Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 2, 1952 · Page 8
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April 2, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 2, 1952
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Page 8
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HEfe HAVE ME DHCP ON VOU HEAD DADDY-THIS POUND OF FEATHERS OB THIS POUND OF METAL ? MOOT WHICH V/EIGHS THE MOST-A POUND OF FEATHERS a? A POUND OF METAL 3 THEV BOTW WEIGH THE SAME PONT NOBOCV MOVE PRESENTING AT THIS T1ME- THE ONE AND ONLY TONSILS' WHAT AN ACT? "· CMXTW THISGUV^SO * cm LOUSV, UEfe GOOD.' CRASHING ANOTWEP .THE WORLD5 GONNA HEAP THAT VOICE OF YDURS-OR DOWT MUSS IT. UP, NOW. IM GOKKJ TO TAKE A SHOWER KD FDOLIW'?.' DIDMT THEV SUSPECT WHAT... HAPCINW TO... WAT... WKfiON l«»llf J ©* vil * irr cow WITHOUT ·-if V fJINALLY HE FAILS * AND DOESN'T GET UP. ·f I'l'.'. l:.r, r,,...,, I,,! IVHZZIE BOY5, NICE/ WE DID . JCF \OU TO INVITE VVVHAT? ·-· (ME TO DINNER.... TAUSHTME9UMPIN, TOO, YOU DID/ BY TH' WAY, HOW'O t TH'3RAVELR\N ON THIS BAP.'X-ttUL.WE AIN'T GOT ASOUND TO TKYIN'IT YET... r*J im\-- LIKt HEV,WHAT NOW.'WHAT \TH....? 9 J?^ W f ^^yjifrf BE WE LEARN A LOOK! .X?Tkr\ aUMIWTOO.' LOO« NICE IM TH'OFFISHUL VOKUM RkMBLV HOltVMOOJ OUTFIT. C*«V MAC. COMT GIT TOO MANN SOUP STAINS ON IT.r HERE'S A TICKET FO'A LOWER BERTH FO'TWO. ON TH'NIGHT TRAIN rwoo TfO~ fAHAWf,. A~aLa*7TKff^i, . I 1 *)*. THAR OO OUR THREE IXVED ONES- OORSON,OURf4EW COTTER-AU'TH DOGWVTCH HW/.' -THIS NEW SCHEDULE, THWXKiH DOGPATCH. IS MUNOCAOW.'?- D ANYTHING I'LL HAVE TO sSS8 c £SS! BYw '' MNEWEf ' .,,,, .- J, SPEEDING/; DOTTtR WILL | VAWK. HOPE MAPTAJWEAP IT VVO'MAS A NICtTlMt SOM.'.' ITtk TEA* Junior Rick BcbMl it Davis And Johnson Speak To Cagers frnttmtn, B't, And Vanity R*c«ivt 37 Ltntra At Banquet _ John "Red" Davis and Louis 'Red" Johnson were the princi- I speakers at the annual basket- II banquet March 25, in the ilirh school cafeteria with Super- ntcndent Virgil Blossom as toastmaster t« Davis emphasized the place of he boys in Ihe community anc heir citizenship. The theme ol ohnson's address was "As far as ve here in Fayettcville are con- erned, you are champions today Arc you going to be champions omorrow?" Among the special quests in- roduced were representatives of he faculty, Station KGRH, the Northwest Ai-kansas Times, the louthwest American, t r a f f i c buys f f'HS, and the police department who have helped through- ut football and basketball sca- ·ns. Coach Harry Vandergriff ob- dined a pass from the hospital attend the banquet and re- urnerl to the hospital immediatc- y afterwards. .He'introduced the lettermen on the "A" team: Russell McConncll, Ray Barnes, Bass Trumbo, Bill Parker, Ken Crudup, Larry Head, Larry Trammel, Bob Hoskins, Bob Pearson, Stanley Williams, and Max Powers, student manager. For the "B" squad A l a n Adams, George Bronson, Freddie Brooks, Claude Carroll, Eugene Dillard, Edgar Doz- icr, Landon Drain, Jimmy Johnson, Zahn Lewis, Ronald Morris, Norman Powers, Jerry Ray, Alfred Taylor, and Porter Lunsford, student manager, received letters. The freshman squad of Presley Askew, Lloyd Barnhart, Kenneth Bogcn, Richard Burasco, DOUR Douglas, Joe Fleming, Billy Hudson, Garland Morrison, Jim Sandlin, Norman Stuckcy, Bob Warren, Preston Woodruff, and student manager, David Newbcrn, 'as also awarded letters. Other features of the banquet were the display of the sports scrapbook for the past year, completed by Caroline Stevenson and Charlotte Anderson of the Student Council, and the presentation of a Lifetime Schaffer's Fountain Pen and Pencil Set to Johnnie Stevens, stalistlcian for the team, by the members of the football and basketball teams, and the coaches in appreciation for 'his statistics-keeping during the past two years. Approximately 105 men -and boys attended the banquet. Ellis To Conduct NASC Workshop The FHS teachers cave o surprise going-away party* for