University of Arkansas Fort Smith - Numa Yearbook (Fort Smith, AR)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1942 volume:
High School and
unior College Present . . . o
fy? + A
.Q v ,mei
,J 11. nw
frm gif A w
O THE continued cooperation and fellowship between
Fort Smith Senior High School and Junior College we
dedicate this book, The Pioneer of 1942. In preparing this
book for publication, your staff made every effort to repro
duce the activities of the past school year without preju-
dice. It is intended to represent every student of each
school. It is our sincere hope that members of both student
bodies and the faculties of both schools will accept this
record of school life as a symbol of unity between FSHS
and JC. To these students and faculty members the Pio-
neer staff expresses deep appreciation of their help in pro-
ducing this book. To one and all we say, "Thanks a lot!
We hope you like it!"
it- M il it i a
N - 1 ,
I K' ":'SliPIvl' "
" Q. A , f..
A .ay 3:
N W Vg :M
9. ., WSW. ,ZH Q 2- k,k 0 I
.,. ,.g w' ma in
g ' it .
E, W5 K i
,S , , A
L - 34 ,.
' ff 7Zfyv,Q'!'?'a
, :Wy U,
g A i -,sm
' . 'I
K K Sw ,L I
"i" K :"' f'-'.. K
'1 ,,ffa Q W.
Q ,ei 3
'3 A v S'
-'S' . ,, Q N' ,,
. ' L W ws '
9- P f 4 "'
, , gk 2 2: M
. x. 5 0' 1' 4 'Y' ' ' A
,Z ' - 5 ' ' '-1 A '
x 41 ' .jf A 4 ' w Q f
si I ! Nu x J
. Y 'S
A V Wx- 4 j"!. ,y ,Qi , ,
P J ,, Q " , , A w,
f"45' '- wwf Q wf"'-f'i'K LY ,. f .. A .- f.
x V? W- . , ly ,
'K ' M ' X A W we U ' -f'
5 rag 1 1 S X f ,Q I H!
,W M' X v Q in , In f
X QQ3.. ' i u vm 15 ,ff '
. , Y 4 -,, , 4' al " Q,
Q K, Q ,P K ' K4 53 355 A .Q
R' f 'Q uf Pu K Gy 4? . jafilf'
Q r' Qi if J 1 A 5, i
Q f ,V
7 1, - .J K f ,if fd 2,39-
Q ' E ff fi , 4, 54"
K t F n M X Q ,K E
B ,R 'LN i Q Mi Qsgfinv Q ,' J?f,x
i -Q.. A ' ,S
5 :, af f, A ,355 'W M
QM am s 1. ' aw kif 'Af
s ffggg Zi i
3 - .wg -X A 3 ' 4: L' ' L,.- , aEFAfi'm'1 N -I
m..r,: ,l 4' K K gr'
x 2 5' 1, ffgfz . A J,
fs ' 'Y - , W -,H f,, - ,L ,- '.,. Hg. ,. K
A L2 W K 1 3 . .FN .
Q '-W' 5' ' - ' J 'L ?gf'5,Qf'q3?5ifEQ W' MT"
if 2 . Q 5, fy '
I , M I T L ,U Q .J,, 'A ,i3Q1f,,gf ,ff W 1 'Eg
U HJ ,Ml . Q L . i . jg ,gym ,fl Est? Mglwx, 21-5-
1 . 'ff' 'Nam Y .. 'Q . ,. , 1' V. -ii jg fij gnu 3 A - f- 1'
j K 'Ek , ', gzaglf, 'mfg' V ,.. J
- :Bt v3,,fA-X1 L h5LJ..' k qysmi. ' Li jf: A F J
Qewf f w vf 1 T7 K '14 A fs' if 5, .
wil l-1 iff? ng' ' 4. ' X 5 Ii 1 'V A M ' z .i '
4 v HM, , S715 ' ""1f'.. f A 1 ,.'- , 3' - gi V N K. dana M ' 1
Xgflwg 'f'SQf 1+ ' . -2 A .,
M 'il , - Q, Lf- sf :
:arf 2' 91 F ' .14 X ' - V . .
ling M -gl' ff. A 'X
i 1 :gg X i . V
fm . . , ,N ,
ll g' J Q5 J
ll if ' w X " ff
1, Q i X.., Q rg
f kiwi :,, Y' K K'
1 .Q H A.
VT' I Q,
1 .V , . w w
., , A
SEPTKQ1 'M' 4
Juni Iva tus B53 ffl ,mt
I 2 5 4' 5 6
'l 8 9 IO ll I2 I5
I4 I5 I6 I7 I3 I
QCTQWE9' 51' 'E 4
2 7 xx
5 6 7 5 X6 X 5
vi X 4
2 5 17-I 19531
3 1' 5 1
'O ll 6 7
I6 ,7 I8 I2 15 W 8
24 I9 20 I5
25 2 21 22
King Football Reigns
or Grizzly Coaches
Here are the "Four Horsemen"
of the Fort Smith Grizzlies. At
left is Frank Jones, who this year
was in his second season as coach
for the Bruins. He also coaches
the JC Lions' basketball team and
is in charge of the intra-mural
sports program, Next is John R.
Thompson, who for the past two
years has been head football coach
in addition to coaching the Griz-
zly basketball team. Ben I. Mayo,
next on the bench, is director of
physical education in the city's
schools and contributes much to
Grizzly athletics. Jimmy Weather-
ford, former Grizzly star and 'now
a JC student, coached the reserve
Pictured below are "Queen Jayne" and her court, who ruled over the Grizzlies' Homecoming
festivities Thanksgiving Day when the Bruins tangled with the Hot Springs Trojans. Left to right,
front row: Jo Ann Foster, Queen Jayne Thompson, and Geneva Robisong back row, Ann Whitlow and
Betty Lou Rhodes, The Queen and her maids were escorted to the throne by Grizzly lettermen headed
by Captain Bobby Scott.
ln Grizzly Stadium . .
Vivid memories of every student are the thrills and excitement of the football
games played in Grizzly Stadium. Players, coaches, and spectators alike will long
Iemembei' this field where school spirit and fellowship reached their climax.
Front row: Vernon Rowlett, Elmer Lovett, John
Holland, Dick Gregg, Tommy Donoho, Harlan
, Jack Gamnfiill, Allen Bramlette,
dent Manager Claude Kell.
: Bill Eads, Bill Harrison, Bobby
Pugh, Paul Voss, Vaucla Hill. Joe
Coach John R. Thompson, Jack
Barrett, Roy Schlieif, Alfred
street, Frank Gilham, Billy VValkup, Coach
Fourth row: Harold Cromwell, Orval Sloan, Delno
Brisco, James Mosley, S. E. DuVall, Earl
Wheeler, Harold Pettyjohn.
Fifth row: Winfred Kesner, J. D. Johnson, Bobby
Scanlon, Troy Cowne, Billy Hopper, Joe Free-
The Grizzlies were given little
chance for a successful season by
Resume of IQ!-il Season
Tulsa CVVill Rogers?
North Little Rock
pre-season experts as other teams
throughout the state had a Wealth
of power and plenty of reserves.
We Scorefrhev The Red-and-White started off the
' season with a rousing 24-6 vic-
2-1 6 tory over Van Buren, but man-
7 32 aged to win only two other games
0 0 and gain a tie with Fayetteville.
Only five lettermen retu1'ned for
7 25 the season. All were linemen,
14 12 which left the Grizzlies a good
0 13 forward line, but they were handi-
0 13 capped in the backfield by inexper-
0 12 ience. There were nineteen letter-
men this year and prospects for
39 0 next season are considerably
7 13 brighter.
J oe Edd y4"lVIentality"-Tackle
Joe was a valuable man to the
squad, being both a good tackle
and blocker. His tireless energy
and never-ceasing chcerfulness
made him an inspiration to all his
The great f'find" of the season,
Goldbrick was continually the fifth
man in the oponents' backneld. A
fine blocker and a good line-backer,
he will have a chance next year to
display further the ability he has
One of the smallest men on the
squad, Jack's speed and fighting
spirit gave him the ability to gain
a letter. "Proud" will be back
next year to add that needed pu'nch
in thc backfield.
"Luty" was the spark plug for
the Bruins during the entire sea-
son and was elected to the all-
statc second team. Grizzly fans
who were on hand for the Russell-
ville game will long' remember his
gallant leadership in the Grizzlies'
Jack could always be counted on
to do his best and his best was
enough to make him a good tackle.
He is fast and tough. Opposing
tackles looked for a hard game from
"Whiskers'l-and got it.
EDDY GILHAM GAMMILL ROSS MOSLEY
SLOAN PUGH EADS H XRRISONI HII I
Smart, alert and powerful, 'tlke'
gave added strength to a great
line. He was a hard worker and a
fine pass receiver who always
seemed to be in the clear. Bill never
gave up and was respected for his
ability to give everything he had.
A pleasant surprise to Bruin
mentors was Sloan, who proved a
valuable asset to the backfield. He
is a good plunger and a fine defen-
sive player. He will be back for
more years of play under the Griz-
A leading contributor to both
the Bruin oifense and defense,
"Stink" was in there to break up
many of the opponents' plays
throughout the season. George has
the qualities of a football great,
and it is too bad he won't be back
next year to bolster the Bruin line.
Forecd out because of a bad knee,
Bills ability earned him a letter
even though he didn't finish the
season. Even after being injured
'tNig" carried on by helping Stu-
dent Manager Claud Kell the re-
mainder of the year.
"Hungry" was one who obeyed
all training rules and was respected
by everyone for his ability. He
could be depended upon to block
when it was needed, and as a center
he just didn't make bad passes.
Vauda knew all the tricks and used
Harlan proved a great asset to
the team in filling a dificult po-
sition. He has qualities that help
make a great football player. The
Bruins can use many players like
f'Grennie." He will be an even
greater asset to the team next
year as a senior.
Claud held down the position of
student manager single-handed. A
fast man with the tape and lini-
ment, he eased the pains of many
Grizzly stalwarts and gave them
that added pep to go back into the
game to win.
One of the heaviest men on the
team, Dick was a devastating
tackler who was feared by every
Grizzly opponent. A sixty-minute
man, he had plenty of sportsman-
ship and contributed much to the
Bruin forward wall. He gained the
admiration of both players and
"Chubby" was two hundred
pounds of terror to every Grizzly
opponent. He was a great blocker
and a sure tackler. He will be back
next year to fill any hole there may
be in the Bruin line.
A sophomore, "Star" promises to
add that extra spark for Coach
Thompson next year. He played a
great game in the backfield, with
that desire to win showing in his
every move. Tommy is fast develop-
ing into an outstanding back.
ELMORE KELL DONOHO GREGG BARRETT
ROWLETT BRISCO DuVALL HOLLAND SCOTT DAVIS
Another of the Bruins' fine backs
was Vernon Rowlett. He helped
out on the scoring end of many
plays and was also a good defen-
sive player. "Dode" will be back to
do his part toward the making of
a winning team next year.
A hard worker and a fine pass
receiver, Brisco was a great blocker
and a smart defensive player and
was admired by fans for his sur-
plus of nerve and blocking power.
He will be back next year, and you
can bet his job will he well done.
S. E. DuVall-"Screwball"
S. E. kept the Grizzlies going
throughout the season. He was pos-
sibly the most generally liked
player on the squad, and he was
a bright spot in the line with his
hard blocking and vicious tackling.
t'Prof" was the quarterback who
constantly showed his prowess as
a field general for the Grizzlies.
His passing arm made him a main-
stay in the baekfield, and he was
also a dependable punter. He will
be back next year.
"Rosebud,' was recognized by
everyone as the Bruin's finest line-
man all season. Although Bobby
suffered a broken finger at the start
of the year, he came back to finish
strong, His brilliant work earned
him a berth on the all-state second
For several years now, "Shifty"
has been a familiar figure at foot-
ball games in Grizzly Stadium. A
loyal supporter of the Bruins, he
is always ready With his first-aid
kit to patch up battered athletes.
Co-ordinating' the FSHS and JC intra-mural program was the intra-mural
committee with Coach Frank Jones as director and Doyle Cole, JC sophomore, as
chairman of the committee. Tommy Daniels and Louis Swofford were Senior High mem-
bers of the group, of which Bill Sengel is the other JC member. Having successfully
conducted two years of intra-mural sports, this body has helped assure intra-murals a
permanent place in the athletic program of both schools.
Charles Liotta's JC Freshman Tigers drew Hrst blood in the race for the intra-
mural sweepstakes award by winning' top honors in touch-football. Squad members of
the champions are: front row-Jewel Morris, Bryan Webb, Bobby Hicksg standing-
Joe Holley, Alfred Sass, Captain Charles Liotta, and Wayne Hays.
Lawson Metz h
pwmdent FSI-IS Sop omores of 'I-L2
Row 1: Mary Catherine Abi'ng'ton, Maxine Al-
bertson, Neva Gene Alderson, Elizabeth
Alexander, Peggy Allbright, Elnora Allen,
Charles Anderson, Christine Arnold, Imo-
Row 2: Orvel Ballard, Betty Jean Bartmess, Polly
Bassett, Una Lee Bates, Raymond Bassett,
Nancy Lee Beasley, Betty Jo Bell, Donald
Bell, Doris Bell.
Row 3: Bobby John Beller, George Bentley, Mil-
dred Bevel, Burnidean Bivins, Harry Black-
man, Anna Virginia Blackwell, Bobby Blass,
Gertrude Blaylock, Bettye Jean Boatman.
Row 4: Ralph Bogner, K. C. Bolin, Mary Ann
Bounds, Dick Brady, Marjorie Brannon,
Jame Brashier, Don Brazelton, Margaret
Breen, Betty Jo Bridges.
Row 5: Delno Brisco, Dan Brooksher, Billy Paul
Brotherton, A. L. Brown, Harold Brown,
Elsie Faye Bull, Bob Burkit.
Row 6: Graydon Bushart, Sybel Butler, Blake
Caldwell, Roy Gene Calloway, Elwanda Car-
penter, Clyde Carruthers, Bobby Ray Carson.
Row 7: Lytle Caton, Ruth Chapman, Jean Marie
Christy, Beverly Clark, Leroy Clark, Charles
Climer, Annalie Cobb.
FSI-IS Sophomores of '42 GQflif',lfH'3,e1ZI'dS,f'ni1't
Row 1: Joyce Cole, Wayne Cole, Dora Ann Cole-
man, Maxine Collins, Jean Coomer, Hende1'-
son Cope, Lela Faye Cowan, Paul Crabtree,
Row 2: Jo Ann Crouch, Sue Curnutt, Bob Dark,
Rex Davenport, Elaine Davis, lla Marie
Degen, Mary Louise Dinsmore, Carl Henry
Doepel, Tommy Donoho.
Row 3: Rosa Belle Downs, Bonnie Dudley, Clive
Durboraw, Eula Mae Eddy, Tommie Marie
Edgin, Gerald Edwards, Betty Jean Eeds,
David Emerson, Ruth Eulitt.
Row 4: Leslie Evetts, Peggy Fant, Betty Jean
Farmer, Mary Eugenia Ferrill, Harry Fink,
Jack Fisher, Delford Flanagan, Paul Flip-
pen, Virgrinia Foster.
Row 5: Bobby Frantz, Leona Frazier, Herbert
Freeman, Joe Freeman, Mildred Frisbie.
Xura Fuller, Fred Funk.
Row 6: Walter Furner, Wyneva Gamble, Grace
Gammill, Ruth Gardner, William Gardner,
Gene Garrett, Louise Gattis.
Row 7: Ernest Gay, Pat Gillette, Sam Gilso'n,
W'anda Jean Gloar, Billy Golden, Bobby
Gordon, Adele Graves.
Sec,.,ta,,. FSI-IS Sophomores of '42
Row l: Rose Marian Gregory, Kelleam Grier,
Dorothy Grizell, Leonard Gunter, Mary Ann
Hamilton, Bob llammons, Wancla Jean Han-
nah, Minnie Dol-is Harris, O.W. Harrison.
Row 2: Jack Harwood, Wilma Hassell, Kenneth
Hatchett, Carl Hauert, Wanda Hays, Dottie
Ann Hefton, Bill Henderson, Jimmie Hennig,
Johnnie Mae Henson.
Row 3: Virginia Lee Hevron, Audrey Hill, Bev-
erly' Hodges, Gwendolyn Holland, Medora
Holmes, Betty Lou Horgran, Harold Horton,
Nancy Humphrey, Charleen Hunt.
Row 4: Louise Hurst, Pauline Irby, Emma Jean
Jackson, Nola Mae Jacobs, Winburn Jacobs,
Paul Jefferies, Albert Johnson, Archie John-
son, J. D. Johnson,
Row 5: Jimmie Johnson, Opal Fay Johnson,
Charles Jones, Ira F. Jones, Mary Lou
Jones, Roger Joyce, Mary Maud Junk.
Row 6: Reba Mae Kasten, Dorothy Katzer,
Mozell Kelley, Charles Kemp, Jimmy Ken-
dall, Joseph Kendrick, VVi'nfred Kesner.
