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Full text of "Yearbook: Tiger Tales"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/yearbooktigerta194750unse 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, SEPTEMBER 25, 1947 



NUMBER 1 



Martin Hall To 
Appear on Next 
Juco Assembly 

Talented speakers and performers 
have been scheduled to appear on 
junior college assembly programs 
throughout the year. 

First of these programs will be pre- 
sented September 30 by Martin Hall 
who will speak on international prob- 
lems which he observed during the 
years he spent in Germany and Russia. 
He will be sponsored by the Institute of 
International Relations. 

Howard Legare, pianist-narrator, will 
present a musical program October 8, 
consisting of selections by Chopin and 
Liszt. Interesting facts about the com- 
posers lives will be told during the 
course of the program. He comes from 
the Department of Concerts and Lec- 
tures at the University of Kansas. 

Dr. Raymond A. Schwegler, consult- 
ing psychologist and lecturer, will lec- 
ture and hold conferences November IS 
and 19 in order to help teachers and 
students in senior high school and 
junior college. 

A miniature production of Gilbert 
and Sullivan operettas, March 23, will 
be presented in solos, duets, and en- 
sembles with the performers appearing 
in costume. 

Other programs will be announced 
by the assembly committee as they are 
planned. 

— o — 



New Superintendent 



Tiger Tales Editor 

Duana Boswell, freshman, has been 
selected editor of the Tiger Tales, Ar- 
kansas City Junior College official stu- 
dent paper. Assisting with the publica- 
tion is Duane Cline, who is associate 
editor. Joyce Childs has been named 
circulation manager. 

Reporters are Jeri Acton, Joyce 
Childs, Bill Coulter, Rosemary Long- 
shore, and Edna Robson. 

The Tiger Tales office has been set 
up in the basement room adjoining the 
hall leading to the clubroom. 

Due to the lack of experienced lino- 
type operators in the school print shop, 
the Tiger Tales is being printed by The 
Traveler. 

o 

Dorothy Haslett and Georgia Ann 
Rahn, freshmen, resumed class work 
Monday after a week spent at the State 
Fair in Hutchinson, Kansas. 





DR. JERRY J. VINEYARD 



Are you sure you've got enough grade 
points to transfer to another college or 
university with advanced standing? It 
you aren't, pay 'tention ! ! 

In order tor a student to be recom- 
mended for advanced standing, he must 
have at least an average of a C.A "C" 
average means that his grade points 
must be equal to the number of hours 
credit earned. 

The grades are averaged by the point 
system, whereby each hour credit with 
a grade of A counts three grade points. 
Each hour credit with a grade of B 
counts two grade points. Each hour 
credit with a grade of C counts 1 grade 
point and each hour with a grade of D 
couts no grade points. An hour with a 
grade of F subtracts 1 grade point. 

If a grade of an A is received in a 
five hour course, he has earned 15 
grade points, a grade of a B, 10 grade 
points; a grade of C, 5 grade points, 
and a grade of an F subtracts 5 grade 
points from the total earned. 

Absences which are necessary, are 
either excused or unexcused. The only 
type of absence which is excused is that 
which is due to illness, or the death of 
a relative or close friend. In such cases, 
the student is given the privilege of 
making up the work missed, provided he 
obtains a written permit from the office 

6 7 3 



Turner Elected 
Student Council 
President 

Politics raged hot and heavy last 
week as the "Underground College" 
staged the election for class officers. 

After a close contest for student coun- 
cil president, Jim Turner, sophomore 
nominee, defeated Elwood Keller, who 
was nominated by the freshman class. 

Jack Miller and Ernest Taton were 
named presidents of the freshman and 
sophomore classes. 

Rodney Wilson was elected vice pres- 
ident of the sophomores. Bud Chaplin 
the secretary-treasurer, and James Mc- 
Cormick, Roy Hadley and Rebecca Rine, 
student council representatives. 

Other freshman officers are Wayne 
Estus, vice president; Barbara Wahler, 
secretary-treasurer; and Jack Warren, 
David Hearne, and Virginia Banks, stu- 
dent council representatives. 

Other sophomore candidates were 
Keith Hearne and Mark Porch for 
president, Jack Stafford and Bob Law- 
son for vice president, and Malcolm 
Smith and Rosemary Warren as nom- 
inees for secretary-treasurer. Sopho- 
more candidates for student council 
representatives were Nadine Johnson, 
Dick Kelly, and Ethel Harvey. 

Other freshman nominees included 
Bill Mitchell and Jeri Acton for pres- 
ident, Janell Estep and Georgia Rahn, 
vice president; Ann Roehl and Charles 
Tanner, secretary-treasurer; and James 
Austin, Filson Day, and Marvin Wilhite 
for student council representatives. 

The freshman candidates for student 
council president nominee were Rex 
Howe and Rebecca Rine. Other sopho- 
more nominees for this office were Nor- 
man Byers and Peggy Sullivan. 



immediately upon his return to school. 
Permits will not be issued two or three 
days late, unless due to unavoidable 
circumstances. Such work must be made 
up within a reasonable length of time, 
otherwise a grade of zero will be re- 
corded for the days missed. 

In case of other legitimate reasons 
for absence from class, as many ab- 
sences as there are semester hours 
credit in the course may be allowed. 
Thus, in a five hour course, five un- 
excused absences may be allowed. Three 
tardies count as one unexcused absence. 
A student who is late to class must re- 
port to the instructor at the close of a 
class period. The instructor is not held 
responsible for changing an absence 
mark to a tardy, unless the student re- 
ports at the close of a class period. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



September 25, 1947 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 
ARKANSAS CITY .JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Reporters Jeri Acton, 

Joyce Childs. Bill Coulter. Rosemary 
Longshore. Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser p. M. Johnson 



Let's Keep Our 
Clubroom Neat 



Need rest and relaxation? That's 
what it's for. Have to have a place to 
work? That's what it's for. Want a 
place to wait for the next class? That's 
what it's for. 

And. you say, just what and where 
is this marvelous thing? Well, fellow 
students — 

Tucked neatly in the corner of the 
basement is a large room known as the 
Arkansas City Junior College Club- 
room. This room has been, for our use 
and enjoyment, equipped with ping 
pong, cards solas, chairs, magazines, a 
phonograph, and records. 

Accompanying the privilege of using 
this room comes our responsibility ol 
keeping it neat. That means no scrap 
papers on the floor, no pencil marks 
on the furniture, and no broken equip- 
ment. 

So come now, don't let other stu- 
dents get all the enjoyment out of 
those boogie and classical records, don't 
let someone else wear out all the ping 
pong balls and above all, don't let any 
one leave dirt and muss around the 
room. Get in the swing! Use the club- 
room ! 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

If you happen to meet a tall slender 
girl coming down the hall and think 
that you just saw her going in the other 
direction, don't rush off to a psychia- 
trist. You're just seeing LaGyne Haw- 
kins, and her twin sister, RaGyne. 

Ludge was born on August 14. 19 29. 
This 18-year-old miss is 5 feet 9 inches 
tall with dark brown curly hair and 
dark eyes. 

During her junior and senior years 
in high school, she attended Mount 
Carmel Girls Academy in Wichita. 

Among her likes are sloppy Joes and 
Dr. Pepper (plug), and "For Sentimen- 
tal Reasons." 

Ibr currenl hear) interest is. at pres- 
ent, going to school in Chicago. He is a 
small guy, onlj 6 feet 1 inch tall, with 
"simply gorgeous" blond hair and blue 
eyes. 

Any time she isn't occupied with 
something else, you can find her at her 
favorite pastime, which is drawing and 
designing elm lies. On the subject of the 
new length skirls. Ludge answered. "I 
like them! Much! That is. it they don't 
get too long." 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



School days, school days. 

Dear old golden rule days. 

Rhetoric, trig, and history, 

Taught to the tune of a — 

Oh. well. I can't make anything 
rhyme anyway, but you get the idea. It 
really is great to be back and see every- 
one again after three months of missing 
out on all the gossip, even if it isn't so 
much fun having to knuckle down to 
business again, isn't it? 



like to see in the paper, just drop 
a note about it in the box, but 
please sign your name in case more 
details are needed. 

Congrats to the football team for 
winning the first encounter of the sea- 
son with Chanute. 

Congrats' to the high school team 
for winning their first game, too. It 
looks like everyone got off to a good 
start. 



Say, gals, strictly oft' the record, 
but doesn't it seem like old times 
to have the male population hack? 
Especially at these three to one 
odds? Fun, isn't it? 



Say, did you know that there is a 
four-year-old attending juco? June 
Work hasn't bad a birthday for a long 
time it seems. Technically she is 18. 
but she won't be five until she is 20. 
Confusin' but true. 



Gerald Petterolf in assembly — 
"I'd venture to say that we're the 
only underground college in the 
country." 



We had lots of fun getting out 
of school early during the hot 
spell, even if it was sorta uncom- 
fortable. 

It seems as though the foods classes 
have been canning so many plums that 
they are going pumb nuts! ! (Joke) 

Have any of you happened to 
notice the sign on the door of the 
Tiger Tales staff room? Don't judge 
the room at the present though. 
The staff have big plans for it, 
featuring a can of paint. 



Congrats to Jim Turner for being 
elected student council prexy. Good 
luck, Jim. 



Say everyone, you've all been 
neglecting the little wooden box in 
the clubrooms. Whenever you think 
or hear of something that you'd 



Summer has faded away; 

Fall is here to stay. 

I am broke; 

And that's no joke 

and three more fees to pay. 



Gotta be goin' now, and don't 
forget the little box next week. 



Fourteen Family 
Combination in Juco 

How would you like to have your 
liltle brother or sister come to the 
dinner table to tell that terrible boner 
you pulled in rhetoric or history today? 
Or are you among the sixteen family 
groups attending juco? 

Yes, there are fourteen brother-sister 
and brother-brother (oh, brother! ) com- 
binations going to school. Two families 
have four children all attending this 
same institution. Do you know them? 
They're June, Virgil, Erwin and Warren 
Work and Yvonne, Malcolm. Jack and 
Etta Jane Gardenhire, only Etta Jane 
is Mrs. Dale Wallace. 

The others only have. one brother or 
sister to dodge. They include Warren 
and Rill (Spud) Dowell. Clementine 
and Homer Fritchman, James and J. D. 
Halcomb, LaGyne and RaGyne Hawkins 
(the twins), David and Keith Hearne, 
Francie and James Heinz. Charles and 
Wallace Laughlin, Jeanne and Lynn 
Smith, Rob and Bill Sneller, Curtis and 
Rill Swaim. Charles and George Ward, 
Donald and Wayne Gribble, Richard and 
William Kelley and Clarence Osburn. 

The next time you hear "Oh, broth- 
er!", you'll know somebody isn't kid- 
ding! 



Wanted — A Name 
For an Organization 

Put on your thinking caps guys and 
gals! You may be able to help in a big 
advancement slated for sometime soon. 

When the new student council starts 
this year's proceedings, one of the first 
questions will be concerning the reor- 
ganization of the juco pep club. 

The administration is backing the 
plan to the limit but there are still a 
lot of question marks. 

Should this organization continue as 
an older edition of the high school 
club or should it branch out with a new- 
face — even a new name? Any juco stu- 
dent who has an opinion or an idea for 
a name for the club, let it be known by 
dropping a note in the Tiger Tales box 
in the college clubrooms. 

According to Mr. J. Kelsey Day, spon- 
sor of the organization, it is hoped that 
many vital changes may be incorporated 
this year. Membership may possibly be 
through application to the student coun- 
cil. 

So far in the game, these and other 
ideas are only plans, but in a short time 
they will be put into practice. 

Let your choice for a name be known! 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



September 25, 1947 



Leap Year Starts Now For 
Juco Belles With 3 to 1 Odds 



Grab your shootin' irons, Daisy Mae, 
and let's start the leap year procedure 
now. After all, why wait another three 
months for the new year when the odds 
in ACJC are three he'uns to every 
she'un! Yep, that's the story. With a 
total enrollment of 229, there are 145 
freshmen and 79 upper classmen and 5 
special students. This includes 167 
boys and 6 2 girls. 

Although the figures show odds of 
three boys to every one girl, no facts 
are available to show the number of 
males that have already entered into 
holy wedlock and have that binding 
band, the nuptial knot, on the third 
finger of the left hand. 

Seventy-nine veterans are attending 
junior college under the compliments of 
Uncle Sam and their own time in ser- 
vice. An undetermined number of the 
ex-servicemen are attending school at 
or near home at their own expense and 
will use their G.I. Bill privileges to 
attend a senior college. Beware, though, 
Jucobelle for they all only draw $65 
a month! 

H. Clementine Fritchman is the only 
ex-servicewoman to attend under the 
G.I. Bill. She served 18 months in the 
WAVES. She and her brother, Homer 
W. Fritchman, are in the brother-sister 
combination which number with the 
other family groups attending with 
servicemen's (and service women's) 
rights. The others are James F. and 
John Davis Halcomb and Clarence and 
Lawrence Osburn. 



Others attending under the veterans' 
rights are Del A. Allen, Phillip E. Bah- 
ruth, Harold H. Bair, Earl Barber, 
Nile J. Beebe, Neil B. Bell, Jack Harris 
Bookter, Harold Bradford, Vernon M. 
Brewster, Norman Byers, Donald E. 
Cassaw, Laurence Chaplin, Richard A. 
Claybaker, James Coker, William D. 
Coulter William B. Crabtree. Billy J. 
Daniel, Merton E. Darnall, Warren H. 
Dowell, Ora Lane Edwards, Gerald Fet- 
terolf, Jack M. Gardenhire, Donald M. 
Gribble, Roy E. Hadley, Keith W. 
Hearne, Delbert Hutchins, C. F. Hutch- 
inson, Emmet A. Jacobson. Lester 
Jones, Richard Earl Jones, Cecil Larkin, 
Robert J. Larson, H. Robin Ledeker, 
James L. McCormick, Ronald E. Mc- 
Cutcheon, John H. Marshall. 

Dale E. Mason, Charles Maudlin, 
Louis D. Maxson, Mario Melton, Paul J. 
Meyer, William A. Morris, Mark Porch, 
Kenneth Quimby, Beauford F. Rindt, 
Jack Ronsick, Willis Shelhamer, How- 
ard Smith, Malcolm Smith, William J. 
Smith, William A. Sneller, Phillip E. 
Somers, Coy H. Squyers, Jack Stafford, 
John A. Stigers, William P. Swaim, Er- 
nest Taton, Donald W. Terrill, Herbert 
Thompson, Glen Tuttle, Milford G. Vin- 
ing, William A. Waltz, George Ward, 
James D. Ward, John M. Watts, Jesse 
Wentworlh, Gilbert White, Jerry Wil- 
liams, Rodney Wilson, Johnny E. Wi- 
mer, Fred M. Wollard, Warren L. Work 
and Robert D. Yingling, Robert Adams, 
Melvyn Frizell. Malcolm Gardenhire, 
Robert Parker. 



Link Trainer 
Course Offered 
Hopeful Pilots 

"Gee, I ended up at sea level." 

"Well, there's another hour's flying 
time." 

So will be murmuring young Roger- 
willco's" as they stumble out of the 
new link trainer set up in the former 
farm shops. 

The instrumental flying machine was 
purchased last year "as army surplus 
from Tinker Field, Oklahoma City Air 
Depot. It has been stored in the athletic 
field house since its purchase. With 
three classes in session, two of them 
junior college, the trainer is expected 
to be used extensively. 

Elements of aeronautics, the junior 
college course, is a three semester hour 
credit course. Any ex-servicemen may 
use the surplus from their allottment to 
enroll in the -course, free of charge. 
However, no flying time is given unless 
the student is also flying at a local 



field. The course, however, is not lim- 
ited to former G.I.'s. 

The first class was held Sept. 15 for 
beginners. A class for those working 
on their commercial pilot's license, was 
opened Sept. 17. The latter group will 
complete their ground school require- 
ments. 

D. C. Stark is instructor for the 
courses. 



Dr. Vineyard Speaks 
At First Assembly 



Two assembly programs have been 
presented to the junior college students 
this year. 

First of these was held September 11, 
at which Dr. Jerry Vineyard, new sup- 
erintendent of schools, gave his intro- 
duction address. 

The students also heard speeches 
from Dr. Frederick Maier, who pre- 
sented the spiritual side of education; 
and Gerald Fetterolf, representing the 
students, who gave a brief summary of 
the school's organization and activities. 

Second of these programs was held 
September 18 at which Dean K. R. 
Galle presented rules and regulations 
which the students are to follow. 



New Juco Faculty 
Joins Student 
3 to 1 Ratio 

The junior college enrollment ratio 
of three males to every female is em- 
phasized also in the new teaching staff 
of the school. Two men have started 
teaching courses here and only one 
woman. 

Miss Olive Moore, new home eco- 
nomics instructor is the only new fe- 
male teacher. Miss Moore earned her 
bachelor's degree at the College of 
Emporia and received masters degrees 
from Emporia State Teachers' college 
and Kansas State college. 

A medical WAC for six months, she 
was stationed at Santa Fe, N, M., where 
she also taught at government Indian 
schools. 

Though she did not get to "see the 
world" while in the army, Miss Moore's 
hobby is traveling. She spent one sum- 
mer touring Europe. 

This handsome man's phone number 
is 9 6S. If a woman answers ask her 
about your latest assignment. That's 
the case of Forrest D. Haines, new in- 
dustrial arts instructor, and his wife. 

Haines is a graduate of A.C.J.C. and 
now his wife is also attending here. He 
earned his B. S. degree at Kansas State 
Teachers' college at Pittsburg. 

Flying tops the list of his hobbies. 
His own plane is at Pittsburg now. 

New printing instructor is Anton 
Buffo who hails from Frontenac. A 
graduate of Kansas State Teachers' . 
college this summer, this is his first 
year of teaching. This good-looking 
single ( ! ) teacher was in the navy 
during the war. His hobby is photog- 
raphy. 

And, of course, topping the list of 
new faculty members is Dr. Jerry J. 
Vineyard, superintendent of schools, 
who comes here from Nevada, Mo. He's 
an old-timer, though, since he has been 
here two months! 

— o — 

Juco Conference Heads 
Plan Fai! Heeling 

Officials of the schools of the Kansas 
Public Junior College Conference will 
have their fall meeting October 4, at 
El Dorado. 

They will consider constitutional 
amendments concerning athletic awards, 
prepare basketball and debate sched- 
ules, and make decisions on rules and 
regulations concerning eligibility. 

Arkansas City will represented by 
Dean K. R. Galie. Athletic Director A. 
L.. Curry, Coach W. G. "Bunt" Speer, 
and possibly others. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



September 25, 1947 



Eleven Veterans 
Return to School 
For Grid Work 

Another football year has rolled 
around for the Tigers with prospects 
looking good and with eleven veterans 
returning. Coach "Bunt' 'Speer has 
characterized his charges as a "fast- 
driving, hard-figting team, win or lose." 

The first night scrimmage Sept 16, 
which has given home fans their only 
view oi the squad, showed both first 
and second teams looking good, with 

HI ■ * 



COACH "BUNT" SPKKK 

passes clicking and good blocking on 
both defense and offense. 

Returning lettermen include Ken- 
neth Quimby. tackle: Bud Chaplin. Bob 
Brady. Cecil Larkin and James Mc- 
Cormick, ends; Charles Ward and Bill 
Walz at fullback; George Ward, quar- 
terback: Roy Hadlev. Ernie Taton, Coy 
Squyres, and Keith Hearne, halfbacks. 

Other candidates for the positions in- 
clude at center, the huskies. James 
Coker, Bill Daniel, and John Wimer; 
tackles Jack Warren, Ronald McCutch- 
eon and Don Glasgow; Bill Gardner, 
fullback; Doyle Oilstrap. Rodney Wil- 
son and Arnold Walling, quarterbacks: 
guards Bob Lawson, David Hearne, Ted 
Templar. Jerry Williams and Robert 
Parker; ends, Charles Hutchinson, Joe 
Berry,. Marvin Wilhite: and halfbacks, 
Mark Porch, Howard Smith, Charles 
Laughlin, Bob Waltrip and Joe Avery. 

Jeri Acton returned to school Mon- 
day after a two-weeks convalescence 
from an appendectomy. 



Student Council Organizes 

Roy Hadley was elected vice-presi- 
dent of the student council at the first 
meeting Monday. Virginia Banks was 
named secretary. 

James Turner, president, appointed 
James McCormick and David Hearne 
members of the clubroom committee 
and Virginia Banks and Roy Hadley on 
the pep club committee. 

Social and program committees will 
be appointed later. 

— o — 

Tigers Off To 
Parsons For 
Second Contest 

With the hard fought touchdown bat- 
tle with the Chanute Panthers over and 
the team working out kinks and sore 
joints they are readying for the Parsons 
tilt. Coach "1311111" Speer and his Tigers 
will be off with the dawn to press the 
Cardinals against their goal posts. 

The game with the Cardinals is the 
second conference tilt for the Bengals 
and they will journey there tomorrow 
determined to add another conference 
victory to their belts. 

Tiie first home gridiron duel will be 
with the Coffeyville Red Ravens Sept. 
26, with t lie big Red team journeying 
here to attempt another victory and 
the Bengals equally anxious to avenge 
last year's loss. 

Complete schedule of the coming 
games in the ACJC Pigskin Parade ot 
'47 follows: 

Hutchinson Here 

Pratt There 

Tonkawa Here 

Dodge City There 

Independence There 
Kl Dorado Here 

Port Scott Here 

Meet Mr. Ed 

One spring day. May 28. 1925. a 
large white stork flew over Tahlequah. 
Oklahoma, dropping a bundle contain- 
ing a small pink baby. Jim Ward was 
the name selected to bestow upon this 
child. 

This infant grew until he is now a 
young man who is a frosh in the Ar- 
kansas City Junior College. He has 
grown to be 5 feet 8 inches tall, weighs 
135 pounds, lias brown hair, green eyes, 
and a grin that spells personality. 

Take note, girls, he's not married, 
he's not going steady, and his favorite 
subject is women! ! When asked his 
opinion of the new dress lengths, re- 
plied, "Leave them like they are." 

Jim, who has no particularly favorite 
pastime or hobby, works as check room 
boy at the football field, since football 
is his favorite sport. 

"Hamburgers With" are Jim's fav- 
orite food, and his favorite juco subject 
is aeronautics. 

Afte finishing college, Jim plans to 
spend his time as an electrical engineer. I 



Oct. 


LO 


Oct. 


; r 


Oct. 


::i 


Oct. 


SI 


Nov 


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Nov. 


14 


Nov. 


21 



Bengals Strike 
Early To Whip 
Chanute 



Scoring in the first quarter after a 
5 2-yard march, with Roy Hadley smash- 
ing off tackle from the 7-yard line, the 
Arkansas City Tigers won their first 
grid game of the season over the Cha- 
nute Panthers at Chanute last Friday 
night, 6 to 0. 

The game was replete with fumbles 
and penalties all the way through. The 
first Panther scoring threat came with 
Chanute recovering a fumble on the 
Tiger 8-yard line. For four downs the 
Tigers held like a stone wall and Cha- 
nute lost their chance to score. 

In the third quarter the Panthers 
again threatened by intercepting a 
Tiger pass on the Bengals' 31 yard line, 
and powered to the ?> only to lose 
the ball on downs. 

Twice in the fourth period Chanute 
muffed scoring chances. A Tiger flip 
was intercepted deep in Bengal terri- 
tory, but the ball was lost on downs on 
the four. Again the Timers fumbled on 
their 38 and Chanute advanced the ball 
to the eight as the game was over. 

Tie- starters; 
Chanute Ark City 

Wiggans RE Brady 

Taylor _ RT Quimby 

Bouray RG Templar 

Alcock C Coker 

S f orm LG Hearne 

Bartholomew __ LT McCutcheon 

Philman LE Chaplin 

Stowell QB G. Ward 

Allen RH Hadley 

Neptune LH Taton 

Chapman PB C. Ward 

Arkansas City substitutes: Warren, 
Gilstrap, Glasgow. Wilson, Lawson, 
Williams. Larkin. Berry. Porch, Wimer, 
Squyres. Gardner, Walz. 



Now in Progress 



With the beginning of the new school 
year, the major organizations of the 
Arkansas City Junior college have bare- 
ly begun their activities. 

The college chorus group, which is 
predominantly male, is one of the few 
organizations which is in full gear. C. 
L. Hinchee directs the group. 

Modern language classes will organ- 
ize a language club under the sponsor- 
ship of Miss Anne Hawley. This club is 
meant to promote the study of foreign 
language. 

Also to be organized are the Dinner 
Club and the Christian Association, both 
of which are under the sponsorship of 
Miss Pauline Sleeth. The Christian As- 
sociation will study the Bible and do 
religious work. ,,: i 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, OCTOBER 9, 1947 



NUMBER 2 



Coronation To Be Junior _ Co!le s e Band 
Under Direction 



Of City Schools 

The Arkansas City schools will be 
in charge of the coronation program 
for the sixteenth annual Arkalalah 
celebration. 

Although the halloween festival was 
discontinued for five years during the 
war and a constant rain stopped some 
of last year's plans, the schedule for 
this year provides an Arkalalah with 
all the pomp and glory of the pre-war 
years. 

The theme of the coronation program 
will remain secret until the evening of 
i he crowning of Queen Alalalah XVI. 
The city schools will present the pro- 
gram following the presentation of her 
majesty. 

High school and college chorus 
classes, under the direction of C. L. 
Hinchee, have begun practice for their 
musical contribution. The high school 
band and orchestra will participate at 
various times during the two-day cele- 
bration. 

In former years, the queen has been 
chosen from the junior college sopho- 
more class. Ten girls were nominated 
for the honor by a faculty committee, 
with the final choice being determined 
by the ballots of approximately 250 
townspeople. 

The election remained secret from 
all, including her majesty, until the 
coronation. Election of the queen this 
year is expected to follow the same 
pattern. 

During the celebration, there will 
be a large parade, band drills, stunts, 
variety shows, concessions, the queen's 
coronation, and dances. 

Invitations have been sent to ap- 
proximately 3 5 neighboring towns for 
Arkalalah, the main purpose of the 
event being to provide entertainment 
for Arkansas Cityans and out-of-town 
guests. Plans are underway for the 
booster trip which will be made a few 
days before Halloween. 



Howard Legare Gives 
Musical Lyceum 

Mr. Howard Legare, pianist-narrator, 
was scheduled to present a musical pro- 
gram consisting of selections by Chopin 
and Liszt in a lyceum October 8. 

During the course of the program, he 
told interesting facts and incidents in 
the composers' lives. 

He is from the Department of Con- 
certs and Lectures at the University of 
Kansas. The university is sponsoring 
his tour. 



For the first time in the history of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, the 
organization of a juco band is under- 
way. 

Backed by both K. R. Galle, dean, 
and the student council, the students 
have signed a statement saying they 
will play in a junior college band if 
one is organized. With approximately 
thirty having signed to date, there is 
still need for more members. 

An hour's credit is offered to the 
band members and plans are to have 
uniforms of some type if the band is 
a success. 

Making their first public appearance 
as a juco group, a few members of the 
band played at the Coffeyville-Arkan- 
sas City game. October 3. 
— o — 

Cheerleaders Are 
Selected By 
Student Council 

Rebecca Rine, sophomore, was elect- 
ed head cheerleader by the student 
council at their first business meeting 
September 25. 

Jeri Acton, Bebe Jo Louderback, and 
Virginia Banks, freshmen, and Rose- 
mary Warren, sophomore, were the new 
cheerleaders chosen at the same meet- 
ing. They made their first appearance 
at the pep assembly Friday morning 
'and again at the game with Coffeyville 
that night. 

Jeri Acton asked that the students 
be reminded how much their support 
means. "We need everybody's coopera- 
tion in yelling to raise the spirit of 
ACJC and keep the morale of the team 
high," she added. 

The girls will wear black skirts and 
white letter sweaters for awhile, but 
may have new uniforms later. 

They are working on new yells and 
are planning to reorganize some of the 
old standbys. 



Foorball Squad is 
Presented in Assembly 

Members of the Juco football squad 
were introduced to the students in a 
pep assembly prior to the Coffeyville 
game. October 3. by Coach "Bunt" 
Speer. 

A short radio skit in imitation of the 
Saturday afternoon broadcasts was 
presented by Bob Sneller, Janell Estep, 
and Jimmy Godfrey. 



First Juco 
Booster Club 
Is Planned 

Peggy Sullivan lias been elected 
president of the junior college booster 
club which is now under organization. 

Also elected at the first meeting 
were LaGyne Hawkins, vice-president 
and Dorothy Haslett, secretary-treas- 
urer. Lynn Smith was selected student 
council representative. Faculty sponsor 
for the group is J. Kelsey Day, science 
teacher. 

This organization, the first of its 
kind in Arkansas City Junior College, 
is open to all members of the student 
body and not limited to athletics, its 
purpose being the general promotion of 
activities and school prestige. 

The association is not for a cheering 
section, but to arouse interest and pep 
in all school activities. Also the club 
hopes to keep reminding the public of 
their promise for a new juco building. 

Norman Byers, chairman, Francie 
Hines, Claus Theisen, and Glen Burns 
will gather suggestions for the name 
of the club which will be voted on at 
the next meeting. A special group has 
been chosen to nominate chairmen of 
the standing committees, consisting of 
a decorating, publicity, and a stunt com- 
mittee. All members will belong to the 
committee of their choice. The consti- 
tution committee, headed by Janell 
Estep. is composed of Dorothy Haslett, 
Phil Parker, James Godfrey, and 
James Heinz. 

With no stress on the obligations of 
the individual, the membership has 
already exceeded fifty and students are 
still joining the rapidly growing or- 
ganization. 



Juco Hour Broadcasts 
To Begin Next Week 

Juco Hour broadcasts, which will be 
presented every Thursday at 4:30 p. m., 
will probably begin around October 16, 
according to A. E. Maag. program ad- 
visor. 

"The radio group is now working on 
ideas for programs, which will be so 
interesting that people wili become ac- 
customed to turning their dials to 
KSOK," reports Maag. 

Reason: Several of the junior col- 
leges in surrounding towns will be 
broadcasting college programs from 
their local stations at the same time. 
— o — 
The first junior college social will 
be held tomorrow night in the gym- 
nasium, immediately following the 
game. 



-■age 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



October 9. 1947 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 
ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Reporters Jeri Acton, 

Joyce Childs. Bill Coulter. Rosemary 
Longshore, Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser P. M. Johnson 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Now Is the Time 
For a New College 



Take a look into the future! Picture 
yourself either living in Arkansas City 
or home for a visit. While driving about 
the city you pass the high school build- 
ing. 

"There is where I graduated from 
high school and junior college." you 
say. 

"But where's the college?" your 
children ask. 

Yes. WHERE is the college? Will 
the Arkansas City Junior College still 
be in the basement of the high school? 
Will ACJC still be an "underground 
college?" 

Although Arkansas City voters ex- 
pressed their desire for a new modern 
junior college, no apparent steps have 
been taken to erect the building. 

Several sfdes of the issue are in view. 
Let's take a look at one. 

Many desire to wait until the ma- 
terial is cheaper. This date is not even 
"guessable." Meanwhile students still 
will be confined to the basement facil- 
ities. According; to the economic cycle, 
when prices are cheaper money will be 
more valuable so again we are in a 
vicious circle. Prices may be high now 
but money is of little value. 

NOW is the time to build the junior 
college. Students cannot be placed in 
cold storage until prices are lowered. 

Already one class will have the dis- 
grace of graduating from "basement 
university." Unless action is taken 
NOW the classes of 1948. '49. '50. '51 
and so on through the years still will be 
in the basement. 

Meet Mr. Ed 

Jack Bookter. sophomore, is a new 
member in the halls of A.C.J.C, as be 
attended Southwestern college in Win- 
field during his freshman year. 

JacK is studying to be an accountant. 
When h» graduates from here this year 
he will return to Southwestern college 
in Winl'ield where he will receive his 
B. A. degree. After this he will attend 
Kansas University and become a Certi- 
fied Public Accountant, he hopes. 

Jack prefers slow music to jazz. 
Johnny Mercer receives the high honor 
of being Jack's most-liked orchestra. 
with "I Wonder Who's Kissing Her 
Now" as his favorite song. Incidentally, 
Mr. Ed and Miss Co-Ed are cousins. 



Hello there all you eager beavers! 
How's tricks? Tricks, that is. 

It seems as though Helen Owens got 
caught in a shower the other day — but 
not of water. Someone seemed to 
choose the moment that she was stand- 
ing under a window to empty the pencil 
sharpener over her head. 



day when lie bellowed "Who killed 
this bottle?" He was only trying 
to find the culprit that forgot to 
return a pop bottle to the case, 
hut it sure startled a lot of people. 



Who said that women are the 
only ones that always follow the 
style? It seems pretty evident that 
men do too. At least, that's the 
only explanation that we can 
think of for the beards and cowboy 
boots we see making their way 
around the halls. 



Why are all those students carrying 
radios around to class with them? It 
couldn't be the World Series. Or could 
it? 

Filson Day seemed to have a 
hard time finding a word in his 
dictionaries in rhetoric the other 
day. And with two dictionaries, 
too. Maybe it would help if he 
spelled the word correctly. 



If anyone sees Bruca Lea Bradley 
driving down the street in her broad, 
bulging blue Buick he will also see 
a long line of ardent admirers waiting 
tor their turn to ride in her new 
vehicle. 

How did that smoke bomb get 
in the engine of Jack Chambers' 
car? It didn't go off quite right, 
did it (lay and Acton? Too had. 

Frank Crank seemed to get a really 
hot, hot foot the other day in the club 
rooms. He was grabbing a snooze be- 
tween classes when he suddenly rose 
off of the chair in which he reclined. 
When lie came down, not just one 
person thought that the springs were 
going to break. 

V. M. Johnson practically caused 
a riot in the club rooms the other 



Norman Byers — "Our speaker today 
has traveled wildly — I mean widely — 
over Europe." 

People who live in glass houses 

shouldn't throw rocks or take 

baths. 



Peg Sullivan has been elected presi- 
dent of the booster club, Congrats' Peg! 

Kenny Rhodes: "What's the dif- 
ference between static and dynamic 
society?" 

Teacher: The same difference that 
there is between two horses, one 
running and one standing still." 
Kenny: "Which horse is running?" 



Well. kids, it's gettin' late and my 

mamma says to get home, so I've got 

to be runnin' for now. So bye, we'll be 
seein' ya'. 



Time for Arkalalah 
Celebration Rolls 
Around 0n@@ More 

Again old man time brings us back 
to October with its golden leaves, first 
cool days, Haloween, and Arkansas 
City's Arkalalah. 

In 1928. Arkansas City celebrated 
Haloween for the first time with an 
Arkalalah. The main features were held 
in the Fifth Avenue Opera House, now 
the sit? of the new VFW building. 

Following the first festival, for a 
few years the queen was presented in 
the Burford, but in 1936 the auditorium 
became the home of the coronation. 

Although the schools played a small 
part in the first festivals, they have 
since gained quite a responsibility. 
Grade schools have presented dance 
numbers, bands have marched, chorus 
groups have sung, and this year I lie 
school has charge of the coronation. 

Reigning over the celebration is a 
queen chosen from the junior college 
sophomore class. Ten girls are nom- 
inated by a faculty committee for the 
honor, with the final choice being de- 
termined by the ballots of approximate- 
ly 250 townspeople. No campaigning is 



allowed or the individual is disquali- 
fied. The final choice remains secret 
from all, including her majesty, until 
the coronation. 

Former Arkalalah queens were Mrs. 
Dorothy Harbaugh, Mrs. Elmer Griffith, 
Mrs. Jack Lightstone, Mrs. Luther War- 
ren, Mrs. Henry Fox, Mrs. Kenton Col- 
linson, Mrs. Malcom Mills, Mrs. Neal 
Shumway, Mrs. Donovan Yost, Bette 
Brenz, Mrs. Tommy Ladwig. Mrs. Lee 
Tucker, Mrs. Phil Lesh. Mrs. F. I. 
Brumback, and last year's queen, Betty 
Smith. 

Also sending queens are approxi- 
mately thirty neighboring towns who 
are guests of the city for the festival. 

After a five year lapse during the 
war, Arkansas Cityans and their guests 
refused to let continuous rains hinder 
last year's celebration. Defying the wet 
weather, large crowds cheered the 
parade as it proceeded down Summit 
street, somewhat smaller and less at- 
tractive because of the water, but filled 
wiili I lie festive spirit. 

A few days preceding the two-day 
celebration, a large booster group trav- 
els to the surrounding towns, extending 
invitations and arousing interest in the 
Haloween festival. 

Appropriately dressed and decorated, 
Arkansas City will again welcome the 
visiting crowds and be lost in a world 
of happiness and gaiety October 30-31. 



I'a !-■.<• 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



October 9, 19 47 



Varied Vocational Preferences 
Selected by Juco Students 



Thomas Tells Of 



Those bright and shiny gadgets of 
"the world of tomorrow" are just 
around the corner if the vocational am- 
bitions of students in the Arkansas 
City Junior College are fulfilled. Thirty- 
four junior college boys are studying 
engineering so the rocket that takes 
you to Mars may be the result of the 
brainstorm of one of the Joes around 
the halls of ACJC. Those two indus- 
trialists, Gerald Davis and Bill Dowell 
will be on hand to help. 

Of course, the idea needs selling and 
the business will need managers. With 
an eye toward that future, twenty stu- 
dents are studying business; six busi- 
ness administration, and one, Richard 
Cullers, salesmanship. Neil Bell, Tom 
Haney and Kenneth Rhodes will have 
charge of the advertising campaign 
while Norman Byers will be the econ- 
omist in charge. 

Aspiring Journalists 

Nine aspiring journalists hope to be 
at the origination of the trip to Mars 
to "cover the story" or so goes the 
story in juco. Elwood Keller and Bill 
Ramsey will be broadcasting the event 
for the major networks. 

Twelve students are going to re- 
member their school days (we hope) 
as they begin their teaching careers to 
educate the world in the new ideas. 
Five are majoring in physical educa- 
tion. 

Lawyers from our alma mater will 
number eight, according to their pres- 
ent plans. 

Farming is an occupation of the 
future that should not be overlooked, 
although it may require a scientist in 
its own field. Seven boys have chosen 
agriculture for their future occupation 
and in that same line Bob Koger is 
planning to be a livestock buyer and 
Richard Clay'oaker a veterinarian. 

Johnny Wimer has stated geology as 
his future occupation and Gerald Greg- 
ory wishes to be a horticulturist. ( Hunt 
up your dictionaries and you'll find 
that he means trees!). In that same 
line, Charles Laugh lin plans to be a 
landscape architect. 

Turning' back to the business field, 
Lura Sanders will be a stenographer 
and five plan to do accounting. .Marie 
Chaplin and Bernyce Thomas will be 
featuring the newest in their interior 
decorating. 

Jack Miller, tinner, and Vernon 
Brewster and Keith Lewis, machinists, 
can contrive anything you want with 
the possibilities of the "world of to- 
morrow." 

Honiemakers 

With a definite eye toward a home- 
making future, six girls are majoring 
in home economics to be certain of their 
knowledge of homemaking in the fu- 
ture. 

Future scientists have varied fields. 
For instance, Virginia Vaughn wishes 
to be a nuclear physicist, Peggy Sulli- 
van is studying to be a chemist. E. A. 
Jacobson is majoring in Physics and ■ 



math, James Heinz and Dale Mason, 
science in general. Edward Galle is 
majoring in physics research. 

For painless pulling in the "world 
of tomorrow" see Bill Clay or Warren 
Kelley, dentists. Mike Justice and Don 
Kelley are majoring in medicine. Ber- 
neice Bossi plans to be a medical tech- 
nician and Cora Mae Harris, a tech- 
nician. Opal Bird will be a logopedics 
instructor. 

In the social service line Nadine 
Johnson plans to take up professional 
scouting (girls, that is.). 

Elizabeth Ousley wants to be a singer 
while also on the stage will be John 
Thomas with music and Duane Cline 
with costume designing. 

Future Minister 

Directing the choir of some church 
will be Janell Estep. Who knows, it 
may be in the parish of Robert Adams, 
Willard Harlow, Filson Day or Bob 
Sneller, all future ministers. Rebecca 
Rine plans to be a church social service 
worker. 

Then, of course, there are those 65 
students who do not yet know what 
they will take up to earn their bread 
and butter. 

You can bet that any place you live, 
you will see and hear of these junior 
college classmates. (Even if it is at 
Winfield's third hill). 

o — 

Dr. Martin Hall 
Reports Recent 
European Tour 

Dr. Martin Hall spoke to the junior 
college students September 30 on in- 
ternational problems which he observed 
during a recent tour of eight European 
countries. 

"Will European Countries Turn to 
the American or Russian Way of Life?" 
was the title of Dr. Hall's speech, 
which described the economic and polit- 
ical situation in England, France, 
Switzerland, Czechoslovakia, Poland, 
Norway, Sweden, and Denmark. 

"European countries," according to 
Dr. Hall, "have only three alterna- 
tives." They can turn to the American 
way of democracy, to the Russian way 
of communism, or to a mixed societv of 
both. 

Hall described European crops as 
"the worst in twenty years," due to a 
killing frost. "There will undoubtedly 
be famine in the European countries 
this winter." he reported. 

Dr. Hall, who is now an American 
citizen, is a native of Germany. He was 
sponsored by the Institute of Interna- 
tional Affairs. 



Atom Tests 
At Bikini 



Mr. Bruce Thomas, foreign corre- 
spondent and lecturer addressed the 
combined high school and junior college 
student body Wednesday, Sept. 24, on 
the atomic bomb tests at Bikini. The 
title of his speech was, "We Slammed 
the Door on the Past." 

Mr. Thomas was the only lecturer 
present at Bikini. He told the story of 
Operations Crossroads and described 
the scene and preparations for the 
tests. 

The first bomb, which exploded 150 
feet in the air demolished seven of the 
target ships. The second exploded 4 5 
feet under water and did five times 
the damage of the first. 

The third test which was to have 
taken place this summer has been in- 
definitely postponed because of Rus- 
sia's objections. The Russians claim 
that these tests appear to be prepara- 
tions for war. 

Mr. Thomas expressed the belief, 
however, that the United States would 
soon continue with the experiments. 

He also started that although the war 
is over, there are still gangster nations 
and we are not living in a Utopian 
world. It is his belief that in this age, 
the only truly international law is the 
"Sermon on the Mount." 

In describing the destruction that 
would be involved in an atomic war, he 
asked the students to remember that 
rifle bullets kill men, but atomic bombs 
kill cities. 

— o 

Christian Association 

ESests Officers 

Ed Galle was elected president of the 
Christian Association in a meeting held 
Monday, Sept. 22, at 6:45 p. m. in room 
6. 

Other officers elected at the meeting 
were Don Kelley, vice president; Cath- 
erine Stover, secretary; Helen Owen, 
treasurer; and Phil Parker, student 
council iepresentative. 

The organization, meeting at 6:45 
p. m. on the first and third Mondays 
of every month, will study sections of 
the Bible, do reconstruction work for 
war-torn countries, and help with Red 
Cross drives. 

October 6 is the date set for the next 
meeting. Miss Pauline Sleeth sponsors 
the group. 

Nile Beebe, freshman, is rapidly im-' 
proving from a painful injury which 
he received last week when he caught 
it in a die press at TempRite. 

Secretary of State Marshall's recipe 
for saving food is, "Tighten your belt, 
clean up your plate, and push away 
from the table." 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



October 9, 1947 



Parsons Cards 
Smear Tigers 
In Early Attack 

In their second conference game of 
the season the Tigers lost to the under- 
rated Parsons Cardinals. 14 to 0, at 
Parsons, Sept. 26. 

The Cardinals out-charged and out- 
played the Tigers all the way. Early 
in the first quarter Jim O'Neal, Parsons 
halfback, who paced the Cards all the 
way, intercepted a pass from George 
Ward on the Card 35-yard line and ran 
T < > yards behind beautiful interference 
for the first touchdown. Ellis, Parsons 
quarterback, kicked the extra point. 

The hen gals' chance came when 
Brady recovered a Card fumble on their 
33. On the next play the Tigers dropped 
tlie ball or the 29 and Parsons recover- 
ed. With Bray. Parsons fullback, and 
Don Smith, halfback, running the ball, 
the Cards marched 71 yards for their 
second touchdown of the first half. El- 
lis kicked the extra point. 

In t lie second half the Cards held the 
Tigers scoreless by charging the line, 
often taking the Tigers for a loss be- 
hind the scrimmage line. The Tigers' 
George Ward and Parsons' Smith car- 
ried on a punting duel for most of the 
half, with the Cards in possession of the 
ball on the Tiger 2 2 as the game ended. 

The Tigers ran the ball for more first 
downs, although the Cards' runs were 
longer. 

Ark City starters were Brady, Quim- 
by. Templar, Coker, D. Hearne, Mc- 
Cutcheon, Chaplin, George Ward, Had- 
ley, Taton, Charles Ward. 

Ark City subs were Larkin, Daniel, 
Porch, Squyres, Berry, Gilstrap, Gard- 
ner, Glasgow and Keith Hearne. 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

Miss Co-Ed for this week is Cora Mae 
(commonly called "Corky") Harris. 
She is a newcomer to these parts as she 
hails from Newkirk. Okla., where she 
was very active in high school activ- 
ities. 

Disputing the previous statement 
that Corky is a newcomer we find that 
this 5 feet 3 inch lass was born in Ar- 
kansas City August 10, 1929. 

Among her likes she is partial to 
orchids, the song "Guilty," and all of 
Stan Kenton's jazz pieces. 

Corky, like all girls, has her version 
of the perfect man." He'll lie 6 feet 
tall, have a wonderful physique, black 
wavy hair and blue eyes. So if anyone 
sees this type of man running around 
loose please le|| Corky. 

She ioves to sing as a hobby and is 
studying to be a stenographer. Next 
year she will continue her courses here 
and is undecided about what college 
she will attend upon graduation from 
A..C.J.C. 

Dan Stark was in Missouri last week 
to attend his brother's funeral. 



Haslett, Rahn Win 
State Fair Honors 



Dorothy Haslett and Georgia Ann 
Rahn, freshmen, spent a week in Hutch- 
inson. Kas., attending the Kansas State 
Fair. The event started September 13 
and continued through September 3 0. 

Georgia Ann entered a complete cos- 
tume in the contest and received a 
white ribbon as it was classified in the 
third division. 

Dorothy entered "Food for a Meal" 
and won first division placement which 
was a blue rbbon. 

Dorothy was on the inspection com- 
mittee in the dormitories and was 
chairman of her group. 

Both girls entered a contest in which 
they demonstrated how to care for the 
hair. The results on this entry have 
not been received. 

The girls quartered at the 4-H en- 
campment building which was located 
on the fair grounds. 

The 4-H members present at the fair 
were taken on a educational trip 
through the boys reformatory in Hutch- 
inson. 

For entertainment the group attend- 
ed movies and also a grandstand show 
which was provided for their enjoy- 
ment. 

Bengals Defeat 
Coffeyville 
Ravens 7-0 

A sterling defensive stand by deter- 
mined Tiger linemen and backs gave 
sweet revenge to Arkansas City grid 
fans Friday night, as the Bengals scored 
early to dump the potent Coffeyville 
Red Ravens, 7 to 0, on Curry Field. 

Tiger recoveries of two Raven fum- 
bles deep in Coffeyville territory in the 
initial stanza gave the locals the op- 
portunity they sought, and they struck 
through the air to score the game's 
only counter. Oddly enough, and though 
the victory was deserved, the touch- 
down would have been nullified had the 
officials ruled correctly. A pass from 
Grinnell bounced away from Chaplin 
into the waiting arms of Taton, without 
being touched by a Coffeyville player. 
It was illegal, but it's in the books now. 
Farnsworth kicked the point. 

The Ravens unleashed a smashing at- 
tack, with Fullback Mace bearing the 
brunt of the carrying duties, to pile up 
a lead of 11 first downs to 2 for the 
Tigers, but the Bengal defense was 
sufficient when the Chips were down, 
and the big Red team did penetrate 1 
the Tiger 10-yard line, though local 
fans sighed with relief when the half- 
time whistle blew, and again in the 
third quarter when the Speermen took 
over the ball on downs on their own 
14. 

Arkansas City starters included Chap- 



Dragons Invade 
Tiger Lair For 
Crucial Game 

One of the largest crowds in local 
junior college football history is ex- 
pected to jam Curry Field tomorrow 
night when the power-laden Hutchinson 
Blue Dragons clash with Coach "Bunt" 
Speer's Tigers, still hot from last Fri- 
day's thrilling upset of the vaunted 
Coffeyville Red Ravens. 

The Blue Dragons, packed with stars 
from Norval Neve's dazzling high school 
powerhouse of the past few seasons, 
will roar into Ark City in an attempt to 
bowl over the Tigers in their march 
on the conference title. Hutchinson, 
rated as the team to beat for the Kan- 
sas crown by many experts, lived up to 
all advance dope while blasting Dodge 
City last week bv the amazing score of 
5 7 to 0. 

After downing the Red Ravens, 7 
to 0, for their second conference win 
in three starts, Arkansas City will be 
rarin' to score another upset win. A 
victory over Hutchinson will throw the 
Arks into the thick of the champion- 
ship battle in the strongest competition 
in the conference history. 

With Earl Grinnell, star quarterback 
of last year's strong Tiger eleven, back 
in the Bengal lineup, the Tigers may 
have received the needed offensive 
spark which they lacked in their first 
two contests this year. It was Grinnell 
who ran a kickoff back 100 yards 
while pacing the Speermen to a 37 to 
2 4 win over Hutchinson in last year's 
high-scoring thriller. Grinnell's 100- 
yard touchdown jaunt tied for first 
among all college players in the nation 
for 1 94 H in that department. 

On October 17, the Tigers will travel 
to Pratt lor a game with the Beavers, 
the heaviest team in the western con- 
ference. The Arks will be slight fav- 
orites in this clash, although Pratt will 
have the advantage of the home field. 
The Tigers trounced the Beavers, 33 to 
0, last season at Curry Field. 

All in all, it looks like tomorrow 
night's battle with Hutchinson will de- 
cide the Tigers' title hopes. If the Arks 
can get past the Dragons, their next 
big game will not be until Nov. 7, when 
they go to Independence. After Hutch- 
inson, it will be Pratt, Tonkawa, and 
Dodge City on successive week-ends 
with the Tigers favored to cop all 
three. The Tonkawa game will be a 
non-league fracas. 

lin, McCutcheon, Walz, Coker, Lawson, 
Quimby and Bradv across the line, and 
Grinnell, Hadley, G. Ward and C. Ward 
in i lie backfield. They were spelled by 
Berry, Gardner, Gilstrap, Glasgow, D. 
Hearne, K. Hearne, Larkin, Porch, 
Squyres, Taton, Templar, Warren, 
Winter, and Farnsworth. 

Blonde: "Is gabardine hard to get?" 
Brunette: "Who is he?" 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, OCTOBER 23, 1947 



NUMBER 3 



Queen Alalah 
To Be Crowned 
Next Thursday 

Queen Alalah is here! 

Yes, her majesty is in the halls of 
ACJC and who knows, you may be 
talking with her now! Some sophomore 
girl will be crowned Queen Alalah XVI 
just a week from tonight, by Jimmy 
Turner, president of the student coun- 
cil. 

The junior college has a major roll 
in the city's annual Arkalalah celebra- 
tion, from the most inconspicious dan- 
cer to her royal highness. The program 
is again under the direction of the city 
schools with Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, 
new superintendent of schools, co-chair- 
man of the celebration. 

The sophomore belle will be crowned 
at the opening of the festivities, the 
coronation program, the theme of which 
will remain secret like the identity of 
the queen. 

Mike Justice, sophomore, Cora Mae 
Harris, freshman, and Barry McGuire, 
high school senior, will be masters and 
mistress of ceremonies for the various 
portions of the program. The junior 
college chorus will combine with the 
high school chorus for their part of the 
project. 

Secret Theuie 

The theme of the program will be 
of the most up-to-date topics of discus- 
sion and will provide suspense, sur- 
prise and entertainment for all. 

Queen Alalah XVI will wear a new 
gown and crown but their design will 
also be kept secret. The election, as in 
former years, will remain secret from 
all, including her majesty, and will be 
revealed when she dons the new gown. 

Ballots bearing the names of the can- 
didates are now among the townspeople, 
who will make the final choice. The 
faculty has placed seven names on the 
ballot. For the first time, the distribu- 
tor of the ballots will have pictures of 
the nominees to enable voters to make 
their choice more easily. 

This year there are only twelve single 
sophomore girls whose names would be 
eligible for consideration for nomina- 
tion. They include Alice Craft, Ethel 
Harvey, Francie Heinz, Nadine John- 
son, Betty Ann Oliver, Elizabeth Ous- 
ley, Mary K. Peterson, Rebecca Rine. 
Peggy Sullivan, Virginia Vaughn, Rose- 
mary Warren and June Work. 

Yes, Queen Alalah is amongst us! 
Who is she? We'll all find out a week 
from tonight! 



Coming Events 



Oct. 
here. 
Oct. 
Oct, 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 



24 — Game with Tonkavva 



27 — Good night to study. 

28 — Ditto. 

29 — You name it, 

30 — Coronation and dance. 
31 — Arkalalah and VA- 
CATION! 

Nov. 3 — Better Study. 

Nov. 4 — Hard to tell. 

Nov. 5 — Game at Independence. 

Nov. 6-7 — VACATION. 



o 



They Wondered Too — 
Will We Have 
A Juco Building? 

Questions of importance to juco stu- 
dents today are not all new, many 
have been carried over from year to 
year. For example, the construction of 
a new junior college building has long 
been debated and worked for. 

In looking through some old records 
and files, an article written in 1946 
has been uncovered containing many of 
the current questions and statements 
in regard to the new school. This ar- 
ticle was written by Helen Jane Beat- 
son who graduated from the Arkansas 
City junior college. Selections from her 
writing read: 

"This communities most powerful 
asset today is her junior college. At a 
time when the universities and four- 
year colleges of the nation are filled to 
capacity, the junior college of the small 
community is the obvious solution to 
the greatest educational problem in the 
country's history. With their staffs 
and accomodations overtaxed, univer- 
sities and colleges are daily refusing ad- 
mittance to hundreds of students, in- 
cluding veterans. This fact is rapidly 
bringing the junior college of the small 
community into its own. 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
under present conditions is inadequate 
to accomodate the situation. It is above 
all else unattractive to prospective stu- 
dents. In all its history the college has 
been not a sign of progress for its stu- 
dents but merely a step down from the 
high school. The high school has too 
long stood in the limelight casting its 
shadow on every project undertaken by 
the college." 

The people voted in favor of a new 
building last year and the site of the 
old Monroe Hotel was chosen for the 
building of the new college. 

This is Arkansas City's chance to 
take a big step forward. In conclusion, 
she stated, "With the advent of new 
students under the veterans' program. 



Language Clubs 
Hold Meetings; 
Select Nominees 

The junior college French Club held 
its first meeting of the school year in 
the junior college club room October 
15 at 7 p. m. 

The nominating committee, chosen 
by the group, included Norman Byers, 
Jeanne Smith, Berneice Bossi and 
Ernest Day. 

Nominated are Jeanne Smith and 
Elwood Keller for president, Barbara 
Williams and Ann Rochl for vice- 
president, Nadine Johnson and Jeri 
Acton for secretary-treasurer and Edna 
Robson and Jim Austin for reporter. 

The program consisted of singing 
French songs, playing a game in 
French, and French conversation. 

The next meeting will be held Oc- 
tober 29, at which time officers will 
be elected. 

The first meetings of the German 
and Spanish language clubs were 
scheduled for Wednesday evening, 
October 2 2, in the college club rooms. 

Because of the nine weeks exams 
being given this week, the clubs met 
for only 30 minute sessions. The Ger- 
man students convened at 7 p. m. 
followed by the Spanish students at 
7:30 p. m. 

Tentative plans for the evening were 
the selection of nominating commit- 
tees to select candidates for club of- 
ficers. 

Miss Anne Hawley, language instruc- 
tor, sponsors the groups. 

o 

Motion Picture 
Shown In Assembly 

A motion picture, "2 6 Old Char- 
acters," the history of the alphabet 
was the main feature of a junior col- 
lege assembly last Thursday morning. 

The picture was of interest to all 
classes and was particularly important 
to language students. 

■ o ■ 

Approximately 75 Tonkawa fans will 
be at Curry Field for the game to- 
morrow night, according to a letter 
from the editor of their junior college 
paper. 



together with the fact that the business 
world is generally demanding college 
educations, the Arkansas City Junior 
College is being offered an opportunity 
to emerge from its present status of in- 
significance to its rightful position as a 
progressive and important community 
project." 



Fage 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



October 23, 1947 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 
ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Reporters Jeri Acton, 

Joyce Childs, Bill Coulter, Rosemary 
Longshore, Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser P. M. Johnson 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Let's Help Make 
Arkalalah a Success 

When Halloween is mentioned, we 
immediately think of funny faces, cos- 
tumes, pumpkins, parties, spooks, mys- 
tery, and the joy of bobbing for apples. 
But to a few, Halloween is a good ex- 
cuse for tearing down property that be- 
longs to others — this is not what Hal- 
loween is celebrated for. 

Next week we will be entertaining in 
Arkansas City, many visitors and guests 
from various neighboring towns and 
communities. Not only is it our duty 
to welcome and show thes o people a 
good time, but also to refrain from 
tearing down someone's work or mak- 
ing unnecessary labor lor housewives 
or businessmen. 

Arkalalah is for OUR enjoyment — 
not just mine or yours, but for every- 
one. Let's make it that way — a good 
time for all. With cooperation from 
everyone, especially the students, Ar- 
kansas City's Arkalalah can be a great 
success, a celebration that will be re- 
membered and looked forward to more 
than any other in the community. 

Our hospitality and friendship will 
not only bring the visitors back next 
year, but we will have their interest, 
support, and trade, things that will 
make a town a city. 

Brush Piles Make 
Debut In Local Juco 

Just as the fashion world for women 
lis: been a topic of interest in regards 
to the subject of longer skirls, the ■ ub- 
ject of over-grown five o'clock shadows 
seen in (he halls of ACJC might well be 
another point of discussion. 

From a glimpse of the halls, one 
might at first think that Ole Man Mose 
is going to run up against more com- 
petitors (or have you read Lil' Abner 
lately?) Some of these beards, mus- 
taches, and sideburns have been 
trimmed a little here or shaved a little 
there to produce some novel, if not 
startling, effects. 

A few of the fellows sporting "brush 
piles" are Bud Harp. Joe Avery, Charles 
Tanner, Filson Day, and Jack Miller. 

Gee! It must be wonderful to get 
your chin scratched every time you 
kiss a fellow with a beard. 



Hi guys and gals! Having trouble 
with all those exams? Well, we'll try 
to take your minds off such things 
by revealing some of the dirt that has 
been flying our way this week. 

* * * * 

At this point perhaps we should toss 
a bouquet to the football team for the 
swell games they've been playing. Keep 
up the good work fellas! 

* * * * 

Also a round of applause should go 
to the social committee for the grand 
party last week. 

* * * * 

"For Sentimental Reasons" people 
usually remember the color of a per- 
sons eyes, the kind of perfume they 
wear or the wrinkling of one's nose, 
but among those who seem to be less 
observant of such invisible character- 
istics are Bill Mitchell who remembers 
the shapes of peoples heads, Bebe Jo 
Louderback who remembers the ail- 
ments of people and quotes prescrip- 
tions to cure them, Virginia Banks who 
recalls that a certain person's insurance 
isn't paid up. and Edna Robson who 
remembers what was turned into the 
Traveler about someone and which was 
unprintable. 

Have you heard????? 

Jack Chambers has to put mascara 
on his side burns so that they won't be 
entirely invisible. 

Bud Chapain's new limousine will ac- 
tually go 3 5 niph under certain condi- 
tions! These conditions are good 
weather, a smooth road, not more than 



one person in tne car and the accelera- 
tor must be pressed entirely flat on 
the floor board. 

Bernyce Bossi and Patsy Sheldon are 
planning on taking up table tennis as 
a five hour subject. 

As you all know the name for the 
booster club has not yet been decided 
upon. If anyone has any bright ideas, 
let them be known so we can publicize 
this organization on a large basis! 

Quoting Mr. Stark: 

"If I don't get this mixture just 
right it will blow us all to kingdom 
come. I want you boys on the back 
row to move up closer so you can 

follow me." 

* * * * 

Look! Up in the air! Is it a bird? 
Is it a plane? No! It's Betty Ann Oliver 
and Glenn Burns all excited about their 
engagement and approaching marriage. 
Congratulations, kids! 

Lynn Smith is very good at drawing 
his own conclusions from certain sen- 
tences in English Literature class. The 
sentence read, "The suitors were bring- 
ing about a disagreement with the 
maids in the hall". When Miss Sleeth 
called on Lynn to translate the sen- 
tence, he replied: "The old guys were 
kicking up a rumpus with the gals in 

the room." 

* * * * 

Well, this is all for now, but don't 
forget the little news box in the club 
rooms next week. 



Got a Gripe? 
Tell It to the Editor 

Hear Editor, 

Last week a bus was chartered for 
the ACJC students to travel to Pratt, 
Kansas, to see our football team play 
a wonderful game. Since there were 
Hit seats available on the bus it was 
< » i i I > natural that :5:i students should 
be expected to o, and even more than 
that because most students with the 
least bit of school enthusiasm, would 
be more thin over-joyed at having a 
chance to so. By Thursday night nine 
students had signed up to go on the 
bus. Nautrally it was not taken. 

Now comes the question, where was 
all of our school spirit? 

The deal about chartering the bus 
to Pratt was only one of the ways in 
which the students have displayed their 
school enthusiasm. We should so all 
out for school activities, become inter- 
ested in whatever project the school 
undertakes, cheer for our football team, 
ami back the boys on tin- team one hun- 
dred per cent. As anyone can plainly see 
we could all stand to have more pep. 
.lust because we arc in college is not 
reason for loosing our initiative. We 
should really he more enthusiastic in 
order to show the high school that we 



haven't become decrepted in the last 
few years. 

Yelling for the team is part of the 
patriotism that comes from being in- 
dividual and being able to say what we 
want even if it's jeering the referee. 
At least that would show that we hart 
an interest in what is going on. 

We've all got the vim, vigor and vi- 
tality if we just use it. 

We don't want ACJC to be known 
as "spiritless" do we? No! So this Fri- 
day night let's show the Tonkawa Mav- 
ericks and their boosters that the Ti- 
ger boosters have really and truly got 
pep by sitting in a group at the game 
and cheering for all we're worth! 

Jeri Acton 
— o — 



Jack Ronsick Is 
Rising* Qhih Prexy 



Jack Ronsick, sophomore, was elec- 
ted president of the Dinner Club at n 
meeting held Thursday, October 16. 

Other officers elected are Glenn 
Burns, vice president; Nadine Johnson, 
secretary; and Rosemary Warren, treas- 
urer. The organization will meet the 
third Tuesday of every month when 
they will present after dinner speeches 
and programs. 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



October 23, 1947 



Thirty-Two Huskies Out for Juco Football Squad 




Pictured above are the members of the juco football team this season. They are first row, left to light, D. 
Hearne, Wilson, Grinnell, (i. Ward, Farnswoith, Porch, Hartley, Walling, Coker; second row, Coach "Bunt" Speer, 
Daniels, Wimer, Templar, Taton, Wilhite, Glasgow, Lawson, and Chaplin. Third row, Hickey, Gardner, McCutcheOii, 
Brady, C. Ward, McCormick, Larkin Waltrip; fourth row, Laughlin, Gilstr.ap, Parker, Berry, Quiinby, Warren, 
Fritchman, and Joe Avery. 



Booster Club Members 
Choose, Order Uniforms 

Have you submitted your suggestion 
for a name for the new junior class 
booster club? If you haven't, better get 
on the beam and turn one in NOW! 

The new club held a special meeting 
October 13 and voted on official uni- 
forms. They will consist of vhite slip- 
over sweaters with a large Tiger em- 
blem on the back and lettering on the 
fronts. The girls will wear black skirts 
while the boys will wear dark trousers. 

Ann Roe''l was cli airman of the com- 
mittee in charge of the selection of tht 
uniforms. Those on the committee were 
Jack Baird, Georgia Rabn and James 
Heinz. 

The sweaters have been ordered, bin 
no definite date has been given for de- 
livery. 

— . o 

A program of classical music, com- 
bined with stories of the comnosers' 
lives was presented to the students 
and faculty of the junior college Oct. 
8 by Howard Legare, pianist-narrator. 



Meet Miss Co-Ed 



Everytime you walk into the juco 
office, you encounter a dark haired, 
five foot and six inch, brown-eyed, at- 
tractive young lady. This fair damsel of 
whom we speak is none othe : ' than 
Doris Deets. 

Doris was born in Portland, Kansas, 
a small town only 16 miles west of Ar- 
kansas City, on the 17 of March, 1928. 
Although her home is in Dexter, Doris 
and a friend, Bonnie Wood, have a cute 
apartment in Arkansas City where they 
stay during the week. Many week-ends 
find Doris and Bonnie in Dexter. 

Reading is Doris' favorite pastime 
and basketball tops her list of juco 
games. Music being another of her 
weaknesses, she has no particularly fa- 
vorite piece but likes them all. Her pet 
peeve is to be called an "old maid." 
After all, who's an old maid at 19? 

Dexter will feature 
queen for the coming 
bration. 

Doris, because of her outstanding per- 
sonality and ambition, graduated 
among the "top" of the juco class last 
year. Liking this type of work, she has 
been employed in the junior college of- 
fice for quite some time. 



Doris as their 
Arkalalah cele- 



Christian Association 
Holds First Meeting 

A candlelighting service with the 
theme "The Shining Light" was held 
at the meeting of the Christian As- 
sociation Monday, October 6. 

Don Kelley was in charge of the 
devotions, Helen Owens, Catherine 
Stover, Phil Baker, Arnold Walling 
and Ed Galle read scriptures. 

Don Kelley was named membership 
chairman, Catherine Stover was named 
to the chairmanship of the publicity 
committee. Nadine Johnson heads the 
program group while Gerald Fetterolf 
will be in charge of the social service 
group. 

Those present included Miss Pauline 
B. Sleeth, faculty sponsor, Jack Cham- 
bers, Deloris Christenson, Gerald Fet- 
terolf, Ed Galle, Don Glasgow, Delbert 
Hutchins, Nadine Johnson, Don Kelly, 
Lawrence Osburn, Helen Owens, Pnil 
Parker, Mary Kathryn Peterson, Cath L 
erine Stover, Bernyce Thomas, Arnold 
Walling, Barbara Williams and lwar- 
vin Wilhite. 

A meeting was held Monday, October 
20 with the main idea of what we 
can do to help other countries. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



October 23, 1947 



Arks Tumble 
Beavers By 
Single Point 

A fourth quarter rally enabled the 
Tigers of ACJC to grind out a 20 to 
19 victory over the Pratt Junior Col- 
lege Beavers at Pratt Friday night 
in their closest decision of the current 
grid season. 

Pratt was leading 19 to 13 when 
One-Man-Gang Charlie Ward took 
over. The Ark fullback plunged alid 
scrambled to gains on six of the seven 
plays needed to advance from th 
Ark 30 to pay dirt, and a pass, Grin- 
nell to Brady, provided the conversion 
for the single-point margin. A pass 
interception by Jim McCormick stop- 
ped the final flurry as Pratt desperate- 
ly tried to regain the lead. 

Two drives were necessary to couni 
the original Tiger touchdown, a fumble 
on the Beaver two-yard line nullifying 
the first attempt, and Grinnell flip- 
ping to Porch on the second, an i 
yard negotiation. The Westerners re- 
taliated via the air and a two-yard 
plunge to even it up. Pratt converter 
to lead. 

Grinnell ambled 25 yards to cap 
another 7 0-yard march for the Tigers, 
and then passed to Chaplin for th 
point. Ernie Taton breezed for 80 
yards and a third score, but a Bengal 
offside penalty erased that one. Just 
before the half ended the Beavers 
scored on a pass and lateral to Gil- 
more, who sprinted from midfield to 
score. 

The Beavers got their final counter 
on a pass interference ruling which 
gave them the ball on the Tiger 4, 
plus a couple of plunges. That roused 
Ward's dander, and he went to work, 
with the edifying results above noted. 
o ■ 

Dr. Schwegler To 
Appear On Assembly 

Dr. Raymond A. Schwegler. psy- 
chologist and lecturer, who specializes 
in analyzation of vocational difficul- 
ties, will appear before the student 
and teachers of senior high school and 
junior college, November 18 and 19. 

He was heard by local teachers 
when he lectured at the Teachers' 
Institute at Camp Horizon in Septem 
ber, and bis lectures were considered 
so educational and helpful that he 
has been engaged to appear in Ar 
kansas City. "He is a dynamic person- 
ality and speaker," reports Miss Vir- 
ginia Weisgerber, who heard him in 
September. 

The KU Department of Concerts 
and Lectures sponsors Dr. Schwegler, 
who once taught at the University o" 
Kansas. 



Juco Grad's Article 
Published in Motive 

Another Juco graduate makes good: 
Marjorie Clark Baker's article, "Lake 
Success Moves in on Kansas" has be"eu 
published in the October issue of the 
Motive magazine. The magazine is the 
publication of the Methodist student 
movement. 

