Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 19, 1952 · Page 10
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February 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 19, 1952
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Page 10
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the second game of the '52 season last Tuesday, bowing.to the Fort "-39. Fort Smith in the state to At the end of the first quarter Fort Smith led 19-8, but the Bull- dngs went ahead at the half, 25-24. In the last period the score was but the Grizzlies pushed ahead to win the game by four points. McConnell was high point man for Fayetteville with 14 points. The Bulldogs ended "Colors Day" by romping the Springfield Bulldogs 61-50. Fayetteville was ahead all the way from the very first of the game. In the second quarter Fayetteville got a 10-point I lead and at halftime the home team led by four points. At the end of the third quarter Fayetteville still had the lead, 46-43, and maintained it through to the end, Ray Barnes was high for Fayetteville with. 20 points. Bulldog Waggins Mr. Gwaltncy directed the band in .the absence of Mr. Willis, who had the flu. ' Selling spaghetti supper tickets became'an ordeal to the Peppers, aK was probably noticed by the haggard, run-down looks on their faces. American Government class has almost finished tne.si'.rvey^on gr-jllp influence in the community and the results will be published later. '· WA\ ELMQ.TOU WIN-LET 00 OF ME AND ItLTELLVOU WHERE I WO YOU* MAMIES ·"I!? , I CUESS WE * f.WONT HAVE TO --- WOSRvfORAx' HUPPX BEFORE HE "?OPOSES TOHERANO . SHE ACCEPTS State Cige Tourney Goes To FaycHeville 'Dofi Lot* At Fort Smith; tat Tukq Re|Mn, 60-45 Athletic Director, John Barnhil of the University of Arkansas was high bidder for the state high school basketball tournament Th tournament will start March and. will tie played In the Unj verslty Field House. Fayetteville breezed past the Tulsa Will Rogers Ropers las night, 60-45. Fnyetteville led al the way from the tipoff with McConnell making the. first two- pointer. The closest (he Roper: ever came to the Bulldogs was a little later when the score was 1-3. . ' BUT YOU'RE NOT REALLY LAUGHING. I'M LAUGHING HARD. SAID sou LOVED WE.' YOU SAID SO-VOU KNOW YOJ DID; AND J LOVE YOU. MOD.r HA, HA.' I'CANY KEEP FfWM LAUGHING. BUT IT JUST p»VNED ON ME MARRYING ,4 'KID LIKE SOU VWULD BE "!AZY. Fayetteville led at the en4 o the first period, 15-8, and had Rained another point by the half- .Ime, leading 28-20: The Bulldogs their score up to a 12-poin 1 ead in the third quarter and then If. was easy the rest of the way. McConnell was high point man for the night with 22 points. dale Friday night in the last game play Springdale B-lcam at 6:30 The Fayetteville Bulldogs lost Smith Grizzlies, 43-39. Fort Smith beat the Bulldogs THE. 6EEF STEW TME GUVS AT THE FRONT OF ~" . \ IT'S NOf ONLY ME 0.' I THAT NEEDS CORN IT'3 EVERYBODY ' BIS CHIEF \ BUT THATS rOWHATAN 1 INHUMAN,. HIM SAY UH'ENGLISH "NO DEAL. 1 ", 1 KEN WILL SORRY, BUT IF-ALL UNGLISHMEN WASH ALL INDIANS' POTS, THAI H BAD.' ALL SQUAWS THEN GET FAT AN' LAZY,' (~?AH GOTTA FINISH J*CQUCLINE OCMPSEV. .fp'SAH KIN STOP 1/t AffJCfrS VOODOO MIJ Wit US£ HAH OLE PU.e-OfHVCR PUNCHF.'-AH'LU Am Hurm-THErxocKfr-er TH-WHCH DOUT ftHISH M£ft - TH' JfSTHAtN'r GOT TIME T' WIN THIS FIGhir-SOAH'U . HAFrA tOSS IT.r~ ·VIST Wlilf Gayle Jones Reigns As Queen Five-teams of one boy and one were sent out by the last Monday to pass out donation containers and fo.- the Heart Dri'-e. "Is the piff out .here?" asked rs. Kason, as she walked into the journalism department. She quickly explained she only wanted a -picture of a pig for the Future Farmers page in the yearbook. Two new characters have been added to the yearbook this year in the form of B. Little and B. I..on They may pop up just anywhere and give their opinion of high school in general. The staff has become quite fonc of these characters, one of whom finds fault in everything and the other find joy everywhere; All class and organization pictures will be taken Thursday by Mr. Green. Class Offices Filled Jamie Cornell, and Stanley Williams were' elected presidents of the Seniors a'nH Juniors respectively, in class elections, January 14 and 15. Other senior officers are vice-nr ident, Bass frumbo; secretary, Lena Sue Walker; and treasurer, Bobby .Pearson. Merna Robertson was elected vice-president of the Juniors, with Caroline Stevenson, secretary, and "treasurer, Alfred Taylor. . ' . Nominating committees from each class met Thursday morning and sclecled two