Row 7: Nila Ruth Kindrick, Mary Louise Kis-
singer, Betty Knig-ht, Clarence Kropp, Marie
Kyles, Jeanette La Belle, Dick Lane.
FSI-ISL Sophomores of 'I-L2 Mgfjnffftt
ROW 1: Mickey Law, Freida Leaver, A. W. Lee,
Helene LeMaster, Eugene Lenington, Viv-
ian Lewis, Vincent Liberto, Jack Linze, Mary
2: Elmer Lovett, Glenn Lovett, Willie Low-
rey, Marilyn Luckett, Dean Lumbert, Alice
Mae Madison, Lewanda Magness, Carl Man-
sell, Floyd Mansell,
3: Bob Martin, Bobbie Joe Martin, Gerry
Martin, Pat Martin, Ella Louise Marts, Jim-
mie Marts, Peggy Matlock, Elinor Mayfield,
Row 4: Marion McAllister, Robert McAllister,
Mary Jo McClellan, Paul McCollum, Earl
McCullough, Lois McGehee, Bryan McLellan,
Anna Clarie McNew, Mary McPhetridge.
5: Harry Merrywell, Lawson Metz, Her-
bert Minten, Murray Mitchell, Francis Moody,
Mary LaVerne Moody, James E. Moore.
6: Kenneth Moore, Harold Morgan, Mary
Ann Mowrey, Betsy Nance, Imogene Nation,
Miles Neff, Lora Ruth Nigh.
7: Ruth Marie Odom, Betsy Orr, Edgar
Parr, Gene Parson, Moody Patton, Bobby
1,'f,i1'Q'Qfenll'f,fZn FSI-IS Sophomore-s of 'I-L2
Row 1: Mary Belle Pendleton, Ruby Perkinson,
James A. Perry, Bobbie Person, Robert Per-
son, Billy Jack Pierce, Doris Pogue, Newton
Row' 2: Lendsy Porter, Wanda Lee Price, Dur-
silla Putman, Jeanne Quenin, Mildred Rail,
John Rauser, Lucille Reynolds, Dane Riggs.
Row 3: Doris Robbins, Delores Roberts, Edward
Robertson, Jeff Robison, Ruddy Ross, Vernon
Rowlett, Ida Jean Russell, Marian Ruth.
Row 4: Doris Ann Schoeppey, M. L. Seabolt,
Bettie Elaine Seaman, Sharon Sedgwick,
Johnson Selig, Jim Sewell, Millard Shelby,
Row 5: Floyd Silence, Alice Louise Simmons,
Jimmy Simpson, Sylvia Sitcher, Bill Skelton,
Faye Dean Skinner.
Row 6: Bill Slack, Gloria Dee Slate, Ruth Small-
wood, Elmer Smith, Joe Smith, Helen Sneed.
Row 7: Jack Spaulding, Davis Spears, Emma
Lee Spencer, Margaret Sprouse, Martha
Stanley, Helen Sterling.
FSI-IS Sophomores of '42 E'Qf2SjQ1'IIff,'12
Row 1: Neta Stewart, Sylvetta Stroud, Pansy
Struble, Charles Swanton, Elizabeth Swof-
ford, Margaret Taylor, J. L. Terwilliger,
Dorothy E. Thomas.
Row 2: Jett Thomas, Eugene Thompson, Jim Bob
Thompson, Thelma Thompson, Jimmy Thorn-
ton, Don Tressler, James Trisler, Barbara
Row 3: Joy Frances Turner, Ross Van Arsdel,
Joe Vestal, Paul Voss, Vendell Waggener,
Wayne Waldron, Ellsworth Ward, Billy
Row 4: Mace Watson, Verna Mae Watson, Paul-
ine Weatherman, Beatrice Webb, Harry
Webb, Frankie Westbrook, Herman West'
fall, Shirley Joan Westphal.
Row 5: Robert Wheeler, Anna Marie White,
Shirley J o e White, Jack Whitsitt, A. Z.
Williams, Margaret Williams.
Row G: Wilma Jean Williams, James Willis,
Buelah Wilson, Charles Winters, Gaines
Woods, John Woods.
Row 7: Martha Wood, Becky Wright, Evelyn
Yantis, Jimmy Yantis, Jack Young, Stanley
P S d Under the direction of Miss Nora Brown, the Pep Squad gave
ep qua ardent support at every football and basketball game played by
the Grizzlies this year. They also aided the Chamber of Commerce in the annual
Mulesta and in other ways gave service to the school and community. The group was
led this year by Sydney Sternberg, presidentg Jo Ann Foster, vice-president, and
Mary Alice Byars, secretary.
MEMBERS, first row: Wheelei', Foster, White, Bugg, Whitlow, Taylor, MacDonald,
Friedman, VVarner, Richardsg second row: Ogg, VVright, Coomer, Thompson, Nichols,
Dorsey, Plumb, Kirkpatrickg third row: Bruun, Gregory, McMilla'n, Orr. Crane, Holmes,
Davis, Fourt, 0'Donohoeg fourth row: Thompson. Alexander, VVood, Yantis. Mayo, Hunt,
YVrig'ht, Lick, VVomack, Robinson.
B i b The boys' division of the Fort Smith High School choral
Oys ee u organization made numerous appearances during the
year o'n both radio and assembly programs. Their part in the Easter Sunrise service
will long be remembered and appreciated. Their fine performances were due in no
small part to the untiring direction of Miss Opal Clark. Jack Brown and Tom Payne
served, respectively, as first and second semester presidents. Roy Sehleifi' was secretary
the first term and vice-president the second. while Billy Hopper was secretary during
the last semester.
MEMBERS, first row: White. Simpkins. Garner, Sparks. McMillan. Kersh. Evitts.
W'heeler, Johnsong second row: VVinters. Porter, Frantz, Davis, Brown, Pettyjohn, Mayo.
Payne, VVoods, Turnerg third row: Elmore, Moreland, Hopper, Robertson. Ha,f5g'ard,
Lyle, Harrison, Sehleiff, Taylor, McDaniel, Cook.
' ln its capacity as the governing' body which carries out
Student Councll legislative duties for the students, the Student Council
carried out during the first semester a series of campaign weeks for the betterment of
the school. Delegates from the council atte'nded the Southern Association of Student
Government convention at Memphis and the Arkansas Association of Student Govern-
ment convention at Little Rock. Activities of the school and cou'ncil were led during
the first semester by Roy Fox, president, Betty Lee Lantz, vice-president, and Anna
Ruth Brummett, secretary. Miss Eula Ratekin was sponsor.
MEMBERS, first row: Svvofford, Rose, Foster, Barber, Martin, Speer, Cutting, Stern-
berg, Ogg, second row: Elkins, Christy, Hamilton, Bugg, Svvofford, Brummett, Lantz,
Burnett, Sites, third row: Sellars, Collier, Wright, Holmes, Jackman, Dodd, Stover,
fourth row: Hopper, Bruce, West, Upchurch, Fox, Metz, Haggard, fifth row: Detlarnett,
Bradley, Brookshe1', Brown, Cook.
S h C 'I The work of the Sophomore Council was to make
Op ornore Ouncl decisions concerning' immediate class business in-
cluding' the election of class oflicers and celebrities. The sophomores were represented
in the council by five students from each study hall. This body was under the leader-
ship of Lawson Metz with Graydon Bushart serving as vice-president and Elizabeth
Ann Alexander as secretary. Jeanne Mayo was parliamentarian for the council and
Miss Marie Scott was sponsor.
MEMBERS, first row: Mcdora Holmes, Beverly Hodges, Pat Martin, Jerry Marting
second row: Jimmy Yantis, Reba Mae Kasten, Jeanne Mayo, LeWanda Magness, lla
Marie Degeng third row: Harry Blackman, Mace Watson, Gene Garrett, Lawson Metz,
Leslie Evitts, Dan Brooksher.
Latin Objects of SPQR are to further students' knowledge of Latin
and to increase interest in the subject. Bill Rose headed this club
for the first semester, being' assisted by Graydon Bushart, vice-president, and Anna
Ruth Brummett, secretary. Second semester officers were: Graydon Bushart, president,
Dan Brooksher, vice-president, T. W. Brown secretary. Miss Verna Parish sponsored
MEMBERS, first row: Hawkins, White, Doeple, Dicslingrer, Brooksher, LeMaster,
Osborne, second row: Wheeler, Rose, Brummett, Bruun, Dorsey, Richards, Rhodes,
Ballman, Bailey, Kirkpatrick, Edmonson, Craig, Holmes, Skinner, Ogg, third row:
Hamilton, Bell, Lick, Jones, Crane, Alderson, Pendleton, McDaniels, Gregory, West-
phal, Webb, Secrcst, Hunt, Stover, fourth row: Simmons, Price, Mitchell, Nigrh, Warner,
Miss Verna Parish, fifth row: Garrett, Hennig, Brown, Frantz, Cook, Cutting, Taylor,
Objectives of this or,qanizatio'n are to learn the technique of ushering
by serving at plays, lectures, and concerts, and to give every patron
courteous, prompt, and efficient service at all school functions. Tommy Dale Cook
served as head usher with Bobby McDaniels and Orval Taylor as his chief assistants.
J. R. Burrows sponsored the group.
MEMBERS, first row: Bill Rose, David Packard, Orval Taylor, Jack Henson, Tom
Payne, Jimmy VVhite, Bobby Hawkins, second row: Tommy Dale Cook, Bill Haggard,
Charles McDonald, Bailey Ragon, Bobby Cutting, Dave Speer, Louis Swofford, J. R.
Burrows, third row: Harper Jackson, Tom Osborne, King' Basham, Paul Hag'g'ard, Mel-
vin Licberstein, Bobby Rhodes, Roy Gean, Bill Shafer, Bobby McDaniels.
It is the purpose of the Typographers' organization to train
TYP0QfaPh9f5 young' men in this group to excel in printing, to teach them the
best practices and finest art in all styles of publication work, and to interest the mem-
bers in the better principles of modern trade. The officers for the year Were: Billy Espy,
president, Walter Powell, vice-president, Jimmy Simpson, secretaryg and Jimmy
Harmon, treasurer. They were sponsored by Jack Mills.
MEMBERS, first row: Bob Henson, Bobby Ray Carson, Stanley Owen, Harold Morgan
Davis Spears, 0. W. Harrison, second row: Jimmy Simpson, Edwin Little, Johnnie Joe
Spears, Marshall McGee, third row: Bobby Pendleton, Robert Lamb, Billy Espy,
Jack Mills, John Wells.
' ' This organization has the responsiblity of transactingz all
Junlor COUUCII business for the junior class. Its duties include the election
of class ofiicers and celebrities and the selection of class rings. Tommy Daniels served
as president of the council, John Holland as vice-president, and Peggy Swofford as
sccretary. Frank L. Jones Was sponsor for the juniors.
MEMBERS: first row: Sara Jane Hunt, Jane Warner, Libby Womack, Ann Whitlow,
Mary Elizabeth McMillan, Evelyn England, Betty Lou Rhodes, Margraret Ann Ogg,
second row: Florence Mitchell, Annis Lick, Peggy Swofford, Paul Haggard, Jean
Dorsey, Peggy Bruung third row: Mac Bourland, Albert Homan, Tommy Daniels, Sam
Hauert, Dural Hutehens, Dick Wathen.
' ' The official representatives of the senior class, the Senior
Senlor Councll Council carries on important legislative duties concerning
the seniors, Organized only two years ago, its success is proved by an outstanding
record of achievements. The officers were: Elmer Barber, president, Louis Swofford,
vice-president, and Jo Ann Foster, secretary-treasurer. Guy Hixson was the senior
MEMBERS, first row: Sydney Sternberg, Hilda Moore, Elmer Barber, Jo Ann Foster,
Bill Rose, Louis Swofford, Bobby Hawkins, Mr. Hixsong second row: Bobby West, Tom
Moore, David Brown, Eloise Blaylock, Frances Armstrong, Jean Wheeler, Tommy
Hurt, third row: Jack Henson, Anna Ruth Brummett, Mary Eleanor McDonald, Betty
Lee Lantz, Bobby Cutting, Bobby McDaniels, Dave Speer.
' For those who are especiall interested and talented in
Sock and Buskln dramatics, Sock and Buskinyprovides considerable activ-
ity. These students strive to provide the student body with good dramatic enter-
tainment while developing individual talent. Carolyn Taylor served as president with
Johnny Bates as vice-president and Edith Strozier as secretary. Other officers were
Nancy Lee Rogers, treasurer, and Peggy Taylor, custodian. Miss Margaret Montague
sponsored the group the first semester, with Mrs. Earle Pinkerton Lawrence serving
the second semester while Miss Montague was on leave of absence.
MEMBERS, first row: Lantz, Secrest, Strozier, Womack, Dietrich, Hawkins, Rogers,
Sallis, Bates, Taylor, second row: Wheeler, Foster, Thompson, Smith, Gray, Green,
Packard, Bair, third row: Kasten, Cutting, Youmans, Taylor, Gean, Swoffordg fourth
row: Harris, Carter, McDaniels, Taylor, Cook, Speer, Kerwin, Randall.
V' I lt' Assisting in the program of visual education in Senior
'sua uca Ion High and Junior College in 1941-42 were these boys
who were responsihle for successful presentation of the motion pictures shown in the
auditorium. The members proved themselves eflicient in their work and helped to
promote the cause of Visual education in the schools. Jewel Morris was head operator of
the crew, which is sponsored by J. R. Burrows.
MEMBERS: Jim Perry, Charles Warren, Bill Mitchell, Bailey Ragon, Jewel Morris.
6' I 9 b Chief among the activities of the Girls' Glee Club is the
Ir S ee u furnishing of music for assembly prog'rams. Under the
direction of Miss Opal Clark, this organization provided entertainme'nt for two assem-
l'lies each semester and played a prominent part in the Easter Sunrise Service in
addition to helping out in numerous other public programs. Eloise Blaylock was presi-
dent and Betty Lou Maples secretary of the girls' organization.
MEMBERS, first row: Thornton, Alford, Chrisman, Craig, Turner, Campbell, Thor-
worth, Greenlee, Maples, Hunt, Rice, Holmes, Westplial, Towery, Stover, second row:
Clark, Turner, Norton, Nelson, Hendricks, Simmons, Ferguson, Jackson, Hatley, Price,
Collins, Chapman, Watson, Yankoff, Gehebg third row: Hefton, Eddy, Crouch, Terry,
Hurst, Copp, Looper, Kasten, Blaylock, Van Arsdel, Tidwell, Bower, Mayfield, Hunt,
Tommy .Daniels S
Row Al: Harold Adams, Winnona Aldridge, Bill
Allen, Rama Lee Amos, George Anderson,
John Armstrong, Othal Armstrong, Tom
Ball, Herbert Barber, Richard Barber.
Row 2: Vernon Bar1'ett, Talitha Barton, Omega
Basham, Maxine Basinger, Bob Baugh, Neil
Beauchamp, Blanche Been, Bill Blair, Lelia
Mae Boling, Tom Layne Bonner.
Row 3: Bonnie Bost, Mac Bourland, Barbara
Bower, Jessie Bowling, Emogene Brasher,
Murt Breen, Walter Bridgeman, Bette Brown,
Joe Brown, Peggy Bruun.
Juniors of '42
Row 4: Elizabeth Bugg, Imogene Bumpers,
Daisy Burk, Catherine Capps, Verlin
Carpenter, Phil Carroll, Alfred Carson,
Lorena, Carter, Robbie Coppic, Bobby Cox.
Row 5: Beth Craig, Ted Craig, Steve Creekmore,
John Criner, James Crockett, Betty Jo
Chrisman, Joyce Faye Christy.
Row 6: Victor Coffman, J. R. Collins, Zena Mae
Collyar, Doris Coplin, Luann Copp, John
Chandler, Glenn Daniels.
Row 7: Jane Daniels, Tommy Daniels, Floyd
Davis, Jeff Davis Lorretta Davis, Bill Dean,
Mary Jo Degen.
F 1 Vice President
FSI-IS Juniors o 142 MQ, Hqiylland
Row I: Allen Deislinger, Billy DeJarnatt, John
DeShazo, Ida Mae Dillon, Jean Dorsey, Betty
Dudley, Joe Duerr, Nadine Duncan, Sue
Duncan, Harold Durden.
Row 2: Bill Eads, Danner Edmondson, Sue A'Hn
Edmondson, Geneva Ellis, Harlan Elmore,
Betty Frances Elrod, Evelyn England, David
Engles, Billy Espy, Mary Exall.
Row 3: Madelyn Ferguson, Joan Ferrell, Earl
Finney, Max Fletcher, Jerry Flocks, Pat
Flynn, Wilma Fooks, Horace Forbes, Bert
Fowler, Billy Frederick.
Row 4: Geraldine Freeman, Nannie French, Tom
Frisby, Nell Mae Furlow, Bob Futral, Myra
Jean Gaines, Betty Ga1'rett, Rayma Jean
Geheb, Gertrude George, Bessie Gilbert.
Row 5: Willa Mae Gilbert, Frank Gilliam, Mar-
jorie Gillette, Henry Godt, Homer Gothard,
Kathryn Grace, James Graham.
