Walton High School - Periwinkle Yearbook (Bronx, NY)

 - Class of 1935

Page 89 of 100


Walton High School - Periwinkle Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 89 of 100
Page 89 of 100

Walton High School - Periwinkle Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 88
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Walton High School - Periwinkle Yearbook (Bronx, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 90
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Page 89 text:

Qodio F-Qeviews Yesterday being the first day of a new year, we listened more atten- tively than usual to the programs of the day. Having done this, we feel privileged to state that one of the most entertaining days in our radio reviewing career was marked by the debut of the year one thousand nine hundred and fifty-five. By the very closest observance, we note not only from yesterday's delightful program, but also fro-m other recent ones, that women have come into their own in the business and politi- cal worlds and thus in the radio world. We hope that our readers were also listeners-in, for we are sure that our humble column cannot possibly afford the enjoyment and entertainment furnished by yesterday's interesting and effective pro- grams. Miss Sylvia Lichtenstein, winner of the l94O American Athletic Association Award, delivered another of her interesting series of health talks. After Miss Lichtenstein's valuable discourse, we were entertained and benefited by Miss Betty Burmeister's program of new and novel recipes. At ten, Dr, Frieda Frank rewarded us by her long and eagerly awaited speech on health problems. One half hour later, Miss Faith Smith, world-renowned artist, told us how to make our homes more attractive. Next, Miss Sylvia Kaplan was most entertaining in her account of the South American jungle. The eminent biologist discussed the new discoveries of her recent exploration trip. Mollie Brick, Ellen Herman, and Lillian Ghase, who have collaborated on so many of our interesting styles, satisfied our curiosity concerning this winter's Paris creations in a brief half hour account of their latest visit to the Paris shops. Miss Flora Ginsburg, who very soon, it is rumored, is to have a permanent position on this station, justified this rumor in her brilliant thirty-minute talk on culture. The usually dull noon hour was consid- erably brightened by Miss Ginsburg as well as by Miss Shirley Goldstein, who occupied the other half of this delightful hour, in speaking on "Woman's Permanent Place in journalism." We were now highly entertained by Miss Pearl Gerstenfeld, who delivered an address on the "Influence of the Radio upon' Your Ghila dren." Miss Gerstenfeld has headed this uplift movement for the past

Page 88 text:

CICISS DPOPLQCQ The Daily New Yorker january 2, 1955 Time 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11 300 11 130 12:00 12:30 1 300 1 330 2:00 2:30 3:00 4:00 4:45 5:00 5:45 6:15 8:00 9:00 9:30 10:30 10:45 11 300 A. M. Noon P. M Station WHS Sylvia Lichtenstein, Athletic Talk Betty Burmeister, Radio Kitchen Dr. Frieda' Frank, Health Talk Faith Smith, Art Sylvia Kaplan, Wonders ot Science Mollie Brick, Ellen Herman and Lillian Flora Ginsburg, Culture Shirley Goldstein, journalism Pearl Cterstenteld, Education Maisie Baum, News of the Day Jeanette Hausner, Pointers on Charm Aviation Medal Presented to Frances Murphy Rebecca Cordon, Pauline Cold-War on Crime Florence Rosenblum Interviewing Cordelia Olzvary Ruth Creentield, Melody Program ot Poetry and Music-Marjorie Brensburg, lrma Solomon, Cecelia Adelman june Cooke, Corinne Cooper, Times Photographers Weather and Stock Market Reports lntermission until 8:00 P.M. Emly Cohn, Dancing and Songs Mimi Lowenthal and Stock Company Alice Major, Laura Kron, Debate Harriet Spector, Interview Sarah Lerner, Concert Pianist Maisie Baum, News Flashes Sign oft for the evening Chase, Fashions

Page 90 text:

three years. We next derived our usual enjoyment from an account of the news events of the day by Miss Maisie Baum, Editor of "Time" Miss jeannette l-lausner, universally popular as one of the most charming women of today, was as likeable as usual in her half hour talk on the "Value of Charm." A medal was presented to Miss Frances Murphy for her flight across the Pacific, after which she gave a short account of the flight. We were then greatly interested by a novel program which will appear once a week over Wl-lS at three o'clock P.M. lt presented Miss Rebecca Cordon, our well-liked district attorney, in an attack on crime. She was ably assisted by Miss Pauline Cold, a well-known court stenog- rapher, who cited examples from her own past experiences to prove Miss Cordon's statements. At four yesterday afternoon, we heard Miss Florence Rosenblum, universally known literary critic, interview our eminent author, Miss Cordelia Olzvary, concerning her newest book. Ruth Greenfield was lovely as usual in her program of melody. Our attention was next arrested by a program of poetry and music which featured Miss Marjorie Brensburg, poet, and Miss lrma Solomon, soloist. Miss Brensburg introduced Miss Cecelia Adelman as a visiting poet, who read from some of her recently published works. During the next half hour, the Misses june Cooke and Corinne Cooper, "Times" Photographers, gave a brief talk on modern photography. After the daily weather and stock market report, which by the way informed us that stocks are still: on their way up, the station signed off for a brief respite until 8:00 P.M. From eight to nine, we heard a program sponsored by Lillian Riedinger and Co., starring Miss Emly Cohn, dancer and songstress, and featuring each week two new guest stars. This week, the stars playing in a short sketch were Anita Drucker, singer, and Agnes Dixon, drama- tist. This program is directed by MissRuth Davis, who sings as well as she announces. For the next half hour we were entranced by the revival of Eugene O,Neill's "lle,', by Miss Mimi Lowenthal and her stock company, on a program sponsored by the Shirley Davis Advertising Company. A well-planned debate occupied the next hour. Its principals were Senator Alice Major, New York's prominent member to Congress, and

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