University of Arkansas Fort Smith - Numa Yearbook (Fort Smith, AR)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1941 volume:
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YEARBOOK OF THE FORT S
ALL the world is a stage
and the men and women merely
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SMITH IUNIOR COLLEGE
Z SHIS Numa is a record of
our rehearsals for oar debut on
the world stage."
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DEDICA TION TO
MISS LUELLA KREHBIEL
S A TRIBUTE of esteem and affection, we, the
stntl' oi' the nineteen hundred forty-one Numa,
clerlicnte this book to Miss Luella Krehbiel. This
xrzieious lady meets every problem brought to her
with iinfdilineg patience and understanding.
Ev'-ig student having contact with her can
llL'V4,'l' iwlet-I her kindness and consideration of
others Sli. i-.ill long remain in our memories as a
l'l'1'5Ull WI -i 1-ver strived to make our school a better
one in wlneli in siiiily and live,
Fm' one xxlmse guidance will ever serve as an
e in JC, we hope that this dedi-
cation will serve as a lasting expression of the
inspiration to thus
treat admiration and respect which We have for her.
12 0:0 J,
sai took piace, our
our rehear s
e and our
entrances mad ,
Their advice and encouragement
assured us of a successful production
p red for our
' Tor to the 9
As we an ea
personality adding co
'1' BPXCKST AGE
The setting tor the Soy we have
received irorn our numerous activities
Their vvhoie hearted cooperation has
ntade possiizie the pubiication oi this ho
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Located at the "Gateway to the Ozarks," the beautiful mountains
form a picturesque setting for the Fort Smith Junior College. It is
easily available to the students of Fort Smith, Van Buren, and other
cities in Western Arkansas and Eastern Oklahoma. In addition to the
ninety thousand dollar stadium-building which consists of classrooms,
the college oilice, a recreation room, and lockers, the students have
access to a well equipped auditorium and school cafeteria. This year a
new, modern arts and crafts building was opened to students interested
in this type of work. While some classes are held in the senior high
school building, the location of the rooms make possible an easy Separ-
ation of college activities from those of the high school.
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Where Our Rehearsals Took Place, Our
Enfrances Made, and Our Lines Spoken.
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Where Our Rehearsals Took Place, Cur
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Enfrances Made, and Our Limefe egaaken.
Whefher If Be The Soufh
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And Blonkefed Wifh Snow,
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Buf Long Remember
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Or Baked By Summer's Heaf,
We Spenf On
Our .lC's Campus
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It is only through the able direction of the members of our
faculty that our play has run a successful course. They have had
patience while teaching us our linesg they have had individual interest
in each characterg and they have had confidence in the success of our
production, all of which have been valuable aids to each member of the
cast as he rehearsed his lines. And so to our administrative officers,
faculty, and trustees, the entire cast offers its deepest appreciation as
the curtain rises for the opening night.
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Whose Advice and Encourogemenf Has
Assured Us Of A Successful Prcscafucfion 1
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We DI CTORS
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THE SCHOOL BOARD ' ' -
School Board members shown above are,
left to right, W. L. Curtisg Frank W. Dyke:
J. W. Ramsey, Secretaryg J. R. Woods, Pres'
dentg Dr. A. A. Blairg W. G. Shipley, V'
presidel t d J P. Woods.
Whose Advice and Encourcfgememls Has
Assurecl Us Of A Successful .ss.s lll. s ucfion
J. W. RAMSEY
S THE main director, it is to Mr. Ramsey
that the cast owes its deepest appreciation
and respect. Although We did not come in
contact with him at each rehearsal, his in-
fluence was keenly felt. By his conscientious
attitude, deep foresight, sincerity, and un-
tiring effort to produce a successful produg-
tion, Mr. Ramsey has assured us of 21 smogth
performance on our opening night,
K 5 A I l
J C GIBSON
R GIBSON as oui business manager
has played a vital pait 1n the production of
our play for it is through his ex ellent Judg
ment and knowledge of financial affairs that
our play has been a financial success The
entlre cast wishes to express deep gratitude
to their business manager for the efficient
service and executive ability he has display-
ed in handling the box-office receipts.
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O US, who have been under Mr. C0ok's
guidance, we feel that we are indeed fortu-
nate. His patience while we have learned our
lines and rehearsed our parts has been out-
standing. His understanding of our problems
and his willingness to be of serviee that We
might have a successful production have
lit-en supreme. By his excellent training' in
direction, he has kept high the ideals and
purpcse of our drama and to him the entire
cast expresses its appreciation.
HE GREATEST of all playrights could not
express in mere words the deep devotion of
each member of the play cast for Director
Reynolds. On hand at each rehearsal, he was
always eager to discuss with cast members
their personal problems. His sincerity and
sympathy have Won the coniidence of each
player, Whose character he has helped to
mold. Soon the final curtain of our play will
have lowered and rehearsals will be but a
memory. The leadership and influence of "The
Dean" is an experience never to be forgotten.
fi xutx N, XILl2H'1"f DELMER ASHWQHTH ESSIE BERRY A. VV. BLAKE
,bmi ,1lwf-lwrmuv f2,,gf,1f'.qg Englfxlf und F"'7'7"h Prinfzng
CRAIG BLEVINS T. ll, Btmzows DOLPH CAMP KENNFTH CLARK
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Latin and Mythology
Commerce and Economics
Education mid Psychology
MARY R. HYNES LUELLA KREHBIEL
Mus. BIARY GEORGE BIARTIN
J. FRED PA'1'1nm
G01w'1'rlnlf:nf, Ez'm1u111fr.A: nm! I yy REXNULDS
A. T. SHULLER
T. Shnller as CAA
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A large part of the success of any production depends upon the
players, In Fort Smith Junior College there is a part for every actor
and an actor for every part, and so each individual personality adds a
new character. As we glance at the program, we find that the members
of the cast are selected from Fort Smith, Van Buren, and other sections
in Western Arkansas and Eastern Oklahoma. As curtain time draws
near, the characters rejoice in the fact that each rehearsal has brought
to him many memories never to be forgotten-friends always to be
As We Appeared For Our Rehearsolsf
Each Personolify Adding Coler To The Plof
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Elected each semester, the Sophomore
officers guided their class through a very
successful 1941. Representing their class on
the Student Board and instigating the Sopho-
more banquet and the graduation ceremony,
were their outstanding achievements for the
year. The first semester officers were: presi-
dent, Jim Stackableg vice-president, Grady
Garrisong and secretary b o t h semesters,
Linda Lee Hunt. Leaders the second semester
Were: president, B i l l Rotertg and vice-
president, Walter Levy.
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As We Appeared For Our Rehearsals,
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Each Personality Adding Calor To The Plot
lntrzw,-m1.11'al Captain '41g
Tmffli '40 3115 BSU '41.
Enlisted U. S. Navy
A CPQQQ Choir '40 '41,
IRC 'fllg President FTA
Basketball '40 '41, Track
'40 '41, J
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A Cappella Choir '40g
Band '40 '41g Home Eco-
nomics Club '40 '4lg FTA
.lo Ellen Been
Home Economics Club '40
'41g BSU '41g FTA '40
'41g A Cappella Choir '41g
GAA '40 '41.
Romalee Boyd '
Leota Mae Cunningham
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A Cappella Choir '40 '41:
FTA '41g BSU '41.
Wilma .lean Daniel
Numa Staff '41g IRC '40
'41g Sock and Buskin '41g
FTA '40 '41g GAA '40
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Student Board '41g IRC
'40 '41g Sock and Buskin
'40 '41'g FTA '41g A Cap-
pella Choir '41.