Row 6: Rudolph Graham, Dolph Gray, Aaron
Green, Wilean Grifhn, Buddy Gullett, Bill
Hag'g'ard, Paul Haggard.
Row 7: VVilma Haislip, Nona Marie Hallard.
Dorothy Ann Hamilton, Jimmie Harmon,
Kirtley Harriss, Anna Louise Harrison,
Peggy Swofford F
Secretary S Juniors of 'I-L2
Row 1: Bob Harwood, Opal Hatchett, Ora Lee
Hatfield, Lila June Hatley, Sam Hauert,
Charles Haynes, James Haynes, Donald
Hays, Sue Hendricks, Mollie Hendricks.
Row 2: James Hen1'y, Bobby Henson, Lenora
Herbert, Bill Hess, Ruby Hightower, Berna-
dine Hindman, Kennan Hiner, Neual Hobbs,
Margie Hoffman, Betty Jane Holland.
Row 3: John Holland, Dorothy Jean Holiday,
Albert Homan, Wanda Horn, Mildred Hor-
ton, Allen Howard, Herman Howell, Pat
Hunter, Sa1'a Jane Hunt, Dural Hutchens,
Rowl 4: Barbara Ingram, Jerry Jackman, Louis
Jackman, George Jackson, Margie Jackson,
Mozene Jackson, Nan Jackson, Freida
Jacobs, Betty Lou James, Dorothea Jean.
Row 5: Jo Ann Jenkins, Mary Ann Johnson,
Sylvia Johnson, Bettye Jones, Doris Jones,
Dorothy Jones, Edward Jones.
Row 6: Rufus Joyce, Mildred Justice, Paul Jus-
tice, Ben Katzer, Helen Kelly, Hudson Ken-
dall, Helen Kendrick.
Row 7: Helen Kerr, Owen Kersh, Bill Kennedy,
Mary Jane King, Ralph Kutait, Monte Kuy-
kendall, Morris Kuykendall.
Frank L Jones
FSI-IS Juniors of '42 Spoxisor
Row 1: William Lambert, Paul Lane, Bennett
Land, Dorotha Jane Law, Harold Ledford,
Robin Lee, Mary Louise Lester, Erla Mae
Lewis, Annis Lick, Melvin Lieberstein.
Row 2: Elaine Lineback, Edwin Little, Collene
Loftin, Peggy Looper, Gene Loris, June
Loris, Betty Lou Luck, Louise Lunney, Ozell
Lynch, Elaine Lyons.
Row 3: El Freda Magrness, Emogene Marts,
Peggy Mauldin, Charles McAfee, Kathryn
McBride, Betty Jane Mcilulley, Charles
McDonald, Glynn Dean McElhaney, Marshall
McGee, G. A. McKee.
Row 4: Albert McKinney, Earl McLeran, Tyson
McMahon, Mary E. McMillan, Mary Mea-
dors, James Millsap, Bill Mitchell, Bradley
Mitchell, Florence Mitchell, Jackie Mitchell.
Rnw 5: Kenneth Mitchell, Ellen Ruth Mooney,
Bill Moore, Mary Lois Moore, Wesley More-
land, Lloyd Morgan, Dorothy Murta.
Row 6: Patsy Nichols, Anita Norman, John Nor-
man, Margaret Ann Ogg, Oscar Lee Oliver,
Ada Faye O'Neal, Jack O'Neil.
Row 7: Alfred Overstreet, Chauncey Patterson,
Bill Patton, Billy Pearce, Fred Pearson,
Ruie Pennington, Joe Perry.
Junior Debate, FSI-IS Juniors of 'I-L2
Row' l: Harold Pettyjohn, Buddy Pinckney,
Betty Pittman, Billy Pitts, Martha Plunkett,
Lois June Porter, Tom Price, Hazel Prine,
Bailey Ragon, Bernice Ramey.
Row 2: Dixie Ray, Bob Rebsamen, Mollie Reed,
Janelle Reynolds, LeVurn Reynolds, Betty
Lou Rhodes, Hautene Rippy, Marcus Ristig,
Bobby Roam, Carle Robbins.
Row 3: Bill Van Robertson, Jack Ross, Herman
Ruppert, Harold Rounsaville, Eugene Roz-
elle, Bamma Ruth, Mary Satterfield. Beulah
Irene Sawyer, Bobby Scanlon, Bill Schenk.
Row 4: Katherine Schleiff, Roy Schleiff, Calvin
Schriver, Laura Jean Sellars, Charles See-
vers, Mae Ruth Selig, Mary Jean Selig, Jack
Shaffer, Imogene Sharp, Ray Sharp.
Row 5: Jo Ann Sharum, Betty Shaub, Dorothy
Short, James Sirnpkins, Phillip Sims, Al-
bert Skinner, Hume Sloan.
Row 6: Charles Smart, Joyce Smiley, Helen
Smith, Ralph Smith, Velma Smith, Virginia
Smith, Joe Sparks.
Row 7: Billy Speaker, Victor Spears, Hermena
Spencer, James Spradling, Eugene Sprouse,
Billy Jack Steel, Norma J. Stephenson.
F D Margaret Ann Ogg
FSI-IS Juniors o 42 Junior Debate,
1: J. W. Stiles, Garland Stipe, Dorothy
Stoufer, Hugh Stouffer, Frances Stroud,
Eugene Stricklin, Leon Swain, P e gg g y
2: Aaron Taylor, Nelda Deen Taylor, Doyle
Telaar, Franeille Thompson, Marie Thomp-
son, Virginia Thornton, Mary E. Tidwell,
3: Imogene Toon, Jacquelyn Towry, Bobby
Turner, Edith Turner, Marvin Turner, Edna
Van Arsdel, Alma Lee Vaughn, Mary Vesey.
Row 1: Betty Vick, Norma Lou Walther, Dee
Walton, Charles Warren, Rose Marie War-
ren, Wayne Warren, Jane Warner, Dick
Row 5: Mary Emma Wells, Ralph Wells, LeRoy
West, Ernest Westfall, Gail Westmoreland,
Row 6: Earl Wheeler, Jimmy White, A'nn Whit-
low, Marg'aret Wilson, Billy LWinzenreid,
Row 7: Mabel Womack, Mary Eva Woodruff,
Mary K. VVoods, Jim Willard VVrig'ht, Merril
Yandell, Dorothy Yankoif.
C First Semesterl
MEMBERS, seated: Mildred Allen, Marian Stephens, Johnny Bates, Emma Sue
Hill, Bobby Rhodes, Marian Shaw, Marie Bailey, Maurice Kasten, Evelyn Ann Brady,
Margaret Alford, standing: Ollie Elkins, Tilferd Jones, Emmett Fields, Jule Bolio,
Kenneth Bradley, Alfred Sass, Bill Sengrel.
The Grizzly, rated "tops" among school newspapers, is an example of what
Co-operation between high school and junior College students can accomplish. The clever
ideas and persistence of those Grizzly reporters, combined with the excellent guidance
of Delmer Ashworth, make each edition a special one.
Chairman of the editorial board ffirst semesterb, Marian Stephens, board mem-
bers: Bobby Rhodes, Marian Ann Shaw, Margaret Alford, Kenneth Bradley, Mary Nell
Fuper, Emma Sue Hill, Emmett Fields, special Writers: Ollie Elkins, Evelyn Brady,
Tilford Jones, Johnny Bates, lla Jean Montgomery, Margaret Garner, Florence Taylor,
Bill Sengel, Mildred Allen, Charles Miller, Maurice Kasteng editorial adviser, Delmer
,Printing staff: Stanley Owen, Willis McConnell, Robert Lamb, Jimmy Simpson, adviser,
Jack Mills. Circulation manager, Robert Lamb, business manager, Jimmy Simpson,
adviser, C. B. Murphy. General adviser, A. W. Blake, Business adviser, J. R. Burrows.
Complete advertising and circulation staffs change from one edition to the next. These
staffs are chosen from classes in printing and related courses.
MEMBERS, standing: Jule Bolio, Bill Thomas, Robert Lamb, Willis McConnell,
Elmer Barber, Jimmy Simpson, Jimmy Harmon, Malcolm McMillan, Bobby Rhodes,
Marian Stephens, and Bill Sengelg seated: Alfred Sass, Jeanne Richards, Mabel YVom-
ack, Jim Mayo, Jack Secrest, Eugtnia Stover, Margaret Ann Ogg, and Emma Sue Hill.
Second semester staff members of The Grizzly upheld the high journalistic
standards of their p1'edecessors. Senior High writers, co-operating with a nucleus of
veterans from JC, produced a paper that accurately reHected student life in both
schools. This staff climaxed the year with a special graduaticn issue.
Chairman of the editorial board, Marian Stephens, board members: Jeanne
Richards, Mabel Womack, Margaret Ann Ogg, Emmett Fields, Kenneth Bradley, Bobby
Rhodes, and William Sengelg special writers: Peggy Bruun, Emma Jean Cody, Floyd
Davis, Woody Dryden, Agnes Jameson, Jim Mayo, Jack Secrest, Eugenia Stover, Mal-
colm McMillan, Tilford Jones, Johnny Bates, Charles Miller, Maurice Kasten, Jerry
Kerwin, Bill Osborne, Tom Osborne.
Printing staff: Willis McConnell, Robert Lamb, Jimmy Simpson, Jimmy Har-
mon, Bill Thomas. Advisers: editorial, Delmer Ashworth, printing, Jack Mills, adver-
tising and circulation, C. B. Murphy, business, J. R. Burrows, general, A. W. Blake.
Pioneer Staff .
MEMBERS, seated: Alyee Kirk, Ann Floyd, Jean Williams, Bill Rose, Dorothy
Ann Ballman, Tom Osborne, Jack Secrest, Mabel Womack, Floyd Davis, Jean Richards,
standing: Mildred Allen, Tilford Jones, Jule Bolio, Marian Stephens, Dan Rogers, Bill
Sengel, Peggy Bruun, Emmett Fields, Betty Lou Maples, Alfred Sass, Margaret Ann
Ogg, Eugenia Stover, Johnny Bates.
Faced this year with the task of combining an account of the activities of both
Senior High and Junior College into one volume, Pioneer staff members made every
effort to produce a book that would meet with the approval of both student bodies.
Throughout the entire production period, a spirit of co-operation between high school
and JC staff members prevailed.
Tom Osborne, Bill Sengel, editors, associate Pioneer planners, Betty Lou Maples,
Jean Williams, class editors, Jean Richards, Floyd Davis, Mabel Womack, Tilford Jones,
organizations, Margaret Ann Ogg, Peggy Bruun, Emmett Fields, features, Eugenia
Stover, Marian Stephens, sports, Jack Secrest, Alfred Sass, art, Johnny Bates,
photography, Jule Bolio, Kirtley Harris, typists, Mildred Allen, Dorothy Ann Ballmang
Delmer Ashworth, editorial adviser.
Printing and Advertising Staffs
Eugene Nance, printing editor, Walter Powell, advertising foreman, Robert
Lamb, makeup foreman, A. W. Blake, Jack Mills, printing advisers. Advertising staff:
Dan Rogers, Bill Rose, Alyee Kirk, Ann Floyd, J. R. Burrows, business adviser.
Pioneer Editors and Advisers
Burrows Ashworth Blake
Sen gel and Osborne
Tom Osborne and Bill Sengel had the task of producing a yearbook that would
meet with the approval of their respective schools. They have tried, through the use of
a seasonal theme, to bring you an acceptable account of school life in Senior High and
Junior College from the opening day to graduation time. To members of both student
bodies they offer The Pioneer for 1942, sincerely hoping that their efforts have not been
Without the aid and co-operation of the faculty advisers, The Pioneer could not
have been produced. J. R. Burrows was business adviser and was in charge of photog-
raphy. Editorial Adviser Delmer Ashworth worked with the editors a'nd engravers in
planning the book, aided the editorial staff in preparing its material, and acted as
proofreader. Serving as printing adviser, A. W. Blake helped to uphold the high stand-
ards of our school print shop in its Work on the annual. To all three go our thanks for
their faithful service.
29 ww? X-
X X ,lg x
i 2 N YL I
8 9 'FI K3 K9 20 2
I5 qv 25 26
D ft ' 'Q f.
WW 'NON vu us. k :ng -,cf - off' I
1 2 is 4 s as " U
7 8 9 IO H I5 Q
I4 I I6 I-7 I8 I9 '11
21 22 25 24 qc, 2,5
28 o xi' Q,
-gal-'U' 9 1
5 6 N
sv- , 6 1 Xb
PY 'J " 0
Q, 7' 7,9
xx VA 7,8 3
X8 A 1,4 W Mg
15 sum -Mn I5 4' l
55, H ,,
A KL, QW M
K nn A 1 awk!
. 4 P-ff 1 QI- - Mwwgf
. myMahmm,- V V V.
. W' N' M' f x
H ,Hg W , A , A 14, wi 1 my
Ham 11 .3 W, , Wmfmg, , I. - ,, Jf Ww'1fw 'EfA
ffffw e ""'m S
, A W
g Qfw? . V ' V
5 V w V K f ,iz , ,
" "if A ' '
K iv 4- L' .. -
Coach John R. Thompson
To Coach Thompson goes the credit
for one of the finest records ever made by
a Grizzly quintet. Through his leadership, the
Grizzlies became district champions and reached
the quarter-finals in the state tournament. In
a twenty-four-game schedule, the Bruins lost
only five tilts. A number of lettermen are due
back 'next year and 1943 should be another
brigth spot in Mr. Thompson's coaching ca-
reer. Both the school and the team are proud to
have a person with his likeableness and ability
fcr their coach.
Summary of the I9142 Season
With five lettermen on deck, the
Grizzlies opened their season with
a 25-22 victory over Ozark. Al-
though the strong Alma Airedales
downed the Thompson clan in their
next start, the Bruins came back
strong to take the next eleven
games, displaying real FSHS spir-
it. They trounced Mansfield, Sub-
iaco, Charleston, and Lavaca twice
each and Muskogee, Ozark, and
Fayetteville once each during this
Alma again proved the jinx,
however, and conquered the 'Griz-
zlies for the second time. Slowed
by the Airedales, the Bears also
lost to Muskogee before coming
back to down Siloam Springs, Ben-
tonville, Greenland, and Fayette-
ville to win the District 1 title.
After two exhibitions with the JC
Lions, the Grizzlies went to the
state tournament and ran up the
highest score of the tourney in the
first round by downing the Pine
Bluff Zebras 73 to 40. They were
eliminated in their quarter-final
game by the Oxford High School
Score Opponents Score
25 Ozark 22
21 Alma 23
34 Lavaca 33
33 Mansfield 32
36 Muskogee 35
53 Ozark 35
25 Subiaco 22
39 Charleston 24
60 Charleston 26
34 Subiaco 28
31 Lavaca 28
50 Mansfield 25
39 Fayetteville 20
30 Alma 34
17 Muskogee 21
24 Fayetteville 22
45 Siloam Springs 18
46 Bentonville 11
35 Greenland 18
16 Fayetteville 10
33 Fort Smith JC 42
39 Fort Smith JC 35
'73 Pine Bluff 40
33 Oxford 42
Games Won: 19g Games Lost: 5
Squad members, front row: Bill Neal, Vincent Liberto, James Mosley, Jack Ross,
Tommy Donohog second row: John DeShazo, Earl Wheeler, John Holland, Coach John
R. Thompsong back row: Delford Flannagan, Dural Hutchens, S. E. DuVall, Tommy
Daniels, and Jim Wright.
The Grizzlies showed this year what fighting spirit really is! As evidence of this
fact, they won several nip-and-tuck court battles in overtime periods-always displaying
that "never-say-die" spirit that it takes to come out on top. No favorites were played
in choosing starters and the boys knew it. They fought to Win their places in the
line-up and fought even harder to keep them. To the FSHS cagers of thee 1941-42 season
goes the appreciation of the school they so successfully represented.
Llberto DeShazo Wright Hutchens
DuVall Wheeler Neal Ross.
Liberto became a factor in the
Grizzly oifense near the end of the sea-
son and helped out in tourneys.
S. E. DUVALL-Guard
'tScrewball," a good Hoorman, was
used effectively throughout the season
to stop opponents' scoring.
"Pi'nhead" was little but mighty. He
came into his own near the end of the
season and was a great help.
"Red," a 6 foot-3 inch speedy ball-
hawk, personally accounted for a ma-
jority of the Bruins' over-time wins,
Billy took high scoring honors on a
team that was hard to beat. He was the
spearhead of the Bruin oifense.
Jim's ability and persistence won him
recognition as a dependable basketeer
who always fought hard.
Dural had exceptional ability as a
defensive player and was an excellent
passer. His work was outstanding.
Fastest and smallest man on the
squad, Jack was the high-point man for
the Grizzlies at the district meet,
Tommy was a sophomore eager who
got his start in the last half of the
season and proved his worth as an ex-
pert player on both defense and offense.
He has two more years before him and
undoubtedly will make the most of
HLutie" was a great aid to a great
team. He was second only to Neal in
points scored, despite a foot injury
which kept him out of the first several
games of the season. Without t'Lutie,'l
the Grizzly record would have suffered.
