Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 9, 1952 · Page 10
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 9, 1952
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

-a.-..* l«..l»rf V, [ PONT ·* KfOW WHAT ' TH£ NEIGHBORS MUST-THINK LOOKf EVERY R4DIO COLUMNIST SMS TME SAME- LOOK.DUDE, AMV MORE PubLJOTV AND ILL LAND IN JSlLf WHAT I WANT NOW 13 A NATIONAL KOOK-U? AT TEN THOUSAND A WEEK ·TWE OWL SWIFTS ALL OVER TOWN ARE RAVING ABOUT THE 'MUSICAL MORONl WHO MADE A GUEST SHOT ON JOE WOE'S ALL-NIGHT VEAH-WERE CRASHING ANOTHER NIGHT CLUB TO NIGMT, TONSILS. VDU NEED PUEUCI THEPES A CUTE ONE HE HAS A NICE. HAPPX ME DOES , LOOK V SWEET , VES, BUT I DOMT LlkE THE WAY THEY HAVE SHAVED HE LESS.' EXPRESSION, DOESUT HE? r- \ ITS * RW MBIT C" MOW TO YOUJ'MINE-- WHEN I FIND KNOW AW (UNCONSCIOUS, HANOCUfFED NftWlS? jl TBEt) IN THE DESERT, I «NY RSSIST EXAMINES ' THt« WALLETS. TICK MANOCUFFf Off} I CAN'T f you oo NOW THAT YOU'VE SHAVCP. OR UJB CRUTCHE OH-- FISRY EYES SEEM TO SOFTEN JUSTAUTTLE. ..fWNT LAST WEEK...AND BUSTED... LOOK.WHy A\E ALL THIS WHOLESALE BATE SPANNING FOR WHOLE WORKS.' ,OF MDUC CM'N ACCORO.'P_ WELL, WE SORTA HOPED "D GIVE US A... BUSTED A WINDOW IN TH /· j LOOKIT My aoaiy "BOUT THAT, r 1 THERE T HAT.' IT'S /PARDNUH.DUT TOR A BIT VRUINED. 1 /JUST CAN'T AMDE I THOUGHF )-. ,-~\ FOI.K9 MJGUING ID BEEN J )) . \ WITH ME I HIT! BUT THIS 13 OUR DIGGIN'9, YOU DIRTY / MORE IOUT,VGOT/ARGUMENT NO RIGHT ( EH? RUNNIN' US OUT' I'MTAKIN'OVEK! IF YOU CLOWNS WANTA GO ON UVIN', 6HUT UP AN' BEAT IT/ V'ACT LIKE YOU'D TOOK/OH.WE'RE NOI A HARD RIGHT TO TH' IN HALF A9 CHIN! OON'TCHA REAL- S RAP SHAPE RE TH' FIX WE NOW V A3 HE 19 '· FIND OUR9ELVE6 IN? Edit«d ly Th» University High Journalism Club The F. H. A. social Lommi hn.i started plans for a party v/hich will he held near the enc ol this monlh. islingers A KING OUGHTA HAVE A QUUM - SOM EON E T' ·MAM: ALL DIS QLOCTV ' Wir.'T- A BEAUT1PUL BUONCC TOMATO -- UFT VER CANS O LIQUID MEAT, AM' DRINK A TO4ST TANK ~*X)SE, STEVE ORPHAN ANCTV, BAGWOOO RIP DERBY, MANDRAKC. THE MUSICIAN!, LTTTLE CWNMV ROOMEV, AMD GOON MULLINSr- -??-UKEBAT )( (-THIS/S7W OJEV-FDRTU- MATELV. THERE'S 1 HOHCVMOOfJ - . ANVGAL WIT' Min.'.' The Ink-slingers would appreciate any news stories, especially 'rom the freshman and sophomcro classes, as they find it often hard [o set news from these classes The junior-senior physical education class will soon have linisi- d their course n bowling. They lave been bov.'iing M o n d a y through Thursday for three weeks During their study of Hhake- :,.)care's Julius Caesar, the English II class sav/..a film s'.iow Mark Anthony and Brutus as tne.\ deliver their orations over Caesar's dead body. The ciasn also hearc several records on the pliy. The junior clsss tings h a v e arrived, Miss Green has reported, and will be presented to the class as soon as everyone has paid for his ring. Everyone who has not paid for his ring is urged to do so. FH.A. And F.F.A. Chapters Attend Convention Five members of the University High F. H. A, Chapter and four members of the F. F. A. Chanter attended the District Convention nt Arkansas State Teachers Co! lege at Russellville April 4tli and 5th. / ' The members attended a "x?t acquainted" session early Friday afternoon which v.'as followed''by a fashion show. After the fashion sho'.v there was a tea fnr tiie girls and a cattle judging contfest for the boys. Entertainment provided at nisnt consisted of a basketball game, social and square dancing, F. ri. A. beauty contest, and a talent shov,*. Saturday morning ' t h e F. H. A. girls wcra divided Into duferent interest groups, each group being concerned \vilh the improvements and goals of better homes throng i the F. H. A' The convention was over