|Paper||South High Scribe|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||South High Scribe|
I I VAKfX I I (f Aff f$0Z (0 ft . ANNUAL REVIVES V rtS A 1 1 r KT l2(zys "ffl In fj BARN DANCE VOL. XI; NO. 3. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, NOVEMBER 7, 1941 . Price Five Cents How f01d Folks' Dressed for Barn Dance S.A.M. Slates Barn Dance For Tonight Reverting to the horse and buggy days of their ancestors, the students of South high school will drop their southern drawl and adopt the garb of the wild west for the annual S. A. M. barn dance and carnival tonight at South. Music for the affair, which is scheduled to start at 8:00 p. m. will be furnished by Alden Rich-ards' orchestra. For tiie past two weeks levies and plaid shirts have replaced the ordinary school clothes to adver-tise the occasion. One of the main events of the evening will come at 9:45, when a drawing will be held in the audito-rium for turkeys and chickens. The dance and carnival are spon-sored by the South Associated Men, and are under the direction of the S. A. M. officers and home-room representatives. There will be a full length mov-ing picture in the auditorium at 10:00 p. m. entitled "Riding in Air," featuring Joe E. Brown and Guy Kibbee. This year only couples will be allowed in the building. The admission is an ac-tivity card or twenty-fiv- e cents. The events of the carnival are comedies in the music room, for-tune telling, baseball throwing, ponies, dart throwing, hand-writin- g analysis, roulette wheel, best-looki- ng monkey in captivity, swim-ming match, rope-a-suck- er, dance in the boys gym from eight to twelve, motion picture in the audi-torium, and apple cider will be served. A demonstration of old fashion-ed square dancing will be present-ed at intermission. Debaters Assemble On Campus Eepresentatives from South high school, together with 23 other schools, are attending the Sixth Annual High School Legislative Assembly at Barret Hall on the L. D. S. Business College campus, as extensive renovating prohibits use of the Senate Chambers in the State capitol today. The morning session from 9:00 p. m. to noon will feature a dis-cussion of the question on chain store taxes. This afternoon from 1:30 p. m. to 3:30 p. m. the nation-al high school debate question: "Resolved: That Every Abie-Bodie- d Male Citizen of the United States should be required to serve one year full time military train-ing before attaining the present draft age," is being discussed. Speakers representing South are Virginia George, Lester Haymore, Glen Jones, Maurine Lee, Ray Rackley, Vivian Edman, Douglas Welti, Lloyd Peterson, and LaRene Carey. In the overflow portion or round table discussion of the program, Darlene Reeder, Betty Jo Lee, Tommy Pierce, Stanley Smith, Bob Reeves, Bob Evershed, Frank Bail-ey, Edward Johnson, Alfred Peder-so- n, Vivian Edman, and Marva Tingey will represent the school. Each speech is limited to three minutes, there may be no amend-ments or substitutes to a resolu-tion, and the speakers may not yield to another speaker. Each school, by changing at recess or lunch time, may use 20 partici-pants during the day. Critics Receive Candy Beginning with this issue, alert students wil be awarded with all-da- y suckers for errors detected in the Scribe. Only one sucker will be pre-sented for an error and each student may receive only one award. Seminary Completes Organization Enrollees in South high school's seminary organiaztion have elect-ed Stanley Jones to direct activ-ities for the first semester. He will be assisted by Pat Searle, vice president; Dorothy Pittenger, sec-retary, and Jo Cluff- - publication editor. A record crowd of about 250 students cut of the 300 en-rolled, supported these new offi-cers by attending the Hallowe'en Barn Dance, October 29. The pro-gram consisted of games and laughter. Doughnuts and cider comprised the menu. Mr. Frank B. Jex, instructor, has been added to the faculty; to take care of the laTge attendance this year. Wallace Toronto, Vernon F. Lar-se- n, M. Douglas Wood, and Mer-rill D. Clayson are. present faculty members. Under the supervision of these instructors an assembly program is presented each Friday morning in place of the regular class work, at which the students display their many talents. Other types of as-sembly programs vary from out-side talent to missionaries and speakers. Judges Announce School Play Cast Climaxing many hours of tedi-ous indecision on the part of judg-es in choosing lead parts for the school play, "Ever Since Eve," a final list of characters has been announced. Mrs. Claire Jackson, Miss Mary Jane Hair, Miss Myrtle Harvey and Mrs. Genevieve II. Wilcox, speech teachers, were the judges who selected the play cast. Mr. and Mrs. Carter, two middle- -aged people, will be played by Vivian Edman and Bob Evershed. Johnny, editor of the school pa-per, will be played by Royal Niel-sen. Elaine West has been chosen as Susan Blake, associate editor. These two provide the "puppy love" interest. Cappy Simmons will be charac-terized by Randall Sundberg who played an important role in the opera last year. Lucybelle Lee, another character part, will be portrayed by Joyce Melroy. Spud Erwin, Johnny's constant shadow, and Betsy Erwin, his lit-tle sister, are played by Fred Os-terl- oh and Marjorie Whallin. Bonnie Anderson takes the part of the journalism teacher. Milton Holstein will be the principal, and these two will furnish the mature love-intere- st. Howard Eckersley, Vaughn Hen-dricks, Bryan Rogerson, Nick By-how- er, Frank Bailey and Dewey Brodbeck, are football players. ' "Mom and Me" Masqurade At Festival Utilizing the theme "Mom and Me" for the Girls' Masquerade, scheduled