Mary Katherine Ealzin
Outstanding Student '41g
FTA '41g IRC '41g A Cap-
pella Choir' '40g Theta Phi
Kappa '40 '41,
Numa Editorial Staff '40,
Editor '41g Grizzly Staf
'40g Track '40 '41g Sock
and Buskin '40, President
'41g Junior College Play
'40 '41g Shakespearean
Play '40 '41g Debate '40
'41g Outstanding Student
'40 '41g Cheer Leader '41g
Intra-mural Captain '41g
French Club '41g Science
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Basketball '40 '41g IRC
'40g A Cappella Choir '40
'41g FTA '41g Intra-
mural Captain '40g Track
'40g Student Board '40
'41g Vice-president Soph-
omore Class '41.
f Freda Graham
Grizzly Staff '40 '41
IRC '40 '41g A Cappella
Choir '41g Science Club
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College Beauty '40 'ill
Numa Editorial Board
H105 Numa Staff '-11: lllc
740 H113 A Cappella Cl1OiT
'40 '41g Secretary of the
Student Body '41.
IRC '41g Home Economics
Club '41g BSU '41,
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IRC '40 '41g Secretary of
Science Club '40 '41g
French Club '40g Theta
Phi Kappa '40g A Cap-
pella Choir '41g GAA '40.
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Linda Lee Hunt
IRC '41g A Cappella
Choir '413 FTA '41g
French Club '41.
IRC '41g FTA '41.
CAA '40g IRC '40 '41,
Sock and Buskin '40g A
Cappella Choir '41g Home
Economics Club '40 '41,
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pella Choir '41. If X
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IRC '40 '41g FTA '41g
Grizzly Staff '40 '41g A
Cappella Choir '40g Sock
and Buskin '40 '41g Junior
' College Play '40g Shakes-
pearean Play '40 '41,
IRC '40 '41g FTA '40,
Vice-president '41g Band
'41g Shakespearean Play
'40g Junior College Play
'dll '40g Sock and Buskin '41g
A Cappella Choir '40g
Vice-president of Sopho-
more Class '41.
BSU '41, H
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C. B. Murphy
Printing Editor Numa '40
'41g Student Board '40g
President of Freshman
Class '40g FTA '40 '41g
Theta Phi Kappa '40 '41,
William Murphy III
Outstanding Student '41g
IRC '40, President '41g A
Cappella Choir '40 '41g
French Club '40 '41g
Numa StaH '40 '41.
A Cappella Choir '41g
FTA '41g IRC '41g GAA
Mary Katherine Pride
FTA '40 '41g A Cappella
IRC '40 '4lg French Club
'41g Debate '40.
'C' 'Bill Rotert
Numa Staff '40 '41g Griz-
zly Staff '40 '41g Basket-
ball '40 '41g Track '40 '41g
Junior College Play '4lg
Shakespearean Play '40g
IRC '40 '41g President of
Sophomore Class '41g A
Cappella Choir '40g Sock
and Buskin '40 '4lg Intra-
mural Captain '41g De-
bate '40 '41g Student
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Marylldn Sanders .
French Club '4lgx1lfice-
K' .' fi
Emma .lo Scholze
Home Economics Club
'4lg A Cappella Choir
'ellg Sfmlc and Buskin '40
John R. Shipley
A Cappella Choir '40 '41g
Sock and Buskin '40 '41g
IRC '40 '41.
Sock and Buskin '41gI
IRC '40 '41.
President of Freshman
Class, President of Soph-
omore Class, President of
IRC '40 '41g Student
Board '40 '41g Junior Col-
lege Play '40 '41g Shakes-
pearean Play '40g Debate
'41g A Cappella Choir
'40g Sock and Buskin '40
'41g Outstanding' Student
cience Club '40g Camera
flub '41g IRC '41.
,'TA '40 '41g GAA '40g
lome Economics Club '40
L15 Shakespearean Play
H ederick Tuttle
'llresident of the Student
ody '41g Science Club
Q10 '41g Sock and Buskin
fS0 '41g Shakespearean
Malay '40g Outstanding
smtudent '41g Grizzly Staff
iurnlg Junior College Play
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French Club '40 '41.
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Mary Margaret Womack
Numa Staff '41
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RTELLl.",ial SEIIQSEUS sports
c if l u in li, 'xdesign-l Shots"
151-nverl to ljg' Ll popular fea-
ture in tTlic Grizzly." Not
only being' cliziirinnn of its
Editorial Board. he assumed
and executed well his duties
as Sports Editor of The
3' duff, l
'l wax F 'SVS
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CAROLYN TAYLOR'S work
as president of the Home
Economics Club and her act-
in? tzllelif. contributed to her
election. She was largely
responsible for the re-organ-
ization of the club, ag WQ11
as app:-:ii'ing' in this year-'S
HEDERICK TUTTLE held
the most important of all
student offices in our college,
that of president of the Stu-
dent Body. Variety Shows,
Student Board activities, and
active membership in other
organizations merit 'tHedy"
this honorary position.
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GREGORY FALLS' work
The Numa for the last
years has been outsi
He has appeared in all
sponsored by the Junior
lege during his two
here, as well as being
dent of Sock and Buskin
co-author of our alma
J. B. GARRISON. JR. was
vice-president of the Student
BOQIY and 0l'1e of the best
dehators ever to attend JC.
These are only two of the
many activities that classify
him as an outstanding stu-
dent as well as a popular
"fellow" on the campus.
MARY K. EAKIN was
because of her
and well-informed, her
election to Theta Phi
proved her ability. She
what we might call,
f.eacher's ideal scholar.
up wgtl' 1,
'S ' '41
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IIM STACKABLE for the
mast two years has had the
ead in the JC play as well
is being president of the
Treshman Class, the Sopho-
nore Class, and the IRC, in
iddition to being student
nanager of the Debate
WILLIAM MURPHY with-
out question is the most
appreciative of all the JC
students of lite1'ature, music,
and the other fine arts. Wil-
liam maintained a high
grade average, was this
year's IRC president, and
co-author of our alma mater.
KENNETH WADE had that
all important job of arrang-
ing for and producing the
semi-weekly Junior College
radio progrrams, not to men-
tion his role in the Shakes-
pearean Play, "Much Ado
SILL G 0 U L D'S picture
,yndicates his work with the
npeech department's voice
,recording machine. Bill's
grades were marred by a
gwingle measely "B plus"!
Lferhaps this could be attri-
'wuted to his extra-curricular
ftvork on JC radio programs.
JIMMY DYER'S activities
in JC were the Visual Edu-
cation Program and arrang-
ing for the weekly JC as-
semblies. His work more
than speaks for itself, and
either of these iinD01't2Y1t
jobs would have Sl-lfflced for
MARIAN STEPHENS is wt-ll
known for hor work on
'The Grizzly." io which she
was one of the nmin con-
tributors. Marian not only
debated and held a high
scholastic position, but was
one of the Numa Business
Headed by Presidents Bill Gould and Kruger Muse, first and
second semester respectively, the Freshman Class flourished under
such able leadership. Its activities included an all-JC Kid Party which
was typical of our entertainment-a big success. As the year was
nearing completion, it gave the well received Freshman-Sophomore
Banquet. The other officers were: first semester, vice-president, Kru-
ger Museg second semester, vice-president, Jack Harmong and Marian
Stephens, secretary both semesters.
vi mmil' ""f '
Laiiy of man oods
MIL ED ALLEN
So nice to know
1 Ileggis vibe 1153 ir,
cn Vw '
Rates a marble hall
JESSIE BELL ARNOLD
Brings joy home
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'J R S P,
See Bill Rotert, please
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VELDA SUE BEARDEN
Is always herself
Promising Beau Brummel
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Q JACK BOATRIGHT
Fort Sill, Oklahoma
Quiet and unassuming
' JOHN PAUL BUGG
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il First impression is
fl ROBERT COCKREHAM
Li Free Throw
S iqpo ll s are in order
You gotta like him
Smile, darn you, smile
No adjective will do-
There is no applicable
adjective for "lamb"
N0 news cast today
The show must on
Nw Qfirf I Q
'U MARY N LL EUP R
gi We may all be proud
Now let me tell you a
Arresting minds are few
Least of the boys
MARY M. FLANAGAN
Irish as old Blarney
She's quiet too
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Delight to the sight
J. B. GARRISON
Would be a model kinder-
CPA fCertified Public
,mi any Numa copy?