Saturday. F. H. A. members attending from University High «er^ R u t ) Carncs. Bobbie Eldrco'R.. Billie Lou Lacy, Jerry Sewell, a n d Wanda Speck. They v.'ers accompanied by the home economics supervisor, Mrs. Thompson. K. F. A. members attending were Bill Flynn, Phil Terry, Elmer Boyd, and Dallas Ha!?. Accompanying them were Mr. Mac- Bee, the* agriculture supervisor, and Thcrtvan Hale, the father of Dallas Hale. Students See "The Outsider" A f i l m , "The Outsider," was shown to several members of the student body March 26, during the R:f)0 period. ' · The film dealt with problems and situations that occur during adolescence. It told the story of a girl who acquired an inferiority complex during elementary school and carried it with her through high school. The embarrassment and confusion that resulted was brought out. 'A way tn solve such social problems was shown at the end of the film. "The Outsider" is the second of two Minn dealing with social problems that have been shown to nivcrsity High, the first film being "How to Say No," which we now have in our library. We hear complaints on (he capability and leadership of the upperclassmcn, and the sophomores' dignity and grown-up manners are always (?) com-- mcntlable, but when it conies tn the freshmen, everyone thinks in terms of a sniall, shy scared'per- son scurrying down the hall. A close observance of the daily conduct of the freshmen will reveal that the "small, shy" theory is decidedly wrong, however. The freshmen play a very important part in U.H.S. The freshmen class is the largest class in school, and the Mixed Chorus, F.K.A., and F.H.A. can a'l boast of a (rood number or freshmen members. .' ' 1 his -class has a good supply of school spirit, loo! At the Cardinals' baskctrjall games, the majority of the crowd from U.H.S. were members of the freshmen class, and \vc might add that one of our best cheerleaders hailed from this group. The best .quality, however, of the class is the fact that there is much more respect for the teachers in the freemen group than in the upperclaascs. So the next time you see a freshman, a'nn't lift 'your nose with a supcrjor air. hut examine- vourscif and EO« If YOU are even living up to a freshman's standard. · * * What rioes Kaster mean lo you? Is it a tipe to buy new clothes to wear to church for a change? Is it a lime of colored eirgs and Easter bunnies coming to fill baskets for chi'dren on Easter morn ? This is all Faster means to many pco'ilc in Ih's world today. Easter is the time that we set nside to thank God for sondin; His Son to oic for us and after three days to raise Him from the dead. It ir, trt-Iy a joyous t i m e ' f n r us. Senior Scrapbtok Sylvia ShuJcr, a fnur year student, is another one of our seniors. Proof of her popular! J y is the fact that she is the treasurer of the senior class. A member of F. HJ A. for four years, she held the office of president last year, and that of secretary the yerr before. She has been a member of both Drama and Jnkslingcrs Clubs for one year. Sylvia received the Good Citizenship Award last year. When she is graJunted, she plans to enter nurses' training at Sparks Memorial Hospital. Another senior is Afton Fisher. He is well-known by our sports fans for his basketball playing. Afton is a four-year studcnt t and a one-ye?r member of F. F. A. He plans to enter the University of Arkansas upon graduation. Traveler's Tracks The freshman class president r;ports that there is no special news From the class except that a few romances have been budding lately. It must be tiie spring in the air. 24 Students Make Honor Roll , Twenty-four s t u d e n t s were placed on the honor roll for the first six weeks of the spring semester released 4. Of