The story tells of the international 
organizations, modeled after the 
United Nations, on the Kansas State 
College Campus at Manhattan. 

Marjorie, former Tiger Tales staff 
member, is now living on a farm in 
Trenton, Nebr., with her husband, 
B. R. Baker. She is the daughter of 
H. J. Clark, assistant principal of the 
high school. 

— o 

Hutch Dragons 
Outclass Bengals 
To Win 27-13 

The Blue Dragons of Hutchinson in- 
vaded Arkansas City October 10 and 
swept the local Bengals off their feet 
with a blaze of blinding speed to thi 
tune of 27 to 13. The Tigers were out- 
classed all the way. Hutchinson, which 
undoubtedly has the fastest team ii 
the conference, also showed bewilder- 
ing deception in their running plays. 

In the first quarter, the Speermen 
made a game battle of it until Ear 1 
Grinnell, quarterback, was taken out 
with a hip injury, not to return until 
the final quarter. Bill Walz, 225- 
pound guard, also was out in the 
first quarter. 

The Tiger's first touchdown came 
when Mark Porch. Tiger back, re- 
covered a dragon fumble in the end 
zone. McCutcheon's kick was good. 
Hutchinson had previously scored 
when Hooper, Dragon quarter, ran 41 
yards on a fast sweep. Nevius place- 
kicked for the extra point. 

Tiger forwards ended two scoring 
threats by getting the ball on downs 
on their 10-yard stripe. Hutchinson 
then scored on a 70-yard march, with 
Nevius kicking the extra point again. 
A fumble by Charles Ward on the 
Tiger 24 gave the Dragons their next 
opportunity to score. Hooper went over 
through the middle of the line, then 
Nevius connected again to bring the 
score 21 to 7. In the third quarter, 
on a pass to Wilson who lateraled 
to Koontz, the Dragons scored again. 
This time Nevius' toe failed. 

K. Hearne recovered a Dragon fum- 
ble in the final stanza and Grinnell 
came back to start passes clicking. 
One to Brady went for 32 yards, and 
then to Brady again for 12. On a pass 
bouncing out of the hands of a Dragon 
back and into Keith Hearne's arms 
in the end zone, the Speermen scored 
again for a 27-13 final score. Th 



Tigers Tangle 
With Mavericks 
Tomorrow Night 

The Tigers have only five remaining 
games of the current grid season. In 
the next fortnight they will meet 
Tonkawa on October 24 here, and the 
Dodge City Conquistadors, October 31. 
there. 

The Tonkawa Mavericks will bring 
six lettermen, one lineman and five 
backs from last year's team, which 
defeated the Tigers 12 to 6. While 
this year Tonkawa lost to the Hutch- 
inson Dragons 20 to 13 in their open- 
er, the Bengals lost 27 to 13. 

Tonkawa players include speedy Bert 
Gray, pass-slinger Floyd Schardlin, and 
the driving Don Garden who sparked 
the Mavericks at Hutchinson. The Ton- 
kawa line and backfield run the same 
weight as the Bengals. 

The Speermen will be out to avenge 
last year's loss to the Mavericks by 
showing the power and fierce tackling 
they displayed against Coffeyville. 

Following the Tonkawa game, the 
Tigers will journey to Dodge City, 
where they will play against the Con- 
quistadors, who lost early in the sea- 
son to Hutchinson 5 2 to and to 
Sterling tj to 0. The Bengals wiii oe 
fighting to stay in that conference 
tussle. 

GYM-JAMS 

By CATHEKINK STOVEK 

"Where did that ball disappear?" 

"It was here a moment ago." 

"Those balls surely are hard to 
find." 

These are familiar expressions i i 
the juco girls' gym class, for the 
girls are learning the fundamentals 
of golf. 

Any Tuesday or Thursday that the 
weather is fair, passers-by of the ath 
letic field may see them trying their 
luck, trying to hit the ball. 

For the first few weeks the girls 
worked in the auditorium, getting the 
feel of the club. 

After the class gets to hitting the 
ball a little better Miss Edith Davis 
hopes to be able to take them out to 
the golf course to try their luc. 
o — ■ 

A very mean man once said, "There 
are three kinds of women — the beauti- 
ful, the intelligent, and the maioritv. 



extra point attempt was blocked. 

Ark City starters were Chaplin. 
McCutcheon, Walz. Coker, Lawson. 
Quimby. Brady, Grinnell, Hadley, Ta- 
ton. and C. Ward. Subs were Larkin, 
Parker, Wilson, Porch, D. Hearne, Gil- 
strap, K. Hearne, McCormick, Tem- 
plar, Warren, Gardner, Berry, Walling, 
Wimer. and Glasgow. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY. NOVEMBER 5. 1947 



Number 1 



Rebecca Rine 
Reigns As 
Queen Alaiah 

Rebecca Rine, sophomore, began her 
two-day holiday rule Thursday evening 
amid an "awetomic" blast which si- 
lenced to reveal her as Queen Alaiah 
XVI. Informed of the honor by Dr. 
Jerry J. Vineyard, superintendent of 
schools and co-chairman of the cele- 
bration, just 25 minutes before her 
coronation, Becky donned the new 
satin queen's gown and prepared for a 
debut before an overflowing auditorium 
capacity of 3200. 

Peggy Sullivan, Rosemary Warren, 
Betty Ann Oliver and Nadine Johnson, 
the other highest ranking candidates 
were her attendants. Queens from 18 
visiting towns were also in Queen 
Alalah's court. 

Jimmy Turner, president of the 
junior college student council, crowned 
her majesty and presented her with her 
ruling scepter and her large bouquet of 
autumn flowers. 

The program arranged for Queen 
Alaiah had the theme of "Arkalal-ic 
Frolic of 1947" and was arranged by 
A. E. Maag, assisted by other facility 
members. It was divided into three 
parts, "Awe-tomic Prelude," "Autumn- 
ic Fantasy" and "Ark Civic Pride." The 
sub-divisions of the parts spelled 
"Alaiah Forty Seven." The autumn 
theme of Halloween was carried out 
during the entire program. 

Mike Justice, sophomore, was master 
of ceremonies for the first section. Cora 
Mae Harris, freshman, was mistress of 
ceremonies for the second part and 
Barry McGuire, high school senior, was 
master of ceremonies for the third por- 
tion. 

One of the highlights of the third 
part was a pantomime presented by 
Janell Estep, Kenneth Rhodes, Bob 
Sneller, Anne Hoehl and Bebe Jo Loud- 
erback, assisted by the chorus, orches- 
tra and band. The junior college-high 
school combined chorus sang several 
numbers fo rthe program. 

Following the program, the Queen's 
Ball was held in the auditorium with 
Bonner Ruff and his Noted Men pro- 
viding the music with Cora Mae Harris 
as vocalist. Again Queen Alaiah took 
the spotlight. 

The Arkalalah parade which featured 
Queen Alaiah XVI on her float's throne, 
followed a luncheon. The parade was 
an hour long and five miles in length. 
Spectators numbered over 25,000 or 
approximately twice the normal popula- 
tion of Arkansas City. It was proclaimed 
one of the greatest Arkalalah parades 




Rebecca Itine, juco sophomore and 
head cheerleader was selected by the 
townspeople as Queen Alaiah XVI to 
reign over the two day Arkalalah cele- 
bration. 

in the history of the annual celebration. 
Quote Southwestern Collegian: Have 
you heard about the little freshie girl 
that tried to enroll in third hill? She 
thought it was one of the colleges in 
town." 



Classes Dismissed 
For Annual State 
Teachers Meet 

Classes will be dismissed November 6 
and 7 foi the annual State Teachers' 
Meeting, divisions of which will be 
held al Wichita. Topeka. Salina. Dodgt 
City, and Hays. 

Leaving Wednesday evening or 
Thursday morning, the teachers will 
journey to their choice of one of the 
five cities, the majority attending the 
Wichita division. 

The City Teachers' Association has 
decided to support Miss Ernestine Leis- 
ure for vice-president of the Wichita 
section of the State Teachers' Associa- 
tion at the '4 8 meeting. 

The scheduled program for the Wich- 
ita division includes discussion groups, 
roundtables, lectures, and departmental 
meetings. Friday afternoon there will 
be committee meetings, divided accord- 
ing to various types of school problems. 
Also, during the two-day meeting, there 
will be discussion groups divided ac- 
cording to schools and subjects. 

The first general assembly, to be held 
at nine-thirty Thursday morning, will 
feature as speaker, Dr. Henry Crane, 
pastor of the Central Methodist church 
at Detroit, Mich., whose subject will be 
"A Decalogue of Disciplines for a 
Democracy." Dr. W. H. Alexander, pas- 
tor of the First Christian church at 
Oklahoma City, who will speak at the 
second general session at eight o'clock 
Thursday evening, has chosen the sub- 
ject, "This Land of the Free." Super- 
intendent of the public schools of Min- 
neapolis. Minn., Dr. Willard E. Goslin. 
will address the third general assembly 
at eight o'clock Friday evening, speak- 
ing on "The Responsibilities of Ameri- 
can Education." 

The Delegate Assembly will meet 
Friday afternoon. This group selects 
officers and delegates to go to other 
meetings, discusses matters such as 
school legislation, and makes recom- 
mendations to the board of directors. 
Local members of this assembly are 
Miss Mary Williams, Miss Henrietta 
Courtrighl, and Dean K. R. Galle. 

Aase Elizabeth Gruner will speak 
in a juco assembly Thursday, No- 
vember 13. Miss Gruner, who grad- 
uated from Oslo University, came 
to this country in 1946 to study 
American Literature at Johns Hop- 
kins University. 

Miss Gruner is sponsored by the 
United Student Christian Council 
Of U.S.A. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



November 5, 1947 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Bob Sneller 

Reporters Jeri Acton 

Joyce Chilris, Bill Coulter, Rosemarj 
Longshore. Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser P. M. Johnsor 



aire Ossup 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Well, gang, did you manage to sur- 
vive those nine-weeks exams? Some of 
the stev, "dents (who've been really stew- 
ing) have confided that they're going 
to crack those books a little oftener 
after those dreaded mid-term grades 
have made their appearance at home. 



Congrats to Janell Estep and 
Bob Sneller for such a super cute 
skit presented in our last pep as- 
sembly. 



A new point of beauty and interest 
in Arkansas City is the San Roman? 
fountain on the auditorium-gymnasium 
plaza which made its debut during the 
Arkalalah eel eh rat ion. 

Upon the death of a popular instru- 
mental music director, Archie San 
Romani, funds were raised by public 
subscription for a memorial. Although 
construction began in 1941, it was left 
incomplete due to the lack of the intri- 
cate operating mechanism during the 
war years. 

The memorial fountain which has 
been completed by the Junior Chamber 
of Commerce, sponsor of the project i 
was one of the centers of attraction ' 
during the Arkalalah. 

Not only is the completion of the 
fountain a deserving memorial to San 
Romani, but it is also a work of beauty 
and art. The people of Arkansas City 
say. "Thank You" to the members who 
aided in the construction of the me- 
morial. 



lipids First Meeting 

The Junior College Spanish club held 
their first meeting of the year Octobei 
27 in the junior college clubrooms. 

A nominating committee was named 
It includes, Barry McGuire, Donna Mul- 
lett, Rebecca Rine. Bill Ramsey and 
Ora Lane Edwards. 

The business was conducted in Span- 
ish and Spanish folk songs were sung. 
Plans were made to spend some time 
in the study of Spanish-American coun- 
tries. Ora Edwards won the prize in a 
Spanish game. 

The club will meet regularly on the 
second and fourth Mondays of the 
mom h at 7 p. m. 



Debate Meet To Be 
Held At Southwestern 

The first intercollegiate debate meet 
this year will be held at Southwestern 
College, November 28 and 29, accord- 
ing to A. E. Maag. sponsor of the 
forensic group. 

— o — 

Classes will he dismissed November 
11, Armistice Day. if the downtown 
stores close. 



Arkalalah was one gala celebration. 
Juco was well represented by Rebecca 
Riiie as Queen Alalah XVI. chorus and 
faculty members, Mike Justice, and 
Corky Harris as master and mistress of 
Ceremonies and many others who took 
part. Orchids to all of you. 

"Beg pardon, but aren't you one 
of the college boys?" 

"Nab — 1 just couldn't find my 
suspenders this morning, my razor 
blades were used up, and a bus just 
ran over my hat. 

- — Swiped. 

While discussing the high cost of 
caskets in Western Civilization, P.M.J, 
said when he died they could feed him 
to the hogs or do anything to make him 
useful to society. 

"Pur me in the soap vat," said John- 
son. 

Kenny Rhodes (rubbing his hands): 
"Good ole' Johnson." 



into the beginning French class the 
other day could have laughed with 
the students. . . They didn't either, 
but it was funny just the same. 
Janell Estep, Ann Koehl and Jeri 
Acton presented a play with all 
the properties consisting of one 
Kleenex! Using it for a bow tie 
for the hero, a ribbon for the 
heroine and a mustache for the 
villain , the tattered Kleenex 
changed characters with every line. 
Climax came when Jeri forgot she 
was the heroine and used the tissue 
for a mustache instead of a ribbon! 

Coming back to that subject of tests, 
it seems that some suffering person 
took time out to dream up a few witty? 
remarks about them. We hate to do this 
to the Tiger Tales readers but we have 
to fill up space 

Johnson's tests are best 

At most, his questions are guessed. 

Sleeth's tests are long 
Our grades aren't usually strong 
(They have but one leg to stand 
on ) 

Day's exams are buggy 
(Need we say more?> 



Football season is drawing to a 
close so don't forget to be on hand 
at <he remaining games to back 
those fightin' Tigers. 



Although they probably couldn't 
have understood it, anyone walking 



Before we close, here is one last 
passing thought. . . To escape that run- 
down feeling — cross the street care- 
fully. 



Meet Mr. Ed 

Five feet, eleven and one-half inches 
and 215 pounds of man — that's the 
college freshman, Kenneth Rhodes. 

A native of Arkansas City, Kenny 
was born here on September 23, 19 28, 
a small bouncing, rosy-cheeked baby. 
His first main words were "da-da" 
but since those first peeps of child- 
hood, they seem to have change ' 'o 
the two dominating words "hn'ia 
huba." 

Favorites of Kenny's are chocolato 
cake, ice cream, chicken, girls, danc- 
ing. Miss Sleeth and Rhetoric, sing- 
ing, girls, "In the Mood," "Always," 
basketball, and his pipe. 

Kenny's favorite pastime is riding 
around in a "brand new Nash." 

This young man is credited 
not only a jolly, likeable disposition 
but also has green eyes and brown 
hair. One of Kenny's biggest, djsires 
is "to be Santa Clans at Christmas." 

Not going steady, he is "looking 
the field over." His ideal gill is bru- 
nette (or blonde — he said it didn't 
make any difference), about 5'6", has 
blue eyes and must be "someone tha' 
can keep up with him." 

Kenny thinks a simply "wonderful' 
evening would be to go dancing and I 
then get a short snack. After which. 



Hold Initial Meeting 

The initial meeting of the German 
club was held Wednesday. October 2 2, 
in the juco clubroom. 

Malcolm Smith, Mark Porch, and 
Duana Boswell were c'nosen as the nom- 
inating committee for the group. Can- 
didates for officers are Mike Justice 
and Don Kelley, president; Del Allen 
and Rodney Wilson, Vice-president; 
Francie Heinz and Bill Smith, secre- 
tary; and Rex Howe and Bob Adams, 
reporter. 

The next meeting, scheduled for 
November 5, has been postponed due to 
Teachers' Meeting. 



The automobile motor pounded, sput- 
tered, and finally stopped. "I wonder," 
mused the freshman boy, "what that 
knock is?" 

"Maybe." said the beautiful blond,. 
"it's opportunity." 

— Swiped. 



he said, should come the "long 
home." 

Although he is now taking a general 
juco course, Kenny's ambition is to 
be a great advertising executive. 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



November 5, 19 47 



Popular Junior College Club Room 
Wos Once a Humble Shower 



One of the most popular juco rooms 
is the basement clubroom where we 
loaf, we work, and we play. Like all 
good things in life, this had a beginning 
and a history. 

The room that is now the center of 
college activity was once the old high 
school shower a n d locker room. 
Through the engenuity, planning, and 
work of our "fore-students" the "after- 
gym-class-turmoil" has become the pres- 
ent day clubroom. 

Like today's student, the knowledge- 
seekers who went before us, needed a 
place to go between classes. After an 
investigation, a group of students pro- 
posed that the shower room be trans- 
formed into a clubroom. With the 
"okaying" of this proposal came the 
real labor and using of elbow-grease. 

With rolled-up sleeves, jeans, slacks, 
and overalls, the students plastered, 
painted, and complete!'/ remodeled the 
room. 

The interest, however, soon broaden- 
ed farther than the college walls and 
the business men became interested in 
the juco project. Newman's donated the 
room a $150 living room suite besides 
other contributions from outsiders. 

Two other suites were purchased by 
the juco student council and a radio- 
phonograph from Seeley's provided the 
music for the students. Mr. McKinley 
Ghramm donated the ping pong table, 
an item which is in constant use. 

These were the basic articles for the 
clubroom. Other items purchased and 



donated were decks of cards, records, 
games, magazines, and ping pong balls. 
But still something seemed to be miss- 
ing — the coke machine! With the ad- 
dition of this pleasure-filled box, the 
room stepped into its final stages. 

On the evening of March 18, 1942, 
the clubroom was formally opened by a 
social which was held in the lounge and 
senior high gym. Spotlighting the open- 
ing social was dancing to the music of 
Bonner Ruff's Noted Men. This affair 
was for he seniors of the high school, 
Board of Education members, and the 
faculty, as well as all juco students. 
The money made by the social was used 
to help pay for the furnishings that 
were bought for the clubroom. 

The chief pushers behind the project 
were Ivan Upson, board member, K. R. 
Galle, Dean, Coach D. C. Stark, and 
students Dorothy Moody, Neidra Waltz, 
George Sybrant, Bob Morgan, Jean 
Peck, Bill Ledeker, Bob Burton, and 
Bob Howland, with the assistance of 
fellow-students. 

In March, 1946, Shirley Gilliland, 
Jean Humphrey, Dale Smith, Betty 
Smith, and Norman Moody saw the need 
of a clean-up job and set to work to 
fulfill the task. Repairing and refinish- 
ing the furniture and ping pong table, 
redecorating the walls and obtaining a 
record holder were the chief goals of 
the group. 

Yes, the juco clubroom is alive with 
activity and merriment today, thanks to 
the hard work and planning of yester- 
years. 



Christian Ireip 
Meeting Is Held 

An international theme was carried 
out in the meeting of the junior college 
Christian Association at their meeting 
October 20. 

Bob Larson spoke on "The UNESCO, 
The Way to Peace and Understanding." 
Catherine Stover and Helen Owens read 
scripture and Miss Pauline B. Sleeth, 
faculty sponsor, gave the prayer. Ethel 
Harvey sang "I Listen to the Agony of 
God," after which Phil Parker led 
hymns. 

Bob Adams gave a talk on his ex- 
periences working with the underpriv- 
ileged Negro children in Virginia. De- 
lores Christer.sen also spoke on the 
UNESCO. 

Ed Galle, president of the group, read 
a letter from the Save the Children 
Federation. 

The meeting on Nov. 3. had a theme 
of "What Do People Say Behind Your 
Back." and was a discussion meeting. 
— o 

"I was shot through the leg in the 
war." 

"Have a scar?" 

"No, thanks, I don't smoke." 



Nov. 5 — Game at Independence. 

Nov. 6-7— State teachers' meet- 
ings and NO CLASSES! 

Nov. 10— -Spanish Club Meeting. 

Nov. 11 — Not certain. 

Nov. 12 — Yon could Study. 

Nov. 13 — Christian Association 
presents assembly. 

Nov. 14 — El Dorado J. C. here. 

Nov. 15 — Better Study. 

Nov. 16 — Ditto. 

Nov. 17 — What would you sug- 
gest? 

Nov. 18 — Dr. Scluvegler sched- 
uled tor assembly. 

Nov. 19 — French club meeting. 



-0 



Vineyard Interviewed 
On First Jug® Hour 

Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, superintendent 
of schools, was interviewed by Bill 
Daniels on the Juco Hour which was 
the first in a series presented over 
KSOK Thursday, October 16. He dis- 
cussed the school system in Arkansas 
City. 

Bob Adams, announcer introduced 
Cora Mae Harris who sang "That's My 



First Basketball 
Game To Be 
Wtih St. Johns 

With the football season rapidly 
drawing to a close, the sports spotlight 
will soon be focused on basketball. 

The junior college and high school 
cage schedules were released last week. 
The season opener will be played De- 
cember 2, when the high school goes to 
Parsons. 

The Tigers will take the court the 
following night in their season in- 
augural against St. Johns of Winfield 
in a non-conference clash. The Pratt 
jucos will come here December 5 to 
open the conference play. 

The Tigers have a 17-game schedule, 
including eight home games. The Bull- 
dogs will also play eight games here, 
giving local cage enthusiasts an attrac- 
tive 16-game home slate for the season. 

The schedules follow: 

JUNIOR COLLEGE 



St. Johns, Winfield 


There 


Dec. 3 


Pratt 


Here 


Dec. 5 


Coffeyville 


Here 


Dec. 11 


Parsons 


There 


Dec. 12 


Hutchinson 


Here 


Dec. 19 


Parsons 


Here 


Jan. 2 


Garden City 


There 


Jan. 9 


Dodge City 


There 


Jan. 10 


Independence 


Here 


Jan. 13 


El Dorado 


There 


Jan. 16 


Pratt 


There 


Jan. 23 


Dodge City 


Here 


Jan. 30 


Garden City 


Here 


Jan. 31 


St. Johns 


Here 


Feb. 3 


Hutchinson 


There 


Feb. 6 


Independence 


There 


Feb. 10 


Coffeyville 


There 


Feb. 20 


El Dorado 


Here 


Feb. 27 


HIGH 


SCHOOL 




Parsons 


There 


Dec. 2 


Newton 


There 


Dec 5 


Central, Okla. City 


There 


Dec 9 


East 


Here 


Dec. 12 


Hutchinson 


There 


Dec. 19 


Winfield 


Here 


Dec. 23 


Emporia 


1'h ere 


Dec. 30 


Wellington 


There 


Jan. 2 


North 


There 


Jan. 9 


El Dorado 


Here 


Jan. 16 


Emporia 


Here 


Jan. 17 


Newton 


Here 


Jan 23 


East 


There 


Jan. 27 


Great Bend Tourn. 


There 


Jan. 30-31 


Hutchinson 


Here 


Feb. 6 


Wellington 


Here 


Feb. 13 


Nnorth 


Here 


Feb. 20 


El Dorado 


There 


Feb. 27 


Winfield 


There 


M arch 5 



Desire." A skit was given by Janell 
Estep, Roy Hadley, and Bob Sneller. 

A brief summary of the sports world 
was also given by Bob Sneller. 

The second in this series of broad- 
casts was based on the Arkalalah 
theme. 

The theme song of the program is the 
junior college song, which was record- 
ed by the junior college chorus. 



Page 4 



Tigers Invade 
Independence 
Pirates Tonight 

The Independence Pirates will play 
host to the Tiger grid squad tonight as 
Coach Bunt Speer's crew seek their 
fifth conference victory in seven starts. 
The contest was moved up to a Wednes- 
day evening feature due to the state 
teachers' meetings. 

Next week, November 14, the Arks 
will be back on their regular Friday 
date in a home engagement with their 
old rivals, the potent El Dorado Grizz- 
lies. 

The Tigers are rated about even 
with Independence in tonight's clash. 
The Pirates dropped an early IS to 
heart-breaker to Fort Scott but have 
been improving steadily since| The 
Bengals will have to play all out in 
order to repeat their victory of last 
year o\ er the Pirates. 

El Dorado has another fast, rugged 
eleven ihis season and will be ready to 
grind the Tigers into the Curry Field 
turf in compensation for last year's 
upset win by the Tigers. The Arks, 
however, will be just as anxious for a 
sequel of the '4 6 fracas. 

The football schedule for the re- 
mainder of the season is: 

Nov. 5, Independence, There. 

Nov. 14, El Dorado, Here. 

Nov. 21, Fort Scott, Here. 

Are You In Favor 
Of Professional 
College Football? 

What is your opinion of a profes- 
sional football league among similar 
medium-sized colleges and universities 
through which each would sponsor a 
team which plays for pay? 

The president of the University of 
Louisville, a standard collegiate insti- 
tution, lias proposed that such a pro- 
gram be adopted. 

Advantages of the project, he says, 
would include: 

1. Income for colleges with slim bud- 
gets. 

2. Avoidance of the pseudo-profes- 
sionalism so common among so-called 
"amateur" college teams which receive 
sub-rosa payments. 

3. A cl ance for a good football player 
to earn his way through college if he 
wanted to go, and yet remain honest. 

4. A chance for the public to see good 
football without the troubles which 
come from eligibility rules, for the 
player need not be enrolled in school 
at all. 

Why or why not do you as students 
think this idea is a good or bad one? 
If you have an opinion, drop a note in 
the journalism box in the clubroom. 
Outstanding ones will be printed in the 
next issue. Be sure to sign your name. 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Juco Conference Standings 



November 5, 19 4' 



Team 

Hutchinson 
Garden City 



W L PCX. PTS OPTS 



1.0 I Mi 191 





l.OOd 



t; 



Coffeyvjlle 


3 


1 


ARK CITY 


■1 


■1 


Independence 


3 


o 


El Dorado 


■• 


9 


Parsons 


• I 


■) 


Ft. Scotl 


1 


1 


Pratt 


1 


3 


Chanute 


1 


.i 


Iola 





o 


Dodge Citj 





■1 

—0 — 



39 


.750 59 19 
.667 58 67 
.600 73 31 
.500 44 61 
.500 3 3 4 5 
.500 12 27 
.25 5 7 71 
.167 21 85 
.00 6 3 2 
.000 14 94 



Mavericks Maul 
Bengals With A 
38-Foint Total 

Without the aid of a single forward 
pass, die potent Northern Oklahoma 
Junior College Mavericks from Tonkawa 
ran to a 3 8 to 13 victory over the Tigers 
in a non-conference clash at Curry 
Field. October 24. 

In running up the 3 8-point total, the 
Mavericks capitalized on a series of 
breaks. It was the highest total scored 
against the Tigers in many seasons. 

The Arks grabbed a 7 to lead early 
in the lirst period when Earl Grinnell 
ran 2 4 yards to the Tonkawa one-yard 
line and plunged over on the next play. 
Grinnell passed to Joe Berry for the 
extra point and a 7-0 advantage. 

Northern Oklahoma came right back 
with a 7 3-yard drive to score. A pen- 
alty against the Tigers for "roughing 
the passer" proved costly to the Bengals 
as it nullified a pass interception by 
Grinnell which would have ended the 
Tonkawa march. The penalty gave the 
visitors the ball on the 16, and Claud 
Young crashed over several plays later. 
His kick for the poinc was no good and 
Ark City still led 7-6 as the first quar- 
ter ended. 

Tonkawa tallied twice in the second 
period, once on a 5 3-yard run by Con- 
way which set up a score, and again 
after Tonkawa recovered a fumble deep 
in Ark City territory. 

A blocked kick set up the fourth 
Oklahoma touchdown in the third 
period, but for the fourth successive 
time the kick for the extra point was 
no good and the Mavericks held a 2 4-7 
advantage as the third quarter ended. 

James McCormick recovered a Mav- 
erick fumble on the Tonkawa 3 8-yard 
stripe to enable the Tigers to score 
their final touchdown on a pass from 
Grinnell to Bob Brady. The pass for 
the point was no good. 

Tonkawa came right back by return- 
ing the kickoff 60 yards and crossing 
the goal-line in three more plays. This 
time Young's kick fo rtbe point was 
good. 

The final counter of the game came 
a few minutes later on a 5 7-yard gallop 
by Ivan Tribby after intercepting a 
Tiger aerial. Young's kick for conver- 



Tigers Roll Up 
12-7 Victory 
Over Dodge City 

With all-conference Back Earl Grin- 
nell turning in another stellar perform- 
ance, the Tigers rolled up their fourth 
victory of the season October 31 with 
a, hard-earned 12 to 7 victory at Dodge 
City. 

Forced to miss this city's gala Ark- 
alalah festivities to make the lengthy 
journey into western Kansas, Coach 
"Bunt" Speer's hard-charging crew 
took it out on the hapless Conquista- 
dors. 

The Conqs gave the home crowd 
something to cheer about when they 
turned a Tiger fumble into a second- 
quarter touchdown and a 7-0 half-time 
lead, but the Tigers came roaring back 
from the intermission to push across 
twehe points in the third stanza for 
the victory. 

The Dodge City counter came on a 
bootleg play from the Tiger 20-yard 
line after recovering one of the Arks' 
frequent first-half fumbles. 

A pass was good for the extra point. 

The Tigers held onto the ball 
throughout the second half and clearly 
outplayed the Conqs. The Bengals drove 
8 5 yards for their first score early in 
the third period, paced by Fullback 
Charley Ward. George Ward then took 
to the air on the Dodge City 25 and 
passed to Grinnell, who crossed the 
goal line alter a brilliant broken field 
sprint. A plunge for the conversion 
failed, and the Tigers still trailed, 7-6. 

The winning touchdown came later 
in the same quarter after another run 
by Grinnell, this time for 50 yards after 
taking a lateral from G. Ward. The 
Indian ace was finally hauled down on 
the Conqs' ten-yard line, but George 
Ward smashed off tackle three plays 
later for the score. 



Meet- Miss Co-Ed 

Awakening from her afternoon nap in 
the juco clubrooms, Miss Co-Ed sleepily 
told a few facts of her life. Although 
this little Miss has no phone, she can 
easily be contacted at Chilocco. 

Eighteen years old, Francie Heinz is 
taking a pre-med course and will com- 
plete her studies for specialization in 
child's diseases at Oklahoma University. 

For her ideal man. Miss Co-Ed de- 
scribes someone six foot one, with dark 
curly hair, big blue eyes and "a won- 
derful personality." She is five foot six 
and weighs 118 pounds. 

Favorites include "Moonlight Sere- 
nade," hamburger, horseback riding 
and swimming. 



sion was good, to make the final score 
3 8 to 13. It was the 20th point scored 
by Claud Young. 

Grinnell and Bob Brady starred for 
the Tigers as they went down to their 
third defeat of the season. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, NOVEMBER 20, 1947 



Number 5 



if teen th Annual Comin g EvenSs 



Messiah Will Be 
December 14 

The fifteenth annual presentation of 
Handel's "Messiah" has been sched- 
uled for December 14 according to the 
vocal music director, Charles Hinchee. 

One of the features of this year's 
presentation will be a chorus composed 
not only of the present junior college 
and high school chorus, but also of 
members of every chorus which has 
ever sung in the local presentation. 

The "Messiah" was originated in Ar- 
kansas City by the late Archie San 
Romani, instrumental music director in 
the schools at the time, and Hinchee. 

Soloists for last year's oratorio in- 
cluded Mrs. Marjorie Crabtree Rine of 
Stillwater and Mrs. Dick Curtis of Ar- 
kansas City, sopranos. John Tufts, 
former local resident, now of St. Louis, 
tenor, Mrs. Charles Heilman. El Do- 
rado, contralto, and Stanley Mitchell. 
Wichita, bass. 

The "Messiah" was composed by 
Handel in 24 days and was first per- 
formed at a concert in Dublin. Ireland, 
in 1743 with the composer as con- 
ductor. 

o — 

Dr. R. A. Schwegler 
Appears in Assembly 

Dr. Raymond A. Schwegler, phychol- 
ogist and lecturer was scheduled to ap- 
pear before the students and teachers 
of senior high school and junior college, 
November 18 and 19. 

He specializes in the analyzation of 
of vocational difficulties and was en- 
gaged to appear in Arkansas City after 
local teachers heard him speak at 
Camp Horizon in September. 

The KU Department of Concerts and 
Lectures sponsors Dr. Schwegler. who 
once taught at the University of Kan- 
sas. 

Federal World Gov, 
To Be Debate Topic 

The topic of debate this year is 
"Should a Federal World Government 
Be Established." A. E. Maag's public 
speaking class has been debating on 
this subject for the past few weeks. 

Other meets will be held in El Do- 
rado, St. John's College, and various 
other colleges in the surrounding vicin- 
ity. The state meet is to be held at 
El Dorado in February. Debators will 
be selected from Mr. Maag's speech 
classes. 



Thurs., Nov. 20 — You Name It. 

Fri., Nov. 21 — Our last football 
game, Fort Scott, here. 

Mon., Nov. 24 — Spanish Club 
meeting. 

Tues., Nov. 25 — You could 
STUDY! 

Wed., Nov. 26— No more school 
this week! 

TIrurs., Nov. 27-28 — Thanks- 
giving. 

Mon., Dec. 1 — Start the week 
right and STUDY. 

Tues., Dec. 2 — Ditto. 

Wed., Dec. 3 — First Basketball 
game. St. Johns, there. 

Thurs., Dec. 4 — Hard to tell! 

WSRF Explained 
Aase Gruner 
In Juco Assembly 

Miss A.ase Elizabeth Gruner, a grad- 
uate of Oslo University, Oslo Norway, 
spoke to the junior college students 
Thursdav, November 13, explaining the 
World Student Relief Fund (WSRF), 
and telling a little about Norway during 
the war years. 

"The WSRF furnishes the four fol- 
lowing aids to students of troubled 
countries of the world," explained Miss 
Gruner. "They are: (1) medical care; 
(2) food, housing, and clothing; (3) 
intellectual relief; and (4) special 
aids." WSRF has raised a total of 
$4,000,000 as a relief fund. There are 
18 countries which are members of the 
WSRF besides Norway and the United 
States. 

Miss Gruner, who is one of the 500 
Norwegian students completing their 
education in the United States, has 
been studying at Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity where she majored in English 
literatuie. She has a scholarship to 
Bryn Mawr University, which will be- 
gin January 1 and last until June 1. 

At the age of 12 years, Miss Gruner 
began a determined study of the Eng- 
lish language. She can also speak 
several European languages. 

A group of Junior College Christian 
Association members and their spon- 
sor accompanied Miss Gruner to lunch 
at Deibel's after the program. There, 
the students learned more about Nor- 
way during the war. 

Those present were: Miss Gruner, 
Nadine Johnson, Mary Kay Peterson, 
Helen Owens, Ethel Harvey, Catherine 
Stover, Ed Gallee, Bob Lawson, Phil 
Parker, and Miss Pauline Sleeth, spon- 
sor. 



Table Tennis 
Artists Scramble 
For Juco Title 

The dispute over who is the best 
table tennis player in the junior college 
will be settled soon as play continues 
in the big all-college table tennis tourn- 
ament. 

The tourney, co-sponsored by the 
Tiger Tales and the Student Council, 
got under way with a series of hotly- 
contested first round matches yester- 
day. 

First -round matches are to be com- 
pleted this week, with second-round 
contests to be completed before the 
Thanksgiving holidays begin next Wed- 
nesday at 4 p. m. 

With all college students and faculty 
members eligible, much interest is 
centered on the tourney as contestants 
battle for supremacy of the lively table 
game. If this tournament proves a 
fair. Other divisions, such as girls, 
success, it may become an annual af- 
mixed doubles, and all-faculty tourna- 
ments may be held later. 

Tournament rules and results will be 
posted in the clubroom. 

Witli the cooperation of participants 
and non-participants, this tournament 
can become an annual highlight of the 
school year in ACJC, as it has already 
become in other colleges. 

James McCormick is chairman of the 
tournament managing committee. Oth- 
er committee members are Dave Hearne 
and Bob Sneller, with P. M. Johnson, 
faculty adviser, and Jim Turner, the 
Student Council president, also assist- 
ing. 

o — 



iiwen an 



Would you like to make a trip to 
the Scandinavian countries next summer 
—FREE? The winners of an essay con- 
test, sponsored by the Swedish Ameri- 
can Line will do just that. 

The subject for these essays is "The 
Influence of Swedish Settlers on a Com- 
munity or Region." Essays may concern 
a person of Swedish birth or descent 
who has had influence of a community, 
or region. Essays may also be written 
about a Swedish colony, group, society, 
etc., past or present. 

Essays are to be no more than 2,500 
words in length. Any students interested 
in entering the contest should get in 
touch with Duana Boswell, Tiger Tales 
editor. The contest closes April 1, 1948. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



November 2 0, 1947 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Bob Sneller 

Reporters Jeri Acton, 

Joyce Childs, Bill Coulter, Rosemary 
Longshore, Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser P. M. Johnson 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



The Booster Club 
Needs a Name! 



At the beginning of the year, all the 
juco students seemed interested in the 
organization of the booster club. Many 
students joined, went to the initial 
meetings, ordered club sweaters, and 
then forgot all about the rest. 

Attendance at the football games 
does nothing but fill up space and take 
a seat from someone else, if you do not 
go with a good college spirit and with 
the idea of backing your team "win or 
lose." There are students who go to 
the games and then say that they don't 
care who wins, all they came for was 
to see the game. This is not school 
spirit, this is not the idea that the 
booster club stands for. 

The booster club needs a name. You 
have been asked to leave suggestions in 
the office or give them to some club 
officer. Few names have been sub- 
mitted and there is need for many 
more. 

This is another chance to do your 
pari and profit by it. If you hand in 
a name, it may be yours that is chosen 
for the official booster club title. 

(let behind your club! Stand up and 
cheer for your college! Help ACJC 
have the pep and spirit that it de- 



Thanksgiving— What 
Does St Mean? 

In searching for the right thoughts 
for Thanksgiving, we happened upon a 
couple of quotations that seem to ex- 
press it better than any words of ours.: 
He who thanks but with lips 

Thanks but in part: 
The full, the true Thanksgiving, 
Comes from the heart. 

Shedd 



Snooping around the halls trying to 
find some news, we smell the arousing 
aromas which have escaped the biology 
laboratory room. These odors are due 
to J. Kelsey Day's curious habit of 
teaching the art of dissecting frogs, 
worms, and clams. No casualties- yet! 

ODE ON FEETBALL 

Out of the huddle that, surrounds 
me, 
Into the line with ends so tall, 
I thank whatever God may he. 
It's not in v turn to carry the 
hall! 

In rhetoric class Miss Sleeth com- 
mented that there were two people who 
needed to make a trip to the waste 
basket. Although no names were men- 
tioned almost half the class rose and 
deposited their gum in the receptacle. 
* * * * 

While out of town over the Arkalalah 
vacation Miss Henrietta Courtright was 
paid a visit by a few of her students. 
Since site had been teaching logarithms 
in algebra class a few individuals de- 
cided to illustrate the point. A log was 
placed on the front porch of Miss 
Courtright's home with the note saying, 
"Dear Miss Courtright. this is a (log) 
arithm." 

The more we study, the more 
we discover our ignorance. 

— Shelly 

As several students shrieked from 
the pencil sharpener in the study hall 
they discovered that the pipe which is 
vertical so the pencil sharpener is very 
hot. 



the (excuse us kids) fatal step on 
November S. Congratulations and the 
best of everything to Mr. and Mrs. Bill 
Crabtree. 

DEVIL'S FOOD 
1 cup of personality — Becky Rine 
1 good egg — Roy Hadley 
3 nuts — Boh Anstine and Wayne 

Gribhle 
1 cup of sugar — Jeannie Flannery 
1 spoonful of fun — Larry Hay 
Dash of pepper — Dorothy Haslett 
Dash of seasoning — Peggy Sullivan 

Caller- Little boy. is your mother 
engaged? 

Little boy: I think she's married. 

The world is a playground; 

Love is but a teeter-totter. 

* * * *. 

Girls, when they went out to swim. 
Once dressed like Mother Hub- 
bard. 
Now they have a bolder whim; 
They dress more like her cup- 
hoard. 

* * * * 

Jack Gardenhire came out of a test 
session lamenting that he'd studied a 
whole day on stuff that didn't even 
pertain to the test! 

* * * * 

Quoting Ted Templar: "I wish the 
girls wouldn't wear so much pan-cake 
make-up. It comes off on my suit." Un- 
quote. 

A helpful hint to the admirers 

of Arnold Walling — He is reserv- 
ed! 'Tuff luck, kids. 



The lamp is low, we gotta go, but in 
In order to keep a guy's gal and a parting iake heed to this last request, 
gal's guy safe from other males and please let all the news and unusual 
females, couples usually go steady. Bill happenings around the halls of ACJC 
Crabtree and Rosemary Longshore be known to the members of Tiger 
weren't taking any chances. They took Tales staff. 'Bye now. 



He who neglects to give thanks 

Will soon see little to be thankful 
for; 

Bui he who has a thankful heart 

Will daily discover new blessings. 

(living thanks makes us a greater 
blessing to those about us, 

For thankful people arc an inspira- 
tion wherever they go. 

And up from the hearts that in 
highest mood, 

The lowest bow in their gratitude. 

Anthems arise to the Giver of all. 

Whose love beholds if a sparrow fall. 

— Sangster 



Meet Miss Co-Ed 

"Wan'a play a game of ping pong?" 
Thai is a familiar phrase to Patsy 
Sheldon, juco freshman, whose favorite 
pastime is a game of ping pong. 

Born in Cedar Vale, Kansas, on Oc- 
tober 13 1929, Miss Co-ed has attended 
Arkansas City schools for several years, 
graduating from ACHS in 1947. Dur- 
ing her senior year Patsy was the Y- 
Teen presidt nt. 

First rank on her list of favorites 
fried chicken, the color 
and the sport of basket- 



are apple pie. 
blue, algebra, 
ball. 

Miss Co-ed 
dream ( just 



for today lives to day- 
who doesn't?). Pat is 
5 feet 5 inches tall, has brown hair 
and brown eyes, and (hey guys!) she 
loves to cook. 

Unlike many of today's juco students, 
she wants to be a teacher and is taking 
a teacher's training course. She be- 
lieves teaching in primary grades would 
be her choice. 



Don Kelley !s 
German Club Prexy 

Don Kelly was elected president of 
the German club at the second meeting 
of the organization in the club room, 
Wednesday, November 12. 

Other officers selected at the same 
meeting were Del Allen, vice-president: 
Francie Heinz, secretary; and Rex 
Howe, Tiger Tales reporter. 

The group spent the evening playing 
German games and singing songs in 
German. 

Members present were Francie 
Heinz, Duana Boswell, Bill Smith, Mark 
Porch, Mike Justice, Del Allen, Rodney 
Wilson, Malcolm Smith, Ed Galle, and 
Miss Anne Hawley, sponsor. 
— o — 

Approximately 50 junior college stu- 
dents took advantage of the free dental 
inspection which was available last 
Thursday morning. 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



November 20, 1947 



Junior Chamber Has Problems 
With San Romani Memorial 



Last steps toward completion of the 
memorial fountain, honoring the be- 
loved Archie E. San Romani, are now 
in progress under the auspices of the 
Junior Chamber of Commerce. 

Painting of the shell, and installa- 
tion of the mechanism to control tin- 
colored lights which will illuminate the 
fountain at night, are all that remain 
to be done. When the fountain is com- 
pleted a ceremony of dedication will be 
performed with student participation, 
according to members of the Junior 
Chamber of Commerce, sponsors of the 
project. 

Completion of the project, begun in 
December, 1941 after San Romani's 
death, was halted because the intricate 
operating mechanism was not available 
during the war years. 

The fountain was designed by Mrs. 
Betty Jean Billings, now of Marine 
City, Cal., who won the contest in which 
the fountain design was selected. A 
marble carving of Will Rogers, made 
by Lotus Day, was Mrs. Billings' award 
for being first prize winner. Sugges- 
tions for the fountain design were sub- 
mitted by 6 5 students from junior high 
school, senior high school and junior 
college. 

The flagpole was provided by the 
Brown-Strauss Corporation, while the 
flag was donated by tlie American 
Legion. 

Mr. San Romani, who died June 15, 
1941 at the age of 41, had been an 
instrumental music instructor in Ar- 
kansas City for 16 years. Private pupils 
as well as regular school classes were 
under his direction. 



He had suffered since 19 3 2 from an 
illness which was diagnosed as leu- 
kemia, a blood condition in which the 




A. B. SAX ROMAN! 

white corpuscles multiply and destroy 
the red corpuscles. 

Indicative of the high regard in 
which he was held by his former stu- 
dents and friends was the fine spirit 
in which the townspeople entered into 
the building of the memorial fountain. 



Speer Finds 
Cage Prospects 
ncouraging 

Prospects are good for a winning 
Tiger basketball squad this season as 
the cagers work out for theih season 
opener at St. Johns of Winfield, De- 
cember 3. 

Six returning lettermen are back 
from last year's juco aggregation, along 
with five members of last year's hust- 
ling Bulldog team, state runners-up, to 
give Coach "Bunt" Speer a fine array 
of talent around which to mold a con- 
ference title-contender. 

Speer will find plenty of competition, 
however, as many other loop opponents 
will alto be "loaded," including the 
Pratt Beavers, who come here Dec. 5 
to open the conference play. 

Returning Tiger letterman are Bill 
Sneller, Malcolm Smith, Jim Turner, 
Rodney Wilson, But Chaplin, and Jack 
Stigers. 

Those reporting from last year's 
high school squad are Bill Mitchell, 
Bill Clay, Lyle Rutter, Joe Berry, and 
Doyle Gilstrap. 

Other candidates include C u r t 
Swaim, leading scorer in the state last, 
season with the Geuda Springs high 
school; Melvin Frizzell, a regular on 
the 1946-47 Garden City juco five, and 
Claus j hiesen, Elwood Keller, Bob 
Sneller, Frank Crank, and Arnold 
Walling. 

More candidates are expected at the 
conclusion of the football season. 



Juco Social Is 
Held Following 
El Dorado Game 

The second juco social was held in 
the auditorium following the El Dorado 
game. 

Because of the wet, cold weather, 
a large number of the victorious juco j 
student group did not attend the game 
or the social. Dancink and card games j 
were the main features of the social. 

Refreshments of cake and hot choco- 
late were served to the students. Also, 
the remainder of the hot dogs for the 
game were treats of the group. 

The committee responsible for our 
school socials are Mike Justice, Ethel 
Harvey, Phil Parker, Nadine Johnson, 
and Janell Estep. 

Because of the small turnout, the 
committee was left with some left- 
over food which the faculty members 
and the janitors divided up and took 
home. 

The committee expressed the desire 
for a larger attendance at future 



socials. They also asked that the stu- 
dent body be requested to leave the 
playing cards in the auditorium. 

Meet Mr. Ed 

Due to the fact that lie heard his 
favorite song, "Apple Blossom Wed- 
ding," one too many times, a member 
of the student group recently took the 
"biggesi step" of his life. This juco 
member, Bill. Crabtree, said "I do" 
November 8. to the former Rosemary 
Longshore. 

Having cornered him lor a few mo- 
ments, lie disclosed a few facts about 
his likes and dislikes. 

His favorites are Rosie, math, brown, 
slow-dreamy music, sport clothes, box- 
ing, football, and loafing. 

When asked what were his favorite 
foods, lie replied. "Whatever she 
cooks." Must make a nice, agreeable 
husband. No? 

Bill is 5 feet, 9 V2 inches tall, and 
weighs about 155 pounds. He has 
brown hair and blue eyes. 

A majority of the 15 months he 
spent in the navy were spent in Japan. 

Engineering is the field that holds 
a great interest for Bill. He hopes to 
make his career along that line. 



Miss Leasure 
Heads Wichita 
Teachers 7 Meet 

Miss Ernestine Leasure, general sup- 
ervisor of the local schools, was unan- 
imously elected vice-president of thf 
Kansas State Teachers' Association and 
head of the Wichita section at the 84th 
annual meeting held in Wichita Nov. 
6, 7 and 8. 

Miss Leasure was sponsored by the 
Arkansas City Teachers' Association 
and was elected by the delegate as- 
sembly. Arkansas City faculty members 
who were delegates to the assembly in- 
cluded Dean K. R. Galle, Miss Henrietta 
Courtright and Miss Mary Margaret 
Williams. 

The majority of the local teachers 
attend the Wichita meetings but To- 
peka, Salina, Hays, Dodge City and 
Independence were also hosts to the 
teachers. 

Miss Virginia Weisgerber of the 
junior college, headed the committee 
on "Uses of I'ress and Radio in the 
Classroom" at the Wichita meeting. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



November 20. 194' 



Greyhounds 
Here Friday 
For Grid Finale 

The final act of the 1947 football 
play will be presented tomorrow nighl 
by the Tigers and the Fort Scott Grey- 
hounds under the direction of their 
respective coaches. Curtain time is set 
for 7:45 p. in., on the Currj Field 
stage. 

The plot to date finds the hero, the 
Tigers, with five conference victories 
and a chance for third place in the 
conference by winning tomorrow night. 

The Greyhounds have shown plenty 
of power this season and a good per- 
formance is expected. Over the years, 
the Arks have found the Easterners 
formidable opponents. 

If the Tigers display the same brand 
of football that they used in trimming 
El Dorado last week, the Greyhounds 
should he in for a rough evening. 

The conference title has already been 
annexed by the Hutchinson Blue 
Dragons, who are now engaged in a 
scramble for the Little Rose Bowl 
assignment at Pasadena. The Dragons 
are "assisted in their try by the Hutch- 
inson Junior Chamber of Commerce. 



Local Talent Used 
Or Juco Broadcast 

Strictly local talent was portrayed 
on the Juco Hour in the Novemebr 4 
broadcast which was conducted by Whit 
Whith y. 

Miss Ethel Harvey, accompanied at 
the piano by John Thomas, very beauti- 
fully sang "The Old Lamplighter." 

Ronald Holdredge read a series of 
his original poems which were written 
about love, beauty, dreams and nature. 

Skillful talent was shown by Sonny 
Selan who very successfully played his 
version of boogie. 

Virginia Banks, freshman, who is 
attending school here from Roxana. 
Illinois, was interviewed by Phyllis 
Gossard. 

The Campus News was presented by 
Pat Goehis. 

o 

Jean Flannery Is 
Spanish Club Head 

Jean Flannery was elected president 
of the junior college Spanish club at 
their meeting held November 10 in the 
cl u brooms. Hill Ramsey was named 
vice-president; Patsy Sheldon, secre- 
tary, and Rebecca Rine, reporter. 

Lynn Smith and Jean Flannery were 
selected as representatives of the club 
on tin' i'NESCO council. 

Following the business meeting, 
Spanish games were played. Miss Anne 
Hawley. sponsor, served rereshments. 



Do You Know 
Our Juco Song? 



Do you know our college song? No? 
We really have one and it's a good one 
so let's all learn it. 

If you've ever listened to the Juco 
Hour you've heard it as it's used as 
the theme song. It goes like this: 
Let us sing of A. C. college days 
With joyous songs and rousing cheers 
The happy friendships made will always 

bring 
Sweet mem'ries in the after years. 
We pledge to you A. C, our loyalty 
In work or play we'll stand the test. 
The orange and black of junior college 
Will always wave among the best. 

Colors ga\ will fly again today 
For A. C. Tigers brave and strong 
We cheer for you in victory or defeat 
Our voices raise in happy song 
It is for loyalty and fellowship 
We love and praise and honor give. 
The spirit of our junior college 
Will ever more in mem'ry live. 



Independence 



r 



Sinks Bengals 

The Tigers suffered their fourth 
grid loss of the current season when 
the strong Independence jucos struck 
through the air for a 20 to conference 
victory November 5, at Independence. 

Paced by their brilliant halfback. 
Gene Gill, the Pirates scored two 
touchdowns in the second quarter and 
added another in the final period to 
hand the Tigers their worst conference 
defeat of the year. In blanking the 
Bengals, the Pirates moved past the 
Arks in the loop standings. 

All three Independence scores came 
on passes as the two elevens battled 
on even terms on the ground. 

The Tigers got off to a bad start 
with the Pirates recovering an Ark 
City fumble deep in Tiger territory. 
The Pirates were stopped, however, un- 
til a 22-yard pass play "from Worl to 
G. Carpenter put the home team into 
a 6-0 lead early in the second stanza. 

The Buccaneers made it 13-0 at 
halftime after Kellenberger heaved an 
aerial to Gill for 4 yards and a touch- 
down. Sturgeon kicked the point. 

The final tally came in the fourth 
quarter on a 3 2-yard pass from Kellen- 
berger le <lill. Si urgenn rmi\ eried. 

The Arks marched to the Indepen- 
dence 10 in the second quarter, their 
deepest penetration of the game, but 
were unable to score. 

An Independence junioi college grid 
queen was crowned during half-time 
ceremonies. 

Love may be blind but it sure finds 
its wav around in the dark. 



Dismal Night, 
But Tigers Win 
Over Grizzlies 

A determined Tiger football ^ squad 
made a damp, chilly evening a little 
warmer for their Ark City followers by 
blasting the highly-regarded El Dorado 
Grizzlies 12 to 0. November 14. at 
Curry Field. 

A small crowd huddled together in 
the stands to watch Coach "Bunt" 
Speer's hustling crew play their best 
football of the season in chalking up 
their fifth win against only three de- 
feats. 

The Tigers punched their first touch- 
down across in the opening quarter 
when Earl Grinnell passed to George 
Ward from the twelve-yard line to cap 
a 5 0-yard scoring march. The conver- 
sion attempt failed, and the Bengals 
maintained their 6 to lead until the 
third quarter. 

A 2 2-yard punt runback by Grinnell 
to the Grizzlies' 43-yard line started the 
Tigers on another march to paydirt. 

With Grinnell, George and Charley 
Ward pacing the attacfl, the Arks 
marched to the four, from where Grin- 
nell crashed over. 

The Tigers had several other scor- 
ing opportunities. A highlight of the 
game came in the closing seconds of 
the first half when Tackle Bill Daniel 
intercepted an El Dorado aerial and 
returned it 01 yards to the Grizzlies' 
seven-yard line to halt the visitors' 
only scoring threat of the evening. 



Here and There 



Since everyone is interested in what's 
going on in other colleges, this column 
is being initiated to give you a glimpse 
of college activities in the surrounding 
vicinity. 

Chanule Juco: 

The Board of Education voted to 
provide a smoking room for the male 
students of the junior college. 

The sophomores initiated the petition 
to request the school board for a 
smoking room but the board approved 
the measure before the petition was 
handed to them. 

Neither college women nor high 
school students will be allowed to use 
the newly acquired room. 
* * * 

Ottawa, Kansas: 

Marjl Thomas, h. s. '15. was selected 
Homecoming Queen for the lavish cele- 
bration in Ottawa. October 31. 

Southwestern, Winfield: 

Work has been started on a new 
Student Union building to be located 
between Stewart field house and Smith 
Hall on Warren street. The structure is 
to have four main rooms. It will be 
constructed from two Strother Field 
buildings and other additions. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, DECEMBER 4, 1947 



Number 6 



Soloists Chosen 
For Messiah 
Presentation 

Soloists from the 15th annual Mes- 
siah, to be presented Dec. 14, have been 
announced by Charles Hinchee, vocal 
music director for the production. They 
include Mrs. Keith Burton of Arkansas 
City, soprano soloist; Mrs. Charles Heil- 
man of El Dorado, contralto soloist: 
Oscar Butler, East Chicago. Ind., bass 
soloist, and Donald Ecroyd. Iowa City. 
la., tenor soloist. 

Mrs. Burton is well-known in local 
music circles and has sung in the 
schools at various times. Mrs. Heilman 
was contralto soloist last year and re- 
turns again this year because of her ex- 
cellent work in the 1946 presentation. 
Butler is the son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl Holman. Holman is industrial arts 
instructor. Ecroyd, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Guy Ecroyd, is a student and professor 
at the University of Iowa. He graduated 
from the Arkansas City High school 
with the class of 19 41 and attended 
junior college one year. He was active 
in all musical activities in the schools 
here. Guy Ecroyd is clerk of the board 
of education. 

About 50 members of former chor- 
uses are scheduled to sing in this year's 
oratorio Representatives of all the 
choruses who have sung in the local 
production are expected to participate 



Gaudy Marines 



Members of the juco student council 
voted to have a candy machine installed 
in the clubroom for a month's trial at 
their meeting Nov. 20. Three or four 
machines are scheduled to be installed 
with three or four different brands of 
bars. 

For the social committee. Mike Jus- 
tice reported that ten decks of cards 
had been purchased. 

Norman Byers reported on the 
UNESCO meeting, explaining that the 
initials stand for United Nations Edu- 
cational, Scientific and Cultural Or- 
ganization. The aim of the group is 
health and educatoin, broader under- 
standing and relief to the people of 
Europe. 

Following the report, a relief com- 
mittee was appointed including Norman 
Byers, chairman, and Phil Parker and 
Lynn Smith. 

Regular business was conducted by 
Jimmy Turner, president. 



Hakes Relief Donations 

Fifteen dollars was donated to the 
wheat drive for Europe by the Chris- 
tian Association at their last meeting 
November 17, 

The members of the organization also 
made plans to aid in the care of in- 
fants abroad. They decided to send two 
ten dollar boxes through the organiza- 
tion CARE for this purpose. 

Approximately 2 members attended 
this meeting which was started with a 
chili feed which was prepared by Ethel 
Harvey. 

The next meeting was scheduled for 
Dec. 1 and was to be their Thanksgiving 
meeting 

-o -- 

Twelfth Footboll 
Banquet To Be 
Held Tuesday 

The 1 2th annual Lions Club football 
banquet will be held at the Osage hotel, 
Tuesday, Dec. 9. at 6:30 p. m. 

"Roast turkey and all the trimmings 
will be served the 225 diners, 175 of 
whom will be honored as guests," re- 
ports W. A. Sneller. All of the football 
boys and their coaches from junior col- 
lege, senior high school, junior high 
school and Chilocco are invited to at- 
tend. 

Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, superintendent 
of schools, will be the speaker of the 
evening. Musical numbers will be pre- 
sented by the Lions Club male quartet; 
Bill Wentworth, a trumpet solo ac- 
companied by Barbara Beatty; and a 
string quartet composed of Martha Hol- 
man, Rebecca Loucks, Barbara Coyle, 
and Jeanne Piper. 

Also on the program is Janice Upson 
who will give a football reading, which 
she presented in a Juco pep assembly 
a few weeks ago. 

Fifty tickets to the banquet have been 
sold to visitors, according to Mr. Sneller. 

The Thanksgiving Juco Hour pro- 
gram which was presented Tuesday, 
November 24, with Bob Adams an- 
nouncing, featured a solo, "Thanks Be 
To God," by Cora Mae Harris, accom- 
panied by Barbara Williams; a poem, 
"Eagle or Turkey," by Bob Adams; a 
talk entitled "Pilgrims of 1947," by 
Filson Day; and a song, the Dutch 
hymn "A Prayer of Thanksgiving," 
sung by the high school girls' chorus. 



Semi-Formal 
Reception Slated 
For December 17 

"Do you rember whens" will soon be 
floating throughout Juco halls as old 
grads are reunited for the fourth an- 
nual alumni reception, which will be 
held in the junior college on December 
17 from 7:30 to 10 p. m. 

The Varsenay Reception, as it will be 
known this year, will feature "live" 
music for dancing for the occasion 
rathe! than the phonograph music in 
tonne; 1 years. Tom Ward and his swing 
band have been hired for the affair. 
Dancing will be in the junior high 
girls' gym and the clubroom is to be 
used for card playing. 

The reception is to be semi-formal 
for the convenience of the alumni w r ho 
may noi wish to come formal: but the 
present college students will have a 
chance to blossom out in their classiest 
formals and suits as their part in mak- 
ing this reception as much a tradition 
in ACJC as the Tigerama. 

Hosts and hostesses for the evening 
will be Rebecca Rine. Janell Estep, Roy 
Hadley, and Elwood Keller. Duana Bos- 
well wil 1 be in charge of the guest book. 

Ethel Harvey is the head of the foods 
committee: and Phil Parker is super- 
vising I he decoration ol the college. 

Giris taking charge of the cloak 
room are Rosemary Warren. Peggy Sul- 
livan Jean Smith, and Francis Heinz. 

Tlie social committee under the direc- 
tion ol Mike Justice, chairman, and 
Miss Henrietta Courtright. faculty sup- 
ervisor, is sponsoring the reception. 
They are hoping J or a large turnout of 
both students and alumni. 

Considering the time, effort, and ex- 
pense, going into this reception, it 
should be a gala affair. This rests, how- 
ever, on the student body as a whole. 
Your attendance is what's needed to 
swing it. 

Spanish CM Plans 
To Study Argentina 

Argentina was chosen the country to 
be studied at future meetings at the 
meeting Noveniber 2 4 of the club in the 
junior college clubroom. The customs 
and traditions will be especially studied. 

A report on the UNESCO meeting 
was given by Dick Kelley. 

Jean Flannery, president, suggested 
that the group have individual Spanish 
Club pins. No definite action was taken. 



Fage 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



December 4. 19 4 7 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Bob Sneller 

Reporters Jeri Acton, 

Joyce Childs, Bill Coulter, Rosemary 
Longshore, Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser P. M. Johnson 



Super Grid Season 
Gomes To a Close 

With ilif opening of the basketball 
season, we close the curtain tor a while 
on one of the juco favorites. We close 
the curtain for a while, yes— but we do 
not forget it. 

DespiU cold weather, rain, or mud, 
our team played with all their ability 
and pep, paving the road to victory 
many times. Tackles, backs guards, 
linemen, centers, and ends and others 
all played their part on the road to 
honor. 

Also defying cold weather and rain 
were loyal juco rooters. This group also 
should receive gratitude from the stu- 
dent body, for they were part of the 
team. 

Many members of the football team 
played their last games for the junior 
college this year. They will be remem- 
bered as one of the grid squad who 
played so valiantly. 

For the grand games and the wonder- 
ful times we say "Thank You, Team." 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

A freshman of the local halls is Ber- 
nice Uossi, today's Miss Co-ed. 

Born in the Mercy hospital on June 
13, 19 29. Miss Bossi has attended local 
schools and graduated from ACHS with 
the clats of '47. 

Rating top place on her roll of fav- 
orites are hot rolls and butter, turkey, 
dressing, pumpkin pie, and all trim- 
mings, sounds as if she goes for food, 
no?) the color green, new styles, and 
scientific subjects. Her favorite pastime 
is "riding in the rain." She also likes 
to cook and try new dishes. 

Bernice has brown hair, blue eyes, 
and is five feet, tw r o and one-Half inches 
tall. She likes all kinds of music and 
one of her favorites is the popular song 
"Near You." 

After graduating from the local col- 
lege, Bernice plans to attend KU where 
she will major in the field of science, 
following her desire to be a medical 
technician. 

— o 

"Did you have the car out last night, 
son '.' 

"Yes. Dad, I took some of the boys 
to the skating rink." 

"Well, tell the boys I found one of 
i heir lace hankies." 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



You know, writing this column def- 
initely has its bad points. One soon 
learns there are three types of people in 
the reading audience: tl) Those who 
get mad because their names appear in 
the column; (2) Those who get mad 
because their names didn't appear in 
the column; and (3) Those who just 
get mad. 

A little incident which took plate 
in .VIr. Maag's speech class: 

.Veil Bell: "Did you know we 
were going to have a test in here?" 

Pat Gochis: "Yeah, I've got niy 
notes all ready." 

Many a familiar face was seen in the 
halls of ACJC last week as former stu- 
dents visited here for the Thanksgiving 
days. Among those spotted here and 
there around college were Iris Rahn. 
Jim Hollenback, Forrest Musson, How- 
ard Neal, Kermit Sandefur, Phil Smith, 
Charles Belt, Lenna Payton Dalton, and 
Daniel Stark from the class of '47; 
Harold Rice, j. c. '46, Norman Troxell, 
j. c. '40, and Logan McCabe. j. c, '38. 
Others were Ted Buckland. James Heck 
and Joyce Sewell. 

We've noticed that Larry Hay 
and Virginia Banks are still tramp- 
ing around together. When tramp- 
ing is said, tramping is meant. 
Larry's little ole car is still in the 
shop where (incidentally) Virginia 
put it. 

No. Bebe didn't go to Reno to di- 
vorce anyone. The trip was strictly a 
business deal. 

Imagine the lonesomeness of 
.lack Chambers when Bruca Lea 



Bradley's steady came home for va- 
cation. 'Tuff luck, Jack. 

Some people who have a reputation 
lor being responsible are responsible 
for more than you think. 

Mother: Didn't I tell you not to 
go out with perfect strangers? 

Daughter: But mother, he was 
not perfect. 

Miss Hawley, on the Tiger Action 
Club iTAC): "Well, at least it has 
a point." 

One of Mr. Johnson's brilliant 
remarks: "The British and English 
families are closely related." 

Happy characters over the holidays 
include Barbara Wahler because her 
future was home for the vacation days; 
Francis Cooper brightened the life of 
Rosemary Warren for a few days also. 

While this is being written no 
one knows for sure who will be 
going with whom to the formal 
dance with whom. However there 
are girls who have their hopes and 
boys who believe in keeping the 
girls waiting until the last minute. 
Here's hoping the boys didn't wait 
too long, and that the hopeful 
girls wern't disappointed. 
* * * * 

Kenneth Quimby stopped one of the 
reporters the other day to inform us 
that Lyle Rutter shot a duck. ... a 
decoy! 

We've searched every classroom, 
We've climbed every stair. 
All we could find 
Are these capers found here. 



Jean Smith Elected 
French Club Prexy 

Jean Smith was elected president of 
the French Club at their meeting Nov. 
19. Ann Roehl and Barbara Williams 
tied for vice-president. Ann was named 
to the office with Barbara assisting her 
with the duties of program chairman. 
Nadine Johnson was chosen secretary, 
Edna Robson publicity chairman and 
Rosemary Warren, goat. 

Following a French game, Norman 
Byers and Peggy Sullivan, delegates to 
the UNESCO gave reports on the meet- 
ing held Nov. 18. 

The group voted to send packages to 
France and a committee was appointed 
to investigate the details. Filson Day 
was named chairman. Members include 
Jeri Acton, Berneice Bossi and Ann 
Roehl. 

Miss Hawley commented further on 
the UNESCO before the meeting ad- 
journed. 

Th' 3 next meeting was scheduled for 
Dec. 3. 



Meet Mr. Ed 

"Oklahoma" is not only one of the 
best musical productions of recent years 
but to this title can also be attributed 
today's headliner, Bob Anstine. 

Born in Newkirk, Oklahoma, on July 
27. 1929, Hob is now a freshman in the 
halls of ACJC. After school he is em- 
ployed ;;t one of the local service sta- 
tions. 

Favorites of his are fried chicken, 
apple pie topped with a large dipper of 
ice cream (any flavor 1 ), girls, blue, bow 
ties, baseball, girls, and more girls. 

This five foot, seven inch, 170 pound 
freshman has blue eyes and brown 
wavy hair. 

Bob's ideal girl must be about five 
feet tall (with an added three inches), 
have blue eyes, be a brunette, and, 
above all else, be a good sport who can 
keep up with the crowd. 

When asked his ambition. Bob re- 
plied: "To be an educated ornament." 

No day is perfect because it always 
starts by breaking. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



December 4, 1947 



Dr. Schwegler Coming Events 

Conducts Clinic 



In Jr. College 

"Your personality determines what 
you'll be 25 years from now," stated 
Dr. Raymond C. Schwegler, in his ad- 
dress to the junior college students and 
faculty November 19 during his three 
day stay in Arkansas City conducting 
his "Personality Clinic" in the high 
school and junior college. "Personality 
makes or breaks you," he said. 

In explaining a person's mind he com- 
pared it to three stories, or floors, of a 
building with the top floor occupied by 
the phase of things of which you are 
the proudest, reason, judgments, ideals 
and standards. The second floor con- 
tains the experiences of the individuals. 

"You never forget anything," Dr. 
Schwegler commented, much to the 
astonishment of the listening audience 
until he added, "you only mislay it." 

The third floor contains the escape 
mechanism, according to Dr. Schwegler. 
who explained the different escape 
mechanisms, compensation, replacement 
and projection. 

The second floor regulates 90 per 
cent of a person's living in controlling 
the "I like it" and the "I don't like it" 
emotions. 

"You, as a human, are the master- 
piece of created process, the pinnacle 
of operations," said the psychologist, 
"but you are still in the process of 
mastering the art of living." 

Following the lecture, Dr. Schwegler 
answered the questions of the juco stu- 
dents and faculty. 

Several students had personal con- 
ferences with Dr. Schwegler Nov. 19 
and 20. although his time was limited 
and he was unable to keep all the ap- 
pointments made by the students. 

Dr. Schwegler, dean-emeritus of the 
School of Education at the University 
of Kansas, is a consulting psychologist 
and lecturer and is now retired, devot- 1 
ing his time and talents to his per- 1 
sonalitv clinics as a service to the youth 
of this area. 

o ' — 

German Students 
Change Heeling Day 

The meeting day for the German 
club was changed from Wednesday to 
Tuesday by action taken by the mem- 
bers at their last meeting November 25. 

It was decided that the members 
would take turns in acting as hosts 
and hostesses. They also discussed let- 
ters from Germany which had been sent 
to the club. 

Rex Howe and Don Kelly gave re- 
ports on the UNESCO meeting. The 
students also began learning Christmas 
carols in German. 

