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Page 54 text:
DL' 'gr sg -v
Mr. Weyermann h ggi.. tha i Q program take the
form.of a 'mock assenblyn, wh: ' various ones will impersonate
the student body president, the'student body secretary and the
studentfbody treasurer, who are, in everyday life, Seniors.
You see, no-one is supposed to know anything about anything
that is going on--either program, sneak, or Nwhat have you?n
Everyone is shrouded in an air of secrecy--you know, NI don't
know your business, and you don't know mine,W and in the mean
time, the Seniors are preparing to leave on their one libera-
tion of the year--the Senior Sneak, It is hoped to make this
assembly program and sneak an annual feature.
By Quincy Carrell
WMARCHING WITH OUR BOOKS'
Bring the books and study with them!
Marching, here we come!
Hugo cocks his highland hoonet,
Eddie beats the drum.
Hattie commands the party,
Bob Lynn leads the rear,
Feet in time, we all keep step,
Each gives the Soph!mor's cheer.
a All in the most disasterous manner,
Marching mighty quick,
While a handanna like a banner
Waves upon a stick.
Here's enough of fame to pass,
Great Com ander Ray,
Now, that we've been round the class,
Let's go on our way.
By Helen Duncan '35
Mr. Zigler says that the Underwood Typewriter reminds
him of some people's necks, that is, under wood!
And that reminds us, that while practicing for the 'H
Fresh assembly program, Loraine said that she would have to
eat some bird seed in order to warble for the program. No
connectios s 1 v course.
Page 53 text:
'Tx gf? x
391-:Brief if i ' .
Baby Brother. .... . . . . . .John Wbrgum
Harry. o 0 o 0 n n A .Roy -73.11
Ching. . . . . .Ellsworth Warman
o Q o o oHar0l.6. Werner
Julius Smith . . .Charles Gray
Erastus. . . . . Ervin Hauff
Heinie . . . Edgar Arbogast
S0l0m.aI1 4 o o o o Q 0 o o s o a o owarren Paul
There were several musical numbers given by the members
of the class as part of the play.
With WMac' coaching, the Freshmen's NSeheol Iaysn produc-
ed a good entertainment. Mac is quite expericneedin directing
plays and with such a fine and up-and-coming class, there was
no doubt that it would be produced on tune and in a creditable
manner. by May Pendleton.
THE ALL HIGH' scHooL Paoclun '
This program which at the time of this writing is in the
making, has been dubbed the nAll-High School Programu because
the classes that are giving it compose the majority of the'
high schoolg that is, the Juniors and the Sophemores are put-
ting on the program.
It has been the custom for each class and each club to
produce some sort of entertainment for the assembly during the
year. As has been stated elsewhere, the Seniors and the Fresh
mon have given their programs, as well as the Girls' Club,
while the Boys' Club and the Sophomore and the Junior classes
defaulted. Consequently, they were nrazzedn a good deal by
those who gave their programs. Later, they were given a form-
al challenge to give a program. This has been taken up, yet
to date, there has not been a great deal of planning done.
Unknown to he classes putting on this progrann the Sen-
iors will not be at school on that day fmay 311, for it is to
be the day on which they will have their annual 'sneak'. Not
all of the faculty members know about the dateg only the Sen-
iors, the Superintendent, the Principal, and the responsible
members of the Annual. The ones putting on the progra do not
even know when they are to put it on, the they will prepare
it and hold it in readiness for the day of the nsneakng and
incidently, they do not know that the Seniors will have a
Page 55 text:
G2 .f":.1, his
gif 'ff' 5,11 1"-v 1-
QATHE .3895 con
Hard work, regular practice, and living the part usually
produces a good play. This was found to be true by the mem-
bers of the Senior Class when they gave their play four weeks
after they had selected it.
The date March the 31st was set, giving two weeks for
memorization and two for rehearsal.
The night the Nlade Godn was produced, the auditorium
was filled. Some even stood during the whole play because of
the shortage of seats. Praise certainly must he given to
Lula Wagoner, the Business Manager, for the countless hours
she spent on handbills, directing the pester campaign, etc.
nThis is the first time that stage did not luck like a
stage.n This was heard from many persons.
The longest part, by far was that of Derrick, played by
Bruce Towne, who certainly did some splendid memorization.
Jane Caughey, as Peters, had but a few lines, yet she
was busy prompting at all rehearsals and even prompted the
night of the production.
Inspector Burke, the detective, was the part taken by
Henry Kuch. He was one of those Wold schocl detectives who
did not believe in finger prints or modern methods of crime
A character part, that of Perkins, added deep mystery and
'thrills to the play. Although the part was the direct opposite
of Ida Ferrel, she played her part wells Those eyes, that dead-
ly calm face, and those slow mysterious actions certainly facin
ated the audience.
Walter Hopkins did very well the he has had no dramatics.
The gardener, Martin, was supposed to be queer like Perkins,
yet he certainly kept the crawd guessing.
Blunt, the Oriental, acted by Quincy Sorrell, was some-
thing different from the parts in any of the plays given here
before. As a hypnotist Qainey 'took the fakw.U A character
part it was, and a difficult one. but he made the audience sit
on the chair edges.
we must not forget hapsgggggnnnagers, Louis Wagoner and
Bob Springer,ffor they di fifTUiAy?!:L1prepariug the scenery.
Mr. McCormick assisted in.NiE1vn'V'4he lighting. which made the
'u.!"'g . .. .
play one of the best ever Afqh G given in Peshastin.
By Henry Kuch
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