|Paper||Brigham Young High School Student Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Brigham Young High School Student Newspapers|
:May - , . . 360 A. Mrs. Virginia Poulson was fac-- , for the Girls Day ulty advisorJackie Webster assist event with ing her. The Girls Day dance as held the following Saturday X. j I 1 in 250 A. I L 1 I Brandley was elected president of the Notre Maison club for the oar homemaking 1951-52- . Joan Bullock was elected vice president and Carol Ann Reynolds was elected secretary. The club ended the year with Girls Day, which was held Wednesday, May 9. In connection with the day the club sponsored the annual tea, fashion show, and dance. The fashion show was held in the afternoon in College Hall. The theme was Cinderella. The fashions were the articles made in the homemaking classes this year and the models were the girls who made them. Mary Louise Clark was featured as Cinderella. She wore several different attires that she made in class this year. The tea was held immediately following the fashion review, with the girls of the school and their mothers as guests, in room . r JUNIOR Notre Maison Elects Officers Jackie r 9 V 9 (A Has anyone heard some stray noises coming oiof 250A lately? No, it isnt Mr. Webb beating up some poor kid. No, it isnt Has Lyman Hardy trying to sing. ? is it what yet anyone guessed old that Yes, that right, its rust box up there with a few .. strings, and pedals attached to it. It is a reasonable facsimile of a piano. It is very hard for the Cho-- . rus students to stay on pitch, as middle C sounds just exactly like middle G. Also it is hard for them to keep their minds on their jm singing, because it is so funny & to watch the accompanist try to hold the thing together. She plays B flat, and about twenty keys fly up in her face. While she tries to get all of them back in their places, Mr. Webb is blissfully leading on, and she is about four measures be-I? hind him. So she skips about eight measures and then she is up with his, only to get behind again when she hits B flat. 4 Guess she will just have to to leave that note out. Meanwhile, she is having a little trouble with the pedals. She hasnt enough feet to take care of them all. (There are really only three, but they were broken up into about seven sections when Darrel got kicked out of class the other day.) Well, it seems wonderful that we have such a good chorus here at B. Y. High considering all of the difficulties they have to go through to practice. It is about time that we were getting this situation under control. r Page4 3 Yld Cat 24, 1951 4 Har-Swoo- d FASHION HIGH GRADUATES CHATTER by Cathy Collard The fashion spotlight now fo uses on sport do hes as summer and vacations approa.ii. Ljv.o. pedal pushers, shorts, and bathing suits are all leading the fashion sports parade. Levis, the old standby, are just right for hikes, or canyon partus. When going roller skating of picnicking, pedal pushers are just the thing. A trip to the lake for a suntan or a game of tennis calls for the wearing of shorts for the occasion. Theyre ideal for summer wear. Bathing suits of course, are worn at swimming parties or hen you go to the lake for a boat ride or just for a bit of sunshine. Ruth Brimhall and Geraldine Adams are fashionwise in their selection of sportswear. They choose chartreuse pedal pushers. The pedal pushers are made of denim, a very popular material for sportswear this summer. Blue corduroy pedal pushers were Arnolene Snows choice for summer wear. Shes all set for that trip out to the lake. Shorts are always very popular when summer weather rolls around. Gladys Nixon has a real cute pair for summertime. Theyre made of a cotton fabric and theyre white. Just the thing to show off her tan to best advantage. of bathing suits In the line-uwe find Kathy Redd in a cute suit green one. Its a with a single strap around the -- p one-piec- e neck. Helen Bauer has a yellow swimming suit in her new sports wardrobe. That is just right for her. Learners Lament Last Lessons Wow! It has been said the last term of school is the easiest. It can be proven wrong. Just ask any student at Y High if theyve been busy the last four ex- weeks. There have been final aminations to cram for, work to catch up on, graduation preparations in full swing, and parties to plan and attend. Just thinking about it makes me tired. Do you take English C? You dont? Then you dont know how those poor kids are sufferTwenty-fivbibliography ing. cards, forty note cards, a rough draft, and a final paper. What fun if youre a senior. Go back over all the work you havent done this year and get it in. Theres even more fun if youve been absent more than twenty times and take a class from Mrs. Caine. Ready and hand-i15 to 20 pages reviewing this past school years work. Oh well We do come to school to learn dont we? e n ! Junior High Rites Graduate Forty Ninth Graders The date, May 24, will be a day for the B. Y. High ninth graders. Why? Befreshmen stucause thirty-nindents will hold their graduating exercises in the College Hall, for an audience made up of proud parents and other members of B. Y. High. The theme of the program is to be, The World Will Be What We JVIake It, P'or We Hold the Keys to the Future. On the program the many traits of the world are to be portrayed by scenes made up of different students of the graduating class. The honored guest, President Ernest L. Wilkinson, will distribute the coveted diplomas. Members of the graduating call , include: Barbara Allen, Carol Janice Allred, Sue Avery, Kathleen Baird, Gordon Booth, Carmen Brandley, Conrad Bry-ner- , Jack Clarke, Jill Clarke, Dorothy Darbro, Shirley Davidson, Kathleen Elliot, Kaye Elder, Dixie Forsyth, Carolyn Gammett, Dixie Paul Gehring, Joyce Gibby, Groesbeek ,Neal Harding, ltjch-arHansen, John Hart, Gary Heiner, Charles Jones, Gary Johnson, Kathleen Keeler, Shanna Nichols, Hardy Redd, Vivi-AnSandgren, Marjorie Short, Fred Spalding, Paul Smith, Adrianne Taylor, Mary Tippets, Dick Walker, Annette Wing, Karen Webb, Gloria Unger, and David Spring Fever Graduation of remembrance e by Kathy Redd Listen my children and you shall hear Of why my mother spanked my rear. On the first day of April in fifty-on- e I know full well that everyone Will remember that famous day and year. It was nearly nine by the kitchen clock When I put on my cap and left for school. I heard the crowing of the cock And the urgent barking of my dog And felt the warmth of the morning fog. Heck, I was tired of the golden rule! You know the rest. In my eyes you have read How I turned around and down the lane fled. How I got me a pole and started to fish. Enjoying Spring, what more But when I got there. the dark- - All-red- by Arnolene Snow Graduation has come. It is here now at last. I can hardly believe that I really did pass. The classes so stiff I could just barely breathe; I thought Id be glad when I finally could leave. But now its the time of the year we must go, j I find that Im not so darn anxious to blow. I had so much fun at this beloved school. I did want to leave it; I sure was a fool. So this tribute I leave to dear old B. Y. High, Rather than scorn it, I gladly would die. could I wish? It was such fun but soon time to go. I trudged quietly home hoping Mom would not know, ness was pitch With Ma at the door holding a switch.