candidates 'or each offjce. Then in meetjng, Thursday afternoon, nominations from the floor were taken and bal- 'ots were filled out. Run-offs were lakcn Friday at noon with absentee ballots rast Monday morn- is- /_ New Students In School ncrease Semester Ranks Welcome to the new students! )ecna Mae Cowan, a junior in oom 27, came from Jay High ichool, Jay, Okla., where she v^as member of the Pep Club. Verna 'an Brunt, a sophomore in room 22, came from St. Paul High School, St. Paul, Ark. George Bronson, H sophomore in the activity room, came from West Fork High School, W?st Fork, .Ark. He was on the basketball and baseball teams. Tommy Berry, also,, a sophomore * Gayle Jones was announced a the fourth annual Colors Da Queen by Coach Glenn Stoken berry at the Peppers Spaghet! Supper Friday night. Maids to Queen Gayle wcr Charlotte F.dmondson, P e g g Brooks, Sue Hatfield, Ann Ken nan; Shirley Boles, Val Ann Wat son, Mary Roberts, Betty Sisemore and Sondra Noll. Martha Brockway, president o the Peppers, acted as mistress o ceremonies for the special enter tainment speakers for the were Queen. "Miss" Cues Jane the activity room, came from h? nd i cat(: ' Jc Rock Senior High School, tne ' ar S e j!' Rock, Ark. Sarnie Little, Littl Little freshman in room 26, came from the University High School, where he v:as a band member. Jimmie Stevenson, trom Van Burcn High School, is a freshman in room 18. He was also a band member. The Johnson's are back again! Raymond Johnson, a sophomore in the activity home room, Freddy James Johnson, a junior in room 20, and* Joan Johnson, junior in room 23 have returned from Is- tro HTM High School in Baton Rouge, L;i.'Patsy Barnhlll has returned School, room 22. from She Bentonville High sophomore in Tickets for "My Sister Eileen," to be presented February 25, will be on sale soon. · In predicting the weather, the forecaster generally tries to determine the distance and direction of travel of high and lo'.v pressure areas in the atmosphere. There are approximately 25,000 different kinds of fish. Warren Ramey Contacts Five Foreign Countries "This'is station W5UBZ, the sta- ion to hear Warren Ramcy." Warren Ramey, a student of lorne room 20, Is one of Fayelte- ille's most enthusiastic radio lams. He started his hobby 1950. The equipment necessary for a radio ham consists of a transmitter arid receiver, costing ''anywhere from one hundred dollars to a few thousand dollars. In 1951 Warren v.'as firantcd..a Class B license by the Federal Communications Commission. To obtain the license, Warren had t^ pass a written examination and a test on the Morse Code. His Class B license allows him the phone privileges on ten meters. Warren has contacted thirty- five stales and the countries of Canada. Costa Rica, Cuba, Hav/aii, and Panama. Almost every day he talks to a man from nearby Elkins. Warren says that the»younjr- cst radio ham he has talked to is nine years old 'and the oldest is PO years old. Walker and "Miss" Diana Wra\ "Six Little Suckers," Sue Ritchie Marvelyne Rise, Nancy ctiamblec Rita Hankins,' Lois Mitchell, am Merna Robertson, sang "Thre: Little Fishes"-, with Liz Gambk at the piano. Gus and Sam, twt engineers,'(Lena Sue Walker an. Carole Stensenj) san? a duet Three Hollywood beauties, Turne; (F.mile Sonneman), L j i m o u (Rosalie Bent), a n d . Veronica (Norma Kennan) were presentee to exhibit a sweater, a sarong, am peck-a-boo-bang. Auctioning of basketball players was in charge of Wally Ingails from radio station KGRH. The slayers and their owners are as follows: Kenneth Crudup, Mr Irwin 'and Hhonda Rhodes; Bil Parker, Dave Feiblenian. Pa Kelly and Patsy Fiebleman; Bass Trumbo, Floyd Conine; Larrj Trammel, Red Davis and Sue Hatfield; Stanley Williams, Jerome McRoy; Russell McConriell, Martha Brockway; Ray Barnes, Don Peterson; Larry Head, Caroline Stevenson; and Bob Hoskins, Clyde Carroll. Bob Pearson sold to a for $14.60, u'hich was amount paid in the auction. The auction was a money raising .affair promoted ,by the Student Council honoring the Peppers. Doors decorated for Colors' Day were judged by Coach .Vandergriff, chairman; Coach Stoken- herry; 'Martha Combs; and Mr. Cecil Myers. From the freshman roorns, 10 was the winner. Sophomore room 30 was judpcd the best in the sophomore group, while room 23 won the junior prize and room 25 was the winning senior home room. The winning organization was the Girls' Glee Club. Each of the winning rooms and the organization received a two dollar prize, ' "Mr Sister Eileen" To Be Monday Gambit And Ktnnan To Play $iil«r» In The .Production On. February 