"I have no objections."
It's them eyes
Ginger is the spice of life
. . . and everything nice
Ji K HARMON
What secrets lurk behind
a baby face!!
Mother calls him Bill, too
EMMA SUE HILL
CLYDE HOP INS
. . and his slide horn
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Being in JC is loving
"Tillie the Toiler"
Page 53, "Esquire"
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OLIVE JE,AmiL'LoBD1LL l
K Atlloffely vision
You shall know him by
ANN MARIE MILLER
"I am busy now"
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JA M ES MOORE
Let us have more and more
ROB RT MOSLEY
s dd one
i wif i 'ga
No moss under his feel
U15 Rah'g Lions"
Goin' to Heaven on a drum
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"My dear Mr. Pattoniu
Long in bvrains and length
And his thin, pipping voice
Doctor of Tennis
Quick, Pendleton, old chap,
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. wALTER REED
A ::.,f,,c.-5 M3 ft' Sleeping Beauty
ERMA DORIS ROBERTSON
A It's a winning thing-a
"Down Mexico Way"
Appreciations enough for
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i! DORIS SCHLIEFF
l An able-minded soul
REBECCA JO SHULL
-2 " EQ
D ll L lv, I
' QARL SILENCE
LTlIIuch in a word . . . Silence F".
4 1 E251 iz 1
X LUCILLE SMITH
Tlizml: Q-orjrlmgss for
:4mmv ma..m:m1mm,.r- Y , ..,..W V ,.--,,,,,,, .
Wanted: Another debate
'ILE-,' a 4
el if 5
A lovely thing, indeed
There is so much about
her to like
At: home in every heart
-kAA- W, ',4...,. M i
Quiet as a n e
BETH MARIE UPCH-HRCH
Peck of r' tness '
. t wi'
X X A 5
MARY E. VAN ZANDT
All the boys Want to team
with Tommy 3 ,I
X H I. ,
dilflw' ri . '
.15-' U A
NEVA MAE VARGO
A pet name to everyone
r f ,A
K -x 'ls'-.,Vs,M V
Demure must be the word
It was a permanent per-
manent after all!
NORMA LEE WEBB
Busy on the feet-ailways
. , - , , A
F' ,,'L.-' I '
"Is sorority meeting over.
EMMA JEAN WELLS
Will make a nurse
M ii ii
I3 'I' N
ANNA MARIE WERNTZ
She'll lead an all-girl band
Sings! Nuff said.
BET2l'i'E LOU WILDER
I. 250iB1'ain capacity
Route 1, SWA
1. ?"'?' V4, L.
.,. ,L V
Cinnamon is the spice of life
No verbal objections
'ft 2 , V
. , 1'
KZ E. C. YOUNG
,sf There's sumpin' about B
January 15, 1941
1462 Nm-th Stanley
Mr. Gregory Falls, Editor
Fort Smith Junior College
Fort Smith, Arkansas
Dear Mr. Falls:
I have received pictures of the candidates
for the Junior College Beauty vhioh I am
returning to you herewith.
With the photographs of theme five most at-
tractive young ladies before me, I am sure
you realize how difficult lt is to make n
selection. However, I have done my very
beet and submit the following to you Ae my
first and second choice:
1. Terry Hartmeler
2. Linda Leigh Hunt
May I extend to tho 1941 Numa and the Port
Smith Junior College Student Body my sin-
cere good wishes for a successful and happy
' Linda Lee Hunf
. Q. Crane
will , I
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Glancing backstage, one finds that the various activities of college
groups makes our junior college a community within itself. Assemblies
. are held once each week where students are introduced to various forms
, of group procedure. Basketball, track, softball, tennis, bowling, ping'
i pong, and golf are a few of the sports in which junior college students
Q participate. A college council, composed of student representatives,
I which sponsor various worthwhile activities, affords valuable training
, in self-government. A school paper, The Grizzly, reflects student life
1 and gives excellent training in journalism, while the annual junior
l college play is one of the outstanding events of the year. Students who
Q are interested in debate, band, orchestra, glee club, and dramatics repre-
l sent the school in a number of contests, Each of these helps in forming
a well-rounded life for each character in our drama.
ill' " 'Fra - . -- fi
Was The SeHmg For The Joy We Have
Received From Our Numereus ACHVIHGS
N M , A N
V --- - . .,-M,.-..QjQI.1.L..4
We BACKSTAGE '
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Our Qtudent Board lb tvp1cal of ou1
o1gan1zat1ons and our dCt1X1t16b Under the
bLlp61101 1eade1sh1p of Premdent Hederlck
Tuttle 1ts 3Ct1V1t19b mcluded sponsormg the
ever famous JC Var1etx Shows alrangmg
fo1 ou1 fl equent part1es and Weekly .assem
bhes and nume1 ous other student govexnment
a t1X1t19S J B Gfuubon and Telry Hart
melel S91 ved as uce D16S1d6Ht and secretzuy
1 espectu ely
Recewecl From Qur Numerous Achvzhes
Was The Seffing For The Joy We Hove
Left to right: J. B. Garrison, Jr., Jean Gray, Marie Bailey, EITI11121 S116 Hill.
Terry Hartmeier, Wilma Jean Daniel, Marian Stephens, Gregory Falls, Kruger Muse,
I:-ill Gould, William Sengel, Bill Rotert, John Robert Shipley, and William Murphy.
Members of the Numa staff have worked hard to present to the students of
Junior College a yearbook that will become dearer as the years go on. This volume
is what everyone wants a yearbook to be, an informal book of class activities, social
events, outstanding personalities, and advances that mark the rapid growth of Fort
Smith Junior College. The period of 1940-41 has witnessed many unique changes, and
you'll enjoy reviewing' all the events that happened during this time.
Featuring a spirit of informality, the staff members hope that this yearbook
will will give you a lasting memory of your Junior College days.
Editor, Gregory Falls, Printing: Editor, C. B. Murphy? Business ManagGrS,
Marian Stephens and Kruger Museg Photography, Jack Harmon, Junior McDonald, and
Flunley Yoder, Features, Bill Rotert and Marie Baileyg Organizations, J. B, Garrison,
Jr. find Terry Hartmeierg Classes, William Murphy III alid 300 Murphy? SP01'tSy
Yfilliziin Sc-noel and Reginald Randallg Art, Dorcille Sawyer and Will11a Jean Dilliielg
I'ic'niws, Bill Klusmeier, and Kenneth Wadeg Literary, Jean Gray and Emma Sue Hill?
Sales, Jack Harmon and Bill Gould.
-4,75 , ,'
V ,.., . j,
i R E V I E W - ' '
EPT. 7-Junior College of all kinds of knowledge the benefit cf those who haverft heard it.y
ifonce again opens its portals to all those desiring
the best things in life Qwhich Hiflyt freej. SEPT. l9-Student Board "swings into action"
E' under the able leadership of Hederick-tut! tutl
SEPT. 9-Last minute registrations-JC's popula-
tion is the greatest ever. poor Hsophsvf are Out, SEPT. 20-Freshmen ponder their dismal future-
fgg numbered, but that's the only thing: in which one never knows, does one?
if they're behind-they say.
, SEPT. 10-First assembly marked by the disting-
'i uished presence of J. C. fChaunceyb Thornton.