Tommy was o'nc of the best floormen
on the Squad and was continually break-
ing up opponents' plays and keeping
their scoring at a minimum. Tommy will
be back next year to furnish first-line
material for a team that looks like it's
John Was a leading contributor to the
Bruin five throughout the season and
will undoubtedly be a high scorer on the
1943 team. John led the Grizzlies in
their 73-40 victory over Pine Bluff in
the state tournament at Jonesboro.
Donoho Mosley Daniels Holland
Coach Frank Jones
VVith tWo years of work in JC behind him, Coach
Frank Jones has won the respect of all who have helped
to build our sports program. His players respond to his
instruction and each one knows him as a "square shooter."
He rightfully demanded a hustling team that played
for JC and not for individual glory. His ability to demon-
strate as well as to theorize was largely responsible for
his team's ccnsistcnt improvement. Through every tight
spot, the Wisdom of his judgment proved his right to the
post he holds.
As exponents of the college's major spert, Coach
Jones and his Lions deserve the appreciation of every
IQ!-L2 Season Record
Oil' to a slow start when they
were beaten by Wilburton, Arkan-
sas Tech, and Connors Aggies at
the outset, the Lions came to life
against the Bacone Indians for
their first victory. They then drop-
ped 'a pair of contests to the strong
Arkansas freshman quintet before
starting to pile up an impressive
record studded with wins over
such outstanding teams as Okmul-
gee JC, Connors Aggies, North-
eastern Teachers, Muskogee, and
Eastern A. a'nd M., of Wilburton.
As a crowning feature of their
season, the Lions waded through
all competition in the district
AAUW tournament to win that
event and become eligible for the
state meet. Their district final was
against the powerful Lavaca In-
dependents, who had beaten them
twice previously. They downed La-
vaca 64-61 and went on to Con
way, where they lost a hard-fought
battle to Henderson State in the
opening round of the state event.
The Lions proved their right to
wear the Blue and White.
Scores OPPONENTS Scores
25 Eastern A and M 63
21 Arkansas Tech 40
22 Connors Aggies 27
34 Arkansas Tech 40
58- Bacone Indians 28'
29 Arkansas Freshmen 41
39 Okmulgee JC 34
40 Arkansas Freshmen 52
42 Connors Aggies 33
31 Northeastern 36
58 fLavaca 67
43 Okmulgee JC 39
54 :l:Lavaca 62
41 Bacone Indians 34
49 Northeastern 29
39 Muskogee JC 26
48 Eastern A and M 44
39 Arkansas Freshmen 40
56 Muskogee JC 36
62 tFort Smith Bottlers 16
48 :"Uniontown 15
64 ztllavaca 61
47 Henderson State 51
959 Total 946
From the starting' five down to the last man on the bench, tho Lions played
hard and played to Win. No team Camo off the floor with a victory over JC without
battling' the full forty minutes against a hustlingr and scrapping' team. Going through a
Atiff intercfollegiate schedule, the 1942 squad cstablishod Fort Smith Junior College as
a respectcd foe among college teams in Arkansas and Oklahoma.
Squad, front row: Clifford Harriss, Junior Carson, Jack Howard, Doyle Cole, Bill
Sengrelg second row: Alfred Sass, Charles Liotta, Jim Bcardcn, Bill Glassburn, Coach
Frank Joncsg third row: Bill Rotert, Frank Westmoreland, and Jimmy VVcath0rford.
"Glass" could always be counted on
to give his best in every game he play-
ed. An able reserve and a hard worker,
Bill was always ready to do his share.
"Treetop," "the people's choice" and
reserve center, could always be expect-
ed to furnish stellar playing and several
laughs with his court antics.
"Junior" was our major scoring
threat. Coming in at mid-term, he gave
the team the spark which it needed. The
former Alma all-stater was noted for
his accurate two-handed jump shot.
"Chuck" will long be remembered for
his superb passing, dribbling, and
shooting. Always a scoring threat, he
was equally as skilled in defensive work.
"Swishmoreland" joined the Lions in
mid-season and poured plenty of points
through the hoops as the team went
into the home-stretch.
"Whitey," Licn captain, was small,
but Umightyl' was the word. He was a
scrapper from start to finish and was
responsible for ma'ny scores during the
"Red," a Lion star last season, turned
in another year of stellar play this
season. His shooting accurately, guard-
ing closely, and breaking swiftly made
Bill one of our most valuable players.
"Coach" was on the sidelines most of
the year because of injuries. He broke
into the line-up in late-season games,
however, and turned in creditable
"Chas" is the kind of a player who
helps build a great team in any sport.
He will be long remembered for his
scrap and fight.
'fHay" was noted for his pepper and
never-say-die spirit. He Worked hard
and conscientiously, and developed into
a good all-around basketball player.
"Ish" was another recruit who came
in at mid-term. He was one of the most
accurate shots on the entire squad and
was essentially a team player.
"Cliff" was not only a newcomer to
the squad but was also in his Hrst year
as a basketball player. Developing fast,
he put forth hard work and determined
effort which helped in many ways.
Weatherford Sengel Harriss
Second to win honors in a major intra-mural sport were the Catilinians, who
came out on top in basketball competition. Bolstered by boys who developed ingbo Griz-
zly stalwarts later in the season, the Catilinians edged out the Liberto Independents to
win the crown. Members are: Junior Reed, Elmer Barber, Floyd Davis, Dural Hutche'ns,
and 'Captain Tommy Daniels.
Although intra-murals in major sports for girls have not been organized, 'next
year will probably see them enjoying a program equal to that of the boys. Here is shown
a group ready for action on the basketball court. Through their activities in the Girls'
Athletic Association, the "weaker sex" has shown enough interest to warrant their
own intra-mural sports.
In addition to the many team sports that featured the 1941-42 athletic Year in
FSHS and JC, several contests were staged for individuals. At top left in the picture
below is Eddie Freemon, JC freshman, who won the intra-mural ping-pong champion-
ship. As proof of his ability, Eddie also won the men's singles competition in city-wide
play this spring.
Considered as a "darkhorse" when the tennis tourney began, Harold Cromwell
proved his ranking as a netman when he won the first-semester boys' singles title in
intra-mural play and successfully defended his crown in the second-semester tourney.
His victories lifted him to a par with the varsity letterme'n.
Successful intra-murals require a capable director. JC and FSHS had that per-
son in Doyle Cole. It was Doyle who became entirely responsible for the program
-when Coach Frank Jones left school. His interest in all athletics and his willingness to
work for that interest made him a truly outstanding student. Probably his greatest
asset in directing athletics is his ability to demonstrate as well as to explain.
In the mixed doubles ping-pong tourney, Mary Ella Dietrich shared the spot-
light with Eddie Freemon as the pair took the intra-mural championship. Mary Ella
also continued her winning ways in the city tournament, taking first place in the girls'
division and crowning her achievements by winning the women's title. Dietrich and
Freemon, both outstanding individual players, proved that neitherls game was hin-
dered by playing doubles-a feat that is really diflicult in ping-pong.
Cole Dietrich and Freemon
Girls' Athletic Association
MEMBERS, first row: Doris Robbins, Helen Smith, Gloria Dee Slate, Jo Ann
S-harum, Glynn Dean McElhaney, Loretta Davis, Virginia Thornton, second row:
Juanita Baker, Emma Lee Jones, Darlene Pollard, Geneva Ellis, Betty Pittman, Mollie
Reed, Janelle Lee Beeleg standing: Molly Hendricks, Alma Lee Vaughn, Ann Louise
Harrison, Betty Wilburn, Geneva Robison, Grace Gammill, Elizabeth Pound, Ruth
Smallwood, Thelma Thompson.
The Girls' Athletic Association furthers the athletic program among' the "Weak-
er sex." Members engage in basketball, tennis, volley ball, pingpongr, and other sports
and learn the folk dances of various countries. Through competition in these sports the
girls earn points. With 500 points a member is awarded a letter and with 1000 she
receives 2, sweater.
Sponsored by Mrs. Mary George Martin, the organization meets once a Week
to plan participation in sports. Not only does it provide entertainment for its mem-
bers but it also offers the chance for promotion of good health among the girls.
Officers of the GAA include Geneva Robison, president, Mollie Reed, vice-
presidentg Glynn Dean McElhaney, secretary, Elizabeth Pound, reporter. Anita Baker
Hamlen, Loretta Davis and Jo Ann Sharum formed the social committee.
Cheerleaders: Jean Wheeler, Ann Whitlow, Bobby Haw-
kins, Jane Warner, Elmer Barber, Jayne Thompson, Steve
Creekmore, Geneva Robison, and Sara Jane Hunt.
f , W
' uialdli fl lfw'
wr agar- .'
During the past several athletic seasons, the work of the cheerleaders has
assumed real importance. With increasing emphasis on our athletic program, cheer-
leaders are 3 necessity in directing mass cheering by the student body and in raising
school spirit to a high level as the Grizzlies battle their opponents, whether on thc
gridiron, the basketball court, or the cinder path. They are leaders in showing school
Elmer Barber, who was elected head cheerleader for the year, ably directed his
Uyell-mates," who in turn led the students. The six girls and the three boys who com-
prised the cheerleading staff were always on hand to liven the scene at athletic con-
The brains of JC
Bettye Jane Bates
Soothing to the eyes
Joe E. Burns
No relation to "Bob"
Why so pale and wan?
Johnny M. Bates
A man of few Words
Ill aurine Carpenter
La Verna Carter
Where's the birdie?
Sara Grace Eldridge
Eldridge and Culbertson
The world smiles with her
He's the Okie
Arranger, Composer, Inc.
Ethel Jo Dyer
Beauty and brains
Clyde Janelle Farnsworth
"Where's your feature
In competition with Gabriel
Oflice girl deluxe
Margaret, Ann Garner
Theta Phi Kappa
Laura Sue Green
Marie Jo Fuller
Bill Glassbu rn
Athletics and scholarship do
"Do I have to study?"
Rosa Nell Haynes
Rosy lived up to her name!
Mary Ruth Hill
Ambition: a hole-in-one
Is this an open-book quiz?"
Orson is almost as good
Phys. Ed. Major
Student of the classics
Like's his recreation
Consult "Beauties' " pages
Sleep is a wonderful thing
What's that, boys?
Mary E. King
Mary Jo Korkames
A friend to all
Knits his own socks
Slide horn artist
Waving at the uniform
Betty Lou Kramer
Can she tell twins apart!
Girl about the campus
A. L. Malone
Jimmy Lee Maxey
Quiet and unassuming
It's the principle of the
"The redhead announcing"
Mary Jo Paul
I did my studying' next
Has athletic ability
lla Jean Montgomery
HI Want a Mann"
Another Lawson Little?
On the old top rail
Mary Evelyn Robinson
HPug:," to you!
All wool and a yard wide"
On to Van Buren!
The pe0ple'S choice
"I'n1 from Missouri"
Ferrell Sw earingen
Deuces wild 7
"Don't make me laugh!"
A busy person
She can cook-home-style
Eva June Taylor
How does she do it?
Nico to know
Dah and his downboat
Miss Mo'ntaguc's "Byronl'
What's that about Rhode
Unlimiiod capzicity--and its
Nancy Gene Turner
Did you say Obsci'vato1'y
Billy Mau lveavcr
"If that isn't Wright,
wright at it"
6 h' A This organization emphasizes the cultural and practical as-
rap IC rts pects of printing' arts. Helen Smith and Jane Daniels served
as presidents for the first and second semesters, respectively, Daisy Burk and Johnny
Joe Spears assisted them as vice-presidents, and Molly Hendricks and Hermena
Spencer were secretaries. The club was sponsored by C. B. Murphy,
MENIBICRS. first row: Jane Daniels, Jessie Bowling, Betty Bartmess, Helen Smith,
C. B. Murphyg second rowt: Mollie Hendricks, Marjorie Mae LeMaster, Daisy Burk,
Bobby Ray Parson, third row: Johnny Joe Spears, Bill Blair. Stanley Owen.
C b To brine' about a closer association between school and business
O-Op u men and to raise the standards of the diversified and distributive
occupational programs were purposes ot' the Co-operative Training Club. Ralph
Smith and Len Loyd were first and second semester presidents, respectively. They
were assisted by Vice-Presidents Paul Lane. Cooper Simpson, and Len Loyd the first
semester and by Jack Gibbs. Delmar Edwards, and Jack Crossland the second semes-
ter, Jimmy Terry and Alice Burns were the secretaries.
MEMBERS, first row: Futral, Pennington. Schoeppe, Stewart. Finney, Forbes, Lane,
Loydg second row: Lewis, Rothenhoefer, Smallwood, McDowell, Davis, Ruppert, Myers,
Hardie: third row: McCleran, Eulitt, Bonner, Smith, Henry, Pyles, Carson, Claude
Hefleyg fourth row: Varter. Caudle. Buins, Hiner, Pearson, Terry, Edwards, Newlon,
fifth row: Hamilton Tobler, Davis, Crossland, Reeder, Lee, Vandei-million, Norvellg
sixth row: Duncan. Hampton, Gibbs. Frazier, McC'lure, Armstrong.
French Purposes of this organization are to stimulate interest in the
French language and to reward all those who have done mer-
itorious work in the subject. Among their activities for the year was the presentation
of a French play. Louis Swofford headed the club, being' assisted by Bobby Rhodes,
vice-president, and Mabel Wonizick, secretary. The sponsor was Miss Essie Berry.
MEMBERS, first row: Myra Jean Gaines, Jerry Jackman, Mary Beth Pense, Christine
Arnold, Betty Jean Eeds, Dorothy Murtag second row: David Brown, Elizabeth Burnett,
Bobby Rhodes. Albert Skinner, Mabel VVomack, Louis Swoffordg third row: J. R. Col-
lins, Mace VVatson, Miss Berry, Mary Frances O'Donohoe, Nona Marie Hallard, Berna-
La Maison To further interest in home economics and to promote
hettcr relationships among high school girls were
objectives of this club, Under the leadership of Eddell Nelson, this organization now
extends membership to all home economics girls who Want to become members. Other
officers were Eloise Blaylock, vice-president, and Mary Eleanor McDonald, secretary.
Miss Bernice Newsom served as sponsor.
MEMBERS, first row: Betty Hannah, Eddell Nelson, Mary Beth Pense, Mary Eleanor
McDonald, Julia Jean Herbert, Jean Richards, second row: Miss Newsom, Louise
Thornton. Frances Knight, Eloise Blaylock. Anne Davis, Jean Reutlineer, Jo Ann
Fosterg third row: Dorothy Thorworth, Martha Nigh, Mary Frances O'Donohoe, Betty
Lee Lantz, Jean Friedman.
Colurnbians Members of this service organization had as one of many activ-
ities the task of providing monitors for the stairs and halls.
The Columbian presidents for the first and second semesters respectively were Sydney
Sternberg' and Mary Alice Byars. Jo Ann Foster was vice-president.
MEMBERS, first row: Lick, Gloar, Graves, Katzer, Mayfield, Clark, Rhodes, VVhitlow,
Dietrich, Craig, Warner, Hunt, Womack, second row: Bassett, Hamilton, Bugg, Taylor,
Dorsey, England, Murta, Tweedy, Gray, Brooksher, Hill, MeDonaldg third row: Herbert,
Horn, Gregory, Plumb, VVheeler, McMillan, Davis, Burnett, Reutlinger, Richards, Ball-
man, Freidman, Foster, Jenkins, fourth row: Swofford, Youmans, Humphrey, Alex-
ander, Coomer, Mayo, Crane, Yantis, Mitchell, Wrigiht, Orr, Simmons, White, Hodges,
ffth row: Bruun, Ogre, Kirkpatrick, Byars, Wright, Holmes, Hunt, Wood, O'Donohoe,
Hannah, Pense, Fourt, Nelson.
' This girls' group directed its activities to attain its goal of setting
enlans high examples of scholastic achievement, good citizenship, and
fellowship. Anna Ruth Brummett was president cf the Athenians.
MEMBERS, first row: Brummett, Knight, Moore, Nigrh, Roberts, Armstrong, Blaylock,
Davisg second row: Magness, Gamble, Hunter, Hindman, Sawyer, Short, Fooks, Leaver,
Parker, Liottag third row: Miss Paddock, Kyles, Putman, Martin, McCulley, Ingram,
Sellars, Stover, Hennigf, VVestphal, McElhaneyg fourth row: Towry, Jean, Jackson, Nich-
lp Hfffman, Reynolds, Stroud, S. Duncan, Craig, J. Duncan, Reed, fifth row: Bower,
'I-gcrs, Bass, Been, Stewart, Robison, Pittman, Thompson, Smith, Rippy.
fi- , ii gi f
' Under the leadership of Dick Gregg, who served as
Student Councll president for the second semester, members of the Stn-
dent Council proved valuable to the school in many ways. Their assistance in a series of
guidance bulletins served to instruct students in library regulations, selection of college
courses, and many other important subjects. A committee to aid in the Victory Book
campaign proved successful in its work. Plans were started for the 1942 convention of
the Arkansas Association of Student Government, for which Fort Smith was chosen as
the host town.
