The full moon. online resource (None) 1924-????, December 01, 1951, Image 1
% The Full Moon Vol. 17, No. 3 Albemarle High School, Albemarle, N. C. December, 1951 fleie and *Jheie ONE DAY LEWIS KLUTTZ and Betty Brunson were discussing the faults of men when Lewis came up with this remark: “Well, the kind of man I can’t stand is one who’ll buy you a Coca-Cola and then take you out and try to squeeze it out of you.” GINGER HELMS: “Sylvia, don’t you think I need to shave my legs?” Sylvia Morrow: “No, I think they need mowing.” AFTER CALLING THE roll the other day Mrs. Fry asked if any one had seen Leslie Swanner. Bruce Lowder replied: “He might still be down in the gym because nobody would take him home yesterday.” MARGARET GRIFFIN: “Coach, is copying from one’s fellow stu dent wrong?” Coach Webb: “Not if the other person’s answer is right.” BRUCE LOWDER: “Did you have your television set on last night?” Sylvia: “Yes.” Bruce: “How did it fit?” ONE DAY IN Mixed Chorus af ter announcements had been made, Johnny Youngblood asked: “Mr. Fry, are you short?” “No,” answered Mr. Fry. “Why?” “Well, the announcement was that there would be a short teachers’ meeting,” was John ny’s bright reply. COACH WEBB EXPLAINING to a class that the government can not enforce all the laws said, “There is probably a law that says one can’t expectorate on the street.” Seeing the puzzled looks he said, “Aw, spit on the street.” MR. LENTZ: “What are you go ing, Jimmy?” Jimmy Hunsucker: “I can’t sharpen this pencil trimmer!” NANCY MORROW: “What hap-) pened to your tooth, Don?” Don Perry: “I was playing tid- dlewinks with a manhole cover.” REWARDED FOR SERVICE TO HIGH SCHOOL—Tom R. Wolfe, right is shown as he presented ties and gift certificates from local stores to members of the Albemarle high school coaching staff and the band director recently on behalf of the football fans of Albemarle. Those receiv ing recognition were, left to right: Ernie (Bear) Knotts, Bill Jeffords, Paul Lentz, Sam Cov- ington, and Band Director Spencer B. Hatley. Monograms were given the players and man agers at the assembly prograpi also. —Cut Courtesy News and Press. MR. LENTZ: “People living a hundred years ago had very old ideas about courtship.” Joe Clayton: “Well, Ann Reed er’s mo|;her must have lived in the Stone Age.” WHEN HAVING HER picture made, Miss Schell said: “You sure have got my head tilted at an angle.” Mr. White: “Oh, no, it’s straight up and down. You just carry it around tilted at an angle.” Chorus Members Guests Of Church The Mixed Chorus journeyed to Charlotte to present a program of Christmas music at the Coven ant Presbyterian church on Sun day, December 2. Members of the chorus left Al bemarle at 4:15 on two chartered buses. After they arrived in Charlotte, they practiced for an hour and then were served re freshments by the members of the church. Beginning at 7:30 there was a service in which the chorus sang thirteen songs. Marilyn Greene sang a solo,. “Sweet Little Jesus Boy,” and J. C. Boone sang “O Holy Night” as the offertory. The songs the members of the chorus sang were “Fanfare for Christmas”,“0 Come,All Ye Faith ful,” “Luther’s Cradle Hymn”, “God Rest You Merry, Gentle men,” “Joy to the World,” “It Came Upon the Midnight Clear,” “Angels We Have Heard on High,” “Who the Infant King?” “Joy ous Carol,” “Birthday of A King”, “Carol of the Bells,” “Go Tell It On the Mountain,” and “Silent Night.” 