Del Alien, vice-president and program 
committee chairman, served refresh- 
ments to the group. 



5 — Game with Pratt, here. 
8 — Spanish club meeting. 
9 — Not certain. 

10 — Probably just classes. 
11 — Coffeyville game here. 

12 — Game with Parsons, 



Bee, 4 — Radio Program by radio 
class. 

Dec. 

Dec. 

Dec, 

Dec. 

Dec. 

Dec. 
there. 

Dec. 14- — Messiah presentation. 

Dec. 15 — Better study and start 
the week right. 

Dec. 16 — German Club meeting. 

Dec. 17 — Varsenay Reception. 

Dec. 18 — Christmas program by 
Christian Association. 

Croon To Latest Tunes; 
Platters Rate High 
As Favorite Pastime 

On cold blizzardy nights there is 
nothing more enjoyable than to get 
comfy in front of a smoldering lire and 
croon tc some of the latest and favorite 
tunes. 

Among those which seem to be most 
popular are "Let Me Love You Tonight" 
which is sung by Nellie Lutcher with 
the flip-over being "He's a Real Gone 
Guy." 

The King Cole Trio rates high with 
their latest recording of "I Miss Yon 
So," and "I Think You Get What I 
Mean." 

In a vocal duet with the Hollywood 
Hucksters, Benny Goodman and Stan 
Kenton combine tale'nts with "Happy 
Blues," and "Them There Eyes." 

"Near You" by Francis Craig hits 
the soft spot of every sentimentalist. 
Also "Red Rose" which is on the back 
portrays equal smoqthness. 

Tex Williams shines with "That's 
What I Like About the West," and 
"Downtown Poker Club." Also his re- 
cording of "Smoke! Smoke! Smoke!" 
and "Roundup Polka" add a bit of life 
to the croon tunes. 

Count Basie gives out with that ever- 
lovin' "Jungle King" and "I Ain't Mad 
At You." 

"Civilization" by Woody Herman por- 
trays equal popularity as a recording 
also since Woody has the vocal. 

The waxings of "Them Durn Fool 
Tilings" and "Song of Indians'' by Red 
Ingle and the Natural Seven proves to 
be a new phase in this changing world. 

A new hit which sport a new vocalist 
makes the spotlight with Gordon Mac- 
Rae singing "A Fellow Needs a Girl" 
and "Body and Soul." 
— o — 

Dean K,. R. Galle was in Lawrence 
Tuesday where he attended discussion 
groups with deans of other junior col- 
leges and colleges in Kansas. They dis- 
cussed the coordination of courses of 
study in junior colleges and colleges. 
The meeting was headed by leading pro- 
fessors of the University of Kansas. 

She: "Can you drive with one arm?" 

He: "Sure." 

She: "Here, have an apple." 



Improvements On 
Curry Field Are 
Being Considered 

Prospects for expansion of the seat- 
ing arrangement at Curry Field are 
bright, and important changes will take 
place probably before the 19 48 grid 
season opens, if plans discussed by the 
Board of Education at their November 
meeting are carried out. 

Larger crowds during the last five 
years have made seating arrangements 
inadequate, with fans overflowing the 
stadium for most of the Ark Valley and 
Junior College Conference games in 
good weather, and huge invasions of 
out-of town fans, as at the Wellington 
game, bringing a necessity for new 
stands. The heavy crowds have caused 
rapid deterioration of wooden stands 
and required constant repair work. 

Amos L. Curry, athletic director, is 
investigating plans and costs for the 
most suitable arrangements. Tentative 
plans call for a structure of reinforced 
concrete, steel braced wooden seat tops. 
It would run from goal line to goal line 
on the west side of the gridiron. The 
plan is for students to sit on the east 
side of the field, while older fans would 
have the new bleachers on the west side. 

Supt. Jerry J. Vineyard was directed 
by the school board to present a cost 
estimate of the new addition. The fi- 
nancing of the project will be from a 
special building fund of ?20,000, This 
money was raised by a tax levy for 
architectural plans and site for a new 
Junior College Trade School. While this 
money will not be used for some time, 
if applied on the Curry Field would 
save the taxpayers a higher levy on 
property tax next year which would be 
the only other source of income to 
build the new expansion. 
— o — 

Here and There 

Kansas City Juco (Kas. ): 

"January Thaw," a three act comedy 
which was first presented at the Golden 
Theater in New York, early in 19 40, 
will be presented by the Junior College 
Players December 5. 

El Dorado Juco: 

"Coach Joe Wallace has announced 

that Howard Kelly, 195 pound fullback 

of the El Dorado Junior College is 

being considered for a position on the 

all-American junior college football 

team." 



Dodge City Juco: 

"The Mikado" has been chosen as 
the first dramatic presentation this year 
and will be presented early in December. 



The school system in Dodge City is 
reported using from 1,000 to 1,500 
films a year through their visual edu- 
cational program. Science and social 
science films are used most. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



December 4. 19 47 



Tigers Lose 
Final Game 
To Greyhounds 

An 80-yard gallop by Fort Scott half- 
back Claude Mahaiffe spelled defeat for 
a fighting Tiger eleven as they bowed 
to the Greyhounds, 6 to 0, in their final 
grid encounter of the season. November 
21. 

The hard-fought conference clash 
played in a sea of mud at Curry Field. 
with a cold north wind adding to the 
uncomfertabieness of players and the 
tew assembled spectators. 

Both teams were forced to abandon 
their air attack almost entirely, with 
the Tigers outgaining the Greyhounds 
in both rushing and passing. 

Included in the weary group of mud 
plastered gridsters who left the field 
alter the contest were several sopho- 
mores who had ended their ACJC foot- 
ball careers with splendid performances. 

The only score of the game came on 
Mahaiffe's long dash in the second 
quarter. The Arks threatened on sev- 
eral occasions but were unable to cross 
the goal line. 

Tlie loss gave the Arks an even .500 
record for the season in ten games. 
Coach Speer's eleven won five and lost 
four in conference play. Fort Scott 
ended their campaign with seven wins, 
two losses and a tie. The Arks wound up 
in the first division of the league, in 
fifth place. 



Goker 9s Giioss 

Tiger Squad I 



At the pep assembly November 21 
■ oach "Bunt" Speer revealed the elec- 
tion of Jim Coker as honorary captain 
of the lootball team. Among many 
loyal players Coker was elected the one 
who was most consistent in his playing 
on both offensive and defensive. 

Janice Upson, attired in a flashy 
sport jacket with clashing shirt and tie, 
presented the local Juco fans with a 
reading entitled "The Big Game." Miss 
Upson imitated Ted Husing in a play- 
by play description of a very exciting 
football game. 

The assembly was adjourned with the 
leading of several yells by the cheer- 
leaders. 

A college chorus chicken and noodle 
ndiner was scheduled to be held Tues- 
day night, followed by Messiah practice. 

C. L. Hinchee, music director pro- 
vided the chicken for the feed. Ethel 
Harvey was in charge of food prepara- 
tions. 

o ■ — — ' 

Proud father at graduation day exer- 
cises: "Well son, what was the hardest 
thing you learned at college?" 

Young Dopeful: "How to open beer 
bottles with a quarter." 



"Woody" Comes To Art 
Classes To Model 

Something new has been added to 
the ai"; department! A hand-carved 
wooden manikin with movable joints 
has been purchased for use of the stu- 
dents in figure drawing. "Woody" was 
the name chosen by the art students 
for this all wood figure which is 24 
inches tall and is perfectly proportioned 
to the human body. 

"The school has wanted to purchase 
a manikin for quite some time, but the 
figures were not available during the 
war," reports Miss Vera Koontz. art 
instructor. 

o— 

Conference Ploy 

Opens Against 



After opening their ID 4 7-4 8 cage 
wars lasl night with a non-conference 
clash witli St. John's at Winfield, Coacli 
"Bunt" Speer's promising Tiger basket- 
ball squad will pry the lid oft' the con- 
ference season at home tomorrow night 
against t h e highly-regarded Pratt 
Beavers. 

Of course it is too early in the season 
lor any predictions, but the Tigers are 
expected to be hard to beat when they 
reach their mid-season peak. 

The Pratt jucos, under the direction 
of a new coach, are reputedly strength- 
ened bj several new additions, and a 
bang-up game is anticipated. 

The starting lineup for the Tigers 
will probably be chosen from t he follow- 
ing players: Bill Mitchell. Malcolm 
Smith, Lyle Rutter: Bill Clay, Jim Tur- 
ner and Bill Sneller. Others expected to 
see plentj of action include Rod Wilson, 
Bud Chaplin, Joe Berry. Doyle Gilstrap, 
and Curt Swaim. with other reserves 



Ping Pong 
Tournament 
Into Finals 

The champion ping pong player of 
junior college should have been de- 
termined by publication time as the 
battling Jucos fight their way to the 
top. 

Bob Sneller had already qualified 
for the finals and at this writing the 
other contender will be either Bob 
Brady or Robben Ledeker who were 
scheduled to finish their semi-finals 
match Tuesday. 

Preliminary round results were 
Charles Laughlin over Jim Godfrey 
21-17. 21-17 and Lyle Rutter over Dick 
Cullers. 21-12. 21-7, 

First round winners were Robben 
Ledeker over Ernie Taton. 2 2-20 and 
21-17: Charles Laughlin over Bill Snel- 
ler. 18-21. 23-21, 21-17: Rex Howe 
over Jim Turner. 21-18. 21-17: Bob 
Brady over Glen Burns. 9-21. 21-17 
21-19' Bob Sneller over Maynard Selan 
21-10. 21-10: Paul Meyer over Norman 
Byers. 21-1G. 21-17; Jack Baird over 
Lyle Rutter. 21-10, 21-13: and "Chuck" 
Hutchir;fon over Elwood Keller. 21-14 
21-1 G. 

Quarter final results were Ledekei 
over Laughlin. 21-11, 21-15; Brad} 
over Howe. 21-19, 21-16; Sneller ovei 
Meyer, 21-12. 21-17; and Hutchinsor 
over Baird, 21-1G, 15-21. and 21-17. 

Semi-final results at this writing 
were Bob Sneller over Hutchinson. 21- 
19, 21-17. and 21-11. 



ready if needed. 

The Tigers will meet the strong Cof- 
feyville Red Ravens here next Thurs- 
day. December 11, and travel to Par- 
sons the following night, to meet the 
ever- dangerous Cardinals. It will be a 
rough week-end for the Bengals. 



Current and Choice Records 

For Juco Disc Jockeys i^^f 

Stanley Steamer (Dinah Shore) 

My How the Time Goes By (Hal Darwin) 

Harmony (Johnny Mercer, Nat Cole and Trio) 

Golden Earrings (Peggy Lee) 

THE MUSIC BOX 



107 North Summit 



Phone 703 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, DECEMBER 18, 1947 



Number 7 



Handel's Messiah 
Given For 
Large Crowd 

The fifteenth annual presentation of 
Handel's "Messiah" was presented in 
the auditorium-gymnasium Dec. 14 be- 
fore a capacity audience of Arkansas 
City music lovers. 

The famous oratorio was directed by 
Charles Hinchee, vocal music instructor 
of the high school and junior college, 
and co-founder of the program, and 
August Trollman, instrumental music 
director in the Arkansas City schools. 

Mrs. Keith Burton of Arkansas City 
skillfully sang the soprano solos with 
evceptional clearness. Mrs. Burton is 
a graduate of the Leavenworth Senior 
High school and attended the Kansas 
City Conservatory of Music where she 
studied voice under Earl Stanley Dea- 
con. She has also taken private voice 
lessons. In 19 45 she shared the soprano 
solos in the "Messiah" with Mrs. Mar- 
jorie Crabtree Rine. 

The controltc soloist, Mrs. Maryan 
Firestone Heilman of El Dorado, pre- 
sented an excellent performance, for 
her second appearance in Arkansas City 
after having sung the same role in the 
1946 presentation. 

Oscar Bufler of East Chicago, Ind., 
sang the bass solo selections with ex- 
ceptional talent. Butler is the son-in- 
law of Carl Holman, industrial arts in- 
structor. 

Donald Ecroyd of Iowa City, la., was 
tenor soloist and presented his numbers 
in an easy, talented way, Donald is a 
graduate of the Arkansas City High 
school and attended the junior college 
one year before going to the University 
of Iowa where he is now working on 
his doctor's degree in speech and is also 
a professor. He is the son of Guy Ec- 
royd, clerk of the board of education. 

Miss Ernestine Parker was accom- 
panist. 

Rev. Dayie Schnelle of the Central 
Christian church, gave the invocation. 

The "Messiah" was originated in 
Arkansas City in 193 2 by Hinchee and 
the late A. E. San Romani and has beeD 
the senior high school and junior col- 
lege's annual Christmas gift to the 
community. 

o 

The Junior College Christian Associa- 
tion held the Thanksgiving meeting De- 
cember 1, with the program consisting 
of stories of the pilgrim days and the 
first Thanksgiving. 

— o — — ■ — ■ — 

Language classes did not meet Fri- 
day as Miss Anne Hawley was in Wich- 
ita attending a meeting of UNESCO. 




Cagers Will Attend 
Invitational Tourney 

Arkansas City will be one of the 
eight junior college quintets competing 
in the Independence Junior College In- 
vitational Basketball tournament to be 
held at Independence Dec. 29 and 30,. 

The Tigers will meet the Parsons 
Cardinals in their first-round game 
Monday, Dec. 29, at 7:20 p. m. Each 
team in the tourney will be assured 
three games, regardless of success, with 
the winners advancing in the champion- 
ship bracket and the losers going into 
the two consolation divisions. 

The tourney will last but two days, 
with each club playing twice Tuesday. 
The Tigers are expected to be a strong 
contender for the tourney champion- 
ship. 

First round pairings are as follows: 

Chanute vs. El Dorado. 

Coffeyville vs. Iola. 

Ark City vs. Parsons. 

Independence vs. Joplin. 



Juco Grods 
Attend Annual 
Reception 

Dancing in the girls' gym "to the 
music of Tom Ward's swing band and 
card playing in the clumroom were 
scheduled features of the "Varsenay" 
reception Wednesday, Dec. 17. 

The semi-formal Christmas dance, 
which began at 8 p. m., was for the 
students and all alumni, including any- 
one who had attended the local college 
in the past years, whether a juco grad- 
uate or not. This was the fourth annual 
alumni reception. 

Groups of friends gathered in the 
halls and in the library to talk over 
"old times." Refreshments served in 
the basement hall consisted of cookies, 
mints, coffee, and tea. Ethel Harvey 
was the head of the foods committee. 

Welcoming the alumni and students 
at the door were Rebecca Rine, Janell 
Estep, Roy Hadley, and Elwood Keller. 
From there guests were directed to the 
guest book, Duana Boswell was in 
charge of the book and was aided dur- 
ing the evening by Joyce Childs. 

The Junior College was decorated 
with Christmas greenery and red bells. 
Decoration was supervised by Phil Par- 
ker. 

Rosemary Warren, Peggy Sullivan, 
Jean Smith, and Francis Heinz were 
in charge of the cloak room. 

The social committee, under the di- 
rection of Mike Justice, chairman, and 
Miss Henrietta Courtright, faculty sup- 
ervisor, sponsored the party. 
— o — 

Coming Events 

Dec. 19 — Christmas vacation be- 
gins at 4 p. in. Game with Hutch- 
inson here. 

Dec. 23 — Juco Hour over KSOK. 

Dec. 25 — MERRY CHRISTMAS. 

Jan. 1 — HAPPY NEW YEAR. 

Jan. 2 — Game with Parsons, 
here. 

Jan. 5 — Classes resume at 8:10 
p. in. 

Jan. 6 — German Club may have 
a meeting. 

Jan. 7 — French Club meeting. 

Jan. 8 — Study. 

Jan. J) — Garden City game, 
there. 

an. 10 — Dodge City, there. 

J an. 1 2 i- 1 « — KM MIN A TIOJN 
WEEK! 

Jan. 13 — Play Independence, 
here. 

Jan. 16 — Game with El Dorado, 
there. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



December 18, 1947 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Bob Sneller 

Reporters Jeri Acton, 

Joyce Childs, Bill Coulter, Rosemary 
Longshore, Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser P. M. Johnson 



Have You The 



With the holiday vacation top in 
our minds and Christmas shopping al- 
ways marring the scene. Juco students 
are beginning to feel the "Christmas 
Air" (all right, so it is hot! Aren't you 
"dreaming of a white Christmas?") 

When school is dismissed Dec. 19, 
what are you going to do? First, you 
MUST complete that Christmas shop- 
ping so your conscience will be com- 
pletely clear. Next on the agenda is 
that job to earn the "moola" for said 
purchases. 

Now that all your worries are over 
(joke, that is!), suppose you recapture 
your youth. T'won't be hard, you know! 
Organize a caroling group! Even though 
you can't sing, shut-ins won't realize it 
and you'll put a bit of Christmas cheer 
in their hearts. 

How about fixing up some old toys 
or a Christmas package for those little 
shavers at the other end of town? 

With all this, you can really make 
it a "Merry Christmas to all, and to all 
a good night !" 

— o — 



Basketball Boys 
Bound To Win 



A bright new season opens and we 
do mean bright! December 3 our men 
went forth into battle on the St. John's 
auditorium floor in Winfield, to open 
their winning basketball season. With 
five returning juco lettermen and many 
high school veteran players on the first 
string, a strong group of reserves and 
an enthusiastic cheering squad I we are, 
aren't we?) we're bound to win. 

Come on, you Tigers, let's take the 
conference this season! 
— o — 

Movies Are Shown 
To German Students 

Moving pictures of German home life 
were shown to the German students by 
Don Kelley, president, at their last 
club meeting Wednesday, Dec. 10, in 
the juco clubroom. 

The group also listened to some re- 
cordings of Christmas carols in German. 
The record album belonged to Ed Galle. 
Ed also served Pfeffernusse, a kind of 
German cookie, to the members. 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Congratulations to the basketball 
team for getting off to such a wonderful 
start by beating the St. John's "John- 
nies" at Winfield Dec. 3. That was 
really a wonderful and exciting game. 
Keep up the good work! 

Recognition should be given «to 
the loyal Bengal tans who braved 
('■lie storm (all joking aside) and 
went to Winfield to see the great 
victory. 

There is only one success — to be able 
to spend your life in your own way. — 
Kansas State Collegienne. 

Thanks to I. Otto Stopp tor the 
.suggested motto of .junior college 
which was "If you .just go to a 
game to sit, GO TO YELL! ! 

Lost: An umbrella by a man with a 
bent rib and a bone handle. — Daily 
Kansan, Kansas University. 

Alas and Alack! Larry Hay's lit- 
tle "Elinira" (Hoopie, to you) is 
finally out of the shop. How's it 
doing, Larry? 

Jack Warren (soberly) "I've really 
got a good start on this book. I've read 
the first two pages." 

To Bob Larson and Elwood Kel- 
ler: Those drawings were very 
cute that you drew on the board 
in the foods room at the college 
chorus supper. Keep practicing and 
maybe someday you'll become 
famous. 

The observant student in a certain 
rhetoric teacher's room the other day 
would have noticed written on the 
board "Suprise!" (All right, so you 
can't spell either! We thought it was 
funny! ) 

Kenny Rhodes lias finally real- 



ized his ambition. . . to be Santa 
Clans! When any juco belle enters 
the toyland in a local store they 
are warned that during store hours 
the age limit for Santa Clans seek- 
ers is eight years, but after store 
hours you're on your own. How- 
ever, Kenny ran up against some- 
thing the other day. He needed no 
make-up to make his cheeks rosy. 
The first little girl's request was 
a "wetttn' doll." Guess Santa 
finally promised her a doll, but 
did not specify the kind. 

The most popular word in the vo- 
cabulary of the students who are having 
to write research papers is "Ibid" which 
means "in the same place." This is due 
to the minimum quantity of books in 
the two libraries on certain subjects. 

To whom goes the credit for the 
smell of burned cabbage which last 
week found its way into the corners 
and down the middle of the junior 
college halls? 

Here's a pome so laugh away: 
Charlie was a chemist, 
Charlie is no more. 
What he thought was H20 
Was H2S04, 

—Winfield Reporter 
* * * * 

I had a girl named Passion. 

I asked her for a date. 

I took her out to dinner, 

And gosh! How Passion-ate! 
— The Bulletin, Teachers College, Em- 
poria. 

This little "get-together" is 
about to come to a close, lie good, 
so Santy will be good to you. 

* * * * 

The column is writ. 

The work is done. 

Bye for now, do have fun. 



Galle Returns From 
Meeting of Deans 

Dean K. R. Galle returned Dec. 2 
from Lawrence where he was a guest of 
the University of Kansas at a meeting 
of the deans of the Kansas junior col- 
leges. The group conferred on the co- 
ordination of the curriculum of the 
University and the junior colleges. 

"Students from the junior college are 
admitted to the senior classes on the 
same basis as the KU students. Dean 
Galle reported, "and all credits are 
accepted." 

In the conference, the group report- 
ed that the general trend at the present 
time is to postpone the specialized 
vocations until later years, which means 
the students go to school longer. 

Hosts for the occasion were' the deans 
of the various departments of KU. 



Gas Light Leads 
Are Juco Hour Guests 

Featuring the high school dramatics 
department, Pat Reiswig and Barry Mc- 
Guire, stars of the speech play, "Gas 
Light" or "Angel Street," were inter- 
viewed over the Juco Hour Dec. 2. 

Having given a short account of the 
play, Janell Estep introduced the actors 
who gave a skit from a scene of the 
Victorian melodrama. Bill Daniels, an- 
nouncer, introduced Bob Sneller with 
his summary of the football season and 
the line-ups for the opening basketball 
season. 

The annual Messiah was the topic of 
the Juco Hour Dec. 9. Charles Hinchee 
director of the Messiah, was inter- 
viewed and during his speech, told of 
the guest soloists. 

Artie Metcaf played "Serenade of 
the Stars" and "Manhattan Serenade." 
The program closed with the presenta- 
tion of the recording of the "Hallelujah 
Chorus." 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



December 18, 1947 



ACJC Cagers Line Up To Pose for Photograph 




Bictured above are the ACJC Cagers. First row, left to right: Jim Turner, Lyle Rutter, Bill Sneller, Bill Mitchell, 
Bill Clay, Bud Chaplin, and Malcolm Smith. Secona ruw, left to right: Coach "Bunt" Speer, Curtis Swaim, Claus 
Thiesen, Bob SneJler, Melvin Frizzell, Joe Berry, Rod Wilson, Doyle Gilstrap, and Ed Hickey. 



Christmas in All Its Glory 
Is Just Around the Corner 



With the approach of December 25, 
homes and cities of the world take on 
the festive air as people prepare for 
Christmas, the birthday of Christ. 

Mystery fills the air as the old cus- 
tom of exchanging gifts from the deco- 
rated Christmas tree is fulfilled. From 
the first present placed beneath the 
tree to the last gift wrapped, young and 
old alike wonder what it holds in store 
for them. With the giving of presents 
comes the fun of wrapping each gift 
so the contents will not be disclosed, 
leaving many beautiful bundles of mys- 
tery. 

The decorating of the evergreen is a 
task enjoyed by every member of the 
family. Children, especially, look for- 
ward to the day when father brings 
home the Christmas tree. Icicles, bright 
balls, strings of popcorn, angel hair, 
and other bright objects adorn the tree. 
The old custom of using the burning 
candles has been replaced with the use 
of differently shaped electric lights. 

Although few can still enjoy the 
sleigh rides which were so popular in 
the past years, to many, Christmas 
means a long trip home to loved ones 
and the renewing of old friendships. 

Accompanying the Christmas season 



is the feeling of "good will and peace on 
earth," and it becomes a time of the 
year when nearly everyone is friendly 
and forgiving. 

Holly is the flower of December and 
turquoise is her color. 

With the close of the Christmas 
season comes the beginning of a new 
year. This brings not only the tradi- 
tional "seeing out the old year and 
ushering in the new year" but also 
brings many new resolutions for the 
coming year. 

Thus the close of the old year and 
the beginning of the new are accom- 
panied by joy and festivity, giving an 
individual the "perfect" start for the 
year to follow. 

— o 



Packages To Be 
Sent To France 



At their meeting Dec. 3, members of 
the French Club voted to send a pack- 
age a month for six months, or the re- 
mainder of the school year, to a student 
in France. 



Pageant Is Given 
In Juco Assembly 



"The Christmas Miracle," a biblical 
pageant was scheduled to be presented 
in a junior college assembly, Thursday, 
Dec. IS, by the speech class and Chris- 
tian Association. 

Students taking parts were Gerald 
Fetterolf, Wayne Gribble and Jack Ron- 
sick, who portrayed the prophets Isaiah, 
Mecah, and Hosea. The three wise men 
were played by Jerry Williams, James 
McCormick and George Ward.. 

Del Allen and Phil Parker played 
the parts of Herod and his counsellor. 
The angel Gabriel was portrayed by 
Robert Adams, while Bill Ramsey, Mar- 
vin Wilhite, and Mark Porch were the 
shepherds. 

Mrs. Gertrude Beatty, violinist, and 
Miss Barbara Williams, accompanist, 
played throughout the program, while 
a chorus composed of Frances Heinz, 
Peggy Sullivan, Rosemary Warren, 
Helen Owens, Janell Estep, Donna Mul- 
let, Berniece Bossi. Bernyce Thomas, 
RaGyne Hawkins, Catherine Stover, 
Nadine Johnson, Cora Mae Harris, and 
Elizabeth Ousley were heard in the 
background. 

This program was heard on the Juco 
Hour last Tuesday. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



December 18, 1947 



Cagers After 
Fourth Win 
Of Season 

With three victories already under 
their belts, Coach "Bunt Speer's Tigers 
will be hot after win number four to- 
morrow night when they battle the 
strong Hutchinson Blue Dragons on the 
auditorium-gym floor. 

The Hutchinson jucos, state grid 
champs, are one of the early-season 
contenders for the western division con- 
ference cage title, and a triumph for 
the Arks tomorrow would put the 
Tigers in the thick of the champion- 
ship race. A fast, high-scoring contest 
is anticipated tomorrow night in this 
important encounter. 

The Tigers dropped a close game to 
Pratt for their only league game to 
date and their only defeat of the season. 
The Bengals have downed Coffeyville 
and Parsons since losing to the Beavers 
and hope to extend their winning streak 
against the Dragons. 

Bill Mitchell leads the Tigers in in- 
dividual scoring with 5 2 points in four 
games for an even 13.0 overage. Bill 
Clay is second with 2 6 points. The team 
averages 43.75 tallies per game. 

The Arks will not resume their reg- 
ular schedule until Jan. 2 when they 
meet Parsons again, this time at liome. 
Coach "Bunt" Speer will take the squad 
to Independence Dec. 2 9 and 30 for 
the Invitational tournament. Parsons 
will be the first opponent, making the 
third Tiger-Cardinal meeting in three 
weeks, each time on a different court. 
The Arks won the first one, 51-41, in 
the Cardinals' home nest. 

Pratt Hands Tigers 
Their First Defeat 

The Tigers went down to their first 
defeat of the basketball season Dec. 5 
when a scrapping Pratt Beaver crew 
edged the Arks 5 to 4 5 in the first 
home game of the year. 

The Tigers lost the services of their 
two regular guards, Lyle Rutter and 
Malcolm Smith, early in the second half 
but managed to stay close behind the 
Beavers up until the final gun. 

After the Bengals had grabbed an 
early 14-9 lead, Pratt came back to 
maintain a 25-18 halftime edge. The 
Timers outplayed their opponents in the 
second half but were unable to over- 
come the wide seven-point deficit. 

Pratt successfully employed an all 
over the court rushing style of play 
and outhustled the Tigers under the 
the baskets. 

L. Radar was the individual scoring 
leader for the victors with 14 points. 
Bill Clay and Bill Mitchell led the 
Tiger point-making with 12 and 10 
counters, respectively. 



Ledeker Is Juco 
Ping Pong Champ 



Robin Ledeker, sophomore, became 
champion of the ping pong tournament, 
which was sponsored by the Tiger Tales 
and the Student Council, after com- 
peting with Bob Sneller in the finals. 
The scores were 20-22, 22-11, 24-22, 
and 21-16. 

In the semi-finals Bob Brady was 
defeated by Ledeker. The scores being: 
26-28, 21-11, 21-11, and 21-15. Sneller 
won over "Chuck" Hutchinson with the 
score of 21-19, 21-17, and 21-11, which 
put him in the finals to play Ledeker. 

A tin cup with the inscription "Ping 
Pong Champion of 1947" printed on a 
banner around the cup was presented to 
the winner and also a dollar which was 
taken from the fund which had been 
collected from the contestants. Sneller, 
who came in second, received eighty 
cents for his achievement. 
— o 

Cagers Trounce 
Parsons Cards 
54-41, There 

The Tigers pulled away in the second 
half to trounce the Parsons Cardinals 
54-41 in a non-league contest at Par- 
sons. Dec. 12. Big Bill Mitchell scored 
2 4 points to pace the Arks to their 
second win in as many nights and their 
third conquest in four tilts this season. 

The Tigers took an early 6-1 lead and 
led nearly al lthe way but never by a 
comfortable margin until the second 
half. The Bengals held a slender 21-20 
edge at the intermission. 

Coach Speer used his entire 14-man 
squad in the fray. 



Spanish Club Begins 
Study of Argentina 

A panel discussion on the general 
features of Argentina life and culture 
was led by Miss Anne Hawley, sponsor, 
at the meeting of the Spanish Club Dec. 
8 in the junior college clubroom. Each 
member of the group chose one partic- 
ular phase of Argentina to report on. 
The group is studying such subjects as 
Argentinan art, literature and science. 

Jean Flannery, president, presided 
over the business meeting, after which 
a Spanish game was played. 

Refreshments were served by Bill 
Ramsey, program chairman. 
o 

"Lips that touch wine shall never 
touch mine," said the ACJC coed. And 
after she graduated she taught school 
for years and years and years. 
— o — 

The Dinner Club held a dinner in the 
junior college, last Tuesday evening. 



Tigers Whip 
Coffeyville In 
Last Seconds 

With only five seconds to play in the 
overtime period, Reserve Joe Berry 
sank a field goal from close range to 
give the Tigers an exciting 32-31 non- 
conference victory over the Coffeyville 
Red Ravens here, Dec. 11. 

The Red Ravens held a big 20-12 lead 
at halftime and increased it to 25-13 
before the Tigers began a spirited rally 
to tie the score at 29 all at the end of 
the regulation playing time, 

Coffeyville scored a free toss in the 
five-minute extra period, but Malcolm 
Smith knotted the score again on a 
charity. Wade once again put the vis- 
itors out in front with another free 
throw, but the Tigers grabbed the ball 
and Berry hit just before the final gun. 

Jim Turner led the Arks in scoring 
with nine points. 

— o — 

Tigers Edge Out 
Johnnies 44-42 

The Tiger cage squad started out on 
the right foot towards a successful 
19 47-4 8 season by edging a potent St. 
John's Eagle quintet 44 to 42, in an 
opening non-league thriller at Win- 
field, Dec. 3. 

A field goal by dependable Malcolm 
Smith, veteran guard, brought victory 
to the Tigers after a close, action- 
packed struggle. 

Both teams showed good offensive 
play for a season opener. The Arks lost 
to the Johnnies, 35-2S in their '46 
inaugural. 

The Tigers overcame an 11-6 lead 
to hold a slim 17-16 half-time edge. 
The Tigers led throughout most of the 
second half but the Eagles rallied to 
pull up to a 4 2-4 2 deadlock. Smith then 
hit the game-winning goal with about 
ten seconds to play. 

Bill Mitchell led the Ark City scor- 
ing with eleven points. Joe Berry turn- 
ed in an exceptional rebounding job for 
the Bengals. Center Jerry Otte starred 
for the Eagles, dumping in 22 points. 
— o 

Industrial Department 
Receives Drill Press 

The Industrial Arts department of 
the city schools has recently acquired a 
Delta drill press. Carl Holman, director 
of Industrial Arts, made a trip to 
Wichita last week to receive the press 
from the War Surplus Board of Wichita. 

The machine is set up in room 13 and 
will be used by the woodworking 
classes. The press, complete with double 
motors, is a very welcome addition to 
the woodworking classroom, instructors 
have indicated. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, JANUARY 15, 194! 



Number 8 



Estep Reigns At 
Annual French 
Club Dinner 

Janell Estep and Filson Day reigned 
as king and queen at the annual Twelfth 
Night French Club dinner which was 
held in the Cadet rooms of the Osage 
hotel January 7. 

The decision of queen was made by 
the finding of a bean which had been 
imbedded in a piece of cake. The person 
who obtained the bean then chose their 
companion. Miss Estep chose Mr. Day to 
serve as king. During the entire eve- 
ning those present for dinner were 
obliged to do whatever was requested 
of them by the royal persons. 

The program consisted of Miss Estep 
singing a French song entitled "Le 
Chapelet." Le Digale et la Fourni," a 
reading was presented by Peggy Sulli- 
van. Cora Mae Harris presented a story 
of the Twelfth Night in France. John 
Thomas played a violin solo which was 
"The Dance of the Doll." 

James Austin was called upon to re- 
cite a poem in French. Miss Pauline B. 
Sleeth, guest, who was chosen court 



Trollman To Direct 
Juco Band Glass 

Among the new courses to be offered 
for the second semester, will be a regu- 
larly scheduled band class. 

The class will meet eighth hour on 
Monday and Wednesday. One hour's 
credit will probably be given but com- 
plete arrangements have not been made. 

August Trollman, director of the 
class, stated, "I would like to have all 
interested in playing to enroll in these 
classes." 



The German club met Tuesday eve- 
ning,' January 6, and decided to begin 
a correspondence with students abroad. 

Refreshments of coffee and German 
cookies were served. 



bardess, told a clever story. Miss Bar- 
bara Williams played a royal march at 
the request of the king. Mrs. K. R. 
Galle was called upon to reicte a French 
poem. 

Songs were sung and a grand time 
was had by all who attended. 

Miss Ann Roehl and Miss Barbara 
Williams served as hostesses. Miss Ann 
Hawley sponsors the club. 



Time Magazine 
Contest To Be 
January 29 

All students in ACJC will participate 
in the annual Current Affairs Contest, 
sponsored by the Time Magazine, which 
will be given next Thursday, January 
29, at 10:56 a. m., regular assembly 
time. 

The test, which is not on Time itself, 
will include questions aoout national, 
international and foreign affairs, 
science, medicine, literature, arts, and 
personalities in the news. Also in the 
test will be a map for country identifi 
cation. 

The winner of each academic year 
will receive his choice of a book or a 
12-inch globe. The test, which will cover 
the last four months of the year 1947. 
was especially prepared by Alvin C. 
Eurich, vice president of Stanford Uni- 
versity and Elmo C. Wilson, director of 
researcli of the Columbia Broadcasting 
System. 




Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



January 15, 19 48 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Bob Sneller 

Reporters Jeri Acton, 

Joyce Childs, Bill Coulter, Ro.--,emary 
Longshore, Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser P. M. Johnson 



Open Letter From 
Social Committee 



Dear ACJC Students, 

Just a few lines to let you know that 
we have appreciated your interest and 
attendance at our socials. During this 
semester, which is nearing the close, 
the socials have been successful. You. 
the students, are responsible for these 
successes. We also want to thank every 
student who has helped individually 
such as cookie baking. Christmas dec- 
orating, and dish washing, for that 
work was invaluable. 

Now that we have thanked you, we 
have one more thing to ask. Will you 
help us continue to keep our good 
record next semester? 

Thanks again. 

The Social Committee 
P. S. Concerning socials for the forth- 
coming semester, it has been suggested 
to the committee that socials of a more 
conservative nature be presented so 
that a more elaborate Tigerama might 
be afforded. Comment from the student 
body would be appreciated. 

Those wishing to submit their opin- 
ions may do so by dropping a note in 
the Tiger Tales office or verbally to 
any of the social committee. 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Here Come Some 
More Of Those 
New Year's Promises 

Every January people make 'em and 
people break 'em. What do we mean? 
Why, we are talking about New Year's 
resolutions, of course. Here are a few 
people who solemnly swear to keep the 
proposals which they have made: 

John Thomas: "I faithfully promise 
myself never to buy another car." 

Mike Justice: "I resolve to raise 
fewer grades and more heck." 

Catherine Stover: "I am going to get 
my French lesson, be on time to French 
class and. . . not make any more resolu- 
tions." 

"Clem" Fritchman: "I promise my- 
self not to study on Sunday." 

Ra Gyne Hawkins: "I make my reso- 
lutions on the 18th." 

Marvin Wilhite: "I'm going to be a 
good kid and get my lessons." 

David Hearne: "I think I'll try to be 
more ambitious." 



Come on, dig that head out of that 
book, exams are almost over and it is 
no use to study now! 

— acjc — 

First of all, a great big congratula- 
tions to the Tiger basketball squad for 
winning that Independence tournament. 
That was a wonderful .job and the 
trophy is wonderful, too! 
—acjc— 

Speaking of sports, do you know the 
reaction of Jim McCormick and Dave 
Hearne when they read the NEA All- 
American football team? They said, 
quote, "WE'VE BEEN ROBBED." Un- 
quote! 

— acjc — 

Wedding bells ring Sunday for Ka 
Gyne Hawkins and Frank Crank. Con- 
grats and lots of luck, kids! 

— acjc — 
The second childhood of several juco 
studes came into evidence just before 
Christmas with those plastic squealing 
piggy banks. Doris Deets had one for 
her little brother. . . . she said! How- 
ever, the purpose was soon lost when 
someone discovered that the coin didn't 
have to go all the way in to make the 
porker squeal. 

— acjc — 
I'hyllis Gossard's little black book 
made an appearance the other day in 
the famous A. C. basement. Seems that 
wonderful California weather last sum- 
mer also breezed in several addresses 
of those handsome California men! 
— acjc — 
I'MJ: Why, I've been reading "Time" 
since I was a sophomore in high 
school! " 

Bill Coulter: "Was 'Time' printed 
then?" 

— acjc — 
IMI'-ulses: Those 21 candles dec- 
rating Miss Sleeth's room were certainly 
a temptation. Especially since they pro- 
vided the only lighting for the room. 
—acjc — 
All columns are 'sposed to conclude 
with a poem, says some little book. So 
for the occasion, we've done as so many 
of you have asked and have obtained 
from a famous poet, the permission to 
print his impression of the return of 
the Tigers! 

THE TRIP HOME 
By Bob Sneller 
'Twas a cold December night on the eve 
they departed 
And all of the bus was full of joy as 
they started. 
For this bus was returning a victorious 
squad 
That had captured a tournament and 
trophy to laud. 

The boys rolled homeward in the an- 
cient "Blue Bolt," 
And happily sang amid the bounce 
and the jolt. 
Even though weary and tired, the vic- 
tors were still very gay, 
And cries of "Come, babe!" and 
"hello, girls!" were heard all the 
way. 



As the journey bore on, the noise did 
cease, 
As the bus reached Sedan, all wen' 
at ease. 
No one knew what lurked outside of 
the town, 
But there lay the ice that slowed the 
bus down. 

The bus no longer rolled on the high- 
way that night, 
For now only coldness and ice were 
in sight. 
But THIS is what really broke the 
team's bubble: 
When Hickey stepped up and asked, 
"What's tiie trouble?" 

The "Blue Bolt" was halted on that icy 
hill, 
And everything looked like we might 
be there still, 
Till a truck came by and took Mrs. 
Speer, 
And Mitchell went too. for which the 
squad loved him dear. 

Two hours passed, and they shivered 
and hovered. 
And they thought of Mitchell, sleep- 
ing and covered. 
A cold wait in the bus seemed our un- 
pleasant plight, 
Till a Santa Fe bus approached 
through the cold of the night. 

The Santa Fe driver stopped at our 
hail 
And the team was sent with him to 
Cedar Vale. 
Coach Speer sent the players — yes, the 
team did he send 
As he and Ed Hickey stayed with the 
bus till the end. 

The "Blue Bolt" was finally able to 
go. 
And rolled into town on the ice and 
the snow. 
So now, all were home but the players 
eleven 
Who tossed in Cedar Vale from six 
until seven. 

The Maple Hotel was where the team 
went 
And a restless few minutes of sleep 
in the lobby were spent. 
So when the team boarded the train 
early next morn. 
They were weary and tired, and very 
forlorn. 

But though tired and weary, all were 
still proud. 
For the championship trophy helped 
brighten the cloud. 
And when all who made this journey 
grow old. 
They'll never forget this memorable 
trip in the ice and the cold. 

o — 

Linotype operator's note: For the good 
of humanity my last request is — Tell 
Sneller to stick to straight sports writ- 
ing — PLEASE! [ft*** 



January 15, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Close of SemestP r 
Of Many AccomP' 

' lich 

The close of the semester whjso 
brings a week of dreaded exams, ^ f 
brings a brighter side, the memorie: uco 
the year. Through the semester, jyed 
students have studied together, pla 
together, and worked together. . n 

This year has also seen the organ the 
tion of new clubs, the completion of 5 f u i 
San Romani fountain, and a success 
year in the field of sports. iere 

At the beginning of the year, tfyer, 
were offices to be filled. Jim Tun f 
sophomore, was elected president i n - 
the Student Council. Class officers the 
eluded Jack Miller as president of as 
freshman class and Ernest Taton 
sophomore president. 

Varsenay Reception ;te r 

One of the high lights of the semesi7 i 
was the Varsenay Reception, Dec. 'hi R 
in the clubroom and girls' gym. TVnd 
semi-formal party for the students ci S tc 
all alumni offered dancing to the m% r d 
of Tom Ward and his swing band, c^ n g 
playing in the clubroom, and visitfu- 
in the halls. A large number of sj or 
dents and alumni gathered in the jun 
college for the annual reception. 

Football opened a glorious sea^ m 
with the game at Chanute. The te| n g 
provided many victories and exciti e ir 
trips to other towns to play on thfth 
field and closed the season with fVas 
place in the conference. Jim Coker v^er 
chosen honorary captain of the T'j 
squad. u 

The twelfth annual Lions Cl,ge 

Football Banquet was held at the Osafd, 

hotel, Dec. 9. Dr. Jerry J. Vineya e r. 

superintendent, was the guest speak op 

Basketball brought ACJC to the t t g- 
of the list during the semester. Brii u i_ 
ing home the trophy from the Indeper e j r 
ence tournament was only one of thi 
joyous feats. 

Talented Speakers Appear e( \ i 

Many assemblies have been present ne 
to the students during the year. L y- 
of the most outstanding was Dr. Rs n e 
mond C. Schwegler who addressed t.icl 
student body November 19 and h^ts ; 
personal conferences with any studer S o I 
who so desired. The assembly hour alg n | 
brought Mr. Bruce Thomas, fore% e 
correspondent and lecturer, who spojn 
about the atom tests at Bikini; Martb- 
Hall who told of the International prohe 
lems which he observed during ti a , 
years he spent in Germany and Russi f 
and many other speakers and types 
enjoyment. er 

Arkalalah, '47, was spoiled by neith - 
rain nor snow. Rebecca Rine, sophto 
more, was chosen Queen Alalah XVI 3 d 
reign over the festivities which includ< a 
the usual dance in the auditorium, 3C 1 
large parade in the afternoon follow< a - 
by one in the evening, and the Arka- 
lalah program that began the celebr 
tion. in 

Clubs and organizations played £' S 
important part in the juco student D , 
life. The German Club, French Clu n . 
Spanish Club, Christian Associatio 



Reminds Us 
ishments 

and the Dinner Club have been attend- 
ed and enjoyed by many students. 

For the second year, the juco stu- 
dents have had fifteen minutes of pub- 
licity each week over KSOK, the local 
radio station. Programs of different 
types have been presented and many 
people have been interviewed.. 

Robin Ledeker proved himself cham- 
pion of the ping pong tournament and 
Bob Sneller finished second. Each was 
award a prize during assembly. 
Teachers' Meeting 

During the teachers' meeting, No- 
vember 6, 7, and S, Miss Ernestine 
Leasure, general supervisor of the 
local schools, was elected vice president 
of the Kansas State Teacher's Associa- 
tion and head of the Wichita section. 
Classes were dismissed during the meet- 
ing. 

Two juco socials in t lie auditorium 
have been enjoyed the first semester, 
following football games with El Do- 
rado and Hutchinson. 

The fifteenth annual presentation of 
Handel's Messiah, under the direction 
of Charles Hinchee, opened the Christ- 
mas season and was another of the 
semester's highlights. 

The TAC, Tiger Action Club, was 
organized during the first half of the 
year and chose sweaters with the word 
"Tiger" on the back and sporting a 
large tiger head on the front. The club 
was organized as a juco booster club to 
back all school functions. Peggy Sulli- 
van was chosen president of the or- 
ganization. 

With memories that will always re- 
main in the hearts of all students, the 
beginning of the second semester opens 
in the local junior college, bringing 
with it more memories to cherish dur- 
ing the coming years. 



Christmas Feed 
Held Dec. 15 
By Dinner Club 

The Junior College Dinner Club held 
its Christmas dinner and program Dec. 
15 in room 6 which had been trans- 
formed into a studio with the necessary 
stage properties. The meal was served 
by candlelight at tables decorated with 
holly and evergreen. The dinner was 
prepared by the girls of the class with 
Ethel Harvey chairman. 

Following the dinner, a one-act play, 
"The Beau of Bath" was presented by 
Rosemary Warren and James McCor- 
mick. Fred Wollard gave the reading, 
"How Sandy Claus Come to the River." 
The group sang Christmas carols. 

The wives of a number of the mem- 
bers were guests. 



Bring Your 
Texts To The 
Book Exchange 

Students! Do you need money for 
your second semester books or odds 
and ends? Bring any of the following 
books you have in your possession to 
the office, where they will sell them 
for you. Put the price you desire to get 
for your book inside the book. The of- 
fice staff will do the rest. 

The office will charge 10 per cent 
for the handling of the books. By two 
weeks after the semester has started, 
everyone selling his book or books 
should have called at the office to get 
his money. Right after you have sweat- 
ed out those finals, take your books to 
the office and sell them. Be prompt! 

Here is a list of books needed for the 
second semester: 

Accounting Principles - - McKinsey- 
Nobel. 

College Algebra — Hart Revised Edi- 
tion. 

Analytical Geometry — Love-3rd Edi- 
tion. 

Textbook of General Botany — Hol- 
nian & Robbins. 

Differential and Integral Calculus — 
Love-4th Edition. 

Introduction to College Chemistry — 
Brisco. 

Clothing — Latyke & Quinlan. 

Geometry of English Drawing — Hood 

Economics — Fairchild, Furniss, Buck. 

Foods — Justin. Rust, Vail. 

Revised Elementary French Gram- 
mar — Faaser & Sqair. 

Intermediate French Grammar and 
Readings — Kury. 

Principles of Human Geography- 
Huntington. 

Deutsch fur Anfanger — Hagboldt & 
Kaufman. 

History of Great Britain — Robinson. 

Europe Since 1914 — Benns. 

Art in Everyday Life — Goldstein. 

Poems by Wadsworth — H.Hall. 

Poems by Tennyson — Nicholson. 

Essays, English and American — Al- 
der. 

Senior Pract. Math. — Lennes. 

College Physics -- Mendenhall-Eves- 
Keys-Sutton. 

Textbook for Physiology — Zoethout- 
Tuttle. 

Developmental Psychology — Goode- 
nough. 

Speaking in Public — Parish. 

Quantitive Analysis — Talbot. 

Lord Jim — Conrad. 

First Spanish Course — Hills-Ford. 

Cuentos Criollas — Walsh. 

Basic Principles of Speech — Surret & 
Foster. 

Plane & Spherical Trigonometry— 
Rothrock. 

— o 

The junior college debate squad com- 
posed of Larry Hay and Norman Byers 
will attend the debate meet at Mc- 
pherson Saturday, January 17, accom- 
panied by A. E. Maag, forensic director. 



r'age i 



ACJC TIGEk .ALfci 



January 15, 194S 



Tigers Take 

Independence 

Tournament 

Coacli "Bunt Speer's Tiger basketball 
squad returned liome from the Inde- 
pendence Invitational juco cage meel 
with a championship trophy and a 
host of other laurels to show for their 
holiday efforts. 

After a hectic trip home ( the final 
lap of which was made by Missouri 
Pacific railway from Cedar Vale after 
the school bus was halted on an icy 
hill) the Tigers were weary but proud 
of their tournament showing. The Arks 
copped three victories in two days, an- 
nexed the trophy, received four all- 
tournament team berths, and were 
highly commended by tourney officials 
and dignitaries on their excellent play 
and fine sportsmanship. 

The Independence two-day tourney 
was held December 29 and -in. with 
eight teams participating. 

Ark City opened their tourney play 
December 29 in the 7:20 game by 
trouncing Parsons. 5 2 to 40. Bill Mit- 
chell, Bill Clay and Joe Berry paced 
the Bengal scoring in this contest. 

The Orange and Black took the 
court the following afternoon in a 
semi-final clash with the host team, 
the strong Independence Pirates. Play- 
ing their best game of the season, the 
Tigers downed the Pirates 4 6 to 3 8, to 
move into the finals. Bill Clay and Joe 
Berry led the Ark City offensive attack 
against the Pirates, with Lyle Rutter 
and Malcolm Smith sharing defensive 
honors. 

The Tigers grabbed a wide 17 to 3 
lead on the El Dorado Grizzlies and 
romped in to a 50 to 40 win and the 
tourney championship. The Speermen 
held a 50 to 30 lead in the finals until 
the Grizzlies narrowed the gap on Tiger 
substitutes in the closing minutes. Joe 
Berry with 17 points and Rod Wilson 
with 13 topped the locals in the final 
tussle. 

Bill Mitchell and Hill Clay both pour- 
ed points through the hoop consistently 
and rebounded well to earn a position 
on the first team in the tournament all- 
star selections. Lyle Rutter also earned 
a first team berth on the strength ol 
his sparkling defensive play. Rutter 
bottled up Dave Dennis of Independence 
and Dob Garcia of E] Dorado, holding 
them to field goals between them 
which was far below their usual out- 
put. 

Big Joe Berry played outstanding 
ball during the tournament and was 
awarded a place on the second all- 
tournament learn. Berry was the lead- 
ing Tiger scorer- for the tournament 
with 39 points ill three games for a 
13.0 average. 

The tournament was a booming suc- 
cess as far as the Tigers are concerned, 
despite the weather difficulties en- 
countered on the trip home. 



Hutch Back Named To 
Juco Ail-American Team 

Harold Nevins, flashy Hutchinson 
Dragon back, has been selected by 
N.E.A. as one of the 19 47 Junior Col- 
lege All-America team. Nevins is rated 
a last track man, also is a steady block- 
er, accurate tackier, a powerful runner 
and ball carrier, good passer and a 
kicking specialist. Nevins was the only 
man from Kansas who made the first 
team. 

Eldon Zollars, Dragon center was 
selected on the second team. Three 
other Kansans who were given honor- 
able mention are Bill Kelly, El Dorado: 
Gerald Beaman, Fort Scott, and Gyenn 
Percy, Iola., 

Quintet Earns 
Third Win 
Over Cardinals 

In a ragged slow-moving game, the 
Tigers rolled to a 3 4 to 2 4 victory over 
the hapless Parsons Cardinals on the 
auditorium-gym floor January 2. The 
triumph was the third one-sided win for 
the Arks over the Cards and il marked 
the eighth win in nine starts this sea- 
son for the Bengals. 

The Tigers showed a letdown in form 
after their tournament play at Inde- 
pendence earlier in t he week but never- 
theless defeated the visitors in easy 
fashion. Both teams were playing their 
fourth same within five days and the 
effect showed in the low final score. 

Coach Speer's crew hung up a big 
3 2-12 lead at hall-time and were never 
in serious danger. The Tigers were able 
to score but five points in fifteen min- 
utes at the start of the second half, bul 
Parsons was also cold and the gap was 
not shortened. 

Forward Joe Berry continued to pace 
the Orange and Black attack, ramming 
in 13 points. Mauhiney led the Redbirds 
with eight tallies. 

The Tigers had previously defeated 
Parsons 5 4-41 at Parsons and 5 2-4<i at 
I he Independence tournament. 

— o — 

Nighr Classes Begin in 
Shorthand, Accounting 

Night classes in shorthand, taught by 
Barney Getto and accounting, taught 
by Dale Hanson, began January 0, and 
will continue until the end of the 
semester. 

The accounting class meets on Wed- 
nesday evenings for two hours and 
three hours college credits will be given 
for the course. Five hours credit will 
be given for the shorthand course which 
meets on Monday. Tuesday, and Thurs- 
day evenings. There are approximately 
ten persons enrolled in each class. 



Cagers To Meet 
El Dorado 
Tomorrow Night 

The junior college Tigers will go to 
El Dorado tomorrow night to meet the 
dangerous Grizzlies in a vital western 
| division contest. The Arks will then 
j travel to Pratt the following Friday to 
tangle with the Beavers, the first team 
to defeat the Bengals this season. 

The Tigers, with their best cage 
squad in many years, have run up nine 
victories against only two reversals. 
(These figures do not include last Tues- 
day's encounter with Independence). 
However, both losses have been to 
western division conference foes, Pratt 
and Dodge Cily. which gives them a 
league standing of two wins and two 
defeats. 

Therefore the Arks must win both 
of their next two road games — at E) 
Dorado tomorrow and at Pratt January 
23 in order to retain a chance at the 
western pennant. If the Tigers can 
trim the Grizzlies and the Pratt five, 
they must then knock off Garden Citv 
and Dodge City at home the following 
week-end. 

Here is the Tiger schedule for the 
remainder of January: 

Jan. 13 — Independence, here (non 
league ) . 

Jan 10 — At El Dorado. 

Jan. 23 — At Pratt. 

Jan. 30 — Garden City, here. 

Jan. 31 — Dodge City, here. 

Cagers Win Over 
Garden City; Lose 
To Dodge City 

The Tigers returned home Sunday 
with an even split in their two-day 
trek to western Kansas last week-end. 
The Tigers drubbed Garden City, 47- 

3 8 on Friday night but absorbed a 

4 9-3 7 defeat at the hands of the league- 
leading Dodge City jucos on Saturday. 

The Arks, paced by forward Rod 
Wilson, easily disposed of Garden City 
on Friday for their eighth straight vic- 
tory. Wilson potted ten points in the 
first lour minutes and went on to rack 



up 



points for the evening. 



Dodge City's potent Conks blasted 
the Tiger win skein the following night 
by giving the Arks their second defeat 
in eleven games this season. The Conks 
led bv only two points, 19-17, at the 
half-time but pulled away in the second 
half to remain undefeated in loop com- 
petition. 

Dodge City successfully employed a 
tight zone defense which stymied the 
Tiger offensive attack. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS. JANUARY 29, 194! 



NUMBER 9 



Assemblies Are Comin s Events 
Planned For 
Second Semester 

"Assemblies and lyceum programs 
for the second semester have been 
planned." announces Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber, juco assembly chairman. 

Programs for February include a 
humorous skit, "If Men Played Cards 
Like Women Do," presented by a high 
school group under the direction of 
Ralph Peterson, high school speech 
instructor; a musical program present- 
ed by the Wichita Symphonic Choir; 
and a program to be given by the juco 
language department. 

Scheduled for March arc a juco 
home talent show; a program of Gil- 
bert anil Sullivan music from their 
famous operas, presented by a group in 
costume; and an Easter program by 
the juco chorus group. 

Pierce Knox, a noted blind xylo- 
phonist and Newton Bell, world trav- 
eler and lecturer, are chalked up for 
appearances in April. 

"It is hoped that a program by the 
high school orchestra and lectures by 
world famous men who happen to be 
in this vicinity can be arranged," re- 
ported Miss Weisgerber. 



Jan. 30 — Basketball game with 
Dodge City, here. 

.Ian. :51 — Game with Garden 
City, here. 

Feb. - — Nothing' planned «l 
niess time. 

Feb. •"* — Game with St. Johns, 
here 

Feb. 4 — French Club meeting. 

Feb. ."> — Yon name it. 

Feb. <> — Tigers travel to Hutch- 
inson. 

Fel>. !> — Spanish Club meeting. 

Feb. lo — Squad goes to Inde- 
pendence. 

Feb. II — You could Studj (or 
a change. 

Feb. 12 — W. I . Symphonic 
Chorus to preesnt assembly. 



Tiger Tales 
To Be Printed 
In School Shop 

With a production crew of Kenneth 
Rhodes, Paul Meyers and Bud Chaplin 
the next issue of Tiger Tales will go to 
press in the school shop. Rhodes. 
Meyers and Chaplin will be responsible 
for the printing of the paper the rest 
of the semester. 

The on' v staff change lor the second 
semester is the replacement of Bob 
Sneller by Rodney Wilson as sports 
editor. Sneller has been writing the 
sports page without reward of credit 
hours. 

Two reporters, Jerry Acton and Bill 
Coulter were lost as a result of sched- 
ule changes. Wilson and Bob Finch are 
the only new reporters. 

The German Club met Tuesday, Jan. 
27 at which time each member was to 
have his letter to someone abroad 
written. 



New Semester 
Shows 227 
Juco Students 

The second semester is well on its 
way now with a total of 227 students, 
which is two short of first semester's 
total of 229. 

Included in this number are 17 new 
students and four students taking spe- 
cial courses. New students beginning 
second semester are Dewey Beck. Ellen 
Brown Charles Cline, Robert Cox, Sam 
drain. Robert Finch. Kathleen Folletf, 
Donald Lyle, Betty Lou McVay, Rich- 
ard Marrs, Robert Marrs, William 
Marrs, Elmer Morris, J. T. Posey, 
Jerald Shaw. Jack Tomblin and Vincent. 
Wilson. 

Those taking special courses are Mrs. 
Nora Meisinerer, pottery; Mrs. Gilda 
Sampson, history; Mrs. Esther Truax, 
Spanish; and Mrs. Ethelyn Maier. aud- 
iting two classes, child literature and 
current literature. 

New courses which will be offered 
second semester are organic chemtstry, 
current literature, child literature, Eng- 
lish history, Spanish writers, recent 
world history, hotanv, business English, 
descriptive geometry, harmony, ad- 
vanced typing, physiology, economic 
history — U. S., slide rule, and band. 

Report cards for the semester were 
given to junior college students Monday 
morning. 

Activity tickets for the second se 
mester were available for junior college 
students last Friday. 



Ping Pong 
Doubles Meet 
Is Under Way 

Play was under way this week in the 
tournament with twelve duos battling 
for a place in the championship finals 
next Thursday. 

No results were available at press 
time Monday, but the complete pairings 
and results were posted in the club 
rooms. Rules will be the same as in 
the singles tournament and the alter- 
nation rule applies to all tourney con- 
tests. 

The doubles event, as was the re- 
cent singles tournament, is being co- 
sponsored by the Tiger Tales and the 
juco Student Council. Jim McCormick 
is again tourney chairman. 

Pre-tournament favorites include 
the Robben Ledeker-Ernie Taton duo, 
as Ledeker is the college singles cham- 
pion. Bob Sneller, singles runner-up, is 
teaming with Jack Baird and these two 
are another of the four top-seeded 
teams. Other combinations receiving 
first-round byes were Glen Burns and 
Jack Tomlinson, and the Chuck Hutch- 
inson-Cecil Larkin pair. 

Expected to give these four couples 
plenty of opposition are Keller-Turner, 
Chaplin-Smith, Clay-Rutter, W. Snel- 
ler-Brady, and Byers and Nadine John- 
son, the only feminine entry. 

All first round matches were to be 
completed by today, with semi-finals 
slated to get under way next Tuesday. 

Interest is riding high and any one 
of the entrants could wind up will; 
first prize next Thursday. 
— o 

Symphonic Chorus 
Present Concert 



The Symphonic Chorus of the Uni- 
versity of Wichita will present a con- 
cert for the junior college and high 
school student bodies Feb. 12 as a 
gifts of the music departments of the 
high school and junior college. 

The chorus will be directed by Pro- 
fessor Harold Decker. The group will 
be en route to Tulsa where they will 
appear before the Oklahoma Music 
Educators' Association. 

Miss Vera L. Koontz was absent from 
her duties as art instructor of public 
schools the week of January 5-9 to at- 
tend an uncle's funeral in Pennsylvania. 
Miss Koontz had just returned from 
Pennsylvania following the death of 
her mother. 



. J age 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



January 20,19 48 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Bob Sneller 

Reporters leri Acton, 

Joyce Childs, Bill Coulter. Ru.-.emary 
Longshore, Edna Robson. 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Adviser P. M. Johnson 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Do Your Part In The 
March of Dimes 

It may not be so hard for you to pass 
by the child on the "March of Dimes" 
poster, but if you met the same little 
boy on the street and he held out his 
hand, looked at you, and said, "Please, 
join the March of Dimes." could you 
refuse? Could you turn your back and 
walk away knowing that, because of you 
and others of your kind, that small 
child might never walk again? 

We do not realize the importance and 
the significance of the drive for dimes 
for the aid of those afflicted with in- 
! an tile paralysis. We do not realize 
what it is like to lose the use of an 
arm or leg, and we do not realize how 
they appreciate every penny that is 
given to help fight their enemy. If it 
were a battle in which we fought with 
planes and guns, we would give our 
ali. Why can't we give more for the 
battle for health? 

What if lie were your son or brother? 
Could you forget? Remember the chil- 
dren who are saying, "Please join the 
March of Dimes that I might walk 
again." Remember and give. 

Bernyce Deserves A 
Cheer for Swell Job 

Many students do their jobs without 
pomp and glory and included in this 
thanks-deserving group is Bernyce 
Thomas, juco freshman. 

Bernyce volunteered at the beginning 
of the year to be the finance chairman 
for the student council. This means she 
is chairman of the concession stand and 
has charge of the ordering of the pop 
and candy and sees that the stand is 
open at all games, both basketball and 
football. 

Because she likes this type of work, 
she was chosen finance chairman of the 
pep club during high school and never 
saw a football game during her senior 
year. Bernyce also never saw a football 
game this year because it 5s her job to 
remain in the concession stand. 

Bernyce says she likes to work with 
people and it is a good way to get 
acquainted with new students. Another 
of her duties as finance chairman is to 
see that the coke machine in the club- 
room is always filled and working. 

Bernyce's work takes a lot of her 
lime and keeps her from enjoying the 
games as others do. so to her the juco 
students express their appreciation. 



Hi Gang! Have you managed to re- 
cuperate from the shock of receiving 
those dreaded mid-term report cards? 
Here's hoping they weren't as bad as 
you expected. 

acjc 
"Why did Sir Lancelot ask the 
innkeeper for a can opener?" 

"Because he had a flea in his 
knight clothes." 

acjc 
There have been a few notes in the 
little wooden box in the clubroom which 
will be brought to light next issue. We'd 
like to remind you again, however that 
these notes must me signed if you wish 
to have them printed. 
acjc 
Tlie basketbell team has been 
playing some swell games this sea- 
son. Keep up the good work, guys. 

acjc 
If you are trying to live by your 
wits and are making only half a living, 
there is an obvious conclusion to lie 
drawn. 

acjc 
ACJC STUDENTS MAKE GOOD! 
Yes, former students Dale Smith, 
Norman Troxell and Bob Curry are 
all candidates for bachelor of 
science degrees at Kansas State 
college. Dale's is in industrial 
chemistry, Norman's is in business 
administration and Bob's is jn 
chemical engineering. Also at lv- 
State, Dick Warren, ,i. c. '45, was 
named to the Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities 
and Colleges. Selections are made 
on the basis of scholarship and 
leadership. 

acjc 
A few of the "jucoers" finished their 
juco work or transferred to other col- 
leges at the close of the first semester. 
With them go our best wishes and be- 
hind them remain many memories of 
(he days in ACJC. 

acjc 
Dui'ing a conversation in the 
halls a few days ago, Dnana Bos- 



well was suddenly interrupted by 
the question, "Do you have a class 
next hour?" When she assured the 
person that her next hour was free, 
Rosemary Crabtree, the late Rose- 
mary Longshore, asked this favor: 
"Please take me home in our car, 
I think the meatloaf is burning." 
(Tell me, is it a good nose or the 
usual worries of a new bride?) 

acjc 
"Will you give to the old ladies' 
home?" 

"With pleasure, I'll send my mother- 
in-law right over." 

acjc 
Saleslady: "These are satin 
bloomers." 

Custmoer: "Don't you have any 
that haven't been used before?'' 

acjc 
Getting lost, joining new classes, pay 
dues, and enjoying the comradship of 
new classmates are only a few of the 
"definitely different" experiences since 
the beginning of the second term, 
acjc 
IT HAPPENED IN SPEECH: 
Mr. Maag: "Demosthenes, the 
great orator was asked the most 
important part in the delivery of 
a speech. He answered first, 'Ac- 
tion.' For the second most import- 
ant he said, 'Action.' Ranking third 
Mas 'Action.' " 

Student: "Hnmimin, small vo- 
cabulary." 

acjc 
Have you noticed the great ping pong 
doubles tournament going on in the 
clum room? It looks like a swell battle. 
May the best pair win. 
acjc 
The Tigers have two games here 
this week-end. Friday, Conqs; and 
Saturday, Broncs. Let's all turn 
out for the big games. 

acjc 
Well, guess we had better stop all 
this chatter and get the paper to the 
press. 




"Well, stupid, can't you wait till I finish cleaning this out?" 



January 29, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page :.i 



One Exam Every Two Years- 
That's College Life in Britain 



Breakfast in your room, one exam*) 
every two years, and classes if you're I 
in tlie mood — those are a few features 
of college life in Britain. A life that's 
being shared by several hundred Amer- 1 
icans — mostly veterans — currently at- 
tending English universities. 

Living and studying in colleges built 
before Columbus discovered America, 
these Yanks are enrolled in institutions 
ranging from Oxford and Cambridge to 
the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art and 
the Leathersellers' Technical College. 
And according to Paul Pearson, report- 
ing on college life abroad for Varsity, 
the young man's magazine — Americans 
are deeply impressed by England's sys- 
tem of education. 

"Casual" is the word to describe the 
English student, says Pearson. He is 
more serious than his American coun- 
terpart (but no more "eager"), is jolly 
without being a back-slapper, and tends 
to "talk shop" constantly. Instead of 
cheering wildly at a soccor or cricket 
game, he can be counted on — in cases 
of extreme excitement — to say, "Well 
done, Cambridge!" 

Modest and quiet application, the 
Varsity article states, is the keynote of 
the English educational method. De- 
grees are awarded only on the basis of 
long exams given at the end of two or 
three years of study. Classes are op- 
tional, but "tutors" require essays at 
the weekly meeting with students, and 
follow these with long, involved dis- 
cussions. The luxuries of breakfast in 
your room are countered by heavier re- 
strictions on leaving the college area 
in the evenings or for week-ends. 

Pearson concludes his overseas re- 
port to Varsity by saying that English 
school officials expected the Americans 
to act like "cowboys." Instead, he de- 
clares, they now say: "The Yankees are 
kind, thoughtful, and quick to return 
hospitality. And their personality is 
second to none." 



Goker, FetteroSf Finish 
Junior College Work 

Completing their juco work at the 
close of the first semester were James 
Coker and Gerald Fetterolf who will 
receive their diplomas with the grad- 
uating class in the spring. Gerald Fet- 
terolf will begin his sophomore work 
at KIT this term. 

Virgil Work also began classes at 
Kansas State with the opening of tin- 
second semester. Transferring to Wash- 
burn at Topeka were Jeanne Smith and 
Lynn Smith. 

Bill Mitchell transferred to Pittsburg 
State Teachers college. 
— o — 

School Supplies 
Collected To Be 
Sent to Poland 



Juco Activities Featured 
Over College Program 

Student activities were again high- 
lighted over KSOK on the Jan. 20 
presentation of 'Juco Hour." 

The program featured a speech by 
Richard Cullers entitled "They Shall 
Walk," and an oration, "The Amazing 
Paradox" by Ronald Holdredge. Cul- 
lers' speech was in support of the cur- 
rent "March of Dimes' drive for the 
fight against Infantile Paralysis. 

During ttie musical interludes Glen 
Burns, accompanied by his wife, Betty, 
sang "Serenade of the Bells" and "Peg 
of My Heart," 

Janell Estep was the announcer. 
o 

"Darling, am I the first man you 
ever loved?" 

"Yes, and the most awkward!" 



A drive for tin 1 collection of school 
supplies to be sent to Poland is under- 
way headed by Miss Anne Hawley, lan- 
guage instructor. 

Miss Hawley began this drive after 
sli^ heard B. M. Clark's report at the 
last UNESCO meeting in which he 
stated that pencils are five dollars now 
in Poland and that a single sheet of 
paper is priced at 75 cents in Greece. 

Any school supplies such as paper; 
pencils, new and used; erasers or any 
other useful item of school supplies are 
welcome. Students who wish to cou- 
ti Unite are asked to place their supplies 
in the box in Miss Hawley's room, 114, 
which lias been placed there for that 
purpose. 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

This week's Co-ed has ambitions in 
the teaching field and desires to be 
either an English or history instructor. 
When she is graduated from juco, 
Catherine Stover plans to finish her 
college education at Emporia State 
Teachers College. 

Catherine has many favorites, in- 
cluding devil's food cake with choco- 
late icing, talking, reading, blue, and. 
although her choice of songs varies 
with each change in the Hit Parade, 
her present favorites are "You Do" and 
"Wish I Didn't Love You So." 