SEPT. 12-JC bridge fiends wield finesses to the
SEPT. 16-Mary Margaret Womack decides in
Economics that she is a liability to her parents-
SEPT 17-Election-much ground lost in mud
slinging. QThis is an old one but we'll print it for
SEPT. 24-Greenies have one last night of bliss
at the Freshman Reception, Little man, what
now? Numa staff approved with Greegory CDead-
linej Falls as editor-"Sucker!"
SEPT. 25-"Ye olde politicale machine" railroads
fifty cent price on Numa through assembly.
lVIcKennon Hboogey woogey's" on the piano.
SEPT. 26-Fashion Note: "Large red bow ties are
being worn this season by Well dressed JC stu-
dents, being' especially popular Mondays and
H 'X 'Re
Cam u ima 'WC-
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William Sengel Sponsm. '
Chflil'HlflIl of thc Editorial Board 1
Left to right: Emma Sue Hill, Marie BailGy. Bert Leiberstein, Bill Roteri,
Marian Stephens, William Seneel, Tilford Jones. Jean Gray, and Mary Nell Euper. ,
All the members of The Grizzly staff have indeed shown themselves to be 'Ago-
gettersn in the modern newspaper world, that is, the world of news just Waiting to be
had on the campus of the Junior College. Grizzly reporters are on the spot after every
lecture to interview world renowned speakers. JC students get the benefit of clever
feature stories, editorials, and tliumb-nail characterizations. The combination of the
college and hieh school papers last year has resulted in improved service to both
f 1',.' wx 1.1 . . C
1 ,s , '. .ir .. A .Ms-,,. .X 5
A .V . . , . , E
wi Dx It Y
if teachers will ever stop making such long
R EVI E W - - -
OCT. 1-QThe "fresh" manage to stay one jump
ci" ahead of the 'tsophsu-It's Kangaroo Court! assignments.
Montandon and Porta croon a tune-and how!
l' OCT. 3-JC sports reporter is "cn the air." William
Sengel reports for KFPW.
0.CT. 10-"Willie, da' twol' Murphy succeeds "My
Friends" Stackable as I. R. C. president.
OCT. 14-Zoo students lose thirty amoebas4Pad-
dock tears hair. No, the animals weren't in her
OCT. 16-Second annual JC "Cheapskate" results
in doubling' sale of "rubbing" alcohol. "Hay"
Sengel heads Grizzly editorial board.
OCT. 17-Pat Porta elected president of A Cappella
OCT. 18-Grind begins to tell, "studints" wonder
OCT. 21.-First intra-mural basketball game. The
scourge of the campus, pink slips, make first ap-
pearance. Certain extremities of some students
also turn pink.
OCT. 22-Those aspiring to wear paint and wigs
try out for JC play. Many frayed fingernails are
in evidence as outcome is awaited.
OCT. 24fRo0sevelt is favorite in Grizzly's pres-
idential poll. Willkie also 2'0t a V0tC. Stlldwlt
Board hclds first dinner meeting.
OCT. 284Play cast announced. Some have no finger-
OCT. 31-Halloween. The G0blins'll get 'cha-if they
think you're worth it.
Shes We High'-
fw,. f ,
1. ,,.-,.,, - - """""' x l-Oblk wlxo'S Nl' Variuitmtvgltow
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4 f ,
J' IESSHSOT on Student Manny
Weinberger, Jim Stackable, Gregory Falls, J. B. Garrison Jr.. and Bill Rotert
Left to right: J. Fred Patton, Bill Wilder, Larry O'Dell, Marian Stephens, Dickey V'
Last year the Debate Team made a name for itself, even though it was the first
tear of its existence. This year the members have lived up to precedent. not only in the
home state, but in a tourney of the Southern states. The team is made up of some of
the ablest debaters in Fort Smith, students who have had experience in the field of
argument. Mr. Patton, the debate couch, and Dean Reynolds, with the aid of the debate
Club, sponsored an invitation tournament for high sch0ols in Arkansas and Oklahoma.
The event is to become an annual 1iI'l':iii' under the sponsorship of the Fort Smith Junior
T" T.TmUNxm:mumumunn.ww'm-- .--- -'---------
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NOV. 5-Frankfurter Frizzle fizzles. Assembly.
James Groves and Hilton Kessler play piano. It
' wasn't "boogie-woogie," but-
NOV. 7--No school QExclamation pointj Teachers'
NOV. 11-Boys parade in Armistice parade, Cold
snap. For sound of the snap, listen next year on
this same day.
NOV. 12-Lord Marley appears as first speaker
in entertainment series. He assures us that we
still have our common sense. That's something.
NOV. 15-Debaters tussle with University of Ark-
ansas,-no, we still have the roof.
NOV. 16-Debaters in another joust. This time
with University of Tulsa.
NOV. 19-Say, the beauty candidates were nominated
in assembly. Oh, boy! First Variety show. Was it
good, or was it? Well--
NOV. 204"Roosevelt's Thanksgivinpqf' No vaca-
tion, though. Oh, well, they can't hang you for
NOV. 21-Community Chest drive opens. No cracks
here. Those in the jars serve the purpose.
NOV. 22-Huh, oh! They're at it again. Debaters
go to Arkadelphia for tournament.
NOV. 23-Because of its historical signilicance, we
put this Saturday on our calendar, The reason-
Gregory Falls was left in Hot Springs by the
debate team, but he got home, though. 1That last
clause should have been printed in invisble ink.J
NOV. 26-Assembly. Doctor Evans gives devotional
'ADV'-X S ia FFO'ai'x,CouT
NO,-X. eiomii ifyavta
date. uv-'l' W
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J. W. Reynolds Willlam Murphy
Sp0,zS,,,- P1 eszdent
Left to right: William Murphy, Mary Margaret Vtlomack, Linda Lee Hunt.
Ciarolyn Gordon, Emma Sue Hill, Blanche Oliver, Betty Lou Wilder, Bill Horton,
Maxine Dean, Jim Stackable, Jean Gray, Bill Rotert, Kathryn Arnold, Dorcille Sawyer,
Marie Bailey, Kruger Muse, Marian Stephens, Wilma Jean Daniel, Walter Levy, Oscar
Strozier, Doris Schlieff, William Sengfel, Bert Leiberstein, Virginia Harcrow, and
The International Relations Club is perhaps the most popular organization on
the campus. It is not diflieult to get a full house when world politics are discussed in
such an interesting' manner. Fort Smith men who have studied international relations
are guest speakers and discussion lezulers. This year the cluh sent representatives to a
convention at Baton Rouge, Louisiana. No better illustration of democracy and free-
dum at Work Could be Shown then bb' the excellent activities of this group of students.
starts. No more late hours for those boys!-Nlo?
TNOV. 2'l-Hes beat shes in Community Chest
Q' contributions. Hes: "Hot dogl' Shefs: "Aw-W.
iff we wuz robbed.
Nov. 28-Thanksgiving, this time with holidays.
A 'Whoopie doops! QThat's the best exclamation
4" which comes to mind at the moment!
l,DEC. 2--JC boys limber up as basketball practice
1 Well, anyway, training begins.
DEC. 3-Skits of the JC play are given in assembly.
It looks like a success!
DEC. 4-Guy Hixson takes Mr. Curry's place.
The JC advanced short hand students find out
how mulch they don't know! l !
DEC. 5-Numa organization pictures are taken?-
lslill 'xl ex Qi 0 59
what, no broken cameras? Oh, well, that's JC for
DEC. 6-It is a success. The "Third Floor Back"
takes its place in the "plays" hall of fame.
DEC. 9-Only 16 more days till Christmas, and only
23 more days of leap year left. What are the
girls waiting on?
DEC. 10-JC's entertainment series brings H. R.
Knickerbocker to Fort Smith.
DEC. 11--Poor "Fresh" begin work on tG1'1l1 papers.
Oh well, we have "all the holidays" for that-or
DEC. 12-Librarians are dazzled by the crowds
of JC freshman pouring in looking for Hleventy
seven" kinds of references.