'Bolts and Nuts' Given By Juniors “Bolts and Nuts”, a comedy in three acts was presented by the junior class under the direction of Mrs. Dwight B. Morris Friday evening, December 7, in the high school auditorium. A large audi ence was present for the comical play. The plot of the play centered around a group of people who came to a sanitorium started by Miss Rebecca Bolt, whose hobby is psychoanalysis. Lutie Spinks, the man-hating maid, has a nervous habit of winking that gets her into trouble with flirtatious men patients. Gertie Glossop has a contagion- phobia and all but asphyxiates everybody else with her various spraying machines. Caldwalleder Clippy has a cat-phobia and is frightened by the pet cat of little Wilbur, a problem child. Prunella Figg suffers from claustrophobia, Martha Grubb, the cook, fairly wallows in melancholy, and Plunkett, the family lawyer, de velops a persecution complex, while Henry, the darky porter, harbors a natural fear of lunatics and all their works. Twink Starr, Benita Bolt’s young marl, whose suit is ta booed by her aunt Rebecca, joins the group of nuts in disguise hop ing to win the heart of Miss Re becca Bolt. The arrival of Dr. Hippocrates News Brieis The seniors in the diversified occupations class have recently received their pins. * H: Bud Griffith is the Student Lion for this month and William Litaker is Student Rotarian. * ♦ ♦ Christmas holidays begin De cember 14 and end December 31. 4: :)! 4c The A.H.S. Mixed Chorus sang at the First Presbyterian church in Albemarle Sunday, Decem ber 2. Joy adds to the hilarious situa tion. He is a make-believe psy chiatrist, who tries to cure the patients. As Miss Rebecca . Bolt begins to look for her deceased mother’s money, the complications multi ply. Twink Starr finally becomes the center-of attraction after the money has been discovered. Members of the cast of “Bolts and Nuts” were the following stu dents: Benita Bolt, Sally Aus- band; Lutie Spinks, Carolyn Miller; Martha Grubb, Marie Clayton; Twink Starr, J. C. Boone; Dr. H. Joy, Robert Shaver; Henry Goober, Larry Holt; Phineas Plunkett, Bill Huckabee; Prunella Figg, Martha Harris; Cald walleder Clippy, Buddy Boone; Mrs. Glossop, Ann Walter; Wil bur Glossop, Don Perry; Jack Gor don, Charles McManus. Bird's Christmas Carol Presented A one-act Christmas play, “The Bird’s Christmas Carol”, based on the classic written by Kate Douglas Wiggins, was pre sented Tuesday night in the high school auditorium. It was spon sored, by the Civitan club and di rected by Miss Catherine Harrison and Miss Inez Bankett. Parts were cast as follows: Mrs. Ruggles, Betty Russell; Kitty, Susie Culp; Cornelius, James Speight; Sarah Maud, Sue Rogers; Clement, Joe Kluttz; Peter, Neil Morton; Peoria, Susie Swaringen; Larry, Johnny Rich ardson; Mrs. Bird, Ellen Cook; and Carol Bird, Barbara Holt. Christmas carols were sung by the ninth grade chorus. Mascots Chosen By Senior Class The senior class chose their mascots at a meeting held in' the auditorium’ last month. Out of a group of approximate ly twenty children the class se lected Harriet Jane Almond, brought by Leslie Swanner, and Freddie Harper, brought by Patsy Williford. Harriet Jane is the niece of Leslie, and Freddie is the nephew of Patsy. Students Smile, But Not For Fun: Picture Taking Termed Big Success “Oh no! Just look at my straight hair!” “Oh goodness! I just plumb forgot to wear a dark sweater and pearls!” These were just a few of the lamentations heard when the day finally arrived for taking annual pictures. Annual pictures were made November 26 by the Delmar studios of Charlotte. Mr. White, a man of wit and humor, took approximately 600 pictures dur ing the day. As of yet it is not known when these pict- tures will be made available to students, although they may buy as many pictures as they wish at a later date. It seems that the main ob jections to the picture takings were concerned with the make up which was applied before the pictures were taken. As the pictures were not to be re touched, Miss Kyzer, Nancy Morrow, and Nancy Jo Haynes stood ready to wield a wicked finger to all those who knew not to beware. According to Mr. Lentz, he didn’t need any of that “stuff” on him as he was handsome enough. Don Perry undoubted ly put a lot of faith in the make-up as he said, “Oh boy! They a-gonna take my freckles off.” ■ Mr. White had just seated Charlie Walter under the glar ing lights when Charlie let out a pitiful sob and