Catherine was born in N'ewkirk, July 
14, 1929, and at the age of three weeks, 
moved to Arkansas City. She has at- 
tended local schools, with the exception 
of part of her seventh grade while she 
lived in Dwight. 111., and was graduated 
from ACHS with the class of '47. 

Today's freshman is 5 foot six inches 
tall and has brown hair and brown eyes. 



Current Affairs 
Test Scheduled 
For Wednesday 

The annual Current Affairs Contest, 
sponsored by the Time magazine, was 
scheduled to be given Wednesday at 
ihe regular assembly time with students 
reporting to their assembly monitors' 
rooms for the test. 

Questions on national, international, 
and foreign affairs, science, medicine, 
literature, arts, and personalities in the 
news are included in the test which has 
been prepared by Alvin C. Eurich, vice 
president of Stanford University, and 
Elmo C. Wilson, director of research of 
the Columbia Broadcasting System. 

The winner of the school and the 
winner of each academic year will re- 
ceive his choice of a 12-inch globe or a 
five dollar book. 

The test covers the last four months 
of the year 194 7. 



Owseas Student 



A discussion of the French student, 
that the club has "adopted" was held 
Jan. 21 at the meeting of the French 
Club. A letter from the boy's mother 
was read and translated and the group 
discussed the package to be sent. 

A discussion of UNESCO was also 
held. 

A French game was played with 
Peggy Sullivan and Barbara Williams 
winning first place and Rosemary Wai- 
ren and Nadine Johnson second. 

Refreshments of punch and ice cream 
and cookies were served by the hos- 
l esses for the meeting. 



Meet Mr. Ed 

Five feet. 9 inches tall, 159 pounds, 
brown hair, brown eyes, and a spark- 
ling personality — that's the man of the 
hour, Glen W. Tuttle. 

Born March 14. 1925, in Monument, 
Kas., Glen makes his permanent home 
in dishing, but is now living with a 
brother in Arkansas City while he at- 
tends junior college. 

This local freshman lists as his fav- 
orites such items as chicken, pie, steak, 
the colors green and brown, basketball 
and football, dating, and studying. 
Topning his "Hit Parade" is "Serenade 
of the Bells." 

Asked what his idea of an ideal 
evening would be. Glen replied: 

"First get my lessons, then take a 
look at the moon, and finally, go to 
bed." ( Queer hoy! ) 

After he is graduated from juco, 
Glen plans to attend the Baptist College 
at Shawnee. To the question "What do 
you plan to do when you complete your 
schooling?," he answered: 

"Find a job, settle down, and look 
for a woman in my spare time." 



^age i 



ACJC TIGEk .aLL& 



January 29.194S 



Double Header 
For Quintet 
This Week-End 

Tomorrow night the Arks will play 
host to the league leading Dodge City 
Conquistadores and Saturday night, the 
Garden City Broncos. 

Tuesday, Feb. 3 brings together the 
Bengals and St. Johns of Winfield in 
a non-conference tilt. 

The following Friday, the Tigers will 
travel to Hutchinson for a league game 
with the always dangerous. Blue 
I iragons. 

Tuesday, Feb. 10, the Independence 
Pirates will try to avenge two previous 
defeats suffered at the hands of the 
Black and Orange. 

Among the five opponents, only 
Dodge City holds a victory over the 
Tigers. The Speermen defeated the re- 
maining four teams in early season 
games, but had plenty of trouble with 
the Johnnies and Hutchinson. 

Speermen Blast 
Independence Pirates 

A red-hot Tiger basketball team 
blasted the touted Independence Pirates 
58 to .")1 in a non-league contest held 
in the auditorium-gym, Jan. 1.".. The 
victory was the second for the Tigers 
over the Pirates and the tenth Ark City 
triumph of the season. 

Forward Bill Mitchell, turning in his 
best all-around court play of the current 
campaign, pushed an even 20 points 
through I lie hoop to pace the Tigers. 
Mitchell was followed by Bill Sneller 
and Lyle Butter witii ten points apiece. 
Dennis topped the losers with 13 
tallies. 

The Bengals ran Up a wide 36-19 lead 
in the tirst half and were never in 
serious danger. All thirteen Tiger play- 
i is saw action. 



Dragons Bow 
To Tigers 
51-39 Here 

The defending western division cham- 
pion Hutchinson Blue Dragons went 
down io a sound 51-39 thumping at the 
hands of a potent Tiger attack in a 
conference fit played here Dec. 19. 

'fhe Tigers showed improved play 
over their earlier starts and led nearly 
all the way for an impressive win over 
the powerful Dragons. 

The Arks were paced by Bill Mitchell 
with 15 points and Rod Wilson with 13 
counters. Bill Clay sank eight points 
and Live Butter six to further aid the 
Bengal cause. 



special Juco druaenrs 
Interviewed Over KSOK 

The Juco Hour which was presented 
January ti consisted of interviews of 
special pupils in the junior college who 
are attending in order to finish courses 
which were once started and never 
completed. Those interviewed were Mrs. 
Forrest Haines and Mrs. Gertrude Beat- 
ty. Mr. A. E. Maag quoted the comments 
of Mrs. Harry Oldroyd as she was un- 
able to attend. Cora Mae Harris was in 
charge of the interviewing. 

Mr. Maag was questioned about the 
organization of the radio class by 
Phyllis Gossard. He explained that he 
had always been interested in radio and 
was pleased to have the opportunity to 
teach it. 

Dean K. R. Galle told of several new 
classes which will be offered second 
semester and told of the few night 
classes which will be held. 

Marie Chaplin s a n g "Smilin' 
Through" accompanied at the piano by 
Barbara Williams. 

Bob Adams was the announcer. 

Grizzlies Hand 
Tigers Third 
Loss of Season 

The El Dorado Grizzlies handed the 
Tigers their third defeat of the season 
by a 41-35 score in a western confer- 
ence contest held on the 101 Dorado' 
court Jan. 13. 

The Grizzlies jumped into an early: 
15 to 4 lead as (lie Arks were unable I 
to get going. With speedster Bob Garcia 
pacing the attack, the 101 Doradoans led 
all i he way to upset the favored Ben- 
gals. 

Tiie Tigers narrowed the gap on sev- 
eral occasions but were unable to stay 
with the determined Grizzlies. The 
Bengals had previously trounced El 
Dorado in the finals of the Indepen- 
dence holiday tournament but it was 
a different story on the Grizzlies' home 
floor. 

The Tigers were cold from the field 
and their point total was the lowest 
output for the Arks on a foreign court 
i his season. 

Bill Claj and Bill Mitchell topped 
I he Tigers in scoring wilh nine points 
apiece. 



Bengals Lose 
In Overtime 
With Pratt 

The Pratt Beavers handed the Tigers 
their fourth defeat in fourteen starts 
in an overtime period, 38 to 37. 

The Bengals started the game in good 
fashion and quickly ran up a 12 to 5 
lead. They led at half-time 23-19. 

The second halt moved slowly wilh 
the Beavers closing the gap in the final 
minutes and with two seconds to play. 
a desperate long shot by Reed swished 



score at 3 4-3 4. 
teams into an 



the net, knotting tin 
and sending the two 
overtime period. 

With 90 seconds left in the overtime, 
the Arks held a slim three point ad- 
vantage, but two quick baskets by Lyle 
Radar put the Beavers ahead, 3S-37. 
the only time they were ever ahead in 
the entire contest. 

The Tigers were weakened when two 
regulars, speedy guard Malcolm Smith 
and rebounding Bill Clay left the game 
on personal fouls. 

The Pratt quintet was paced by Lyle 
Radar with IN points and his brother, 
Don, with 13 points. 

Wilson, Turner and Sneller. with 13. 
S, and 7 points respectively, led the 
locals in scoring. 



Here and There 



Tonkawa Juco: 

Nine new faculty members .were add- 
ed to the Tonkawa Junior College staff 
recently to take care of the crowded 
classes. They include teachers of Eng- 
lish. Biology, Science, Band Directors. 
Music, and Printing departments. 



ill 
at 
nd 
bv 



Ik 



Spanish Club Discusses 
Music of Argentina 

The Spanish Club which ni el last 
Monday, Jan. 2G, was scheduled to dis- 
cuss Argentina further, especially its 
music. 

A report was to he given by Dick 
Kelly and plans lor the remainder of 
the semester were to be made. 

The club will meet again Mondav, 
Feb. 9. 



Universty of Kansas: 

Duke Ellington's famous band w 
play in Hoch Auditorium January 19 
the University of Kansas. The two a 
one half hour concert is sponsored 
the American Veterans Committee. 

Student Court heard 11 parking v 
lation appeals Tuesday, Nov. 11 at t 
University of Kansas. Two were fin 
$3 and one fined $11. The others we 
let off because they were first offende 



Fort Scot t J uco: 

Fort Scott High school has a noon 
hour recreation trouble chaser. From 
12:30 to 12:55 they dance in the music 
room. If you don't dance an instructor 
is provided to teach you how in short 
order. 

Boston College: 

Al Capp, famous cartoonist and 
creator of Li'l Abner comic strip, ad- 
dressed Boston College students in 
Chestnut Hill, Mass. He spoke for a 
building campaign. Colorado Women's 
College at Denver were in favor of 
having him as a student. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, FEBRUARY 12, 1948 



Number 10 



Sneller, Baird 
Ping Pong 
Duo Champs 

Bob Sneller and Jack Baird went 
the entire tourney distance to cop the 
pingpong doubles championship held 
in the juco clubrooms here last week. 

Sneller-Baird, incorporated, defeated 
Ernie Taton and Robin Ledeker in the 
finals by a score of 21-12, 21-7, 18-21, 
21-19. It was a sweet revenge for Bob 
Sneller who lost out to Ledeker in the 
singles last fall. 

Sneller-Baird advanced to the finals 
by defeating Bill Sneller and Bob 
21-18, 21-17. Ledeker and Taton en- 
Brady in the semi-final bracket, 21-18, 
countered plenty of opposition in 
their semi-final match, but finally 
edged out Chuck Hutchinson and Cecil 
Larkin in a five game thriller, 21-19, 
21-9, 17-21. 21-i23, and. 21-19. Hutchin- 
son and Larkin led 19-17 in this final 
game and were only two points away 
from the finals. 

Twenty-six players made up 13 
teams for the well balanced field. 
Prizes were yet to be named at press 
time. 

o — ■ • 

First Party Is 
Jaans Overaller 

A jeans and overall party was sche- 
duled for Wednesday night, February 
11, in the junior college club room« and 
the senior high school gym, from 8 to 
LO p. m. 

This was the first social event of 
the second semester. The senior high 
gymnasium was used for dancing- and 
games were played in the club room. 
Records provided the music for the 
dancing. 

Mike Justice, social committee chair- 
man, was in charge of the arrange- 
ments for the social. Ethel Harvey was 
in charge of refreshments. 



Coming Events 

Tuesday, Feb. 17--Juco Hour at 

3:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, Feb. 18-French Club 

meeting. 
Firday, Feb. 20— Game with 

Coffeyville, there. 
Monday, Feb. 23-Spanish Club 

meeting. 



If you have read 
it to Room ft. 



'Conrad" return 



Board Favors 
Expansion at 
Curry Field 

A note of optimism for the pro- 
posed expansion of seating on the west 
side of Curry Field was struck Feb- 
ruary 2 at the meeting of the school 
board. At the meeting, Dr. Jerry J. 
Vineyard, superintendent of schools, 
was also unanimously re-elected to a 
cwo-year term as superintendent. 

Dr. Vineyard reported to the board 
hat an investigation had revealed 
hat the proposed expansion could be 
■ompleted for about $ 10,000, plus labor 
Wh'm Dr. Vineyard said how estimate 
■ould be made on the labor cost, Dr. 
n. Claude Young, veteran board mem- 
ber, suggested that the high school 
and junior college boys might be will- 
ing to help on the project.. 

Atlhough no formal action was taken 
after a small rough-scale model of the 
projec was exhibited, the board mem- 
bers apparently viewed the project 
with considerable more optimism than 
at the January meeting when the esti- 
mates appeared far to exceed the ap- 
proximately $20,000 budgeted. 

Largely favorable discussion was 
sneountered when a high school stu- 
ient council request for some form 
of recreation during the slack noon 
time after lunch and before classes 
reconvene. Ivan Upson moved that 
the junior college students be included 
in the program and the board agreed. 
The board recommended that the coun- 
cil work out a program covering sev- 
eral types of entertainment including 
athletic events. 



Juco Play 
To Be Given 
March 19 

A three act comedy, "The Lilies 
of the Field", to be presented March 
19 in the junior high auditorium, has 
been selected as the annual junior 
college play, Miss Pauline Sleeth, 
speech instructor, announced last week. 

Eleven characters appear in the 
drama most important of whom are 
he twins, Catherine and Elizabeth, 
who receive "unusual" birthday gifts 
from Grandmother. 

"These gifts open up delightful 
opportunities to prove the ingenuity 
and originality of each girl to meet 

new situations and — — of course 

there is an intriguing love story." 
says Miss Sleeth. "It is unlike any 
play ever given by the Arkansas City 
schools." 

Cast members had not been chosen 
when the Tiger Tales went to press 
but tryouts for the parts were in prog- 
ress. 

Junior college activity tickets will 
admit juco students to the play. 



W.U. Chorus 
Gives Concert 

A program of vocal music presented 
by the Symphonic Chorus of the Uni- 
versity of Wichita was scheduled to 
be presented Thursday for the junior 
college and high school students and 
faculty. 

The program was a gift of t!,e 
music departments of the high school 
and junior college. 

The chorus is directed by Prof. 
Harold Decker. Members were enroute 
to Tulsa, where they will appear 
before the Oklahoma Music Educators' 
Association. 



Dean K.R. Galle and other school 
executives attended the Council of 
Administration of the State Teachers 
Association at Hutchinson last week. 



Page 2 

TIGEK TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Rodney Wilson 

Reporters Bob Finch, 

Edna Robson. 
Linotype Operator __Kenneth Rhodes 

Production Manager Paul Meyer 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Make-up Lawrence Chaplin Jr. 

Advisers P.M. Johnson, 

A.F. Buffo. 



Qoita Maiok_ 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



February 12. 194S 



"It's bad enough to be in a deep 
dark hole, let alone have to strain 
your eyes to see what you are doing." 

The above, is a statement taken 
from a letter placed in the journalism 
box urging the placing of flourescent 
lighting in the juco rooms, especially 
the study hall, labs, and club room. 
Because the letter was not signed, 
it could not be published, but it should 
not be merely thrown away and for- 
gotten. 

Students as well as faculty mem- 
bers deserve good lights in the rooms 
in which they read and write. Several 
years ago, the high school students 
began a campaign for better lights 
in their rooms and last year a flour- 
escent lighting system was installed 
in the study hall and library. 

No one can deny the impi - ovement 
these new lights made in those 
rooms — we need improvements of that 
type down here, don't we? 

Although plans are underway for 
a new junior college building, it is 
evident that this cannot be achieved 
to the point of holding classes in the 
new building for some time. In the 
meantime, it would be well worth the 
money that would be spent, to have 
a little more light on the subject down 
here. 



Junior has been working on a new 
phonograph needle that has already 
broken all records. 



Three former students, class of '47, 
are frat pledges at K-State. They 
include John Hart, Acacia; Melville 
Marnix and Forrest Musson, Delta 
Sigma Phi. 



"he Basement Buzz 



Hi, you'all! How are you surviving 
this lovely (?) winter weather? If 
you can stand it, perhaps you can 
stand the column for the week. 



acjc 

Speaking of the weather, it's been 
perfect for skating lately, hasn't it? 
Although a lot of us have been skat- 
ing around corners on our unskatable 
bodies, and some lucky studes have 
ice skates and have found the nearest 
ponds. Seems that Georgia Rahn has 
had some very sore muscles! 

acjc 

The halls seem kinda lonely lately, 
don't they without the shining counte- 
nances of Jean and Lynn Smith, Jim 
}oker, Gerald Feterolf and all those 
ithers who are not with us this seme- 
ster. Jean and Lynn are at Washburn, 
you know, Jim is atO.U. and Gerald 
at K.U. However, there are always 
those who have joined us or rejoined 
us this semester. There's Petty 
McVay, Kathleen Follett and the 
Maris family, to mention only a f?w. 

acjc 

Dumb coed, 
Legs okay 
Easy prof, 
Grade —-A 
-acjc- 



Science has invented an earthquake 
innouncer that goes off like an aln/m 
•lock. Now if science would invent 
an alarm clock that goes off like an 
earthquake more boys would get to 
school on time. (Also, then Herb 
Thomson wouldn't need those two 
alarm clocks of his.) 



Last week was Sadie Hawkin's 
week in the high school. Bob Brady 
was arguing with Jeri Acton that this 
tradition also included the junior col- 
lege, and therefore she should take 
him to the game with St. John's. Won- 
der if she ever gave in? 

acjc 

By the way, do you know what the 
newest thing in shoes is ? 

Feet-— Hah! 

acjc 

Between semester visitors wtre 
plentiful the other week-end and 
wasn't it grand to see them again. 
Among those around the TT office 
were Rodney Maxson, Betty May 
Hughett, Sue Ledeker from A and M, 
and Melville Marnix, Forrest Musson, 
Norman Troxell, Jim Hollenback, Iris 
Rahn, and Howard Neal, K — Staters. 
Then there were Bob Dellinger and 
Diane Danley from KU. 

acjc— 

It seems that juco students aren't 
able to afford infantile paralysis con- 
sidering the response to the March of 
Dimes. Total take was less than $10. 

— acjc 

Did you hear about the moron 

who fell out of a twenty story 

building and reached the ground 

unhurt? He had on a light fall 

coat. 

acjc 

Time is growing short and it's time 
Lo go to press, so be good and well 
•,ee you next issue. 




© VARSITY Mogaztnt 
Tor Young Men 



"When they penatiie in thi$ garre, they realty penalize.' 



February 12, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Large Group 
Eligible For 
Graduation 

One of the largest classes in Arkan- 
sas City junior college history will 
be graduated this spring according to 
the eligibility list released last v^ek. 

An estimated 75 persons are eligible 
for graduation provided the work of 
the present semester is completed 
satisfactorily, according to office re- 
cords. 

The class of 1939 holds the record 
as being the largest graduating class 
with the total of 79. Last years' class 
numbered 54. 

The following are those eligible for 
graduation: Del A. Allen, Joe Bert 
Avery, Phillip Bahruth, Harold Bair„ 
Donald Baker, Mrs Gertrude Beatty, 
Neil Bell, Jack Bookter, Robert Brady, 
Mrs. Betty Oliver Burns, Arlyss 
Eugene Carson, Laurence Chaplin, 
James Coker, Alice Craft, Merton 
Darnall, Warren Dowell, Ora Lane 
Edwards, Gerald Feterolf, Melvyn 
Prizzell, Edward Galle, John Gorker, 
Donald Gribble, Wayne Gribble, Roy 
Hadley, Ethel Harvey, Keith Hearne, 
Mary, Frances Heinz, Rex Howe, 
Emmet A. Jacobson, Nadine Johnson, 
Michael Justice, Elwood Keller, 
Warren Richard Kelley, William 
Donald Kelley, Robert E. Lawson, 
James McCormick, Robert Marrs, 
Charles Mauldin, Mario Melton, Cla- 
rence Osburn, Lawrence Oshurn, 
Elizabeth Ousley, Robert Parker, Mary 
Kathryn Peterson, Mark Porch, 
Kenneth Quimby, William Ramsey, 
Rebecca Rine, Jack Ronsick, Robert 
Ruple, Willis Shelhamer, Bernard 
Smith, William J. Smith, William A. 
Sneller jr., Coy Squyres, Jack Stafford, 
Margaret Sullivan, Ernest Taton, Her- 
bert Thompson, James Turner, Vir- 
ginia Vaughn, George Ward, Rose- 
mary Warren, Jesse Wentworth. Jerry 
Williams, Rodney Wilson, Johnny Wi- 
mer, Nolan Wineinger, Fred Wollard, 
June Work, Warren Work, Sam Crain, 
and Norman Byers. 



Author To Appear 
At Juco Assembly 

Anna Bird Stewart, poet, author, 
and teller of tales for children who 
will appear in Arkansas City M:irch 
8th and 9th, will speak to the students 
of the junior college in an assembly. 

Miss Stewart, a writer of prom- 
inence, who was born in Cincinnati, 
Ohio, and graduated from the uni- 
versity there, has travelled all over 
the United States, parts of England, 
Scotland, France, Canada, Ireland, 
Holland, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, 
and Corsica; and has studied in Lon- 
don, Oxford, Paiis, Peregueux, and 
Avegnon. 

She began her writing career as 
a child because her father and elder 
brother enjoyed writing. Later she 
wrote for newspapers and magazines. 



"Now, darling, that we're engaged, 
you're going to give me a ring, aren't 
you?" 

"Sure, honey! What's your phone 
number?" 



For Sale— Gaberdine Top Coat See 
Bud Chaplin 



Here and There 

Emporia State Teachers College: 

The opening of the second semester 
showed an enrollment of 1306 students. 
Of this number, 617 are veterans and 
are attending under the G.I. Bill. 

EllDorado Juco: 

Funeral services for Jim Frisby, 
juco eager, were held Friday after- 
noon, January 30. All basketball games 
scheduled by the high school and 
junior college for that week-end were 
postponed. 

K-State: Manhattan: 

Aroused by student sentiment, the 
Manhattan Restaurant Association 
voted unanimously for a new ordin- 
ance enforcing strict santitation rules 
in the local eating places. 

Emporia State Teachers College 

The play cast for the presentation 
of Shakespeare's "The Taming of the 
Shrew" has been selected. The play 
is scheduled for March 1st and 2nd. 

Southwestern, Winfield: 

The 1947 Moundbuilder (their an- 
nual) has been awarded the highly 
superior rating of Ail-American by 
the National Scholastic Press Associ- 
ation. 

K-State, Manhattan: 

Journalism students edited the Kan- 
sas Day edition of the Topeka Capital. 
This was the twenty-seventh year that 
the journalism department has been 
allowed to take over on that date. 



Tigerama Is 
Scheduled for 
April 23 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
will play host to thfc graduating 
classes of neighboring towns at the 
annual Tigerama which will be held 
April 23 in the auditorium-gymnas- 
ium. 

Arrangements for the traditional 
social have been started under the 
direction of Mike Justice, social com- 
mittee chairman, Jim Turner, student 
council president, and faculty spon- 
sors, Miss Henrietta Courtright and 
P.M. Johnson. 

Invitations have not been issued as 
yet but last year's guests were seniors 
from Arkansas City, Chilocco, New- 
kirk, South Haven, Wellington, Ox- 
ford, Udall, Burden, Geuda Springs, 
Atlanta, Cambrige, Dexter, and Cedar 
Vale. 

Mr. Johnson expressed hopes of 
obtaining a "Good" dance band for 
the affair. 

Jim McCormick, Rebecca Rine and 
Roy Hadely, assisted by Jim Turner 
and Mike Justice, student council 
president and social committee chair- 
man respectively, were chosen at the 
student council meeting February 4th, 
to locate a dance band for the Tiger- 
ama. 

The next regular meeting of the 

! student council will probably b? a 

joint session with the social commi- 

] ttee to begin work on the plans for 

the annual reception for seniors. 

o 

Christian Association 
Discusses Book Review 

A discussion of the first chapter of 
"The Soul's Sincere Desire," by Glenn 
Clark, was the main feature of the 
Christian Association meeting in the 
study hall February 2. Every person 
participated. 

I Helen Owens gave a report on the 
UNESCO meetings. 

A large group attended and Miss 
Sleeth, sponsor, stated: "It was one of 
the best meetings we've had." 

o 

Customer: "There's a splinter in my 

cottage cheese." 
Grocer: "What do you want, the whole 

cottage?" 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



February 12. 1948 



Quintet Faces 

El Dorado in 
Final Tilt 

The Orange and Black quintet have 
two more scheduled games this sea- 
son. The Tigers travel to Coffeyville 
Feb. 20th and the 27th bringing the El 
Dorado Grizzlies here for the regular 
season finale. 

In early season games the Coffey- 
ville Red Ravens went down in defeat 
in an overtime with the Bengals by a 
32-31 margin. 

The Grizzlies and the locals have 
split a game apiece. The first game, 
the Speermen defeated the El Dorado 
live in the finals of the Independence 
Invitational tournament El Dorado 
then came through on their home 
court to give the Tigers a 40-35 con- 
ference loss. 

o 

Speermen, Lose 
To Hutchinson, 
35-32, There 

In a hard-fought game and termed 
by the officials, "one of the cleanest of 
the season", the Hutchinson Blue Dra- 
gons defeated the Bengals 35-32 at 
Hutch Friday, Feb. 6. 

The Tigers defeated the Hutchinson 
quintet in easy fashion in December, 
51-39, but the home-court jinx still 
held good for the Dragons as the 
locals dropped in only 4 out of 9 free 
throws while the Dragons hit 7 of 
their 9 to give them the 3 point 
margin. 

Both teams played a good brand 
of ball, but the Speermen were un- 
able to hit the hoop as consistantly 
as the Red and Blue. 

With a half-time score of 17-11 
the Arks came back strong the second 
half but were unable to close the gap. 

Raines paced the Dragon attack 
with 13 points while his running mate 
Woodall, hit for 7 points. 

Bill Clay and Rod Wilson netted 9 
apiece for the locals and Joe Berry 6. 
o 

Dean K.R. Galle will attend the 
American Association of Junior Col- 
leges Convention in Kansas City, 
Feburary 24 to 27. 



El Dorado Cager 
Dies on Court 

Big Jim Frisby, six feet seven inch 
center of the El Dorado Grizzlies, 
died of an heart attack suffered 
during a practice session January 28. 

It was believed by a physician 
that death occurred instantly upon 
his collapse. 

Flowers were sent by the Arkansas 
City Junior College student body for 
the funeral. A letter of sympathy 
from the student council was sent to 
the student body of the El Dorado 
Junior College. 

; 

Cagers Win 
Over Johnnies, 
In Close Game 

The Juco Tigers defeated the St. 
Johns of Winfield by a narrow 44-42 
margin here February 4. The score 
being identical to that of the curtain 
raiser for both teams on the Johnnies 
home court. 

The locals led throughout the game 
until the final minutes of play when 
the Eagles tied the score. With two 
minutes of play remaining, Joe Berry, 
Tiger forward, pushed in one of his 
5 baskets to give the Speermen the 
2 point edge. The Orange and Black 
then stalled for the remaining seconds 
to spell victory. 

The visitors were paced by Otce, 
the Johnnie center, with 17 points 
while Clay and Berry led the Bengal 
attack with 12 and 10 points respec- 
tively. 

. — o — : 

Dodge City Downs 
Speermen 35-25 

Dodge City remained at the top of 
the Western divison by downing the 
Tigers 35-25 here Jan. 30. The Conks 
previously defeated the Spearmen 49- 
37 during the Arks' western swing 
earlier in January. 

Dodge City led all the way, building 
up a 19-12 halftime margin. The en- 
tire Dodge City quintet scored well 
throughout the entire game while 
the locals offensive out-put was 
limited by a tight zone defense. 

Bill Clay paced the Bengals with 
9 points. 



Broncos Fail 
To Throw 
Juco Tigers 

The Garden City Broncos failed in 
their second attempt to throw the juco 
Tigers when the Bengals stuck tight 
in the saddle and rode home to an 
easy 47-36 victory here Jan. 31. 

The Orange and Black grabbed an 
early lead and had little trouble in 
pulling a repeat performance of an 
earlier 47-38 win in the Bi-oncs' home 
corral. 

Pirates Win on Third Try 
The Independence Pirates eked out 
a 39 to 37 win over Arkansas City's 
Tigers, Tuesday night at Indepen- 
dence. The Arks had won two pre- 
vious encounters earlier in the sea- 
son. 



Hitting the finest offensive form of 
the season the Tigers poured !n SO 
points the first half and led 30-1C at 
the intermission. 

The entire Tiger squad saw action 
and continued to score until the final 
gun. 

Bill Clay again paced the locals 
with 12 points and showed his re- 
bounding skill throughout the game. 
— o 

Meet Mr. Ed 

Being born on February 20, 1925, 
in Arkansas City, William J. Smith 
(Bill, that is), has spent the "best 
years of his life" in the local town, 
with local friends, and in the local 
schools. 

Favorite pastirnes of Bill's are bowl- 
ing, ping pong, and dancing. He likes 
any kind of food, as long as it's eata- 
ble, and his favorite color is blue. His 
outstanding pet peeve is losing hours 
in school. 

Bill was in the Infantry during the 
last war and saw action overseas. He 
was in the service for 32 months. 

A "war-bachelor", Bill is not marri- 
ed, not engaged, and not going steady. 
(Definitely different!) 

Brown hair, blue eyes, 5' 9", plea- 
rant personality, and a big smile 
describe this sophomore who is majoi 1 - 
' ing in business administration. 

Now employed at Kelley-Gray. Bill 
plans his life as an advertising mana- 
I ger. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, FEBRUARY 26, 1948 



Number 11 



Tigerama 
Plans Are 
In Progress 

Arrangements have been made to 
sign Tom Ward and his Tomcats to 
play for the annual Tigerama which 
will be held April 23. Ward has al- 
ready started practice on several no- 
velty numbers to be presented at the 
affair. 

The committee in charge of secur- 
ing the band was Rebecca Rine, Roy 
Hadley, and James McCormick. 

Other committee heads for the re- 
ception are Virginia Banks and Re- 
becca Rine, invitations, Phil Parker, 
decorations, Nadine Johnson, refresh- 
ments, Janell Estep, cloakroom, and 
Mike Justice and Jim Turner, program 
committee. 

Invitations to the annual reception 
for seniors will be mailed out in the 
near future. Last year's guests were 
seniors from Arkansas City, Chilocco, 
Newkirk, South Haven, Wellington, 
Oxford, Udall, Burden, Gueda Springs, 
Atlanta, Cambridge, Dexter, and Ce- 
dar Vale. 

Language Clubs 
Present Assembly 

An assembly was scheduled to have 
been presented by the language de- 
partment Wednesday morning. 

The program included a Spanish 
song by Elizabeth Ousley, entitled 
"Mar"; a skit in French presented 
by Janell Estep, Ann Roehl, and Jeri 
Acton; a German song by Glen Burns 
entitled "Ich Liebe Dich"; and a 
French barber shop quartet composed 
of Ronald Holderedge, Ernest Da'', 
John Thomas, and Elwood Keller. 

The language portion of the as- 
sembly wss under the direction of 
Miss Anne Hawley, language instruc- 
tor. 

Also included in the program was 
a portion presented by high school 
students. A skit was to be presented 
by the cast of the operetta. "Mikado" 
which was presented Wednesday 
night. 



I Square Dancing 
Class Is Offered 

A large group of students have 
signed up in the junior college office 
for the chance to learn the basic steps 
of square dancing to be taught some 
evening soon by Mr. Walt Fesler. 

The idea was originated after the 
last juco social when it was necessary 
to spend time learning the steps be- 
fore the dancing could actually begin. 

Those planning at press time to 
attend the meeting are Kenneth Falls, 
Richard Cullers, Bob Larson, Edward 
Galle, Genevieve Goff, LaGyne Haw- 
kins, Edna Robson, Mike Justice, 
Catherine Stover, Phil Parker, Georgia 
Rahn, and Dorothy Haslett, Berneice 
Bossi, and Virginia Vaughan. 
o 

TAC's Plan 
Campaign To 
Sell Emblems 

The Tiger Action Club has launched 
a campaign to sell the Tiger head em- 
blems which were ordered for the club 
members last fall to be sewn on the 
white sweaters. 

The student council advanced the 
money for the purchase and stands to 
lose a rather large amount if the club 
members who ordered the emblems do 
not buy them. 

The word "Tijer", however, which 
was to have been worn across the back 
of the sweaters are being sold at a 
reduced price of sixty cents for sou - 
venirs, or for pillow top=*. 

They are available to any student 
who desires them. They are not suit- 
able for the booker organization be- 
cause of the mistake in the colors 
which are y n llow and black instead of 
the Tigers' traditional orange and 
black. 

Members of the organization are 
planning to arrange a system in which 
graduating 1 sophomores may trade the 
large Tiger head for a smaller emblem. 



Cast Chosen 
For Annual 
Juco Play 

Rosemary Warren and Francis 
Heinz have been chosen to play the 
leading roles of the junior college 
play, "The Lilies of the Field", to be 
presented March 19, as the Head 
twins, Catherine and Elizabeth, re- 
spectively. 

Their parents, the Reverend John 
Head and his wife, Ann, will be played 
by Jack Ronsick and Peggy Sullivan. 

Mrs. Rooke-Walter, the mother of 
Mrs. Head is to be portayed by Helen 
Owens. 

Edward Galle and Jerry Williams 
will supply the romantic interests as 
Barnably Haddon and Byron Ropes. 

Two society ladies of London, the 
Honorable Monica Flane and Lady 
Susan Rockie will be played by Cathe- 
rine Stover and Joyce Childs. 

Violet, a country maid at the Vicar- 
age will be played by Ann Roehl. With- 
crs, a manservant to Mrs. Walters, 
will be portrayed by Jack Bookter. 

The first act takes place in the Vi- 
carage, the home of the Head family, 
at Widelute, Gloucestershire. The sec- 
ond scene occurs seven weeks later 
in Mrs. Walter's flat in Ruthland Gate, 
London. The final act of the comedy 
takes place in this same room the 
following evening. 



Six New Students 
Enroll in Juco 

Six new students have entered jun- 
ior college since the beginning of the 
second semester which brings the total 
enrollment to 235. 

New students include Kenneth Falls 
who attended Southwestern in Win- 
field last year; Gerald Hardsty a 
transfer from KU; Glenn Haslett of 
Arkansas City, Bernard Marshall 
Smith who attended Kansas City juco; 
and Harold and Harry Keller, twins 
from this citv. 



Page 2 

TiBEK TALES 

Student. Publication of the 
Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Rodney Wilson 

Reporters -'-- _.Bob Einch, 

Edna Robson. 
Linotype Operator _ .Kenneth Rhodes 
Production Manager __•__ Paul Meyer 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Make-up Lawrence Chaplin Jr 

Advisers \ P.M. Johnson, 

A.F. Buffo. 

GammVLtee PlanA,, 
Stu&e+ttd, Wait 

While junior college students ai" 1 
anxiously awaiting the first stona of 
the junior college building, the juco 
building committee is meeting and 
laying the cornerstone plans. They ar 
making preliminary arrangements fer- 
tile building for which the local citi 
zens voted almost a year ago. 

Plans are progressing and a ver- 
efficient means for suggestions i 
I eing used. Former junior college stu- 
dents in all walks of life are answer- 
ing questionnaires concerning then- 
needs for other courses and the aid 
junior college subjects gave them. In 
addition, an industrial survey has been 
made to determine the need for var- 
ious vocations for the industries of 
this area. 

Althugh nothing definite has yet 
been determined by these surveys, 
the committee is not. at a standstill. 
Placement of the rooms so the band 
won't disturb the history lecture cours > 
is being studied and school building 
regulations are being carefully fol- 
lowed. 

;r'' : : !! 
o ■ — 

There is the story of the pilot, who 
hit the silk, but fast, when his engine 
conked out. 

Floating down through space, ho 
came upon an old lady flying up 
through same. 

"Hey, lady," the flyer yelled, "seen 
anything of a P-08 going down?" 

"Just passed it!" she yelled back. 
"Seen anything of a gas stove going 
up?" 



A-'JC TIGER TALES 



February 2G, 194S 



The Basement 



uzz 



Hi Gang! Did you enj^y-thosc small 
.pox. vaccinations we_/had to take last 
week? They wcra really fun weren't 
they ? .;. 

acjc — 

Tomorrow night those fightin' Ti- 
gers play their last homo game. They' 
ve played some sw 11 gim s this s a- 
son so let's be sure to back them u ). 
:— acje— 
Kenneth Quimby leads two to 
rne in the before class joke ses- 
s' n in A. L. Curry's all-male 
r- Lsmanship class. He knows a 
million of 'em (Quimby, that is). 

acjc 

S^e where K. U. has a class in bridge 
Lying now. Don Glasgow offers a 
lout the same thing in a pitch cours- 
t the local recreation room. 

— acjc 

Then there's Vincent Wilson find- 
ing a seat for the new boy in his sec- 
ond hour. Only thing is he started in 
he class the same day as Vincent and 
has been sitting two seats from him 
ill the time. Vincent said that the 
fellows were going to have to stop 
pulling his leg as it was causing a:i 
awful limp. 

— acjc 

Looking ' over the assortment 
of new perfumes such^as "Take 
Me", "My Sin", Breathless", and 
a my raid of other lurid names, 
the shy young girl asked the sales 
clerk, "Haven't you anything for 
the beginner? " 



-Ml*. Day's botany class has been 
studying apple and- celery-cells -under 
the microscope. The students were 
running short on specimens untiLthey 
caught Charles Cline and Dick Marrs 
making a fruit salad under thejr desk. 
No kidding, the boys are really learn- 
ing. They can make two combinations 
and a whip already. 

acjc 

That air of suspicion in the 
English history class is the result 
of a three-Week's mysterious 
disappearance of Cecil Lark- 
in's text book. It is reported that 
Bob Parker, Earl Grinnell and Ed 
Buzzi are trying to solve the case. 

— acjc— 
Dick Loucks and Don Lyle were 
sketching a picture of Bud Chaplin on 
the blackboard. It seems they always 
tease Chaplin because "he's the model 
type." 

—acjc — 
'tThe prof kissed me after class." 
"How can he do such a thing?" 
"Very, very nicely." 

acjc— 

" Not that the idea of the vaccination 
bothered him, but Joe Avery wanted 
to know if they furnished blood trans- 
fusions after every shot. 

PC : C 

That's about enough foolishness f->r 
one time so we'll be running along 
now. See you all next issue. 




"So w 



hat if she 'didn't show up'last nightl You don't think I care, do you?" 



Page 3 



AC JO TIGER TALES 



February 26, 1948 



Students Hear Recordings 
Of Shakespeare's Writings 



Recordings of William Shake- 
speare's "Twelfth Night" or "What 
You Please" were presented last week 
for the English literature class in- 
structed by Pauline B. Sleeth. 

The students followed the records 
while silently reading with them from 
books The "Mercury Shakespeare" 
was edited for reading and arranged 
for staging by Orson Wells and Roger 
Hill. 

Mr. Welles and Mr. Hill believed 
that although few students have the 
opportunity of seeing Shakespearean 
plays on the stage, they should all 
have the chance to hear the plays 
through records. These recordings are 
one of the methods being used in the 
schools of today to give students a 
better knowledge of Shakespeare's 
writings. 

The records give the history of 
the way the play was written. 

The cast of characters included the 
Narrator, Orson Welles; Feste, LcPoi 
Poerti; Orsino, George Coulouris; Cu- 
rio, William Alland; Viola, Jane Gor- 
don; and the Sea Captain, John A. 
Villard. Eustace Wyatt presented the 
part of Toby; Elizabeth Farrar played 
Maria; Will Greer gave the part of 
Sir Andrew Aquecheek; and Orso^ 
Welles protrayed Malval'o Other char- 
acters included Oliva, Phyllis Joyce; 
Antonio, Erskfne Sanford; the officer. 
Richard Wilson; and the Priest, Ed- 
gerton Paul. The music was arranged 
and presented by Marc Blitzstein. 

French Club Holds 
Discussion Meeting 1 

A discussion meeting of the French 
Club was held February 4 in the club- 
rooms. 

The group discussed the next pack- 
age to be sent to the French boy. Th 1 
assembly program in which the clu 1 ) 
will participate was also discussed. 
Miss Hawley told a story in French 

Refreshments were served by th 
host and hostesses, Filson Day, Nadme 
Johnson, and Ann Roehl. 

Ann Roehl, the club's new president, 
conluc^ed the business meeting. Sh 1 
was formerly a vice-president and 
replaces Jeanne Smith, who trans- 
ferred to Washburn at mid-yeai. 



The album, including 16 records, 
was recorded by Mercury Text Re- 
cords, Columbia Phonograph Com- 
pany and is the property of the col- 
lege. 

Upon completion of their present 
project, the class plans to study "The 
Tradegy of Macbeth", an album of 18 
records owned by Miss Sleeth. 



Paper Returns # 
To School Shop 
For Printing 

The Tiger Tales have come home! 
With the addition of Kenneth Rhodes, 
Paul Meyer, and Bud Chaplin to the 
staff, the printing of the juco paper 
is now under way in the school print 
shop instead of hiring the work done 
by the Traveler Publishing Company, 
as was dony last semester. 

With ink on their fingers and doubts 
in their minds, the b^ys labor away in 
the shop to get the juco paper out on 
time. When they run out of copy, one 
of them dashes to the journalism 
office, grabs any story in sight, and 
shoots it to Kenny, the linotype 
operator. 

From here the copy goes back to 
the staff "upstairs" for proof reading. 
After a few subtractions, additions, 
and insertions, it goes back to Bud 
and Paul for make-up and — at last, 
the printed paper. 

7tf ell-Paying Jobs 
Offered In Alaska 

If you have had 18 months of 
aeronautical communications experi- 
ence ^r an acceptable equivalent in 
education and experience, are single, 
ean transmit International Morse Code 
at a minimun speed of 30 words a 
minute, and are able to touch typo- 
writer at 35 words a minute, you are 
eligble for a job in Alaska with the 
Civil Aeronautics Administration at a 
starting salary of $3,306 a year. 

For full information on obtaining 
an aircraft comunicators job in one of 
the 45 Airway Communication stations 
operated by the CAA in Alaska, come 
to the Tigrer Talcs office. 



inners Are 
Named In 
Time Contest 

Winners of the Current Affairs 
Contest sponsored by the Time maga- 
zine are Virginia Vaughn, 74, highest 
score in the school; Norman Byers, 
72, highest score of the sophomore 
class; and Claus Thiesen, 63, highest 
score of the freshman class. 

The three winners will receive their 
choice of a 12-inch globe or any book 
valued up to five dollars. 

Top ten scores of the sophomore 
class were made by Jesse Wentworth 
71, Jerry Williams 58, Keith Hearne 
58, Harold Bair 58, Alan Jacobson 56, 
William Kelley 53, unidentified 53, 
Herb Thompson 51, Charles Mauldin 
48, and Jack Ronsick 48. 

Ten top scores of the freshman 
class were made by Ernest Day 5S, 
Charles Tanner 57, Dale Mason 57, 
James Hinsori 55, Barbara Wahler 55, 
Leon Blass 53, undentified 51, William 
Coulter 51, Leo Utt 51, and Jack Miller 
51. 

The test which covered national, 
international and foreign affairs, sci- 
ence, medicine, literature, arts and 
personalities in the news was prepared 
by Alvin C. Enrich, vice president of 
Stanford University, and Elmo C. 
Wilson, director of research of the 
Columbia Broadcasting Svstem. 

Over 100 colleges are participating 
in the contest this year. 

■ o 

Swedish Essay Contest 
Creates Demand for Books 

' The essay contest commemorating 
the Swedish Pioneer Centennial being 
celebrated in 194S was launched last 
October and has created a steadily 
growing demand for books on immi- 
gration and the i nflu°nce of early set- 
tlers on American culture. 

The contest is op n to college urd^r- 
graduates, hi r h school and prepara- 
tory school students and fll oth^r ad- 
ults regardless of their occupation 
Six free trips with fill eTT)°ns?s from 
the writer's hometown and return are 
among the eighteen prizes offered by 
the Swedish American Line. The con- 
test closes April 1. 

Any student in the contest should 
get in touch with the Tierer Tales staff 
for a list of books which are suitable 
reference and background reading. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



February 2G, 1948 



Final Home 
Stand For 
Tiger Cagers 

Tomorrow night brings the curtain 
down on the Juco's regular basketball 
season. The El Dorado Grizzlies travel 
here for a conference tilt. The Tigers 
have split two games with the Grizz- 
lies, the first being a win in the finals 
of the Independence Invitational 
Tourney, and the second at El Dorado 
for a conference loss. 

Five Speerman will don the Orange 
and Black for the last time here at 
home. They are guards Malcolm Smith 
and Bud Chaplin. forwards Jim 
Turner and Rod Wilson and center 
Melvin Frizzell. These players will 
graduate in the spring. 



Arks To Compete 
In AAU Tourney 

The Tigers will complete in the 
state AAU Tournament to be held 
March 1 to 6 in the Wichita Form. A 
full team bracket is expected for the 
annual classic including several Juco 
teams. 



Small Pox Shots 
Are "New Look" 

"OUCH!! That's my sore arm!" 

More than a few long faces and 
pained expressions resulted from .the 
announcement last week that all stu- 
dents in junior high school, senior high 
school and junior college who hadn't 
been vaccinated in the last three years 
for smallpox must "get the works". 

The students who had never been 
or could not remember of being vac- 
cinated for the disease suffered many 
horrible visions of what it might be 
like. Huge needles and grimacing doc- 
tors were visioned as the students 
stood in line awaiting the inevitable. 

After the nearly painless ordeal 
was over relieved students could be 
heard saying "Oh, I wasn't even 
scared". Now a week later many of the 
students are more than a little care- 
ful about bumping their arms or get- 
ting them bumped. 

Of course teachers as well as those 
people who are taking special college 
course are among those with sore arms 
and many grade school students will 
be since the vaccination was to have 
been offered to them this week. 



She: "Must we hold hands?" 
He: "I'm willing to cut out the pre- 
liminaries if vou are." 



All-Opponent 
Team Chosen 
By Staff 

With the close of the regular basket- 
ball season coming up, the Tiger Tales 
sports staff has picked an all-opponent 
Lam to the Juco Tigers for this past 
eason. 

The nominations are as follows: 
First Team 
Pos. Player School 

F L. Radar Pratt 

F Gibbons Dodge City 

C Otte St. John's 

G Garcia El Dorado 

ft Ryan Hutchinson 

Second Team 
F Raines Hutchinson 

F Heiland Dodge City 

C Frisby El Dorado 

G Atkins Independence 

G Dawson Dodge City 



Tigers Drop 
Game to 
Ravens 45-40 

The Coffeyville Red Ravens de- 
feated the Bengals in a rough and hard 
fought non-conference tilt on their 
home court Friday Feb. 20 by a 40 to 
45 margin. 

The Speermen had defeated the Red 
and White earlier in the season in an 
over-time period 31-32. 

Bill Clay, rangy Tiger center, dis- 
played his usual rebounding skill and 
accurate shooting and was high point 
man for the evening with 13 points. 



Doris Deets, juco secretary, visited 
in Emporia last week-end. 



Grid Schedule 
Includes Five 
Home Games 

The Juco Tiger football schedule for 
1948 has been announced. Five home 
games are included in the nine-game 
slate. The schedule is as follows. 
Sept. 24 Chanute Here 
Oct. 1 Parsons Here 
Oct. 7 Coffeyville There 
Oct. 15 Hutchinson There 
Oct. 22 Pratt Here 
Oct. 29 Garden City (Tent.) There 
Nov. 3 Dodge City Here 
Nov. 12 Independence Here 
Nov. 19 El Dorado There 
o 

Mid-year Grad 
Writes from K U 

Gerald Fetteroff, mid-year grad- 
uate, who is now attending the Uni- 
versity of Kansas has written a letter 
jisking that his name be placed on 
the Tiger Tales' mailing list. 

Fetterolf is enroled for 20 hours 
credit, taking eight hours of journal- 
ism, three hours of economics, five 
hours of Spanish, and western civili- 
zation which requires no class time._ 

Fetterolf was forced to dip tempor- 
arily into personal funds to buy his 
books, since his case file from the 
Veterens' Administration was not 
transferred prior to enrollment at KU. 
He is awaiting reimbursements, he 
writes. His address is 411 Lane 3 Sun- 
flower, Kansas. 

o 

Students Entertained 
With Spanish Pinata 

A Spanish pinata was enjoyed at 
the meeting of the junior college 
Spanish Club Monday evening in the 
elubrooms. The game consists of a 
lfirge bag full of prizes which the con- 
testants attempt to break, and once it 
is broken, each person receives a prize. 

Dick Kelley presented an Argentine 
dance and Patsy Sheldon gave a 
report on Argentine art in keeping 
with the club's study of Argentina. 

Bill Ramsey was in charge of the 
program committee and Jean Flann- 
ery, president, conducted the business 
meeting. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS, MARCH 11, 1948 



NUMBER 12 



Cast of Juco Play, r 'Lilies of the Field" 




Pictured above is the cast of the 
junior college play. "The Lilies of the 
Field" which will be presented March 
19. 



They are, first row left to right, 
Cacherine btover, Luward Gahe, Fran- 
ce He ; "'' Rosemarv Warren, and 
Jerry Williams; second row, Ann 



Roehl, Joyce Childs, Jack Ronsick, 
Peggy Sullivan, Helen Owens, and 
Miss Pauline Sleeth, director. 



The anneal juco speech play, "The 
Lilies of the Field." a three act co- 
medy by John Hastings Turner, will 
be presented Friday, March 19, in the 
junior high auditorium under the di- 
rection of Miss Pauline B. SLeth, 
speech instructor. 

Playing the leading roles are Rose- 
mary Warren and Francis Heinz as the 
Head twins, Catherine and Elizabeth, 
respectively. The twins, who are cele- 
brating their twentieth birthday, are 
extremely modern and thr ir tactics to 
earn the more desired of two presents 
from their grandmother create an un- 
usual theme for the play. 

Their parents, the Revn-^nd Jolv 
Head and his wife, Ann, will b? played 
by Jack Ronsick and Peggv Sullivan. 
Mr. and Mrs. Head, very devoted pa- 
rents, want their twin daughters to 
have equal opportunities, ohj acting to 
the method choser for the granting of 
the gifts to the different twins. 

Mrs. Rooke-Walter, the mother of 
Mrs. Head, is to be portrayed bv Helen 
Owens. "Mum's Mum," so-called by 
the twins, is a modern Grandmother 



from London. Her disapproving views 
of some of her son-n-laws's ideas add 
spice to the cimed". 

Edward Calle and J u-ry Williams 
will supply the romantic interests as 
Barnaby Haddon and Bryan Ropes 
Mr. Haddon is an a-Hioii'man, an 
Tuthority on antiques. Hs fall 5 ? for the 
o/iaint attire and habits of Elizabeth, 
who is desirous of winning hs favor. 

Mr. Ropes, Jerry Wlliams, sacri- 
fices his beloved whiskers to please 
Catherine, trying to win her love. 

Two society ladies of London, th° 
Honorable Monica Flane and Lady 
Su=an Rocker will be played by Cath- 
erine Stover and Joyce Childs. 

Mi°s Flane and Lady Susan, daugh- 
ter of ?n Earl, are patrons of every 
society fashion or craz<\ They are goo ' 
friends of Barnaby Haddon, the an- 
tiquarian. 

Violet, a country maid at th" Vicar- 
age, will be played by Ann Roehl. 
Withers, a man servant to Mr. Walter, 
will be portrayed by Jack Bookter. 

The first act takers place in The Vi- 
carage, the home of the Head's, at 



Wideleete, Gloucestershire. The sec- 
ond si'ene occurs seven weeks laler in 
Mrs. Walter's flat in Ruthland Gate, 
London. The third act takes place in 
the same room on the folowing even- 
ing. This play has an entirely different 
plot than any ever presented by for- 
mer students. 

Stage managers will be James Mc- 
Cormick, Sam Crane, and Glenn Burns. 
Nacline Johnson, Ethel Harvey, Mrs. 
Pauline Haines, and Mrs. Betty Burns 
have been selected as property mana- 
gers and Opal Bird will be the hair- 
dresser. 

Other assistants are John Thomas 
Bil 1 Ramsey, Mark Porch, Kenneth 
Falls, a^d Fred Wollard. 

The high school orchestra, under 
the drection of August S. Trollman, 
will present musical numbers before 
the play and between the three acts. 

Tickets went on sale Wednesday, 
March 10, and seats may be reserved 
in the juco office anytime before the 
performance. The student council, act- 
ing as business manager under the 
direction of Roy Hadley, chairman, is 
in charge of the ticket sales. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



March 11, 1948 



TIIJEK TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Rodney Wilson 

Reporters Bob Finch, 

Edna Robson. 
Linotype Operator __Kenneth Rhodes 

Production Manager Paul Meyer 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Make-up Lawrence Chaplin Jr. 

Advisers P.M. Johnson, 

A.F. Buffo. 

&lame yauitetfj 

What are you getting out of col- 
lege? Are you getting your (or your 
dad's) money's worth? 

If the answer is no, that is no one's 
fault but yours! The opportunities 
are placed here before you and if you 
do not have the energy, the desire, and 
finally attain these higher goals, you 
have no one but yourself to blame. 

There are the few ( ? ) who believe 
that college is only for popularity, 
fun, and loafing on someone else's 
time. But where are these students 
going to find themselves a few years 
from now ? 

College can give you greater know- 
ledge, greater opportunities, and a 
greater life-if you let it. Don't lay 
books aside for every little thing that 
happens to come along. Many times 
more beautiful things can be found in 
books than in a short, snappy drive 
around the block with a carload of 
kids. 

Studying and learning is not some- 
thing that can always be put off un- 
til tomorrow. That tomorrow may 
never come. 

Think it over. Are you getting 
everything you should from college? 
If not, why ? 



Aa^fs^ Omitted 



The Tiger Tales wishes to apologize 
to Malcolm Smith and Robin Ledeker 
for accidently omitting their names 
from the eligibilty list of graduates 
in a preceding issue. 
^.Editor's note: I'm sorry, ifellows, 
if you had a hard time explaining to 
your wives why you weren't going 
to graduate. It was nice of you to send 
me a note telling about the mistake 
but you didn't need to put those bad 
w ords in it ! 



The Basement Buzz 



With trouble and care, 
We've written this column 
So try to wade through it 
And don't despair! 

acjc 

We know this isn't exactly poetry, 
but we had to begin with something. 

acjc 

Housewife: Get off that polished floor 
at once! 

Plumber: Oh, don't worry, I can't 
slip my shoes have spikes in them. 

acjc — 

Miss Hawley (placing a French 
verb on the board): "This is something 
that a lot of us want to do. It's some- 
thing I definitely should do!" 
Janell: "Reduce." 

To add insult to injury, she was 
right! 

acjc 

"My girl friend is a twin." 
"How do you tell th<'m apart?" 
"Her brother's taller." 

acjc 

Mr. Hinchee (to juco chorus) "I defv 
you to sing this next r umber in tune." 

He: "I'm burning with love for you." 
She: "Oh d-m't make a fuel of your- 
self." 
acjc 

In case you haven't noticed, Doris 
Deets, juco scretary, is flashing a 
diamond these days. Lots of luck, 
Doris. 



acjc 

Two psychoanalysts met. Said 
one to the oth»r: "You feel fine. 
How do I feel?" 



Jack Baird: (speaking of vaccina- 
tions) "Did your arm swell up?" 
Duana Bosweli: "No. I got mine in 
the leg." 

— acjc 

The editor tells me that this column 
doesn't have to be as long this week 
because the cartoon is larger than 
usual. 

Besides that, it cuts down on law- 
suits. 

■ — acjc 

It seems as though Lyle Rutter. 
who claims ownership of the largest 
harmonica in town, was watching 
Everett Lockhart playing the same. 
'Yep' Rutter said, T just got that har- 
monica today, the guy that had it died 
of trenchmouth'. 

■ a c jc 

Del Allen just hasn't been the same 
since he lost his best friend a couple 
of weeks ago. Cheer up D. A. you 
weren't the only one that lost a slot 
machine. 



acjc 

Richard Culers was telling Ronald 
Holderedge that the qu^rte^te was to 
sing three songs over the Juco hour. 
Holderedge insisted that all was lost. 
'We don't know three songs' The other 
two mellow voiced ( ? ) fellows of the 
foursome are Keith Lewis and Glen 
Burns. 

acjc 

"Hear about tthe chap who invented 
a device for looking thi-ough walls?" 

"No, what did he call it?" 

"Window!" 

—acjc — 

As one stocking said to another, 
"I've <--"-•-• vnn so n-iod-hye now." 




«-Be o V>l«l« more ,u 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



March 11, 1948 



Juco Guys Make Furniture 
With Eye to Future 



Every morning a class of juco boys 
can be found in the shops with ham- 
mers, saws and paint making furni- 
ture with an eye on the future. These 
boys are enrolled in woodwork and are 
instructed by Forrest Haines. 

The average student probably 
doesn't realize that right here in 
ACJC home furnishings are being 
planned, assembled, and finished for 
use in present or future homes as the 
case may be. 

To give examples of what is being 
done by this class Warren and Ervin 
Work are making a breakfast set of 
table and chairs. Warren is making 
the chairs and Ervin made the table. 

A walnut chest of drawers with 
birds-eye maple inlay made by Max 
Abramms is now in the last stages of 
completion while Avery Johnson is 
finishing an oak book case. Also in the 
finishing process in a round coffee 
table made by Bill Swain which is to 
have a glass top. 



Others larger projects are a modem 
kneehole desk which is being: made by 
Merton Darnell and a ceder chest 
being made by Phil Baruch. Jess 
Wentworth is one of the students 
working on a project for his present 
home. Jess is making a play pen for 
his young son, "but his youngster will 
be old enough to help him when he 
finishes it," added Mr. Haines. 

Other projects well on their way 
are a walnut vanity chair being made 
by Max Burks, a walnut magazine 
table being made by Harold Bradford 
and a table lamp now being finished 
by Bob Parker. 

All this activity is centered around 
the shops, which are located in the 
junior high school basement, amid the 
the screech of saws, the rasp of sand- 
paper, and he clatter of hammers. 

Down there they make their 
drawers and build their chests. This 
bunch of boys even shape their legs. 



Juco Group to 
Forensic Tilt 
At St. John's 

Eight local juco students will re- 
present Arkansas City at the St. 
John's forensic tournament which will 
be held Friday, March 12 and the de- 
bate tournament there to be held 
Saturday, March 13. 

Those entering will be Ann Roehl, 
dramatic reading; Janell Estep, poetry 
reading and Bible reading; Lyndon 
Howard, original oratory; Jim Austin, 
standard oratory; Cora Mae Harris, 
standard oratory; and Robert Adams, 
book review. The debate team will be 
Ronald Holredge and Norman Byers. 

The group will be accompanied by 
A. E. Maag, forensics instructor. 



From a church signboard: Evening 

subject 

"What Is Hell Like?" 
Come in and hear our organist. 

* j)s % ^ $; :£ % i'f ^ ;,k $ ^s 

"Darling am I the first man you 
ever loved?" 

Yes, and the most awkward." 

"Your girl's spoiled, isn't she?" 
"No. It's just the pei'fume she's wear- 
ing." 



German Club Plans 
For Future Meetings 

A list of hosts and hostesses for 
future meetings was formed at the 
meeting of the German club Tuesday 
evening, February 24th. 

Plans were made for future pro- 
grams and a contribution was made 
toward the postage on overseas pack- 
ages. 

German songs were sung as well 
as some amusing translations of pop- 
ular songs into German. Preparations 
were made for a quiz program and for 
the production of a play. 

o 

French Club Holds 

Entertainment Meeting 

An entertainment meeting of the 
French Club was held March 3rd in 
the junior high music room and the 
junior college clubrooms. 

The group sang French songs and 
played a French musical game. Other 
French games were played. 

Miss Anre Hawley, sponsor, read 
a letter from a French boy to whom 
the group has been sending packages. 
Bird. 

Spanish Club Meets 
At Flannery Home 

The regular meeting of the Spanish 
Club was he'd February 23 at the home 
of the president, Jean Flannery. 

Plans for the future meetings were 
made. 

An interesting report on Spanish 
literature was given by Bill Ramsey. 
Patsy Sheldon, Jean Flannery and 
Miss Anne Hawley read several Span- 
ish poems. Mrs. Esther Truax played 
some Spanish records. 



Authors 
Speak In Juco 
Assemblies 

Dr. Christopher Norburg of Norway 
wil speak to the junior college on 
March 18th. His speech will probably 
deal with either the European or in- 
ternational situation. 

Dr. Norburg is a graduate of the 
University of Oslo in Norway and 
recently wrote the book, "Operations 
Mr scow". 

He is now on leave of absence from 
the University of Minnisota where 
he is a professor. 

Anna Bird Stewart, poet, author, 
and teller of tales for children was 
scheduled to appear in Arkansas City 
March 9th and 10th. She spoke to the 
junior college students at their regular 
assembly time, Wednesday morning. 

Miss Stewart, who writes for news- 
papers and magazines, has traveled 
all over the United States, parts of 
England, Scotland, France, Canada, 
Ireland, Holland, Germany, Italy, and 
Corsica. 



Meet Mr. Ed 

An Arkansas City "native son" is 
this week's Mr. Ed — Ted Templar. 
Born here September 27, 1929, this 
six foot one inch freshman has lived 
in A. C. all those 18 years. 

With brown hair, and eyes and long 
eyelashes (he adds), Ted's favorite 
color is "anything soft." He likes "any- 
thing but a redhead." 

A perfect evening according to Ted 
is to take his date, a girl with under- 
standing and not set in her ways, go 
with a crowd, enjoy a good show, Bar- 
B-Q's, and be home early so he can 
go to work at the Kanotex the next 
day. His hobby, incidentally, is throw- 
ing parties. 

Other favorites include food, any- 
thing sweet; pastime, sleeping; song, 
"If I'm Lucky;" and movie star, Rita 
Hayworth, "his six feet of TNT." 

Enrolled in "the easiest," a liberal 
arts course, when he graduates, Ted 
wants "to be a man" and go "anyplace 
that will hive me" for his last two 
years of college. He proclaims that 
his easiest subject is history. 

Ted would like to go into the insur- 
ance business but we noted a bit of the 
family's politics in his voice as he left 
us saying, "Tell all the vets to vote 
for my dad!" 

— — — — — o 

See 'Lilies of the Field' March 19, at 
the junior high auditorium. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



March 11, 194S 



Arks Lose to 
El Dorado 
In Tourney 

The Tigers who attended the State 
AAU Basketball Tournament in Wi- 
chita March 1-6 dropped their quarter- 
final game to the El Dorado juco 
quintet by a 50-48 margin. 

Monday, March 1 brought the locals 
and the Sedgwick Legion together for 
the first round of play. The Speermen 
garnered a lead in the early minutes 
of play and never relinquished it 
throughout the remainder of the game. 
The final score was 37 to 31. Rod 
Wilson led the scoring with 20 points. 

Winning this gam? gave the Tigers 
the right to meet the Hutchinson Le- 
gion sparked by Harold Raines and 
Dick Woodall. Hutchinson juco stars, 
W' dnesday March 3. 

The Bengals played a good and de- 
liberate brand of ball to defeat the fa- 
v red Hutchinson five by a score of 
27 to 25. Jim Turner paced the Arks 
with seven points to take scoring 
honors for the evening. 

The following night, Thursday 
March 6. brought together the Orange 
and Black and the El Dorado Juco in 
which the Grizzlies edged th" locals by 
a two point margin, 50 to 48. 

Joe Berry spearheaded the Arks' 
attack with 16 points. Kjhjassman 
tallied 19 points for the victors. 

This p.ired the El Dorado quin- 
tet with th- Wichita U. "B" team 
f< r the semi-finals in which Wichita 
edged th" Purple and Gold out by a 
or" poi^ 4 - margin. 

Th° following night the G-aWa 
A.n-eriean Legion defeated the Wich- 
ita five 48 to 47 for the State AAU 
cl ampionship. 

Bill Clay, the Tiger's rangy center 
was given a berth on the second all- 
star t"urn"ment t°am for his super- 
ior rebounding and outstanding play. 
-o 

Speer Issues 
First Call 
For Track 

Coach "Bunt" Speer has issued the 
first r-all for the oncoming track sea- 
son. The Bengals are looking forward 
to another sucessful season. 

A bright outlook is forseen as the 
locals will have an outstanding half 
miler Malcolm, to spark the Tiger 
cindermen through the season. 

Besides Smith, other returning let- 
termen include Warren Work. Bud 
Chaplin, Coy Squires and Rod Wil- 
son. 

New prospects include Donald Al- 



Sports Writers 
Choose All-Stars 

For the benefit of all the fans who 
attended the recent state AAU tour- 
ney at the Wichita Forum, won by 
the Galva American Legion, the Tiger 
Talcs sports writers have selected an 
all-star team that is sure to meet 
everyone's approval. Here it is: 

At the two forward spots, we have 
chosen U.S. Grant and Udell Grant; 
at center we have Udell S Grant; at 
the guard posts, we selected two boys 
from Galva, Uclie Grant and U. Grant 
These five boys were given stiff com- 
petition for a first team position by 
Galva's S. Grant. (In other words, 
the boy's good!) 

o 

Staff Chooses 
All-Conference 



Juco Team 



With the finish of the basketball 
season the Tiger Tales sports staff 
has picked an all-Juco conference 
team. 

These players have been picked on 
their all-around floor play, ball-hand- 
line', accurate shooting and rebounding 
skill. 

First Team 
Pos. Player School 

F Dennis Independence 

F Radar Pratt 

F Beeman Ft. Scott 

C Clav Ark Citv 

C Heiland Dodge City 

G Garcia El Dorado 

G Ryan Hutchinson 

G Dawson Dodge City 

Second Team 
F Gepner Dodge City 

F Knassman El Dorado 

F Raines Hutchinson 

C Woodall Hutchinson 

C Mahiney Parsons 

G Smith Ark City 

G Atkins Independence 

G Caskey Independence 



'an Lyle. Joe Berry, Erwin Work, 
Marvin WilhPe, ^oy'le Gilstrap, Dave 
Hearne, and Vincent Wilson. a 
returning vet and state runner-up 
in pole vault of the 1946 high school 
season. 

No definte date has been set for 
the meets in whi~h the Orange and 
Black will compete. 

— — o 

Dean K. R. Galle returned Febru"rv 
28 from Kansas City where he attened 
the national convention of the Amer- 
ican Association of Junior Colleges. 
The deans discussed the relationship 
between the junior college and high 
schools and four-year colleges, and 
reported on research projects. 



Juco Netmen 
Workout for 
Spring Season 

Coach Raymond C. Judd's tennis 
squad began practice March 2 in the 
local gym and will continue to work 
ont inside until weather permits 
ontside practice. 

The Juddmen are looking forward 
to a promising season with 3 return- 
ing lettermen and 3 leHermen from 
last years Bulldog squad. The return- 
ing Tiger lettermen include Miynard 
"Sonny" Selan, Bill J. Smith and 
Norman Byers. Wayne Estus, Bill 
Clay, and Bob Sneller make up the 
Mst from last yc«ir's high school 
team. 

Expected dual matches for the 
netmen are with Tonkawa, Coffey- 
i ille, El Dorado, Independence, Hu- 
tchinson, and possibly Southwestern 
college. 

The Tigers are the defending state 
doubles champions, as Doug McCall 
and Chuck Hutchinson copped the 
title last spring. 

o 

Tigers Lose 
lo Grizzlies 
In Overtime 

C^ac'i Bunt Speer's Juco Tigers 
made their last home appearence here 
Feb. 2Gth and droped a hard fought 
game tba 1 ". extended into an overtime 
oeriod. The final score was 46-43 with 
he ElDor-^do Grizzlies taking a sec- 
nd conference tilt from the Orange 
:.nd Black. 

The g?mo started slowly with the 
Tigers taking an early lead but the 
Grizzlies closed the gap and the lead 
•^a-sawM throughout the remainder 
of the tilt. 

With 10 seconds to plav, Jim Turner, 
Tiger forward, dropped ii a free throw 
to send the two teams into an over- 
time period. The score was again tied 
with 2 minutes of play remaining but 
the Gold and Purple garnered a free 
throw and a field goal 'ind stalled for 
•~he remaining 45 seconds to spell vic- 
tory. 

Pod Wilson tallied 15 points for the 
ocals followed by Bill Clay with 7 
points who turned in his usual out- 
standing floor play. 

o 

CONGRATULATIONS to Bill 
Clay for his second team berth on 
the AUU all-star team. Bill will re- 
ceive a well deserved gold basketball 
sometime this week. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS,April 23, 1948 



NUMBER 13 



Presenting the S.S. Tigerama 



Summer Term 
Open on 
May 26 

A junior college spring term will 
begin April 26 and continue through 
May 21. The courses which are to be 
offered will depend largely on the de- 
mand for certain courses. However, the 
following courses have been suggested 
as possibilities: public school art, pub- 
lic school music, geography, health and 
hygiene, American history. European 
history, and other courses depending 
on demand. 

Regular summer term will be held 
May 26 through July 31. The courses 
to be offered will be selected from the 
following, according in part to de- 
mand: chemistry, algebra, trigonom- 
etry, American historv, European his- 
tory American government, sociology, 
rhetoric and composition, English lit- 
erature, children's litrature, psycho- 
logy) geography, health and hygiene, 
public school art, methods of teaching 
and possibly others. 

The cost will be three dollars per 
semester hour credit both terms. 

Anyone interested in attending 
cither spring or summer t^rm should 
fill out a form in the junior college 
office as the information will assist 
in making plans for these terms. Fill- 
ing out the form will not obligate 
the student in any way. 