S 'wi human?
i l 1-1+-..iw:.f. - ,..m4,:,-MNH ,, ,mmm
Gregory Falls Miss Margaret Montague
Left to right: Gregory Falls, Emma Sue Hill, Marian Stephens, Jean Gray, Miss
Margaret lvlontaeue, Carolyn Gorrlon, Bill Rotert, William Sengel, Hederiek Tuttle,
Jim Stackable, lirueer Muse, Dickey Weinberger, Carolyn Taylor, Maxine Dean,
YValte1' Levy, Jean Williams, John Robert Shipley, Bert Leiberstein, Wilma Jean Daniel,
Enid Baughinan, Lillianne Allen, and Terry Hartineier.
Sock and Buslcin
"If YOU have tHlUU'f- if You are M? -." Why, as a matter of fact, all you need
in an interest in the clrumatie art, and you may become an active member of the dra-
matic clique. The students of play production keep an eye peeled for all loose talent,
and prospects are flrainaticully quizzt-fl and asked to become a member. This club
takes charge of all the plays that are presented by the school. Needless to say, they
'li' 21 HUD01'b .105 Of it. Sock and Buslcin muy have the Barrymores and Hays of the future,
13 Its Frxday the 13th and old mm flu
h1s toll of JC students The few but llll,Q,l1tV
take Fayettevllle by stolm'
15 Xmas shopplng Ram And more b
No .assembly Wheres the A Cappella
IN FLU E ZA' ' ' ' ' Out Flew
Natlonal Gulrds molznhze Where l
have oul llttle boys gone' JC Student
Board not gone Kto the army at leftstl They
rcve It by holdmg d1nne1 meetmg
9 LIOHS TRISG hd on blslxetball season bv
ramplmg De Molays It looks llke we ot sump n'
13 Ah woeful day' F1osh term papels clue
OSUY S 5
Snow and slush
Pd 9 Nfl' CUn5cr,Pfln
Supply of co xl 011 depleted You re womlerme why"
JAN 14 V11 ha lmu fyou spell ltl btefansson
fxmecl Alcllc evplorel appe mrs ms the Lhuel speakex
1n the IC lectule seues
TAN 17 Shes Qeuls to you entertain the Hes
fboys to mfmnyl 'xt long aw'11ted Communlty Chest
IAN Z0 You flll In the blanl s frnm hele to the
27th We VKGIG busy stuclvm' fPlease take heed
JAN Z7 Monotony ble Ll s S0 do our healts find
meldentally ou1 gxaclesl
JAN 25 1nd Z9 The same olcl stoly more exams
JAN 'O Ind 'll Pewce heaxenlv peace' V3C'1t10H
fxou Sald lt,
usb Ca' own n
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. Charles Cole
Miss Peggy Paddock In .
Sponsor P1 eszdent
Left to right: Chailes Cole, Marie Bailey, William Sengfel, Marian Stephens,
Mary Nell Euper, Norma Lee Webb, Betty Lou VVilde1', Heclerick Tuttle, Venoma Callan,
Miss PGHSIY Paddock, Jean Gray, Krugei' Muse. Elwanda Hays, Emma Sue Hill, Til-
ford Jones, Earl Silence, and Stewart Barnes.
Turning to the side of those deep-minded scholars of JC, we see the members of
the Science Club vigorously debating the possibility and probability of a hypothesis
and its application in a particular case. That's a round-about way of picturing the
interest in science taken by this group. Really, though, we are proud of these students
who take time out to cultivate inteimsts in things some might consider far from the
FEB. 3-Six JC co-eds traverse the twenty-odd
miles to a certain western Arkansas metropolis.
We'1'e also wondering why.
W f ' ff '
YY ,4 , .
FEB. 7-JC debaters divulge demon demonstration
of daring doodling to make impressive showing'
at Mid-South tourney at Conway.
FEB. 10-Sophronsiba. is no more! However, "If at
first you don't succeed-" Harmon carries on
poor sharks. CWho is the poorest, the students or
FEB. 14-First JC sponsored High School Debate
Tournament. Cn and on into the night and when
it stopped no one knew,
FEB. 18flVlurphy and Falls present original com-
position which they desire to have chosen as JC's
own "Alma Mater."
without his beloved bird. U
1 - - - 1 f' ' ' 1 Kl -
FEB. 11-Dr. Will Durant closes JC entertainment FEB' 20 Sock and Buskm mutates Ku Kux an
. . .. 51" 't".
series by exposing the "Crisis in American Civil- m mmluon of unsusputmg drama mtg f'
ization? FEB. 24-Gone but not forgotten, Mr. Reynolds 5
FEB mgsome Say ncau a Spade a Spade U but We makes annual pilgrimage to American Association "
say, "Call a heart a heart." Yes, the annual Valer- Of JUHIC1' Colleges convention in Chl-C3g'0- L
tme party' FEB. 27-fJC again proves that "variety" is the 5
FEB. 13-Zoo students are still carving cn those spice of life. Variety Show scores again.
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. H-"H,'.'Jr 591495
Miss Essie Berry MHFY Nell EUPBI'
Left to right: Linda Leu Hunt, Joan Gray, VVilliam Murphy, Lillianne Allen,
Miss Essie Berry, Gregzory Falls, Olive Jean Lobdill, Mary Nell Euper, VVillian1 Sengel,
Enid Baughman, Tilford Jones, and li1'UQ,'EI' Muse.
Someone recently clizingccl the sayingg, or was it the tense, in the well-known
phrase to "So this wus Pnris"!!! Mllv. Bu1'1'y's scholars are righteously indignant.
Meanwhilc, the members of the Frunch Club go blissfully On, perfogtiiig their Sgft
f'Cs,,' slurrccl "Rs," and unmulomlious nasuls. The club is active in radio yvoyk and
volleggc social functions. If tht-ir activities are prophetic, the revival Of France is
EB 28 C0m1C charlcters come to llfe at IRL,
party QPlease don t take thls htexally 5
A,RCI-I 3 The good dean retulns f10ll1 the
National Conventlon of JUH101 Colleges at Ch1
cago wlth remedles for evuythmo th xt 'uls us
ARCH 4-Assembly Do you remember whmt the
program was" We don t'
ARCH 7 James Baxter Gaulson Jr goes mto
C0mp8t1t10H wlth Emsteln wlth has envlable sxx
polnt grade average Several others also quahfy
for Theta Ph1 Kappa Debaters close then swson
ln state meet 'xt North Llttle Roel
MARCH 9 Delegates Tuttle Stackxbl Muse md
Pugh return from the IRC Conventxon at Baton
Rouge for was It Neva OIl63YlS7J
MARCH 10 Student Board takes ove1 finfmual
wolrles much to then reglet and to the Joy of
MARCH ll Assembly attcnrlance flVtllllllL9 con
slclelably PIGXV Tuttle blows off l'll'w shell
Compulsoly xttenclantg lavoled by many Says
MARCH 14 Basketball playels uc rewa1.led fox
then tffoxts durm the season Wlll they get
those sweaters? For lesults of season consult
MARCH 17 Ram ram go away and dont come
bacl Wedncsday md rum that mtla mu1al tlack
MARCH 18 Oul debatels cut capus wlth l'11Q,l1
school luds at Nl L banquet Assembly We don t
lecall what 'luttlg blew today but lt was woxth
wutmg home about
MARCH 19 Why dld they ever msent lelays 'my
wry? We had that trxek meet won Lllltll the
last eo fuounrl
. 1,5 N .. ' .
'S X 'V '5f,FW937f""'A
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VI . .1
lwissszloii-3mHaas P, esident
Left to right: Carolyn Taylor, Billie Mae Baxter, Jean Williams, Nancy Jaber,
Beth Upchurch, Rebecca Jo Shull, Emma Jo Scholtz, Eugenia Swearingen, Sue Bearden,
Lucille Smith, Jo Ellen Been, and Freda Graham. .
