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Page 58 text:
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N. C. W. sHJLEuh5.4ADLEo' JO ENCE
On May 12 and 15 was held the first of what is hoped to
be an annual High School Student Leaders' Conference. This
meeting, in the form of an experiment, was held at eht Wenat-
chee High School, to discuss student problems of the eleven
schools represented and to suggest possible remedies.
There were four delegates from each of the schools of
Leavenworth, Dryden, Cashmere, Sunnyslope, Entiat, Bridgeport,
Pateras and Ephrata, with the exception of Peshastin, which
was represented by Alta Nickeson, Jeanne Newell, Quincy Carrell
Charles Baker and Harold Wagoner,
On Friday morning the students registered at the High
School and at 1:50 were present at a general assemblyr Follow-
ing this, the delegates divided into four groups for the dis-
cussion of student administration, publications and boys' and
girls' club work. At the conclusion of these sessions, the
entire group assembled and discussed problems of interest to
the students as a whole. At this meeting the main topic seemed
to be student dances in the school. The delegates were guests
at a banquet in the Junior High cafeteria Friday evening as
at the Derby Club Vodvil.
Saturday morning, at 8:56, there was a general assembly
called, Mr. Pegg being the main speaker. At the close of this
meeting, the special groups finished discussing the questions
that were not :cmpleted on the preceding day. Later, the stu-
dents were taxen thru the Rick Island'Dam and shown the var-
ious parts of it and hcw they work. The delegates were enter-
tained at a luasheon hy the Wenatchee Chamber cf Commerce, In
the afternoon the District Track Meet was held. This the stu-
dents were unable tc see free. Instead, some went to a show.
X -e In all, this was a successful con-
-35 0 ference, Some new ideas were gotten in
'V NV F,,4s'ThL3V'both personnel work and in publication
saw- ' loihfwcrku We sincerely hope the Wenatchee
Zinn COHPQQ High School has another such conference
,,.. ff-- uwenext year and Wish them the greatest
f"'nFNNNX QNXN success.
By Jeanne Newell!
At this time we wish to thank Loraine Werner for the splen-
did work she has done on the cartoons and on the splendid way
she has cooperated. ,p, ,NL
Also, we wish to tha!Q6JhfQZ3g?77who, tho asked at the last
moment to help run the mimihfvxrqi eograph, cheerfully accept-
ed. Thatvs the fine old axgaiaf American spirit!
Page 57 text:
15, wEgL3'aab .E?B5Ei5gF7l?
Please do not think I am tooting my own trumpet too much,
because I was especially asked to write this up. lThat's no
Fool 's Joke, either. I
WThe Jade Godn was given on March Sl, so all cleanup work
had to be done Saturday, April l. When practice had first
started, we, the Seniors, set the dates for the production and
the clean-up. Miss Reister especially asked that we don't
play an April Foo1's joke and not come to help at all. X
My honorable classmates thought they were off. .SM
pretty good ldon't hit mel, so I decided to oaflxfff
play one against them, and fp-r. Miss Reister J bg?
and myself. When our adviser was out of 7132! cf- 1,1
the class meeting for a short while, I TJ 4
told the other Seniors of my plan to still iffU'IFig?2s
play a joke on Miss Reister, by all com- c.-f
ing early and doing all the cleaning be- " v0
fore she got there. It was enthusiastically accepted.
To make a long story short, on the night of the play we
set the time to come for cleanup as late as possible fl9:00l.
Then I gave the Seniors the wink and passed along the word to
be there at 8:30 or 9:00. I proceeded to sleep till about
10:00, while the others didn't.
As a result, they ganged me and gave me the Nspatsn, but
the joke was still on them. The only kink in my plans was
that Miss Reister camebefore 10:00, so she got in on the joke
--and the spatting,too.
Later, Mrs. Coppock brought over a basket of cookies and
passed a plateful around. To our surprise, we found there
was waxed paper inside of them. The funniest part was that
Mac ate almost all of his cookie--and paper--before the joke
was discovered. Mrs. Coppock then gave us some without paper
which tasted just as gpod but weren't ntoughn. Now laugh that
off, you other Seniors!
By Quincy Carrell
A HIGH SCHOOL RING
A committee, with Harold Wagoner as chairman, has worked
on the type, material and price of a ring for all students.
It was agreed that the ring should be plain, about 10 K
gold with an onyx set and a large UPU inlaid. the cost to be
not ruowfrffff ,
With such a. ring P, ' S. graduates can 'oe
differentiated from those J' , of other schools.
, 4' q May Pendleton
Page 59 text:
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At the beginning of this school year a meeting was called
for all who were interested in orchestra work. A great number
of students entered, most of whom could not play any instrument
but who wished to take music lessons from Mr. Percival or Mr.
Nye. These two teachers volunteered to give music lessons free
of charge to the members interested in music. The enthusiasm
of some of these students soon dwindled down and vanished. Oth-
ers dropped out because they could not afford to buy instru-
ments. Of the number who entered, only seven of the actual
players now remain. The orchestra personnel is the following:
Mr. Percival tb ' ,Q '1' H Director
Dorothea Stewart if Piano
Edward McGinnis ,WSI .6 Alto Horn
Dick Fisher Q TT Saxaphone
Grace Percival 4 fn r 'ff Violin
Edward Borg 'cr H fi E'-N' 4, Drums
Howard Foster ' 1255 ', : 51-. Violin
' Quincy Carrell, Henry Kuch and Edward Nol emeyer also
play part time to add different effects.
New music was purchased for the orchestra--selections
which the players as well as the audience have enjoyed. Mr.
Percival devoted a great deal of time to the choosing of the
music. His directing brought forth pleasing results.
The orchestra played over the radio during one of the
Cashmere Hoursg also went on the WGood Willn tours to Dryden
and Leavenworth. Egg By Henry Kuch,
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