Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 8, 1952 · Page 10
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April 8, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 8, 1952
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Page 10
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Attorn* TMMfey, A|KN I, IMS f ttl If, I, K.U fftn.in r,'rA.:w, In'."VtSt tjbl ItW' AND WITH THAT; GETTING THE HECK CONTACT TWE COPS FOR KT LEAST THIRTY MINUTES. t'LL BE CHECKING UP ON VOU WITH THIS FttRTABLE. VES, FOLKS THAT WAS A VOUNGMAN KNOWN AS TONSILS. V ~ WNTTOt c«e,B*rj PHONESABEJ *s ^r ^ I AND I WEED THE LATEST , i^u-.s, ,, OPICNTATION / ORIENTATION · RGLEASES i RELEASES..' wuN4..;Mrrrv..i, HO WOOING SING. WH.Y M MUNT IIVIIY H«Uflff YtT M HCARO NO OTHER VOICES. THIS * NO WOUMN-S ROOW. THIRl K » «MW MOUND MCK | o o 6B...WMAT VOU OP, Mtt TEAK Junior ·TUT «BV A WMfcto DtmtaMt *9 'II* tniunm ijg fiMl l~rml*mC*m. FHS To Be Host To 1953 Stole SC Meet 1*«I 1C Ortup AAiC l«crMcry-TrMMur«r Fayetteville High School will be host to the 1953 convention of the Arkansas Association of Student Council., By its election to the office of Secretary - Treasurer, Fayetteville automatically becomes the site of the convention. Mrs. G. C. Ellis, FHS iponsor, was unanimously e l e c t e d Executive secretary for a three-year term. All discussions and speeches cen- tred around the theme, "A Greater Arkansas Through the Development of Resources." A m o n g t h e constitutional amendments passed at the convention, the most important provided for the creation of an Executive Board. The members consisted of three sponsors, one member representing the Arkansas Association of Secondary School Principals, students representing .he officer schools, and an executive secretary, who take the place of state sponsor. The change was made in order.to make th» state organizations more in line with the National Association of Student Councils. Officer schools, other than Fayetteville, were President, Batesville; and Vice-Presidcnt, Tuckerman. Reporter will be elected through ballots by mail, since no school ran for that office. The convention formally got under way Thursday evening, at Morrilton High School Auditorium, with welcomes from business and school administration. Principal speaker for the convention were Mr. J. H. Wasson of he State Department of' Educa- :ion, who gave an evaluation of he convention, and Judge Carleton Harris, who^spoke on' Human Resources of A r k a n s a s , Mr. Charles Allen, founder of Student Councils in Arkansas, also spoke o the group. Concluding the Convention Saturday morning was the .nstalla'tion of new officers by Charles Corkill of Pine Bluff, retiring president. Delegates from F. H. S. were Jon Starr, Alfred Taylor, and Rosemary Henbest. They were accompanied by Mrs. G. C. Ellis, sponsor, and Miss Margaret Wilson, acuity delegate. Bulldog Wag gins Mrs. Pierre Blondeau is taking .he position vacated by Miss Ada _ee Smith. Mrs. Blondeau received ler degree at Rice University and s a past instructor at the University of Arkansas. Miss Smith eft for Germany. Saturday, where (h? and her mother vill join her father, who i- stationed there. Good news. Sichool will be dismissed for a two day (Friday, and Monday) Easter vacation on April r and H. · - Ray Barnes and Barry Pyeatt qualified for a two-man match to be played- with Fort Smith, April 12. The FHS golf team will be composed of four boys. Th? boys .rying for the positions are Ray 3arnes, Barry Pyeatti Bass Trumbo, Ellis Poisall, and Harry Ham- Iton. HOW ABOUT IT, FOOZY, / YEH...AN 1 SHALL WE ( HOW/ RIGHT TAKE 'IM'V NOW) WITH GOLD IN CHUNKS THIS PLACE 16 LAID!/ OH.NO, OOP, MY BOY.OUR/ HOMBRE.NOT FORTUNES MADE! ( WUR FORTUNE, MINE! STICK 'EM UP/ j-- Have you heard about Business Education Day for teachers? For hose students who haven't heard, rau might be interested .to know hat on t h a t . d a y ; April 23, school · ill be dismisniissed. Ho^yever, as usual, teachers will be .hard at work, x 0 Students who would like to have » copy of the Honor's Day program, but fail to get one will be glad to know the journalism de-: partment will issue M paper with this information and many other articles of mutual interest to the student body. Oh, My Achin' Bones! Trying out for the three Junior cheerleaders for 1952-53 are Betty Sisemorc, Vnl Ann Walson, Sharon Rise, Francis Cate, Joyce Crider, Shirley Boles. Ann Kennan, Marilyn McRoy, Diane Strickler, Carole, Perkins, Virginia Hammond, Mary 'George Washington Slept Here" Is Cast Norma Wins District Title Noima Kennan was chosen Sweetheart at the District FFA meeting at Polytechnic College in Russellville, April 4. She will compete against three other girls in Magnolia, June 9, for the State FFA Sweetheart title. The dairy judging team, composed of Jimmy Johnson, Louis Trager, and Wallace Crichlon, won first place. Poultry judging team included Wade Bale, Jerry Patrick, and Jimmy Johnsoi., while the general livestock team was composed of Philip Mhoon, Harold Byrd, and Billy Charles Phillips. Matt Holtzen placed fourth in public speaking. The group v.