Miss Aria Lee Smith yesterday afternoon. Miss Smith is leaving for Germany Saturday. . trial Association. Mrs. 6. C. Ellis Mrs. G. C. Ellis, Arkansas state sponsor^ of Student Councils and FHS sponsor, will conduct a workshop at the National Association of Student Councils convention in Evanston, Illinois June 18-21. Mrs. Ellis attendee he National Convention in 1951, The three-hour workshop will be for sponsors only and will be cind-uctecl much like the studenl workshops in Arkansas and Texas. These workshops are divided nto general sessions, "buzz" ses- ions for special problems, and in evaluation program. Aims of he sponsors' workshops at the ational convention are to pro- lote the idea of students work- hops in other states, and to pro- ide an opportunity. to iron out sponsors' problems. Conducting the workshop with Mrs. Elis will be Donald Wood of San Antonio, Texas. The appointments were made by Gerald M. Van Pool, Director of Student Activities of NASC. Four FHS Instructors Elected To State Offices Four FHS teachers were elected to offices at the Arkansas Educational Association meeting in Little Rock. Mr. R. W. Willis was elected first vice-president of the Arkansas School Band and Orchestra Association. Mr. George Freeze was chosen vice-president of the State Industrial Education Association. Mrs. E. F. Mitchell was chosen secretary of the Vocal and Public School Music Division of the Arkansas Music E d u c a t i o n Association. Miss Music Reigns As Concert Presented Lirpa Loo/. F A new plan v.'ill be put into operation in high school in a short time.' This p l a n . will -,:ve everyone j much better reason for coming to school. One of the first things to greet the students when they come early in the morning is breakfast. Instead of going to homerooms and awaiting the bell, everyone v.'ill go to the activity room where they will be served delicious breakfast and then have recreation until the first bell. After this bell they v.'ill go to their homerooms and at th: end of each period the teacher will come them. A f t e r arriving in their homerooms no sti'rient has to move until free period which comes Iwicc in the morning and twice in the afternoon, During free time a student may go to the study hall and study, the music room, the !ym and dance or play basket- Jail, the football field for Softball, ootball, or tennis. Students a r e given one and a half hours for unch. School is out at three o'- ·lock and buses take all FturiPnts lome. These same buses pick up all students every morning so hey will not have to walk at all. All pass slips will be done away wjth and study hall will be run on n honor basis. Tests will be no nore and report cards will not have to be signed by parents. They vill be only for the students' in- ormation. Would the students cally like this? Well, I don'; kno-.v nd neither will they because this vas written on April Fool's Day! Margaret Wilson wialio: 'wcs elected treasurer of Health and Physical Education and Recreation. . Mr. Willis w i l l plan the state hand festivals and meets for the next year. Mr. Freeze will plan the program for the State Indus- As We See Seniors -- What A 'SYLVIA VANDEI.SLICE? Of course I know her. She's t h a t journaiism student who is always writing features for the paper. You know, she plans to be a writer after graduation. Put she says if she can't do that she'll try something else. Yes, that,s Sylvia, all right. Her favorite color is yel- ow, with chivalry, music, dark lair, and literature en her list of jencral likes. From her likes and icr ambition, you would guess her 'avorite pastime, reading. Sylvia's only dislikes are the colors orange and chartreuse, and "boys who try 0 confuse 3'ou in order to show off their mental superiority." Her avorite song is "Old Man River" ung- by a deep bass voice. "You don't have to tell me who 'EARL M A R I E STEWART is. She's that twirlcr with a friendly mile. You might know that her )et peeve would be unfriendly jeople, and tops on her favorite ist are band trip.