Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS)

 - Class of 1939

Page 37 of 56

 

Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 37 of 56
Page 37 of 56



Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 36
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Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 38
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Page 37 text:

35 1. Miller cuttin' in. ' 2. Three beautiful babes C73 3. Long-for this world. 4. Look Pretty Please! 5. Bull's eye! 6. A Heter on ice. 7. Curly payne on the neck. 8. Do you believe in signs? 9. "Sneezy". 10. Hike 1-2-Z 11. Bored? 12. I'll say we believe in signs! 13. Swish--Bish! . The Tuckers-Bower excluded. -. When you and I were young. 14 15 16. Have you heard the latest? 17. Snowball time. 18. Chief Quinn. 19. Horsin'. 20. How's his technique, Faye? 21. "Now listen here!" TIME OUT

Page 36 text:

1 , TIME O Bathroom Scene. Sweethearts. Benevolent Betsy. Shift. Doll and Dawley. Raymond Russell Tucker Glamour Girl Baird. Swing Out! Oh those. Beautiful dolls. Th Vamp. The master mind. That Thrilling Game! lLDu?!K-Y! 16. Cy. Sr. Jr.-"Military Style. Goo-Goo. Chip on his shoulder. Guilty? Q



Page 38 text:

36 Bill Docking. Bob Smith, Denzil Bergman, James Strohm Faye Clapp, Mary Margaret Arnold, Joanne Aubel, Jean Hummel, Mr. Hopkins, Merrill Peterson, Dorothy Smmers Debate In the year of 1938-1939 the Manhattan debate team made a fine showing at several tournaments and regional meets. The team was composed of eight members and two substitutes. Joanne Aubel, Jean Hummel composed the first affirmative team, Merrill Peterson, Dorothy May Summers made up the first negative team, Denzil Bergman, Mary Margaret Arnold second negativeg Faye Clapp, Robert Smith, sccond afiirmativeg James Strohm, Bill Docking, al- ternate. These members were chosen as the best from the first semester debate class. The question debated during the year was the national high school debate question: Resolved- That the United States should establish an alliance with Great Britian. This was a very timely sub- ject due to the various international crises that oc- curred during the winter. A change in arguments was necessary from week to week. Besides being an intensely interesting question, it was also one that forced the debaters to be well informed on all in- ernational relations. In December the team went to a state tournament A New High "Take My Advice" Every year the Hi-Y and G. R. clubs put on a play and every year the plays get better. "Take My Advice", a comedy of family life, was no exception to this rule. It was the first production of our new dramatics teacher, Mr. Ronald F. Hopkins, and was enough to assure Manhattan that he knew his busi- nes sand could put some fine directorial touches into the simplest play. High honors of the evening were undoubtedly Valjean Lumb's, whose characterization of an imi- tation Shakespearean of the old school was a rare treat. Faye Clapp as the Winsome "brown mouse" sis- ter, Anne in affairs, didn't have much of a part, but she gave it all she had. Sara Winkler played the mother, Mrs. Weaver, in her usual sprightly, talka- tive style of which Manhattan High audiences never Lseem to tire. The part of the father, one that is always difii- in Topeka which was one of the largest of its kind ever to be held. They defeated Atchison, Newton, Parsons, Herington, Hays and Clay Center out of twelve debates. Then in January, Manhattan's de- baters attended the Salina Elimination Tournament and there defeated Topeka, Salina, Hoxie, Canton, Hays and Belvue. Thus, in the first two tourna- ments the team went to they won thirteen out of twenty-four debates. In the Eastern Kansas con- ference meet held at Topeka in February Manhattan won third place. Lawrence was the winner of the tournament with Emporia ranking second, Manhat- tan third and Topeka fourth due to a disqualification. Also during the same month the team debated the regionals held at Salina, unfortunately receiving last place. Russell was the winner of the regionals. Besides the tournaments, the Manhattan team ex- changed practice debates with Clay Center and Junction City, and held debates in several classes in senior high school. Mr. Ronald F. Hopkins was a capable and under- standing coach. The debaters on the team all felt that a great amount of excellent experience was de- rived from the debating. in Drama cult for high school boys to play fthey just don't seem to age as well as the girlsj was done in a good fashion by Robert Smith, aside from the fact that he seemed young enough to be Sara's son. The Happer in the piece ffor what high school comedy would be complete without one?J was ably taken by Clara Lou Davis, and her gown was lovely enough to make up for any amateurishness that she might have displayed. Others in this very able cast were Billy Hines, who played the part of Bud, the chief messer-upper of the Weaver family household, in the characteristic little boy enthusiasm with which he endows every part. The kindly professor who gave such admir- able advice and supplied the love interest, was played by Denzil Bergman, and despite the fact that this was his first major role, he played the part exceptionally well. Charles Schneeberger played his favorite role . . . that of a swaggering loud- mouth and his audience was not disappointed.

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