Blind Artist 
Gives Concert 

Pierce Knox, noted /blind xvlo- 
phonist, presented a group of numbers 
in a junior colege assembly April 8. 

Included in the program w°r" "Hun- 
garian Rhapsody", "Always", "Smoke 
Gets In Your Eyes", and a number 
which included what Mr. Knox termed 
"a little bit of everything from bebop 
to boogie". 

Knox, who plays the most difficult 
music on one of the most difficult in- 
struments, achieved his skill after 
many years of practice. He was ac- 
companied at the piano by Jack Tan- 
ner, who travels with him. 

A book printed in Braille was shown 
to the students and a collection was 
taken for the printing of other books 
and magazines for the blind. 



Tigerama of '48 
Is Underway 

"The S.S. Tigerama has been 
launched! The voyage of '48 is under- 
way!" 

Tonight the Arkansas City Junior 
College is host to the seniors from 
various towns and the local high school 
at the traditional Tigerama, the an- 
nual reception for seniors. 

The Tigerama was first instituted 
in April, 1930, when entertainment 
took the form of a musical revue 
held in the junior high auditorium. 
Guests of the college for the first year 
were the local senior class. Chilocco, 
Wellington, Geuda Springs, Oxford, 
and Newkirk. 

Through the years the classes have 
presented themes like 'On Deck," 
"Tennis Meet," "Stardust," and "Can- 
dyland." Each year the guest list has 
enlarged a bit and every party has 
been a little better than the previous. 

This evening as the guests enter 
the main floor they board the "S. S. 
Tigerama" for an evening of dancing 
and entertainment. The ship's dancing 
music is furnished by Tom Ward and 
his Tomcats. 

Arrangements for the trip were 
made by the student council and the 
social committee with Mike Justice 
chairman. The purpose of the Tiger- 
ama is to introduce high school sen- 
iors of Arkansas City and neighbor- 
ing towns to the faculty, students, 
and procedure of the local junior 
college. 

During intermission, the decks will 
be filled with dancers and singers 
from various countries, showing the 
array of travelers and employers a- 
board ship. With Captain Robert N. 
Adams in command, the program will 
begin with speeches by the Admiralty, 
Supt. Jerry J. Vineyard and Dean K. 
R. Galle. "The Sailor's Hornpipe" will 
be presented by Ann Roehl and Peggy 
Sulivan. The Torch Singer from the 
Torrid Zone, Cora Mae Harris, follows, 
singing "Can't Help Loving That Man 
of Mine." "The Apache," a dance by 
Janell Estep and Robert Cox will be 
followed by Commander Hinchee's 
Chorus singing "You Are Free" and 
"The Woodchuck Song." The Irish 
Jig will be presented by Peggy Sul- 
livan, A Jewel from Ireland, and a 
chorus of six. Ronald Holdredge, 
Glenn Burns, Don Glasgow, and Keith 
Lewis compose The Bluejacket Quar- 



tet who will sing "After You've Gone," 
"Aloha Oe," and "Carolina Moon.' 

Kathleen Follett will give an 
Hawaiian dance to 'Aloha Oe." 

The Harem from Bagdad, Jeri 
Acton, Ann Roehl, Janell Estep, and 
Virginia Banks will be followed by 
the curtain number "iManana" by 
Cora Mae Harris. 

In charge of the committees were 
Phil Parker, decorations, and Nadine 
Johnson and Ethel Harvey, refresh- 
ments. Sponsors are Henrietta 
Courtright and P. M. Johnson. The 
Tigerama was under the direction of 
the Social Committee and the Stu- 
dent Council. 

The receiving line consists of Mr. 
irid Mrs. Jerry J. Vineyard, Dean and 
Mrs. K. R. Galle, Mike Justice, Jim 
Turner, the student council president. 

Miss Anne Hawley is in charge of 
the cloak room with high school 
assistants, Noami Clark, Donna Hill, 
Mary Hollingsworth, Barbara Was- 
son, Sally Elliot, and Belva Tipton. 
Francie Heinz and Rosemary War- 
ren were the juco girls who supervised 
the check room. 

High school junior girls nominated 
by their sponsors to serve on the re- 
freshment committee were Donna 
Chapin, Marion Chapman, Jane De 
Vore, Joyce Miller, Jean McGinnis, 
and Mary Swearingen. 



Dr. McKown 

To Speak 

At Graduation 

Dr. Harry C. McKown, noted author, 
lecturer and editor, wil deliver the 
commencement address for the junior 
college and high school graduation 
program May 25. Dr. McKown is the 
author of several education books and 
the editor of "School Activities". He 
will deliver commencement address 
also in nine other Kansas towns in- 
cluding Clay Center, Junction City 
and McPherson.Due to a previous Mon- 
day night engagement, Dr. McKown 
notified the administration in February 
that he would speak here Tuesday 
May 25. 

Baccalaureate will be held, as cus- 
tomary, on the preceeding Sunday 
night, May 23. Rev. Dayle Schneiie 
of the Central Christian Church, will 
give the sermon. 



:Pa°'C - 



ti&x; 



A.GJC TIGER, TALES 



April 23, 1948 



T1GEIV TALES 

-Student Publication of-,the -;. 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, KJansa?- . 

Editor __Duana Boswell 

Associate- Editor __Duane Cline 

Sports Editor Rodney Wilson 

Reporters ___' --Bob finch, 

Edna Robson. 
Linotype Operator —Kenneth Rhodes 
Production Manager __'__Paul ?£eyer 

Circulation Manager Joyce Childs 

Make-up _^_ Lawrence Chaplin Jr. 

Advisers _-— •- P.M. Johnson 

A.F. Buffo. 




Rapid 

€?33:c 'iit th, C* 






By Tom Copeland 

Within the rast two vears the -pro- 
gress of the Arkansas City Junior,'; Col- 
lege has been increasingly rapid. 

: The end of the war brought the vet- 
erans back home, ready to begin or 
continue their ccjllege education.; With 
the influx of so many new students 
the enrollment has increased tremen- 
dously, requiring class ■ re-arrange- 
ments, and in some cases, causing the 
over-crowding of classrooms. 

ACJC was growing by such leaps 
and bounds that school officials began 
casting about anxious looks for more 
snace. The possibility of a new trade 
school and junior college building was 
realized when, on April 8, 1947, a bond 
issue was voted on. The citizens of 
/rl-ansas City, aware of the impor- 
tance of a bigeer and better junior 
college, voted "Yes". It was necessary 
that there be a .delay in construction 
to await a decrease in building-ma- 
terial prices, but the site is being 
cleared and prepared. 

The board of education is hopeful 
that the new building will be suf- 
ficient to accomodate the present stu- 
dent body pnd those forthcoming in 
the future. With a newly-constructed 
junior college, however, and an ex- 
panded trade school, it is to be expec- 
ted that there be a still ereater in- 
crease in the • student body which is 
present today. 

The greater choice of courses and 
subjects has 'brought a livelier degree 
of interest from local and out-of-town 
aspirants. The courses offered are: 
Pre-Business. Pre-Business Adminis- 
tration, Pre-Dental, Pre-Engineering, 
Pre-Home Economics, Pre-Law, Pre- 
Medic, and Liberal Arts. The pre-en- 
gineering course claimed the largest 
enrollment in 1946-47, and an addition 
of a course in "flying," available also 
for veterens under, the G. I. Bill -of 
Rights, brought forth many appli- 
cants. 



Shin Ahoy! Greetings Troiri "the" Tig- 
er Tales staff to all of you on board 
the S.S. Tigerama tonight. It looks 
like a great voyage. 

-a'eje— 

He: "See that iwm. playing fullback ? 
He'll be our best man in about a week." 

She: "Oh, Darling,- ti.is is -so- sud- 
den." = . \ r '.- , -■" 



-a 



s ,f- 



Orchids to all F'nse'ruys and gals 
who were -responsible for the program 
uid other arrangements for the Tigerv 
'.ma. 



■ acjc— 

Have you ACJC joes ar.d janes notif 
>ed the pin-up picture:, t- at former 
Ayreshire queens 1 , 1 '■ L orothy \ Hsslstt 
md Georgia Rahn^haVff en th it doc- 
ker? There are twh stufmi:g y pictures 
>f Ayreshire cows i,; 

. — - — — adjc— '■ — — ■•> - l 

Congratulations to the c?'st' of the 
iuco play, "Lilies of the Fiold." A lot 
»f hard work was necessary' toprodtie* 1 - 
he play by the: cast, the 'director, and 
hose who helped backstage. 

"My son's home, from .college. " : j , 
"How -do you know?!-'; .>.;j ■ ■; -.- .■ 
"1 haven't had ai letter from him i:> 
hree weeks." ^ .. >v ,:.*. '■ -, :,; . 



aejc- 



The juco play provided an utexpet- 
d surprise. for everyo'^ ntcludin-t, th^ 

cast when Francie Heinz,' Vei'riinfg a 
hoop skirt, missed the' c'ia'ir 'and landed 
on the floor. The styles 'in' skirts" a^'" 1 
•roing back -to Grandma's c n ay, font lei's" 
hope thev don't include' hoapedemes. 



tuey re dangerous 



-aCjC- 



The warden whd.was celebrating h s 
onth anniversary, at, the job, as^'jed the-, 
'nmates what kind'pf party they^wpv.id 
like to have. 

Jay the Beanhead, serving twenty, 
years for bigamy, cruelity to dumb 
animals, ect. replied, 'Open House' 



' "How about "Bill Gardner's Poison 
Oak. complexion ? You can learn a lot 
about a lot of things (and people) on 
a Yvehitr Roast can't you Bill? (and 
;he -rest of you that were along) 

—acjc 

' When Feggy Sullivan walked into 
Miss Sleeth's class on St. Patrick's day 
all dressed in green, Phil Somers quip- 
ped, "Hmmm— must be a Dutchman." 

- •'■■ ■■ acjc 

According to Kenneth Rhodes, he 
suffered an "Awful painful" injury 
a few- weeks -ago. It seems he forgot 
*:o remove Jiis.-.iJngers from the paper 
.-Hitter, -.Unofficial sources say that he 
lost a-: quarter -teaspoon of blood in the 
accident. 



-ac.ic- 



After an outburst of laughter 
"at the end of the assembly by 
Pierce Knox, blind xylophouist, 
it Was discovered that Mr. Day 
had commented to Mr. Stark, 
"Maybe you could play a bett°r 
game of golf if you were blind." 

■ — acjc 

" They had been sitting out in the 
garden together for two hours. Final- 
ly 'he became desperate, leaned over, 
andki^p^d her. Immediately she began 
to shriek. 

AStopjt please,' he begged 'I'll pro- 
mise.' never to do it again' 

'You FOOL' she said, 'I'm cheering.' 

, acjc 

Vjircent Wi'son swears revenge on 
Bob Parker (both are proud owners 
bf M^del A's) for passing him the 
other day 'J»"t wait till I set my val- 
ves ground' Wilson growled. (My won't 
that hurt?) 

.,,' .'' ' acjc 

"Have' you noticed the worried looks 
on some' of' the boy's faces lately? 
Probadly due jto the current talk about 
the - " 'revival of -the draft. For those 
''hat 'are interested, there is one sure 
way to .beat 'the draft, enlistments 
are how being' accepted at the post 
office.- u . ., 




'Bui • need that 



bqrrel'to make a fire to dry your clothes. 1^ ) 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



April 23, 1948 



Time for Relaxation 




The scene above is a typical shot of 
the junior college clubroom. Located 
in the college basement, this room 
doubles as a game room, study hall, or 
as a place to relax. All through the day 
there echos from this room the sounds 



of a ping pong game in progress, or 
students dancing to the platters on 
the phonograph. 

The clubroom is one of the most 
popular spots in the Arkansas City 
Junior College 



a 



Spring Fever' 




Spring fevr has hit Arkansas City i"s much of their time as possible out- 
End the majority of students spend jside as is the group of above. 



Twety-four Receive 
Football Letters 

Coach "Bunt" Speer presented foot- 
ball letter awards in a special assembly 
March 11. Twenty four nominees earn- 
ed letters for the 1947 season. 

Lettermen receiving awards for the 
second year were Bud Chaplin, Roy 



rladley, Kenny Quimby, George Ward, 
3ob Brady, Keith Hearne, Joh l Wimer, 
Tim Coker. and Rod Wilson. These 
players will graduate this spring. 

t irst year lettermen include Mark 
Porch, Doyle Gils rc.p, Bob Lawson, 
Dave Hearne, Joe Berry, Ted Templer, 
Marvin Wilhite, Jack Warren, Bill 
Gardner, Charles Laughlin, Don Glas- 
gow, Ronald McCutcheon, ArnoldWall- 
ing, Bill Daniels, and Bob Parker. 



Home Economies 
Reviewed for 
Prospective Pupils 

By Iris Rahn, j.c. '47 

"Mmnimm — what is that wonderful 
.rnell?" That, dear people is coming 
crom the college foods class. See that 
iretty dress down the hall ? That also 
is a product of the juco home eco- 
lomics classes. 

Ah yes, the junior college offers 
seven different courses of home eco- 
lomies. They are foods, clothing, ele- 
nentavy design, costume design, in- 
ferior d^cor^tion, child care and home 
ind family living. 

The instructor f«r all these inter- 
esting courses is Miss Olive Moore. 

Most of these courses are considered 
"essential" to the modern home-maker 
:o-be. Home and family living- for 
nstance is described as, " a prepara- 
ion for marriage and parenthood and 
eccessary adjustments involved in the 
uilding of a home". Now doesn't that 
Dund interesting? 

A prospective j.c. student may ask, 
What do you do in the clothing class 
■esicies sew" ? As the little book de- 
cribes it, "this course is a study of 
he factors which influence the in- 
ividual in the selection and purchase 
f clothing, textile fabrics, the testing 
if sewing ability, learning 1 how to 
»uy, and planning the clothing bud- 
;et." Satisfied? 

The quickest way to a man's heart 

s through his s+omach this state- 

nent is thoroughly believed by the 
uco foods students. From the way 
hey hang around the door waiting 
'or a hand-out when the class is cook- 
ng, this statement has been proven 
nany times. 

As for the other home economics 
'.ubjtcfs in B.U. , all I can say is that 
hey speak for themselves. 

The local horre economics depart- 
ment could be and will be expanded 
vhen we get the new junior college 
nade. In this new building, many mod- 
rn conveniences are to be installed, 
ind therefore there will probably be 
nore subjects offered along this line 
;han there is now. 

In this building, as the late Dorothy 
Nichols planned, there will be a big 
:omfortable room in whic'i the girls 
nay hold style reviews a"d exhibits 
of the> products. Miss Nichols was 
the former teacher of home economics 
in both junior college and hi^h school. 

The facilities of the junior college 
and high school home economics de- 
partment are now combined and are 
badly cramped. When the new junior 
College is finished, they will have a 
chance to expand and improve. 



The debate team made a trip to 
Tonkawa, March 5 where they entered 
two debates. The team was accom- 
panied by A. E. Maag, debate coach. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



April 23. 1948 



English Courses 
Are Valuable 
To All Students 

No one can learn the English lan- 
guage too well and English courses 
are always an asset in any occupation. 

Miss Pauline B. Sleeth and Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber instruct all the 
English courses in the junior college, 
courses which include Rhetoric and 
composition, English literature, and 
public speaking. 

Rhetoric and composition, a re- 
quired subject, is a three hour course 
in which students study the writings 
of other people and learn to write 
compositions and term papers. Each 
year two books are studied and "Lord 
Jim" was one of the books presented 
to the classes this year. 

The annual junior college play is a 
project of the speech classes. This 
year's play was "Lilies of the Field," 
a three act comedy highly acclaimed 
by many. The speech students have 
a club, the Dinner Club, which meet- 
in the evenings and gives the students 
a chance to present their work out- 
side of class. All principles of publi • 
speaking are learned and practiced 
in this class. 

English Literature is a two houi 
course in which the works of many 
English authors are studied, giving 
the students a better understanding 
of the English style of writing. This 
year's classes studied such works as 
"Canterbury Tales," "Twelfth Night," 
and "Macbeth," also essays by Emer- 
son, Lamb, Galsworthy, Santayana, 
and many others. 

English courses are important to 
every student and should be included 
in any type of course. 

o 

Collectors Galle, 

Curry Seek Coins 

"Any old coins to sell? Any old 
coins to sell?" 

At the mere mention of a "rare coin" 
or an "old piece" the ears of Amos 
Curry, Athletic Director, and K. R. 
Galle, Dean of the College, perk up and 
burn with interest. 

These two men, both collectors of old 
and rare coins, have long had a mania 
for this type of money. They buy, 
order, and trade coins which are 
promptly added to their already large 
collections. 

Collectors Curry and Galle really 
work for their money. For instance, 
they can always be found at the foot- 
ball and basketball games checking all 
the coins turned in, occasionally find- 
ing a "relic." They carry specially 
equipped magnifying glasses to ex- 
amine the money and although they 
go home empty handed sometimes, 
the next time they may find as many 



Student Council Meets 




ine students above are members of 
.he student council and social com- 
mittee w ho, when this picture was 
aicen, were making plans for the an- 
raal junior college Tigerama. This 
jroup has been largely responsible 
or all of the socials that the junior 
ollege has had this year. 

They are from left ti right, Rebecca 



Kme, Mr. r.ivi. jonnson, iacuity spon- 
sor, Bernyce Thomas, Virginia Banks, 
Mike Justice, social committee chair- 
man, David Hearne, James McCor- 
mick, Jack Warren, Miss Henrietta 
Courtright, faculty sponsor, Jim 
Turner, student council president, and 
Roy Hadley. 



,anguage Classes Learn Phases of Speaking 



Walking into room 114, you're li- 
.ble to a great shack unless y ui're 
wc:l-versed in the arts of French, 
Spanish, German ard, of course, Eng 
'ish! For that's the rrom of Miss 
Anne Hawley, language instructor. 

Practical use of the languages are 
tressed, with Wednesday cf each week 
lamed as the laboratory dav whe v 
•onver~ations rre stressed and very 
ittle English is spoken. 

La iguarje clubs are formed at th' 
beginning of the year. Membershir 
s open to anyone who has five hours 
>r the equivilent of the language. 

The German club, headed by Dor 
Xelly, president, ha? assisted with the 
;hiprnent of overseas packages. One 
■■f the highlights of their bi-weekl- 
meetings was the Christmas part 1 
it which German cookies were served 
~) + her officers of the club include De" 
Wlen, vice-president, Frande Heinz 
secretary, and Rex Howe, reporter. 

Highlight rf the French Club year 
■-as the Twelfth Night Banquet, at 
x hich Janell E c tep was crowned queer 
nd Filson Day resigned as King. In 
uldit ; on, one of the club project* 
las been the adoption of a French 

is ton old coins. These coins are im- 
mediately exchanged for common poc- 
ket money and become the property of 
me of the explorers. These men are 
frequently joined in their explorations 
by C. T7 !. St. John, former superinten- 
dent of schools. 



student and his family. Several boxes 
lave been sent to them and each mem- 
ber of the cLss wrote the student a 
etter in French. Ann Roehl is presi- 
lent of the c'.ub, Barbara Williams, 
vice-president, Nadine Johnson, secre- 
tary and Edna Robson, reporter. 

Spanish pinatas have highlighted 
two meetings of the Spanish club with 
a big scramble for their contents. A 
Spanish dinner was also held with 
;verything authentically Spanish. This 
;lass has a member who lived for a 
year in Venezuela, Mrs. Esther Tru°x. 
Spanish recordings, by a Spanish stu- 
:lent, were on trial in the class last 
week. Through the records from the 
Funk and Wagnall library, the class 
was able to hear real Spanish con- 
versation. First hand conversation was 
carried on with a guest speaker, Mrs. 
Ramirez, at the Spanish dinner. Jean 
^lannery is president. Bill Ramsey, 
/ice-president, Patsy Shddon, secre- 
ary and Rebecca Rine, reporter. 

All the classes will join the speech 
dasses for the International banquet 
o be held May 4. 

o • 

My report card is low, so my face is 

long, 

On studies my friends make sug- 
gestions, 

But I'm sure that my answers 

wouldn't be wrong, 

If teachers would ask the right 
questions! 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



April 23, 1948 



JUCO Hour Features 
All Phases of School Life 




The Junior College Hour is on the 
rir! The group above is broadcasting 
<~ne of the weekly Juco Hour program. 
They are, left to right, Bob Larson, 



n'iiiard r^ai'lowe, Roy Hadley, and 
Phyllis Gossard. The radio class is 

I under the supervision of Mr. A.E. 

'Maag. 



"This is your JUCO Hour!" 

Such is the announcement over 
station KSOK each Tuesday daring 
the school year, for that's the time 
set aside for the junior college's own 
urogram of news and views from the 
basement campus. 

Every week brings something new 
and different as planned by the radio 
class under the direction of A. E. 
Maag. During the year, all depart- 
ments of the school are represented 
on the program. 

The college chorus apnears with a 
musical program soon, while the Eng- 
lish classes, athletic department and 
speech derirtment have shared in the 
radio spotlight. 



The program planners attempt to 
cover every phase of school activi- 
ties. Classroom seens have been de- 
picted, one program was devoted to 
poetry, the Christian Association 
officals have appeared- _all on the 
JUCO Hour. 

At the beginning of the year, mem- 
bers of the administration were intro- 
duced and interviewed. 

At a regular, assembly program, a 
pre-broadcast of the school program 
was presented and the students got a 
"behind the mike" view of the broad- 
cast. 

During classtime, the students re- 
view and investigate the influence of 
radio on the lives of t s e listeners. 



Science Offer 

To Rise Via 1 



Do you desire to rise to great 
heights on a test tube? Have .you 
ever wanted to know the inner work- 
ings of those plants in your gardens? 
To be able to use a compound micro- 
scope correctly? If so, science is the 
field, and this knowledge and much 
more is offered in the Junior college 
classrooms. 

When you go to enroll next fall 
there is the choice of two-five hour 
lab courses, General Biology and Zoo- 
logy. Two three hour classes, Psycho- 
logy and Health Hygiene, although 
Psychology is offered only to sopho- 
mores students. 




pportunities 
st Tubes 



The spring term includes Botony 
and General Physiology which are five 
hour courses and a three hour sub- 
ject, General Geography. Chemistry, 
a five hour lab course is offered for 
both semesters. 

The original purpose of this art- 
icle was propaganda for next years 
enrollment but after reviewing the 
classes and talking to Mr. J. Kelsey 
Day of the science classes who stated 
that his classrooms wei - e overcrowded 
the way it is, it seems that the issue 
needs no further backing, so iust keep 
the lines orderly when enrollment 
comes around again. 



ACJC Takes 
Third at 
Forensic Meet 

Juco took top honors at the 16th 
annual forensics tournament at St. 
John's College in Winfield, March 12 
and 13. 

In addition to winning third place 
in the meet topped only by the Uni- 
versity of Kansas and St. John's three 
local representatives Ann Roehl, Jan- 
ell Estep and Jim Austin, placed tops 
in individual ratings. 

Ann placed first in the dramatic 
reading division and Jim placed first 
in the oratorial declamation. Janell 
won second place in the poetry read- 
ing contest. 

Cora Mae Harris received a third 
place rankig in the oratorial decla- 
ration and Bob Adams placed third 
in book reviewing. 

The total number of points won 
numbered 44 aganist St. John's 72 and 
K.U.'s £9. 

Other contestants entered included 
Lyden Howard in original oration 
ind Norman Byers and Ronald Hold- 
redge of the debate squad. Janell 
a*so entered the Bible reading division. 

The contest was conducted on a 
junior college basis with only fresh- 
men and sophomores entered. Over 163 
students participated from 10 colleges 
and universities. They included Uni- 
versity of Kansas, Northeastern A 
and M of Miami, Okla., Independence 
Junior College, Kansas State College, 
Dodge City Junior College, Phillips 
University, I nid, Southwestern Col- 
ege, Seminole and Tonkawa College 
ind the Arkansas City Junior College. 
o 

Chorus Members 
Appear Often 

It's more than "do-mi-sol-do" for 
the members of the junior college 
chorus class, under the direction of 
Charles L. Hinchee. 

Programs for assembly and various 
other public appearances are con- 
stantly in demand. This year, members 
-f the t"'o hour class have appeared 
in the Christmas presentation, "The 
Messiah", have assisted with various 
rengious programs and assemblies, 
including the Easter asembly, and are 
now planning a program for the "Juco 
Hour", the weekly junior college radio 
program. 

Featured in the class are the girl's 
quartett and the boy's quartett who 
often present other programs. 

Members of the girls' quartett in- 
clude Janell Estep, Marie Chaplin, 
Cora Mae Harris, and Virginia Banks. 
The boys' quartett is composed of 
Ronnie Holdr^dge, Glenn Burns, Keith 
Lewis and Dick Cullers. 

Nancy Barker, high school senior, 
is accom^aniest for the chorus. 



Fage 6 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



April 23, 1948 



Queen of AG's Gala Arkalalah Celebration 




Pictured above is the queen of 
Arkansas City's annual Arkalah cele- 
bration and her attendants. Each year 



iuco sophomore nominees are elected 
for the honor. Left to right the candi- 
dates are, Betty Ann Burns, Peggy 



Sullivan, Qii^en Alalah, R^b^cca Rine, 
Rosemary Warren, and Nadine John- 
son 



Future Artists Learn Basics 
In Art and Pottery Classes 



Tuture architects, landscape art- 
ist?, commercial artists, cartoonists, 
fashion designers or what have you 
are now receiving the basic training 
which will be required in such fields. 

Beginning art students learn the 
basic fundamentals of freehand pencil 
drawing and rendering (sometimes 
called shading) during the first nine 
weeks of the course but are allowed 
to progress as rapidly as they are 
capable to more advanced work. 

After the art of pencil drawing has 
been satisfactorily accomplished by 
the artists to be (we hope), the study 
of charcoal drawings begins. Char- 
coal work is undoubtedly one of the 
messiest things the young artist could 
happen into. It usually smears your 
hands and sleeves with one of the 
blackest blacks. When the aspiring 
artist thinks he is almost finished with 
the picture something will happen, 
causing it to smear, without fail. 



When the student has managed to 
truggle through the charcoal training 
le is permitted to take up work in 
vatercolors. This is the point to which 
he present beginning class has pro- 
gressed. This study will continue 
;hrough the remaining weeks of school. 
The advanced art students are al- 
'owed to concentrate their efforts on 
'particular fields of art such as water- 
color, landscape, or figure drawing. 

Another field of art which a few 
uco stud°nts are studying is the mak- 
ing of pottery. In this class the student 
?arns the correct methods of working 
lay to the proper consistency for 
milding pieces, and the methods of 
uildiner. The term "building" used 
in connection with pottery means as- 
sembling or making a piece of pot- 
tery. 

Both art courses are under the in- 
trusion of Miss Vera Koontz. 



Singers Present 
"The Mikado" 

The Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, 
'The Mikado" and selections from 
>ther Gilbert and Sullivan operettas 
"ere nresent^d by a group of singers 
n costume, Tuesday, March 23. 

Each member of the quartet of per- 
formers has received honors and re- 
cognition after years of intense study 
and experience. 

The program was sponsored by thi 
University of Kansas De->ar!ment of 
Lectures and Concert Artists. 



The night was dark. The lights of 
the tourist's car would rot reach t ,,r ! 
op of the signpost, and the tourist 
T 'as nndoubtebly lost. Spurred by 
necessity, he climbed the nost, stuck 
i match. The sign read: "Wet Paint". 

Student: "I don't think I deserve 
this zero." 

Instructor: "Neither dc I, but it's 
he lowest mark I'm allowed to give." 



Page 7 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



April 23, 1948 



INS, 



Your Leap Year Opportunity 



With all the gals eyeing the calen- 
dar with that big "1948" certifying 
leap year, the perplexed boys are won 
dering just how this all started: 

To answer them Once upon a 

time that's the way all stories 

start once upon a time, St. Bridget 

threw her arms around St. Patrick and 
made a deal for all the girls who had 
to wait patiently for a man to propose. 

But, unfortunately, like todays, it 
wasn't that simple. So let's start the 
story all over again. 

According to the old Irish story, St. 
Bridget was a great sympathizer with 
the many poor girls who were forced 
to wait for a man to pursue and pro- 
pose. One day, St. Bridget, after worry- 
ing over the husband-getting matter 
determined to do something 1 about it. 
So she did. She talked to the good 
Irish St. Patrick about it. 

"The girls will be rising in mutiny," 
she told him. "They thirk they should 
be permitted once in awhile to pop the 
question themselves". 

St. Patrick, who by this time had 
freed Ireland of the snakes and toads 
had gained great power throughout 
the land, weighed the matter seriously, 
to finally consent that girls might have 
the right to every seventh year, pursue 
and propose to their desired husbands. 

St. Bridget threw her arms around 
St. Patrick's neck delighted at thus far 
gainng her point but, with her: Irish. 
blarney, convinced the Erin patron to 
make it one year in four. 
jy: Seems St. Patrick hnd^never been 
hugged before and he liked the sen- 
sation so much that he cried, "I'll give 
you Leap Year, the longest of the 
lot". 

At his point, the story becomes quite 
vague, with everything suggested, in- 
cluding the marriage of St. Pat and 



St. Bridget (following her proposal, 
of course), some say she hugged him 
again and gave him a kiss. Be that as 
it may, tradition has it that it was St. 
Bridget and St. Patrick who started 
the custom of girls doing the proposing 
during Leap Year. In Ireland to this 
day, if a man refuses a lady during 
Leap Year, he must buy her a fine silk 
dress, so the girl can't lose, either way! 

But tradition is not all that is behind 
the custom. Scotland bassed a law in 
1288 declaring Leap Year as the year 
when the "mayden ladye" might choose 
her husband and the only way he can 
avoid it is to prove that he was be- 
trothed to another woman at the time 
the girl made her proposal. 

France soon followed suit and passed 
the law legalizing Leap Year. In the 
fifteenth century Genoa and Florence 
each provided in the same manner for 
their "unfortunate maidens". 

It has not b'en determined whether 
any of the United States ever actually 
passed the lav/, but the custom is re- 
cognized fully enough to enable the ad- 
vertiser to c.pitrtize on it throughout 
the Leap Years. In all cases it is com- 
mon enough to hear the men say, "Oh. 

I didn't propose _• my wife did 

that! It was- Leap Yeax, you -know". 

And so, girl's are grateful "to St: 
Bridget and" St. Patrick. 

The pro vi ion of St. Bridget', per- 
mitting marriageable girls to do their 
own proposing of marriage leaves 
little for the girls of 1948 to'"" worry 
about. Each may propose to the man of 
her choice. If she f;ils, another Leap 
Year rolls around again in four years! 

But pity the girl of '2096! If she 
should fail, there' would be no hope 
for eight yo^rs, for according to the 
calendar, 2^00 is not a Leap Year! 
Cafch'em row g^rls, while you can! 





A large crowd welcomed the pre- 
sentation of the annual junior college 
speech play, "Lilies of the Field", in 
the Junior high auditorium Friday, 
March 19, under the direction of Miss 
Pauline B. Sleeth, speech instructor. 
,The first ?ct of the comedy took 
place in the Vicarage, the home of the 
Head family, at 'Videleete, Gloucester- 
shire. Francie Heinz and Rosemary 
Warren portrayed the Head twins, 
daughter of Reverend and Mrs. Head, 
•Jack Ronsick and Peggy Sullivan. 
' Upon her arrival from London, Mrs. 
Rooke-Walter, mother of Mrs. Head, 
presented her granddaughters with 
birthday gifts, a month in London for 
one and for the other — ten yards of 
erepe de chene. 

The plot of the play revolved around 
the girls attempt to receive the better 
of the two presents from "Mum's 
Mum" and their difficulties after 
Elizabeth earned the prized gift. 

In .London, the girls fell in love 
vith Barnaby 'Hadclen, Edward Galle, 
md Byron Ropes, Jerry Williams. 
3ecause he was an antiquarian, Eliza- 
beth chose mid-Vitorian c'othes and 
habits to , win the heart of Barnaby. 
Bryon changed hi-- old views to see the 
way Catherine did, thus winning her 
hand. 

•Monica Flame and lady Susan Rock- 
er, two London society women, were 
oortrayed by Catherine Stoker and 
Toyce CHMs." The twins finallv play 
havoc- with their idea that "the old 
things are best." 

The role' of Violet, a maid at th° 
Vicara"ge, was played by Ann Roehl 
md Robert Adams portrayed the part 
if Withers, a rron-servant to Mrs. 
Walter. .Taek Bookter. who originally 
played the part of Withers, was ill 
and unable to continue the part. 

Stage managers wer James Mc- 
Cormick, Sam Crane, and r -len Burns. 
Property managers were Na'Hne John- 
son, Ethel Harvey, Mrs. Pauline 
Haines, and Mrs. Potty Burns. Hair 
styles were arranged by Opal Bird. 

Others assisting were John Thomas, 
Bill Ramsev, Mark p orch, Kenneth 
Falls, and 'Fred Wollard. The high 
school orchestra, under the direction 
of August S. Trollmon, presented num- 
bers. before 'the play and between acts. 
' The! student council acted as business 
•^a^ager urder the direction of Roy 
liadley, chairman. 

The three act comedy was written 

by John Hastings Turner and con 

sisted -of a plot entirely different than 

ever before presented by the local 

'junior college.' 



Page 8 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



April 23, 1948 



Meet the Tiger Track Squad 




Pictured above are the juco track 
team Thev are , first row, left to rieht. 
Vincent Wilson, Bud Chaplin, Rod 
Wilson, Irvin Work, Donald Allen 



\vle, Coy Squyres; second row, Ed 
Hickey, manager, Doyle Gilstrap, 
Ronald McCutcheon, Bill Gardner. Joe 
Berry, David Hearne, Marvin Wilhite, 



Roy Hadley, Coach "Bunt" Speer; 
third row, Mark Porch, Warren Work, 
Bill Daniels, Keith Hearne, Elmer 
Morris, and Evereett Lockwood. 



The Bengals traveled to Coffey- 
ville April 14 for a dual meet only to 
fall behind in the field events to give 
the Ravens a 71-51 margin. The Speer- 
men stayed even with the hosts on 
track events with Marvin Wilhite and 
Ervin Work pacing the attack with 
their first place honors. Wilhite pulled 
away in the final 220 yards of his mil? 
run to take an easy first while Work 
showed good form while copping the 
opening 440 yard run. 

Other firsts were by Joe Berry who 
took honors in the shot put and Vin- 
cent Wilson who soared to an easy 
victory in the pole vault 11 feet 6 in- 
ches. 

The Tigers have been weakened tre- 
mendously by the loss of ace half 
miler Malcolm Smith who is ailing 
from a bad leg. 

The Tigers have 13 non-lett^rmen 
out for track this season including 
Joe Berry, shot put, discus; Doyle 
Gilstrap, hurdles, relays; Mark Porch, 
relays, 100 yard dash; Dave Hearne, 
relays, half-mile; Everott Lockwood, 
relays; Donald Allen Lyle, 100, relays; 
Ronald McCutcheon, shot put; Elmer 
Morris, relays, broad jump; Marvin 
Wilhite, mile; Vincent Wilson, pole 
vault; Erwin Work, 100, 200, relays; 
Bill Daniels, and Roy Hadley. 

Lettermen back this season include 
Malcolm Smith, half-mile, relay; Bud 
Chaplin, hurdles, pole vault, high 
jump; Rod Wilson, relays, hig-h jump; 
Warren Work, 440, broad jump; Keith 
Hearne, 220, mile, relays; and Coy 
Squyres, relays. 



Juco Netmen of '48 




fellows pictured above are the 



members of the juco tennis squad, 
coached by Mr. R. C. Judd. They are, 



first row, left to right, Norman Ryers, 



Rob Sneller, Maynard Selan, Wayne 
Estus, Jerry Williams, and Bill Smith. 



The Tiger tennis team remained 
unbeaten bv taking Coffeyville Red 
Ravens on their home courts April 14. 
This was their third victory in three 



starts against Tonkawa, El Dorado 
and the Ravens. The netmen have a 
record of 15 victories in 19 individual 
matches for a very good showing. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, May 6,1948 



NUMBER 14 



Large Group 

To Graduate 
This Year 



Graduating students from the Ar- 
kansas City Junior College and High 
School will receive their diplomas in 
the commencement program to be 
held Tuesday, May 25 at 8:00 p.m.. 
the church service for graduating 
students will be held Sunday evening, 
May 23. 

The Commencement program will 
be as follows: 

Processional _"Pomp & Circumstance'' 

Elgar 
Star Spangled Banner.High School 

Orchestra 

Invocation Dr. Frederick Mai°r 

Music "The Magic Flute"__Mozar u 

Music "The Gypsies"- -"Trees" 

High School Girls Glee Club 

Address Dr. Harry C. McKown 

Music "Goodnight Beloved" 

Junior College Male Quartette 
Presentation of Classes. _Dr. Jerry J. 

Vineyard 
Presentation of Diplomas- _Mr. Morrs 
Wilkins, Mr. Ivan Upson, Mr. K. R. 
Galle, and Mr. H. J. Clark 

Benediction Dr. Frederick Maier 

Recessional "A Festive Procession" 

Demurest 
Those junior college students eligible 
for graduation are: Del Allen, Joe Bert 
Avery, Phillip Baruth, Harold Bair, 
Donald Baker, Mrs. Gertrude Beatty, 
Neil Bell, Jack Bookter, Robert Brady, 
Mrs. Betty Oliver Burns, Norman 
Byers, Arlyss Eugene Carson, I aur- 
ence Chaplin, James Coker, Alice Craf t 
Merton Darnall, Warren Dowell, Ora 
Lane Edwards, Gerald Feterolf, Mel- 
vyn Frizzell, Edward Galle, John Gor- 
ker, Donald Gribble, Wayne Gribble, 
Roy Hadley, Ethel Harvev, Keith 
Hearne, Mary Frances Heinz, Rex 
Howe, Emmet A. Jacobson, Nadine 
Johnson, Michael Justice, Elwood Kel- 
ler, Warren Richard Kelley, William 
Donald Kelley, Robert E. Lawson, 
James McCormick, Robert Marrs, Ch- 
arles Mauldin, Mario Melton, Clar°nc > 
Osburn, Elizabeth Ousley, Robert Par- 
ker, Mary Kathryn Peterson, Mark 
Porch, Kenneth Quimby, William Ram 
sey, Rebecca Rine, Jack Ronsick, Rob 
ert Ruple, Willis Shelhamer, Bernard 
Smith, Malcolm Smith, William J. 
Smith, William A. Sneller. Jr., Coy 

Squyrcs, Ernest Taton. Herbert 
Thompson, James Turner. Vir'nnii 

Vaughn, George War', Posemary 



Chorus Sings 
Over Juco Hr. 

The junior college presented a group 
of choral numbers over the Juco Hour 
Tuesday afternoon at the regular 
broadcasting time. 

They sang "The Long Day Closes", 
"Lo a Voice to Heaven Sounding", 
"Bow Low, Elder" with Virginia Banks 
and Don Glasgow as soloists, and the 
"Woodchuck Song. , 

The juco male quartett composed 
of Keith Lewis, Ronald Holdiedge, 
Glenn Burns and Don Glasgow, sang 
"Carolina Moon." 

International 
'48 Language 
Banquet Held 

The annual International Banquet 
for language and speech classes was 
held May 4 at 6:00 p.m. in the Central 
Christian Church. 

The program of the evening- con- 
sisted of one-act plays and musical 
selections with Sam Crain acting as 
master of ceremonies. Plays pr -s nted 
were 'The Hand of God," a one-a^t 
drama given by Catherine Stover, 
James McCormick, and John Thomas. 
A one-act comedy entitled "The Stu- 
dent from Paradise" was given in 
German by Frances Heinz as the 
wife, Robert Adams as the husband, 
and Mike Justice as the traveling 
student. The play was then given 
in English by Betty Burns as the 
wife, Bill Ramsey as the husband, and 
Glen Burns as the traveling student. 

The musical portion of the program 
consisted of vocal solos in the \ ario s 
foreign languages by Ronald Hold- 
redge, Elizabeth Ousley, and Glen 
Burns; piano solo by John Thomas. 

Decorations for the banquet, follow- 
ing the "international" theme, were 
world globes, flags from all nations, 
programs upon which the two hrmi- 
spheres were printed. Beautiful place 
cards printed with photographs of 
the Arc de Triomphe, Paris: Neusch- 
wanstein Castel, Bavaria, Ann Hatha- 
way's cottage, and a picture of a 
woman from Tehunteppf. Mexico, were 
made for the occasion by Don Kelley. 



Warren, Jesse Wentworth, J rr - Will- 
iams, Rodney Wilson, Johnny Wimer, 
Nolan Wineinger, Fr°d Woll°*-d, June 
Work, and Warren Work, Margaret 
Sullivan, and Jack Stafford. 



Over 400 
Attend Juco 
Tiqerama 

Approximately 300 senior guests, in- 
cluding those from Arkansas City, 
Newkirk, Cedarvale, Udall. Grenola, 
Burden, South Haven, Cambridge, and 
iVinfield, in addition to more than 100 
junior college students and alumni, 
vere aboard the "S.S. Tigerama", 
April 23. 

The nautical theme was carried out 
in the decorations and the program. 
Portholes, life boats, a gang plank, 
anchors, ropes, and deck lights were 
imong the ship's decorations. 

During intermission, Captain Ro- 
bert N. Adams presented the Admiral- 
ty, Supt. Jerry J. Vineyard and Dean 
K. R. Galle, who welcomed the guests 
v^d extended invitations for th.pm to 
oin the members of the Arkansas 
City Junior College. 

Peggy Sullivan and Ann Roehl pre- 
sented "The Sailors Hornpipe," which 
was followed bv Cora Mae Harris, the 
Torch Singer from the Torrid Zone, 
singing "Can't Help Loving Thah Man 
of Mine." The Apache," a dance by 
Janell Estep and Robert Cox, pre- 
ceded the presentation of Commander 
Hinchee and his chorus singing "You 
Are Free" and "The Woodchuck Song." 
Peggy Sullivan, a Jenie from Ireland, 
accompanied by a chorus of six, pre- 
sented the Irish Jig. The Bluejacket 
Quartet, composed of Ronald Hold- 
redge, Glenn Burns, Don Glasgow, and 
Keith Lewis, sang 'After You've Gone, 
"Always," and "Aloha Oe," the latter 
being accompanied by a Hawaiian 
dance by Kathleen Follett. Jeri Acton, 
Janell Estep, Ann Roehl, and Virginia 
Banks, the Harm from Bagdad, pre- 
sented a dance for their master, the 
ultan. "Manana," the curtain number, 
wps sang by Cora Mae Harris, accom- 
panied bv the ship's band, Tom Ward 
and his Tomcats. 

Sailing arrangements were made 
by the student council and the social 
committee, Mike Justice acting as 
chairman. Phil Parker w?s in charge 
of the rWorations, Nadine Johnson 
and Fthel Harvey supervised theh re- 
freshm°nts and sponsors were Henri- 
etta Courtright and P. M. Johnson. 

Composing the receiving line were 
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry J. Vinevard, Dean 
"nd Mrs. K. R. Galle, Mike Justice, 
Nadine Johnson, Jim Turner, and Miss 
Henrietta Courtri<rht. 



Pa are 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



May 6, 1943 



iiYH\ TALES 

Student Publication of the ' 
Arkansas City Junior College 
Arkansas City, Kansa? 
Editor Duana Boswell 

Associate Editor Duane Clina 

Sports Editor Rodney Wilson 

Reporters Bob Finch, 

Edna Robson. 
Linotype Operator __Kenneth Rhodes 

Production Manager Paul Mpyer 

( irculation Manager Joyce Childs 

Make-up ..Lawrence Chaplih Jr. 

Advisers P.M. Johnson, 

A.F. Buffo. 



Co-lle^e *7elm 



eallM* 



With the final issue of the Tiger Ta- 
les this year, we're suddenly jolted to 
the realization that this college term 
i= nearly over. Students will soon hi 
pouring' from the doors of ACJC to- 
find their place in lif d or to find work 
for the summer months., vith plans 
to return to class :s in the fall. 

' This term has seen advancements i l 
the junior college new courses, enlarg- 
ed enrollment, a big Christmas Dane ■, 
and now plans for t e new iuco build- 
ing.' The term has also fiven the stu- 
dents many memories — basketball 
games football games, the Tigerama, 
socials, plays and clubs. 

Yes, the college has mfde advance- 
ment and left us memories but 5 what 
about us as individuals? Have we bet- 
tered ourselves? Have we done the 
best we co'ild? Have we left pLasint 
memories for others ? 

If we have broadened our kn wkdge. 
improved our characters, and /aided 
in making life pi: asant for some ; other 
student, then our time has been well 
spent, and we have achieved our college 



It has been an eventful and joyous 

year those who plan to return 

next year have something: to look 
foward to and those who have com- 
pleted their work have something to 
remember, — the good old days in AC.rC. 

AVhat's this: a, b, c, d, e, f, g, 
splash? 

I give up. What is it? 

An Englishman eating alphabet 

soup and dropping his h's. 



Edna Robson has been amonir the 
missing in the ACJC halls for quite a 
while now. She was bitten bv a dog 
rather badly (never thought she would 
ever go to the dogs.) Hope you'll soon 
be back, Edna. 




Only two more weeks to go! Th ; s 
term will scon- be gone and over 75 
sophomores will join the ranks of 
alumni of ACJC. In case anyone is 
particularly broken up because sum- 
n?r vacation is coming, remember 
you can always sign up for the sum- 
mer term. 

a c I c 

Ernie Tnton was to be seen on the 
fr-nt ran" "* *f t>- "" t h>^ 83'^rs pa- 
rade with a youthful twin bov on 
each knee. He still doesn't know where 
they came fr-r", but the '^dv next to 
him would of sworn that th^y were his. 
'Why they look just like him.' 
—acjc— 

"Please don't cry, fnney," bleated 
the Boats'vain Bntsford; as he 'awk- 
wardly patted his girl's shoulder. 
"Honest, sjiv't p--it a irl in ery 
port. I ain't been in every port." 
acjc 

Speaking of sailors, the Navy their e 
at the Tigerama was really sharp, 
wasn't it? It was a swell atfair ar.d 
a lot of guys <"nd gaL r?ally had to 
work to swiTig it. Did you remember to 
tell them hew much you liked it? 

— ac.'c 

, Iky and Izzy were walking down the 
street. Iztv lern°d ovrr as'" though he 
picked up something and put his - a id 
in his pocket. 

Iky: "Izzy, wot waz 'dot you pick up? 
Izzy: "I pick up not'ing 
Iky:: "Izzy, wot waz 'dot you pick up? 
Izzy: "I pick up not'ing. But I could 
hit the guy wot spit like a quarter. 
— — — acjc— — 

It seems there were some brave 
fellows who watched the door at the 
Tigerama last week to keep out the 
gate crashers. They were James Mc 
Cormick, Jack Baird, Norman Byers, 
Jack Warren, pnd Jerry Williams. 



It's not that Bob Brady takes his 
Ping Pong seriously but after drop- 
irg a close game recently he pounced 
on the ball and wrestled it two falls 
out of three. 



acjc 

A woman flees from temptation but 
a man just crawls away from it in the 
cheerful hope that it may overtake him. 
■ acjc 

The English History class has 
finally become interesting:. It Look 
the thrilling story of King George the 
III who chased a fair lady through the 
palace garden. (The book says George 
was batty, but he seemed to have the 
right idea.) 

— acjc ■ 

There's something new in the iuco 
office! Rosalee Jones j. c. '47 is taking- 
over the duties of Doris Deet% juco 
secretary who will he married May 16. 
acjc 

Photographer: "Watch the birdie." 

Little boy: "Nonsense! Kindly pay 
length, distance and lighting or ruin 
your film." 

• acjc 

J^e Avery has a secret formula for 
making people look like rabbit*. He 
rses sarfd for the basic element. For 
details talk to Joe. 



-acje- 



Now that Bob Waltrip has a car tli3 
s-nie make, model and eoler as Jack 
Chambers he is threatening: to use it 
to become acquainted with Jack's girl- 
friends. Only he claims he hasn't got 
any. 



-acje- 



This is the last regular issue of the 
Tiger Talees so we'll leav* 1 you with 
this word of wisdom: Flattery is j 
like cologne water, to be smelt, not 
swallowed. 




* C(> 



<o VARSITY M< . >i<nt 
For Young Men 



-WEIL, Will- THE SHINING KNIGHT IN WHITE ARMOR. THE GAY 
LOTHARIO FROM THE WEST. THE BEAU BRUMMEL OF PARK AVENUE 
-COME IN. IERK!" 



Pago 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



May 6, 1948 



Fellows, How's Your Rating Whitey Falls 



e 






o 



ourney 



After a date that seemed to you 
a smooth operation, have you ever had 
the next-day reward of a neutral nod 
and a fast departure ? Maybe you've 
been trying to get by with standard 
practices in a highly competitive field. 
Women. So — check the appropriate 
answers of this Varsity Magazine dat- 
anffers of this Varsity Magazine dat- 

1 — When the orchestra played a 
samba, did you (A) sit down? (B) 
Dance with ease — because you were 
taught recently by a girl you really 
weren't fond of? (C) Fox-trot real 
fasb — then tell her she couldn't follow 
well enough? 

2 — When the Class Bore came to 
cut in, did you (A) let your partner 
chance it'with Kid Dullness? (B) orga- 
nize a rescue party among friends 
f A r whom you'd do the same? (C) Use 
the time to dance with other girls ? 

3 — When the Class Dream Man cut 
i'\ did you (A) chance it? (B) organiz 
a rescue party? (C) cut in on the raos' 
lr cious girl on the floor, thus shejwing 
your date who was boss? 

4 — After several hours with her, did 



Rosalee Jones Is 
New Secretary 

Miss Rosalee Jones, juco graduate 
with the class of '47, assumed the dut- 
ies of juco secretary Wednesday, May 
5, when she replaced Doris Deets. 

Doris turned in her resignation be- 
cause she is going to say "I do" to 
Francis 1 H-. Taylor this spring. Mr. 
Taylor will graduate with the class 
from Emporia State College this May 
and has been teaching at Saffordville, 
Kansas. He plans to begin his Master's 
Degree this summer when both Doris 
and he w T ill attend summer school, 
making their home in Emporia. 

Miss Deets began part time work 
in the juco office in the fall of '45, 
when she graduated from ACHS. Upon 
her graduation from junior college 
in '47, she assumed full time duties 
When interviewed, Doris said "I have 
enjoyed my work as juco secretary 
very much and I will always treasure 
the memories of the fun I've had here 
both as student and secretary." 

Doris and Francis will be maivied 
at the First Methodist Church in Ark- 
ansas City, May 16. 

_ _ 

Love is the star men look up to as 
they walk along and marriage is the 
coal-hole they suddenly find themselves 
floundering in. 

o 

Some nice sunburns around lately 
what rooms have the southern ex- 
posure, boys? 



you (A) Start an interesting conver- 
sation about the people at the dance? 
(B) learn the identity of her favorite 
actor, singer, etc., so that you might 
?et a pair of tickets to see one of 
them in operation? (C) decide to call 
on an old girl who lives in the same 
sorority house, and ask her to put a 
plug in for you ? 

5— If you forget to ask for another 
date, did you (A) decide to meet her 
after classes "by accident," and ask? 
'B) To send a record or book to her, 
mentioning that it would be fun to go 
out again? (C) Call her on the phone 
and book her for the month ? .- 

Now — the man with three or more 
A's is a nice guy — but he'll go un- 
memtioned-at sorority bull, sessions. 
Too run-of-the-mill. 

The lad with the C's works too 
hard — seems a bit unsure. 

But " the boy with the B average 
does best: will be guessed about, talked 
about, pointed out. He's the thoughtful 
fellow who makes a girl feel like a 
million dollars' worth of Stardust. 

How did YOU do? 



Meet Miss Co-Ed 

She makes cookies for the social";, 
she helps prepare the decorations for 
the parties, she works so others can 
have fun - - and she enjoys doing it. 
That's Ethel Irene Harvey. 

Defying snow and wind, the stork 
'ropped Ethel on route 4 at 2 a.m. on 
February 7, 1928. She has four bro- 
thers and three sisters. 

This 5' 7" sophomore is taking a 
Liberal Arts course and "a mixture 
of other things." 

Among Ethel's pastimes are read- 
ing, dancing, eating, and cooking. She 
narticularly likes books by Pear 1 Buck 
and Sinclair Lewis. Oher favorites of 
hers are Canada Lee, Greer Garson, 
Ingrid Bergman, Lionel Hampton; 
the color green; any food that is well 
m-en^ved; and the song "Body and 
Soul." 

ret peeves of Ethel's rr-> T^orde wi x h 
a superiority complex and people who 
~an't take a joke. 

Ethel is a Sunday school frich^r, 
and says since she passed in chemi- 
hrv, she's ready for anything (any 
subject, that is). She likes people and 
likes to be around them. 

This juco student likes th° attitudes 
of teachers versus students in the local 
"ollege. She is partial to ''people like 
Doris Deets and Billy Jo Smith who 
always have a smile and hello for 
everyone." 

Ethel would like to live, after gradu- 
ation, in Parsons, Krnsas, or Kansas 
City, Missouri. She says if she doesn't 
become a housewife, she will be a 
Social Service Worker. 



Kenneth "Whitey" Falls was the 
winner of the second juco singles ping 
pong tournament after defeating Jack 
Tomblin in the finals 26-24, 21-18, 21- 
15. : . ..-.:.. 

In the semi-finals, Falls defeated 
the defending champion, Robert Led- 
eker, 21-11, 21-15, 17-21, 14-21, 21-15; 
and Tomblin won over Ernie Taton 
21-9, 21-19, and 21-12. 

Quarter final scores were Ledeker 
over Billy J. Smith 21-10, 21-15; Falls 
over Bill Sneller, 21-15, 21-15; Taton 
over Erwin Work, 13-21, 21-19, 21-14; 
and Tomblin over Burns 21-6, 22-24, 
21-16. 

In the preliminary matches, Ledeker 
defeated Bob Gregory, 21-11, 21-13; 
Smith over Leon Blass, 21-13, 21-18, 
'I -10; Falls over Nadine Johnson, 
21-11, 21-10; Sneller over Charles 
Laughlin, 21-16, 21-15; Taton over 
Bob Sneller, 21-19, 20-22, 21-13; Work 
over Bob Brady, 22-20, 21-19; Burns 
wer Jack Baird, 21-15, 13-21, 21-16; 
•nd Tomblin over Jim Turner, 21-14, 
13-21, 

Paddle pushers losing in the first 
rounds were Ted Templar, Phil Parker, 
lill Marrs, Frank Willard, Dick Cul- 
'ers, and Norman Byers. 



Fourteen Enrolled 
For Spring Term 

Fourteen students from six commun- 
ities have enrolled in the spring term 
offered by the Junior College.. The term 
started April 26 and is scheduled to 
end May 21. 

The classes offered are Health and 
Hygiene, a three hour course taught 
by Mr. Kelsey Day, Public School Mus- 
ic,, two hours, instructed by Mr Hinchee 
and Public School Art, a two hour 
subiect taught by Mrs. Elizabeth 
Perkins. 

Those enrolled in the spring term 
are Mrs. Daisy Brown, Miss Effie 
Burnette, Lester Lewis, Miss Ellena 
Marsh, Mrs. Helen M. Starkey and 
Mrs. Evelyn Ward of Arkansas City. 
Lyla Miller, Oxford, Miss Pauline 
Miller, Winfield, Mrs. Ida B. Riggs, 
Mrs. Alvina White, and, Mrs. Vonda 
White, Gueda Springs and Miss Ruth 
Needels, Jett, Oklahoma. 

The regular summer term from 
May 26 to July 31 will offer courses 
selected from the following, chemistry, 
algebra, trigonometry, American His- 
tory, Fjaropean History, American 
Government, sociology, Rhetoric and 
Composition, English Litrature, Phys- 
cology, Geography, health and hygiene, 
public speaking, school art and me- 
thods of teaching. 



Page 4 



Thinclads 
Break Mile 
Relay Record 

Sparked by the Work brothers, 
Erwin and Warren, the Juco thinclad? 
broke the record for the mile relay 
and placed in the three other relays. 
440, 880, and Medley, in a meet held 
April 23 at Coffey ville. 

With four juco t f ams invited to the 
annual event, each team copped a first 
rd garnered a large shining trophy. 
Independence took the opener i l th° 
440; the hosts for the evening took 
honors for the 880 yard; and El Dorr.d 
won the sprint Medley. 

For the climax, Erwin Work starter! 
the mile relay team and the Tigers hf d 
a comfortable lead which they nev r 
relinquished and with Warren Work 
anchoring, broke the tape with a recor 1 
meet time of 3:35.6 n^inut s. Dave H - 
arne and Doyle Gilstrap ran secon 1 
and tl ird men to complete the team 

Results for the relavs are as follows 
440 yard relay: Independence, first; 
Coffevville, second: Ark Citv. Gilstrap, 
W. Work, Gardner. I. Work, third 
880 yard relay: Coffey-ille. Ark City. 
Chanlin, K. Hearne, W. Work, and 
Wilhite. 

Sprint medley El Dorado, Coffev- 
ville Ark Citv. Wilson, K. Hearne, 
W. Work, and Wilhite. 

Mile relay: Ark Citv, I. Work, D. 
Hearne, Gilstrap, W. Work. El Dorad ), 
Coffevville. 



Lettermen Club 
Elects Officers 

Bud Chaplin was elected president 
of the newly organized LETTER- 
MEN' CLUB during the last meeting 
which was held April 12. 

Plans are being made for a picture 
show sponsored by the club. 
.Other officers elected were Malcolm 
Smith, vice president, George Ward, 
secretary and Chuck Hutchinson, 
treasurer. 

Committees for the coming show 
are as follows: Advertising. Rod Wil- 
son (Chairman) Bud Chanlin, Chuck 
ITut' 1 inson, Cecil Larkin and Rov 
liadley. For the ticket sales Bob 
Parker (Chairman) Dave Hearne, 
Malcolm Smith and Bill Daniels. 



ACJC TIGER TALES 

[Tennis Squad 
Still Unbeaten 

,The junior college remained un- 
defeated by copping the doubles and 
taking second and third in the singles 
matches in the tournament held April 
30 at Hutchinson Invitational. 

Bill Clay and Wayne Estus were 
paired together for the doubles whila 
Ncrman Byers and Sonny Selan re- 
ceived second and third place honors 
respectively. 

The Juddmen recently defeated the 
Tonkawa netmen 7-0 in a dual meet 
held April 12. 

o 

Variety of 
Social Science 
Classes Offered 

A wide variety rf Social Scienc? 
courses are offered in the Arkansas 
City Junior College, thi basic idea of 
which is to enlighten the student as to 
to his social respon ibilit es and to the 
importance o' pr paring himself to be 
a better citizen. 

A total of forty-eight hours are 
offered in the Two Term 1 '. Twen'y- 
seven hours of history that includes 
such subjects as English TT i tory, 
Medieval History, Modern Hiistory 
and Current History. Eight hours of 
Economics are offered, five hours tach 
of Government and Sociology and three 
huors of Geography. 

The instructors in the social science 
department are Dean K. R. Galle, P. M. 
Johnson, and A. E. Magg. 



May 6, 104S 



Well, we see that J. D. Halcomb 
has it running again. It won't be safe 
with that old arey Chevy on the road. 
o 

The annual juco picnic will be held 
May 13 at Spring Hill. 



£e?4. litfUt ftp. 
*7<4e fy<u**itcU*i 

I ast fall one of Arkansas City's 
uain centers of interest was the San 
Romani Memorial Fountain in front 
of the Auditorium. 

For years people had wondered what 

the incompleted objret was a lar?e 

ash tray or something to sit on. It 
was used, by many as a waste basket, 
catching gum wrappers, paper sacks, 
and cigarettes. 

But last fall, after much discussion 
and debate, the memorial was com- 
pleted and the fountain sported an 
array of colored lights, resulting in 
beautifully lighted sprays of water. 

The city rejoiced in the completion 
but the fountain was in use only one 
week. 

Why shouldn't the fountain be work- 
ing on spring nights so people riding 
through town could em'ov it. What 
"•o^H is t u o forntain if it is not going 
to he used ? 



Tigers Take 
Third at | 

Hutchinson 

The Juco Thinclads copped thh'd 
place honors at Hutchinson in a five 
team track meet held April 30, with 
SI Dorado, Garden City, Dodge City, 
Hutchinson and the locals partici- 
pating. 

Joe Berry, taking an easy victory in 
the shot put with a heave of 41 feet 7 
inches, took the spot light for the all 
lay event. Vincent Wilson and Bud 
Jhaplin tied for first place in the pole 
ault, and the mile relay team com- 
posed of Irvin Work, Dave Hearne. 
loyle Gilstrap and Warren Work took 
Irst place racing across the tape with 
t 3: 37.9 time. 

Other places for the Locals were 
Doyle Gilstrap taking second place 
in the low hurdles Joe Berry tied for 
second place in the high jump, and the 
Keith Hearne, Rod Wilson, Elmer Mor- 
sprint medley relay team composed of 
'is and Marvin Wilhite garnered a 
hird place in the open half mile run. 
The orange an black will travel to 
31 Dorado for the state track meet 
this Saturday, May 8. 

o 

Speakers Tell 
Students of ] 
World Affairs 

James Burns, sophomore at Prince- 
ton University, appeared in an 
assembly in April explaining the need 
for a federal world government and 
irging that the students form ;i 
federalist Organization as a part of 
;he United World Federalist'. 

Following- Mr. p "rns' sne°ch 'i 
federalist organization was begun 
ind temporary officers elected. Those 
i^cted were Filson Day, chairman; 
Catherine Stover, secretary; Phil 
Parker, trasur^r; and Janell Estep 
nembership chairman. 

Another speaker appearing in an 
issembly in April was Newton H. Bell, 
noted traveler and l°cturer. who told 
of the situations in the war-torn 
ountries of Europe and presented a 
■iew of the possibilities of World War' 
r II from an optimisti 1 point of view. 
,r ">r corntries recentlv and is now 
Mr. Bell has been through the Euro- 
planning a tour of the Orient to begin 
^"on. 



Is that our memorial to San Romani, 
a fountain that worked for onlv a 
"o^k ? Let's get behind this project 
•'h'ch has heen sliding along for years. 
Let's see it work this summer.!! 




Seniors and faculty members from nine high schools 
entertained by junior college students at their 17th a 
Tigorama. 

The top picture shows the receiving line and arriving i 
at the Tigerama. Reading from left to right are Miss Hen 
Courtright, math instructor and advisoi to the social comn 
Mary Jane Cunningham, A. C. high school senior; Nadine Jol 
college sophomore and member of the social committee; Mrs. 
J. Vineyard; Max Abrams, juco freshman; Dr. Jerry J. Vin 
superintendent of schools; Mrs. K. R. Galle; Mr. Dale Hi 



ACJC Class of 1948, 
Max Gribble, Robert ft 
hamer » Second Row: ri 
LaVern Work, Johnny^ 
Porch, Alice Craft, M<oI 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Mav 6, 194S 



Thinclads 
Break Mile 
Relay Record 

Sparked by the Work brothers, 
Erwin and Warren, the Juco thinclads 
broke the record for the mile relay 
and placed in the three other relays. 
440, 880, and Medley, in a meet held 
April 23 at Coffeyville. 

With four juco t'ams invited to the 
annual event, each team copped a first 
id garnered a large shining trophy. 
Independence took the opener i i th- 
440; the hosts for the evening took 
honors for the 880 yard; and El Dorr.d 
won the sprint Medley. 

For the climax, Erwin Work started 
the mile relay team and the Tigers had 
a comfortable lead which they nev v 
relinquished and with Warren Work 
anchoring, broke the tape with a rec^r 1 
meet time of 3:35.6 minut s. Dave H - 
arne and Doyle Gilstrap ran secorvl 
and third men to complete the team 

Results for the relavs are as follows 
440 yard relay: Independence, first- 
CoffeVville, second: Ark City. Gilstrap. 
W. Work, Gardner. I. Work, furl 
880 yard relay: Coffey-ille. Ark City. 
Chartlin, K. Hearne, W. Work, and 
Wilhite. 

Sprint medley FIDorado, Coffey- 
ville Ark City, Wilson, K. Hearne, 
W. Work, and Wilhite. 

Mile relay: Ark Citv, I. Work, D. 
Hearne, Gilstrap, W. Work. El Dorad), 
Coffevville. 



Lettermen Club 
Elects Officers 

Bud Chaplin was elected president 
of the newly organized LETTER- 
MEN' CLUB during the last meeting 
which was held April 12. 

Plans are being made for a picture 
show sponsored by the club. 
.Other officers elected were Malcolm 
Smith, vice president, George Ward, 
secretary and Chuck Hutchinson, 
treasurer. 

Committees for the coming show 
are as follows: Advertising. Rod Wil- 
son (Chairman) Bud Chanlin, Chuck 
IT'it'-Hnson, Cecil firkin and Rov 
Hadley. For the ticket sales Bob 
Parker (Chairman) Dave Hearne, 
Malcolm Smith and Bill Daniels. 



Well, we see that J. D. Halcomb 
has it running again. It won't be safe 
with that old erey Chevy on the road. 
o 

The annual juco picnic will be held 
May 13 at Spring Hill. 



[Tennis Squad 
Still Unbeaten 

,The junior college remained un- 
defeated by copping the doubles and 
taking second and third in the singles 
matches in the tournament held April 
30 at Hutchinson Invitational. 

Bill Clay and Wayne Estus were 
paired together for the doubles whila 
Ncrman Byers and Sonny Selan re- 
ceived second and third place honors 
respectively. 

The Juddmen recently defeated the 
Tonkawa no'men 7-0 in a dual meet 
held April 12. 

o 

Variety of 
Social Science 
ClasEes Offered 

A wide variety rf Social Scienc? 
courses are offered in the Arkansas 
City Junior College, th? basic idea of 
which is to enlighten the student as to 
to his social respon ibi'it es and to the 
importance o* pr paring himself to be 
a better citizen. 

A total of forty-eight hours are 
offered in the Two Ternr. Twen y- 
seven hours of history that i icludes 
such subjects as English Hi tory, 
Medieval History, Modern Hiistory 
and Current History. Eight hours of 
Economics are offered, five hours tach 
of Government and Sociology and three 
huors of Geography. 

The instructors in the social science 
department are Dean K. R. Galle, P. M. 
Johnson, and A. E. Magg. 
o 

'JUe. fyotuttain 

I ast fall one of Arkansas City's 
main centers of interest was the San 
Romani Memorial Fountain in front 
of the Auditorium. 

For years people had wondered what 

ithe incompleted object was a lar?e 

| ash tray or something to sit on. It 
was used, by many as a waste basket, 
catching gum wrappers, paper sacks, 
and cigarettes. 

But last fall, after much discussion 
and debate, the memorial was com- 
pleted and the fountain sported an 
array of colored lights, resulting in 
beautifully lighted sprays of water. 

The city rejoiced in the completion 
but the fountain was in use only one 
week. 

Why shouldn't the fountain be work- 
ing on spring nights so people riding 
through town could enioy it. What 
"•o^d is t^o fountain if it is not going 
to be used ? 



Tigers Take 
Third at I 

Hutchinson 

The Juco Thinclads copped third 
place honors at Hutchinson in a five 
team track meet held April 30, with 
SI Dorado, Garden City, Dodge City, 
Hutchinson and the locals partici- 
pating. 

Joe Berry, taking an easy victory in 
the shot put with a heave of 41 feet " 
inches, took the spot light for the all 
lay event. Vincent Wilson and Bud 
Chaplin tied for first place in the pole 
ault, and the mile relay team com- 
posed of Irvin Work, Dave Hearne. 
loyle Gilstrap and Warren Work took 
first place racing across the tape with 
i 3: 37.9 time. 

Other places for the Locals were 
Doyle Gilstrap taking second place 
in the low hurdles Joe Berry tied for 
second place in the high jump, and the 
Keith Hearne, Rod Wilson, Elmer Mor- 
sprint medley relay team composed of 
'*is and Marvin Wilhite garnered a 
hird place in the open half mile run. 
The orange an black will ti-avel to 
SI Dorado for the state track meet 
this Saturday, May 8. 

o 

Speakers Tell 
Students of 1 
World Affairs 

James Burns, sophomore at Prince- 
ton University, appeared in an 
assembly in April explaining the need 
for a federal world government and 
irging that the students form a 
federalist Organization as a part of 
;he United World Federalists. 

Following Mr. Pll rns' sne^ch i 
federalist organization was begun 
and tempoi*pry officers elected. Those 
Lcted were Filson Day, chairman; 
Catherine Stover, secretary; Phil 
^arker, treasurer; and Janell Estep 
membership chairman. 

Another speaker appearing in an 
issembly in April was Newton H. Bell, 
noted traveler and lecturer, who told 
of the situations in the war-torn 
uintries of Europe and presented a 
■iew of the po^sibiliiies of World War' 
HI from an opti'nisti 1 point of view. 
->ear corntri^s reepntlv and is now 
Mr. Bell has been throueh the Euro- 
planning a tour of the Orient to begin 



Is that our memorial to San Romani, 
a fountain that worked for onlv a 
"<™k ? Let's get behind tlv's project 
•'•h'Vh has heen slidinc alone for years. 
Let's see it work this summer. 1 1 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME IV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS May 18, 1948 



NUMBER 15 " 



Collegians, Guests Gay at Tigerama 




Seniors and faculty members from nine high schools were 
entertained by junior college students at their 17th annual 
Tigerama. 

