Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 26, 1952 · Page 5
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February 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 26, 1952
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Page 5
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.:OHTHWUT AIMNiAi TIMII, feyMtovlllt, Arktmtw, Tui.doy, F.brwry 2*, IfU ahr Junior ·TUI WU» A Weekly DefaJHaeot Mile* T tt» ttteUnlttt HUfc Befce«i. J««f na.Uam Clam Bulldogs Draw Bye In District Tourney FHf D*WM Springdal. 'Do|i For Utt'RHvlar Game, 53.44 Fayetteville will play in the District Tournament to be in Harrison, February 20 through March 1. The Bulldogs drew a bye for the. first session and will play the winners of the Bentonville vs. Eureka Springs game 'at 2:45 Thursday afternoon. If Fayetteville should win that game, they will play in the semi-finals against Siloam S p r i n g s , Harrison or Sprjngdale, at 8:45, Friday night. The finals will be Saturday night, at ?:00.p. m. The Fayetteville Bulldogs ended Ihejr regular season Friday night by downing the Snrlngdale Bulldogs in an'eafy 53-44 win to make a 16-2 record-for the season. · Fayetteville was never behind after Parker was fouled on the opening tip-off and made the score 1-0. The Bulldogs led 15-7 at the end of the first quarter and 29-15 at halftime, .With five minutes left in the final quarter and a 24 point lead, t^e Fayetteville reser-e's took the floor and then Springdale started hitting from all over the court for 15 points in the last few minutes -while Fayetlevill^ didn't make any. Ray Barnes, of Fayellevillc, was high for the night with 13 points to' his credit. Basketball Slaves Serve In Bondage Two Days Dress suits, lessons, and Cranford occupied tho basketball slaves Monday and Tuesday as ' they obeyed their newly acquired masters' commands. Th« players expected io be sorely, overworked and mistreated during 1 the two days. However, Larry Trammel was the "only victim of this expectation. His owner, Sue Hstfield, worked him so hprd Monday that he was unable to come to school. Tuesday. Corky Fiebleman was equally hard on Bill Parker. She made him get her lessone, wear a suit Tuesday, and carry her books. Don Allen Peterson bought Ray Barnes for 'a purpose:. to do ''numerous" jobs in shop, Slave Stanley Williams received light duties and was only required to help Marilyn McRoy with Cranford, while Rhonda Rhodes made Kenneth Crudup carry her books. Bob Pearson, Bob HoskinS, Russell McCoimell, and Bass Trumbo got off even lighter than this. They did "nothing." A belligerent slave, Larry Head, dropped his owners' books in study hall. Owners, Delona Carter, Clay vena Duvall, and Caroline Stevenson, decided he was too mucr trouble to put up with any more "My Sister Eileen" Comes For Brief Stay By DAKYL FKATT Presentation of "My Sister Eileen", last night, waa a credit to the dramatici department and Mr. .Francis Gwaltney'i able direction. The lead parts of Ruth and Eileen Sherwood were made quite believable by Mary Elizabeth Gamble and Norma Kennan. Creditable performance! were also turned in by Joe Richardson as "The Wreck"; Helen, his jealous wife, .Martha Ann Mayes; Hugh Kincaid as Robert Baker, an assistant editor of a big newspaper; Bill Davis as reporter, Chic Clark; and Brian Miller as Frank Lippencoll, manager of the corner drug store. Janet Walker adds hilarity to the play with her portrayal of Mrs. Wade, Helen's mother. Janet should be given an extra put on the bade for helping Diana Wray out in an emergency by doing Diana's part for her last night. To the olher players in the cast who turned in laughable performances, we g i v e gertrudes: Bobby Pearson as MfT Appopolus, the landlord; Bass Trumbo, the fearless policeman; J. C. Norris as Mr. Appopolus handyjnan; Gayle Jones as Violet, a former tenant of the apartment; Jim Bipod as Mr. Fletcher, friend of Violet's; Jack Washburn as Mr, Sherwood; and Ray Giles as Cossack, a night-club employee. Two street urchins were capably played by Ellis Poisall and Bob Hoskins; two equally able drunks are Max Powers and Ross Busby. Lynell Smith played a prosper live tenant who finds that the girls apartment is more like Grand Central Station than a home. Gilbert Arnold was a consul who commands a fleet of Ray Giles, Jimmy Jctt, Ronald Hawkins, James Earl "Harris, and Ross Busby. Orchids should also go to assistant director, Carole Stenseng; Janet Walker and Marjorie Sample as prompters; Evelyn Schlecht stage manager; and Rosalie Bent as property mistress. Four StUct Mtmbtrt Named For State Band La Joyce Smith, Gilbert Arnold, Ann Stiles and Helen Snndlia have been chosen for- All-State band from Fayetteville High School. These, four students are among 110 other students from 31 Arkansas schools chosen to attend. To try out for the state band students were auditioned by a clinic and festival committee. All-State band will meet at 'onway on March 6-7-8. It will play at