these, three were seniors, eight were juniors', eight were sopho- morrs, and five were freshmen. A four-point average is the requirement for making the honor roil. . ' · . Ola Mae Hayes, Lula Mae Lawson, and Darliene Steele were the three seniors making the required grades. j From, the junior elass Billy Earr. Don B a r r e t t , Bobbie i Eldredge, Emma Gilfny, Merva j Kirsch, Cliffie McCurley, Lee I Ward, and Donna Weathers were placed on the honor roll. Students from the sophomore class were Elmer Boyd, Tommy j Glen, Warren Hughes, Paula Kronenburg, Richard Ledbetter, Rerna Rankin, Lennis Schultz, and Jo Ann Webb. Making the required (trades in the freshmen class were Margaret Boyd, Bob Keen, Jane Ledbetter, Phillip Mace, and, Rita Phillips. Phillip Mace, Rema Rankin. and Donna Weathers 'attianed a straight "A" average. Phys Id Class Meets Oscar And then there was the generous offer of David Emmons, telling Dean Tisdale he would give him a dollar if Dean ,vould stick his head out the \vindov.' feet first. Why Hurry, Girls "Tcauher, just take a peek at this so-called zipper. I just simply can't figure out ho\v come it's sewed in so crooked. Why it's as crooked as a bolt of lightning, not to mention the stitches which are so small t h a t they make puckers in the whole dress." "I think I can figure it out," ... ... «,,.» « j.i.vm«. nine inr u s . ( c a m c ' t h e tcach ^'s reply. "Maybe In r-is-frce land in which we live, \ you . could . do b2ltcr lf ? ou tricd , ve have" the privilege to attend church or not ns we please. Tn some countries . there is com- ~nry rhurch attendance; in other.-, church attendance is for- b : ddcn. We hiv? our clioicc. Many nf us rr*j inclined to take advnn- i?e of choice and stay away from church on all occasions e^noot Kaster and mayb? Christmns. This abusing our privilojrc. ^Ve have no\ right to tell you that you must attrnri- church. That for you to riociriC'for yourself. However, it is our privilege,to ry to rr- l i n c o you that we arc riptht i n - o u r conviction. So, we'll sec you in r-hurch this Sunday-and every Sumlsy. sev.ung v.'ith your eyes open and looking at your material instead of hali-sazing out the u f indo*.v at .some uninteresting something. 1 ' "But tcache-- '' "Now look girls, let's .test sec if we can't do our ber.t and (perhaps) these Easter dresses will be ihiisiied, some day," We wonder if Mrs. Parkerson, the 3rd and 4 t h ' y e a r Home EC. t .aclier, really thinks her class w i l l - prove their sG'.ving .'bilities by finishing those nice Easter dresses they are m a k i n g in time to wear for Easter? Yes, we are speaking of Kaster in 1952, not '53! They HTG such hard working l i t t l e "stitchers" that v.'e are just almost positive (?) t h a t those toilsome v/orking hours ·.vill end be- Committess Selected For A n n u a l S p r i n g Party foro t h e deadline arrives. We do r 3 ' I feel for th? teacher during these The c'nrs presidents mot in thr- ! trying days. But girls, here's hop- · "' -*·- ' ·· · ing for you too ! ! ! Basketball Sweaters Are To Be Ordered The basketball team had their measurements taken for their sweaters last week. Mr. Myers, the physical education supervisor, is exported to send the order- for the sweaters and letters soon.. The sweaters are white with a red letter set on a- white background. Red stripes are to- be put on the left sleeve to show the number of years the player has lettered, and the Cardinal emblem on t h e riqht. listory room Wednesday. March 20. to nopoint t'ic committees lor ? r n n u H snrinj* school party. 