- and trap-drums. Perkle's" favorite foods are amburgers and French fries, with Drivers Ed, standing first on her ubject list and "Stardust" being cr favorite song. She's going to ·ork some after school'- out and 01 married somclime this fall. Pearl has been a member of Band, Peppers, and Sophomore Guides. Sec, I told you I knew Pearl Stewart. "Who's that tall. 6'5" fellow with brown hair and blue eyes? Couldn't be anyone but Joe Coddington. Joe's a first-class rebel; his favorite song is "Dixie" and his pet peeve is "Yankees." Even his favorite food conies from the South, fried chicken. He isn't particular in his top class; h likes history of any sort. Joe's pastimes arc reading and, of course, basketball. He's served one year on deck and plans to study forestry at .he U. of A. after leaving FHS. "What made you think of WARREN RAMEY? Must be because he's just the opposite of Joe. Warren's that 5'8" senior, with curly hair, that's always tampering with radios. 1 hear he contacts amateur radio "hams" all over the ,'orlcl. He's going to sludy chemical engineering; at the U. of A., jut that's to he expected since his 'avorite class is physics. "Ramo" i stand-pat Yankee, as can be «ccn by his song, "Marching Through Georgia." His j et peeves ire people who are smart alecs 'and cats--just cats." Community Citizenship Chosen For Next Study A study of community citizen- hip has been sele · cd by the merican Government class of ayettevilln High School as' its ext project. The practice, chosen ·om those included in the Citizen- lip Education Project, is for the urpose of evaluating, community nd school citizenship. This citizenship practice h a s been divided into three types of experiences; observation, research and survey. The class was divided into three committees, each to be in charge of one part of the. practice so t h a t all three parts could be carried on simultaneously. Community observations will include observing traffic violations and the care of public and private property. . Community research will consist of facts obtained from governmental and other fgencies in the city about voting, crimes and taxes. The community survey, will include questions on citizenship responsibilities such as voting, obeying various laws and civic attitudes. In the high school the observa- lion section of the citizenship study will include observi .g obedience to the traffic and other school rules. Research, will consist of obtaining facts on attendance, care of school property, and voting in school elections. The school citizenship survey will seek to find out from the students how many participate in school activities, obey school laws, and in general live up to ther citizenship responsibilities in school. Take A Peek! Prize ribbons'won by FFA boys at the Sears Pig- Show are-on display in the PTA showcase. Phillip Mhoon won the Grand Champion, Champion, first prize; Wallace Crighton won the Champion, first prize; and Walter Weible won second prize. ~ Artificial flowers made by FHA members Dorotha Burnett, Lavinia Lee, Billie Sue Edwards, Caroline -Stevenson, Betty Sisemore, Jo Ann Brunzo, 'colleen Stockburger, Rhonda Rhodes, Gcraldine Beavers, Dixie Peevy, · feginnw. Junto, Senior Idhck . Art Featured In r*f ram ·· "Music, music, music'.' **med to be the theme, of th« concert presented by ,the .Fayettevffle Bands last night:. 152 itudtnfs made up the cast for thei.'threjt bands, Beginner, junior '· · and Senior. ' . ' · ' - · :'-.