MEMBERS, first row: Sydney Sternberg, Bobby VVest, Mabel Womack, .lean XVheeler,
Richard Martin, Margaret Ann Ogg, Elizabeth Buggr, Eugenia Stoverg second row:
I'eg'g'y Swoiford, Allen Bramlette, Elmer E. Barber Jr., Bobby Scott, John Holland,
Bobby Cutting, Gwenith Sites. '
M ' Although this organization neither held meetings nor elected oiiicers,
onltors it was one of the most active organizations in the school. Its members
have served in various capacities as monitors througrhlrut the building. A number oi'
them served in the auditorium during: class periods, some on the ascending and descend-
ing stairways, and others in the hallways during' lunch periods. XYith no expectation of
reward, these students gave of their time and effort for the benefit of the school.
MEMBERS, iirst row: Jackie Plumb. Jean Richards, Richard Ma1'tin, Elmer E. Barber.
.lo Ann Foster, Margaret Ann Ogg, s0cond row: Helen Smith, Nelda Dean Taylor, John
Holland, Bobby Scott, Peggy Swofford,
N F' L This organization is the goal of every debater in Senior High. Admitted
' ' ' to membership in the National Forensic League a1'e students who have
done meritorious work in debating. A nation-wide group, NFL provides opportunity for
fellowship and exchange of ideas among: high school debaters. Phil Carroll was presi-
dent during' the past year, Tyson McMahon was vice-president, and Margaret Ann Ogg
served as secretary. J. Ted Hefley sponsored the group.
MEMBERS: J. Ted Hefley, Betty Lee Lantz, Mary Frances OlDonohoe, Margaret Ann
Ogg, David Packard, Jack Henson, and Tommy Dale Cook.
Shutterbu S This organization was one of the most active of all those in
g school, although it was small and not so well known as some
others. This camera club served as a means of keeping together all those who are
interested in photography and afforded them a chance to increase their 'knowledge of
the subject. Its chief activity was the creation, througrh photography for The Pioneer
and The Grizzly, a clear and concise pictorial review of the school year. Principal
credit for photography in this book goes to Jule Bolio and Kirtley Harriss. Kirtley
Harriss served as president for the year with Bill Rose vice-president and Bobby
Blass as secretary. Sponsors of the organization were J. R. Bl.1l'1'0WS and Gordon
MEMBERS: Bill Rose, Kirtley Harriss, David Packard, Ira Jones, Bobby Blass, Jule
' ' ' This boys' organization was a debate society when it was
Catlhnlans organized in 1912. Named for the famous orator, the organi-
zation origirrally carried on debates with rival groups. It now provides its members
with entertainment, through parties and sports events. Dural Hutchens acted as presi-
dent first semester, being assisted by Tommy Daniels, vice-president and Sam Hauert,
secretary. Jack Henson was second-semester president. Miss Sara Beauchamp acted
MEMBERS, first row: Brooksher, Fink, McMahon, Moore, Martin, Bruce, Davis,
Hutchens, Haucrtg second row: Brown, Joyce, Gean, Sccrest, Holland, Harriss, Brown,
Taylor, J. Secrest, Daniels, Smith, third row: Tressler, Gardner, Reed, Barber, Lane,
T. W. Brown, Henson, Gordon, Watson, Flanagan, Grier, Cock.
Boys who have chosen some form of the woodworking in-
Woodworkers dustry as their life work find valuable training and experi-
ence in the Senior High woodworking department. Operating: on a production basis,
students have an opportunity to follow a typical industrial plant routine, while pro-
ducing for the school many valuable products which it could not otherwise afford.
STUDENTS in the above picture are: Wayne Cole, Leonard, Gunter, John Hammons,
Elmer Jenkins, other trade students are: Adams, Cheek, East, Howard, Humble,
B. Hammons, Haynes, D. Jenkins, Jones, Leningfton, Moody, Parsons, Seabolt, Sprouse,
Shepherd, Trisler, Vestal, Waggener, Whitson, Waldron, Fannin, Flynn.
First row: Talbot VValker, Marcus Ristigr, Aaron Green, Ray Sharp, Delmer
Edwards, Anita Norman, Peggy Fant, John Deden, Charles McAfee, Bobby Cutting,
Second row: Billy Frederick, Dave Speer, Adele Graves, Henry Godt, Bob Person,
Jack Brown, Jeff Davis, Kenneth Stephens, Jimmy Johnston, Klyde Stephens, Bobby
Pendleton, A. L. Brown, Max Fletcher, Mace Watson, Graydon Bushart, Jeff' Robison.
Third row: John Norman, Bennett Land, John R. Smith, Donald Tressler,
Kendall, Anna Marie Werntz, George McGraw, Stanley Gamble, Dick Lane,
Turner, Ralph Kutait, Ben Queen, Howard Curtis, Roy Gcan, Clyde Hopkins,
Mosley, Bill Blair, Joe Upchu1'ch, W. C. Boyd, Gene Thompson, Lawson Metz
Fourth row Cseatedjz Evelyn England, Julia Jean Herbert, Tom Osborne, Bill
Shafer, Donald Grider, Virgil St. John, Gene Clay, Bill Dean, Dorothy Hindman, Dean
Lumbert, Bill Reynolds, Tom Payne, Eugene Garrett, Peggy Swofford, Jimmy Thorn-
Standing: Verlin Carpenter, Bettye Jones, Sara Grace Eldridge, Albert Skinner,
George Anderson, Bill Hess, Dick McAfee, Bill Pitts, Betty Jo Hannah, Betty Lou
Rhodes, Catherine Limbcrg.
The Fort Smith Grizzly band has been, since its organization, one of the most
active groups o'n the campus. This year it was opened to junior college musicians as
well as those from high school. A
One of the outstanding projects of the year was the presentation of a series of
concerts which were planned to promote "American Unity Through Music."
The band members are at all times both willing and able to help organizations
of the city as well as the school, and many times during the past year they have partici-
pated in parades and programs. They were always on hand to add color and variety
to the Grizzly football gamcs through their music and formations.
Both the band and individual members won honors in the annual Bi-State Music
Festival held in Fort Smith March 20.
Howard Curtis aided Dirrctor Addiscn Wall as student director and Tom Payne
served as drum major. Under a new idca of military organization, Kenneth Wade has
acted as Captain, being assisted by Lieutenants Roy Gean Jr. and Bill Gould the first
semester, with Dick McAfee succeeding Gould the second semester.
Other cflicers were: Sergeants Bill Osborne, Milton Turner, Jack Brown, and
Albert Skinner and Corpcrals Marcus Ristig, Billy Frederick, Jimmy Thornton, and
A405 BGLILIHIELIN Cjlrls
FLORENCE MlTCIIELL ELIZABETH ALEXANDER
JG ANN FOSTER
Most Handsome Boys
MAC BOURLAND TOMMY DONGHQ
kiosk Popular Boys anal Girls
TOMMY DANIELS .H L'XNNI I MAYO
PEGGY SXVOFFORD HARRY PINK
T Y L O U M A PI I 5
R O Y G E A N
Sock and Buskin Play ,
Sock and Buskin produced this year a play in which all of the cast came from
within the organization itself. With the combined talents of Senior High and JC drama-
tists available, Sock and Buskin chose the 1937 Pulitzer Prize play "You Can't Take
It With You."
Under the direction of Miss Margaret Montague, these players proved their abil-
ity by turning in a performance that will long be remembered as a highlight in Fort
Smith amateur d1'amatic Work. The production of the play also marked a definite
advance in the promotion of a closer unity between Senior High and JC.
Paul Sycamore .
Mr. DePinna . .
Ed . . .
Tony Kirby . .
Boris Kolenkhov .
Mr. Kirby . . .
Mrs. Kirby .
Olga . . .
Henderson . .
Three Men . .
. . Jerry Kerwin
. . Rosa Nell Haynes
. Edith Strozier
. Jean Wheeler
. . Roy Gean
. David Packard
. Dave Speer
. . Alfred Sass
. Carolyn Taylor
. Bobby Cutting
. Tommy Dale Cook
. . . Lucy Smith
. Mabel Womack
. Billy Hopper
Bobby McDaniel, Reginald Randall,
IQ!-L2 Senior Class Play
Dramatists of the senior class of 1942 chose "Death Takes a Holiday," by Alberto
Casella, as their entertainment feature. A single cast, under the direction of Mrs.
Malcolm Lawrence, presented the play May 8 in the senior high school auditorium.
There were thirteen speaking' parts in the production, which was rewritten by Walter
Ferris for the American stage and which first appeared in New York in 1929. It later
enjoyed a long' run on Broadway and was recently made into a motion picture.
The setting' was a Duke's castle in Italy where guests unexpectedly met "Death"
in the form of a mortal, Prince Sirki, when he spends a three-day holiday at the
fln order of appearancej
C0111 .-.. - BCtty L68 L21I'1f2Z Baron Casavea .... Bill Secrest
Fedele .... . Halbert Bruce Rhoda Fenton . . Barbara Graham
Duke Lambert . . Louis Swofford Eric Fenton , . , Billy Hopper
Alda ...... Jean Wheeler Corrado . . . Bcbby Cutting'
Duchess Stephanie . . Jackie Plumb Grazia .... . Jo Ann Foster
Princess of San Luca . Eloise Blaylock Prince Sirki . . . . Dave Speer
Major Whitehead .... Bill Cook
CAST, front row: Betty Lee Lantz, Eloise Blaylock, Barbara Graham, Mrs.
Lawrence Qdirectorj, Jackie Plumb, and Tom Payne freplacedb, back row: Halbert
Bruce, Billy Hopper, Jean Wheeler, Bobby Cutting, Dave Speer, and Bill Secrest.
Members not present for the picture we1'e: Jo Ann Foster, Louis Swofford, and Bill
. , 'J'
5 -Q iw
I 5' QARCH 19,
9 30 25 1941
p XL1 5 4
,v JA 2
x W5 M X32 25 24 25
v-'I 1-ms 1w:MAY uv 4-H Q21
ll l2 I5 I4 l5 I6
I2 I9 20 21 22 25
25 26 27 22 29 30
:if 5 'H 'VA
L5 I6 I I I5
R uw 475
M 0 1, x 9 so N
5 7 x V'
Elmer Lovett Bill Turner
SQUAD, first row: Allen Bramlette, Harold Durden, John Holland, Earl Wheele1', Jack
Gammill, Elmer Lovett, Bill Harrison, Bobby Scottg second row: Coach John R. Thomp-
scn, S. E. DuVall, Frank Gilham, Tommy Donoho, Jack Ross, Delno Brisco, Orval
Sloan, Vernon Rowlettg third row: Calvin Schriver, Dural Hutchens, Tommy Daniels,
Mac Bourland, Marvel Rhyne, Thomas Durham, Bill Turner, fourth row: Bill Eads,
Claude Shannon, Bennett Land, James Mosley.
Grizzly trackmen displayed their talent in only three meets this season but
made creditable showings in all of them. Opening their season in a triangular meet
with Fayetteville and Van Buren, the Bruins won by a wide margin. Two weeks later
they successfully defended their district 1 crown against Cinder-path artists from four
Northwestern Arkansas high schools. They went on to take a second place in the state
meet at Little Rock, finishing behind the Little Rock Tigers.
James Mosley was the leading' scorer for the Grizzlies, piling up 54M points in
the three meets. The 880-yard relay team, composed of Allen Bramlette, Bill Eads,
Sammy Hauert, and Mosley set a new district record in that event and also won first
lionors at the state meet.
Grizzly Golf and Tennis
Steve Creekmore Jr., 1941 let-
terman fshown at right with put-
terb, again won a place on the Griz-
zly golf team, and a newcomer to
varsity play, Rufus Joyce fhold-
ing flagj, earned the No. 2 posi-
tion. They represented FSHS in
the state meet at Arkadelphia early
in May and participated in clual
matches with other high school
These two took the top berths
by placing first and second, respec-
tively, in an eighteen-hole tourn-
ament conducted by Coach Ben I.
Mayo and participated in by some
25 candidates. The tourney this
year was conducted as a part of
the regular intra-mural program.
Competition among- Grizzly tennis team candidates was keen this spring with more than a
dczen boys fighting it out for the four varsity berths. Athletic Director Ben I. Mayo, assisted
by Doyle Cole, coached the 1942 netmen. Principal meets in which the squad participated this spring
were the four-state tourney at Tulsa, the Arkansas high school meet and other dual meets. Squad
members were: front r0w: Jimmy Harmon, Bobby Hawkins, George Jackson, and Billy Espyg back
row: Louis Swofford, James Mosley, Junior Reid, Harold Cromwell, Fred Van Hook, and Bill Cook.
FSI-IS Student Officers
Roy Fox and Betty Lee Lantz served as student body president and vice-presi-
dent, respectively, during the first semester and both made creditable records. Roy
spent many hours planning' school activities and several special observances, "Get
Acquainted Week" being a notable example. Both Roy and Betty Lee did excellent jobs
of presiding at assemblies and of representing FSHS at conventions of the Arkansas
and Southern associations of student government.
Second semester political activity resulted in the election of President Dick
Gregg and Vice-President Richard Martin. Greg'f,r made the morning announcements an
interesting feature, presided at assemblies and Student Council meetings, and enlisted
the help of Martin in his efforts to improve student government. Richard effectively
filled the "prexy's" shoes when necessary and was an active promoter of FSHS
Seniors of l942
Insert: ELMER BARBER
Senior Class President
ANNA MAE ABNEY ,'
Pen and Key '
MARY MILDRED ALEXANDER
Grizzly, Student Council, Glee Club, Latin
' lub . 7
'ml XU4 ,ID
SARA ED ALLEN
Athenian, Sock and Buskin
BETTY BELLE ANDERSON
Football, Sock and Buskin
JUANITA VIRGINIA BAKER
DOROTHY ANN BALLMAN
Columbian, La Belle Maison, Pep Squad,
ELMER E. BARBER
Student Council, Junior President, Senior
President, SASG, AASG, Head Cheerleader,
BETTY BA RTLETT
KING BASHAM JR.
Student Council, Usher
LOLA MAE BASS
BETTYE JEAN BECKEL
Athenian, F1'ench Club
Insert: LOUIS SVVOFFORD
Senior Class Vice-President
Athenian, La Belle Maison, Glee Club, Stu-
dent Council, Senior Council
CHARLES BOG LE
MA UREEN BOONE
JOHN VERNON BOVVER JR.
KENNETH R. BRADLEY
Grizzly, Student Council, Quill and Scroll
EVELYN ANN BRADY
Football, Track, Student Council
JAMES E. BREEDLOVE
Catilinians, Track, Intra-Murals
DAVID R. BROWN
Catilinian, Student Council, Senior Council,
JACK DAVID BROWN
Glee Club, Band, Catilinizvn
Catilinian, Model Airplane Club, Student
if ANNA RUTH BRUMMETT
Athenian, Latin Club, Student Council,
DOROTHY LOU BRYAN
SARA JANE BUCHANAN
Student Council, Latin Club, Band, Orchestra
Insert: J0 ANN FOSTER
ELIZABETH MAE BURNETT
Columbian, Student Council, French
ALICE MAE BURNS
WILLIAM GENE BURNS
J EAN BUTLER
MARY ALICE BYARS
Pep Squad, Columbian
HOWARD E. BY RD
SALLY OTEKA CAMPBELL
KATHRYN LUCILLE CARNEY
Band, Latin Club, Ciceronian
Cooperative Training Club
GRACE LUCILLE CARTER
C. XV. CATES
AMY .IO CAUDLE
Cooporative Trzlinirg Club, GAA
Insert: GUY HIXSON
Senior Class Sponsor
L. D. CHITWOOD
Band, Orchestra, Catilinian
EMMA JEAN CODY
Catilinian, Usher, Tennis
TOMMY DALE COOK
Usher, Sock and Buskin, Ciceronian, NFL
EDWIN A CORSON
LEONA MAE COX
MARY JEANNE CRAIG
HAROLD DEAN CROMWELL
Pen and Key
JACK WILLIAM CROSLAND
Cooperative Training Club, 4-H Club
Usher, Sock and Buskin, Latin Club, Band,
Ciceronian, Student Council, Senior Council
EUNICE M. DAILY
Pep Squad, La Belle Maison, Columbian
.IANNIE LEE DAVIS
Cooperative Training Club
Model Airplane Club, Band
MARY ELLA DIETRICH
Columbian, Student Council, Pep Squad, La
Belle Maison, Senior Council, Sock and
GEORGIA ROSE DODD
Pen and Key, Student Council
Ciceronian, Golf, Basketball, Grizzly
Cooperative Training Club
Ciceronian, Latin Club
THOMAS HANSFORD DURHAM
S. E. DUVALL
Football, Basketball, Track
.I OE EDDY
Ciceronian, Band, Cooperative Training:
' OLLIE ELKINS
GAA, Student Council, Grizzly
WILLIAM JAMES EULITT
Band, Latin Club
WILLIAM BUFORD FLANAGAN
JO ANN FOSTER
Columbian, La Belle Maison, Student
Council, Senior Council, Pep Squad, Sock
Columbian, Pep Squad
Student Body President, Archery Club,
Model Airplane Club
IMOGENE ROUTSON FRANKLIN
C. W. FREEMAN
Columbian, Pep Squad, La Belle Maison
STANLEY M. GAMBLE
Football, Track, Amateur Radio Club,
Motion Picture Crew
ALEX FRANKLIN GARNER
JAMES HAROLD GAVIN
ROY GEAN JR.