The top picture shows the receiving line and arriving guests 
at the Tigerama. Reading from left to right are Miss Henrietta 
Courtright, math instructor and advisoi to the social committee; 
Mary Jane Cunningham, A. C. high school senior; Nadine Johnson, 
college sophomore and member of the social committee; Mrs. Jerry 
J. Vineyard; Max Abrams, juco freshman; Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, 
superintendent of schools; Mrs. K. R. Galle; Mr. Dale Hanson; 



Dean K. R. Galle; Dale Hanson, Arkansas City high school in- 
structor; J. Kelsey Day, college biology instructor; Jim Turner, 
Student Council president; Anton F. Buffo, printing instructor; 
Mike Justice, Tigerama director and social committee chairman; 
Donna Lawson, high school senior, and Joe Avery, juco sopho- 
more. 

Below is a shot of the crowded dance floor, looking south, show- 
ing the gay party at its heighth. 

The staff of Tiger Tales dedicates this issue to the class of 1948, 
whose pictures appear on the next three pages. 




left to right, top row: Jerry Williams, Donald 
H. Brady, Laurence S. Osburn, Willis Shel- 
Warren Leroy Work, Fred M. Wollard, June 
E. Wimer, Harold H. Bair. Third Row: Mark 
;lvyn Frizzell, Donald Baker, Malcolm Smith 



Fourth Row: Robben Ledeker, Phillip E. Bahruth, William Ramsey, 
William Richard Kelley, Betty Oliver Burns. Fifth Row: Margaret 
J. Sullivan, Rex E. Howe, Michael Justice, James L. Turner, Clarence 
Osburn. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



May 18, 1948 




I 



ACJC Class of 1948, left to right, top row: Jerry Williams, Donald 
Max Gribble, Robert H. Brady, Laurence S. Osburn, Willis Shel- 
haraer . Second Row : Warren Leroy Work, Fred M. Wollard, June 
LaVern Work, Johnny E. Winter, Harold H. Bair. Third Row: Mark 
Porch, Alice Craft, Melvyn Frizzell, Donald Baker, Malcolm Smith 



Fourth Row: Robben Ledeker, Phillip E. Bahruth, William Ramsey, 
William Richard Kelley, Betty Oliver Burns. Fifth Row: Margaret 
J. Sullivan, Rex E. Howe, Michael Justice, James L. Turner, Clarence 
Osburn. 





lArooms furnish space for fun and relaxation 








■Ssmen at work 


"Creation" 


n pottery 






■S>»- ; 




\ 


l^^^^jp "^ 


Bj O 


&3r1 


flEkpll 


IV ' \ JRM ■ "«*• - 


'■ 1 ^ 1 ' tr 


WM 





■isp^ 


IBs**^^ ~ 


IP^ ^ 


'*[ /s,,!> ™^ 


K *i 


■;.*?""■ 





Life on the Campus at ACJC . . ■ ■ 




all 



Members of the Tiger Action Club promote A Pinaia is enjoyed by members of the Spanish Club, one of the 

school activities, sell tickets, and serve as pep groups activities of modern language students 

Students plan and publish their own bi-weekly newspaper, 
Tiger Tales 



Campus 




left to right, 
H. Brady, Lai 
Warren Lero 

E. Wimer, H 
_>lvyn Frizzell 









ACJC Class of 1948,, left to right, top row: Del A. Al 
Quimby, Jack B. Stafford, Elizabeth Ousley, Ethel Ha 
Row: John G. Gorker- Bernard Smith, George Harold 1 
Edward Coker, Warren Richard Kelley. Third Row: Gerl 
Arlyss Eugene Carson, Rebecca Rine, Wayne Gribble 




, ACJC Class of 1948, left 
Charles W. Mauldin, Robert 
W. Hearne. Second row: Cc 
Bell, William J. Smith, Ro! 
William A. Sneller, jr., Elw. 



Life on the Campus at ACJC . . . 




Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



May 18, 1948 




CORNISH Photos 



ACJC Class of 1948,, left to right, top row: Del A. Allen, Kenneth 
Quimby, Jack B. Stafford, Elizabeth Ousley, Ethel Harvey. Second 
Rnw: John G. Corker- Bernard Smith, George Harold Ward, James 
Ed, i ard Coker, Warren Richard Kelley. Third Row: Gertrude Beatty, 
Arlyss Eugene Carson, Rebecca Rine, Wayne Gribble, Herbert L. 



Thompson. Fourth Row: James L. McCormick, Jack Harris Bookter, 
Warren H. Dowell, Ora L. Edwards, Rosemary Warren. Fifth Row: 
Emmet A. Jacobson, Robert E. Ruple, Merton E. Darnall, Nolan 
Wineinger, and Roy Hadley. 




,to right, top row: Virginia Vaughn, 

E. Lawson, Rodney E. Wilson, Keith 

iy Squyres, Robert Lloyd Parker, Neil 

)ert Marrs. Third row: Mario Melton, 

tod Keller, Norman F. Byers, Laurence 



Chaplin. Fourth row: Edward L. Galle, Jesse Wentworth, Mary 
Frances Heinz, Mary Kathryn Peterson, Joe Bert Avery. Fifth 
row: Gerald V. Fetterolf, Nadine Johnson, Jack H. Ronsick, Ernest 
A. Taton, Sam L. Grain. 



volume yr 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 



NUMBER I 



Community 
Spokesmen 
In Greetinqs 



Junior college students were greet- 
ed by representatives of the churches, 
the business community and the schols 
in their first assembly, held Septem- 
ber 15. 

The Rev. Roxie Powell, pastor of 
the Methodist Church, expressed th: 
good will of the Arkansas City Minis- 
terial Alliance, and led a short devot- 
ional period. 

Harry Gibson, secretary of the Ark- 
ansas City Chamber of Commerce, 
explained he purpose of the chamber 
of commerce, and offered the cham- 
ber's services to students seeking part- 
time employment. 

Donald Holdredge. sophomore, de- 
scribed opportunities in student 
activities and urged members of the 
student body to take and active part 
in those activities. 



Dot Haslett Is 
Tiger Tales Head 

Dorothy Haslett. sophomore, has 
been named editor of Tiger Tales. 
Assisting with the publication are 
Kenneth Rhodes, business manager; 
Richard Foote, photographer; aid 
Paul Meyers, production manager. 

Reportei-s are Kenneth Falls, Waa- 
nita Hitc, Bernyce Thomas, and Joan 
Coulson. Robert Sneller will write 
special features. The office for the 
paper is' in the basement room ad- 
joining the hall 1 adins; to the cluV 
rooms. The paper will be published in 
the school print shop. 



Phil Parker Leads 
Tiger Action Club 

The Tiger Action Club has begun 
its activities and elected officers for 
the new year. The officers are: presi- 
dent. Philip Parker; vice-president, 
Mary Pudden; secretary, Patsy Shel- 
don; and student council representative 
Kenneth Falls. Filson Day and James 
Godfrey were elected chairman and 
co-chairman of the publicity commit- 
tee. 

The TAC is under the sponsorship 
of J. Kelsey Day. 



Get-Acquainted Clay Electa 



Party, First Social 

A junior college get-acquainted 
party, the first cocial of the year, was 
attended by approximately 100 stu- 
dents and faculty members on Sept- 
ember 22. The entertainment was 
planned by a temporary social com 
mittee composed of Janell Estep. 
Phillip Parker, and Miss Henrietta 
Courtright, faculty adviser. 

The party was held in the basement 
gym and the juco clubrooms. Dancing 
and games and refreshments helped 
in the fun. 



English Lecturer 

Col. Rhys Davies 



Speaks in Assem 

Col. Rhys Davies. former British 
intelligence agent and lecturer, spoke 
on the socialist government of Britain 
at the college assembly held Sept- 
ember 21. 

He pointed out that the theory of 
the socialist government. "Give a 
man all he wants and he'll turn 
around and work like mad." It has not 
worked out that way. Davies said, 
urging Americans to think carefully 
before adopting socialist measures. 

An item that astonished the college 
audience was the high English income 
tax rate on the wealthy. Davies cited 
a case in which a seed grower making 
a net income of $35,00 paid 19 Vs cents 
on every 20 cents. 



Reginald Sorenson, M. P., 
Speaks to Collegians 

An outstanding Britisher, Reginald 
Sorenson, spoke at college assemble 
September 27, while on a "good will 
ton fV of America. 

This was his first of three appear- 
ances in Arkansas City. He was sched- 
uled to appear before the Rotary Club 
at supper and at a public meeting in 
the evening. 

Screnson was a member of Parlia- 
ment {t Leyton for three terms. He 
founded and lived in an agricultural 
village for six vears. He was vice- 
president of the National Peace Coun- 
cil and International Fellowship 
League and also a member of the 
Labor Party's Imperial advisory com- 
mittee. 

The Institute of International Rela- 
tions. Friends University, Wichita, 
sponsors Sorenson's appearances in 
the United States. 



Council 
President 



Tension has been high the past week 
as 210 students of ACJC staged the 
nomination and election of class off- 
icers. 

By the narrow margin of 13 votes. 
Bill Clay, the freshman nominee, de- 
feated Phil Parker, nominee of the 
sophomores for student council presi- 
dent. A sophomore, Clay won awards 
in his freshman year in basketball 
and tennis. A leg injury prevented 
him from lettering in football. 

The sophomore class chose as their 
leader. Jack Warren, and the freshmen 
class chse Jack Hollembeek. 

James Godfrey was elected vice- 
president of the sophomores; Bar- 
bara Williams, secretary- treasurer; 
and Claus Theisen, and Bill Clay, as 
student council representatives. Since 
Clay was elected president of the stu- 
dent council, the sophomores will 
elect another representative to the 
student council. 

The other freshmen officers are 
Priscilla Laughlin, vice-president; 
Mary Puppen. secretary-treasurer: 
and Jim Smyer and Jacqueline Crews, 
student council representatives. 



Pep Band Is Organized 

Twelve members of the junior col- 
lege band were on hand at the game 
Friday night to add noise and pep 
to the college cheering section. 

A college band was started last 
year, but al the details have not yet 
been worked out. Plans for uniforms 
will be made as soon as the organizatin 
is large enough to make the project 
worth-while. As long as strictly a 
pep band and will not march. 

The band students attend class 
twice a week and receive one hour 
credit. 



Mrs. Alexander Is Secretary 

Mrs. Grace E. Alexander began work 
as secretary in the junior college 
office September 14. Mrs. Alexander 
is a former resident of Wichita and 
studied at Emporia State Teacher's 
College and the University of Wiscon- 
sin. 

Mrs. Alexander replaces Joyce 
Chaplin who filled the position for 
the two weeks before school started 
and Rosalie Jones who worked during 
the summer. 



\ 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



May 18, 1948 




\ 



ACJC Class of 1948, left ,to right, top row: Virginia Vaughn, 
Charles W. Mauldin, Robert E. Lawson, Rodney E. Wilson, Keith 
W. Hearne. Second row: Coy Squyres, Robert Lloyd Parker, Neil 
Bell, William J. Smith, Robert Marrs. Third row: Mario Melton, 
William A. Snellen jr., Elwood Keller, Norman F. Byers, Laurence 



Chaplin. Fourth row: Edward L. Galle, Jesse Wentworth, Mary 
Frances Heinz, Mary Kathryn Peterson, Joe Bert Avery. Fifth 
row: Gerald V. Fetterolf, Nadine Johnson, Jack H. Ronsick, Ernest 
A. Taton, Sam L. Crain. 



VOLUME \jK 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS. THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 



NUMBER 1 



Community Get-Acquainted 

Spokesmen 
In Greetings 



Junior college students were greet- 
ed by representatives of the churches, 
the business community and the schols 
in their first assembly, held Septem- 
ber 15. 

The Rev. Roxie Powell, pastor of 
the Methodist Church, expressed th : 
good will of the Arkansas City Minis- 
terial Alliance, and led a short devot- 
ional period. 

Harry Gibson, secretary of the Ark- 
ansas City Chamber of Commerce, 
explained he purpose of the chamber 
of commerce, and offered the cham- 
ber's services to students seeking part- 
time employment. 

Donald Holdredge. sophomore, do- 
scribed opportunities in student 
activities and urged members of the 
student body to take and active part 
in those activities. 



Dot Haslett Is 
Tiger Tales Head 

Dorothy Haslett. sophomore, has 
been named editor of Tiger Tales. 
Assisting with the publication are 
Kenneth Rhodes, business manager; 
Richard Foote. photographer; and 
Paul Meyers, production manager. 

Reporters are Kenneth Falls. Wau- 
nita Hitc, Bernyce Thomas, and Joan 
Coulson. Robert Sneller will write 
special features. The office for the 
paper is' in the basement room ad- 
joining the hall hading to the cluV 
rooms. The paper will be published in 
the school print shop. 



Phil Parker Leads 
Tiger Action Club 

The Tiger Action Club has begun 
its activities and elected officers for 
the new year. The officers are: presi- 
dent. Philip Parker; vice-president. 
Mary Pudden; recretary, Patsy Shel- 
don; and student council representative 
Kenneth Falls. Filson Day and James 
Godfrey were elected chairman and 
co-chairman of the publicity commit- 
tee. 

The TAC is under the sponsorship 
of J. Kelsey Day. 



Party, First Social 

A junior college get-acquainted 
party, the first cocial of the year, was 
attended by approximately 100 stu- 
dents and faculty members on Sept- 
ember 22. The entertainment was 
planned by a temporary social com 
mittee composed of Janell Estep, 
Phillip Parker, and Miss Henrietta 
Courtright. faculty adviser. 

The party was held in the basement 
gym and the juco clubrooms. Dancing 
and games and refreshments helped 
in the fun. 



English Lecturer 



s Uavies 



*eaks in Assemi 

Col. Rhys Davies. former British 
intelligence agent and lecturer, spoke 
on the socialist government of Britain 
at the college assembly held Sept- 
ember 21. 

He pointed out that the theory of 
the socialist government, "Give a 
man all he wants and he'll turn 
around and work like mad." It has not 
worked out that way, Davies said, 
urging Americans to think carefully 
before adopting socialist measures. 

An item that astonished the college 
audience was the high English income 
tax rate on the wealthy. Davies cited 
a case in which a seed grower making: 
a net income of $35,00 paid 19% cents 
on every 20 cents. 



Reginald Sorenson, M. P., 
Speaks to Collegians 

An outstanding Britisher, Reginald 
Sorenson, spoke at college assemble 
September 27, while on a "good will 
ton' 1 " of America. 

This was his first of three appear- 
ances in Arkansas City. He was sched- 
uled to appear before the Rotary Club 
at supper and at a public meeting in 
the evening. 

Sorenson was a member of Parlia- 
ment f -t Leyton for three terms. He 
founded and lived in an agricultural 
v^lae-p for six years. He was vice- 
president of the National Peace Coun- 
cil and International Fellowship 
League and also a member of the 
Labor Party's Imperial advisory com- 
mittee. 

The Institute of International Rela- 
tions, Friends University. Wichita, 
sponsors Sorenson's appearances in 
the United States. 




President 



Tension has been high the past week 
as 210 students of ACJC staged the 
nomination and election of class off- 
icers. 

By the narrow margin of 13 votes, 
Bill Clay, the freshman nominee, de- 
feated Phil Parker, nominee of the 
sophomores for student council presi- 
dent. A sophomore, Clay won awards 
in his freshman year in basketball 
and tennis. A leg injury prevented 
him from lettering in football. 

The sophomore class chose as their 
leader. Jack Warren, and the freshmen 
class chse Jack Hollembeck. 

James Godfrey was elected vice- 
president of the sophomores; Bar- 
bara Williams, secretary-treasurer; 
and Claus Theisen. and Bill Clay, as 
student council representatives. Since 
Clay was elected president of the stu- 
dent council, the sophomores will 
elect another representative to the 
student council. 

The other freshmen officers are 
Priscilla Laughlin, vice-president; 
Mary Puppen, secretary-treasurer: 
and Jim Smyer and Jacqueline Crews, 
student council representatives. 



Pep Band Is Organized 

Twelve members of the junior col- 
lege band were on hand at the game 
Fi'iday night to add noise and pep 
to the college cheering section. 

A college band was started last 
year, but al the details have not yet 
been worked out. Plans for uniforms 
v ill be made as soon as the organizatin 
is large enough to make the project 
worth-while. As long as strictly a 
pep band and will not march. 

The band students attend class 
twice a week and receive one hour 
credit. 



Mrs. Alexander Is Secretary 

Mrs. Grace E. Alexander began work 
as secretary in the junior college 
office September 14. Mrs. Alexander 
is a former resident of Wichita and 
studied at Emporia State Teacher's 
College and the University of Wiscon- 
sin. 

Mrs. Alexander replaces Joyce 
Chaplin who filled the position for 
the two weeks before school started 
and Rosalie Jones who woi'ked during 
the summer. 



Pat 



AC.TC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 194s 



TIGER TALES 

Editor Dorothv Haslett 

Business Manager __Kenneth Rhodes 

Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager -Bernyce Thomas 

Reporters Kenneth Falls, Waunita 

Hite, .loan Coulson. Robert Sneller 
Production Manager Paul Meyer 



I he Basemen 



fcBuz 



fyan, a 'New Jlaah' 

That sun tan you acquired this 
summer is beginning to fade. The 
summer vacation- the girl you met 
on your trip up north, are now just 
pleasant memories. Now you have 
a thick new history text to master in 
the next few months. The thought of 
it makes you wish you had never heard 
of school. 

That's one way of looking at it. If 
you feel as if you're going to "have it 
ruff", you probably won't notice that 
"new girl" who sits next to you in 
history was prettier hair and bluer 
eyes than the lass you met on your 
trip. 

Fun is where you find it. And you'!! 
find it in the club rooms, chem lab 
even in Mr. Day's zoology class, if 
you're looking for it. The world will 
have a "New Look" if you meet it 
with a "New Outlok". 

This may be the year you make the 
first string of the football squad or 
maybe you'll not be the star in the 
college play. Why not? ? ? 

— acjc 

Make Idte, oj 
Calleae GlfiUntaautd. 

Feel tired and dejected? Feet hurt? 
Mind need relaxing ? Then the place 
for you is the clubrooms. Yes. it's the 
place for rest and relaxation, study, 
and a remedy for lonliness. 

This miracle room is located even 
further down than the junior college 
class rooms. Tucked neatly in the 
northwest corner of the basement is 
this large room known as the clubroom 
of ACJC. 

Equipment for several types of 
recreation is available to all students 
This room has been furnished for 
everyone's use and enjoyment. Attrac- 
tions include a ping-pong table, cards, 
sofas, tables, chairs, magazines, a 
phonographs, records, a coke machine 
and a candy machine. 

Accompanying the privilege of us- 
ing this room comes the responsibility 
of keeping it neat, which means no 
scrap papers or soft drink bottles 
on the floor, no carvings on the tables 
or chairs, no broken equipment. 

So. come on everyone, meet old 
friends and new students in the club 
room of ACJC. 



Welcome gals and guys! Here we 
are with the first edition of the 
Tiger Tales and the first installment 
of the local gossip. 

Well, have you heard that we now 
have a juco combo. There are five 
pieces. Janell Estep, the only girl in 
the group, will be at the piano, Phil 
Baker, drums; Larry Hay. clarinet; 
"Dutch" Fritchman. trumpet; and 
Jiggs Meyers, not a juco student, with 
the bass. Good Luck to this new or- 
ganization. 

Dot Haslett and Gerald Wilson have 
resumed class work after a week at 
the State Fair. Dorothy Vanskike and 
Bill Patterson attended two days of 
the fair. 

In history class. P. M. Johnson, re- 
marked, "If you have ice cream you 
want more. If you have 'lasses you 
want mo 'lasses. 

Congratulations to the Bengal team 
for winning the game over Chanute. 
Good Luck in the lext game. 

Bob Majors, a promising Tiger grid 
fler. was lost from active service ear- 
ly in the season and is recuperating 
from a broken leg. Other injuries have 
healed quickly and were responsible for 
only limited vacations from practice 
: essions. 

Does anyone remember Elmer? He 
was the cute little mouse :hat lived in 
the football field concession, stand three 
years ago. His great-great-grandson 



was seen Friday by Duana Boswell as 
she was helping clean up the stand. 

The poor thing (the mouse) was 
so frightened by her screams that it 
jumped into the canal. Wonder if 
Duana affects all mice and men that 
way ! ! ! 

A wolf thinks he has the right to 
life, liberty and the happiness of pur- 
suit. 

Those two guys who have been pass- 
out cigars are proud papas. Phil Som- 
ers and Paul Meyers are both daddies 
of little girls. 

ORCHIDS TO: The cheerleaders and 

the swell job they did at the last game. 
And did you notice their bright new 
uniforms. Pretty, aren't they ? 

The New student council president, 
Bi'l Clay. He has started his term 
off with a bang by exerting manual 
effort in helping clean un the con- 
cession stand. 

To all the new officeholders of all 

organizations Good luck in 

your work. 

Please note: the soft dreamy at- 
mosphere of the print shop after its 
f>'esh coat of paint and new lights. 
They are thinkng of putting up dainty 

chenille curtains also. Some wot!; 

shop eh? 

So-long for this issue. If you have 
anything to contribute to this coluirri 
just put a signed note in the box in 
the club rooms. 



Enrollment Shows 
High Man-power 
Ratio of 2 to 1 

Leap year is here and according 
to the vital statistics dear old juco 
is going to provide rich hunting 
grounds. Here are the figures that 
prove this Utopian condition. There 
are a total of 202 students enrolled 
with 101 freshmen. 83 upper classmen 
and 8 special students. These same 
figures show 62 girls and 130 boys 
enrolled. 

And here is the dope! There are 
two fellows for every girl in iunior 
college, not excluding those already 
taken into wedlock, however. This 
exceeding amount of manpower is 
due to the fact that so nu.ny veterans 
are enrolled in the college. Well, girls, 
if you want a man you may have to 
fight for him so eat your Wheaties 
daily because Leap Year is soon to 
end. 

Enrolled in ACJC are fellows and 
gals from other towns. Some includ- 
ing Newkirk. Chilocco. Cedarvale. 
Atlanta. Geuda Springs. Winfield and 
Burden. 



New Lighting In 
Sixteen Room 

Does your algebra look different 
lately? If so. don't get excited, it's 
only the recently installed fluorescent 
lights. Tl is modern convenience is 
hound to make studying considerably 
easier on the t yes. at least. 

In place of the old-fashioned in- 
candescent light bulbs which cast 
shadows here and there, these "new 
fangLd" tubes cast a soft radiance 
over the entire room, simulating dav 
light. 

Sixteen rooms have been so equiped 
in the junior college and senior high 
building during the summer vacation. 
Other rooms will be remodeled within 
the next few years. New blinds have 
been put on all windows facing the 
street. 



-ac.ic- 



Daughter Born to Meyer 

Paul Meyer, production manager of 
the Tiger Tales, became the proud 
father of a daugther. Monica Marie. 
September 15. This bundle of joy 
weighed seven pounds and. one ounce. 



HURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 'A 



Nhen It's Touchdown Time in Tigertown. 




Presenting a preview of the 1948- ses. 

19 junior college year are these snap- Lower left: T: 

shot's taken at recent juca activities. Upper right : ". 

Upper left: Two peek at the first games ahead. 

:ollege assembly. Middle ri<jfht: 

Middle left: Vivian Milam and .la- blocking advice, 

dell Estep snatch a £ab between clas- Lower right: 



gars ready for action, 
igers work C;ut for bi*4 



"Bunt' 
Club room 



Speer gives 
ne at 



the get-acquainted social last Friday. 
Center: Miss Virginia Armstrong, 
Miss Henrietta Courtright, and Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber, faculty women, 
plan a little polite mayhem for their 
' ext day's classes. 
Fotos bv Foote 



THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 



Tigers Seek WHEA TSOWL, HUH? Tigers Victors 



Second Win 
Against Cards 

With one win under their belts, the 
Ark City juco Tigers are eyeing the 
powerful Parsons invaders, seeking 
to make it two in a row this Friday 
night at Curry Field. 

Last week. Parsons lost a hard 
fought battle to the powerful Hutch- 
inson gridders at Parsons 7-0. but t.iis 
should serve as warning on the juco 
teams that the cards are out for busi- 
ness and will be looking for their ini- 
tial win of the current season. 

Eleven returning lettermen provide 
Coach Swanson a nucleous of veterans 
while a host of freshmen stand by to 
carry on the red-and-white attack. 

Although this game is a non-con- 
ference tilt, the two teams will be 
battling to gain the prestige afforded 
the winner. 

The Coffeyville Red Ravens will en- 
tertain the Tigers on the first Bengal 
road trip of the season October 8. 
The Ravens have always proved a 
a worthy foe and the game should 
prove to be a tough battle. 

Eight lettermen were among the 
grid candidates reporting to Coach 
"Bunt" Speer on September 1. Return- 
ing veterans, as well as many promis- 
ing freshmen, are also on the roster 
as the season gets under way. Letter- 
men include Bill Daniels, Doyle Gil- 
strap, Joe Berry, Ronald McCuteheon. 
Dave Hearne. Jack Warren, and Ted 
Templar. 

Prospective heros in the first con- 
tingent were as folows: Ends-Bill 
Bartholomew. Bill Clay, Don Winslow. 
Wayne Hylton, Bob Goodrich, and Bill 
Hines; Tackles — Ted Temnlar. Jack 
Warren. Tom Gilmore. Ronald McCut- 
cheon. and Don Glasgow; Guards — 
John Schuchman. Dave Hearne. Jack 
Hollenbeak. Jack Henninerton, and 
Kenneth Keene; Centers — "Chic" Mar- 
tin, Bill Daniels, and Jim Smyer; 
Half-backs — Bill Gardner. Lyle Rutter, 
Norman Smyer. Don Lyle. Harry Kel- 
ler, and "Dutch" Fritchman; Full- 
backs — Joe Berry and Warren Isom; 
Quarter-backs — Doyle Gilstrap. Mu.- 
ry Boyles. and Paul Meyers. 

The Tiger forward wall seems to. 
be set, with such veterans as Jack 
Hollembeak. John Schuchman. Torn 
Gilmore and Chic Martin returning to 
bolster the Bengal line alon~ with the 
other new freshmen and returning 
lettermen of last fall. The line, the 
real strength of any football aggre- 
gation, will provide the holes for the 
Orange and Black running attack and 
also the coverage for Speer's passing 
plans. 

The Bengals will miss their triple- 
threat star of last year. Earl Grinnell. 
and will also find such line stalwarts 
as Center Jim Coker and End Bob 
Brady hard to replace. ' 



For the first time in the history of 
the school, the Arkansas CLy Junior 
College football team will have an 
opportunity to compete in a post — 
season bowl game. Since the grand- 
pappy of all bowl classics, the Rose 
Bowl was inaugurated in the early 
1900's. the grid spectacles have grown 
in number untill today there are 
scores of bowl games. Jjust about 
every noun in the English languages 
was prefixed to the word "Bowl" and 
another game was in the offing. 

The Tigers this year can get into 
Kansas' new bowl game, the Wheat 
Bowl, by winning the western juco 
grid title. This season the confer- 
ence is split into two divisions, with 
Ark City. El Dorado, Pratt Hutchin- 
son. Dodge City, and Garden City 
comprising the western circuit and 
Coffeyville, Parsons, Independence. 
Chanute, Fort Scott, Iola making up 
the other six — team division in the 
eastern sector. 

The champions of the western divi- 
sion will meet the eastern division 
winner in the Wheat Bowl at Wichita 
in November, with victor begin crown- 
ed Kansas juco football champs of 
1948. 

The path into the Wheat Bowl will 
be a rough one in both divisions. 
Coffeyville. Fort Scott, and Independ- 
ence loom as the best eastern elevens, 
although Parsons may prove to be a 
darkhorse. The Arks must bowl over 
some stiff opposition if they are to 
make their Bowl dreams come true. 
Huchinson will again be hard to beat, 
as willl Coach "Red" Wade's rejuve- 
nated Pratt crew. All in all, it looks 
like a thrilling football season, wit i 
the dividing of the teams into two 
leagues and the instigation of the 
Bowl game just what junior college 
football needed to add color and lire 
to the schedule. 



Girls Gym Class 
Takes Up Tennis 

"Watch ont for that ball!" 

"Look at that swing!" 

"What's the score?" 

These are but a few of the remarks 
to be herd when the girls' physical 
education class meets. 

Twice a week the girls meet in the 
gym under the direction of Miss Editli 
Davis to participate in various activi- 
ties. 

Tennis is the main attraction now 
because of the nice weather. At the 
present time, the girls are learning 
the fundamentals of tennis, while 
practicing at the Wilson Park tennis 
courts. 

When asked how she liked tennis, 
one girl replied. "It's sure hot, but 
lots of fun!" So even after playing 
tennis an hour in the sun, the girls 
still have lots of pep. 



Over Chanute 

In Opener 

The junior college Tigers' passing 
and running attack proved sufficient 
in downing the hapless Chanute Pan- 
ther eleven, 12 to 0, Friday night at 
Curry Field, in the season's opener 
for boths schools. Both teams found 
the opener a little trying, as was ap- 
parent by 13 fumbles and 21 penalties. 
The Bengals' touchdowns were spark- 
ed by freshman Murray Boyles, as 
the spirited half-back scampered 15- 
yards in the second period, and mid- 
way in the final period connected with 
tall Don Winslow, who snagged the 
pigskin and completed a 58-yard 
touchdown play. 

The local back-field looked prom- 
ising, with the backs showing power 
as Berry. Boyles, and Gardner drove 
for impressive gains. Defensive work 
was very good as the linesmen held 
the slashing Panther attack. 

After a threatening Chanute drive, 
sparked by a McNeil to Gardner to 
Neptune pass-lateral play, center 
"Chic" Martin intercepted a Chanute 
lateral and thundered 27 yards to the 
Panther 40, to set the stage for the 
initial counter. McCutcheon's try for 
point was wide. 

The luckless Chanute eleven fought 
desperately as the fourth quarter 
grew old and looked impressive until 
a penalty slowed their scoring drive. 
Boyles intercepted an aerial attempt, 
tucked the leather under his arm and 
wasn't nr.iled until he was well out of 
the danger zone. The next play found 
Winslow on the receiving end of a 
long Boyles pass, which was a thriller 
and good for a 58-yard counter. Again 
McCutcheon's conversion attempt was 
unsuccessful. 

Local fans were pleased as they 
saw the home team out-gain the 
eastern opposition through ground 
rushing yardage. 128 to 82. 

Speermen starters included Bartho- 
lomew. Gilmore. Schuchman, Martin, 
Hearne, McCuteheon. Winslow, Gil- 
strap, Gardner. Boyles. and Berry. 



Helen Owens President 
Of Christian Association 

Helen Owens was elected president 
of the Christian Association at the 
first meeting held Monday. September 
27. Other officers elected are: vice- 
president, John Maier; secretary. 
Catherine Stover; treasure. Lyndon 
Howard; and student council repre- 
sentative, Royce Makin. 

Other members are Bonita Floyd. 
Mary K. Peterson. Waunita Hite. 
Marjorie Ghramm, Mary Kay Bur- 
karth, David Alexander, Barbara 
Williams. Janell Estep, Phillip Par 
ker, Newell Watson, Bob Larson, Mari- 
lea Heck and Robert Adams. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1948 



NUMBER 2 



Wheat Bowl Indian Collector Plans Made 




The coronation of a Junior College 
Wheat Bowl Queen will be an added 
f ■. ature of the first annual Wheat Bowl 
game to be held in Wichita, November 
27. 

"Each junior college will select a 
queen entry from its student body 
according to the method they desire," 
Bill Cl^y, student council president, 
has announced. Any regularly en- 
rolled, unmarried student is eligible. 
I Tomination will be held, probably 
by ten people. A special election by 
secret ballot will be held, probably 
on November 2. 

The queens from each junior college 
will meet in Wichita at 11 a. m., Nov- 
emeber 27, for judging, and will be in- 
troduced at the game. 

Coronation ceremonies will be held 
at the dance the evening of November 
27, at which all queens will be honor ?d. 
A gift certificates from one of Wich- 
ita's leading clothing stores will be 
awarded the winning Wheat Bowl 
Queen, according to James E. Bsddow, 
chairman of the queen contest com- 
mittee of the Wichita Junior Chamber 
cf Comerce Sports Committee, which 
i , sponsoring the Wheat Bowl. 
— acjc 

Varied Topics 
Highlight Futur 
Juco Assemblies 

Views of three different religions 
will be presented on October 18. by a 
Catholic priest, Protestant clergyman 
and a Jewish rabbi. These thr£e men 
are from Wichita. 

For boys only is a color movie spon- 
rored by the Fisher Boby Craftsman 
Guild. This picture which will feature 
the 1949 design will be shown Wedn s- 
October 27. 

November 2 will bring magician 
Staples to our stage. He will appear 
before the students for the second 
time. 

Physical education instructor Sinha 
will appear the week of November 10. 
He was in charge of the physical 
education in the large province of 
India. This native Indian is to remain 
in Arkansas City for a week. 

Thanksgiving assembly. November 
24, is the last scheduled assembly. 
More may be held at later notice. 



O 



Is Juco Speaker For Crowning 

Queen Aialah 



Pat Read, Indian trader and coll 
ector, spoke in a special assembly 
Tuesday morning, October 5. 

His collection of Indian relics was 
neatly exhibited as he explained the 
use and historic importance of each 
article. Mr. Read's grandfather and 
father also worked on the collection 
and it was handed down to him. Mr. 
Read stated that his grandfather was 
the first trader in Kansas. 

The collection consisted of a cere- 
monial bow, a tomahawk, a buffalo 
spearhead, several knives, a head-dress 
a peace pipe, a paint bag, a buckskin 
vest, a papoose carrier, several In- 
dian woven blankets, moccasins, pow- 
der flasks, and several types of early 
American guns. He also exhibited the 
key to the first permanent jail in Kan- 
Las. 

Mr. Read is sponsored by the ex- 
tension committee of the University 
of Kansas- 



acjc 

Cheerleaders 

Are Pudden, 

_ 

Harrison 

Mary Pudden and Treva Harrison 
were elected freshmen cheerleaders, 
October 6. at the regular student 
council meeting. 

Other freshmrn trying out for 
cheerleaders were Betty Amos, Jeanine 
Womacks, Betty Crabtree. and lone 
Lh rwood. 

Other business presented by the 
TAC was for permission and funds to 
make a junior college float for the 
Arkalalah celebration. Thirty-five 
dollars were appropriated for this 
I ro„ect. 

A letter from the Wichita Wheat 
Bowl asked that the Arkansas City 
junior college send a queen elected 
from the student body, for the event 
held. November 15. 

Bill Clay, president of the stud:nt 
council/' has appointed commitee chair- 
men for the new school year, and at 
the meeting September 29. the council 
ratified the appointees. 

rivllip Parker will lead the social 
committee in its activity for the com. 
ing year. The finance committee will 
i--% ipojj v,y Bei-nyce Thomas. George 
Stanley is at the head of the program 
committee in its activity for the corn- 
most of the . assembly programs. 
The club room committee is composed 
of Glaus Thieson and Kenneth Falls. 



Plans for the coronation of Queen 
Aialah XVII are well underway as 
the time draws near for another big 
Arkalalah celebration. The coronation 
program is again under the direction 
of the Arkansas City schools with 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber and A. E. 
Maag in charge. 

The theme of the coronation pro- 
gram will remain secret until the 
evening of the crowning of the queen 
on the night of October 28. The city 
schools will present the program 
following the crowning of her majesty. 

High school and college chorus 
classes, under the direction of C. L. 
Hinchee, will take part in the program. 
The high school band and orchestra 
will also take part at various times 
during the two-day celebration. The 
senior high and junior high gym 
classes as well as grade school groups 
will participate in various numbers. 

All unmarried women holding a 
sophomore rating in the Arkansas 
,City Junior College are eligible for 
the honor of being chosen Queen 
Aialah. In former years, a number of 
nominations were made from those 
eligible and the queen was selected 
from this group by a ballot of ap- 
pproximately 250 townspeople. 

Sophomore girls who are eligible 
include Lura Sanders, Duana Boswell, 
Edna Robson, Virginia Banks, Jeri 
Acton- Barbara Williams, Wanda Joyce 
Childs. Dorothy Haslett, Bernyce Tno- 
mas. Janell Estep, Phyllis Gossard, 
Owens, Virginia Baum, Catherine Sto- 
ver, Dorothy Wald, Jean Flannery, 
Patsy Sheldon, Donna Mullett. Helen 
Mary K.Burkarth, and Mary Tipton. 
acjc 

Bus Riders Sleep in Class 

One could easily recognize the boost- 
ers Friday morning as their tiled faces 
and droppy eye-lids showed their past 
night's adventure. Those going on the 
bus were: Pat Reiswig, Mary Lou 
Tipton, Bernyce Thomas, Dorothy Has- 
lett. Maellen Bossi, Jeri Acton, Mary 
Lawhon, Joyce Bartholomew, Mar- 
garet Fife, Sally Williams, Catherine 
Stover, Donna Mullet, Edna Robson. 
Mary Pudden. Dick Cullers, Helen 
Leach, Mary Jane McAdam. Dorothy 
Vanskike, Larry Hay, Joan Coulson, 
Howard Thomas, James Godfrey, Pat 
Sheldon, Bill Gemar, Donna Lawson. 
Joe Avery, Jaqueline Crews, Carol 
Crews, Nazell Stuard, Bebe Jo Louder- 
back, Virginia Banks, Waunita Hite, 
and the faculty sponsor. Paul Johnson. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY. OCTOBER 14, 1948 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Business Manager _ -Kenneth Rhodes 

Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager -Bernyce Thomas 

Reporters Kenneth Falls, Waunita 

Hite, Joan Coulson, Robert Sneller. 
Production Manager Paul Meyer 



he Basement Buzz 



<JAG 9* Jteaded 

Off w ith a big start are the members 
of the Tiger Action Club. They sat as 
a group at the Parsons -Ark. City 
game and were responsible for the 
decorations of the goal posts and for 
the painting of the streets. 

The unbelievable has happened, a 
bus filled with students went to the 
Coffeyville game. Their presence 
greatly boosted the moral of the team. 
Several attempts to fill a bus have 
been made before but they were 
unsucessful. 

This "plan and go-to-it club" has 
the funds and the permission to make 
a float for the Arkalalah parades. 
This shows that if enough push is put 
behind a thing it can be put over. 

Cheer with the Tiger Action Club 
and help it to the success that it 
deserves! 

OfOB 

Juco Song Adds 
To School Spirit 

Did you know we had a school song? 
Well, we do! Have you learned it? 
If not, let's all learn it so we'll have 
more school spirit. 

The juco song was written sometime 
during 1930. The words were written 
by Miss Lucille Plette. a science tea- 
cher here at the time. Jess Meeker, a 
student then, wrote the music, and 
A. E. San Romeni, band instructor at 
that time, arranged the music for the 
band. 

If all the students would learn "our" 
song, it would add lots to the school 
spirit, and would adl lots of pep to our 
assemblies and games. 

Let us sing of A.C. college days 
With joyous songs and rousing cheers 
The happy friendships made will al- 
ways bring 

Sweet mem'ries in the after years. 
We pledge to you A.C, our loyalty 
In work or play we'll stand the test. 
The orange and black of junior college 
Will always wave among the best. 

Colors gay will fly again today 
For A.C. Tigers brave and strong 
We cheer for you i'i victory or defeat 
Our voices raise in happy song 
It is for loyalty and fellowship 
We love and praise and h^nor give. 
The spirit of our junior college 
Will ever more in mem'ry live. 



Howdy, all you guys and gals. Feel- 
in' good? Well, here we go again into 
all the latest gossip and gags of ACJC. 
Hope you're still feeling good after 
reading this! 

Ronnie Holdredge was iinxed last 
week. After four attempts, he 'inally 
finished a speech during a fire drill. 
Time was called on him in class. At 
the end of the class period, he was 
given the c nance to finish his story. 
He had just begun again when the fire 
bell sounded. That was the la^t straw' 
The class gathered 'round on the school 
lawn and Ronnie finished the interest- 
ing story. 

Boy: Do you know what's wrong 
with the alphabet? 

Girl: No. what? 

Boy: "U" and "I" aren't close e- 
nough together. 

Lots of luck to the TAC and the 
Christian Association in buildim; 1 their 
floats for the Arkalalah. 

You see a b?autiful girl walking 
down the street. She's singular, you're 
nominative. You walk across the street 
changing to the verbal and then if she 
doesn't object, you become plural. You 
talk of the future but she changes to 
the objective. You kiss her. Her father 
becomes present- things are ten^e and 
you become a past participle. 



Congrats to our swell football team. 
They're really fighting for that trip 
to the Wheatbowl. Let's give them lots 
of support, cheerers! 

Men are what women marry. They 
have two feet, two hands, and some- 
times two wives; but never more than 
one dollar or one idea at a time. 

If you flatter a man, it frightens 
him to death, if you don'tyou bore 
him to death. If you peimit him to 
make love to you. he gets tired of yon 
in the end, and if you don't, he gets 
tired of you in the beginning. 

Say. someone is sure wanting ti 
go to the Wheatbowl! They even turn- 
ed the football games into a math- 
matical formula: 

Ark City over Coffeyville plus Ar": 
City over Hutch equals Ark City ov e r 
the Wheatbowl. 

That's a good idea and increases 
school spirit. 
Keep up the good ideas! 

THE NUTS THOUGHT 
— that you shoot pool with a gun 
— that it requires a fisherman to scale 
a mountain ' 

— that a postage stamp is a new dance. 

********* 

Be seeing you all next issue! Don't 
forget, if you have any news or know 
any gossip, just put a signed note in 
the box in the club rooms. 



! :M 



Z3 



(g!\? ©VARSITY Maooiine. 
\ JO for Young Men 




WIS IS WHAT I LIKE* -GOOD FOOD. GOOD WINE. GOOD COMPANY 
JiD BAD THOVQNTS." 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Turner, Hadley 
Win Scholarships 

Scholarship awards of $100 each 
were announced for James Turner and 
Roy Hadley, 1948 graduates, at the 
spring awards assembly in May. The 
awards are annually presented by 
the Kiwanis and the Lions Club to 
out-standing junior college graduates. 
Hdley received the Lions scholarship 
and Turner that of the Kiwanis club. 

Eoth men are now contoinuing their 
studies, Hadley in business at Kansas 
University at Lawrence, and Turner 
ir chemicl engineering at Kansas 
State in Manhattan. Hadley was one 
of the regular backs on the 1946 and 
1947 football squads, while Turner 
was a consistent forward who lettered 
in basketball both seasons. Turner was 
the president of the student council 
during the 1947-48 academic year and 
Hadley had an active part in the coun- 
cil as arepresentative of his sopho- 
more class. 



Boosters Make 
Long - Awaited 
Trip To Game 



"Oh I'll just die if we don't get to 
go!" 

"Phil, go try to call them again." 

"Is it 5:30 yet?" 

These are but a few of the impatient 
remarks heard around the school la^c 
Thursday evening as 33 jucos waited 
for their chartered bus to take them 
to the football game at Coffeyville. 

Phil Parker, president of the TAC 
made the arrangements for a cnartereJ 
bus which come from Winfield. The 
scheduled time for arrival of the bus 
was 4:30. So, 33 jucos decked in jeans, 
jackets, and wool coats, and equipped 
with plenty of food and blankets 
waited patiently (?) until 5:30. 

Just after Phil started refunding 
the money, someone yelled "Here it 
comes!", so, in a mad rush everyone 
was on the bus, and off for the game. 

Eating, talking, yelling through 
every town, and singing occupied tne 
minds of these boosters on the trip. 

The bus rolled into the Coffeyville 
stadium at 7:30, just in time for every- 
one to find their seat before the kick- 
off. 

After the game, the local rooters 
still had lots of pep, 'cause they knew 
our boys out-played Coffeyville in 
strategy, if not in score. The game 
was over about 9:45, and everyone 
went up town to eat. Everyone was 
back on the bus at the appointed time, 
11:00, andthe bus headed for home. 

After eating, yelling, singing, talk- 
ing, and "sleeping", all the way home, 
the tired juco's arrived in A. C. about 
1:15 a.m. 



Fads for Lads 
Are Popular with 
Juco Manpower 

Boys fashion are making headlines 
today. At least here at junior college. 
Bright plaid shirts and corduroy trou- 
sers are the thing that all well dressed 
boys wear to school. 

Colorful T-shirts are being replaced 
by ski sweaters of every design. A 
few mated sweaters are also seen. 
These are usually worn by steadies. 

Fads of pre-Arkalalah days are 
beards, side burns, and mustaches. 
The fellows wearing these may look 
a trifle shaggy but must save a lot 
of time in the morning. 

Jack Hennington states, "To be a 
well dressed boy you have to own a 
corduroy jacket, several pairs of ass- 
orted corduroy pants, a couple of 
flashy ski sweaters, a pair of loafers, 
a pair of dress shoes, and a lot of 
gay colored socks". 

Vernon Brewster adds. "Cowboy 
boots are also a must." 

Blue jeans, plaid shirts. T-shirts 
and flashy socks are Murry Boyles 
favorites. 

Don Lyle has a speciality of wear- 
ing bright corduroy shirts with socks 
to match. He also wears ski shoes. 
Jack Chambers and Bill Gardner also 
sport the same model of shoes. 

It has been said that boys wear the 
same old things but it seems they 
have a variety of choices. 



Concession Stand 
Is Money Maker 

"Hot dogs, candy, popcorn, hot cof- 
fee" are the familiar cries heard from 
the concession stand at the football 
games. Anything to get your money, 
or so the spectators think. 

The story behind the story is an 
afternoon of gathering su&plies, pop- 
ping corn, making hot dogs, and coffee 
by a few hard working individuals. 

The rescue crew arrives about 7 
p. m. to take for the evening. They 
come with the bright hopes of selling 
wares to all the enthusiastic customers. 
But after the half-time rush, their 
hopes are a little tarnished, the sup- 
plies are low, and the cold wind is 
blowing through. 

A tired but happy crew now closes 
the stand. The game has been won and 
the money counted. It was a big game 
and a big night for making money. 
The student council finance commit- 
tee has the management of the con- 
cession stand. The money made from 
the football and basketball games goes 
to the Tigerama, the big social event 
at the end of the year. 

acjc 

Jack: I'm a psychiatrist in a pot- 
ter v factory. 
Phil: What is that? 
Jack: I repair cracked pots. 

Did you hear about the butcher 
that sold his meat grinder because 
he got a little behind in his work. 



Potential Football Star 
Make Debut on Gridiron 



An orange and black football helmet 
rolls jerkily across Curry Field's prac- 
tice gridiron. Finally, the helmet comes 
to a halt, so I stagger to my feet and 
pull it off my head. I look around and 
see six Coach Bunt Speers looking 
at me. 

"Did you get his number?", I asked. 
as the coach drags me back for more 
scrimmage against the "A" team. 

I line up opposite a Rock of Gib- 
raltar and the ball is snapped. So is ' 
my neck as the Rock steamrolls over 
me, leaving his brand on my posterior 
with his cleats. 

Finally, we get to take the offense 
and the quarterback calls for a play 
where I carry the ball. I take the pass 
frcm center and am promptly buried 
elive. After tunneling back to the 
surface encountering two moles en 
ro i-+p I go back into huddle. 

"Okay, you carry the pigskin." bark? 
the quarterback, leering menacingly 
at me. I reply. "Okay, but who'll carry 
the ball?" I find out soon after as the 
quarterback rams the ball into my 
stomack and ducks. Another visit with 
the moles. 



Next the quarterback called a mouse 
trap play with me the cheese. I blush 
and suggest a naked reverse but fail 
to d.'ssuade the "brains." The ball is 
snapped from center and I take out. 
I evade one tackier, dodge another, 
stiffarm a third. Racing, spinning, 
twisting, I cross the goal line. Proud- 
ly I run over to the coach for his 
praise. Beaming, I hear him say. 
"Nice run. Very nice. Only try to take 
the 1 all along next time." 

Brushing back the tears, I leave the 
clubhouse. Suddenly I feel a tap on my 
batt< red and bruised shoulders. It's 
the coach. He asks, "Did you take a 
shower?" I answer, "Why, is there 
one missing?" 

The coach sadly shakes his head. 
Then he suggests that maybe football 
isn't my game and that "maybe next 
year — ." 

I take the hint. I ran wild in the 
Tiny Tot Touch league with the 
Pershing Powderpuffs, but this junior 
ocllege game is a wee bit rough for 
me. 

When did you say the ping pong 
tournament started? — Bob Sneller 



THURSDAY OCTOBER 14. 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 1 



Ravens Grab 
Breaks to 
Beat Arks 14-8 



Coach Speer's Bengals went down 
in their first defeat in three successive 
non-conference grid starts. October7. 
at the hands of the Coffeyville Ravens 
on foreign grounds. The locals out- 
fought the eastern eleven throughout 
the first half and were far ahead on 
first downs from rushing, until the 
potent Ravens found themselves in 
the' second half and passed the weary 
Speermen in that department. 

The score: Coffeyville 14, Arkansas 
City 8. 

Coffeyville made a 50-yard sustained 
drive the first time they gained pos- 
session of the ball and turned it into 
a 7 point lead, as Bloomfield conv rted. 
The Speermen received the kickoff 
and returned the ball in 16 plays for a 
TD, as Gardner counted for the im- 
pressive Tigers. An official ruled the 
preceding pass play complete for Cof- 
feyville interference, which set the 
stage to complete the long drive. 
McCuteheon's attempted con v ersion 
was blocked, leaving a 1 point margin. 

A beautiful quick kick to the Raven 
five rilled out of bounds on the 2. and 
gave Tom Gilmore and Don Winslow 
the opportunity to snare Gustitus in 
the end zone and throw the Timers 
ahead 8 to 7. 

A pass interception proved fatal, 
as Boyles flipped and the wrong: Berry 
caught the ball. "Dub" Berry, Raven 
back, sped 70 yards through the entire 
Tiger team to score. Bloomfield's con- 
version was again successful and this 
completed the scoring for the evening. 



— ac.ic 

Christian Association 
Plans Float Project 

A float for the Arkalalah celebration 
i.> a current project adopted by the 
Christian Association at its meeting 
held October 4. 

The group also has plans for much 
sevice work in the communtiy as well 
as for world wide student nrojects. 

At present there are 25 active mem- 
bers in this organization studying the 
life of Christ as given in the four gos- 
pels. Everyone is urged to join. 
— acjc— 

Judd Wants Netmen 

The Juco tennis coach Ray Judd 
is in the market for more iuco tennis 
players to add to his present three 
returning lettermen. 

At least one additional net en- 
thusiast is required to enable the 
Tigers to compete in dual matches 
next spring, so several students are 
planning to dust off their raquets come 
tennis season, and have a crack at 
a squad berth. 

Arkansas City has won the state 
junior college tennis crown for the 
past two- years, having an undefeated 
season in dual competition last spring. 



Tigers to Invade 
Blue Dragons" Lair 

The powerful Speermen will seek 
their first conference win tomorrow, 
as they journey to Hutchinson for a 
tus le with the able Salt Citv crew. 

Predictions will give the Blue-Dra- 
gons a murderous edge as they tramp- 
led Pratt 41 to 6 and set Parsons back 
on their heels with 27 to onslaught. 
The Timers gained prestige, however, 
even though they came cut on tne 
short end of a narrow 14 to 8 contest 
with Coffeyville, and could upset the 
powerful crew this Friday. 

The Pratt Beavers come to Ark- 
ansas City October 22. 

■ a c jc 

Meet Miss Co -Ed 

Among the many new faces seen 
around the halls of ACJC this year, 
is the friendly face of Frances Fox, 
freshman. Frances hails from Win- 
field, a little town up the roaci. 

Frances was born on March 3, 1930. 
She is 5 feet 7 inches tall with dark 
brown hair and shiny eyes. 

Since she in planning to be a home 
demostration agent, foods is naturally 
one of her favorite subjects. 

Aside from studying, she use; her 
spare time practicing her eladnet. 
She is playing in the college band this 
year. When she happens to have any 
more spare time, she plays the piano. 

Among her other favorites are fried 
chicken, basketball, and her lobby 
of collecting stamps. She has over 
500 U. S. and foreign stamps in her 
complete collection. 

Meet Mr. Ed 

Many of you have probably seen a 
shiny, bright yellow Ford tearing 
around in front of the school, which 
only means that Charles "Chic" Mai-- 
tin is back in town. 

"Chic", a freshman this year, was 
born in Arkansas City, March 6. 1928. 
He is expected to be a valuable asset 
to the football team, as he is 5 feet 
11 inches tall, weighs 180 pounds, and 
is full of pep. He has brown hair and 
hazel eyefy. 

Sleeping is "Chic's" favorite pas- 
time, with football. fried chicken, foot- 
ball- his c*a?s in fundamental? of ath- 
letics, and football listed as his other 
favorites. 

A high school graduate of '46. 
"Chic" served in the navy for two 
years. After finishing college. "Chic" 
plans to spend his time coaching 
football. 

— acjc 



Bengals Ro 



Constitution Adopted 
By Tiger Action Club 

A permanent constitution and by- 
laws were adopted by the Tiger Action 
clrb at their meeting held October 4. 

The articles were drawn up bv a 
constitution committee headed by J-an- 
f 11 Estep. The club members also voted 
to sponsor a float for the Arkalalah 
parades. \ 

Future ,-ctivities up for discussion 
by the club are club trips to out of 
town games, bonfire pep rallies, and 
a larger pep band. 



Ote vJJL " i£) ^ 



*e 



The hard-charging Tigers again 
crushed a worthy foe as che Parson 
Cardinal 1 ? went down in a 20-13 thril- 
ler, October 1- under the lights of 
Curry Field. The Tigers left little 
doubt in the minds of the large crowd, 
that they are a fighting eleven, full 
of aggressive spirit. 

Findiarr ground hard to gain, Par- 
sons opened with a barrage of aerial 
attempts which retted a T"*. as Phil- 
lips lumbered to pay territory with 
Carrier's 15 yard pass plfy. An at- 
tempted conversion by Mosier was 
no good. 

Tfto Timers failed to score in the 
initial quarter, but showed punching 
power in the second period, as they 
bulled their way to the lead. A Gil- 
strap to Berry lateral play to the 2- 
yard line set the stage ar d Gilstrap 
bucked over from the l-y£rd line on 
the 3rd down. Minutes later, the driv- 
ing Tiger backs slashed to another 
touchdown and were never headed, 
as Gardner garnered the 6 points. 
Ronny McCutcheon placed the ball 
squarely between the up-rigats on both 
attempts. A series of Card passes were 
halted at half-time and the Tigers 
lead 14-6. 

A third quarter pa"s pla r , executed 
by Parsons, netted 82 yards as they 
put themselves back in the ball game. 
Carrier flipped the pass to Phillips 
who crossed the goal-line standing up 
to bring the margin to a si ogle point. 
Ellis's conversion was successful. 

The home eleven weren't to be stop- 
ed. however and reeled off first downs 
rnd swept to a 21 to 13 victory, as 
Berry hit pay-dirt on an end run. 
McCutcheon again converted to score 
his third successive placement and 
the ball game was wrapped up in a 
neat package. 

Ark defensive play was magnificent 
as the charging linemen pulled the 
backs of the opposing team down time 
after time, without a gain in yardage. 
Schuchman's play in the third quart- 
er highlighted the aggressive guard's 
performances for the evening as he 
caught, a deflected Cardinal pass and 
line. Benp,',al pass-defense was ofte 1 " 1 
tore 24 yard'", to the Parsons 30-y^rd 
comnPtely lacking, however as the 
Parson's Carrier flipped again and 
again for nice g?irs. 

acjc 

Pome g : rls will scream murder at 

the sight of a mouse — ard go ri r ht 

out and climb into an automohPe 

with a wolf. 

acjc 

Motto n* modern co-ed: Every man 
for herself. 

-acje- 



The course of true love never runs 
up a big light bill. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1948 



NUMBER 



Candidates 
Selected For 
Wheat Queen 

Eight petitions for Wheat Bowl 
Queen were signed and in the office at 
the official closing time Monday. Oct- 
ober 25, at 4:00. Candidates are J a ell 
Estep, Jeri Acton, Bebe Jo Louder- 
back, Marjorie Ghrrmm. Pat Reiswig. 
Tuana Boswell, Mary Pudden. and 
Mary Lou Tipton. 

The juco football queen and Wheat 
Bowl Queen candidate will be selected 
from this group at a speci il el :ction 
November 2. The ACJC Queen will 
then meet with eleven other wheat 
bowl queens from oth^r ivnior colleges 
.it Wichita on November 27 for judg- 
ing. 

Advance information states that the 
twelve queens will stay at a suite at 
the Hotel Lassen whpre a luncheon 
will be held in their honor at noon, 
November 27. They will be judged at 
this time. 

The Wheat Bowl game is scheduled 
to begin at two o'clock of the same 
day and will be broadcast over KFH 
and KAKE. Tickets for the game will 
be on sale in the junior college office 
November 1-20 and will sell at $1.5u 
and $2.00. All junior college football 
teams or bands numbering up to thirty 
will be admitted free. 

The identity of the queen will be an- 
nounced at half-time. 

A dance will be held in the balhoom 
of the Hot"l I assen from 10:30 to 
11:30 that night. The queen will be 
crowned and a trophy presented to the 
winning team at this dance. Music 
will be furnished by Bill Walker's 
Varsity Crew and admittance will be 
$1.50 per couple or $1.00 sta?. The 
affair will be broadcast from 10:35 to 
11:00. The queens and their escorts 
will be admitted free. 

The queen will receive a $100 gift 
certificate at Garfi Ids and the eleven 
other queen candidates will each re- 
ceive a $10 gift. 

Advance photographs of the oilmen 
candidates wearing sweaters and skirts 
are to be in Wichita by November5. 
The queens will wear sweaters and 
skirts for the afternoon fcs'ivities 
f.nd formals for the dance. 
acic 

Spanish Club Holds 
Varied Meetings 

The Spanish Club met Tuesday, 
October 21, at the J.F. Miller home 
with David J. Alexander as host to a 
weiner roast in his backyard. 



Jucos Entertain 
Seniors At Social 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
was host to approximately thirty 
seniors from the Burden, Atlanta and 
Dexter high schools Friday evening 
at a juco social in the auditorium- 
gymnasium following the game with 
Pratt. 

A large group of guests, students. 
and faculty members attended the 
social and enjoyed card playing, social 
dancing, square dancing, and refresh- 
ments. 

Special committees appointed by 
TAC president, Phil Parker, met the 
visiting senior guests and entertained 
them throughout the evening. In 
charge of greeting the Burden seniors 
were Patsy Sheldon, Kenneth Falls. 
Helen Le^ch and Dorothy Vanskike. 
The Atlanta seniors were met by 
Filson Day Duana Boswell, Jeanine 
Womacks Dorothy Hall and Wanda 
Joyce Childs. Dexter seniors were 
greeted by Phil Parker, Mary Pudden. 
Edna Robson, Waunita Hite and Bob 
T arson. The goal posts were decorated 
by a committee made up of Priscilla 
Langhlin, Laverne Laughlin, Don 
Bohannon and Dorothy Vanskike. 

Brotherhood 
Is Topic For 
Assembly 

"We are our brother's brothers, not 
just our brother's keeper." stated the 
Rev. K.C. Miller, a Presbyterian mini- 
ster from Wichita at the junior college 
assembly, October 18. 

The National Conference of Christ- 
ians and Jews presented a plea for 
brotherhood, and a plea to end dis- 
crimination of race and creed. Three 
different religions were represented 
by Mendel Silver, Jewish layman; 
the Rev. Joe Luther. Catholic priest, 
and the Rev. Miller. Protestant. 

Mr. Mendel Silvers' speech centered 
about cooperation between races anl 
creeds. He also suggested "Ten Com- 
mandments of Good Will." 

Father Luther brought out that 
"The Jewish faith is its grandmother, 
and Catholic mother of Protestanism. 
The three faiths should work together 
to form an interfaith brotherhood, each 
contributing its share to American 
life." 

John T. Henna, from Wichita, served 
as gn^st chairman, while George Stan- 
ley, jr.. was student chairman. 



Alalah XVII 
To Be Named 
Tonight 

Mystery fills the air as everyone 
awaits the announcement of the 
identity of Queen Alalah XVII. Who 
will she be? The answer will be 
revealed tonight as the festivities of 
Arkansas City's annual Arkalalah 
celebration get underway, beginning 
with a huge coronation ceremony, pro- 
gram and dance. 

Candidates for queen included on 
the final ballot are Jeri Acton. Vir- 
ginia Banks. Duana Boswell, Janell 
Estep, Dorothy Haslett, Edna Robson, 
Patsy Sheldon, Catherine Stover, 
Bernyce Thomas, and Barbara 
Williams. 

The lucky junior college sophomore 
will be crowned by Bill Clay, student 
council president, and will reign over 
a coronation program and ball given 
in her honor. The theme of the corona- 
tion will remain a secret until the 
ceremony. The program is under the 
direction of the Arkansas City schools 
with Virginia Weisgerber and A. E. 
Maag in charge. 

George Stanley, jr., freshman, will 
be master of ceremonies. The junior 
college chorus will unite with the high 
school chorus to furnish the musical 
background. The high school band and 
orchestra will also play a part in the 
celebration. 

Guest queens from neighboring 
towns will be given special recogni- 
tion. The votes have been cast and 
tension is high as the ceremony time 
nears. 

Arkalalah Events 
October 28 

8:00 — Coronation and pro- 
gram 

10:00 — Coronation ball at 
auditorium-gymnasium 



October 29 



9 — 10:30 a. m.— Street 
events and Old Timers 
Reunion 

1:00 p.m. — Giant Parade 
2:30 p.m. — Street stunts, 
contests, and carnival 
rides. 

7:00 p.m. — Nifht parade 
8:00 p.m.— Ark City— 
Winfield high school foot- 
ball game at Curry field. 
9:30 p.m. — Halloween 
dance at auditorium-gym 
naium 



-acje- 



A pep band was organized recently 
at Pratt Junior College. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 194- 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 
Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Business Manager Kenneth Rhodes 
Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 
Reporters Kenneth Falls, Waunita 

Hite, Joan Coulson, Robert Sneller. 
Production Manager Paul Meyer 



Club Room Heads 
Issue Help Call 

"How about a game of ping' pong?" 
"Is it time for the next hour yet?' 
These sounds and good times in the 
college club-rooms will continue only 
as Ions' as students accept the respon- 
sibility associated with the privilege of 
using the club-rooms, is the opinion of 
Kenneth "Whitey" Falls, a member of 
the club room committee appointed by 
the student council. 

Students who have thrown candy 
wrappers on the floor, put their feet 
on the chairs and divans, scattered tne 
cards all around the room, or who have 
failed to return pop bottles to the case 
are certainly eligible for a course in 
responsibility, "Whitey" says. 

Claus Thieson, a member of the 
same committee, says, "Accompanyi ig 
the privilege of using this room comes. 
the responsibility of keeping it neat. 
This means no candy wrappers or 
waste paper on the floor, no pop bottles 
lieirg around, and no dirty shoe marks 
onthe furniture." 

Bob Sneller. who is seen in the club- 
rooms frequently, says. "We are lucky 
to have a place such as the club-rooms 
for our leisure hours. Let's all see that 
this privilege is not removed by the 
thoughtlessness of a few students. 
Let's all work to keep our club-rooms 
neat!" 

— acjc 



The Basement Buz; 



Luxury Liner 
Will Arrive Soon 

Around November 15. the students 
of the schools of Arkansas City will 
have for their use, a shiny new green 
and white bus. Due to labor trouble 
the bus company was unable to d 'liver 
the bus at the previously stated dates. 

This bus will be used by all the 
schools of Arkansas City, the junior 
college, senior high- junior high, and 
the grnd' schools. A new bus was badly 
needed as "Leaping Lena", or "The 
Blue Terror", popular names for the 
old bus. is in need of retirement. 

The new bus will be modern in all 
ways. It will have reclining individual 
leather upholstered seats. A spacious 
luggage compartment in the back can 
be used for band andathletic equip- 
ment, 

On each side and on the back of 
the bus will be painted, "Public School 
of Arkansas City", so everyone will 
know who's coming. 



Hello again! Wanta know what's 
cookin'? So do I! 

There's men and a mouse in juco! 
A real live mouse, of the animal varie- 
ty', is staying in Miss Pauline Sleeth's 
room. Wonder if it learns more gram- 
mar than I do in there. Anyway. Bob 
Adams suggests that the mouse is not 
going to college for degrees, but for 
oc -cheese! 

Mrs. Godfrey: Why are you eating 
with your knife, James? 

James: Because my fork leaki.. 

We wonder if "Bunt" Speer is cam- 
paigning for a wet state. In his 6th 
hour algebra class, desperatly trying 
to explain a problem he said, "Let 40 
equal anything,- liters, quarts, pints, 
half -pints, or fifths!" 

Janell: Did you notice how my voice 
filled the room today? 

Barbara: Yes. dear. In fact. I no- 
ticed several people leaving to make 
room for it. 

If the first hour chemistry class 



doesn't get smarter soon, the school 
is going to be without a chemistry 
floor. It seems that such ridiculous 
answers are sometimes given, that all 
Mr. Stark can do is jump up and down. 

Do you know that if you're 40 and 
marry a girl 20, you'll be 60 when she 
is 40? But if you're 20, and marry a 
woman of 40, you'll both reach 60 at 
about the same time. 

Congrats to: 

The cast of "Arsenic and Old Lace" 
for a swell performance. 

The new cheerleaders and the "old" 
cheerleaders. They really look nice in 
their new uniforms. 

Bebe Jo must have been dreaming 
about the past years when she led the 
yells in pep assembly. Anyway, tne 
footballers let out a big uproar w'len 
she said, "Let's all yell "Beat 'em Bull- 
dogs, Beat 'em!" 

Well, it's time to si rv :i off again. Be 
seein' ya! If you've heard any cute 
jokes or know any news, don't forget 
to tell us about it. 



Meet Miss Co-Ed 

Today's Miss Co-Eel is Carol Jean- 
ine Womacks, freshman. Jeanine was 
born March 12, 1930, in a Winfield 
hospital. She is new to these parts, 
as she hails from Atlanta where sh° 
attended high school, and grade school. 

This gal is 5' IV2" tall and weighs 
111 pounds. She has blue eyes and 
dark, brown hair. 

Her version of an ideal man is a 
handsome brut" about 6 feet tall with 
Monde hair. She would also desire 
that, he have a nice personality and. 
preferably, a car. (Smart kid) 

Jeanine's favorites are the son?, 
"Starc'o st", sj'ads, basketball, the 
air corps, and popcorn. She is taking 
a home economics course are! is un- 
decided about which colle~" she will 
attend upon graduation. 

Meet AV. Ed 

Five feet, eip'ht inches tall and a 
145 pound chunk rf protoplasm make 
up college freshman, Wayne Peters, 
who is better known as "Skeeter". 

This engaging freshman was born 
September 27, 1928, and hrs green 
eyes and curly, blonde hair. He lives 
near Geuda Springs but is a graduate 
of the Arkansas City High School. 
Wot all of his activities have been 
academic, however, for he served in 
the army from August of 1946 to 
December of 1947. 

Some of his favorites pre basket- 
ball, auto racing, fried chicken, choco- 
late cake and music by Tommy Dor- 
sey and Spike Jones. 

"Skeeter" is studying to be an ac- 
countant. 



Ethel Harvey Becomes 
Bride of Alfred Keyes 

Ethel Harvey, j.c. '48, became the 
bride of Alfred Keyes of Kansas City 
at. a ceremony solemnized Saturday. 
October 9. by the Rev. John S. Wil- 
liams at the ministers' home. 

Mrs. Keyes was chairman of the 
foods committee of the social com- 
mittee and was active in all school 
functions while attending junior col- 
lege. 

Mi', and Mrs. Keyes are living at 
2625 Brooklyn. 

ac i- c 

Christian Association 
Has Varied Programs 

A discussion of the life of Matthew, 
led by Maellen Bossi and He'en Leach. 
featured the October 11 meeting of 
the Christain Associatio-i. .Twenty 
'•"iu'ei's a^d sponsor. Miss Pauline 
Sleeth, attended the program and busi- 
ness meeting at which the 2't'oup rati- 
fied the theme for their Arkalalah 
float. 

The Christain Association attended 
services Monday night. October 18. 
at tlv Christian Church to hear the 
well-known sneaker, Ting Champia, 
prominent Wichita pastor. Reverend 
Champie spoke on the subject "How 
to Enjoy Your Enemies." 
— acjc — 
Tigers Are Home Grown 

In contrast to the average college 
football team, which includes men 
whose homes range far outside the 
immediate vicinity, Arkansas City's 
Tigers are almost entirely home 
grown. The only out-of-town talent 
includes Don Bohannon of Ceder Vale 
and Dick Foote of Atlanta. 