Home Economics Club
The Home Economics Club is affiliated with the national organization for home
economics clubs. The local group offers the girls of JC the opportunity to gain a
thorough knowledge in the science of cooking, sewing, home management, budgeting,
andthe other hundred-and-one things that every future homemaker should know.
Besides carrying on the activities suggested hy the national group, the members have
put their knowledge to practical use as well. Each month the Home Economics Club
plans the Student Board dinners, and their work in this instance has added greatly to
the enjoyment of Board meetings. It is no wonder that this active group of girls is
increasing its membership by "leaps and bounds."
MARCH 21-Where did it come from? A'ha-the
JC snoop got a scoop by printing all he knew in
the first issue of the "De-tail News."
MARCH 22--OH to Little Rock go our home econ-
omics girls. Could it be her own "eooking"' that
incapacitated our own C. T.'?
'lu Y VFW.,
,I .,.2A?,?, I
MARCH 24-"Yehudi" carries on for our dear old
A'lma Mater in the intra-mural track meet. The
.TC tracksters just weren't there.
MARCH 25- -Those sizzling' frankfurters finally
frizzle at the picnic for all JC sponsored by the
Sock and Buskin.
MARCH 26-They will have those long-awaited
basketball sweaters after all. Goodbye, activity
MARCH 27 and 28-We sine like the birdies sing-
and why not? Ha, it's Spring Vacation.
APRIL 1-175 attend JC assembly.-April fool!
The Shakespearean class puts on a fine perfor-
mance in "Much Ado About Nothing."
APRIL 3-Right this way, folks. Have your for-
tunes told in the ruins of ancient Greece. The
Dionne Quintuplets and "Barker" Sengel take
prizes for the best costumes at the masquerade
APRIL 8fWell cut my classes and call me un-
excused absence! "No more cuts the rest of this
semester," quoth and unquoth the Dean.
APRIL 9-"Chas" and "Buckwheat" explore pre-
viously unknown CU field of science. Rumor has
it that pulse beating rates were taken.
APRIL 11-Announcement that Numa will be com-
bined with Bruin next year brings consternation
diff 751465 J BJC! ZIZJ "' .0203 flroffsfjng ug
fn Look Qflfvqfiffcfoe
a' MT Ill He' "
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Miss Luella Krehbiel
Left to right, first row: Bill Gould, Betsy Johnson, Marian Stephens, Elwanda
Hays, Bettye Lou Wilder, and C. B. Murphy. Second row: Jimmy Dyer, Mary Nell
Euper, Evelyn Spear, Mary Katherine Eakin, and Bill Wilder. Members n0t appearing
in the picture are: William Murphy IH, J. B. Garrison, Jr., Eugenia Swearingen, John
Miller, and Doris Jean Schleiff.
Theta Phi Kappa
We proudly present Theta Phi Kappa, the "top-notche1's" in intellect. Rightly
speaking, we may say, "VVc knew - and -- when . . ." The students who have
grained membership in this elite society are to be congratulated on possessing quali-
ties that have made then outstanding: scholastic ability, leadership, and school spirit.
What more could be asked? These persons are largely responsible for making Junior
College what it is today, a school that is well-known in the state of Arkansas,
-" t. i,'5Q'1c"t i3e'i'teI
1,-fi, ag,,uif'g.f' f
,APRIL 15-Spring fever worms its way' into- the
if lives of JC students. In the spring a JC student's
E mind lightly turns from thoughts of-study.
, APRIL 18-JC represented for the first time at
5 the Mississippi Valley Press Association Con-
. vention in Memphis.
QAPRIL 22--Representative Floyd Barham hands
out the "low down" on Arkansas Legislature in
,APRIL 29-Home "Ee" girls in assembly. Final
Variety Show of the year. It goes without saying
that it was a big hit.
MAY 1-Last minute worries of graduation. Neg-
ative hours, etc., keeps every JC'er from dancing
around the May pole.
MAY 8-Zoo hopefuls inunch on rats and dissect
nutty chocolate bars-u gh ! ! !
MAY , - ,
table discussion on marriage in assembly.
13-Battle of the sexesl- No iust a round
MAY 20-Reverend R. L
votional assembly of the year.
. Davis conducts final de-
MAY 23-Soph's three "r's" are over as far as Jf'
' now so why wowy, or
is concerned. Finals ovei
should they 'Z
MAY 26--Frosh entertain the Sophs at annual
MAY 27-Gaiety reigns at annual all-school picnic.
MAY 28-The high and mighty Sophomores take
the day OH for their Sophomore holiday and con-
clude with their annual banquet.
MAY 30-And a good time was had by all. Schools
Pose gh' 'Lili Man' Dear
. 'F'5"T""' 'fulfl 3
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10107117 ' , gin
? fo? 'Gaim 222
. . Kathryn Arnold
Miss EZTSIJSOIFFIISIQF President
Left to right: Burt Leiberstein, Mary Katherine Pride, Maxine Dean, Grady
Garrison, Linda Lee Hunt, Eugenia Swearingen, John Robert Shipley, Wilma Jean
Daniel, Kathryn Arnold, Miss Helen Frasier, Walter Levy, Blanche Oliver, Jack Cut-
birth, Norma Lee Webb, Doris Jean Schleiff, and Enid Baughnian.
Future Teachers ot America
Last year the Numa wished the Future Teachers of America continued success,
and this year we have seen that wish come true. The myth that teachers are forever
sitting about with their noses tucked in the ageless Volulmes of a philosophical treatise
has been exposed as an exaggerated untruth. The FTA of the Junior College are the
leaders of tomorrow, persons well-trained to go out and revolutionize methods in the
Iiclcl of education. This club sponsrwifml one of the most successful parties 'of the year,
line Valentine party. Who said teachers eouldn't come down to earth and enjoy life?
, ,, , V, 1 F V vw.. A V M , ,
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X, magna " -P--1 " .,,i,...J. ff" J . X All
Miss Opal Clark
Left to right, first row: Blanche Oliver, Betty Toller, Lillianne Allen, Venoma
Callen, Mary Margaret Womack, Ann Floyd, Dorcille Sawyer, Bettye Lou Wilder, Eva
Lotner, Carolyn Gordon, Wanda Stewart, Elwanda Hays, Helen Crane, Robin Farmer,
Helen Vargo, Jo Ellen Been, Emma .Io Scholze, Mildred Allen, Mary Katherine Pride,
and Doris Jean Schleiff. Second row: Maxine Dean, Linda Lee Hunt, Kathryn Arnold,
Terry Hartmeier, James Moore, Grady Garrison, James Groves, Robert Mosely, Jack
Cutbirth, George King, Louis Peer, Paschal Porta, Stewart Barnes, Roy Irvin, Jack
Alford, Mildred Sartain, Mary Katherine Eakin, Beth Marie Upchurch, Nancy Jaber,
and Roma Lee Boyd.
A Cappella Choir l
Chr-iv nieinhclrs .ire hind in their praise for Miss Opal Clark, who has lwecn
lareel'-J 1-,memsiilc fm me fvii"wI'l1lf they have had fwm U19mbQ1'ShiP in this f'1'Qi2U1i'
Zaiion. Bri-Liiiiiiiml' with 21 PHY" lf'-'C of music, they have defwed 21 ?I1"33lC" illllll'Uf'l9ltl01l i
gf all music The Only 1-gg.-1-i voiced by choir members is that they cannnt inet-t more
' -A 1 . V, n
thfm HMM, C, wcgk, Perhaps next year this can be arranged.
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"The Passing of the
Third Floor Back" was
produced by Sock and
Buskin and presented
early in December.