25 the dramatics class will present "My Sister Eileen" in Root Gymnasium. Mary Elizabeth Gamble plays : the lead as R u t h Sherwood, a would-be writer who has a difficult time looking after her sister, Eileen, played by Norma Kennan. Robert Baker, portrayed by Hugh Kincaid, is assistant editor of a big newspaper and provides'the love interest along with.Bill Davis who plays a reporter, Chick Clark. The entire play takes place in Ruth and Eileen's basement apartment, a charming place which attracts some odd characters. Joe Richardson, The Wreck, stays wilij the girls and enlarges the jealousy of his wife, Helen, played by Martha Ann Mayes, and Helen's mother, Diana Wray. Other members of the cast are Mr. Appopolus, the landlord, 3obby Pearson; Jensen, the handy man, J. C. Norris; Lonigan, the Doliccman, Bass Trumbo; Violet, former tenant in. the apartment, jayle Jones; Mr. Fletcher, a 'riend of Violet's, Jim Blood; Cossack, a night-club employee. Ray Giles; Walter Sherwood, Eileen's and Ruth's father, Jack Washburn- wo street Arabs, Bob Hoskins and 3111s Poisall; a pair of drunks, Max Power's and Ross Busby; a irospcctive tenant, Lynell Smith; and .the consul, Gilbert Arnold, and f i v e . future admirals, Ray 3iles, James Earl Harris, Ross iusby, Jim Jett, and Ronald lawkins. "My Sister Eileen" is a well :nown stage comedy and movie nd is easily adaptable 'for high chool production. Francis Gwaltney is .directing thn play with Carole Stenseng as assistant di- ector; Janet Walker and Marjorie samples, prompters; E v ' e l y n 'chlccht, stage manager, and Rosalie Bent, property mistress. iennan Is'52 Sweetheart Of Local FF AChapfer Norma Kennan is 1952 sweet- cart of the Fayetteville Chapter : the Future Farmers o'. America, he will be formally presented by onald Stenseng at a chapter .eeting. A member of the Peppers, Glee · lub, National Thespian Society, Club, she is president of the ational Honor Society, and a 'achers' aide. Last summer, she- epresented Fayetteville in the hir.!:en-oi-Tomorrow contest. The date and the location of the ederatior contest which she will ntcr has not been determined, here wi!: also be a district and a ale contest in Russellville and ag r .olia respectively. Senior Curtain Call -- Morching On Parade III our senior parade I.EROY (MUSCLES) MOODY can be recognized with a football in one land and a duml'bell in the other. Lcroy is V1" tall, has brown hair and gray eyes, and although he en- jrys bo|n« on the footbal'. team and weight lifting, 1 his favorite pastime is listening to the radio. "OP Man River" and fried chicken are to;o notch with "Muscles," but he doesn't lik? stuck-up people. Uij ambitions are to get out c-f sciiool and keep out of the. Army. A future teacher joins the parade with her bro'.rn hair and brown eyes shining .and standing 5'3Vi" till. MARY ELLA HODGES is thr- editor of the yearbook for '52, treasurer of the N. H. ,S. and former president of the T. T. A. One might think her favorite food is shrimp since her favorite song is "Shrimp Boals,''. hut Mary Ella chooses fried chicken above all: Movies a,;e her special interest when it comes to entertaining pas- limes. A 5'11" brunette who claims' to stop clocks, (or maybe he. means time stands still when you look at him)" is GILBERT "RACK" ARNOLD. The most prevailing question in "Rack's" life is "Can I use the car Friday night?" and his favorite song is "When the Red Poses Bloom in Stalingrad." He attended high school in Illinois for two years,, and while his favorite pastime is snooker, he has the ambition to become an archi-.- tect and the U. of A. will be the first step toward his goal. Gilbert is vice president of the NTS, a member c.' the band ?nd Fig's Z- team. Another brunette is PATRICIA AMBROSE, 5'10" tall, weighing 113 pounds and going all out for . "doing a lot of nothing," .but she must believe in some .work because "Pat" is president of the F. T. A., a member of the N. T. S., tf. H. S., Peppers, yearbook typists and a teacher's aide. Her favorites nclude chicken and French fries, 'Slowpoke," and "Good Heavens." She plans to attend U. of A. PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK St. James' Palace, official seat In the breeding season of wild' ducks, mallard drakes dogfight in the air for a female's favor. of. the British court, stands on the one-time site of a hospital. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams f HEY, 6LU5GILL, SO AW SEE IF MY BABY SiSTER . IS WARM AN' COMFERTABLE ENOUGH THERE AT TH: LAUNPW YEARS H3O MON

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