THURSDAY. OCTOBER 28, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Pago 



Tigers Down 
Pratt By 
27-12 Count 



Fratt junior college went down in 
defeat as the ambitious Tigers tore 
loose last Friday at Curry Field and 
scored a 27 to 12 conference triumph 
over the westerners. Both .iuco elevens 
were trying to get back on the winning- 
side of the ledg r in conference games 
but Pratt found the potent Speermen 
overpowering in every department. 

The eager Beavers hit pay dirt 
first in the iritial period when a lateral 
attempt to Berry was intercepted by 
Sanford and run back for a TD. A 
penalty was declined by Pratt and 
the visiting squad led, 6 to 0. The at- 
tempted conversion was not good. 

A series of passes to the local ends 
led the Tigers toward the end zone 
and Norman Smyer slashed through 
the line for the counter. 

McCutcheon converted. The kickoff 
was returned to the 25. but "Chic" 
Martin caught an attempted pass and 
fashed the 27-yard distance for a 
second Tiger TD. Mac again convert°d 
and the locals led 14 to 6. 

The second quarter found both teams 
unable to score until late in the period 
when Gardner drove over from the 
two after a Gilstrap to Cliv ra^s 
brought the ball to that point. The 
half ended as the Beavers received 
the kickoff. Score,20 to 6. 

The Speermen drove to the Pratt 
10 a-> the third period got under 
way, but were unable to push on across 
as three prss attempts were unsuc- 
cessful, and the Beavers took over 
on downs. After an exchange of fum- 
bles. Pratt punted to their own 25. 
and again the Arks began a drive 
which ended when pint-sized Don Lyle 
roared through the line to score stand- 
ing up. McCutcheon's kick was good, 
and the score read 27 to 6. Tigers. 

An aerial attack bv the visPing 
eleven saw Legan passing to Herring- 
ton to the 35 as the latter made a 
beautiful sn?s; while running back- 
wards. The Rader brothers made up 
the battery for the next play and 
completed the 25-yard aerial to hit 
pay dirt. The conversion attempt was 
blocked. 

Ark defense was super 1 -) as the 
locals held the opposition to a total 
of 6 first downs and marked up a total 
of 14 for themselves Manv times the 
home team slashed for large gains 
as the linemen opened the holes for 
the hard charging backfield. ard fans 
saw substitutes carry the ball for 
important yardage and two counters. 

Hard-smashing Joe Berry sat out th ■ 
last half due to an injury received 
in first half scrimmage, but chalked uo 
69 yards in 7 tries the first half. Other 
iniuries may have been costly, but 
it is hoped that the entire squad will be 

in shape for the next enco'untr. 



Gridders Eye 
Western City 
Opposition 

Coach "Bunt" Speer and his fight- 
Tigers will again take to the road on 
October 30, when they meet Garden 
City on the western city gridiron. 
This tilt will be a conference scramble 
and the Arks are attempting a holding 
operation after dropping one confer- 
ence go to Hutchinson. The Broncs 
have been unimpressive in their foot- 
ball campaign thus far this year, but 
could give the Arks some difficulty 
on home grounds. 

On the following Wednesday, the 
Peal gri'ders will entertain the Conqs, 
from Dodge City, who have a number 
o" reguPrs on the injury list. The ail- 
will probably be back in form again 
ard ready for the contest, however. 
Dodge City lost to powerful Hutchin- 
son recently, but managed to push 
e cross a counter as they came out on 
the short end of a 39 to 6 decision. 
This evidence shows their potential 
punching power, as the Arks were 
unable to score on the Salt City eleven. 
A hard fought game is in the making 
and should be played to a capacity 
crowd. 

acjc 

Tiger Team Light 

The juco backs boast an average 
weight of only 162 pounds, the line- 
men 178 pounds. Above figures are 
for the entire squad. The usual start- 
ing line up levels off at 176 pounds 
fyom end to end and 173 for the back- 
field men. 



Blue Dragons 
Squeeze By 
Tigers, 16-0 

Coach Speer's Tigers fell short in 
a futile attempt to upset the power- 
house Bhie Dragon eleven at Hutch- 
inson, October 16, and lost under the 
lights of Gowan Stadium, 14 to 0. 

It wasn't until the waning seconds 
of the second quarter that Dragon 
White flipped a counter to Bob Kelley 
for 24 yards and the first score after 
a high Dragon punt had been dropped 
by an AC man and Todd recovered 
for the home eleven. The attempted 
conversion was wide. 

A third quarter Red and Blue score 
was nullified by a penalty and the Ben- 
gal line, with backs to the wall, dug 
in on their own five to take over on 
downs. 

The final quarter found the Dragons 
again in scoring position but the 
stubborn Tiger line yielded nothing 
and Hutch elected to try for a field 
goal. Fullback Gibson calmly sent the 
ball squarely between the goalposts -,. 
for a 9 to lead. 

A 50-yard drive found Bogner scor- 
ing from the 15. and the successful 
conversion brought the count to 16 to 
0. 

The Tiger attack bogged in every 
department and the Arks couldn't find 
the way to pay territory. However, 
defensive efforts were very evident, 
as the Hutchinson crew was held to 
its lowest score of the season 



SURPLUS 

Portable Microscopes 

We offer a limited quantity of surplus portable microscopes 
for sale. These are all new, in original cartons and are offered 
at a fraction of original cost. 

Specifications: Overall height 8 inches, turret with three 
d'fferent powers. Will accept auxiliary eye-piece for higher powers 
desired. Fully adjustable on tihback base. O'ptical system: pitch- 
pelished lenses. 

These portable microscopes are offered subject to prior sale 
on the following terms: Price $9.00, includes shipping and packing 
charges. Check or money order should be sent with your order 
or $2.50 deposit, the microscope to be sent C.O.D. for balance. Any 
check received after quantity has been sold will be returned 
promptly. 

Gibson Page Co. Inc. 

Dealers in War Surplus 
BOX 1130, ROCHESTER, 2, N. Y. 



THURSDAY. OCTOBER 28. 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 1 



Meet the 1948 ACJC Tiger Grid Squad 




Front row. left to right: Isom, back; 
Hollembeak, guard; N. Smyer, b ck; 
Boyles. back; Gilstrap, back; He rne, 
guar!; Schuchman. guard: Henning- 
ton, guard; Templar, tackle. 

Second row. left to right: Haslttt, 
guard; Lyle. back; Glasgow, ta:kle; 
Winslow, end; Gardner, back; B°rry. 
back; Daniels, guard; Fritchman, back 
Rutter. back; Clay. end. 

Third row, left to right: Laughlin, 
back, Kcene guard; Bartholomew, end; 
Bill Morris, back; Meyer, back; Mc- 
Cutcheon. tackle; Martin, center; Gil- 
more, tackle; Hylton, end: J. Smyer, 
center. 

Top row. left to right: Hickey, stu- 
dent manager; Keller, back; Baker, 
center; Patterson, tackle: Gregory, 
tackle; Foote. end; Elmer Morris, end; 
Bohannon, end - Goodrich, end; Hold- 
away, lack; W. G. "Bunt" Speer, 
coach. 



— acjc 

Ping Pong Tournament 
(Jets Underway 

Juco ping pong enthusiasts are on 
their way to another successful tour- 
ney. The tournament was scheduled 
to get under-way this week with lfi 
boys and 4 girls in the running. 

After the play-offs are complete and 
a woman and man's champion declared, 
the man's champion is slated for an 
exhibition set with Larry George, 
local enthusiast and winner of the 
ping pong championship of the Univer- 
sity of Wyoming in 1948. 



Juco Basketball 
Schedule for 43-49 
Is Announced 

The initial basketball tilt of the 
coming season will find St. Johns of 
Winfield on the hardwoods at Ark 
City as the junior college five opens 
its 18-g"me schedale. Athletic 
1 irector A. L. Curry has announced 
the 1948 — 49 schedule to be as follows: 

December 3__St. Johns Here 

10 _ .Independence __There 

14 _ .Coffey ville Here 

17 ...Parsons Here 

January 3 _. Hutchinson There 

7 __ Eldorado Here 

15 __Fratt -There 

18 __Parsons There 

21 _-St. J>ihns There 

28 _ -Hutchinson Here 

29 --Dodge City There 

February 4_ -Dodge City __ _ .There 

5 --Garden City There 

8 --Pratt ---'- Here 

12 _ -Garden City ..Here 
15 __Coffeyville Here 

22 __ Independence __Here 

25 __ Eldorado There 

acjc — 

The nominating committee for the 
German Club include Joyce Childs, 
Wayne Peters. Bob Majors and Cat 
herine Stover. The candidates are 
president, Dave Hearne; vice-presi- 
dent. Vincent Wilson; secretary, 
Wayne Peters, Bob Majors and Cat- 



Skits Highlight 
Pep Assemblies 

Another special pep asembly was 
held Friday afternoon, October 22, be- 
fore the game with Pratt. Filson Day 
priseded over the assembly which was 
highlighted by a radio skit presented 
by Bob Sneller- Jim Godfrey and Mar- 
vin Wilhite. Several yells led by the 
cheerleaders and music by the pep band 
made up the rest of the program. 

The student body gathered in the 
auditorium Friday morning, October 
15. to send the football team off for 
their encounter with Hutchinson. After 
the pep band had played and several 
ve'ls had been led by the cheerlead rs, 
Bill Clay, student council president, 
announced the rules governing: nomina- 
tions for the Wheat Bowl Qu^en. 

A radio skit, entitled "Drag Off the 
Dragons" or "Buntie and the Beast." 
by Jane 11 Estep, Jim Godfrey, Bob 
Sneller .and Filson Day featured the 
pep asembly program. The assembly 
closed with several more yells and 
a number by the pep band. 
acjc 

Parsons' home-coming queen was 
crowned at their home-coming game. 
October 22. She will represent PJC at 
the Wh°at Bowl in Wichita also. 

song leader, Janell Estep. Nominations 
will be taken from the floor, also at 
the election which will be held soon. 
The French Club will meet again 
Tuesday, November2. 



J. lv7u£C 1 M I «r.h 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS I ITV. KANSAS. 



URSD/Y, NOVEMBER 18, 1948 



Number 4 



Thanksgiving Gri 
Vacation Time 
Draws Near 

Thanksgiving time has rolled around 
again and will be celebrated on the 
25th clay of this month. With it comes 
Thanksgiving vacation, four days of 
solid bliss with plenty of eating and 
sleeping ( ? ) without a glance at 
school books, except for th Q intellects. 
The vacation will begin Wednesday, 
Nov, 24 at 4 p. m. and classes will 
not be resumed until Monday morning. 
A Thanksgiving assembly will be 
held November 24 with the program 
in charge of the members of the 
Christian Association. 

The Thanksgiving theme is well 
expressed by the following poem com- 
posed by two anonymous juco poets. 
Turky Day 
Turkeys beware! it's here at last, 
the day you dread has come so 

fast. 
The hatchet's sharp so say good- 
bye, 
and out of the pen into the fry. 
The celery stalks do quake and 

quell, 
and the cranberries have turned 

to jell. 
Th° table will groan beneath the 

weight, 
As we settle down to empty our 

plate. 
So let's give thanks for all we've 

8'ot, 
and just be glad we're not in the 

pot. 
Gather round the table spread, 
with grateful thanks and prayer 
unsaid. 

aejc 

Haslett Is Named 
4-H Foods Champ 

Dorothy Haslett, sophomore ,'.and 
Tiger Tales editor, has been named 
state 4-H club champion in food pre- 
severation. 

She has been awarded a trip to the 
national 4-H congress in Chicago No- 
vember 27 to December 4, where she 
will be under consideration as a na- 
tional winner. 

This is the first time a club member 
in Cowley county has won the honor as 
state champion in food preservation. 
acjc 

The Pratt Junior College and high 
school have recently recieved their new 
bus to be used for all school activities. 



ueen 




Bebe Jo Louderback 

Bebe Jo Louderback, head cheer- 
leader, was named Tiger Grid Queen 
and Wheat Bowl candidate in an all 
school election, November 2. 
— aej"- 

Juco Social Scheduled 

A college social was scheduled for 
November 17 by the social committee. 
The social was to be held in the college 
club rooms and the small gym adjoin- 
ing the club rooms. 

1'hil Parker is chairman of this 
committee. Other member are Mar- 
jorie Ghramm. David Hearne, Ruth 
Ann Harvey, and Marvin Wilhite. 
acjc 

The junior college "Players" of 
Kansas City have chosen the play. 
"Love Thy Neighbor", as their annual 
production to be presented December 

9 



Louderback Is 
Wheat Bowl 
Candidate 

Bebe Jo Louderback has been elected 
ACJC football queen and candidate for 
Wheat Bowl Queen. She will go to 
Wichita, November 27, and meet with 
eleven other candidates. One of these 
representatives will be queen and the 
two runners-up will be attendants. 

The candidates will be judged at a 
luncheon given by the Jaycee Jaynes 
of Wichita. Each girl will receive a 
corsage in their respective school color. 
Each candidate will be presented to 
the audience at the half-time cere- 
and the queen will be announced. Fol- 
lowing the game they will be escorted 
tothe Coronation Ball where the queen 
be crowned with proper ceromony. 

The queen will receive a $100 ward- 
robe as her prize, with the two atten- 
dants receiving $25 gift certificates. 
The remaining candidates will also 
receive a prize. 

Other nominees for the Tiger Grid 
Queen were Mary Lou Tipton, Mary 
Pudden, Pat Reiswig, Marji Ghramm, 
Janell Estep. Duana Boswell. and Jeri 
Acton. 



-acjc- 



Indian Educator 
Is Juco Speaker 

B.P. Sinha, Hindu educator of India, 
appeared before the students and 
faculty members on a November 10 
assembly program. Sinha, who is in 
charge of the physical education pro- 
gram of the large province of Bfhar, 
is now attending Kansas State 
Teacher's College at Emporia. He has 
been in the United States for 17 
months and will take back to his 
country new ideas learned from the 
study of American physical education. 

In the period of time given him, 
Sinha pointed out some of the interest- 
ing highlights of his native country. 
Of special interest to the audience 
was his description of the colleges 
and collegiate life in India. He also 
noted the major subjects studied and 
other activities, such as drills and 
marches, which make up the students' 
curriculum. Sinha emphasized the 
importance of the study of crafts 
which make up a major factor of their 
education nvogram. 

Sinha will return to India next June 
after receiving his master's degree in 
May at Emporia. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBrR IS, 1948 



TI6ER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 
Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Business Manager Kenneth Rhodes 
Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 
Reporters Kenneth Falls, Waunita 

Hite, Joan Coulson, Robert Sneller. 
Production Manager Paul Meyer 



The Basement Buzz 



Pep, Band Mahed, 



A relatively new but thriving orga- 
nization in the junior college this year 
is the pep band. In past years, at- 
tempts have been made to develop 
such an organization, but without 
success. This year, however, there was 
a heartening response to the call, and 
a peppy band has developed. Up to 
the present, this band has played at 
all home games and all pep assemblies, 
adding much to each and every event. 

Approximately fifteen students now 
play in the band which holds practice 
sessions every Tuesday and Thursday. 
The spontaneous pep, willingness to 
sacrifice, and school spirit exhibited 
by this group are something to be 
admired and sought by the other stu- 
dents of the college. 



Students Tell 
Why For' of 
Attending Juco 

Education, achieving knowledge, 
and fellowship prove to be the main 
reasons given in answer to the ques- 
tion," Why are you attending junior 
college ? " 

Don Glasgow — "To play pinochle." 

Frank Wayne Hylton— "What an 
upstanding student would s^y — + i 
get an education, of course." (Ha! 
Ha!) 

Joe Berry — "So I won't have to go 
to work." 

Glenn Haslett — "I have an immense 
thirst for knowledge." 

Elmer Morris — "I want to be where 
1 can have my friends around me. It 
gets so lonesome hanging around the 
pool hall all day." 

Mary Pudden — "You have to start 
somewhere, juco is as good a place 
as any." 

James Heinz — "To keep out of the 
Navy, but I'm joining up next year." 

Bill Bailey — "Mainly because every- 
body talked me into it." 

Bill Bartholomew — "To £°t an edu- 
cation, but I'm not doing so well." 

Claus Thieson — "Ha! Ha! That's a 
good question." 

Ted Branine — "I haven't quite 
figured that one out." 

Dorothy Vanskike — "To give my 
folks a breathing spell." 



Here's the latest 
Jokes and tales 
Written 'specially 
For the Tiger Tales. 

My girl friend's waist is 42 
She eats her meals in haste 
And so you see, it's really true 
That haste mak s waist. --Swiped 

Fizzle, fizzle flop. The con'empLited 
walk ut on Armistice Day didn't q.iite 
go off as planned. Too many recent 
vacations and receiving of those mid- 
term grades put a damper on things. 

It s-ems that Dick Foot forgot 
abcu* his feet. When he re+urned to 
school after a we'k-end at Atlanta h^ 
had left his shoes behind. Now Foote's 
feet are beat. 

It seems that a cert in group of 
hoys were so apprecia i e of the pep 
band that they brought their own 
musical equipment, cow bells, to the 
assemblies. Now you may hear the 
"Cowbell Harmony" most anywhere. 

Joan Coulson has the sniffles. Could 



it be th t she wasn't kept warm 
enough? ?? 

Tor.kawa Junior Collage are having 
open season on men Navem.er 17, 18, 
Lnd 19, namely a celebration called 
Sadie Hawkins' Day. The men are to 
grow beards, and e/eryone is to wear 
i og Patch clothes to classes. 

Quote: "Bunt" Speer when speaking 
cf nis new daaghter, V call her a he." 

Quote: Bill Colter, "It may be foggy 
in Ark ti y but it's surj noc iJewey in 
Washington,D.C." 

Don't give your sympathy +o th^ 
guy who lost the lection. Give it 
to ihe guy wh > won. 

Juco has a gre_-;t lo\ er of th" pa t. 
Staples, the M-gican, bestowed upon 
Den Lyle the title of Alababa, bee-use 
of hi.; ability to squeeze. 

Did you laugh end er joy 
This column, my friend? 
To bad if you didn't, 
Because this is the end. 



Fa by Daughter Is 
Corn to Coach Speer, 

Punt Speer wasn't giving out cigars 
to influence the vot rs, but because ha 
had became the proud papa rf a "cheer- 
leader" for his 2-yenr old "quarter- 
lack" son, R Iph. His 61b. 12oz. dau- 
ghter was born at 6:15 a. m. at the 
Mercy Hospital. She was named Elsie 
Irene Speer and she has blue eyes 
and black hair. 

— acj" 

Stuard And Rhodes 
Engagement Is Announced 

Announcement has been made of 
the engagement and approaching 
marriage of Miss Wanda Stuard, dau- 
ghter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Stuard, 
'■-\M South A Street, to Kenneth 
Rhodes, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. 
Rhodes, 1225 South A street. 

The wedding will be an event of 
November 25. 

Mi-s Stuu'd is a graduate of the 
Arkansas City High School and is now 
employed by the Montgomery Ward 
and Company. 

Mr. Rhodes is a sophomore in the 
'in i r c liege. He is business manager 
of the Tiger Tales and has been active 
in all school activities. 
— acjc — 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Watts are tho 
parents of a 6 lb. 3 oz. boy born Nov- 
ember 1, at Mercy Hospital. The 
baby's name is Jo*m Andrew find will 
be called "Andy". Watts attended juco 
last year. 

— ofo-e— 

George Ward, j.c'48, and Mrs. Ward 
became the parents of a 6 lb. 13 oz. 
baby girl, October 9th. The baby was 
born in the Mercy Hospital and will 
be called Linda Gale. 



Juco Club Room 
Committee Promotes 
e iVew Look 



Fifty dollars was appropriated by 
the Student Council for the redecor.x- 
tion of the junior college clab rooms at 
their meeting Nov. 11. 

The co-ch: irmen v~ charge rf the 
rlub rooms, Claus Thi on and Ken- 
neth Falls, related new plans for re- 
dec r"'i >n of the clr.br. om a .d repair 
of old furnishing". 



Clans Thiesen and Kenneth "Whi'i " 
Falls, members of the club-room 
committee, have been making pLns 
for complete redecoration of the 
junior college club-r^oms. Lack of c >- 
cooperation has been themain cause f or 
delay cf their plans. 

The "new look" \' ill include new 
paint on the walls, reupholstVred 
furniture, and new a ping pong table. 

The club-room committee was organ- 
ized to serve the students of ACJF 
by keeping the club-rooms in good 
shape with the cooperation of all 
students. These boys have great plans 
for the future "new look" of the club- 

III' Ills. 

Concerning the need of help in this 
project, "Whitey" has said. "If every- 
one will cooperate, we can get it done 
in good time. 

acjc 

He: GreJ'm big- hearted. 
She: Why? 

He: I married two girls at once. 
Wasn't that bigamy? 

--Parsons School Reporter-- 



THUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Magician Staples 
Entertains Juco 

George Staples and company enter- 
tained the junior college students and 
faculty members with a magician act 
at a regular assembly on November 
2 

A variety of tricks were enjoyed 
by all. wno attended. Included in the 
presentation was a ventriloquist act 
and Lh~- sketching of a picture in color. 

Several students in the audience 
v ere picked by Mr. Staples to help 
him in th pre entation of some of 
1 is trick*. Th^se included Janell Estep, 
Mary Lou Tipton, Dorothy Haslett, 
Glaus Thieson, Virginia Banks, and 
Don I yle. 

acjc 

Meet Mr. Ed 

"Full of pep and lots of fun," is a 
perfect description of the fre. hman 
boy, Don Bohannon. 

Don has brown hair, brown eyes, 
and was born on November 29, 1933 
in Cedar Vale, Kansas. Although this 
is his freshman year in ACJC and 
his first year in Ark City, he has 
be me well-known and has many 
fr'end ; because of his catchy person- 
airy. 

This 6', 150 lb. juco has many favor- 
ites. His favorite sport is baseball 
v. hile his favorite pastime is loafing. 
I e likes £-11 kinds of vegetables, Gym 
ard Rhetoric race as his favorite sub- 
j cts. 

A graduate of the 1948 senior class 
of Cedar Vale, Don says he will prob- 
ably have to go to the army after 
junior college and then hopes to finish 
his education at K.U. 

Upon being asked how he likes AC 
JC, he simply said, "It's the best col- 
lege I ever attended." 
—acjc— 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

Fried chicken, apple pie, Spanish, 
rnd baseball are rated tops by this 
fresl man girl, Mary Pudden. Mary 
^ as born June 17, 1929 in Arkuns..s 
Ci y. 

Through out thse 19 years, she i a -. 
grown into a pers>rality packed gal, 
with brown eyes, brown hair, and a 
catchy smile. 

During her spare time she could 1)° 
found r;oing various things, such as 
eating, horse-back riding, reading, 
a^d sewing. She ako likes to danc°. 

Mary, h.s. '46, has taught school f jr 
the past 2 years at Vinton, 15 mile'; 
eas f of Ark City. 

She plans to b gin her trairing in 
Occupational Therapy at the Milwau- 
kee Downer College for women next 
fall. 

Mary explains hrr reason for 
attending ACJC when she says, "I 
like juco because I think a mall col- 
lege is a good pl'sci to s'art." 

acjc— 

Beat ElDorado!!!! 



Alalah XVII Kenneth Falls 

Wins Ping Pong 
Championship 

Kenneth "Whitey" Falls defended 
his ping pong championship title, won 
in last year's second semester tourna- 
ment, by defeating Bob Sneller in the 
final round of this year's tourney, 
21-16, 21-15, 21-16. 

Semi-finalists in this year's play- 
offs were Bob Gregory and Jim Mc- 
Kimson. Ping pong enthusiasts com- 
peting in the quarter-finals were Phil 
Parker, Leon Blass, Erwin Work, and 
Howie Thomas. 

This year's tourney hopefuls includ- 
ed 4 girls and 17 boys. The champion 
and runner-up received cash prizes of 
$1 and $.80, respectively. No date has 
been set for the exhibition set by the 
champion and Larry George, local 
enthuiast, but it will be held in the 
near future. 

— acjc 




Jeri Acton 

Jeri Acton, sophomore, was named 
Queen Alalah XVII and ruled over 
Arkansas City's seventeenth annual 
fall festival after b:-ing crowned Octo- 
ber L8in the audLjrium-gymnasium 
brfore an audience of 3,500 persons. 
Jeri was presented with th? crown and 
rceptor, symbol"* o" authority, on the 
stage by Bill Clay, stud nt council 
president. An entertaining program 
g.rrrnged bv the city schools preceded 
the coronation ceremony. George Stan- 
ley jr., served as m seer of caram nivs 
for the program which was mad; up of 
colorful danc s. vec 1 ^nd instrumen- 
tal numbers, and clowning. 



acjc — 

Miss Aloma Sill-en, Independence 

juco sophomore, was eRcted as candi- 
date for the Wheat Bowl queen 



Exercises Invade 
Girls Gym Class 

The recent change in the weather is 
bringing many aches and pains to the 
girls in the junior college gym class. 
Exercise have taken the place of ten- 
nis! 

During the past weeks, tennis has 
been the main thought of the gym 
girls, but the recent seige of winter 
coats and wool jackets around school 
indicates it is no longer tennis wea- 
ther, but time for indoor games. 

In the future weeks, Miss Davis, 
physical education instructor, plans 
for the girls to become skilled in 
shuffle board, ping pong-, badmin- 
ton, body mechanics, and dancing, 
—acjc 

Dave Hearne Is Named 
(.erman Club President 

Lave Hearne was elected president 
of the German Club at its meeting 
Tuesday. Nov. 9, in the college club 
room. Other officers elected were vice 
president, Vincent Wilson; secretary, 
Catherine Stover; reporter, Joyce 
Ci i-ds; pianist, Donna Lawson; and 
lo"«; leader. J nell Estep. 

The group alsa played several Ger- 
man games and sang German songs. 
The next meeting will be December 7, 
in the club room. 

acjc 

Christian Association Meets 

The Christian Association held their 
weekly meeting Monday, Nov. 8, with 
Royce Makin in charge of the pro- 
gram. The group made plans for 
thankgiving programs, for both the 
assembly and the association, itself. 

During the meeting the group 
reviewed the book of Matthew, which 
they have been studying since the 
association's meetings started this 
vear. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Pag'i 



Arks Scuttle 
Dodge City 
By 14-6 Win 

Coach Speer's fighting Tigerman 
won another grid battle November 3, 
at Curry Field, whipping the Dodge 
City Conqs 26 to 7. 

Not until early in the second period 
did Boyles, on a brilliant flip from 
Gilstrap, cross the double stripe. An 
attempted conversion was not success- 
ful. The homesters drove to the Dodge 
five, after receiving the opening kick- 
off, but relinquished the ball on downs. 
Again the Tigers drove to within 10 
yards of pay territory, but failed to 
tally. 

A blocked kick which rolled back 
to the Arks 24 yard line, then a pass 
interference decision on the 10, gave 
the Conqs the opportunity they 
needed, and a pass-lateral play paid 
off, tying it up at six all. The western 
backs bucked over to go ahead with 
a one point advantage, which tney 
held at the half. 

The Bengals came to life as the 
second half got under way and they 
quickly went out in front 12 to 7, 
when Gilstrap ripped over from the 
six. Again the conversion attempt 
failed. An intercepted pass gave the 
Tigers another scoring opportunity 
and Gilstrap made a brilliant run, 
behind great blocking from the 26, 
but the play was nullified when an 
official ruled the Ark back-field in 
motion. Later, after the mighty-mite 
Lyle carried the leather to the 8, and 
Gilstrap another five yards, Gardner 
plunged for the third TD. McCut- 
cheon's kick bounced on the cross-bar 
and on over, and the score read 19 
to 7. 

During the fourth quarter, the sec- 
ond string backs were not to be 
stopped and Smyer bulled to the 
enemy three; Lyle drove another yard 
and on the next play a fumble which 
Tackle Ted Templar pounced on. gave 
the Bengals another counter. McCut- 
cheon converted with a beautiful kick 
to hit a 50 per cent mark for the 
evening. 

The closing minutes were filled with 
excitement as the western city was 
awarded a 15 yard penalty, via 
unnecessary roughness, and another 
interference with pass receiver decis- 
ion gave them the ball deep in Ark 
City territory. Time ended the tussle 
and the Arks were victorious again, 
remaining undefeated on home soil. 
— acjc 

The Hutchinson .junior college foot- 
ball queen was crowned November 
11. She will also be their represent- 
ative at the Wheat Bowl. 
acjc 

The Hutch juco is presenting their 
first dramatic production of the year 
on November 18. "Night Must Fall" 
is the chosen play. 



Grid Finale Will 
Be in El Dorado 

The junior college Tigers close the 
current gridiron season Friday, Nov- 
ember 19, when they lock horns with 
the ElDorado Grizzlies on the latter's 
home field. 

The Grizzlies should have a slight 
edge over the Speermen, since they 
will be on familiar grounds, and will 
probably give the Ark gridders con- 
siderable excercise before the final 
gun sounds. 

acjc 

Tigars Win Ovar 
Broncs 15-7 

Arkansas City Jucos slid by the 
Garden City Broncs Saturday, October 
30, in a tight grid game played on the 
latter's home grounds, by a 15 to 7 
count. 

After driving to the western city's 
three, a costly fumble spurred the 
Tigers to drive past the Garden foward 
wall to tackle the ball carrier and gain 
a 2-point advantage, Later in the same 
period, a 36-yard drive found Joe Berry 
rumbling over from the six. 

Tiger defenders dug in on their own 
to halt a third quarter Bronc drive, 
but the Garden City club slashed back 
to score a few minutes later. 

Quarterback Doyle Gilstrap drove 
over from the three to climax a 70- 
yard attack in the final stanza to end 
the scoring. McCutcheon's extra point 
try was successful and the Bengals 
held the count at 15 to 7. 

Garden City then moved toward 
touchdown territory, but the Tigers 
had possession of the ball as the gun 
sounded. 



Tiger Rally 
Short; Pirates 
Victors 14-12 

Arkansas City jucos wound up their 
home football season Friday night, 
November 12, as the Independence 
Pirates outlasted the Soeermer, to win 
the "Little Wheat Bowl" tilt, 14 to 12. 

After holding the Pirates on the 1 
foot line, then punting, the Tigers 
let the opposition tally and convert, 
shortly before the period ended. 

Gardner skirted his own right end 
for sharp 44 yard jaunt, but was over- 
taken on the enemy 32, the Arks later 
losing the ball on a penalty. The initial 
Ark score saw Gilstrap flip a fat 
pass to Berry who hit pay dirt. Mc- 
Cutcheon's conversion attempt failed. 

Another bad break came when a wild 
pass from center to Boyles, who was 
in purling position, gave the east- 
erners another scoring opportunity. 
They quickly turned it into another 
TD and converted. Score at intermis- 
sion stood 14 to 6, Firates. 

Roaring northward after receiving 
the third period kickoff. the four horse- 
men in the Ark back-field drove 65 
yards, to score as the linemen opened 
th-» rugged enemy forward wall and 
it was Murray Boyles who climaxed 
the attack. The scat-back tore through 
the line to a counter from the 8 to 
make it 12 to 14. 

acjc 

Favorite song of the b°seb o ll um- 
pires: "The Last Razz of Summer." 



SURPLUS 

Portable Microscopes 

We offer a limited quantity of surplus portable microscopes 
for sale. These are all new, in original cartons and are offered 
at a fraction of original cost. 

Specifications: Overall height 8 inches, turret with three 
different powers. Will accept auxiliary eye-piece for higher powers 
desired. Fully adjustable on tiltback base. Optical system: pitch- 
polished lenses. 

These portable microscopes are offered subject to prior sale 
on the following terms: Price $9.00, includes shipping and packing 
charges. Check or money order should be sent with your order 
or $2.50 deposit, the microscope to be sent C.O.D. for balance. Any 
check received after quantity has been sold will be returned 
promptly. 

Gibscn Page Co. Inc. 

Dealers in War Surplus 
BOX 1130. ROCHESTER, 2, N. Y. 



TTY^CTD r P ZX T TO 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1948 



Number 5 



Wheat Bowl 
Big Event 
For Queens 

Despite the unexpected handicap of 
rainy and snowy weather, the Wheat 
Bowl events planned for the visiting- 
queens by the junior chamber of com- 
merce of Wichita went off as scheduled 
Saturday, November 27. 

From the twelve girls, each a repre- 
sentee from a junior college in the 
eastern and western division of Kansas 
was to be chosen the Wheat Bowl 
queen of 1948. 

When the girls arrived at Wichita 
about 11:30, they were met by the 
Jaycee Jaynes, who showed them to 
their rooms in the Lassen Hotel. At 
twelve noon, the girls met in the hotel 
banquet room with the four judges and 
ate their lunch together. The judges 
secretly made their final discisions at 
that time. 

Following lunch, the girls were each 
given corsage? a"d were escorted to 
the scene of the afternoon's game, at 
Veterans' Field. Because of the con- 
tinous rain, the six visiting- bands 
present were unable to march. The 
bands were from Arkansas City. Inde- 
pendence, Coffeyville, ElDorado Hutch- 
and Dodge City. 

The queens names were announced 
as they came onto the field and the 
president cf the Wichita junior cham- 
b r of commerce then announced Miss 
Jeanine Stte'e of Iola, as Wheat bowl 
queen ard presented her vith a bo- 
quet of yellow chrysanthemums. Her 
two attendants were Eloise Heshamp 
from Dodge City, and Jean Wadsack 
from Parsons. 

At the dance that evening, the queen 
was crowned and given a $100 certifi- 
cate for clothes at Garfields. Her two 
attendents were each given a radio 
and the other girls were g:ive gold 
compacts. 

After recovi ring from the rain and 
snow, Bebe Jo Louderback, ACJC foot- 
ball queen and our c n+e=tant for 
Wheat bowl queen, said, "We all had 
a nice time d^snite the terrible wea- 
ther conditions." 

acjc 

EDITOR TO CHICAGO 

Dorothy Ilaslett, sophomore and ed- 
itor of Tierer Tales, is spending 1 this 
w^ek in Chicago attending national 
4-H Congress. In the absence of the 
editor the staff is putting out the 
paper. 



COMING EVENTS 

Fri., Dec. 3 — First basketball game, 
St. Johns, here. 

Mon., Dec. 6 — Messiah practice. 

Tues., Dec. 7 — Messiah practice. 

Wed., Dec. 8 — Messiah practice 

Fri., Dec. 10 — Independence game, 
there. 

Sun., Dec. 12 — Presentation of t.h<» 
Messiah, at the Aud-Gym. 

Tues., Dec. 14 — Coffeyville basket- 
ball game, here. 

Tues., Dec. 14 — Football banquet. 
• acjc 



Student Body- 
Pauses For 
Thanksgiving 

The annual junior colleg:e Thanks- 
giving program was held in the junior 
high auditorium Wednesday morning, 
November 24. The Christian associ- 
ation members under the direction of 
Miss Pauline Sleeth, sponser, pre- 
sented the program. 

As the program began, Miss Bar- 
bara Williams played the musical pre- 
lude followed by the call to Thanks- 
giving by John Maier. Royce Makin 
led the group in singing "God of our 
father". A litany of Thanksgiving was 
led by Miss Marjorie Ghramm 
followed by the Thanksgiving prayer 
given by Lyndon Howard. Bill Gemar 
then sang "The 23rd Psalm", occom- 
panied by Miss Williams. Ardelia 
Keser read several scriptures from t e 
Bible pretaining to the Thanksgiving 
thoughts. The group then sung 
"Awerica the Beautiful" led by Royce 
Makin. Bob Adams gave a short talk 
on the true meaning of Thanksgiving 
anl closed the program with the bene- 
diction. 



anc 

Thanksgiving- Service 

Held by Christain Group 

Members of the Christian Associa- 
tion met Monday evening, November 
22, in the Presbyterian Church sanc- 
tuary for their Thanksgiving program. 

I he call to worship was gjiven by 
John Moi" 1 " fol'-^'od by 's'-v'ti' hywns 
led by Phillip Parker. Catherine Sto- 
ver real i 

and Filson Day led the group in 
prayer. Royce Makin presented two 
vocal solos. The theme of Thanksgiv- 
ing was brought out in a talk given by 
Bob Watson. The program was given 
by candle light 



Messiah To 
Be Presented 
December 12 



The soloists for the 16th annual 
Messiah, to be presented December 12, 
have been announced by Charles 
Hinchee, vocal music director for the 
production. They include Mrs. Marjorie 
Crabtree Rine of Norman, Okla., 
soprano soloist; Miss Christa Fisher 
of Wichita, Kan., contralto soloist; 
Donald Ecroyd of Iowa City, la., tenor 
soloist; and William Max Gemar of 
Arkansas City, bass soloist. 

Mrs. Rine is well-known in Arkansas 
City. She graduated from the Ar- 
kansas City high school in 1945 a.id 
from the junior college with the class 
of 1947. She is now taking special 
work in the Oklahoma University's 
school of music. Miss Fisher teaches* in 
the schools of Wichita, is choral direc- 
tor of many municipal organizations, 
and is a church choir director. Mr. 
Ecroyd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy 
Ecroyd of Arkansas City, teaches at 
the University of Iowa. He graduated 
from the Arkansas City hig-h school 
with the class of 1941 and attended 
junior college one year. He was active 
in the musical activities of the schools 
here. Mr. Gemar is a freshman in 
iunior colleee this year. He graduated 
from the Arkansas City high school 
with the class of 1944. While serving 
in the army in Germany during 1946 
47, he sang the bass solo of the Mess- 
iah in Churches in Frankfurt and 
Heidelberg. 

The chorus will consist of all mem- 
bers of the hig-h school and junior 
college choruses and members of any 
chorus who have ever sung in the local 
presentation who wish to participate. 

The Messiah was composed by 
Handel in 24 days and was first per- 
formed at a concert in Dublin, Ireland, 
in 1743 with the composer as conduc- 
tor. 



ac j c 

Gay Social Held for 

Students and Teachers 

D~ncirg, card playing, and games 
"-ere the featured entertainment at 
the junior college social held Novem- 
ber 17, in the club rooms and basement 
gym. Approximately 80 students and 
faculty members attended. The social 
committee had charge of the enter- 
tainment and refresnments. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 194S 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 
Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Business Manager Kenneth Rhodes 
Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 
Reporters Kenneth Falls, Waunita 

Hite, Joan Coulson, Robert Sneller. 
Production Manager Paul Meyer 

Juco Poet 

Is Discovered 

A promising young poet treading 
the halls of ACJC, is Bill Gemar, juco 
freshman. To date, Bill has written 
approximatley 25 poems. 

While inhigh school, a friend of his 
be t him that he could not write poetry. 
This bet stirred him so, that he not 
only wrote one poem, but many others. 
Two of his poems have been published, 
one in the "Stars and Stripes", an 
army paper, and one in the Wichita 
Eagle. 

Bill found great satisfaction and 
comfort from this pastime while ser- 
ving in the army. The following- poem 
was written when he was extremely 
homesick. 

Remem'bring 



wind's a'rustling in the 
rrin' 'mongest the 



When the 

leaves, 

And there's a 

sheaves, 

I think of Home. 

Perhaps the smell of burning pine 

Or else br cause of too much wine 

My thoughts go Home. 

Smoke curling toward dark'ning skies 

Brings misty cloudiness to eyes 

With dreams of Home. 

But o'er the scene a veil decends, 

Whose ebon only lightning rends 

As I look Home. 

What is it now that bursts within 

Of love and Home? 

And whirls my thoughts into a maze 

So fleeting and fragile, 'tis love 

Whiich chives my mind with naught 

a .ove 

To those at Home. 

?gslaS 

— acjc — 

Elwocd Keller, alias "Bubby" ami 
"Woeldy", j.c. '48, was a member of 
the winning quartet at • the second 
anmil barbershop quartet contest 
held at the University of Kansas. 

Other members of the Kappa Sigma 
quartet were Eddie Green, Bob Swaim. 
and Bill Sapp. They sang "Evaline," 
and a medlv. 



-acje- 



The reason the average girl would 
rather have beauty than brains i«s 
because the average man can see 
better than he can think. 

—The Bulletin— 



The Basement Buz; 



Hiya, Janes and Joes! 

Got your mistletoes 

You better sew up those toes, 

Or Saint Nick'll have woes. 

_ Babyhood must have returned to 
Vincent Wilson. After pep assembly 
it seems he was too tired or just 
wanted a ride, because his shadow, 
'(Skeeter" Peters, carried him piggy- 
back down the stairs to the basement 
floor. 

"I stayed out until 3 o'clock. Did I 

do wrong?" 

"I don't know. Did you?" 

The other day, while disc-i~sir , g 
religi-us wars of the 17th century, 
Mr. Johnson asked the class what 
schism meant. Frank Hylton brightly 
asked, "Do you mean Chisholm Trail?" 

Nothing robs a f How of his good 
look? like a hurriedly drawn window 
blind. 

—The Bulletin— 

Quotation for the day: "Girls are 
like a candy bar, half sweei and half 

nuts." 

A lot of good could b- d^ne for 
the world if nobody car.d who got 
the credit for it. 

It is said that a kiss lessens ones 
life three minutes. If this is true many 
of the juco students will die at an 
early age. 

Th- Jucos. a girls' basketball team 
at the Kansas City Junior College, 



have begun training for the year a- 
head. 

Juco sent a marching band to 
Wichita to The Wheat Bowl Game but 
because of rain and bad weather the 
band was unable to march. Congratu- 
lations on the attempt. 

If you threw a lemon a life preser- 
ver would that be lemonaid? 

Congratulations to the Christain 
Association for the impressive Thanks- 
giving assembly given Nov. 24. 

Speaking of Thanksgiving, does 
everyone remember that luscious 
dinner, that you are still regretting, 
because you ate too much ? 

While the class was studying cer- 
tain types of worm* in zoology a loud 
scream was heard. Behind thi-i scream 
was Elien Brown who saw a worm 
dmgling in front of her p.cs. Crimi- 
nal unidentified. 

A true definition of rcndder would 
be the Hutchinson and Coffey ville foot- 
ball teams as they played the Wheat 
Bowl g-ame. 

It's the little things in life that tell, 
exePimed Bebe Jo Louderbaek as she 
yank d her kid brother from under 
the sofa. 

Not much rhyme 

But this is all, 
See you next time. 
When we cme to call. 




© VARSITY Magazine %-^ 

For Young Men 

"I wont you to wotcb this new guy. He's got o kick like a mulel" 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1948 



AC JO TIGER TALES 



Page 



One - Act Play 
To Be Given 
Christmas 

A Christmas play will be presented 
at a college assembly, December 21. 
The one-act play is entitled, "More 
Blessed", by Paul Moffett. 

The characters are Ronald Hold- 
redge as Robert Prescott; Helen 
Owens as Kathleen Prescott, his wife; 
Royce Makin as Bob, home from 
college; Donna Lawson as Joan, also 
home from college; and Janell Estep 
as Hilary, Robert's sister. 

The backstage personnel includes; 
general business and stage manager, 
George Stanley; staff, Hellen Leach, 
David Alexander, Glen Tuttle, and 
Bill Gemar. 

The play is under the direction of 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber. 
— a c j c 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

Dorothy Jean Hall, freshman, is 
our Miss Co-Ed for this week. Dorothy 
was born in a Winfield hospital. Her 
home has been in Atlanta, where she 
finished most of her grade school work 
and was graduated from the Atlanta 
high school. 

She is 5 f et 5 inches tall and weighs 
117, with gray eyes. 

Dorothy's favorite pastime is to 
read and write letters. Her favorite 
food is salad, her hobby is collecting 
lapel pins. 

"I like ACJC because everyone is 
so friendly" ,she says. 
— acjc — 

Meet Mr. Ed 

''. ho freshm: n Don Galen Lewis 
was born at Silverdale, January 9, 
1930. Don is a graduate of Arkansas 
City high school, though he spent 
earlier years at Burden hi^h. He has 
1 lack hair and his eyes are green. Don 
is G feet tall and weighs' 185. ■ 

Don's favorite sport is bask^ball, 
'he food -f hL choice i" steak. Wood- 
work is the subject he likes best, and 
his hobby is leather carving. Dor's 
ambition is to finish four years of 
college, and he is planning to go on 
to Pittsburg upon graduating from 
ACJC. 

-aoje- 



New School Bus to 
Have Five Week Delay 

The shiny new green and white 
school bus did not make its expected 
appear nee in Arkansas City on 
November 15. There will be a delay 
of five or six weeks because of a law 
supply of steel at the body manu- 
facturing company, according to Mr. 
Wilson, district representative for the 
International Manufactoring Com- 
pany. 



©VARSITY Mago:;. 
For Young Men 




"iT explains about women.- 



Feeling Low? Try this Method 
Of Relaxation in Club Rooms. 



BY SNELLER 

Having jusc m^ue my first surgical 
incision un a helpless worm in bio- 
Lgy lab, I was reeling pretty low. 
Ac a matter of fact, I was sick of 
it all. benool was getting me down. 

1 had just been caugnt counting 
mj rios in a hygiene ex-m when the 
Lngiisn instructor stopped me and 
^civ^d, "Why cton t you go upstairs 
and sack your head out tne window 
feet first?" 

feeling still lower. I encountered a 
new freshman girl. Her teeth were 
: o far apart when she smiled she 
lookeu like a picker, fence. She noticed 
a band..ge on my right h_nd and asked 
"Wnac Happened to you?" I replied. 
"wh, I was reaching for a cigarette 
and some ciuiusy fuol scepped on my 
hand." 

xo try to get away from it all, I 
elected lo go to the juco clubroom for 
a little relaxation, unsuspectingly, I 
worked my w u y down the stairs and 
curled up on the divan. 

Juso as I was aoout to forget the 
trials of the day, some music-lover( ?) 
s nap3 on tiie radio a id phonograph 
at the same time and then leaves for 
cla^s, leaving me behind to listen to 
a wierd duet of the "Blue Guitar 
Stomp" and Bruce B. Heimer's stock 



market reports. 

b rom tlie adjoining room came the 
sound of four boys wrestling the pop 
machine while nearby a freshman tries 
to squeeze a Powerhouse out of the 
candy machine. 

Tne confused cries of eight enthused 
pinochle players and ten advising on- 
lookers joined the gibberish mutter 
ings of two students about "two cars 
over three pounds of squared candy ._". 

I sobbed quietly to myself when two 
ping-pong enthusiasts joined in the 
fun by blasting out the "Anvil Chorus" 
on the table vvith their paddles while 
complaining about the cracks and r.icks 
on the playing surface and the in- 
ferior quality of the paddles. 

That did it! Something snapped! 
Suddenly I was fenced in by a million 
tiny mincemeat pies armed with ping 
pong paddles doing the "Blue Guitar 
Stomp." 

As the boys in white with the funny 
little butterfly nets dragged me away, 
I paused long enough to drop this in 
the Tiger Tales box. 



He: 
She 
He: 



-acjc- 



Gee, I'm big-hearted. 

Why ? 
I married two girls at once. 
Wasn't that bigamy ? 

_ .Parsons School Reporter. _ 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page t 



Tigers End 
Successful 
Grid Season 

The junior college football squad, 
for the third successive year since the 
post-war renewal of the grid sport 
in juco circles, has completed a win- 
ning season. 

Coach "Bunt" Speer's 19.48 edition 
of Tiger pigskin-toters ended their 
campaign Monday night with a sea- 
son's record of five wins and four 
losses and a tie for second place in the 
tough western conference. 

The Bengals played five games at 
home and proved almost invincible 
on the Curry Field turf, losing only a 
tight 14-12 contest to Independence 
here. 

The Arks proved to be one of the 
state's outstanding football teams and 
were lauded on several occasions for 
their playing ability and also their 
clean playing and splendid sportsman- 
ship. 

Following is a summary of the 1948 
grid season with team and individual 
statistics. 

SEASON'S RECORD 
AC 12, Chanute 
AC 21, Parsons 13 
AC 8, Coffey ville 14 
AC 0, Hutchinson 16 
AC 15, Garden Citv 7 
AC 27, Pratt 12 
AC 26, Dodge City *J 
AC 12, Independence 14 
AC 6, El Dorado 19 

TEAM STATISTICS 









AC 


OPP 


first downs 






115 


75 


net yds. rushin 


g 




1732 


1180 


passes att. 






96 


119 


passes comp. 






35 


39 


passes int. by 






12 


10 


yards pa^sin^ 






434 


585 


Yds. lost pena 


lties 




3 


302 


i'N DIVIDUAL 


STATISTICS 




Player Times 


Carried 


Yards 


Avg, 










Gain 


Boyles 115 






481 


4.18 


l'»< rry 95 






441 


4.64 


< 1; idner 144 






576 


4.00 


Gilstrap 40 






137 


3.43 


EASTERN 


DIVISION 




Team 


\Y 


on Ti 


ed Lost 


Pet. 


Coffeyville 


5 








1.000 


Independence 


3 





2 


.600 


Parsons 


Q 

•) 





2 


.600 


Chanute 


q 
o 





2 


.600 


Iola 





1 


4 


.ooo 


Fort Scott 





1 


4 


.000 


WESTERN 


DIVISION 




Hutchinson 


5 








1.000 


Arkansas City 


o 





2 


.600 


ElDorado 


q 


n 


2 


.600 


riodg-e City 


2 


l 


2 


.500 


Pratt 


1 


l 


3 


.250 


Garden City 





(i 


5 


.000 



Bengals Open 
Basketball Sessions 

The Ark basketballers inauguarate 
the current season December 3 when 
St. John's of Winfield invade the 
local auditorium and play Coach 
Speer's cagers. 

The season opener should have plen- 
ty of fireworks as the Johnnies gene- 
rally always put a strong quintet on 
the hard-boards. 

Last year, the two fives s'quared off 
at each other in the season opener in 
Winfield with the Bengals coming out 
on top with a 44-42 victory. Ironically, 
the Speerman also copped the home 
encounter by an identical score. The 
Johnnies will be out to get tomorrow's 
game under their belts. 

Coach "Bunt" Spear and the Ark 
roundballers have been worldrg out 
for the past week, and hope to be 
reedy for the initial encounter. 

Some 30 h >pef uls started the pre- 
season practice sessions, however, a 
few have dropped the strenuous sport. 

Returning juco lettermen inched 1 
Bill Clay, Lyle Rutter, Joe Berry, 
Doyle Gilstrap, Claus Thieson, and 
Bob Sneller. 

acjo 

First Wheat 
Bowl Game 
Ends in Tie 

The Hutchinson Blue Dragons and 
the Coffeyville Red Ravens sloshed 
their way through rain and mud to a 
6 to 6 standoff in the first annual 
Wheatbowl game, Saturday, Novem- 
ber 27. 

The struggle for the Kansas junior 
college championship proved a good 
closer than was expected by most of 
Ihe "experts". Coffeyville scored the 
first touchdown on halfback Du'i 
Berry's 60-yard jaunt with only a min- 
ute and twenty seconds left in the 
first half. The kick was wide. 

Hutch did not score until late in the 
third quarter, after muffing several 
chances, Bob Kelly going over tackle 
from the 6-yard line after a blocked 
punt. The kick, that would have won 
the game, was far to the left. 

Both teams threatened in the final 
stanza with Coffeyville uncorking an 
affective passing attack, but neither 
scored as interceptions broke up goal 
line opportunities. Hutchinson had the 
c dge in yardage with a total 100 to 89, 
and they also led 7 first downs to 6. 

The Dragons accepted a bid to plav 
Kilgore, Texas, in the Texas Rose 
Bowl, December 11. 



El Dorado 
Upsets Ark 
Eleven 19-6 

El Dorado Juco stopped the Arks 
November 22, in the division firab' 
played on the Grizzly gridiron with 
a 19 to 16 upset victory, which topped 
the El Dorado homecoming. 

Quickly takine- a 13 — point le-'d in 
the first half, the Grizzlies held the 
upper hand all the way as the pi - e- 
viously potent Tigers could not pene- 
trate the Butler country wall of de- 
fense. 

A Bengal drive in the second quart- 
er found Berry pushing to pay dirt 
from the 6 — yard stripe after a 72 — 
yard sustained drive townfield, but 
a lengthy 54 — yard sprint by Paine, 
Grizzly half-back, gave the home team 
a 13 to 6 half time advantage. The 
conversion by Ewert was successful. 

Repeatedly striving for the tying 
pointer, the Speerman drove goal- 
ward early in the third stanza, bu'; 
the El Dorado eleven would not re- 
linquish and held, after digging in 
mi their own three. 

Pence again scored for the Grizzly 
gridders in the fourth, after a 23-yard 
jaunt by Shafer put the ball on the 
Tiger eight. 

"The boys pi yed good ball and 
m."de few mistakes," said Ark each 
"Bunt' Sp er. "but El Dorado played 
heads-up ball all the way.' 

The "aine ended the El Dorado juco 
homec n'ing in good style, as the 
homecoming queen was crowned dur- 
ing half-time ceremonies. 
acjc ■ — 

Famous Coach 
Will Speak at 
Gridhon Dinner 

Leo "Dutch" Meyer, Texas Christ. 1 in 
coach will be the speaker at the 13th 
annual Lions Club football banquet to 
be held at the Osage Hotel, Tusday, 
December 14, at 6:30 pm. 

Mr. Meyer will show football pic- 
tures of the Kansas University and 
Texas Christain 1943 game or the 
the Oklahoma University and Texas 
Christain game or both. 

The guest will be all of the football 
boys and their coaches from junior 
college, senior high school, junior high 
school and Chilocco. 
-acjc- 



ac.ic 

The annual Christmas party and 
dance will be held Dec. 16. 



ACTIVITY TICKETS 

New activity ti.kets are being issued 
this week. The tickets used for the 
football season are now void. The new 
tickets are to be used for the basket- 
ball season starting' Friday. 



TIGERTAIES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1948 



NUMBER 6 



Christmas 

Orat^nojSung 

For 



The sixteen 
Hand l's "Me 
the auditori 
before a c/ 
kansas Ci 
Charles 
and co-fou 
in Arkan 
group an 
mental mus 
orchestra. 

Mrs. Marjorie Crabtree Rine, 
Norman, Oklajfj,'' j:c. '47, sang t 
soprano solos. She in taking specia 
work in the Oklahoma University's 
school of m 

soloist, Miss Christa 

ita, Kan., presented a 

ce. She is choral 

municipal organiza- 

i ii the schools of 



Coming Events 

Thurs., Dec. 16 — Student Alumni 
dance, "Snow Ball" 
Fri., Dec. 17 — Parsons game, here 
Sat., Dec. 18 — Club XJW>2» clean-up 
Mon., Dec. 120- -Christian Association 
Christmas program,,: Christian chur 
Tues., Dec. 21 — Christmas assembly 
Wed., Dec. 22^4:00 pjn. Christmas 
vacation begins yiv W' jd& 
Mon., Jan., -8— -Classes resumed 
Mon., Jan. 3 — Hutchinson game, there 
Mon., Jan. 7 — El Dorado game, here. 




The contr 
Fisher of 
excellent p 
director of 
tions, and 
Wichita. 

Donald 
was tenor 
numbers in 
teaches at t 
attended Ar 




The Arkansas City schools were H 

presented at three conventions during 

the Thanksgiving vacation. K. R Qjfl- 

le, dean of juniorjcollege attenj^H 

the Junior College legislature at TflH 



*aulin 



o f 



To^a City, .la., 

•resented his 

?nj»ed •"?$?. He 

ivei-sity 1 ' of Iowa. He 
isas City 'high school 



Sleeth, the 38th 

ie National Coun- 

Inglish at Chicago; 

28th annual meet- 

'ouncil for Social 




freshman, 
sang: thes 
and 

the 

ethodist 

nd K.R. 

d the 



and graduated in 1941. 

William Max G 
sang the bass sol 
solos in 1946-47 
Heidelberg Germ 

Miss Ernestin 
accompanist. 

Rev. Hantla 
Church gave th 
Galle introduced 
musical directors. 

— acjc — 

Son Is Eorn To 
Former Juco Students 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crank, jr. of 
Newkirk became the proud parents of 
a 7 pound, 2 ounce bady boy, Dec. 6. 
He has been named Malcolm Arthur. 
Crank attended juco last year, as did 
his wife, Mrs. Crank, the former Miss 
RaGyne Hawkins. 

C .."' -AC SSjWBJMI 



peka ; 

annual 

oil of Teachers 

and A. E. 

ing of the National 

Studies" at Chicago 

Mr. Galle, with deWis of public- 
Kansas junior colleges^ superinten- 
s of the s hool 
Legislature. The 
g was to dis- 
cuss tn% addition o^^^xes to support 
junior cblh -ges Vfir TONp^f pfent time 
the schoqbrec^rvB 1% miUjrlor school 
suport. 1 nffapropos aLJa^ tT raise it up 
to 3 mills. 

Miss Sleeth^fcrfp to Chicago proved 
interesting. The^yrrmase of the meet- 
ing was t» promote T>eter teaching in 
English. 

"Expanding Horizons in Social Stu- 
dies" was the thr-me of the convention 
atended by Mr. Maag. Bes'des th» con- 
vention, sight-seeing tours and ex- 
hibits were conducted 

acjc 

Approximately $30,000 will be spent 
to improve the locker rooms and th > 
s" imming pool in the gymnasium at 
Emporia State teacher's college. 




Alumni Dance 
Reception Set 
|k>r Tonight 



Xnm ifi f thrr^mtyii n 1 junior college 
aonieearpiug. varsity and alumni re- 
ception will be held tonight, December 
Wi ,in the auditorium-gymnasium. 

Called the '.'Snow Ball" this year, 
it will be the —second major social 
even t of th e spJrtol year, and the 
(UUUM ""tiress-up party" in contrast 
to the usual after-game socials. 

Herb Jimmerson's band has been 
secured to play for the dancing. 

George Stanley, jr. will be master of 
ceremonies for a short variety pro- 
gram at the dance intermission, pre- 
ented by student and alumni talent, 
anell Estep will sing three numbers; 
GeJtoia Long, j.c'31, will give a 
monologue; Maellen Bossi will present 
a reading; and Margaret Hollowell 
-will- also give a monologue. 

The varsity has been planned by the 
social committee of the student council 
with Phil Parker as chairman. The 
committee chairman include Marvin 
Wilhite, music and advertisement; 
Marjie Ghramn, decoration; Ruth Ann 
Harvey, table and refreshments; and 
high sch >ol girls, kitchen and check 
ro< m. 

An average of nearly 100 a'umni 
have attended these annual events 
durning the past 5 years. 

The varsity will be a semi-formal 
affair. 

— o 

French Club Elects 
Officers for Term 

Jacqueline Crews was elected presi- 
dent of the French Club, November 
30, at a meeting held in the club 
rooms. Other officers elected were 
Maellen Bossi, vice president; Pris- 
cilla Laughlin, secretary-treasurer; 
and Barbara Williams, reporter. 
Several French games were played, 
—acjc — 

The juco students at Tonkawa, Okla- 
homa, had their Sadie Hawkins week 
dunce Friday night, November 19. 






&3khL 



i""" w in »— —— — — — w mmmmm — — ^— 



'AGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16. 1948 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 
! dilor Dorothy Haslett 

Business Manager Kenneth Rhodes 
Ph )t grapher Richard Foote 

CircuLti n Manager Bernyce Thomas 
Reporters Kenneth Falls, Wauni.a 

Hite, Joan Cnu'son, Ro'ert Sneller. 
Production Manager Paul Meyer 



tyakenlicl vMsl 



Wide OfLfixvitunittf, 

If any junior college student, male 
oj- female, would like an opportunity 
to make full use of his speech talents 
or if anyone likes good competition 
v ith local and st ite reeongnition, he 
should consult Allan Maag as soon as 
possible. 

The opportunity will be the Forensic 
tournament at S '. John's college, 
March 11-12, 1949, with plenty of 
competition and plenty of local and 
state recognition. Certificates of a- 
wards will be presented. 

The wide field of forensic activities 
will give anyone and everyone an 
opportunity to make full use of their 
speech talents. ... 

The eleven forensic events are de- 
bate, oration, oratorical declamation, 
extempore speaking, impromptu 
speaking, book reviewing, story tell- 
ing radio speaking, dramatic reading, 
bible reading, and poetry reading. 

"Every student who is at all inter- 
ested in this type of work should begin 
now to make plans for this tourna- 
ment. It is indeed an opportunity for 
all", says Mr. Maag who urges the 
students to see him as soon as possible 
to begin preparation. 

There is something for everyone. 
acjc — 

Tiger Act: en Club 
Plan? Activities 

The Tiger Action club will sit as a 
group at basketball games, as was 
decided at the Dec. 8, meeting. 

They are to wear the official white 
sweaters and tiger emblems at all 
games. Roll will be taken at games 
and meetings. After three unexcused 
absences, dismissal from the club will 
be in order. 

Kenneth Falls asked for volunteers 
to help clean up the club rooms Sat. 
Dec. 18. 

—acjc— 
Everybody is ignorant, only on dif- 
ferent subjects. 

— Will Rogers — 
— acjc — 
Ever notice that the man who drinks 
"now and then" usually drinks more 
now than he did then. 



The Basement Buzz 




©VARSITY Mogozin 
For Young Men 



"I feel »o »ofe and secure with your arm* oroutkd me, Horry! 



Famous remarks of famous folks. 

Samson: "I'm strong for you, kid." 

David: "The bigger they come, the 
harder they fall." 

Nero: "Keep the home fires 
burning." 

Cleopatra: "You're an easy Mark, 
Anthony." 

Noah: "It floats." 

Methuselah: "The first hundred 
years are the hardest." 

Nice girls don't run after men, but 
some have been known to get up a 
fairly brisk trot. 

— Southwestern Collegian — 

The students at Southwestern will 
have their Christmas formal Decem- 
ber 17. 

Kansas Unpredicatable 

Bourbon country voted "dry" in the 
recent election. On the other hand, 
Medicine Lodge — the former strong- 
hold of the hatchet-wielding, saloon 
smaching Carey Nation — went "wet". 
—The Parsons School Reporter — 

* * * * * * * * * 

A vaudeville show will be given 
January 31 and February 1 by the 
students of Emporia State Teachers 
College, to raise money for new band 
uniforms. 

They missed the turn 

the car was whizzin. 
The fault was hers, 

the funeral his'n. , 

— Parsons School Reporter — 

Lady (showing her dog to a little 
girl): He's just like one of the family. 
Little girl: Which one? 

Breathes there a man with soul so 
dead who never to himself has said, 
"':?**-(?*'*&&**)(**&*&" 
As he stubbed his toe on the foot of 
the bed. 

Let's all meet at the game tomorrow 
night to beat Parsons! 



Basketball Is 



so 



•""I ■ 1 5 



>por, 



Basketball season has arrived for 
' the juco girl's gym class. 

For the past three w eks the girls 
have been learning the different types 
of passes and have been practicing 
an; le shots. 

"The girls have shown great 
improvement already", staed Miss 
1 di tii Davis, physical educati n in- 
structor. Comments like this ha 'e 
given the girls encouragement that 
st meday with more practice, ih y will 
master the game. 

— acjc— 

German Club Convenes 

In Juco Club Room 

Jack Warren gave the story of a 
Cerman Christmas at a mee.i lg of the 
German club, Dec. 7 in the club ro'm. 
The club played Germ n games and 
sang German Christmas songs. 
Refreshments of Gerran cool ies a id 
hot chocolate were served. Plans for 
the next meeting vas alio discussed. 
— ac 'c — 
Exhibition Ping- Pong 

Match Won by George 

In the pLy-olf of the ping-pong 
exhibition match held Dec. 9 at 4 
o'clock in tn clubroom, Larry George, 
Wyoming University champion, 
defeated Kenneth Falls in the fifth 
game of the five game set, after split- 
ting the first four. 

Falls v on the first and third, while 
George gunned through for the second, 
fourth, and fifth games. Larry and his 
family leave soon for their home in 
Wyoming. 

— acjc — 
Girls when they went out to swim 

Once dressed like Mother Hubbard; 
Now they have a bolder whim. 

They dress more like her cupboard. 
, - The Bulletin— 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1G, 1948 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PACE :: 



rour Juco 
Debaters In 
First Touxney 

The Arkansas City juco debaters 
attended their first d_bate tournament 
Monday, December 6, at Southwestern 
college. The local group includes Roy- 
ce Makin, James Halcomb, Helen 
Leach, and Bill Gemar. 

There was plenty of stiff competi- 
tion at there were teams from colleges 
and universities from several midwes- 
tern st..tes. 

Other schools attend) .g the meet 
wi re Mcpherson, Bethany,' Tabor, Uni- 
versity of Ne ' Mexico, Bethel Pitts- 
burg, Otta a Hastings, Phillips, Ok- 
lahcma A and M, Manhattan and Em- 
poria, in addi ion to Arkansas City, 
St. John's and S uthwestern. 
- acjc 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

If anyone is uncertain about who to 
blame when their name appears on the 
bulletin board telling them to report 
to work in the concession stand at 
one of the games, then see Ardilia 
Reser. Ardelia has taken over the re- 
snonsibility of the concession stand at 
all games and she's doing a swell job. 

This 5' 3 ' brown haired, blue eyed, 
freshman girl was born in Arkansas 
City on June 29, 1930 and graduated 
from ACHS last spring. Among h r 
favorites are reading, sewing, ice 
ere am (especially strawberry), swim- 
mirg, a Hi she also like to watch 
basketball games. 

Writing letters, especially to over- 
sea" friend?, takes up most of her 
spare tir e. Her favorite pen pal is a 
Cz ch boy to whom she has been 
t, ri n"- for over a year. 

After this year, she hopes to con- 
tinue her educational training at Phil- 
lips Uni"er c itv where she will study 
to be a religious education director. 
acjc 

Meet Mr. Ed 

This 5' 9" sophomore boy, Ed 
Hickey, was born at Lovell, Oklahoma, 
December 6, 1928, and made his ao- 
pear„nce in Arkansas City in 1942. 

During his senior year in high 
school in 1947 and two years in juco, 
hf h'^s been known as the "mother" 
of all the athletes. With his bl Hid 
hair, blue eyes, and a pleasing person- 
ality, Ed has helped the boys with 
their equipment and in general, has 
done everything possible to keep the 
boys happy. 

Football, baseball, basketball, and 
track are his favorite sports. His 
favorite class is fundamentals of 
athletics. Upon his completion of jun- 
ior college, he plans to major in 
physical education at K-State. 



Chirstian Group 
Plans Xmas Donations 

In their regular meeting Monday 
opening December 6 members of the 
Christian Association voted to retain 
their membership in UNESCO. 

Flans were discussed concern- 
ing the world student service fund, 
the Care packages, and gifts to needy 
families in France. The group plans 
to contribute to each if possible. 

Bob Watson gave the opening prayer 
at the meting and Filson Day let the 
group in finishing discussion of the 
book of Mark. Helen Owens president, 
presided over the busines meeting. 

The annual Christian Asociation 
Christmas program will be held the 
evening of December 20 in the Christ- 
ian church. 

The regular meeting of the 
Christian association was held Novem- 
ber 29, at 7:30 in the study hall. 

Filson Day led the group in singing 
several hymns followed by a prayer 
given by Lyndon Howard. A short 
devotional talk was presented by Bob 
Larson. The main thought of his talk 
v as the fact that we should each live 
as Christ-like as possible because 
others may follow in our foot steps. 
After this, Filson Day led the group 
in discussion of Mark, the seventh to 
fourteenth chapter. 



Debate Team 
Presented To 
Student Body 

The junior college debate team un- 
der the direction of Allan Maag pre- 
sented an exhibition debate at a reg- 
ular assembly Wednesday morning, 
December 8. 

The team consists of Helen Leach, 
Bill Gemar, Royce Makin, and James 
Halcomb. 

Helen Leach acted as program chair- 
man and introduced the speakers. Roy- 
ce Makin represented the affirmative 
and James Halcomb the negative. 

The debate topic chosen this year 
is, "Resolved, that the federal govern- 
ment should adopt a policy of equal- 
izing educational opportunities in tax 
supported schools by means of annual 
grants." 

The rest of the time was spent with 
questions from the student body. 



-acje- 



Eeat Parsons!! 



Gold Pins for Students 

The Tiger Action Club sponsored the 
purchase of gold-plated ACJC pins 
with the year of graduation. The pins 
cost 75c each. The order has been sent 
in by Mr. J. Kelsy Day, and they will 
arrive in the near future. 



Shiny New Club Room 
!s Juco's Christmas Present 



Everyone has heard the expression, 
"Duz does everything," many times, 
but now the students of ACJC will be 
saving, "We'll do everything to put the 
club-rooms in good shape again." 

Yes, with the help of the student 
council, the TAC, and all the juco 
students, the iuco club-rooms will have 
a "new look" for the "new year", 1949. 

"Let's shoot the works in fixing up 
the club rooms", said Kenneth 
"Whitey" Falls as he explained that 
the entire room would be redecorated, 
probably on Saturday, Dec. 18. 

Plans so far call for new paint, 
clean curtains, repainted wood-work,' 
a workable radio-phonograph, a new 
ping pong table, a new top for the old 
table, and clean floors. The TAC has 
given $50 to help pay the expence of 
this project. 

The last big clean up of the club 
rooms was in March, 1946. when se- 
veral jucos saw the need for the clean- 
up. At that time, they repaired and re- 
finished the furniture and ping pong 
table, redecorated walls and obtained 
a record holder. 

The club rooms were officially 
opened March 18, 1942 with a social 
in the lounge and senior high gym. 
This opening was made possible by 
the foresight of several teachers and 



students. The- club room was formerly 
the old high school shower and locker 
rooms. 