for Friday, November 14, the SHAG officers are contem-plating preparations for the annual SHAG mothers' and daughters' get-togeth- er. Feature of the evening's enter-tainment will be a program in the auditorium at 8 p. m. It will de-pict "mom's" era and "my" time. The drama has been planned to compare the lives of a mother and her daughter. After the entertainment in the auditorium the mothers and daugh-ters will enter the boys' gym where an orchestra will play "moms music" and "my music," showing the comparison of style arid tempo of the two times. Refreshments: Virginia George and Elaine Hunsaker; invitations, Miss Anna Adams, faculty mem-ber, Bonnie Scott, Bette Christeri-se- n, Dorothy Snelgrove, Shirley Oullette, and Norma Whitehead; publicity, Mrs. Claire Jackson, fa-culty advisor, Bonnie Scott, Evelyn Pay, and Darlene Bowen; program, Miss Virginia Walker, and Miss Myrtle Harvey, faculty supervis-ors, Elaine Weilenmann, Virginia Sorensen, Betty Jean Barber, June Lundgren, Dawn Riser, and Shirley Hillam. Board Selects Committee Members of the school commit-tees have been announced by their chairmen and approved by the Board of Control. Committee chairmen are chosen from the Board of Control and members from the House of Dele-gates. These committees are or-ganized for the purpose of solving the various problems arising dur-ing the school year. They are as follows : Budget Stan Smith, chairman; Lois Nielson, Barbara Morrison, Robert Burton, Dale Salt, and Lois Noorda. Assembly Keith Best, chair-man; Stan Smith, Mark Schwendj-ma- n, Jimmy Neeley and Lois Noorda. Social Mark ' Schwendiman, chairman; Nola Egbert, Dorothy Pittinger, Ruth Carlson, Pat Searle, Eddie Bartholomew, Tommy Pierce, Earl Fillmore, Marva Ting-ey, Russell Graehl, Dorothy Shel-tor- i, Lawrence Griffiths, James Harwood, Max Cannon, and Jimmy Glezoes. Clubs Howard Eckersley, chair-man; Irma Ellingson, Virginia Hammond, Joe Lewis, Stanley Clawson, and Deanne Christensen. Morale Paul Ryan', chairman; Lawrence Palmer, Ruth Larson, Glenn Earl, Frank Bailey, George Wilde, Margaret York, and Orla Stevens. Handbook Doris Dibble, chair-man; La Rene Carey, Milton Hol-stei- n, and members of the Board of Control. Pupils Discuss Report Cards Due to a new condition instig-ated by the Board of Education (to the Bored of Education), report cards will circulate four times a year instead of the previous eight times. Ah alack and alas! With such plotting and scheming what can be expected but two view-points. Lotta Brains says "Really now, I think iwe certainly must have more report card periods. Mother is so proud of me when I bring my report card home simply covered with "A's" Really she is!" M. T. Noodle refutes this state-ment with "Me? Whadda I tink.. I ain't fussy. Why even study at's all I says. The more you study, the more you know; the more you know, the more you forget; the more you forget, the less you know so, why study?" Of course this all goes to show that if one person has one idea, and another person has a different idea about the same thing, they don't agree do they? Oh well if they each have an idea, that makes two ideas ;and two ideas makes variety, and variety is the spice of life. R.O.T.C. Officers Elect Lt. Colonel Lt. George Wilde was elected president at a recent meeting of the Spots and Diamonds club. Cap-tain Mickey Gallacher, vice-preside- nt, and Captain Donald John-son, secretary, will assist him. Members of the club, officers of the R. O. T. C, will usher at school assemblies and other programs presented in the school auditorium. Faculty sponsors of the organ-ization are Miss Winifred Dyer and Sergeant James R. McNair, commandant. Also selected are the officers of the Officers club, supervised by Lieutenant Moulder. They are Donald Newson, presi-dent, Jack Aldridge, vice-preside- nt ,and Don Briggs, secretary. CommanderSpeaks In Navy Assembly Navy Day was observed at South high school when representatives Lieut. Commander A. F. Anderson, who is in charge of the recruiting station in Salt Lake City and an assistant, Ensign G. L. Rawlings, appeared on an assembly. Lieut. Com. Anderson stated that if the right attitude is taken when a man joins the navy, there are innumerable opportunities and advantages for advancement. An exceedingly interesting point brought to the minds of the audi-ence by Ensign Rawlings was the fact that through the history of the navy there has been no con-scription. Cuinmins Names Yearbook Staff Tentative yearbook staff has been: announced by faculty spon-sors in accordance with the new organiaztion plan. Lawrence Johnson, Lloyd Peter-son, Margaret York, Gay Sell, and Clyde Zundell comprise a board of editors which replaces the. position of editor. Other students who are working on the publication at the present time are Jimmy Glezos, art editor, Mary Jane Riches, Doug Heiner, Arva Davis, and Marjorie Adam-so- n. City High Seliools Present Donations South high school's annual con-tribution to the Community Chest fund of Salt Lake City collected by members of the Board of Control and speech classes amounted to $61. Donations of the three Salt Lake City high schools were presented November 1 by student-- b o d y presidents Stanley Smith, South; Frank Wilkins, West; and Bernard Erickson, East. At this time East high school donated $36 and West high school, $29. Librarian Observes Current Book Week In observance of the annual "book week," November 3 to 10, Miss Marjorie Madsen, school li-brarian, has arranged a book dis-play and distributed special book marks in the library to stimulate student interest in reading mater-ial. Miss Madsen comments, "Our book circulation has been greater this year than ever before."