"THE PASSING OF THE THIRD FLOOR BACK"
The cast: Stranger, Jim Stackableg Joey Wright, Jack Harniong Vivian
Thompkins, Betsy Johnson: Christopher Penny, Kruger Museg Harry Larkoni,
Gregory Fallsg Major Thonipkins, Bill Rotertg Mrs. Thoinpkins, Lillianne
Alleng Jape Samuels, Paschal Portag Miss Sharpe, Carolyn Taylorg Stasia,
Carolyn Gordong Miss Kite, Jean Grayg Mrs. Percival DeHo0ley, Terry Hart-
ineierg and a band master, Walter Levy.
"MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING"
The cast: Benedict, Jack Harmon, Beatrice, Betty Hall, Don Pedro.
James Grove-sg Claudio, Louis Peerg Hero, Carolyn Taylorg Don John, Kenneth
Wadeg Dogberry, Paschal Porta, Borachio, Glen Hackneyg Leonato, Kenneth
Thomas, Antonio, Burt Leiberstein: Conrade, Earl Silence, Verges, Fred
Bakery Friar Francis, Betsy Johnsong Sextant, Gregory Falls, First Watch,
Bill Klusineierg Second Watch, Stuart Barnesg Marg'aret, Carolyn Gordong
Ursu-lla, Catherine Hagnauerg Messenger, Helen Craggg Prologues, Mary O.
Crane and Eugenia Swearingeng Prompter, Jim Stackable.
The Shakespeare ap-
preciation class staged
'tliliic-li Arlo About
if ii.i- fl fin modern
wi April 1.
,,.- - 1
Determined to enter college competition after
several years of play confined to independent circles, the
Lion basketeers, ably coached by Frank Jones, went
through a stiH 1941 schedule winning thirteen games and
losing nine. These games included four college contests
as well as competition in the district and state AAA
Coach Jones, in his first season at the helm of the
Lion cagers, proved to be an able mentor and quickly won
the respect of' his players who responded to his instruc-
tions with rapid improvement.
Ten players remained out for practice through the
entire season, and everyone of them upheld the true
sportsmanship and spirit of the Junior College. The Lions
worked hard and always stayed in the thick of the fight
until the final gun. They were rewarded with a successful
season that not only established the Junior College as a
formidable team this year, but set a precedent for Lion
teams in the future. Hail to Coach Jones and his Lions
who carried high the Blue and White!
Coach Frank Jones
i:Lions 40 Fort Smith Dc Molays 23
"Lions 43 Fmt Smith Travelers 32
i'Lions 46 Fort Smith Travelers 38
Lions 32 Lavaca Indcperdents 23
i:Lions 30 Lavaca Independents 23
ff'Lions 114 Lavaca Independents 36
Lions 31 Lavaca Independents 37
':Lions 58 Fort Smith Bottlers 30
Lions 33 Greenwood Independents 55
'-'Lions 53 Greenwood Independerts G4
OF iiLions 38 Fayetteville Independents 31
:iLions 36 Muskogee Junior College 27
Lions 24 Muskogee Junior College 27
fLions 54 Mansfield Independtnts 44
Lions 56 Mansfield Independents 61
iiLions 42 Connors Aggies 43
Lions 16 Connors Aggies 36
Lions 36 Times l'lf'l'0l'll Independents 34
Lions 42 Coal llill Independents 34
Lions 36 lllansrielfl Independents 42
Lions 33 Camp Robinson 44
i1Lions 37 Fort Smith Grizzlies 33
Total S27 Total 757
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ROBERT CUCKREHAll'l-With plenty of
height, "Cocky" was a Constant threat
under the goal.
JIMMY NVEATHERFORD-A good tosser,
'ACoach" was always ready for duty,
BILL SENGEL-With an ability to hit the
always gave his best.
BROOKSHER FANT-"Boo" was a speedy
player who created plenty of action.
BILL SLATER-"Bullet Bill" was a fight-
ing guard with a will to win.
GRADY GARRISON-Grady Glen was a
lmarcl-working guard with real term Spirit.
HENlJRICKSHBill had that
it tukgg lo make an outstand-
runch and pep
BILL ROTERT-The "Rat" was a Smart
player who always came through with his
share of points.
DOYLE COLE-An expert ball lmncller,
HDUHYH had 2. Sl'121'p eye for the basket.
FRED BAKER-A'Skeeter" made plenty of
baskets and stood out on the defense,
Behind the lights, the curtain, and the glitter of the stage, there
is a powerful force forever seeming to say, "The play must go on." This
force is composed of people who believe in us and lend their financial
support-the producers. To them we offer our most sincere gratitude
for an attentive audience, the city's good will, and the confidence they
have in us at all times. Long after the curtain has fallen on the last
act of our drama and our curtain calls have been made, we will remem-
ber our silent partner who made it all possible.
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E351 102111 L51 K
Whose Whoiegiesfiwrfed Cooperofsiom Hos
Mgde Possible Pubficofion Gif This Book.
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"It Pays To Advertise . . ."
..v 1 an ,, JTC - Q-"7'lli'i3"'-' 1.i,i5?rV'?x if '
YYYMW "' A, Q .. 1,4 'f' --
'--'3i1-Y3Hf'i-'- - Y , ,,--A ,: '- - ".'.'f:' 511--.H . ' , .
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Marian Stephens and Kruger
Muse were the business mana-
gers of the 1941 Numa, and
credit is due them for their ex-
cellent Work. Many things could
be said about the hours they
spent in seeing that The Numa
was financed this year, but this
last section, certainly not the
least, is self-sufficient evidence
of their labors.
Marian Stephens and Kruger Muse
Whose Wholeheorfed Cooperofion Hos
Made Possible Puhlicofion Qt luhis Book.
Follow the Crowd to . .
Cooley Drug N04 2
The Stamping Ground of JC Society
ENJOY ONE OF THE COOL, REFRESHING DRINKS
SERVED YOU AT COOLEY'S IN THE FRIENDLY
ATMOSPHERE OF GOOD FELLOWSHIP
Finest selection of Gift Candies in the City
Most complete selection of pipes in
Fort Smith Territory
0 Perscriptions Filled 0 Fountain er lce
0 Tobaccos ' Magazines
0 Curb Service
-,-1. .i pgr- "' "V
' , . ..-......f..-:Lacey
I T X
ost Complete Store NO. 1 Cal, for 1941
011 display at . . .
The Department Store 3
The Men S Store
, 'Cl-IRYSLER, Inc.
The Furniture Store
I 1102 Garrison Avenue
I he ,
When you and yours build a
"dream home, " remember to
build with . . -
A Company Which is Complete and Ready to Serve You
olilh Eilh Und "D" Streets Phone 3111
Marie Bailey, JC freshman,
heads the list of Wofnen
bowlers with a score of 237.
Bowl with the best at the
Red Crown Bowling Alley
A COMPLETE STOCK
For The College Student
JOHN KERWIN co. T
707 Garrison Avenue
MORE merchandise for
Seaman S Store
, M The gi Courtesy . .
Bggtgn Stgfe Completeness . .
for For Everyone
Clothes for the College Student
1 And His Family "' "W
J. G. PUTNIAN
Shop 111C12I1:Ei.1Ed1t1oned Flilleral Home
Where JC Students G0
When They Want
SERVICE -1- COURTESY 'I' COMPLETENESS
U Bobs Luncheonette
Demands The Best of Every Citizen
Your Best Depends Upon
Your Preparing Yourself to the Fullest
The Fort Smith lunior College
Offers You A Program
That will Enable You to Satisfy The Demands
For futher information call or write
THE FORT SMITH JUNIOR COLLEGE
Fort Smith, Arkansas
. ,,..s.im.-an i
,' C - ,V - ,.........- -JA
.,A-Y,-dns., ,.,... ,,,...,.a...-.v--
For the Finest Quality The Pause That
'A School Supplies
' Office Supplies DRINK
fwit In Bottles
Six Bottle Carton For
M o r r o w s it l
BQQK STQRE Good With Food
NTEREST . .