-as accompanied by Mr. Cecil Myers and Mr. Louis 'Red" Johnson. Eastertide The origin of the name, Easter, 1 Ray Giles, Brian Miller, and Rosalie Bent have been chosen to play the leads in (he senior class play, "George Washington Slept Here," a three-act K a u f m a n and Hart comedy. Try-outs v.'ere Monday and Tuesday after school in Ihe activity room. Judges were Mrs. Chester Dixon, Mrs. Herman Eason, Miss Velma ' Hall, Miss Margaret Wilson, and Mr. Francis Gwaltney. Ray plays the role of Newton Fuller,'who huys a 200-year-old houce because he thinks George Washington slept there. Rosalie is his'bisgusled wife who "hates the country." Mr. Kimber, the Percy Kilbride type, is to be done by Brian Miller. Mr. Kimber is caretaker of the place. * Students in other roles are Martha Brockway, Madge Fuller; Bill Davis, Steve Eldrcidge; Lois Mitchell, Katie; Liz Gamble, Mrs. Douglas; Tommy Branigan, Clay- Annual Honors Day To Be Wednesday 200 Srudintt To G«f Awards; Mr. J. W. RomMy T« Speak The Ninth Annual Honors D»y will be April 9 in Root Gymnasium at 2 o'clock. Approximately 200' students will receive over 400 awards which shows a steady improvement over the first Honors Day. in which 82 students participated. Mr. .1. W. Ramsey, Superintendent of Schools jn Fort Smith, is guest speaker for the occasion. His to;ic will be "What Do You Stand For." The Fayetteville High School Band will play "Emblem of Unity" by Richard and overture "Mightier T h a n Circumstance" by Frangkiser. The Girl's Chorus- will sing "A Banjo and the Moon" · by Laurence Rowel!.and "At Eve I hear A Flute" by Strickland with a flute oblisato by Jim McRoy and Norma Kennan as soloist. The purpose of Honors Day will be given by Norma Kennan and the schoo; creed will he led by Bill Parker. Superintendent Virgil T. Blossom will present the awards. The upper 10 per cent of the senior class will be recognized as has been in some doubt. Bede, an I Tommy Houghes; Anne Whitfield' -- · - ......... Sue Barrinjrton; Norms., Kennan,' lcox; and Worm Myers on Evans; Diana Wray Rena Leq honor C raduates and dass h° nors v i *·«.·« jjt--i ,,,;n f, n +,, fKraA rturiontc M f i f n thm lie: Pat Ambrose, Hester; Joe Richardson, Raymond; Hu(,h Kincaid, Uncle Stanley; .7. C. Norris, t.eggett Frazcr; Gilbert Arnold, early English writer, said it means goddess of Spring, Eostre. Others say it came from an old heathen festival of Eostur, in honor of the Spring sun. The old custom of giving eggs at Easter can be traced back to the Egyptians, among whom an cfii; was an emblem of the universe. The custom o! dyeing the eggs comes from several d i f - ferent origins. In the festival of the Solar 'New Year colored eggs were given. The Persians also gave colord eggs at the Feast o! the New Year. Eggs are given and used in games on Easter at the present time in such countries as Italy, Russia, and Mesopotamia. From a combination of all the customs in using eggs the Americans have received this custom. We in America give and receive eggs at Easter like it has been done all over the world for many centuries. Another gift that has an ancient origin is the Easter bunny. Bunnies are quite as popular for gifts as the eggs. The egg and bunny, plus the Easter lily, are the three great symbols that are seen on every side at Easter. And thus it is around the world, with high and low, Easter is a day of joy. Mad-Hatters Are At Work Coat hangers, chore girls, and paper plates were disguised as distinguished-looking hats for the Crafts Cluh members. The girls have been making their hats for Easter. A coat hanger was shaped ilo a hat by willa Carlton. A chore girl was unraveled and made into a gold mesh beanie by Joyce Stowe. The. paper plate hat featured a paper cup and was designed by Beth Logan. Eleanor Ellis made a little crown-fitting hat out of lavender · cloth and rhlnes^one buttons. The creations are on display in the PTA lobby case now. Book marks for the library has Deen another feature of the Crafts ~lub. Members have contributed Iheir original designs and Mrs. Dixon plans to give one to each student who checks out a book. This week, the girls are going o color Easter eg^s and as a fu- :ure project plan to make a doll louse and furniture. Miss Wil Mr. Prescott. will go to three students with the highest grade average in their respective classes. Special awards will be given in Band, Vocational Agriculture, Trades and Industries, Quill and Scroll, American Legion Oratorical Contest, DAR Good Citizen, Willie Margaret Ramey Library Award, Lambda Tail Award, Commercial Laurel Award, Noami Williams Latin Award, Danforth Award, DAR