Band, Orchestra, Catilinian, Senior
Council, NFL, Student Council, SASG,
AASG, Usher, Sock and Buskin, Shutterbug
ROBERT R. GEREN
Ciceronian, Usher, Senior Council,
Model Airplane Club, Intra-Murals
Model Airplane Club, Track, Intra-Murals
Pep Squad, Columbian, French Club, Sock
and Buskin, Quill and Scroll,
Latin Club, Columbian, Sock and Buskin,
Glee Club Accompanist
- DICK GREGG
Catilinian, Student Council, Football,
Track, Senior Council, Student
DONALD HUGHES GRIDER
ELIZA BETH ANN HACHTMEYER
Cooperative Training: Club
ANITA BAKER HAMBLIN
ANNA MAE HAMPTON
THOMAS EDGAR HAMPTON JR.
BETTY JO HANNAH
Columbian, La Belle Maison, Drum
Cooperative Training Club
MARGARET LORENA HARRIS
Latin Club, Band
Football, Track, Basketball, Glee Club
Senior Council, Cheerleader, Ciceronian,
Latin Club, Sock and Buskin, Usher
ANN GEORGINE HENNIG
Athenian, Latin Olub
Student Council, Catilinian, NFL, Senior
Council, Intra-Murals, Usher
JULIA JEAN HERBERT
Columbian, La Belle Maison, Band
Athenian, Latin Club
MARY LOUISE HILL
Student Council, Football, Track
DOROTHY LOUISE HINDMAN
Athenian, Latin Club, Band
Graphic Arts Club
Football, Glee Club, Sock and Buskin,
Track, Student Council
KATHRYN FRANCES HURST
Ciceronian, Senior Council, Intra-Murals
WILMA NADINE INGRAM
Glee Club, GAA, Pep Squad
AVA MAE JACKSON
Athenian, Glce Club, Grizzly, Latin Club
NILA REE JACOBS
GAA, Athenian, Grizzly
DOROTHY MILDRED JOHNSON
EMMA LEE JONES
MARGIE MAE JONES
Motion Picture Crew, Amateur Radio Club
HAROLD A. KELLEY
Latin Club, Columbian, Pep Squad, Glee
Club, Senior Council
Athenian, La Belle Maison
Typographer, Graphic Arts Club, Grizzly,
BETTY LEE LANTZ
Vice-President of Student Body, La Belle
Maison, GAA, NFL, Sock and Buskin
Cooperative Training Club
Graphic Arts Club, Latin Club
MARJORIE MAE LEMASTER
Graphic Arts Club, Latin Club
Cooperative Training Club
OWEN WINSTON LILE
BETTY LOU MAPLES
Glee Club, Student Council, Latin Club,
Tennis C'lub, Pioneer
CLAUDE MARTIN JR.
Student Council, Catilinian, Vice-President
of Student Body
Catilinian, Track, Shutterbug, Aladdin
Circle, Archery Club
ORIS CLARISSA McBRIDE
Columbian, French Club, Glee Club,
RODERICK BILL McCLURE
Typographer, Pioneer, Band, Grizzly
ROBERT WHEELER McDANIEL
Ciceronian, Usher, Latin Club, Sock and
Buskin, Gflee Club, Senior Council,
MARY ELEANOR McDONALD
Columbian, La Belle Maison, Pep Squad,
MARGARET ELLEN McDOWELL
Band, Ciceronian, Student Council
JAMES MALCOLM McMILLAN
Grizzly, Ciceronian, Glee Club
PATRICIA RUTH MILLER
THOMAS L. MOORE .
Sophomore Secretary, Junior Secretary,
Senior Council, Catilinian
JAMES LEWIS MOSLEY
Football, Basketball, Track, Tennis,
Intra-Murals, Student Council
Cooperative Training Club
Typog'rapher, Pioneer, Student Council,
Columbian, La Belle Maison, Glee Club
Athenian, La Belle Maison
Cooperative Training Club
MARY FRANCES O'DONOHOE
Columbian, French C'lub, NFL, Pep Squad
La Belle Maison
LE MOYNE OLIVER
TOM SAM OSBORNE
Co-Editor of Pioneer, Usher, Ciceronian,
Track, Latin Club, Junior Business Oflicc,
SASG, Band, Student Council
DAVID CURTIS PACKARD
NFL, Shutterbug, Ciceronian, Usher,
Sock and Buskin, Football, Track
Band, Glee Club, Usher, Drum Major,
Sock and Buskin
MARY BETH PENSE
Columbian, French Club, La Belle Maison
Columbian, Pep Squad, Latin Club
Latin Club, GAA
Typographer, Intra-Murals, Pioneer, Grizzly
LOLA MAE PRESCOTT
MADGE BEALL PRUITT
GEORGE ELMER PUGH
Football, Track, Basketball
WAYNE MYRL PYLES
MARY LOU RANKIN
DOROTHY JANE RAYMOND
Cooperative Training Club, Athenian
JOHN E. REID JR.
Columbian, La Belle Maison, French Club,
BILLY FORT REYNOLDS
Band, Orchestra, Student Council
Usher, Student Council rench Club,
Grizzly, Orchestra, Quill and Scroll
Latin Club, Columbian, La Belle Maison,
Pep Squad, Student Council, Tennis Club,
Cieeronian, Band, Latin Club, Usher,
GAA, Cheerleader, Athenian, Pep Squad
MATTIE MARIE ROBISON
Athenian, Pen and Key
WILLIS HAMILTON ROSE JR.
Cooperative Training Club
VIRGIL ST. JOHN
Football, Basketball, Track, Student
Council, Senior Council
Catilinian, Pen and Key, Latin Club, Track,
Student Council, Pioneer, Grizzly
Catilinian, Latin Club, Pen and Key, Sock
Latin Club, Student Council, Football
MARIAN ANN SHAW
Student Council, Grizzly, GAA, Archery
Cooperative Training Club
JAMES F. SIMPSON
Typographer, Pioneer, Grizzly, Graphic
Arts Club, Intra-Murals
DOROTHY MAE SKELTON
GAA, Latin Club, Cooperative Training
JOHN RUSSELL SMITH
Athenian, Sock and Buskin
Cooperative Training Club
Tennis Club, Orchestra
MARY ALICE SPEARS
Ciccronian, Student Council, Band, Usher,
Senior Council, Sock and Buskin
Sock and Buskin, Band
LEE DEAN STEPHENS
St de u il, Senior Council, Sock and
ibian, French Club, Pep
KATIE ANN STEVENS
Cooperative Training Club
Athenian, Latin Club, Pioneer, Grizzly,
Glee Club, Student Council
Pen and Key
Student Council, Senior Council, Senior
Vice-President, AASG, Tennis, Sock and
Buskin, Usher, Glee Club, French Club,
Catilinian, Glee Club, Sock and Buskin,
Latin Club, Usher
DEWANDA MAE TERRY
Athenian, Glee Club
WILLIAM AGUSTUS THOMAS
DOROTHY JEAN THOMPSON
HELEN ROSE THOMPSON
JAMES EDWARD THOMPSON
J AYN E THOMPSON
GAA, Pep Squad, Cheerleader, Student
Council, Sock and Buskin, Athenian, Junior
Business Office, Football Queen
La Belle Maison
ROY GENE THORNTON
DOROTHY ANN THORVVORTH
Glee Club, La Belle Maison
Orchestra, Pen and Key
MILTON R. TURNER
Columbian, French Club, Pep Squad
Student Council, Band
W RICHAR VA DWIILLION
ER RICK VAN HOO
Football, Basketball, Tennis, Ciceronian,
Track, Latin Club, Student Council
-" 'BILLY WALKER
Ciccronian, Studcnt Council, Usher
V, 4 TALBOT WALKER
'iq Ciccronian, Band
J ' WANUA WATSON
HETTY RUTH WEBSTER
Student Council, Graphic Arts Club, Senior
Senior Council, Sock and Buskin, Pep Squad,
, , 1 Cheerleader, Columbian
I Ki 1' gl-.llix - V is
JOE EDWARD VVHITE
MABLE FERN VVHITE
BETTY JOE WILBURN
GAA, French Club
Frcnch Club, Latin Club, Sock and Buskin
Columbian, Pep Squad, La Belle Maison
Columbian, Sock and Buskin
Pon and Key
JC Student Board
MEMBERS, Hrst row: Ethel Jo Dyer, J. B. Garrison, Nancy Turnerg second row:
Bill Sengel, Walter Gutensohn, Bill Gould, Jack Harmon, Kruger Muse, Dan VVorkg
not present: Carolyn Taylor, Marian Stephens, Jerry Kerwin, Bill Osborne, Louis Peer.
It was this body of students that directed the student activities of the junior
college. They were the ones 'tbehind the scenes" who promoted entertainments and
directed the task of making the year the best possiblefscholastically and sociallyt
for every member of the student body. Recognizing' the honer of his position, each
member was an important cog in the machine which planned 3 year long: to be remem-
bered by their fellow students. Dan Work served as president throughout the year, being
assisted by Vice-President Kruger Muse and Secretary Carolyn Taylor.
TTYE JANE BATES LAVRA SUE GREEN
R Y H U N I In R
DAN WORK filled ably the posi-
tion of president of the student
body and was the sparkplug of
student activities. Dan also was a
member of the JC debate team
and was president of the JC chap-
ter of Phi Rho Pi.
DOYLE COLE completed his sec-
ond year as captain of the Lion
basketball team. He capably filled
the position of chairman of the
intra-mural committee and was
largely responsible for the success
of the committee's program.
ETHEL J0 DYER gained mem-
bership in Theta Phi Kappa in her
first year in JC. She Was an active
leader in several organizations and
successfully held a position on the
Student Board. Her friendliness is
an outstanding characteristic.
CAROLYN 'l'AYLOR'S enthusi-
asm and pep entered into all of
her activities, She was secretary
of the Student Body, served as
cheerleader, ranked higrh on the
scholastic list, and continued her
leadership in home economics.
BILL SENGEL was JC's "handy-
andy." He worked hard to produce
an acceptable annual, led his soph-
omore mates both semesters, and
boosted Lion basketball morale.
Through "Sen,ael Shots" he kept
students informed on sports.
J. B. GARRISON retained his out-
standing scholastic average this
year and was again a member of
the debate team and Phi Rho Pi.
An active Student Board member,
J. B. helped to make many school
MARIAN STEPHENS was a true
leader in campus activities. She
was a mainstay of The Grizzly's
staff as editorial board chairman
and was an active member of the
Student Board. Being in JC was
being a friend of 'tMern's."
JERRY KERWIN led his fresh-
man class during the first semes-
ter and continued his activity in
student affairs. Especially in dra-
matics was Jerry outstanding, al-
ways providing entertainment for
his audience-on or off the stage.
HOWARD CURTIS gave invalu-
able service to JC in the field of
music. Whether he was called upon
for symphonic arrangements or
for novelty versions of popular
tunes, H, B. gave an outstanding'
BILL GOULD maintained for the
second year the highest grade
average in junior college. Rarely
"marred" by a HB," his scholastic
record will long rank among JC's
best. His intelligence was of gfreat
help to the Student Board.
MAURICE KASTEN had dramatic
talent rarely equalled in any jun-
ior college. He had a major part
in either producing or acting in
'nearly every school-sponsored dra-
matic success. Maurice is likeable
IZETTY HALIXS outstanding pro-
duction of the JC variety show
grave her fellow students un-
matched entertainment. She suc-
cessfully directed her cast to a
performance that ranked highest
in the local variety show series.
RESUME: Featuring a now-famous Negro minstrel, Betty Hall's outstanding
entertainment, the 1942 Variety Show, was acclaimed the best of the series so far.
Betty and her cast gave all they had to make every feature outstanding. Mixed
throughout the minstrel were novelty songs, dances, musical arrangements, and
"vaudeville" acts. Choral and musical parts were outstanding as a colorful array of
JC and Senior High talent produced the "hit show" of the year.
CAST: Minstrel interlocutor: Jerry Kerwing End-men: Alfred Sass, J. B. Gar-
rison, Walter Gutensohn, and Dan Work, "Green Eyes": Rosa Nell Haynes, "Mr.
'Gallaher and Mr. Shean": Paschal Porta and Maurice Kasteng Negro Wedding: David
Packard, Charles Smart, and Billy Mac Weaver, "Eloise": Ann Whitlow and Torn
Payne, "La Conga": Catherine Limberg, Bobby Cutting, Jane Warner, Kruger Muse,
and the FSHS and JC boys' choruses.
STAFF: Director, Betty Hall, music director and arranger, Howard Curtis, as-
sisted by Billy Mac Weaver, choral director, Miss Opal Clark, dance supervisor, Miss
Kathleen Madden, assisted by Helen Irene Gammill and Catherine Limbergg costumes,
Jean Williams, publicity, Bill Sengel,
At top, standing: J. B. Garrison, Bill Sengelg seated, Wanda Stewart, Marian
Stephens, Jean Williamsg below, standing: Leslie Campbell, Jerry Kerwin, Bill Osborne,
Charles Liottag seated, Edith Strozier, Nancy Lee Rogers.
JC Class Officers
Sophomore officers, seen in the picture at top, had the responsibility of leading
their classmates through opening activities, regular school functions, and graduation
events. Bill Sengel was president both semesters. Marian Stephens and J. B. Garrison
served as vice-presidents and Jean Williams and Wanda Stewart were secretaries
during the first and second terms, respectively. Under the leadership of these students,
the sophomores upheld the high standards of accomplishment set by past graduating
classes of JC.
Jerry Kerwin and Bill Osborne were at the head of the freshman class during
the first and second semesters, respectively. They led their class in participating in
school entertainments, athletics, and dramatic productions and also gave the long-to-be-
remembered freshman-sophomore banquet. Other freshman oflicers Were: first semester,
Charles Liotta, vice-president, and Nancy Lee Rogers, secretaryg second semester,
Leslie Campbell, vice-president, and Edith Strozier, secretary.
JC Sophomores of l9Lt2
French Clubg A Cappella Choir, Sock and
Busking Science Club, JC Play '41, '42
A Cappella Choir, Pioneer, Grizzlyg Theta
Phi Kappa, '42 U z .
Numa, Grizzlyg IRCg Science Club
FTAQ Home Economics Club
CPTg Intra-Mural Captain, '42
School Photographer, '42g Grizzlyg Pioneer,
Basketball Captain, '41, '42g Intra-Mural
Captain, '41, Intra-Mural Chairman, '42g
CPTg Varsity Clubg Outstanding Student,
ELM ER DAVIS
A Cappella Choirg Intra-Murals
MARY NELL EUPER
Grizzly, Theta Phi Kappa, '41, '42
A Cappella Choir, IRC
A Cappella Choirg Pioneerg Theta Phi Kap-
J. B. GARRISON
Theta Phi Kappa, '41, '42g Phi Rho Pig Vice-
President of Student Body, '41g Vice-Pres-
ident of Sophomoresg Student Board, '41,
'42g Outstanding' Student, '41, '42g Debateg
DORIS LEE GOFORTII
Outstanding Student, '41, '42g Theta Phi
Kappa, '41, '42g Student Board, '41, '42,
President of Freshmen, '41
FREDA GRAH AM
Director, JC Variety Show, '42, French
Club, Sock and Busking Outstanding' Stu-
Student Board, '41, '42g JC Play, '41g Vice-
President, Freshmen, '41g Grizzlyg Numag
School Photographer, '41
EMMA SUE HILL
President, FTA, '42g Grizzlyg Numag IRC,
Science Clubg Sock and Buskin
TILFORD JON ES
French Clubg Grizzly PIOTIQLI Sclcnce
A Cappella Choirg IRC
J AMES MOORE
President, Freshmen, 41 VICL PISSIIIBIII
Student Body, '4Zg IRC Numa Sclence
Clubg French Clubg Sock and Buskm Stu
dent Board, '41, '42g JC Pla5 41 42
Student Board, '42, Science Club
A Cappella Choir, JC Play, '41, Sock and
JC Play, ,42, French Club, Sock and Bus-
WA LTER REED
A 'Cappella Choir, IRC, FTA, Science
Club, Numa, Intra-Murals
Numa, Pioneer Editor, Grizzly Editorial
Board Chairman, '41, Basketball, '41, '42,
JC Play, '41, IRC, President, Sophomores,
Student Board, '42, Intra-Mural Commit-
tee, '41, '42, Outstanding: Student, '41, '42,
Varsity Club, Science Club, French Club
Secretary, Freshmen, '41, Vice-President,
Sophomores, '42, IRC, Student Board, '42,
Debate, Grizzly, Editorial Board Chair-
man, '42, Numa, Pioneer, Theta Phi Kappa,
'41, '42, Outstanding Student, '41, '42, Sock
and Buskin, Science Club
A Cappella Choir, French Club, Secretary,
Home Economics Club, Sock and Busking
Cheerleaderg Outstanding' Student, '41, '42,
JC Play, '41, '42, Theta Phi Kappa, '42,
Student Board, '41, '42g Secretary, Student
K ENNETH THOM AS
TOMMY VAN ZANDT
Home Econcmics Clubg FTA
Outstanding' Student, '41g Bandg Student
NORM A LEE VVEBB
ANN A MARIE WERNTZ
BETTY LOU YVILDER
Theta Phi Kappa, '41, V123 IRCg Science
Clubg FTAg A Cappella Choir
Debateg Phi Rho Pig Theta Phi Kappa, '41,
PioneergGrizz1yg Secretary, Sophomoresg
Home Economics Clubg Sock and Busking
President of Student Body, '42g President
of Phi Rho Pig Debateg FTAg Outstanding
Directing' the educational progress of Fort Smith's public
school system is this group of Fort Smith citizens, all
successful in their respective fields. It is through the
efforts of these men that the students have all the
advantages of a thoroughly modern educational system.