Hendrix College on Thursday and Friday and at Arkansas Stale Teachers College Saturday. Guest conductor will be Mr. Maur- icu McAdoo from North Texas State Teachers Vollese, Denton, Texas. The students will also play for the State AEA meeting'in Little Rock, March 27-28. . CEP Field Representative Visits FHS Senior Curtain Call _ Featuring Toll Girls Brown-haired NORA LEE PARNELL stands at 5'W. H e r - f a - vorite food is cottage cheese, and she dislikes people who gripe v Nora .Lee is noted for her painting and sjnging. "I'll See You In My Dreams" is her favorite song. Her favorite pastime is riding around in a green Chevrolet. Arizona and then marriage are Nora 'Lee'i plans after graduation. Her activities are Glee Club, and former two-year member of FHA. Just '/$" shorter than Nora Lee il MAX1NE LIERLY, a black- haired senior. Her favorite food it beans. She likes going places in a blue (her favorite color) Forrt, but when not riding, she can usually be found at home. Her favorite expression is "Did I Hurt You"? "Dance Me Loose" is the song she likes best. Maxinc plans to be a nurse in order to take care of her favorite movie star, Jerry Lewis. She is a member of Thespians and works' in the cafeteria. Another senior, who plans to be a nurse, is 5'9" HELEN CAMP- West Fork The Rev. and Mrs. Floyd Parker celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary February 21, wilh a dinner party. Those present were Ihe Rev. and Mrs. Havcrmal, from BELL. Helen enjoys watching wrestling and playing the- piano. Unfriendliness is her pet peeve. At 16, Helen is the youngest senior girl in FHS. She was former coeditor of Ihe Junior Times, a member of NHS, and a member of FTA. She is also on Ihe convocation and- finance committees. Helen's ambition is to get a degree at Baylor. , MARY ANN 1IENSON is 5'8". witli dark blond hair and green eyes. "Thai's what I knovved you'd- do," is R saying often heard from Mary Ann. Her favorite color is red and her favorite food is spaghetti. "How Could You Believe Me When 1 Said r Loved You. When You Know I've Been A Liar All My Life" is the song Mary Ann likes best. When not engaged in activities for Peppers, Thespians, and Girls' Chorus, she can usually be found at home. Her plans after graduation are indefinite, but she may attend 1 school in California. Pay for your yearbook now. An Invite "HoBea qre red, Violets are blue, I've got my date, How about.you?" This school lirl's rhyme was heard in a freshman homeroom when the girls were discussing the Student Council Leap Year party scheduled for tonight, Since this is Leap Year, the Student Council party committee felt that the glrli should ask for the dates ann pay the lOc admission. However, if th.e (Iris prove to be too shy, then (he boys are to feel free to ask dates -alio, or either may come stag. The parly, beginning at 7:30, will feature a movie, games, dancint, and refreshments. The dancing will be girls' or boys' choice. Home-made candy' will be featured in the refreshment room at Ic per piece. Students contributing the candy will receive one participation point for each two pieces of candy. NHS Elects Eight Juniors; To Be Pledged Tomorrow Eight junior.s be pledged tomorrow for the Socnitic Chapter of the National Honor'Socicty. The members-to-be were elected on the basis of character, scholarship, leadership, and service. The new pledges will be Alan A d a-m s, Elizabeth Bridenstine, Carolyn Dunlavy, Larry Head, Don Lewis, Emile Sonneman, Ann Stiles, and Alfred Taylor.... Only 15 per cent of a graduating class may belong to the society with five .per cent being elected in the spring of the sixth semester and the remaining 10 pnr cent elected in the fall of the seventh semester, Initiation .services for the new members will be March 5, Various Special Awards Presented Honor's Day Come out of the bleachers on Honor's Day to get one of- those special awards at the ninth annual Honor's Day on April 9. One of the special awards is the Willie Margaret Ramey Library Award given to the outstanding student librarian w h o has served two or more years in the library. Another honor Is the Commercial Laurel Award which is given to the outstanding atu- dent in the commercial department. The Naomi Williams ta'tln Award will be presented lo the student making the highest grades In two years of Lalln. The D. A. R. History Medal will go lo the best American history sludent. The Bausch and Lomb Science Award is presented to the science student with the best grades. Each home room has a chance to wir. the Student Council Participation award. The Amethyst Service Award is awarded to the senior who has done the most unselfish work in his four years of high school. To the best athlete goes the Raadall Osburn'Award.'This is based, not only on athletics, but on citizenship and scholarship also. A senior boy and girl in school will receive Danforlh /.wards as students judged to have best- rounded characler. The Lambda Tau Literary