11 rnmmilte?s selected arc to do he p^.annin;* for the party. A jren- cral chairman for the committees to be selected jometimo later. The committees rrc .is follows: refreshments: Wanr'-a Major, Dar- icnc Steele, David Chamberlain, Anna Doll Kinsey; pames: Bob [een. Bill Cook. .Tolin Arterburn, Afton Fisher; decorations: Billie Lnu Lacey, Bettv Brewer, Lcarthcr ''iclds,. Alice Rasmussen; cntcr- ainment;' Wanda Speck, Carolyn Stccic, Rtth Carries. Pestiy Smith; music prngrnm: Donald Hahn, *aula Kronenberp, Carolyn Black- ve'l, T.ou Lawson. Watch for announcements. I -^Junior-senior physical ecTuca- j tion class has been on handball for the last few weeks. A tournament was made up by the .practice teachers. The winners of the tournament were James Wilson and- Carl Major in the doubles. There wasn't enough time to play the singles tournament. The physical education class has been having a health class every Friday.'The last few health classes have studied the bones and the muscles of the body. A skeleton named Oscar was used to show the bones of the body and one of th$ -boys was used to show the muscles of the body. Also the boys have learned how to wrap · their ankles. Senior Annual Under Way The senior typing class has started- on the production of their annual. This year the annual will be available to the seniors only because of the small enrollment. The senior class is typing the entire annual. All sketches are to be drawn by the seniors also. The pages are to be mimeographed here at the school. The cover was selected and drawn by the seniors too. Since all work I? to be done on the annual in typing class or at home, there is very little time to' work. The planning and actual work of the annual has been divided with a group, of two or three people to each part. The. students working on 1hs class will and prophecy are Darliene Steele, Anna Dell Kinsey, Pcgcry Smith, and Georgia Lea Worley. Working on clubs andi organizations are Sylvia Shuler, Ola Mae Hayes, Dallas Hale. Delmer Sclle, and Braxton Mairs. Working on sports are Afton Fisher and Dean Tisdalo. History: Darliene Steele and Peggy Smith. Snapshots: Anna Dell Kinsey. Senior information: Delmer Selle, Braxton Mairs, .and Dallas Hale. Cover: Braxton ^Mairs. Staff Co-Editors Donna Weathers CliffieMcCurley Associate Editor ,, Marva Kirsch News Editor Braxton Mairs Feature Editor Dirline Steel Activities Editor Braxton Mairs Make-Up Editor....John Arterburn Proof Readers Marva Kirsch Bobbie Lee Eldredge Sponsor .._ Miss Mary McCutchan Hearing On Act 242 To Be Resumed By Court Friday; Signatures Ruled Out Little Rock-fVlVOpponcnls of a j chasinp act 212 of 19M have suf- popular vote on controversial pur- I fered a defeat in the Arkansas PRIVATE LIFE OF BUCK Supreme Court. Wayne Upton, special court commissioner hearing the case, ruled- yesterday that signatures on a f f i d a v i t s were not admissible as evidence." Attorneys fnr the two Pulaski County taxpayers challenging validity of petitions to refer the so- called ^'liberalized" new purchasing act to the November election wanted to introduce the signatures. The signatures sire those of persons who said they did not sign the petitions for referral, but whose names appeared on the petitions. . Hearinps in the case, an original action' before the Supreme Court, have been carried on intermittently for several weeks. The hearings will resume Friday. Chancery Dispositions Katherine Slaughter vs. James M. Slaughter; Decree of divorce granted plaintiff. , Dcwccse Osburn v» Ann Os-. burn: Decree of divorce granted plaintiff. Ruhy Ix?o Shackclford vs. Willie Thomas Shackelford; Decree of divorce granted plaintiff. Although rubber b native, to tropical America, most natural rubber comes from plantations in Asia and adjacent islands. tf ChewWri ^/«Spc.rmintCum. Freshens mouth--swectcni brtith. nfltfa

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