-· ··;, The Beginner's Band played "America 1 ; "Music- In 'The ; Air";' "Twinkle, Twinkle Little' Sta;'"'; Long, Long Ago"; Reuben,! Reuben"; 'Some Folks Do";. "Rousseau's Hymn". . . "Festival March" by Holmes; 'Over The .Waves" and "Ires Jolie" by Buchtel; "In a Sanctuary," "Chorale," by Buchtel; overture "Medallion"; ' "Solitiu'de," "Tone Poem"; and march "Honor Band Trio" were presented by the Junior Band. Key's "National A n t h e m"; Richard's march "Emblem of Unity"; Buchtel's overture "Crusaders"; G o u 1 d's . "Pavanne"- . Hall's "The New Colonial March"Adams' "The Bells of St. Mary's"; Meacham's "American Patrol"; and Voder's "Dry Bones',, .a novelty featuring pots'and pans were rendered by. the Senior Band. A» an encore 'the "Varsity-. Band" played a section of "Dry Bones.". Mr. R. W. Willis, director* was presented a gift from, .the FHS Band in an effort to say "Thank you for putting up with us." Thirteen Project? , Thirteen Years Ellen Cates, and Shirley Johnson arc also exhibited. Thirteen years of service, 'thirteen major projects is. the rec« ord of the Fayetteviile High'School Socratic Chapter of the National Honor Society. Four of these projects are continued by the society from year to year; the rest self-sustaining. One of the projects still carried on ; by the society is the 'book exchange. This-is 'a servicft which buys and sells used text books. NHS members also act as a tutoring service for students who -are behind 1 in their work. The National Honor Society itself . presents the-. Randall Osburn · Award and the Amethyst-Service Award, in the form of gold medals-on Honors Day. The RandalJ Osburn Award goes to the FHS athlete who has lettered in at least one. major sport, has the highest grade average above "C" during the year, and who has been recommended by his home .room teacher, - t h e coach, and the principal. The Amethyst Service Award · goes to the senior who has given the most unselfish service for his, school. The'first:project ippnsprrt by the NHS, the Student Council;.is one of the most important and ic- tive groups in the high school. The first school; flag was designed and purchased by the Natiohil Honor Society. : They also' composed the school creed. ' Another 'project was the 48 Club, which cares for ihe details and routine work of. the athletics department. The 26 Club furnishes ' hospitality for the visiting teams, and supervises Homecoming arid Colors Day activities. The NHS instituted Honors Day, when stu- dents'are rewarded for-superior grades, perfect attendance', and outstanding service. Colors Day, another NHS undertaking, is a day during, basketball-'season set aside for honoring t* school colors and corresponds to Homecoming in football season. . ' The Sophomore Guides who help' with the orientation of the freshman class was originated by the! NHS. Another project was Play-' day, a day on which the students are divided into'two teams, and engage in various competitive ' sports. . . · .., The Co "rtcsy Committee/new tnis year, is a group.formed by the .society to aid new student- in ad- ' justing to the hijh school and help students who are ill-by arranging for their assignments, to be sent to them. The latest project, Career Day, will help the students choose their careers.. PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK "W««, H* ii NffMri f b. nS' Singer Says She'll Never Wed Manville New York-(/P)-Night club Singer Ruth Webb said yesterday she would never marry Playboy Tom- f EEL RELAXED! my Manville, regardless of ; what he says. . . The asbestos heir said last-week he intended to marry Miss-Webb if he gets a divorce from his eighth wife, Georgina Campbell. "I very definitely would not-under any circumstances--marr Mr. Manville, nor Will J ever speak to him again,",said Miss Webb.'"It would take a great deal more than money'to make mt join the chords."' Ferenc Molnar bits; Author Of "Liliom" New York-^-Author Ferene Molnar, 74, whose "Llliom" became a theatrical claiiic, died yesterday after a long illness.- Thi Hungarian-born Molnar came (o the U.S. in 1840 as a refugee. - Ease that tei«i« Chtw Wrifley'i Spearmint Cum, Pkaitnt chewing rtducM Mftin. Htlpt you (M! RkiW. Enjoy ittnyt»*». W-h"*- j

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