To them the students join in extending their gratitude.
Members, left to right, are: W. L. Curtisg Frank W. Dykeg
J. W. Ramsey, sccretaryg J. R. Woods, presidentg Dr. A. A.
Blairg W, G. Shipley, vice-presidentg and John P. Woods.
J. W. Ramsey
SUPERINTENDENT and JC PRESIDENT
For the outstanding and progressive school system
maintained here for many years, Fort Smith students
owe their thanks to J. W. Ramsey. As superintendent of
schools and president of Fort Smith Junior College,
Mr. Ramsey has shown unusual abilities and unsurpassed
energy. The community may well be proud of its tested
school leader, whose untiring service has given the
city benefit of the best features of modern education.
Since the tasks faced by the business manager of the
Fort Smith school system call for a high degree of pro-
fessional skill and ability, we are fortunate in having
one so capable as J. C. Gibson to fill this ofiice. His
judgment and business ability have contributed to the
advancement of the Fort Smith schools through his
efficient handling of financial affairs.
R, , - , v ,X
PRINCIPAL and JC DEAN
The abilities of Mr. Cook and the deep interest which
he has in his Work have played 'no small part in making'
our school life under his direction a happy and successful
experience. As dean of Fort Smith Junior College and
principal of the high school has continually striven to
solve the problems of the school and to raise the c m-
munity's educational level. To Mr. Cook goes the gratitude
and affection of the students.
J W Reynolds
JC ASSISTANT DEAN
Every student in Fort Smith Junior College knows the
sincerity and earnestness of Mr. Reynolds in personal
contacts as well as in group leadership. His manner
of working with the students has been a big factor in
the success of JC. The influence of his unfailing service
will long be felt by those who have been associated with
him. At work or at play, he has the respect and admira-
tion of a grateful student body.
DEAN of eims
All girls know Miss Frazier as an able
adviser who is always willing' to lend a
helping' hand in solving' their problems.
An outstanding record of service has
proved her ability to understand and to aid
in the correction of any difficulties that
may arise. Because of her willingness to
serve and her resulting' record of achieve-
ment she Well deserves our sincere thanks.
J. Fred Patton
DEAN of BOYS and ASSISTANT
Serving as dean of boys, Mr. Patton has
proved to be an able and interested adviser.
His experience and sincerity have proved
invaluable in his counseling with students.
To him goes an expression of thanks from
every student for his untiring efforts to
make FSHS and JC a better school com-
English, Publications Adviser,
XA. W. BLAKE
Director of Industrial and Adult
WJ. R. BURROWVS
Faculty Business Manager,
KATHERINE BUCHAN AN
OPAL CLARK iiNANNIE LOU DENISON JUANITA ELLIS
Glee Clubs Home Economics, Director of Histo!-V, English
HELEN FRASIER VIRGINIA GARDNER MARY HAAS
PSYCIIOIOEY, EGUCRUOH Commerce, Junior Business Home Economics
:FRUTH HAMILTON E. G. HAMMDCK
Study Supervisor, Foreign Arts and Crafts
Civil Aeronautics, Physics
CLAUDE HEFLEY WJ. 2lED
Distrihutive Education Social i,
GUY HIX SON
OPAL HORN AIWAIIY R. HYNES
-E I wil-lsha ,' Librarian
WILM A JIM ERSON
FRANK L. JONES 211LUEL1.,x RREHBIEL MARY GEORGE MARTINI
History, Assistant Football Coach, Ellsrlish
WHEN I. MAYO RUTH MERRELL JACK MILLS
Dircctor of Athletics, Physical Commerce Printing
MARGARET MONTAGUE C. B. MURPHY BERNICE NEWSOM
Speech, Dramatics, English Printing' Arts Home Economics
VERNA PARISH PEGGY PADDOCK BESS J. RAMSEY
Latin Science Commerce
EZZEULA RATEKIN MARY REINHARDT MARIE SCOTT
Science Spanish, English English
ISABELLA K- SMITH HALLIE BETH THACKABERRY JOHN R, THONIPSON
Mathematics Mathematics Science, Football, Track, and
HAMILTON TOBLER ZFADDISON WALL LUCILLE SANDERFER
Diversified Occupations Band, Orchestra FSHS Registrar
, Q, ' K.
HAZELLE DAVIS TREVA NELL BLAYLOCK MRS. VIRGIL HIX
JC Rgglstfaf Attendance Clerk Cafeteria Supervisor
Vi Bookkeeper Engineer
W VCE JZAJ j :
, xx f' . I, fl A H., 1
' Q WM cfz,,,x , wwe J J,',-ec
fl If ' ' if I . , -
Hfffpl... J .f'f7"ff5f-f'0'?J' fjvo - I ok-V ,Jr-J Ui 'Uri'-:L
J Q V ' , ,f J . I I ' 12
ffxxfkfu J-ff-19 V 4-'Q 5"-A-I .D-42, If" f ' ,-uv' 42,0 f L--14, 1442s-Mi'
. U' 6 f
Z 7 wg Tj vs.. .Z -fy,,gA,.L,iL, J.f'w-"l' X -1'..v,, .JV Lfrfvffl
, - X f V, W - fif-
N ,Q W W fr' ' H 'p VL,
ff! If ,N7 - 4 fi!
J, W ,f -ff'-ff-f'l'L' ,kv 1 M, J , fm -
La ' ff '
A C ' These choir members have developed their interest in
-' ' . ' . . y
appe a Olr music in JC thlougrh the help of Miss Opal Clark. They
led singing in assembly and helped carry high the "Alina Mater"-"All praises sing to
our dear old JC . . .M Billy Mac VVeaVcr was student director of the group.
MEMBERS, front row: Lillianne Allen, Lillian Larkin, Sara Grace Eldridge, Elizabeth
Boas, Betty Lou VVilder, Dorcille Sawyer, Mary Elizabeth King, Mary Evelyn Robin-
son, VVanda Stewartg back row: Charles Miller, Billy Mac VVeaver, Frank Greenlee,
Richard Big1g'erstaH", Laif Hutchinson, Jimmy Clawson, Jack Derdyne, Jack Bonner,
Ph' P' Junior College debaters are now affiliated with the national speech
I O I fraternity, Phi Rho Pi. Under the able leadership of their new
coach, J. Ted Hefley, these boys this year upheld the traditionally hi,Q'h standards of
JC debate teams by turning' in an outstanding record of achievement in their field.
MEMBERS: J. Ted llefiey. J. B. Garrison, Bill Wilde1', Dickey Weinberger, and Dan
Th ph' K These students are 'ttops" in JC in point of intellect,
eta I appa ldllklllgl in the uppei ten pei cent of the student body
scholastically and possessing many other qualities of good citizenship. Being elected
to Theta Phi Kappa is an achievement of which they may well be proud, for it is work
such as theirs that is largely responsible for making JC an outstanding school. As in
past years, it will he members of this organization who'll lead the way as JC students
find their places in life. Miss Luella Krehhiel sponsored the group,
MEMBERS, front row: Catherine Limbergr, Ann Floyd, Bill Gould, Emmett Fields,
J. B. Garrison Jr., Carolyn Taylor, back row: Mildred Allen, Ethel Jo Dyer, Eva June
Taylor, Bill Glasshurn, Marian Stephens, Betty Bacon, Betty Lou Wilder, Margaret
Ann Garnerg Members not present: Betty Wilder, Mary Nell Euper, Mary Jo Korkames,
and Walter Gutensohn.
JC H E Junior College home economics girls are afiiliated with the
ome C national home economics organization. Through their Work
the girls gain a basic knowledge of cookingr, sewing, home management, and other
things essential to the future home-maker. An outstanding' project of the club was
planning and preparing the monthly Student Board dinnersvmaking these 'teet-
togethersw a pleasure for board members. Carolyn Taylor was president for the second
consecutive year. Miss Mary Haas was sponsor,
MEMBERS, left to right: Mary Evelyn Rohinsofn, Mary Elizabeth King, Jean Williams,
Virginia Garmon, Lorene Highfill, Sue Bearden, Regina Sallis, Carolyn Taylor, Frances
Stewart, Miss Haas, Mary Jo Paul, Ethel Jo Dyer, and Edith Strozier.
I R C In view of the current World crisis, the International Relations Club this
' ' ' year was one of the most popular organizatons on the campus. It was
the purpose of this group to get more information on current world events in order
to have a better understanding of the interrational scene. True democratic spirit was
shown by 'tlhese students in their discussions. Kruger Muse was their president,
VValter Gutensohn, vice-presidentg Marian Stephens, secretary. J. W. Reynolds spon-
sored the club.
MEMBERS. front row: Tilford Jones, LaVerna Carter, Emma Sue Hill, Laura Sue
Creen, Edith Strozier, Betty Lou Kramer, Lillian Larkin, Johnny Bates, back row!
Bill Huff, Frank Greenlee, Bill Sengfel, Betty Bacon, Florence Taylor, Bill Stapleton,
Frances Martin, Betty Jane Bates, Charles Miller, Doris Lee Goforth, Krueger Muse.
F T A This JC group, the Future Teachers of America, took an active interest
' ' ' in studying problems of education the past year, the members seeking
to equip themselves for the teaching profession. Thiougrh the work led by President
Emma Sue Hill, Vice-President Cadherine Coleman, and Secretary Betty Bacon, these
students may well be among our educational leaders of tomorrow. Miss Helen Frasier
sponsored the club.
MEMBERS, first row: Catherine Coleman, Treva Nell Sadler, Emma Sue Hill, Lillian
Larkin, second row: Ima Bartlett, Nelli Teller, Betty Bacon, Frances Martin, third
row: Charles Miller, Doris Lee Goforth, Betty Lou Wilder, Jack Price.
C P T One of the biggest contributions Fort Smith Junior College has made
' ' ' to our war effort is its program of Civilian Pilot Training. In co-
operation with the Civil Aeronautics Administration, JC's quota for the fall and spring
sessions was twenty men in each class. This training equips enrollees for becoming
flyers in the armed service or for positions as instructors. Many boys already are
carrying a share of their country's defense program in the aviation field. To the past
and present groups in CPT we say "Keep 'em Flying!"
SPRING ENROLLEES pictured above, standing: Walter Reed, John Skinner, Choise
Fisher, Reginald Randall, Tommy Noe, Tom Brown, Jimmy Weatherford, and David
Moss, front row, Instructors Charles Warner, Hugh Skinner, and Leigh Merrill,
Caught just before they take off on a practice flight, Reginald Randall and Leigh Mer-
rill are shown in the lower picture.
OTHERS ENROLLED in the spring class and who are not shown above are Shannon
Bridges, Bill Clopton, Pat Condren, Jimmy Dyer, Bonnie East, Gordon Hammick,
John Jernigan, C. B. Murphy, Bill Rotert, Frank Westmoreland, Lawrence Whittaker,
and Dan Work. Those who completed the fall term were Doyle Cole, Hal Evans, Charles
Means, Dickey Weinberger, Jerry Geren, Bill Blakely, Gene Singleton, Nelson Strange,
Bobby Hicks, Reedy Buzbee, C. C. Donoho, Bill Mosley, Robert Wage, Lawrence
Berry, David Diamond, Charles Haynes, Harry Bartlett, James Moore, and Larry
September 8-Lads and lassies say farewell to summer time and settle down to a
nine-month frolic in the classroom.
September 9-Ten new teachers i'ntroduce themselves. No, girls, Mr, Hefley is NOT
September 11-VanZandt starts knitting a white sweater. P. S.-It's not for the Red
September 16-"Workhorse" Work is JC prexy. Kerwin and Sengel are choices for
September 23-Barber, Whitlow, Hawkins, Robison, Creekmore, Thompson, and Warner
are named by high school students as cheerleaders. "Fight 'em, Grizzlies!"
September 24-JC freshman reception in cafeteria. Sophs bestow traditional green
toppers, announce frosh rules.
September 30-S. E. DuVall gets clipped again. Name changes from "Fuzzy' to "Baldy"
. . . Work and Garrison, assisted by soph jury, enjoy kangaroo court for the
benefit of the frosh.
October 1-First edition of Grizzly distributed. Late news reveals Mern Stephens as
paper'S editorial board chairman. . . Osborne and Sengel to edit Pioneer.
October 3-Grizzlies downed by Pine Bluff 32-7.
October 9-Seniors name E. E. Barber Jr., class leader.
October 10-FSHS 0, Fayetteville 0. . . AASG meeting in Little Rock. Miss Ratekin,
Fox, Ogg, and Barber secure 1942 convention for Fort Smith.
October 13-Sock and Buskin members roast weiners. Some lost or strayed.
October 16-FSHS contingent leaves for SASG meeting in Memphis. . . JC goes on
October 17-Little Rock downs Bruins 25 to 7 in Grizzly Stadium.
October 22-Grizzly Photographer Bolio goes around in daze-gets S55 check for
win'ning picture contest!
October 24-142nd Field Artillery Band comes home for visit. Gals like the uniform.
. FSHS 14, Russellville 12.
October 26-Anna Ruth Brummett is FSHS's "Good Citizen."
October 28-Debaters have "farewell" feed for Mr. Patton, welcome Mr. Hefley.
October 31-Town in grip of Hallowe'en. . . Grizzlies 0, Muskogee 13. . . Kenneth
Clark's Woodworkers don their thinking caps and become "Quiz" kids for a day.
November 3-Intra-mural all-star teams of FSHS and JC battle to scoreless deadlock
on gridiron. No casualties.
November 5-Arkansas teachers gather in Little Rock for annual AEA convention.
Students vacate classrooms for four big days.
November 6-JC hits the trail in search of Mr. 'Possum. With invaluable aid from
Melvin, hunters bag a live one!
November 7-FSHS 0, Tulsa's Will Rogers 13. Ouch!
November 8-Tom Payne starts new twirling class. Richard Wall is protege.
November 11-Miss Montague announces cast for "You Can't Take It With You."
Sock and Buskin begins work on production.
November 13-When we told Bill Blair, "You ought to be in pictures," he took us at
our word. Paramount camera man "shoots" him in action during flood rescue
work . . . He declined all Hollywood offers, however.
November 14-North Little Rock downs Grizzlies 12-0. JC gets 'new bulletin board-
sees all and tells that students will allow to remain tacked up.
November 18-Lafe Hutchinson wakes up in government class, changes frequency
goes back to sleep. Sock and Buskin sponsors "School for Drama."
November 2.0-We're still talking about the biggest and best JC Variety Show ever
ed! Orchids to Betty Hall and her cast for a swell entertainment!
-Bertita Harding opens lecture series.
-Homecoming festivities-Jayne Thompson reignsg Captain Bobby Scott
has pre-game "chore" of kissing royalty. . . Hot Springs downs Bears,
December 2-Crizzlies and Lions start basketball workouts. Prospects bright for botl,
December 5-JC debaters-Garrison, Work, Wilder, Weinberger-to Hendrix for
December 10-Home economics gals show patriotism-start making baby clothes for
December 12-Sock a'nd Buskin takes the cake with swell interpretation of "You Can't
t With You."
December 17-Grizzly cagers OH to fiying start with 25-22 victory over Czark.
December 19-Football boys and their dates make merry at annual grid banquet.
December 19-Discovered among letters to Santa Claus:
Please send shorter hours for JC basketball practices. We don't
get started now until nine o'clock.
P. S.-I k'now about nine other gals who'd like to have the same thing.
ll JC turns out for Christmas formal. Acquaintances renewed with
"old grads." .
School won't start for five more days yet, but Happy New Year, anyway.
h cl an slate and decides to make the most of it.
January 6-Everyone as a e
Snowbound! Classes forsaken for snowballs.
Catilinians get sweaters at long last-say they came just in time to keep
their girls from freezing.
January 12-Lions hit stride with 58-28 win over Bacone Indians. Carson makes JC
debut with 18 points.
January 14-Coke rationi'ng goes into effect. No hoarders have yet been discovered.
January 15-Nicol Smith entertains.
January 1 9-
Lantz, Gregg, and Osborne climax hot political campaign. It's Lantz Vs.
in Monday's run-0
Congratulations, Dick. You'll make a swell leader.
Semester finals. Did we pass
Mark and Joe begin education-Deep in the heart of Texas.
ff. Martin defeats Hawkins for vice-preside'ncy.
JC frosh name Bill Osborne president. Sophs retain Sengel.