Award for best original wriling produced by a high school sludenl will be presented also. The Trades a n d . Industries Achievement Awards arc given lo Ihe oulslanding boys in wood- wjrk and auto mechanics. Membership in Quill and Scroll goes to top sludenls in journalls.n. Supervised Farming Honors go to the best students In Vocational Agriculture. Service Awards are given in several different fields such as Deck Monitors, Traffic Squad, Typists. Teacher Aides, and Projection Service. These special awards and honors, in addition lo departmental and attendance awards, offer* a challenge and a chance for students to come out of the bleachers rn Honor's Day. 1 ObMrvIni, RtMajrch, Survey Art Included In Neat Pre|ect "Part of my Job is a Ullletale Job; 1 don't tattle, but 1. do.carry tales,"- laid Mr. Howard K. Row, field representative from Columbia Univeriity. He was present at a clan and a Lay Committee meet- mi; -Friday. Mr. Row has visited some 165 different schools in 34 stales In his six weeks as a field worker. His tack Is going around the country to learn hpw the Citizenship Education Project affecls the people connected with It and In see how the' students and teachers use the supplies Columbia tendi them. The regular Lay Committee meeting was Friday for -Mr.- Row's observation and was the first of the kind he had seen in action, During the meeling Davis Duty gave a report on the reaction of the class to Ihc civic organiza- ijons visited in the past few weeks, 'i'-ne class's next project Is threefold Including research, observation, and «urvey in the community and school. William Myers reported on the research phase of the project. He 'suggested that the class find out such things as how many people vote, how many crimes are committed, and the different' occupational opportunities in the community. In the school research he suggested Ihe finding of uncxcused absences, how many tardies, and etc. Next Martha Brockway presented to the Lay Committee a plan for the observation part of the projecl. This phase will include observing community and school problems such as traffic violations, damajrts to public 'properly, school violation, and school citizenship. Lois Mitchell presented the survey whicli will evaluate' community and school citizenship. This survey will include questions on voting/and questions on civic a f f a i r s in the community study. The school,survey will cover attendance, traffic and miscellaneous civic affairs. These surveys will be taken in the communily and in the school. These plans will be laken in the community and In the school. These plans were submitted to the' Lay Committee for suggestions. Annual FKABanquet Planned By Members The annual FHA M o t h e r D a u g h t e r B a n q u e t ' i s being planned by the' second year mem- bera for March 4,'In the Washington Hotel dining room. Chairmen for the banquet committees were appointed by chapter president, Carolyn Dunlnvy. as follows: Anne Whitfleld, invitation; Donna Jo/lreer, decnralio.i; Sharon Pratt and Carolyn. Dunlap, menu; Virginia Slaplelon, pro- g-ram; Nancy Chamblee and Mildred Bailey, in charge of making the programs; Dclora Wilkinson, sealing charl; and Marcla Veak, clcnn-up. Rosalie Bent, slate president, will preside over the stale con- venlion in Lillle Rock, March 8, at which time Shirley Stanberry, Virginia Stiplelon, Anne Whitfield, Anne Stiles, Carolyn Dunlavy, Carol Carson, Dbrtha Lower, and Donna Jo Greer will receive Ihcir Slate Degrees. Mrs. Ava A. Gray, sponsor, and about thirty other members of the local chapter will attend (he meeting. Kochevar And Bollard Bid Farewell To FHS The "Army brat," Nancy Kochevar to her friends, got her port- call and will leave for Yokahoma, Japa'n. March 7, or 8, from San Francisco, Calif. Nancy will sail the Navy transport, "Alexander." The school she will attend is a special American high school with 150 students. The school is housed in i: converted Japanese building. Patty Ballard will leave soon with her f a m i l y for Bonholder, Germany. She will sail from New York when living quarters In Germany have liecn completed. Pally will attend a boarding school in F r a n k f u r t , Germany. Mt. Nebo, Ark. r Mri. McJTann, mother of Mrs. Parker, and the Rev. 'and Mrs._Dcan Parker. After the,dinner, the evening was spent in hearing tape recordings of gospel hymns, and playing the records back on the phonograph. The Christian Church is work- ing on plans lo lay harrtwood floor. Charles Robinson, Lon Thomas and Bill Harl are to work out the plans for the projecl. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clifton celebrated their f i f t h wedding anniversary February 15, wilh a dinner. ' See The NEW FR1GIDAIRE FRIGIDAIRE Before You Buy ervce 17-lf N. ILOCK B. F. GOODRICH The regular monthly meeting of the P.T.A. was held Thursday night at 7:30 In the school gym. Raymond Reed, president, paid tribule lo "Founders and Parent- Teacher Association." "Depioc- racy at Work in the School," was the theme for the program. Round table discussion was led by Coralee Cllflon. Those laking part In Ihe panel discussion were: Paul Davis, Ted Doke, O. L. Tanner, Jim Williams, Roger Smith, Doyle Baker, Jim McKnlght, Belly Holden, Nlla Hayes, Betty Jones, Bonnie Rots and Mrs. Helen Waller Broach, Instructor In West Mrs, Roy Simpson and hor 42- llli, mcir i iuu, with MM. Norene Reed assisting, sang icveral numbers. P.T.A. representatives In Hie millions c o u n c i l will be Mri. Rebecca Williams and Jonah L'anticl. Refreshments were served lo 76 parents and teachers. The Rev. nnrt Mrs. Dean Parker visited Mr. and Mrs. Paul Whitmore and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Mc- Carlney In Slloum Springs, Sunday. Mr«. McCarlney Is the for- Barbara Treadwell of West Fork. ' Mr. Charles Robinson- observed ' his flfilh birthday February 22. New Y o r k -(fl'j- Civilization would go to pot except for the bravery of women in small situations. The Improvement of culture depends upon things being done better and better and It Is women who generally Insist that they be done bettor. Knr thin their reward is oftei. blame instead of the praise they deserve. Neither sex has a monopoly on courage. But they havi d i f f e r e n t kinds. Man is a sucker for applause, lie likes to do the big deed at the big moment with the spotlight centered on him. Ho wants the hero in him, when it does come out under great stress, to be f u l l y recognized. He yearns for the out- spol.en appreciation of the herd and he feels hurt and a n g r y if he doesn't get it. But women have thu ruurago to meet the lonely moment, the anonymous valor to cope with the long 1 boredom of such chores ns Housekeeping and the firm bravery to fight for her small rights In the face of the public frown. By HAL BOTI.r It tihea real courage In qur lime to fact a social sneer and i'. is only women who have this courage. Sometimes they may overdo It a bit. But civilization would crumble without their moral fiber, and soon when you went in a restaurant they would serve you foid on a shovel. The i-arth In a moan dletnncc of 83,004,000 miles away from the sun. Japaneae "Dtpuricrd'* | Tokyo-(/]')-Thc jjiivrrnmVnt to- i day dcpuraed 290 wartime leaders, i some of them d(-ad. The live de- ; purges may seek · public office, j Among the dead cleared, of war- I time responsibility wa» Adm. K u n - j Inro Su/uki, tin: premier w h o ' steered war-losing Japan to the surrender In Auuu.it, I IMS, Polio Station Damaged Tokyo-(/l'|.About 41) Japanese last night smashed windows In an j Osaka police station a f t e r police j rejected their demands for relca.sc [ of two men Arrented for pausing | leaflets advertising a Communist meeting. * I K GALLON Vanilla lei Cream 64c Holland Ire*. Ucker flont EVERYTHING M flUMIINO and SUfMIN FAYETTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. OOVMNMIHT AVI. A man's heroism is usually shown in the midst of noise and bloody battle and memorialised by phrases such as "Don't give up tl e ship;" "Danin the lorpedooi --full speed ahead," or "You may fire when ready, Gridley." But a woman has no applause at the big moments of hor lifetime. There are no cheors when she makes up her mind to marrj a man nobody would bet on in a hor^e race, or KOQS through the valley of agony alone to give birth to a little dolt ihi Knows maj grow up and break her valiant heart. It takes courage In make these great "grfmbles hut women have slill another kind of courage that takes even more character. That ii thu courage to fight against the inertia,of Ihc slovenly, to see (hat things be done properly, that she cets value received- in HIP small dealings between people thai take up most of our lives. A man may boldly cry "Don't Rive up the ship" ycl lack thr downright ifuts It takes to tell a waiter: "This veal Is undercookcd. Take It back." He Is a coward when II comes to what he calls "making a' scene." No mntlc: what he feels his rights are it small mutters he has a great big yellow streak about demanding them. ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM SCIATICA, NEURITIS and other MUSCULAR PAINS VRASKA The product that contains 6 proven ingredients for the temporary relief of minor aches and pains HOW MUCH RILIIF CAN IRASKA MOMISI YOU? BftASKA can offer safe, quick relief from the agonies of arthritis, rheumatism and other muscular -aches and pains because BRASKA has a combination of (I active medically approved Ingredients . . . powerful, yet safe and non-habit forming. You cjn take HRASKA tablet.! without fear of fiaslric In the stomach . . . the enteric coulinu, prevents hasty dlssolv- In the stomach . . . the elnerh: coaling prevents hasty dissolving, assures wife and complete. Absorption In the lower -intestine where It acts mildly and effectively. Lot B R A R K A help rcilovR you of the misery of. arthritic and muscular pain. 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