History Medal, Bausch and Lomb Science Award, Amethyst Service Award, Student Council Participation Award, Randall Osburn Award. Service Awards are given every year as a thank you from the faculty and student body to the students who have helped make the school .what it is. Some of the service .awards go to the Amethyst Staff; Editors of the Junior Times; Three NHS Convcnlioncrs Return From Afar-Off "The Significance of L i t t l e Things" was the .subject of the address by Dr. Carl Reng in the first general assembly, of the National Honor Society state convention al Jonesboro last week. Another speaker, Mr.' Charles Stuck, a Joneshoro businessman, spoke on "Social Responsibilities of I Officers of the Student Council; N. H. S. Students" at the banquet 115 Club; Peppers; Cheerleaders; Friday night. Mary Ella Hodg-es, student Librarians; Deck Moni-: Roberts, and Jo Beth Phillips. The girls will be juried first by .student-teacher committee and hen in convocation. PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK MU -UW. GAL COU.P eXPECK J THAR'S A CWCCTUt «( NO WAV HONEYMOON.?!9b AH KIN FIGGER, TGlTOUTA THIS-- TAKE IT LIKE V Lt'S NOT AMAN.AN' If MISSTH' SAVIN .-y MARRIED UP, NCW NIGHT TRAIN T'MOO VAWK- , SM|[ OM 9tfrtit · · · you low HMIK ond OBfnip ond ifOJf MM VP VM OH InO Vfldt tOINO V INQM OflQ MflQ,! Kmile Sonneman, and Katherine Lussky, and Mr. and Mrs. Bunn Bell attended the convention. Topics related to the cultural and intellectual needs of the schools, raising the moral standards, and other question: were discussed in two ' groups Friday afternoon. Fayetleville delegate's led the question box discussion on dues, finances, projects, induction programs, and selection of members for the Society. In the Saturday general assembly Carlisle was elected president, and Forrest City, vice-president, for 10S2-'53. El Dorado was elected secretary-treasurer by a tentative bid. The outstanding sidelights were a visit to the Territorial Capital in Little Rock and a drive through Judsonia and Bald Knob, part of the. tornado section. Toleration Discussed ; By Father Maloy "When it's time to fight for our country, there's no intolerance," said Father Edward Maloy in convocation April 2. "When it's time to die, there's no intolerance. Wars among nations nre nothing but wars of intolerance." Father Maloy, pastor of St. Joseph's Catholic Church, discussed "Toleration" as la common American fault. He said that people were not born intolerant and that they remain tolerant until they hear their parents or other adulls talk about someone who is "different"--and their intolerance begins. Father Maloy stated that all of us are alike deep down inside and are alike also in the image of God. Part of the FHS creed, "We should be good citizens and true sports, whcthec in the classroom or on the athletic field" reminded Rather Maloy that he believes being a good citizen is a full-time job. In closing, Father Maloy made a statement he said was well worth remembering: we all look the same way, wp act the same way, and we will die the same way. tors; Traffic Squad; Student Secretary; Athletics; Student Athletic Managers; Cafeteria Service; Typing Service; Flag Monitors; Teachers Service; Office Service; Band Librtritn «nd Secretary; Student Accompanist; Projection Service; Public Address Service; Stude.it Photographer; and R e c o r d e r Services. . FFA-FHA District Meet Attended By FHA Girls Six Fayetteville FHA girls, with Mrs. Ava Gray, sponsor, attended the FFA-FHA District Meet at Arkansas-Tech April 4 and X Special interest groups on selected FHA problems were planned and discussed. Rosalie'Bent and Lavinia Lee were on the discussion group, "If. They Made You President." The purpose of these meetings was to help the presidents of the local chapters with *the responsibilities as leaders for local chapters. Leadership, business procedure, co-operation with other officers, knowledge of your job, and poise were emphasized. A broom stick movie poster portraying the jobs and responsibilities of a president, drawn by Donna Jo Greer arid Sharon Pratt, was shown at this discussion group and later in the big- assembly. The script for the movie poster was written by Nancy Chamble'e. Mary Jo Davis attended the meeting, "Public Relations," while Carolyn Selle chose "Vitalizing Committee 'Work," and Margaret M y e r s , Programs Unlimited." ''Records Are Important" was discussed by Colleen Stockburger, the local '52-'53 secretary. , · Rosalie Bent, state president, installed all officers of the five FHA federations in Northwest Arkansas for I952-'53. There will be no Junior Times next week due to the spring holidays. Last page of the Amethyst will be mailed after Honor Day. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams BOBO THIRTY VIMtft ICO SOOM .I'«S ·.'.it? _

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