Two Nights with a Heel"-all in a single night
rs and FSHS ofiicers installed in assembly.
d t b d this morning? Oh yes, we're now operating
February 5-Fifty-one student council membe
February 9-Where was the stu en o y
on War Time!
February 11-Due to priorities, Lions
have no bus. Jean and Tommy save the day.
l tretch winning streak to ten in a row with win over
February 12-Grizz y cagers s
Mansfield 50-35. Mose drops in 17 points.
February 13-It's Friday, bu
t how's this for dodging the old jinx: Grizzlies down Fay-
ettevilleg Lions trounce Wilburton.
February 16-Another vacation, but this time
some of the boys registered with Uncle
February 17-Freemon and Dietrich take ping-pong championship.
February 23-FSHS girls' "ninette" members bank on getting a feed when they sing
at bankers' co'nvention today.
February 25-Flash! Lions down Lavaca to win district AAU tourney.
February 26-Air raid drills begin.
February 27-28-Debate tourney again a big success. Mern has what it takes!
February 27-Grizzlies cop district tourney.
March 2-Lions, at Conway for state AAU tourney, lose to Henderson in first round
only after terrific fight. . . Vincent Sheean gives warning of what's to come in
changing world situation.
March 6-Model airpla'ne builders start on local quota of 200 planes for defense
March 12-Frosh jam library. It couldn't be those term papers could it?
March 13-14-FSHS debaters off to seek new honors in state meet in North Little Rock.
. . . Grizzlies down Pine Bluff at state cage tourney at Jonesboro. Team scores
highest total of entire meet-74 points.
March 21-Coach Jones answers call from Uncle Sam-leaves for training as physical
instructor of Army Air corps cadets. Keep 'em flying, Coach!
March 22-Band continues patriotic series.
March 24-Dr. Dafoe tells about quints in most informal talk of entire JC series.
March 27-Bi-State .Band festival-no school. Now We really appreciate music!
March 27-29-Messrs. 'Cook and Reynolds attend education meeting in Chicago.
March 30-Victory Book drive in full swing. Let's keep 'em reading.
April 1-fPlease note datej Reynolds announces that all JC students are maki'ng
straight "A" averages.
April 3-6-Easter vacation. We laid some eggs too!
April 7-Dan Work reports sophomore class pin is in Minnesota. Now, how did that
April 10-Catilinians don "soup and fish" for annual banquet. . . Oklahoma City
male chorus entertains. . , Trackmen open season by winning triangular meet.
April 12-Grizzly band again presents program to further "American Unity through
April 15-Albert Spaldi'ng closes concert series.
April 16--"George Washington Slept Here" tonight-USO benefit a big success.
April 17-With Dave Speer and Jo Ann Foster in leading roles, Senior Play, "Death
Takes A Holiday," goes into rehearsal. . . Mr. Hefley and debaters trek to
April 20-It's "Anchor Aweigh" for Mr. Blake, who leaves to start training for post of
naval recruiting oiiicer. as
April 22-Gals with lucky numbers get in on USO dance at Camp Chaffee. Stag
April 30-FSHS seniors and JC sophomores look forward to closing events. . . D. O.
and D. E. students show the "bosses" a good time at annual Employer-Employee
May 2-'Intra-mural softballers enter home stretch of schedule. Catilinians lead.
May 15-"Death Takes a Holiday" becomes history as seniors uphold high standard in
class play, Mrs. Earle Lawrence directing.
May 18'-22-All-out studying at the last minute in desperate effort to pass those exams.
May 22-Frosh entertain sophs at annual banquet and dance! '
May 24-Baccalaureate services for seniors and for JC sophomores.
May 25-29-A whirlwind of closing events. Class banquets, JC all-school picnic, senior
banquet, and, finally, graduation. So long!
You Stmatt Have Music -
T Swing or Sweet
Uoonlnmrm. Dorsey. Kaye.
Spivuta. Kayser. 1A1vino Rey.
txtanuc your platter anal your 1wancl,
Scars wit' have it here on 1'1ZlI1C1..
Largest Recorcl Department
Sears, Roetouctq 84 Co.
909-911 Garrison Ave. Phone 6148 Ft. Smith, Ark
Fort Smiflw Real hsiale
Leo Hummer Chas. C. Futral
lxluy We Continue to serve
you as We lmve servul the
PL'OPlkI ol llliS Cillfnnlllflify
lor' ov 'r sixty-llmree years.
Port Smxtlm s l.ez1Llxn8 Sluoe Store
ll Sluoe CYOTTI EIU
K Q y P y
l w Slxoes ljor Vlxlue llntire lvaruily
Rea' LUTD pany 913 Garrison Phone 5221
Buy Xxfifll Conliclence At Tlle Relialnle
llupurimrrut Store Fllfmifllfl' SWING
Fort Smiiluas lxlloste Complete Retail lnsiiiution
In Your Future Travels
. . . Be LHTCLTCG
. . . use KERWIN Luggage
JQHN KERWIN COMPANY
For tt1e tiner ttungs in lite . . .
For greater service trom everyttung you tyuy
Shop at the
DRESS WEAR? STREET WEAR? FORMAL WE,-XR
'Ella' CtOft'lCS ftiill IUQILC UX'Cl'y gift IHOP! pOPLllZ1l' 2iI'C tifbllllfl kit
LSUITIC iii Tflllay illitl select YOIII' VC'H.TLll'tJt3C t1O1' HH 0n'Ci1SifJl1S.
F2111 111 S
F Ll' 7
712 Garrison Ptwoxme 7224
TiW6 CO-6 S
Putm an unerai Home
ridiooy imdovcf wilere to ifirici it .
It's the Natural thing to do"-Look where the
most complete line of diamonds, watches, and
all gift items are stocked on the easiest
Nfou. rroo, Can Final Yours iiere
Q 5 S
QL 11305 Nmfmm A. SIL.
" " "
XX ,E V 7 4,
f N .
Congratuiations, Gmciuates i
Xxfiicru Fiiiic iicsi iiflllliiilifl Drinics
IH riwOVl'l'l jxll' PI'k'IJ21TCLi QlliCLi.b7, N
iliiiiyicxitiy. Anti Gurierousiy 1
N sstunti Prescriptions Fiiieci
rinse rug Q. t
1112 rijowsou fxvcnile L
Gcbcbei iigiiting is Ciieap,
Gcnoci eyesigiit is priceiess.
uKLAnnMA uns mm Eimnn: cummnv
vifzxiitr' Xian Sieiwi. ixiunascr. ixrimnszis ijivision
Nigelter iigiil Nieuxis Better Sight,-
Ii16 Greatest ifI1IJI'OX'6INC1'li iii VVLITQI'
Prescriptions News Stanni
For iiie most compiete iine oi' Cosmetics.
systems in 50 years.
. 1 .:.,:i5Q5iif5
mari s ioiietriss, and N
lmrihu NYii'aShmgfOf1 Cu
'f'ff?ff:sES5E5E af. gf j I gg:
i . ....
TQ? 1118 T113 TUT6 i
FUC6 DHI 2111
Q01 Garrisc n Piuorme 5189 P y
316-318-820 Carnall Ave. Ifial 3638
49 f- Fr
3' 2.2a3.?JZ. Vai
gi T25-w.-5-i in
1872 1 Q
Seventy Years oi Continuous Service
hvlqild i.,iUfl?L'I' igiifkii Oi' IXI'ifCL11'lSL1S
i First ationai BEIHL
ort Smiiii, fxricansas
Prescriptions Ample Paricing Space
COOi6y Dfllg O.
2311 Rogers 2016 Roge
efvur iioreiatiiers paid ior ireedom with
Surely we can insure it with EYE,
When you inuy Uniteci States Dciense Savings Stamps ami Bonris
you are investing in Liniteni States
BUY UNITED STATES DEFENSE SAVINGS BONDS
"Keep time flying,
In Your Pursuit Of Happiness . . .
YOU WILL FIND THAT THE BEST THINGS IN LIFE
ARE THE THINGS THAT ADD MOST TO HOME CCMFORT
Act as agent in the buying and selling of real
M L C1 L y Act as agent in the rentlng of real estate.
OF6 mere an ise or
Make loans to buy and improve real estate.
Act as administratnr, executor, curator, and
trustee of estates.
Act as agent i'n providing all kinds of
insurance-fire, theft, casualty, and life,
WE INVITE YOU TO LET US SERVE YOU
eamanas Store AFLQDSQS
Qmpany alley rust Co.
MA Stop At Kress ls A Stop XXffOI'JEl'lXX7l'1ll6,,
Kress is tloe inclispensalble store
to any stuolent
Sell ool Supplies Qttice Supplies
real or Small .
No jolv is too large or foo small lor us to give
the same cllicienl, courteous service
tliat we liavc slmown our
customers in tlie
SHEET METAL SJOP
Rooliing. Xlcntilaiing. Furnaces. Slayligliis.
2 Norili 10 Struct Plioric 7
Congratulations, Students For Clearer Tl-.jnlcjng
. Better Healtb
Tliose wiio i'l21V8 POI' y6Z1l"S ilL1I'I1lSil6Ci,
tlfie boys oi Fort Smitlw High Scliool
Witii tlrie lcinnl oi iooci tliat
me Mm' ACEE Gracie A
Dacro Sealed For Your Protection
ALACFOSS From SCi'100i,,
CALVERT-MCBRIDE is indeed interested in the publica-
tion of yearbooks because Fort Smith's most solid printing
agency wants to see the publisher graduate to give the
people of Fort Smith the same service that CALVERT-
McBRIDE has given them in the past.
You CHD OD . .
CALVERT-MQBRIDE PRINTING COMPANY
Phone 6125 North 12th and B St
ere is No Part
S Too Great or Too Small
F r Smi I1 Head uar ers
I I 'I I We Iiave Them AII
College Clothes See Your DQTHICF
For tI'1e Couege Man
unfs Dry Goocls Co. The Auf0mOfive
808 Umm wsu, DQIQM savings lewis"
'SIIOME OF FORT SMITH TRAILERS"
D I LI I I I is our reputaiio
POFJE Smith StruCturaI S1:eeI CQ.
308 eeler fxvenue
Recording rogress . .
Proucl ol' ilw Now Xroicu Recording Axuclmine
vr w 1 ff
NX lllbll Lfdilln' IYOIU I IIC
WISE RADIQ SUPPLY
Drmlc 1 For rijiie Finest Cguaiiiiy
p Sciiooi Supplies
I A A b Supplies
RQDYAL CRQWN M
com 5 N 9 C UW
5 ilfll' PJOITN XICHVS,
J Y I Bowie Store
iUl'1 5IUl1i'L iXl'ii2XHSk1S
iargesi zilici most ccmipiclc iWi11'LiXX'i1I'1' mlm
ifl IXTICZITWSZIS CLILUPS i3Uii1 iilf QJI'I7fZilUS illiki
ii1L' IJIOHS W'lli1 iilg' VCVX iUL'Si III SPC I 118 SUOJS.
iiarciware, Paints. Seeciis.
Genemi Hiectric Reifrigcruicirs ami Appliances.
Ort Smitid X ffi f6i1iCi6 anci lxiiaciiiiiery Comp
Suiilii Niritii mini Rogers IJINWIW 5107
Knowiecige is Power
Tilere is Power in Youtti
It is tide purpose ot our sctmoois to implant time root
ot tiiis power in tide youtiw ot our country.
Electricity is without which our moctern
civilization couici not exist. It is our purpose
t st in tiwe use ot this marvelous servant ivy iceeping
'ts woricing tools in orrter.
interstate Eieetrie ompany
Armatures, Niotors, ami Transformers Rewounci ami Repaireci
Dial 313Q Night 8192
til 5ti'1 anci E Streets Fort Smith, fxxrix
84 Q ot lers ,
S tl f
FII IIFHT fill Il5llT"tley5,e
ort Smittiis Largest anct Finest btore ,451
U xxl .-
jg M J From Yale Bowl to Rose
or en an ' oys -N.
Bowl Boston' n 5110 t
ia es Aubl
K-T C1 1 are preterrect tvecause tt16Y
I lo ywoo Sty es I
are pictcect tny
college men ttaemsetves. ZAIV
This Tracte Ixreais Largest Collection
Gractuation Suit Pt eactquarters
Boston Store txftenis Stlop
Ratptm NBuctcty,, Smittm, Aqanager
C i ty
Mateo Ttweatres, ne.
Joie - New - Plaza - Te1npte - Hoytas - Uptown
Fort Smittl, Ltxrtcansas
ge Assistant City twanager
As Citzens You Expect Your Countryis Best,
rAncl in Return You Expect to Give Your Best.
Experience Reveals tiiat Giving Your Best Depends Upon Training
T f m- il
,Elf it I Earle?
QQ? X iw? wvkpp?
gf? 1-1 .5 f 7
Qi o aiiif i c
In Planning For Your Country's Welfare, And Hence, Your Ow'n, Don't Overlook the
Valuable Training You Can Get in the
Fort Smitlfi Junior College
Which Allows You To Live at Home And Obtain Two Full Years of Standard College
Education in Academic, Pre-Professional, Commercial, and Advanced Trade Training,
Including Civilian Pilot Training.
Wrife or Call the Office Qi the
Fort Smitii Junior Coliege
ixlortli Qjrci and B Streets Plwone Q171
Smart Stiicient is The Economicai Stuctent
FIXF N Olll'
Merciiants ationai Banic
7 "T 5
Blly IAIAOITT kililii S
Tom: "What a sw ll gf d t' gft
y, vvatctlcs. Rings, anci Siivcrxvarc. his
ximian Finic Jeweiry Ccbmpafiy
Liiverai Qrentit rrerms. No interest or Carrying Ctiarges
Stuctents Xwtio hidtiirilx
E1e"'Yesbut3tlktth b lt
B,ttyL0u"'I' g gt d p h tt dd
'ATLZAT I , . .,
T LA l BUILDUNGHN mewoizm
I-IAS N0 wmoows!
TI-IE DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY'S BOMBER ASSEMBLY PLANT IN TULSA,OKLAI-IOMA
4000 FEET LONG-520 FEET WIDE - I,294,000 SQUARE FEET OF FLOOR SPACE
SEATING CAPACITY 2I3,000 PEOPLE - MORE THAN THE COMBINED PDPULATIUN or PEoRIA,ILL. AND DULUTH MINN
. N AL 427
WE ARE NOT...
Nor do we build structures of steel, monuments of bronze
or memorials in marble . . . those are not our business
activities and accompl ishments.
QC 43. X
, X i
But we do build monuments of another kind yearbooks
designed and engraved to capture and interpret the spirit
of young men and women, to leave a lasting record of their
For more than a quarter century outstanding annuals ofthe
nation have carried the label of our organization We are
proud that this, another distinctive SWECO built book will
stand as a monument to the young people whose under
takings and accomplishments it presents
SCD T ER
HMM? Mfffw ,jZfiZ.JZT Q'
'Mf5f"ji7M,'L'gfWffi My W7w7
fn WW' fwwfv-
,ofwoceu 2 ww 8 ,f W
if f fi '57W
9 XJ? gif-w,
f-N ff' V - ,
,fp If - ' ' ,,14..12"j '
V !P,!1LfCX6!1!VxjF-1 A Zcft. 4 A ,ix
f C Q' f
ami, ffef-AJ .P
. f , 1
f 2 5-
y0'4"f' 061-w-fm-I-f 4A-N0-1f?'4A,GkQ
qmkmfibullb :Ram 5
LGR' ' ' ff lieu
Qi ,mt , ,
.MM 0, gm!
W A 52
V ' A g . , -4.
'II1 W LV' A gg X' ,
.., pw! x -gp in
' -Q ' .Q f' 1'1Ff
f buy' 'L A 07416 ,d-M49 Ng if V if 4 1 4-5:4
f 1 Kg., x - - .-2'
K ' - ie,
we - 5 H .
A , ,7 mv. .,
I R, V M gf- ' ' x V I V ' ,
LU f? R , ci - fbi
X- , A.
1 ki , V A
V '29 E' .,
, X V ia fm
, 1' 4 ' 52. 5 -
' 1 , " ' . 5 "
V V . - RL .V V
N ' 4
' .J V. ' W
V I 4 I- Q VG' 0
5 ,H V, Q' QA' A jf
fu' V V V xv X
, , x' 'J
.QV PQ V, V VV?
V V 'v' ' V ' .
' ' f X . . ' L 1 'P
V. XXV. Vu my QC,
,V ,. . N' V A. tV IVV
N ' 13
E. 5 4 5 i
sq, x.. n
lg ' ,' ,
' R M
'M b -r 1
4 1 iw - '
1 . V ' V V V Y
ww . W 09
' , W
V! l XEHJJ M
x ' N.. ,f 51
, f ' f.
I f K
1 V v
'Qyw-M- X tn ., I ,f" ' fiffv Q1 Dy ,
LWQM Um' 'fd ' V
1 x' '
1 L A
L ,,,- ,
.4 UV L4 Zjf
I UL' 1 A ' f
. - f r '
, J R , '
. X - X
Suggestions in the University of Arkansas Fort Smith - Numa Yearbook (Fort Smith, AR) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.