said, “I didn’t do it. I swear I didn’t.” What’s wrong, Charlie? Have you a guilt complex about breaking cameras? Someone once said that girls primp more than boys, but it seems that the A.H.S. boys spent an equal amount of time at the mirror before having their pictures taken. This little remark was overheard while the boy mentioned was stand ing before the morror. Sylvia Morrow to Bruce Lowder, “Oh, you beautiful creature!” William Litaker said the make-up was O. K. but he sure hoped they didn’t get it on his chewing gum. Joe Clayton was a bit skeptical of the make-up and said they would need three bottles in order to prepare him. Many comments were heard after the pictures were taken. Mrs. Westerlund said, “It was absolutely painless, but hu miliating!” Mrs. Jeffords seemed to think they were going to use his picture to scare someone, and Mr. Hatley wanted the lights turned off so he would make a better picture. All in all, the picture taking was a big success and will not be forgotten soon. Chorus Presents Annual Concert To Large Crowd The Albemarle high school choir presented the annual pub lic concert of Christmas music in the school auditorium last night. This fifty-six voice choir, un der the direction of Paul B. Fry, presented in a colorful setting with appropriate costuming a varied program of the best loved and most widely known songs of Christmas, including carols from many lands. The program was divided into two parts with a short intermis sion after the first half. The songs sung by the choir Were “Fanfare for Christmas Day”, Shaw; “Who the Infant King”, Ream-; “Joyous Carol”, Wells. “O Come, All Ye Faithful”, arr. Shaw; “Luther’s Cradle Hymn”, arr. Ringwald and Shaw; “God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen”, arr. Ringwald and«Shaw. J. C. Boone sang a tenor solo, “O Holy Night”, Adam. “Joy to the World”, arr. Ring wald and Shaw; “It Came Upon the Midnight Clear”, arr. Ring wald and Shaw; “Angels We Have Heard On High”, arr. Ring wald. A soprano solo, “Sweet Little Jesus Boy”, McGimsey, was sung by Marilyn Greene. “Birthday of A King”, Neid- linger; “Carol of the Bells”, Ukranian Carol; “Go Tell It On the Mountain”, arr. Work; “Silent Night”, Cruber-Wetsel. “The Holy Child”, Anderson; “Christmas Hymn”, Jungst; “Gesu Bambino”, Yon. “We Three Kings”, arr. Shaw; “Holy Night! Peaceful Night!”, Hawley; “Rise Up Shepherd An’ Foller”, spiritual. “Deck the Hall”, arr. Erickson; “We Wish You A Merry Christ mas”, arr. Krones; and “White Christmas,” Berlin. To the concert were invited friends and patrons of the school, parents, relatives, and the public in general. In years past, the annual concert has been present ed to a lar|:e and appreciative audience. There was a small admission charge. Proceeds will be used to help pay for expenses of the program. By Their Words “I have a rich uncle, but he’s already dead.”—Patsy Pettit. “I can’t ‘sleep anytime during the day except at night.”—Gin ger Helms. “That boys’ dressing room is really Niagara Falls.” — Gene Snuggs. ‘ “I want a good heavy bottom.” (meaning the basses)—Mr. Fry. “If that thing leaks, the rea son will be because it has holes in it.”—Mr. Hatley. “Are you kin to a Mexican jumping bean?”—^Mr. Lentz. “Some of the Egyptians wor shipped little old cows.”—Miss Harrison. “Sit so that you can reach for ward and touch the seat behind you.”—Mr. Fry. “I’m sure that Mr. Ed Holbert does not deserve—I mean need an introduction.”—Harold Smith. “I never saw anyone look so dead to be alive.”—Miss Harrison. “Don’t go by my ferns, John ny!”—Mrs. Fry. “What’s this thirteen cylinder word?”—Johnny Youngblood. “Marriage is a fine institu tion, if you want to live in an institution.”—Dr. Hall. “That’s the first time I have ever heard a preacher give a book report.”—Charles McManus. “What cha doing? Taking the freckles off!”—Nancy Austin. “I wouldn’t mind these fresh men being so young if they were just older.”—Mr. White.