CALVERT MCBRIDE is indeed interested in the
publication of yearbocks because Fort Smith's
most solid printing agency wants to see the col-
lege publisher graduate to give the people of Fort
Smith the s a m e expert service that Calvert
McBride has given them in the past.
You con rely on . .
CALVERT-MCBRIDE PRINTING COMPANY
ET Reddy Kilowatt help you
attain your education by preserving
those priceless assets--your eyes.
UKLAHUMA uns Ann ELEETHIII IIIJMPANY
Walter S. Van Sickel, Manager, Arkansas Division
"Better Light Means Better Sight"
Act as agent in the buying and Selling Of
Act as agent in the renting of real estate.
Make loans to buy and imP1'0V9 Teal estate'
Act as administrator, exe-cutoi, curator, and
trustee of estates.
Act as agent in P1'0ViiliU5! all kinds of
insul-ance..fire, theft, casualty, and llie-
We Invite You To Let Us Serve You
V LLEY TR T Co.
First Class Merchandise
Makes the Wardrobe
Problem a Joy
Visif Hunf's Men Store, The
College Mon's Haven
Huntls Dry Goods Co.
Q Y nv . ,.-.-,- 1:
.!1.. -- -,i.,..a...-.... 1 7, ' - I
7"f'R'41'57imi:'i J. C. STUDENTS!!
Safve With Us
You Will Benefit
CO. IQIEAIJHY QUDMIIPANYY
916 818-820 Carnall Ave. Dial 3696
Hey Reg, Wake Up!
"You are supposed to be on hand to
serve the customers. This is no time
"OH SHUCKS, move over. I can't re-
sist that comfortable Kroelor couch
v- '-f- fp-'ww
Great or Small . . .
No job is too large or too small for us to give
the same efficient, courteous service
that we have shown our
customers in the
102 North 10
Sheet Metal Shop
Roofing, Ventilating, Furnaces, Skylighw
Street Phone 7582
FIWKS 6 years of reliable service
s your assuranc of quality
PINK S conven e t c ed t plan per
t ou to set our own
down payment wlth terms to
ult your convemence
No Interest! No Carrying Charge!
John F ink Jewelry Company
FORT SMITH FLYING SERVICE
Box l+6I 'I' Fort Smith, Arkansas 'I' Phono 9652
Government Approved Flying School
C. P. T. P.
A NEW HOME, COMPLETE IN EVERY DETAIL,
AND THE SAME COURTEOUS PERSONNEL
IS READY TO SERVE YOU
6126 201 North 12 Street.
l872 to 1941
The First National Bank 0f
Fort Smith llas Rendered Complete
A Bank You Can 6fBunk" 0n
Fl BST NATIUNAL BANK
Go to the Movies For
l I JC students are ready to serve you in
Americals most popular place
Joie - New - Hoyts - Plaza
Ride .... Then Decide
These two decided that the new
Chevrolet is the wonder car
on any n1an's highway.
Chevrolet has the big three:
plus the low operating cost
of its powerful engine.
See us before you buy
SMITH CHEVROLET COMPANY
When they WHUT to dance and jive'
When theb' hear the H a i
Then they Wa
A Recently Enlarged Record
Department Insure s
Everyonelthe Record They Want
When They Want it
SEARS l:oEl1UcK s 130.
Cl mbake Five:
nt all folks t0 know
where JC Ucatsn g0.
There is No Part
Too Great or Too Small
RGYALCROWN ma WE HAVE THEM ALL
N E H I See Your Local Dealer
ansas THE AUTOMGTIVE
You DON'T HAVE TO WORRY ABOUT
LET YOUR MONEY GROW WITH
THE ME RCHANTS
58 Years of Sound Bankmg
MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK
Recording Progress .fi
JC Students Are
Proud of the New Voice Recording Machine
Which Came From The
WISE RADIO SUPPLY
These Beauties lust
Naturally Go Together
See And Ride In That Exciting New NASH Before You Buy
HENRY TAYLOR NASH COMPANY
For Excellent General Machinists
Boal Foundry 81 Machine Company, Inc.
Acetylene and Electric Welders
I' d IGyIronIJr Xl' B AdK"dR ttCtg
DI IRhltMh 5Shftg P113
B X d Oth M ll S ppl
cr Vl Rp dShears Rllg w Rp
CUT GEARS T0 ORDER
Phone 8040 South Tenth and Carnall Avenue
-A tg Q
M ,. --""""' " '
K. 05 LEDG PCIVVER
There is P0 IYER in Youth
It is the purpnse of our schools to implant the roots
of this power in the youth of our country.
Electricity is POWER without which our
modern cizilization could not exist.
It is our purpose to assist in the
use of this marvelous ser-
vant by keeping its
working tools in
nterstate Electric Co. M
Armatures, Motors, And Transformers
Rewound And Repaired
DMI Day 3900, Night 8192-L.D. S
Fort Smith, Arkansas
'l 723 Towson Avenue
Leo Hamm C. Futral
' Q lv ,"ffQlQ?:- 22115:
M 61,36 'fiFi,j,ipQ,,gg l2AA
L , I .,vk'A,,:qY ,i -A,'A'-l .AQA K'
1 up p - A',,' 'i' - A-A. For Over Sixty-two Years We Have
',' L IIP Served the People of Our
2 if O ,Q iae"' M Community Faithfully. With Your Help
' 5 3' mm We Shall Continue To Be
1 V H Fort Smith's Leading Shoe Store
. I 1
V I . mf- 1 x
H Fuit -e ,
Smithfs 1 Aw '
Largest' o I , SHOE COMPANY
, ,iniiiilhir ,
Hale f"1f""M""4'l' Shoes for everybody since 1878
913 Garrison Phone 5221
A championship team outfit-
ted from head to toe by a
championship store . . . the
store where all equipment for
basketball is bought.
General Electric Refrigerators and Appliances
Fort Smith Vehicle andsMachinery Company
Our mcdern yet simple chapel olliers our patrons the quiet atmosphere ol
seclusion plus beautiful surroundings.
Every detail may be entrusted to us with
We appreciate the responsibility placed upon us
FE TRESS ORTUARY
.-' ' 'MA-" Y 7
c fi .mg ,,,.:.1 '
11 .......... ---
GRADUATION SUIT HEADQUARTERS il COMPLIMENTS OF
The Store of
S 8: Q has what the
well dressed man will
One of Arkansas' largest selections 1.
of bene, Cimhing for men and boys Dependable Plumbing and Heating
S 6? Q Clothiers
622 Garrison Phone 5133 18 North 9 Street
Strong . . .
as their construction-steel
An Accurate Description for
Fort Smith's Finest Workers in Steel
Fort Smith Structural Steel Co.
boo Wheeler Avenue
,r,..f.. . . .
INDECO GUIDES TO BETTER ANNUALS
Since the turn of the century the Indianapolis Engraving Company, lnc., has
' t 'ned the highest standards ot quality and intelligent cooperation, thus
accounting for the continuous use of our service by many high schools, colleges
I d uality is the finest that modern equipment and skilled craftsmen can
n Ze q Ever engraving is unconditionally guaranteed to be a perfect print-
pro uce. y ' F l D
ing plate and to give a taithrul reproduction ot your engraving copy.
Our service includes help in planning and designing, suggestions on howto get
the best pictorial effects, assistance in preparation ot engraving copy, and
' ' both an editorial and
solving the many problems arising in making your book
Th l test ideas in yearbocl construction are offered to make the annual best
mjetathe requirements of your particular school. Our Service Manual" is a
Complete guide for the stalii in their wor
Indeco planned yearbooks have long been 'recognized as being among the out-
standing annuals of the country. You will be agreeably surprised, too, at the
urchasing power of your budget. Write us asking for a complete explana-
tion ofthe Indeco plan.
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