This year v itn the help and coop- 
eretion rf evervone, the students can 
".hoot the works" and make the club 
rooms an even more enioyable place 
to be. The studen's of ACJC can give a 
( hristmas g'f t to the school and to 
then 1 '-"Ives by helping in every way 
possi' le to give the club rooms that 
"new look" for th° "new year." 
— acjc— 

Geuda Seniors Are Guests 
Of Juco Student Council 

Ceuda Springs high school seniors 
were the guests of the junior college 
student council at the St. Johns-Ark. 
CP r <- basketball game Dec. 3, in the 
a diterium-gymnasium. They sat in 
a group to help cheer the team on to 
victory. 

Seniors present were Leona Beales, 
Delbert Learned, Kenneth Bloomfield, 
Mr. aud Mrs. Ray Axton and also Supt. 
and Mrs. A.L. Falls and sons. 

Others schools invited and unable 
to alt nd were Burden, Cedar Vale, 
and Newkirk. 

— acjc — 
The Kansas City, Kansas jucos held 
Freshman Week the latter pai't of last 
month. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1948 



Cards Invade 
Tiger Lair; 
Tourney Next 

An aggressive Parson's five invades 
the Ark realm Friday, as the two 
clubs squ. re off in the auditorium- 
gymnasium. The Speermen will enjoy 
a slight edge going into the contest 
as they dumped Independence last 
week and on an off-night at that. 

The Cardinal aggregation will be a 
major test for the Tigers before the 
loc Is enter the initial junior college 
basketball tournament at Chanute, 
which gets under way Monday of next 
we k. last year found the Tigers 
bringing home the first place trophy 
from a like tourney at Independence, 
and they have hopes of a repeat per- 
formance. 

After a long holiday vacation, the 
Bengal* take to the road to open their 
conference bid as they tangle with a 
strong nnd indent foe in the Hutch- 
inson TMue dragons, January 3, 1949. 
But that'? next year! 

acjc 

Meyer Speaks 
At 13th Annual 
Football Banquet 

An impressive address was giv n l>y 
I . R. -'Dutch" Meyer at the Thirteenth 
Tuesday evening in the Osage Hotel. 
Annual Lions Football banquet held 

Meyer, head coach of Texas Chris- 
tian University, delivered a both prac- 
tical nnd hum-rous talk in which he 
apnli' d the principles learned in foot- 
ball to everyday life. 

The Tiger 1948 honorary co-captains 
are Doyle Gilstrap, quarterback, and 
David Hearne, guard. Coach Bunt 
Speer announced at the banquet. 

Delmar S^inbock president of the 
I ions, presided as toastmaster over 
the program which included an invo- 
cation by Rev. Gross; a trombone solo 
by Larry Penner; introduction of the 
guests by Supt. Jerry J. Vineyard; and 
presentation of the main speaker. Spe- 
cial music was furnished by a string 
trio made up of Rebecca Loucks, John- 
ine Hall and Je n Piper. 

Special guests were members of 
the junior college.high school, junior 
high and Chilocco football teams. Hon- 
ored guests were K. R. Galle, dean 
of the junior college; H J. Clark, high 
school principal: Harold Loucks, junior 
high principal; L. E. Correll, superin- 
tendent of ChiWco schols; and Ernest 
C. Mueller, Principal of Chilocco 
schools. 

Table de-orations were made by 
members of the junior college and 
senior high pep clubs. 



Juco Freshman 
Is Ark City's 
Marryin Sam 

Good morning, Judge! 

This old familiar gretting is now 
heard by none other than Bill G; mar, 
freshman. The great honor of justice 
of peace was bestowed upon him after 
the recent election on November 2. 

Campaigning began at noon of 
election day by Gcmar's friends. Votes 
v ere cast by writing in his no me, 
which appeared in four of five f '•m*. 
When the votes were counted it 
proved that Gemar was the new jus- 
tice of the peace. 

Lis dnti s ; re many, most noted is 
his power to hitch people up. Ah hough 
he receives no salary he earns money 
on a r ee bosis for each duty perform- 
ed. Hi? office became official when 
his bond was signed by Judi;e Harry 
V. Howard. 

—acjc — 

Tigers Nip 
Johnnies In 
Cage Opener 

Forward Joe Berry pushed a set 
shot through the hoop in the final 
seconds of a basketball thriller, Dec. 3, 
as the Eagles of St. Johns went down 
fighting to a 33-31 defeat on the Ark 
boards. 

Neither five could gain more than 
a five-point advantage at any time 
during the game, and the lead change 1 
hands eight times during the h etic 
battle. The evenly matched team kept 
the large crov d jumping as Johnnv 
ace Ott« slammed 13 counter through 
the cords. "Rebounding Bill" Bart- 
holomew grabbed scoring honors for 
the Arks with 5 fielders and a single 
charity toss. 

Ball-hawk Bill Clay played a mag- 
nificent floor game at center and held 
Otte to throe hits from the field before 
collecting 4 personals. Then Bartholo- 
mew took ov r and carried on the good 
work. Rutter and Bailey came up wit'i 
some sharp passing a- the Bengals 
attempted fast breaks downcourt. 

The Johnnies h Id a scant 16-15 
advantage at half-time, with the ran<ry 
Arks narrowing the gap with a scoring 
splurge 'afe in the period. 

ARK CITY SCORING 

fg ft pf 
Bartholomew 5 1 I 

Berrv 3 1 1 

Clay 4 2 1 

Winslow 

Rutter 1 3 

Bailey 1 

Hylton 

— acjc— 

Beat Parsons 



Tigers Whip 
Pirates 35-24 
On Road Trip 

An easy non -conference victory was 
ch Jked up by the strong Ark quin- 
tet Friday night, December 10, as they 
tripped the Independence Pirates on 
the latter's hard-boards, 35 to 24. Big 
Bartholomew agin led the local scor- 
ing parade as he m n.iged to swish the 
cords for 14 points, and Clay was 
second with 12, all from the field. 

Only one charily was converted 
throughout Ihe frigid evening out of 
the 10 attempts, which shows approxi- 
mately the rangy Speermen's iciness. 
Had it not been for the craf.y 
rebounding of the locals, the story 
might have been considerably dif- 
ferent. 

Each man on the fift en-man travel- 
ing squad was in on the fracas, with 
guard Bill Bailey showing we'l as h a 
dumped three fr m the field and 
garnered the only free throw for the 
locals. 

It v as the first gome of the season 
£ r the Pirates, and they also had 
trouble finding the hoop consistently. 
Ark City Scoring: 

fg ft pf 

B'tholomcw 7 3 

Berry 1 

Clav 6 3 

Winslow \ 1 

Rutttr 3 

Bailey 3 1 2 

Hylton 

Gilstrap J 

Sreller 2 

Pohannon 

Thiesen 

Lewis 

Boyles 1 

Maier 

Foote 



17 1 If 



-ac.ic- 



Pasketball Squad 
Introduced in Pep Meet 

The college basketball squad was 
introduced at the pep assembly Friday, 
December 3. The band played a few 
school songs and the cheerleaders 
give a new yell. 

acjc 

Lyle Rutter proved himself as the 
n in tav rf the basketball team, in 
the mechanical department, at least, 
as he appli d his mechanic.il genius 

ree times in repairing the bus dur- 
ing the trip to Independence Friday 
night. 

acjc 

T inner Guest- Will vou pass the nuts? 
Absent-minded professor: Yes, I sup- 
pose so, but I really should flunk 
in m, 

MERRY CHRISTMAS 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS. THURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 1949 



NUMBER 7 



Club Room 
Gats New 
Look for 1049 

After weeks of planning, eight juco 
students and one instructor were on 
hand all day Wednesday, December 29, 
to give the club rooms that "nw lo^k" 
Those energetic jucos, who took part 
of their Christmas vacation to work 
on the rooms, were Howard Therms 
Bernyce Thomas. Bob T, arson, Newell 
Larson, Robert Borchcrs, Bill Clay, 
Don Glasgow, Claus Theisen, and P.M 
Johnson. 

Juco students are now playing cards 
and ping pong in a new atmosphere. 
The walls were painted tourquoist 
with a rust-red trimming. The group 
also painted the stairs leading down 
to the clubrooms and th journalism 
room adjoining the club rooms. 

Other work accomplished by the 
siraH group was the washing of the 
v irdov-s pnd the waxing of the floors 
The curtains were sent to the cleaners 
for their "new look". 

acjc 

Fourth Current 
Affairs Contest 
Will Be Soon 

College students will take part, 
early next month, in the annual 
Current Affairs Contest, sponsored by 
Time magazine with prizes presented 
1 y the publishers. It will be the fourth 
consecutive year of Arkansas City 
p rticipation. 

Many junior colleges all over the 
country will share this year in the 
in f rami-ral competitions, which have 
dev loped from successful experiments 
sever 1 years ago. In ea"h college a 
prize book or a 12 inch world globe 
is presented to the student in each 
participating academic year who 
makes the highest score on a com- 
prehensive factual test covering events 
in the last four months of the year. 
The test is not a test on Time itself, 
so the contest is fair to all news- 
readers. Each winner will be p-iven the 
privilege of choosing either the globe 
prize or naming the book desired. 

Among the participating colleges 
this year, will be: Fort Scott, Kansas 
City, Kansas, Kansas City, Missouri, 
Northern Oklahoma at Tonkawa, and 
Arkansas City. 

Claus Thiesen, sophomore, was 



Assembly Speaker 38 Courses 

Offered Next 
Semester 

Thirty-eight courses are being off- 
ered junior college students for the 
second semester. Many of these include 
first semester courses. 

Pre-enrollment was taken before 
Christmas vacation, but regular en- 
rollment is scheduled after the com- 
pletion of the semester examinations. 
No new courses are being offered that 
have not been presented before. 

Examinations over first semester 
courses will be given next week, 
beginning on Tuesday. A schedule of 
the date, place, and hour of these tests 
is on the bulletin board. 

There will soon be a need for used 
textbooks. A bulletin will be put up 
naming these books later. 
— acjc 




Kurt Singer 



Kurt Singer 
To Speak on 
Underground 

The thrilling stories of the under- 
ground system will be told by Kurt 
Singer, former European newspaper- 
man, at a regular college assembly to- 
morrow. 

The topic of his lecture will be 
"Spies and Traitors of World War II". 
Singer has written a book by the same 
name, which is now in its third print- 
ing. 

He w ill reveal the workings of an 
amazing spy web that encircled the 
world .and the inside true story of 
espionage and counter-espionage. This 
is also a warning to America. "Espio- 
nage does not operate intermittently," 
says Mr. Singer. "It is a long drawn- 
out business and it is always planned 
during peactime many years in 
advance." 

Singer appears under the auspices 
of the University of Kansas, Depart- 
ment of Lectures and Concerts. 



freshman winner last year. Other 
winners were Virginia Vaughn, school 
prize.and Norman Byers, sophomore 
award. 



Alumni Dance 
Is Successful 

Nearly 200 students, teachers, and 
alumni attended the "Snow Ball" in 
the auditorium gymnasium Thursday 
night, December 16. 

The "Snow Ball" was the fifth 
annual junior college alumni reception 
and was a major social event of the 
school year. Music was provided by 
Herb Jimmerson's band. 

A short variety program was pre 
sentecl during the dance intermission. 
The Christmas theme was carried 
throughout the decorations with a 
background of snow drifts, Christmas 
trees, a huge snowman, and mountain 
scenes. 

■ acjc 

Coining Events 

Fri. Jan. 14 — Kurt Singer assembly 

Sat. Jan. 15 — Game with Pratt, 
there 

Tues. Jan. 18 — Game with Parsons, 
there 

Tues. Jan. 18 — Fri. Jan. 21 — Semes- 
ter finals 

Fri. Jan. 21— Game with St. Johns, 
there 

Mon. Jan. 24 — Second semester 
starts 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 1049 



TI5ER TALES Tigerama Date 

Is Set for April 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 
Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Business Manager Kenneth Rhodes 
Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 
Reporters Kenneth Falls, WaunRa 

Hite, Joan Coulson, Ro'ert Snellen 
Production Manager Paul Meyer 

Juco Gym Girls 
Lose Opener, 7-4 

The juco girls' physical education 
class participated in a bask tball gam " 
with thy members of the high school 
girls class, Tuesday, January 4. 

At the half, the jucos led 4-3. but 
the high school girls plunged ahead 
and won the game. 7-4. This was the 
jucos first game because there are 
i ot enough enrolled in the class to 
make up two teams. 

The juco term is made up of Wau- 
nita. Car >1 Crews, Janell Estep, Ruth 
Harvey, Bonita Floyd. Treva Harrison. 
Margaret Hollowell, and Priscilla Lau- 
gh, in. 

— acV — 

Christmas Story Is 
Portrayed by Settings 

Miniature stage settings represent- 
ing various Christmas scenes and 
carols were the highlights of the 
Christmas program of the Christian 
Association, Monday evening, Decem- 
ber 20, at the Christian Church. 

Helen Leach recited the origin of 
the carols while the group watched 
the settings. After each story, the 
group sang the carols which had been 
discussed. The carols portrayed were 
"0 Little Town of Bethlehem", "Hark, 
the Herald Angels Sing", "While 
Shepherds Watched Their Flocks," 
"We Three Kings," "Silent Night! 
Holy Night!," and "O Come All Ye 
Faithful". 

The entire program was centei - ed 
around the Christmas story. The 
group closed with the friendship 
circle. 

— acic — 
Nile Beebe Enters Army 

Nile Beebe, juco sophomore, has 
withdrawn from school to enter active 
service in the Army. Having been re- 
ceived as a lieutenant he has reported 
to port of embarkation for assign- 
ment in Japan. 

During the recent, war. Beebe served 
as an artillery officer in the ETO. 

His wife and small daughter will 
remain here. 

— dCdb — 

The public is wondering to whom 
the recently wellexchanged govern- 
ment buck will be parsed now that we 
have a president and congress of the 
same political complexion. 
— acjc — 

A little reminder: A smile can work 
both ways--- to make the giver happy 
as well as the receiver. 



The annual Tigerama has been 
scheduled for April 22, to be held in 
the auditorium-gymnasium. Herb 
Jimmerson's band has been engaged 
for the musical part of the entertain- 
ment. Other arrangements will be 
announced later. 

The first Tigerama was a musical 
revue held for the junior college 
students and visiting senior classes in 
1930. 

— acjc — 

Meet Miss Cc-Ed 

When asked what her favorite food 
was, Mary Lou Tipton, promptly sai !, 
"all kinds and lots of it". This answer 
was rather surprising, for Mary Lou 
weighs only 114 pounds and is 5' .J ' 
tall. 

Mary Lou juco sophomore, has 
brown hair, sparkling blue eyes, and 
is full of pep altough she is small. 
Arkansas City was her birth-place, 
on April 11, 1931. She attended the 
local schools during her younger days, 
but graduated from high school i i 
1947 at Harding Academy, in Searcy, 
Arkansas, and also completed her first 
year of college work there. 

She enjoys football as a. sport and 
eating is her favorite pastime. She 
especially enjoys her first year of 
Spanish this year under the direction 
of Miss Hawley. 

Her wishes now are to finish college 
at the Florida Christian college, 
Tampa. Florida. She is maioring in a 
business course, but hopes to settle 
down as a housewife someday, 
—acjc 

Meet Mr. Ed 

If anyone has any extra spare time, 
please loan some to Phil Parker, sopho- 
more juco boy. When asked what his 
favorite pastime was, he thought and 
thought and finally decided he didn't 
have any. It is no wonder either, 
for a busier person could not be found 
around ACJC. 

As president of the TAG, Fhil ha? 
many responsibilites and is doing a 
swell job. Besides these extra jobs 
outside of classes, he is taking chem- 
istry, physics, economics and calculus. 

This 6', brown haired, blue eyed 
boy was born in Arkansas City Oct- 
ober 7. 1929. He graduated from ACH3 
in 1947. 

Basketball rates first in sports and 
his favorite food is two kinds of pie— - 
hot pie and cold pie 

After graduation, he plans to con- 
tinue his education at K — State where 
he will major in electrical engineering. 

— acjc — 
Maellen Bohsi sure had to do some fast 
talking after she didn't appear at the 
Christmas dance for her part in the 
program. Her explanation was quote, 
"We got lost and didn't find our way 
back until the program was over." 



Juco Cast Gives 
Inspiring Play 

At the Christmas assembly, Tuesday 
December 21, sume students: presented 
a one-act play, "More Blessed," oy 
I aul Moffett. George Stanley was 
stage manager, and Miss Virginia 
Weiigerber v^.s the director. 

RoDert Prescott Wc*s played by 
Ronald Holdredge, the father of two 
children and a very generous man; 
Kathleen Prescott, his long-suffering 
wife, was portrayed by Miss Helen 
Owens; Hilary, Mr. Prescott's sister 
was inacted by Miss Janell Estep; Joan 
Prescott and Bob Prescott, his two 
children, were played by Miss Donna 
Lawson and Royce Makin. 

The assembly was opened by the 
students singing two songs;" While 
Shepards Watched Their Flocks," and 
"White Christmas," directed by Mr. 
Charles L. Hinchee, director of vocal 
music. 

— acjc — 

Spanish Club Enjoys 
Party at Stanley Cabin 

Spending a pleasant evening at 
George Stanley's cabin was the order 
of the day for the Spanish Club 
Jan. 4. George acted as host to the 
members. 

A pinata, a sack of candy hanging 
fr ni i.he ceiling, adorned the room, and 
i fter many narrow misses, Don Lyle 
" lowered the boom " and the guests 
da hed madly for the escaping cand ;. 
Spanish bingo was enjoyed by those 
present, and guests toasted their toes 
at the fireplace. 

— — acjc ■ 

Christian Association 
Appropiates Money 

f'er the Christmas holidays, the 
Christian association got mi ■ i u 
swing again at their meeting, Mor.d. y 
evening, January 3. 

Money for two CARE packages, 
one food and one clothing, has been 
sent. Also members present voted to 
renew their membership in UNESCO. 

Royce Makin gave a short devo- 
tional talk and the meeting closed 
with the friendship circle. 

Basement Buzz 

To the Christmas play cast: Congratu- 
lations on your fine performance at 
the assembly, December 21. 

* * * :;: * % * 

Bob Majors is wearing his left shoe 
for the first time in approximately 
three months. This was not because 
the weather was getting colder but 
his foot was iniured during football 
practice at the first of school. He has 
now rid himself of the heavy cast. 

* * i]c * * .-J: * 

The latest idea of interest is the 
"new look" gloves. These dyed \v^r\ 
gloves of mixed colors may be purc- 
hased in school colors, matched colors, 
or the left hands may be exchanged 
with a boy friend or erirl friend and the 
two have corresponding mixed pairs of 
Date Mates or Love Mates. 



IIURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TA'ES 



PACE :! 




ACJC -Holiday .Scenery— 1. Man 

must eat__ a scene at the tea table at 
the Alumni dance. 2. All dressed up 
at the Christmas party. 3. The junior 
college dinner club settles down to 
serious business. 4. School goes on, 
and Bill Swain kibitzes as Ervin Work 



dissects a frog. 5. Meet the feminine 
portion of the Tiger T. staff. 6. Coach 
and squad display the loot gained 
at the Chanute tourney. 7. The dancers 
gyrate around the figure of an 
immense snow man at the Alumni 
dance. 8. Santy performs for the dinner 



dub.9. The cast of the Christmas play 
"More Blessed" poses for "the record". 
(Miss Virginia Weisgerber.director. 
ran ov: on the photographer.) 

Fotos by Footc. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 1940 



Three Games 
To Be Played 
On the Road 

The local juco five travel for three 
consecutive contests in the near fut- 
ure. Two of the games are return 
matches with Parsons and the St. 
Johnnies of Winfield. The first of the 
trio, January 16, will see a strong 
Pratt ream playing host to the Ben- 
gals. Last year, the Prattsters hung 
iwo decisive defeats on Ark City and 
v ill bo out to repeat their victories. 
This tilt is expected to have a decisive 
bearing on the outcome of the title 
run. 

Coach Ed Wade has eighteen men 
who answered the call at Pratt and 
is expected to floor a better than 
average team. Returning letter men 
include the Rader brothers, Dorl and 
Lyle, Ed Harrington, Clayton Reed, 
and Warren Chancy. Coach Speer's 
boys will be host to this quintet 
January 15, and expect some speedy 
competition from the western division 
tive. 

The following Friday's game pits 
the occupants of the one-two berths of 
the recent Chanute invitational tour- 
ney against each other at Parsons. 
Each team has a victory over the other 
the Arks winning on their home floor 
early in the season and Parsons tak- 
ing the finale at Chanute by a narrow 
margin. Mawhinney will be the big 
gun to squelch for the high-scoring 
machine. Center Bill Clay should make 
a real scoring duel out of the match 
when the two clubs meet January 18. 

The Johnnies lay host to the local 
five January 21, when they will try 
to avenge an early season 42-40 de- 
feat. Big Center Otte will be the oppo- 
nent to cover in this contest which 
always turns into an excitement pack- 
ed 40 minutes. The Tigers go into the 
duel as slight favorites and pack a 
terrific scoring punch, as they have 
shown in their recent outings. 
— acic — 

Arkansas City Downs 

Hutchinson, 39 37 

Arkansas City junior college set a 
terrific scoring pace late in the final 
period, January 3, to down the spirited 
Hutchinson Blue Dragons, 39 to 37. 
High-scoring Bill Clay poured through 
19 points to keep the Ark nets scorch- 
ing and earn high honors for the win- 
ners. 

Behind eleven points at half-time, 
the Bengal offensive machine began to 
roll late and the Tigers hui\g 16 points 
on the scorebooks while holding Hutch 
to only three, to win their hard earned 
victory. It was the initial divisional 
contest and gave them a perfect start 
in the percentage figures. It also put 
Bill Clay in the number one position 
on the score books of the western 
division. 



CoffeyvUle and Parsons 
Subdued by Bengals 

Coffeyville invaded the Ark strong- 
hold December 15, and found Coach 
Speer's highly regarded five as pote:u 
as advertised, taking a shellacking, 
38 to 30. 

In a rough and tumble affair, the 
stocky Ravens could not cope with the 
home club's fast moving attack, led 
by hard driving Bill Clay who was 
high for AC with 15 points. 

In the second game of the week, 
Arkansas City Juco tucked another 
basketball victory under their belts 
December 17, in halting a tall, ag- 
gressive Parsons quintet 30 to 24. The 
Arks led all the way, holding a com- 
manding lead at the half, though the 
visitors had the entire starting five 
returning from their fine '47-48 
season. 

Coach Speer's rangy Tigers looked 
in their best form yet in trimming 
their eastern foe. Parson's could not 
find the hoop consistently and Joe 
Berry went high to gain a large per- 
centage of the rebounds, while Bill 
Bartholomew and Bill Clay showed 
their ruggedness under the baskets 
in a like manner. 

Clay was the main cog in the B"~<-- 
gal offense, finding the hoo-p for eight 
counters, while Lyle Rutter garnered 
seven. 

— acjc— - 

Tigers Rate 
Second in 
Chanute Meet 

Pre-tourney favorites the Ark City 
round-ballers lost in the final round 
of the Chanute Junior College Invita- 
tional tournament Wednesday, Decem- 
ber 22, to an underestimated Parson's 
quintet in a ruggedly fought game 
for the championship. This was the 
initial loss of the season for the Speer- 
men in seven games. The colorful 
locals, however, copped second place 
honors and brought a beautiful tronhy 
to the Tiger halls for their effort" 

The Tigers lost the services of tall 
center Bill Clay and big forward Joe 
Berry early in the final half and found 
the fast Parsons crew hard to over- 
take. 

Coach Speer's Orange and Black's 
landed two men on the ail-tourna- 
ment first five. Bill Clay and Lyle 
Rutter were the honored Tigermen, 
while Joe Berry earned a second ream 
position. 

Caining momentum all the way, the 
strong Ark quintet clashed with Cha- 
nute's powerhouse and came out on top 
of a 53 to 44 score, to hang up their 
second win of the tourney in the semi- 
final round, after the rangy Bill Clay 
had exploded 25 counters to enable 
Ark City to pass Independence in the 
opening game of the tourney Monday 
right. 



Bengals Whip 
Grizzlies in 
Home Opener 

Towering Bill Clay again led the 
pennant bound Speermen to another 
juco-divisional victory over El Dorado 
by a 37-27 count, on the home boards 
January 7 as he netted 18 counter; 
to pace the winners in the hecti" 
battle which saw numerous rule in- 
fractions during the 40 minute scram- 
ble. 

Opening the scoring early in t^ n 
contest, Clay found the range f r - - 
five points before anyone could break 
the cords. He tallied nine of the first 
twelve points registered for the vic- 
tors. Big Joe Berry played his usual 
stalwart brand of floor game and add i 
nine points to the score books. Pill 
Bartholomew showed drive in hitting 
the bucket for six points. The winnt r ■ 
controlled the backboards most of 
the way, using their height to good 
rd vantage. 





\RK 


fr™ j. c. 

(37) 


IS 


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Pvtholomev 






2 


2 


3 


Perry 






3 


3 


4 


Clav 






r> 


8 


4 


Bailey 






l 


1 


1 


Rutter 









1 


4 


Winslow 












1 


>". Smyer 









l) 





fn' IW 












1 


Fylton 









It 


1 


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11 


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GGsLdCLM,- , 

f hearne 

EXPLANATION __ This is a new- 
variation of an old theme. There are 
no apologies. The Column will attempt 
to second-guess or even editorialize, if 
possible. 

PRATT the Ark's week-end foe 

is figuring to dent the Bengals win- 
ning record. The Beavers have been 
smearing all their opposition and cur- 
rently share the conference lead with 
the Tigers, both teams downing Hutch 
ar-' Fi Dorado. 

They edged the locals twice last 
year and with the Rader boys figure to 
repeat. Hunter, classy colored flash, 
is also up from high school as an 
added threat. The game could well de- 
cide the outcome of the Western race, 
with the winner a definite contender 
for the championship. 

MORE Pratt may figure to win 

<*« contest — 'and the title)— but if the 
Orange and Black cagers should plav 
as they have in the past — the tide 
could easily go the other way. In fact, | 
we figure they're due for a shock. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS. THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1949 



NUMBER 8 



Six Delegates 
To UNESCO 
Conference 

Six juco students will journey to 
Wichita February 3, to attend a three 
day inter-collegiate UNESCO confer- 
ence. The delegates from here are 
Marjorie Ghramm, Waunita Hite. 
Helen Owens, John Maier, Royce 
Makin, and Phil Parker. 

The local chapter of UNESCO is 
paying the registration fee of the 
delegates. 

The session will be filled with many 
activities. They include a Thursday 
evening meal consisting of a Foreign 
Food Festival, a Foreign Lands Varsity 
dance Friday evening, and small dis- 
cussion groups which will be conduct 
ed throughout Friday. 

The conference will begin with reg- 
istration Thursday and will end Sat- 
urday morning. 

There will be representatives from 
colleges all over Kansas. Some of 
these include : University of Kansas, 
College of Emporia, Kansas State 
College, Washburn University, and 
Ottawa University. 

acjc ■ 

Celloist, Stuhl, 
Appears Here 

Raymond Stuhl, cello instructor at 
Kansas University, presented a pro- 
gram of cello music, January 27, in 
the junior high auditorium. 

He also performed before the junior 
high and high school students. The 
high school orchestra members were 
honored by the opportunity to play 
under his direction. 

acjc 

Current Affairs Test 
Is Scheduled for Feb. 2 

The annual Current Affairs contest, 
sponsored by Time magazine, will be 
held in the junior college, February 2. 

According to the arrangement in 
past years, students will assemble in 
various rooms by assembly groups 
under the direction of assembly roll 
check teachers. 



-acjc- 



Birds are entangled by their feet 
and men by their tongues. 



Coming Events 

Fri. Jan. 28 — Game with Hutchin- 
son, here 

Sat. Jan. 29 — Dodge City game, 
here 

Fri. Feb. 4 — Game with Dodge City, 
there 

Fri. Feb. 4 — Current Affairs test 
Sat. Feb. 5 — Game with Garden 
City, there 

Tues. Feb. 8 — Pratt game, here 
Mon. Feb. 7 to Thurs. Feb. 10— Dr. 
Schwegler clinic 

acjc 

Dr. Schwegler 
To Conduct A 
Clinic Here 

The noted psychologist and lecturer, 
Dr. Raymond A. Schwegler, will speak 
to the junior college, high school, and 
junior high students during the week 
of February the 7th through the 10th. 

He will lecture in assemblies to the 
student body and will hold personal 
conferences with those who make 
appointments. 

This is the second year for Dr. 
Schwegler, dean-emeritus of the School 
of Education at the University of 
Kansas, to appeal 1 in the Arkansas 
City schools. 

He is the founder of the Education 
Clinic at Lawrence, and he also has a 
personality clinic. Although he is now 
retired he is devoting his time to help- 
ing young people, psychologically, 
—acjc— 

Future Teachers Have 
A Semester Luncheon 

The members of the teachers train- 
ing group had a luncheon January 
21, after the semester final. The lunch- 
eon was held in room 6, by candlelight 

Those attending were Donna Mae 
Mullet, Patsy Sheldon, Mrs. Tolle: , 
Dorothy Wald, Bonita Floyd, Newell 
Larson, Miss Pauline Sleeth, sponser, 
and guest, Miss Myra Hardy. 
acjc 

Juco Freshman Is Papa 

Kenneth Keene, juco freshman, and 
Mrs. Keene became the proud parents 
of a son on Jaunary 9 in the Mercy 
Hospital. The young man was named 
Patrick Andrew and has blue eyes and 
brown hail'. 



Enrollment 
Shows 183 
Students 



The second semester got underway 
Monday with a total of 183 students 
enrolled, as compared with 202 enrol- 
led for the first semester's work. 

The total includes 54 women and 
129 men. Included in this number are 
11 new, regular students and 4 special 
students. 

New students beginning the second 
semester are Dean Brant, Robert Bur- 
ton, Ralph Cauthorn, Daymond Mc- 
Vay, Margaret Dore. Mrs. Corrine 
DuPuis, Jack Fortenberry. Jimmie 
Johnson, Virgil Miser. John Roscoe 
Ploof. and John Weymouth. Many of 
these have attended the college before. 
Mrs. DuPuis is the second women to 
attend the college under the G I bill. 

Those taking special courses are 
Kenneth Stanley, Donna Livingston, 
Mrs. June King, and David Butts. 

New courses affered for the second 
semester are organic chemistry, cur- 
rent literature, child literature, Eng- 
lish, Spanish writers, recent world 
history, physiology, botany, business 
English, geography, descriptive geom- 
etry, advanced typing, economic his- 
tory of U. S. , slide rule, sociology, and 
harmony. , 
acjc 

Reporters Are Needed 
For Tiger Tales Staff 

Poritions on the Tiger Tale's staff 
are siill open to qualified students, 
according to P. M. Johnson, journalism 
instuctor. At least two general 
reporters are needed to boost the staff 
to its required size. 

Reporters enrolled in reporting 
receive two hours academic credit. The 
class now meets at 11 o'clock in the 
morning on Tuesday and Thursday 
instead of at the former '■> o'clock 
meeting time. 

acjc — 

Clay Leading Scorer 

Bill Clay, angular center of the 
Tigers, still leads the western curcuit 
in scoring for the third successive 
week. His 16.66 point average re- 
mained unmatched, despite a drop-off 
from a former average of 18.5. The 
6'4" veteran is a deadly set shot in 
addition to his effectiveness from the 
pivot post. 



Pas. 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1949 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 
Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Sports Editor David Hearne 

Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernvce Thomas 
Production Manager Richard Cox 



QLuL IZzQM ^und 



Have you ever wondered what hap- 
pens to your nickel after it disappears 
into the pop machine or candy vendor? 

The student council is responsible 
for buying the pop, and its members 
are delegated to keep the cooler filled. 
The candy machine is filled by indivi- 
dual who owns the machine. 

The money gained from selling pop 
and candy is used to buy ping pong- 
balls, cards, and other club room 
equipment. 

Recently there has been a misunder- 
standing as to who is responsible for 
ordering pop when the supply runs 
low. Only the finance committee of the 
student council has the authority to 
do this. It has been suggested that 
other individuals refrain from calling 
directly. They may, however, notify 
Bernyce Thomas, Claus Thies' n or 
"Whity" Falls, when they notice that 
the supply is low. 

The cooperation of the entire stu- 
dent body will make this problem a 
thing of the past. 

— acjc 

What Si^e 2>a 
fyau Wean? 

A conveniently visible blackmark 
on the reputation of the junior college 
students of this school is the lament- 
able condition of its club room. 

Although recent cleanup campaigns 
have been organized by the more am- 
bitious citizens of the college, little 
general cooperation has been shown 
with their efforts. 

During the Christmas vacation, a 
group of juco students devoted their 
time and consumed much energy in 
an effort to improve the situation by 
painting the club room and adjoining 
hallway. It was hoped that this im- 
provement might jar others into tak- 
ing an attitude of appreciation and 
patriotism for their alma mater's wel- 
fare. However, evidence to the con- 
trary in the form of black marks and 
other disfigurements on the clean 
wall has ruined their hopes. 

The janitors do their part by seeing 
to it that the room is swept several 
times a week. The only evidence of 



The Basement Buzz 



Howdy, all you jucos! There sure is 
a lot of snow 'round 'ere, isn't there? 
But- -there's still plenty of buzzing 
'round ACJC, so let's get started. 

There is still controversy over who 
really purchased the calend r in D. C. 
Stark's class room. Did Stark make 
the purchase himself, or , as he claims, 
did some of his students pro/ide the 
Esquire art work? But wait __ Did 
Stark take it home, or does he have it 
hidden with the other highly volatile 
materials in his store room ? ! ? 

Dorthy Haslett raised quite a stink 
in the halls last week. Seems she broke 
a bottle of hand-lotion. Wonder if she 
was trying to soften the floors ? ! 

We're glad to see Bob Goodrich is 
back to school after spending a week 
with the measles. 

"What shall I say about the two 
peroxide blondes who had such a fuss 
at the game last night?''' 

Editor: "Why. just say thai the 
bleachers went wild." 

Thinking is the hardest work there 
i. : -, which is probably why so few 
( ngage in it. 



Council Plans 
Youth Project 

A project of "Youth helps Youth" 
has been undertaken by the student 
council. This was decided at its meet- 
ing, January 12. A letter from the War 
Department was re'ceived asking ACJC 
to write letters to foreign groups of 
students. The idea of the program is to 
spread assurance of how democracy 
works. 

Royce Makin will be the actual let- 
ter writer, but the students are to pre- 
sent the ideas. 

Other business settled was the 
approvement of Herb Jimmerson's 
band for the Tigerama. 

responsibility shown by the students 
is in the form of broken records, 
marred furniture, candy papers, brok- 
en tables, empty pop bottles and other 
examples of misuse strewn about the 
room. 

Because of these deplorable cond- 
itions, the club room committee is 
talking about closing the room for a 
short period in an effort to bring a 
sense of appreciation to the students. 

If cooperation could replace the 
havoc enusuing in our recreation and 
study room, it could be a clean, att- 
ractive, and neat place that meets 
the student, and public eye, instead 
of a disorderly, dilapidated eyesore. 
If (he shoe fits, wear it! 



Harold Keller was sporting a band- 
ag e on his forehead last week, 
seems he cut a small gash in his head 
when he slipped and hit the radiator in 
the hall b. cause of snow on his shoes. 
Was that radiator picking on you__, 
Harold ? 

Jack: My car has an indifferent horn. 
Marvin: What kind of horn is that? 
Jack: It doesn't give a hoot. 

After Marjorie Ghramm's visit to 
California this Christmas, she insists 
that California should be moved to 
Kansas. Wouldn't you just as soon 
just have him move, Marjorie? 



Pat Reiswig (in pet shop): I like this 
dog. but his legs are too short. 

Clerk: Too short? They reach to the 
floor, don't they? 

There have been rumors that Bill 
Cardner beat up his wife, CInrlene, 
la c t week. But — that skinned up nose 
of hers is the resu't of too much sled- 
ding at Spring Hill. She just decided 
she could do without her sled, and it 
didn't work out so well. 

Another Spring Hill casualty of the 

sledding season was displayed by Jack 

Chambers. As a result of trying to 

run bis sled through a tree, he was 

limping around school for several days 

after. At the last report, we hear that 

he busted six sled> in two nights. 

When will he 1< am that sleds don't go 

through trees ? ! 

******* * * 

George Stanley reports that 
Miss Anne Hawiey is a very 
good dancer. The Spanish party 
at Stanley's cabin was said to 
have been a big success with 
fun for all. Points? 

D. C. Stark's Christmas ties have 
made quite a hit with his students. 
They .become so entranced watching 
the bright colors that they forget to 
listen to his lectures. Wish all the 
teachers had received six ties for 
Christmas. 

********* 

A little birdie (pardon my calling 
you a bird, Winslow, but 1 didn't want 
to tell who told me) tells us that Bob 
Goodrich is getting a lot of use out 
of one of his Christmas presents this 
year. We hear that Bill Bartholomew 
gave Goodrich one of those body- 
building Charles Atlas courses and he 
is quite enthused with it. What lesson 
are you on now, "Goodie"?!? 

Better sign off for now and start 
studying so that the second semester 
will not be a repeat performance of 
the first. Remember — keep your ears 
open for all basement buzz and tell 
any member of the staff the choice bit 
of information. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 



Juco Gym Girls 
Score Triumphant 
Victory, 17-8 

Members of the juco girls' basket- 
ball team regained their good spirits 
Thursday, January 13, when they won 
a triumphant victory, 17-8, over the 
high school girls' team who had for- 
merly beaten them 7-4. 

"The juco girls have improved 
rapidly in the past few class periods," 
stated Miss Edith Davis, juco 
instructor. 

Since there are so few enrolled in 
the class there has been little oppor- 
tunity for practice. 

For the game, Carole Crews. Janell 
Estep, and Ruth Harvey played for- 
ward; and Waunita Hite, Priscilla 
Laughlin, and Treva Harrison were 
the guards. Bonita Floyd, forward, and 
Margaret Hollowell, guard, substi- 
tuted frequently throughout the game. 

Since no captain has been elected 
as yet, Waunita Hite was acting cap- 
tain for the day. A different girl acts 
as captain each day. 

o 

Meet Mrs. Co-Ed 

LaVerne Ballard Laughlin is our 
Mrs. Co-ed being introduced today. 
This 19 year-old, 5' 1", 107 pound 
freshman has brown eyes and d rk 
brown hair and hfnls from t' e neigh- 
boring state of Oklahoma, being b rn 
November 27, 1929 at Muskogee. She 
attended grade school at Muskogee 
and was a student at Chilocco from 
the seventh to the twelfth g;rade. 

Her favorite foods include dill pic- 
kles, Spanish foods and tomato juice. 
The sons' most popular with her b 
"Always". Sewing is her favorite 
hobby and she is following this up by 
taking a home economics course in the 
college. 

Mrs. Laughlin was married on Sep- 
tember 4, 1948, in Lore Beach, Cali- 
fornia, to Charles Laughlin. 

Meet Mr. Ed 

The other half of the team is 
Charles Laughlin. Charles was born 
December 29, 1926, at Phoenix, 
Arizona. During his schooling he has 
attended schools in the following 
states: Arizona, Idaho, Washington, 
South Dakota and Kansas. This col- 
lege sophomore is 5' 8" tall, weighs 
ICO pounds and has blue eyes and light 
brown hair. 

Among his likes are angel food cake, 
chicken, venison, the song. "Because" 
and last but not least- T aVerne. G°t- 
tinp - up in the morning is one of his 
dislikes. Hunting and swimming are 
his hobbies with the former being at 
the top. 

Charles is studying civil engineer- 
ing and plans on. attending either 



June Work Marries 
Lt. Charles D. King 

June La Verne Work, j.c. '48, was 
married January 11, to Lt. Charles 
Lowing King. The single-ring cere- 
mony was solemnized ot the home of 
the bride, by Elder Watson, pastor of 
the Christian Church of Kansas City, 
Mo. 

Lt. King is taking a period of train- 
ing with the officer's reserve in Cali- 
fornia. June will rejoin her husband 
as soon as he finds a place to live. 

Ex-Spy Singer 
Speaks To Juco's 

Kurt Singer, on his transcontinental 
tour of the United States, spoke to the 
students of ACJC, January 14. 

One of the interesting things in his 
speech was that he had lived in eight 
different countries and was closely 
associated with the underground in 
besieged countries. 

Singer told of his publication of the 
earliest German underground news- 
papers for which the Nazis issued a 
warrant for high treason against him. 
He was held a short time in Sweden 
when Goering demanded that the 
Swedish government confiscate 
Singer's biography of the Luftwaffe 
chi' f. 

The assembly was concluded with 
questions asked by the audience. 

Oklahoma A&M or Oklahoma Univer- 
sity. 

He played on the football team this 
year as a halfback. 



A Good Cur Is 

Hard to Find 

— Drive Carefully 

O where, oh where, has my little dog 

gone, 
where, oh where, can he be? 
That's an appropriate epitaph for 
the tombstone of little Johnnie Fulks. 
Johnnie loved his little doj>', anil 
though he was only a little boy of 
three, he woulel have given his life 
to protect "Rags." 

And that is just what happenend. 
"Rags" is not a pretty dog. Many 
would call him a mongrel. But he was 
the best of pals with Johnnie. They 
were inseparable. But the little dog 
loved to dash into the streest in hot 
pursuit of an old alley cat This was 
fun! Johnnie followed "Rags" yester- 
day, running after him where ever 
he went. And then appeared the cat. 
Zing! The pup was off like a shot, 
with little Johnnie tagging along as 
best he could. Brakes screamed. There 
was a soft thud. A woman shrieked 
from a porch. 

The man alighted from his car 
quickly, then rushed to the hospital, 
too late. 

Yes, little Johnnie is gone. No more 
will the world hear his shining laugh- 
ter, nor the patter of his footsteps, 
following the merry barks of his great 
pal "Rags". No more. But "Rags" 
will still be here, and after all, that's 
what counts. For little brats are a 
dime a dozen, but a dog like "Rags", 
who has sixty-seven types of dogs 
in him, comes but once in a lifteime. 
— author unknown 



Twenty Years of Organization 
Are Fruitful for Dinner Club 



For approximately twenty years the 
Dinner Club . as served as the main 
social organization of the Arkansas 
City junior college . 

This club, probably boasting the 
longest eininuous history of any club 
in the school, was started by Miss 
Pauline Sleeth as an extracurricular 
activity for the speech class. 

The purpose of the club is to give 
the members of the speech class an 
opportunity to appear in a play, given 
once a year; chances to give after- 
dinner speeches, after meals prepareel 
by members of the class; ancl to give 
each practice in the fine art of acting 
as host and hostess. 

Give Formal Dinners 

Meetings are held on the third 
Tuesday of the month. The types of 
meetings vary from large dinners to 
picnics in the spring. 

The highlight of the club's activi- 
ties is a big, formal dinner given each 



si mester, which members look for- 
ward to weeks ahead of time. 

At present there are fourteen mem- 
bers of the club. Officers are Bob 
Adams, president; Helen Owens, vice- 
president; Edna Robson, secretary; 
and Catherine Stover, treasurer. Miss 
Pauline B. Sleeth is sponsor. 

Christmas Dinner 

The past semester was climaxed 
with a Christmas dinner prepared in 
the school kitchen and served in room 
6, by members of the club. The room 
was decorated with pine branches anel 
a brightly decorated Christmas tree, 
with presents beneath. 

Following the final exam in the 
speech class the students enjoyed a 
luncheon and held a discussion of cur- 
rent affairs. 

The new semester brings plans for 
a "bigger and better" play to be pre- 
sented by the class. 



AC.JC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 27. 1949 



Tigers Start 
Crucial Tiits 



Juco Standings 



ARK CITY__. 

Dodge City __ 
GardenCity __ 

Pratt 

Hutchinson __ 
El Dorado 



In Title Play 

The juco basketball squad have their 
work laid out for them during the next 
two weeks, when they meet four tough 
foes for a series of five games. Hutch- 
inson, Dodge City. Garden City, and 
Pratt are all on the agenda which in- 
cludes two meetings with the touted 
Dodge City Conquistadores 

This Friday brings the Hutchinson 
Blue Dragons here for a return engag- 
ment after a sizzling two-point Tiger 
triumph on the Dragon home floor. 
The following night pits the high-fly- 
ing Dodge City Congs and the local 
Bengals together in a contest for the 
undisputed lead of the Western Con- 
latest outing to Garden City 38 to 34, 
while the Arks have a record of no 
defeats. 

Next, the Orange and Black cag?rs 
journey f r a return contest at Dodge 
Friday," stop over at Garden City 
Saturday, and return in time to play 
host to the rugged Pratt Beavers on 
the following Tuesday. The Tigers 
have little consolation in th ,j fact that 
most of their opponents will be well 
rested for the tilt with the Arks, who 
are considered a prime target in the 
lush for division honors. 

With competition the hottest in re- 
cent year history, the loss of any one 
game could throw the division into 
a snarl. The Tigers have a job to do. 
— acjc 

Arks Blast Pratt 
Grab Top Honors 

Playing what was undeniably their 
best game of the season, an inspired 
juco crew smothered the Pratt JC's 
48 to 38 on the latter's court. January 
16, to garner a temporary claim on the 
top spot of the league. 

The victory at the same time knock- 
ed the Beavers out of the tie f r first 
place by inflicting their initial loss of 
the current season. The issue of the 
game was never in doubt as the Tigers 
grabbed a quick lead on big Joe Berry's 
goals' and hever lagged at any point of 
the encounter. Priority performance, 
however, was turned in by Lyle Rutter 
stellar guard, who did his best job of 
the year in limiting Hunter, classy 
colored flash, to one field goal and 
three charity tosses, his lowest total 
of the season. 

In winning the Bengals cleared a 
major obstacle course to the champ- 
ionship. All members of the team 
showed improved passing and rebound 
ing skill, outhustling the Pratt five 



._ 3 __ ___ 
__ 3 __ 1 _- 

._ 2 __ 1 -_ 
.__ 2 ._ 2 __ 
__ 2 __ 4 ._ 
___ __ 4 __ 
-acjc 



. 1.000 
__ .750 
__ .667 
__ .500 
__ .333 
.__ .000 



Juco Squads 
Get Hand In 
Play-Off Till 

The first annual Wheat Bowl contest 
for the Kansas Juco Championship 
turned out to be a financial success, for 
the junior colleges at least. After the 
counting of the final penny, there wa • 
a gross income of $6,893.1)3 derived 
from ticket sales and program tale. 
and advertising. The game, despite ad- 
verse and conflicting weather condit- 
ions cleared a tidy sum of $3,947.73, 
after expenses. 

Of this sum the Kansas Public- 
Junior College Association re- 
cieved 60%,or $2,368.64. and the 
Wichita Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce 40%,or $1,579.09, as per 
contract. 

The K.P.J.C.A. share has been dis- 
tributed among the mtmb.r schools 
on the basis of 257, each to the par- 
ticipating teams, 207 to the Associa- 
tion itself and 37 to each of the re- 
maining ten colleges. On this system 
Hutchinson and Cofl'eyville received 
$592.16 apiece, the conference $473.73. 
and each other school an equal share 
of $71.06. 

All of which makes the debut a suc- 
cessful one with the hopes of an even 
better record at the finish of next 
year's playoff. 

— acjc 



&te>aA4xui- 



dave 

heurne 



BILL CLAY__has retained his hold 
on the scoring honors for the western 
division and another Bill, Mawhiney 
by name, is leading the eastern sector 
after recent splurges. Ark City fans 
will remember the Parsons star, who 
scored some 26 points when the Tigers 
were upset in the Chanute Tourney 
finale. 

THE TIGERS-do indeed face a 
tough night or two in the coming 
weeks. The race is becoming one of 
most fiercely contested in the history 
of the league. Few. if any, games are 
. what might be called "breathers", 
with all teams capable of defeating 
any of the rest on the right night. 

MORE--this was ably demonstrated 
in the latest games as Garden City, 
downed earlier by Dodge in convinc- 
ing fashion, proceeded to knock the 
props from under the Conqs in turn- 
ing the tables... The Conqs, by the 



Arks Subdue 
A Late Rally, 
Win No. 10 



Warding off a last minute bid for 
an upset, the Tigers pulled a thriller 
out of the fire, Tuesday, to defeat the 
St. Johns Eagles 42 to 38. 

After trailing throughout most of 
the game by a margin close to ten 
points, the Johnnies took advantage 
of the loss of Tiger center Bill Clay, 
a key offensive and defensive player, 
to stage a red hot rally that fell short 
of the mark. 

The Arks got off to a good start, 
and penetrated the normally tight 
Eagle zone with comparative ease, 
lapsing and driving for numerous 
close snots and lay-ups. All five cylin- 
ders of the juco machine caught the 
spark after Bob Sneller opened the 
local scoring wit.i a long set-shot from 
the side, t lom then on it was all Ark 
City until the departure of Clay on 
personals, mid-way in the second half. 

All members of the squad displayed 
their usual heads-up brand of ball, 
with Joe "Horse" Berry turning in 
an outstanding game on both defense 
and attack, in addition to sweeping 
the boards. The victory lengthened the 
win string of the Tigers to 10 tri- 
umphs against a lone defeat. Clay's 
13 counters were again high for the 
Orange and Black. 

Coach "Bunt" Speer put a starting 
five on the floor that included Bartho- 
lomew, Rutter. Clay. Sneller, and 
Berry. 

way, had only a few nights earlier 
taken Pratt into camp by a goodly 
margin...I ■ ratt in turn, has whipped 
Garden. Confusing, but it ought to 
prove to some die-hards the fallacy of 
comparative scores in the ha.rd.vood 
game. 

TENNIS-and track addicts are al- 
ready looking forward to the begin- 
ning of work-outs, which are not 
scheduled for some months yet. With 
snow, ice. and the mercury shivering 
around ten, talk of spring sports seem 
a little premature. 

INCIDENT A L -the whistle-tooters 
have claimed that they feel no ani- 
mosity toward the fan. .who has pay^d 
his admission and thus feels entitled 
to his opinion. .but contend that coaches 
are becoming the big headache by 
shoutirig rule infractions, and hurl- 
ing vocal opinions of the quality of 
the officiating. 

COLLEGE, .big wigs back East 
have voiced the opinion that there 
is "too much sniping" at the officials 
of the hoop sport, and go further to 
say that the men in black and white 
are competent, trail (d personnel... 
who can call only what they see. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1949 



NUMBER 9 



Time Test Juco Dean Visits Impulses Are 



Winners Are 
Announced 

A four-way tie in the all-school and 
sophomore division of the current 
affairs test given Feb. 2 has resulted 
among Leon Blass, Robert Burton, 
James Hinsn, and Glaus Thieson, all 
with a score of 72. Winner of the 
freshman class is Norman Smyer with 
a score of 65. 

Smyer will recieve his choice of a 
globe or book. Some arrangement will 
be made to divide the two remaining 
prizes among the four winners on an 
equal basis. 

Top ten scores of the sophomore 
class were made by Charles Tanner, 67, 
James Lister, 64, William A. Morris,64 
Leo Utt, 64, unknow, 62, Harry Keller, 
61, Wallace Laughlin, 60, Richard 
Jones, 60, David Hearne, 60, and Artie 
Metcalf, 60. 

Ten top scores of the freshman class 
were made by Bill Himes, 63, John 
Schuchman, 61, Frank Hylton, 61, 
Warron Isom, 61, Priscilla Laughlin, 
59, Margaret Dore, 59, unknown, 57, 
Jimmy Smyer, 56, Kenneth Keene,55, 
Margaret Hollowell, 55, and unknown, 
53, 

Total number of students taking the 
test was 148, including 62 sophomores 
and 71 freshman. Fifteen of the tests 
were of unknown classification. 
— acjc — 
So Shines Our Light 

The presses must be kept rolling. 
That's the motto of the Tiger Tales 
staff. Even when the lights went out 
in the TT office the staff members 
continued their work. Three candle 
power replaced the usual 250 waits. 
acjc 

Coming Events 

Thurs., Feb. 10— Last day of Dr. 
Schwegler clinic 

Sat., Frb. 12 — Game with Garden 
City, here 

Tues., Feb. 15 — Game with Coffey- 
ville, there 

Thurs., Feb. 17 — Parsons game, 
there 

Fri., Feb. 18— Benefit basketball 
fame 

Tues., Feb. 22 — Game with Indepen- 
dence, here 

Thurs., Feb. 24 — Next issue of Tiger 
Tales 



Wichita Conflab 

Dean K. R. Galle spent Jan. 27, 28, 
and 29 in Wichita attending sessions 
of the annual meeting of the Council 
of Kansas School Administrators. 

During the three-day conference, 
Dean Galle attended general lectures, 
round table discussions, sessions of the 
Kansas Public Junior College Asso- 
ciation and of the Kansas School Mas- 
ters' Club. 

Outstanding speakers of the con- 
ference according to Dean Galle, were 
Leland Stowe, foreign correspondent, 
and Mabel Studebaker, president of 
the National Education Association. 



-acjc- 



Five Students 
Attend 3-Day 
Conference 



Five junior college students, Mar- 
jorie Ghramm, Waunita Hite, Royce 
Makin, John Maier, and David Alex- 
ander, attended the Kansas Inter-col- 
legiate Council of the Unesco Confer- 
ence held at Wichita University, Feb- 
ruary 3, 4, and 5. 

After making the trip to Wichita 
by train Thursday, the five youths ar- 
-rived in time for the opening ban- 
quet which featured addresses by Dr. 
Hugo Hall, the Wichita University 
UNESCO sponsor; Lester Rosen, Pre- 
sident of the Student Forum; and Geo- 
rge Gow, news commentator who is 
the UNESCO chairman of Sedgewick 
County. 

Thursday evening's program was 
highlighted by a lecture by Archibald 
MacLeish. Friday's activities included 
movies, discussion groups, and other 
meeting and speeches. 

The three-day conferences adjourned 
Saturday morning with a breakfast 
followed by an address by Lambertus 
Hekuis, Wichita University Dean of 
Liberal Arts. 

The local delegation reported an 
interesting and educational trip as 
well as an entertaining one. 

—acjc 

Home-Ec. Girls Serve 

Nine girls from the juco cooking 
class helped serve tea and cookies at 
the teachers meetings Tuesday. 



Described by 
Dr. Schwegler 

Junior college students had their 
complexes straighten out by Dr. Ray- 
mond A. Schwegler, noted University 
of Kansas psychologist and lecturer, 
at private conferences held in the 
afternoon. 

The noted speaker explained the 
difficulties of trying to adjust our- 
selves to living and outlined the make- 
up of the mind. The three layers of the 
according to him, are the conscious, 
sub-conscious, and instinctive. 

The first story of tne conscious mind 
occupies 10 per cent or less of the 
whole, says Dr. Schwegler. Here ra- 
tional thinking and evaluation take 
place. 

We Never Forget 

The second layer or the sub-con- 
scious is the storehouse of past exper- 
iences. It makes up about a third of the 
mind. According to Dr. Schwegler, one 
never forgets anything stored in this 
part of the mind. Happenings and inci- 
dents are labled as good or bad, plea- 
sant or unpleasant. Later the pleasant 
things will turn up again. The value of 
the labels are subject to change by 
suggestion, the speaker added. Habits 
are formed on this level. 

Original instinct or basic drives form 
the last layer of the mind, stated the 
lecturer. These are the fundamental 
drives and impulses that give us the 
want of security, freedom, and recog- 
nition. 

Bowl-licking Impulse 

"Man has found that living in group 
requires adjustment," states Dr. Sch- 
wegler. Social taboo arises from group 
living. Conscience, by his definition, is 
the sum total of taboos that are 
acquired. 

"Bowl licking" is the term applied 
to an impulse that has to be curbed or 
stopped by parents or others, while 
the person was still young. Mechanism 
of evasion are results of this impulse. 
He listed the mechanisms of envasion 
as rationalization, compensation, iden- 
entification, projection and introduc- 
tion. 

Following the lecture, a question 
period was held. Private conferencse 
were held during the dav with Dr. 
Schwegler by students wishing to have 
questions answered and to recieve ad- 
vice from him. 



Pat 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1949 



TISER TALES 

Sludent Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 
Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Sports Editor David Hearne 

Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 
Reporters Kenneth Falls, Boh 

Sneller, Vincent Wilson. 
Production Manager Richard Cox 



Will Alktf, 2>*aax*t 



To state's effort at a liquor bill as 
now moved to tiie house of representa- 
tives, which has introduced its own 
brainchild in opposition to the senate- 
approved measure. 

Both proposed laws call for splitting 
profits between the state general fund, 
and the county and city treasuries — 
the house 50-50, and the senate 80- 
20 — with the state taking the biggest 
bite. From which of the pockets, tnen, 
could the schools expect the most? 
For most schools are tax-supported — 
long having too many words, and too 
little cash from our Sunflower sc^te 
in general. 

At first glance the house bill seems 
the most favorable, providing the 
cities and counties closest to t..e needs 
with equal shares of the dividends. 
r l he plan would back-lire if the 
smaller governments scattered their 
shares over a wider range. Sorrow- 
fully, they usually do — brushing off 
pleas with more talk and even less 
dough. 

In this attitude the senate plan 
would prove a little more acceptable, 
assuring more of a lump sum to be 
distributed from a larger single 
source — plus whatever was doled out 
from the county or city. In the same 
tone, under the house proposition the 
state might feel less obligation to 
give away any juicy portions from its 
private slice. 

A little hazy it's admitted — but a 
matter of concern as it elfects — 
(excepting the church) — the most im- 
portant institution for preserving our 
free democratic life — Education. 
— acjc — 

Every man should keep a fair-sized 
cemetery in which to bury the faults of 
his friends. 

—The Pratt Mirror— 

■ — — acjc 

Car Speed a 
Train Aleela 
They Greeta 
Saint Peeta 

— acjc — 

Paul Curry, former Ark City stud- 
ent, is candidate for the honor of F. M. 
0. C. (favorite man on the campus) at 
Kansas State College. 



The Basement Buzz 



Now that we have all settled down 
to the steady grind of a new semester, 
let us paws to get the lowdown on the 
latest. 

Speech classes are interesting- 
things. Some of the incidents tnat 
happen are quite funny. James Austin 
siarted hi; spetc.i of introduction 
with, "I'm James Austin," from the 
back of the room c_.me a loud HIC! 

And in the same class Jack Cham- 
bers was introduced as "the pedestrian 
for 30 Hays." 

The qualification of a Californian 
applying for a driver's license is that 
lie muse speak pig latin, so he can 
talk' to the road hogs. 

One of the incidents left out of the 
pep assembly, "The Silent Interlude" 
was that Vincent's mandolin was worth 
six old model "T" tires. 

ACJC has a cover girl among its 
many coeds. Donna Law on appeared 



on the Valentine issue of the K-G-E 
magazine, "Servicegraph". 

Dominoes and moon are competing 
for first place against the old favor- 
ite, pinochle, as a pastime in the club 
l ooms. 

********* 

Jeanine Womaeks, alias Atlanta An- 
nie, returned to school this week with 
a sprained ankle. It seems she was 
another victim of the "new look", a 
tight skirt, that is for as she descended 
from a bus, she missed the lower step. 

Many a student would like to drown 
his troubles, but he can't get the teach- 
ers to go in swimming. 

He: "The first time you contradict 
me, I'm going to kiss you." 
She: "You will not!"' 

Mrs. Keene: "Heavens! This is not 
our baby. This is the wrong carriage." 

Kenneth Keene: "Shut up!" 'ihis 
carriage has rubber tires on it." 



Career as Student Manager 



Fits Future Coach H 



ickey 



One of the main reasons for the 
success of tiie junior college basket- 
ball squad this season has been the 
work of a sophomore boy behind the 
scenes, student manager Eddie 1 1 i c - 
key. 

Although Ed's chores are generally 
the same each week, his title as stu- 
dent manager or trainer includes many 
tasks that must be performed well 
in order to keep the ballplayers at 
top efficiency. Ed has been perform- 
ing these tasks very capably since 
he began his training career as a 
senior in the local high schol. 

Although the team manager seldom 
c ;mts in for much glory, nis essen- 
tiality to a sniojui-ru..ii g ball c i> 
has been well proven. Eddie's likeable 
personality and knowledge of athle- 
tics keeps the boys hign, botn pnys- 
ically and mentally. 

Ed, who took up training local 
squads because of the interesting work 
and because he likes to be "around the 
boys", is planning to major in physi- 
cal education at Kansas State next 
year and hopes someday to become 
a coach. His duties as student manager 
are affording valuable experience to 
him in that field. 

Ed's favorite job in his role as a 
stuelent manager is the task of bring- 
ing home a trophy after a basketball 
tournament or track meet. During 



his brief career as student manager, 
Edilie has brought heme te en. 

Ld claims that his training duties 
provide plenty of fun and thrills. No 
one wishes harder for a Tiger vic- 
tory than "Kigbe", as many of the 
boys call him. Ed claims his biggest 
thrill came in one of the many pre- 
carious trips in the ancient blue school 
bus, in December of 1947. when the- 
litis stalled on the ice during a return 
trip trip from Independence. Ed also 
g\.t a great thrill out of training the 
high school team in 1946 under Homer 
Wesche, a team that captured second 
place in the state Class AA tourna- 
ment. 

But when Ed paused from his round 
of picking towels, taping ankles, giv- 
ing rundowns, and passing out equip- 
ment long enough to name the favorite 
squad he has been associated with, the 
current Tiger basketball team got the 
nod. Ed says the '49 Tiger cagers will 
be a team he'll "always remember as 
tops." 

Bunt Speer, Juco coach, is another 
reason why Eddie likes hi . b, and all 
the squad members are sincere when 
they wish Ed success in his coaching 
ambitions and extend a hearty thanks 
to him for a job well done. There 
is no doubt in the minds of any of 
them that Ed Hickey will someday be 
a topnotch coach. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



RACE 3 



Dean Gets 



.ese Doy 



A letter was received by Dean K.R. 
Galle recently from a Japanese boy, 
Isam Arisaka. Although he is an 
oriental his English is quite good. This 
is how his letter read: 

"My fervent desire of corresponding 
with American friends made me so 
courageous, forgetting the ashamment 
to show you such a poor style letter. 
I have no chance to connect with 
American in your States so I found 
your name and school in the list book 
of the rather old one, issued in the 
year of 1946. I am very glad if you 
are pleased with my idea. Oh course 
there will be many mistakes gram- 
mertically in my letter and V. a': is 
what T want to be them corrected by 
your kindness in reply. 

"Now in Japan, things Am oi, i ao 
have become all the rage throughout 
the country and I one of them am 
planning in my mind to make a eor- 
rc: pondence group, calling for my 
fellows. Will you kindly please to ask 
jour students who want to open the 
correspondence with Japanese. I will 
p'ek up various kinds of topics as 
many as possible which occurs in 
Japan currently and let them know 
what the present Japan is going on 
bv letters at every time. I am being 
throbbed with imagination of having 
,.,..-.- r oT" A^-iprican frien^ in "°ar 
future. I am living now in Chiba City, 
very close to Tokyo City which is 
central part of Japan and am working 
at Liaison Sect,, Chiba Pref, Gov't. 
Pref. is the same to a state like 
Kansas, in your country. Our S~ci. 
is for translating and interpreting. 
Among it employes, I and other few 
are as interpreters concurrently. 

"I cordially Hiank you for vou T 
kindness and wi'l enclose this letter, 
hoping your sooner reply." 

Tf some student would care to write, 
this is the address: 
Isamn Arisaka 

co Liaison Sect. Chiba Pref. Gov't 
Chiba Pref., Japan. 



Music Masters Preset 
Skit in Pep Assembly 

A dialogue, "Silent Musical Inter- 
lude," was presented by Bob Sneller 
and Vincent Wilson at a pep assembly 
in the junior high auditorium Feb- 
ruary 2. The cheerleaders lead the 
student body in routing cheers. 
— acic — 

Enrollment Shows Increase 

Current enrollment for the second 
semester now stands at 194. A total 
of 195 have enrolled, with one with- 
draw!, Hint of Betty Am ^s. 



Meet Mr. Ed 

Vincent Wilson, sophomore, is our 
choice as well as his for our Mr. Ed 
this time. After much persuasion, your 
reporter finally gave in and inter- 
viewed Mr. Wilson, learning that he is 
5'9" tall, has brown hair and two eyes. 

An army veteran, Vincent modestly 
related some experiences during his 
16 months in the service, and then 
went on to tell us he was graduated 
from school here, was born here, moved 
to Guthrie, and then came back here. 

Vincent, who is engaged to Miss 
Rosealee Brown, has a hobby of play- 
ing the guitar. He is taking the easiest 
course offered in juco, and plans to be- 
come President of the United Stat°s 
after his graduation here. If his chief 
executive ambitions fall through, he 
plans to go into business for himself. 

Vincent is a pole vaulter on the 
Tiger track squad, and the cinder sport 
is his favorite. Mr. Ed also likes fried 
c icken and the song, "Pon Goes the 
Weasel", but he just can't tolerate 
v. nun in slacks. 

acjc 

Language Clubs • 
Enjoy Banquet 

Braving a ferocious weatherman, the 
French club was host to the German 
and Spanish clubs Tuesday, January 
25, at a dinner in the Cadet room of 
Osage Hotel. 

Carlos Carrasco, a student graduate 
from Southwestern College in Win- 
field, whose home is in Peru was the 
guest speaker. His experiences in the 
Unites States enlightened each listener 
of one's plight in a country com- 
pletely foreign to the individual. Carlos 
is now enroute home, after extensive 
study in this country. He will be em- 
ployed a^ a teacher of English in 
native schools. 

Miss Beebe Jo Louderback, who was 
honored with the royal piece of cnke 
which held the coveted b?an. reign' d as 
queen of the event. She selected Dave 
Hearne to be King. Every wish of the 
1 >yaHy was enacted by the club- 
members. Songs and dialogues were 
colorful highlights, spoken in the three 
respective languages. 



Cerman Club Meets 
For Short Session 

A small group of German language 
students met Feb. 2, in the high school 
music room. German songs and games 
were enjoyed. Prizes were awarded to 
winners of contests and a short busi- 
ness session was^held. 

— acjc — 

At the Zoo — (One seal to another) — 
"Don't look now, but isn't that your 
Aunt Minnie that lady over there is 
wearing?" 



■c:c 



Flight School For 
Graduates Opens 

A recent press release to junior 
colleges announces the new college 
Naval Aviation Flights, whereby jun- 
ior college graduates may enter flight 
training in groups of three. 

These flights will carry the respec- 
tive juco names and will be numbered 
serially. The graduates are required 
to have 60 semester hours credit to 
apply for Flight Training as cadets. 
Training will begin at an appropriate 
time in Pensacola, Florida, and barr- 
ing illness or inaptitude, candidates 
will carry on their work through pre- 
flight and basic training as a group. 

Candidates must be within the age 
requirements and unmarried. The 
Kansas City, Missouri office of Naval 
Officer Procurement will process the 
applicants from this area. 
— acjc — 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

The Miss Co-ed for today is a very 
attractive brown-eyed freshman girl. 
Naturally, she had to be a girl to be 
Miss Co-ed. Anyway, to get back to the 
subject (which isn't hard to do), our 
dark-haired lass is a 5'6" eighteen- 
year old student named Miss Rieswig. 
Everyone calls her Pat, though, be- 
cause that's her first name and who 
calls anyone by their last name ? 

Pat graduated from high school last 
year and is studing to become a lab 
technician. She plans to continue her 
education at Kansas State. Pat was 
born in Wichita, but moved to Ark- 
ansas City during her sophomore year 
in high school. 

Our Miss Co-ed loves fried chicken 
and cherry pie, and enjoys playing- 
cards or listening to "Buttons and 
Bows" or some other musical favorite. 
She thinks all the kids here at junior 
college are swell, especially Don Win- 
slow, but she can't tolerate people who 
use the expression, "get serious.." 

That's about all your reporter could 
learn from the interview except that's 
she's busy the next three nights. 
(Don't you wish you'd signed up for 
reporting ? ) 

acjc — 

Ghramm Is Speaker at 
Christian Meeting 

Marjorie Ghramm gave a report of 
the recent UNESCO conference at 
Wichita at a meeting of the Christian 
Association held Monday night. A 
discussion period followed with mem- 
bers present participating. 

Reverend Davidson was a special 
guest at that meeting. The meeting 
closed with a benediction by Bob 
Watson. 

acjc 

Most people do what they are re- 
ouested to do; successful people do a 

Ii'''c y-CTC. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Another Hard Jteaitaif- 
Period Faces 



dave 
hearne 



Juco Squads 

Garden City, Coffeyville, Parsons, 
and Independence comprise a rough 
two weeks for the Arks in their last 
ditch try for a bid to the national 
juco tournament. Coach "Bunt" 
Speer's charges must win all four 
games if the hope for entry is to be 
kept alive. 

The Tigers last top foe of the 
Western Conference, Garden City, 
stands directly in the path to the bid. 
Tile Broncs edged the Speermen in a 
tight contest last week for a scanty 
three-point victory. Should the Broncs 
from the west be beaten Saturday 
there is a good chance that an invite 
might be extended despite the league 
records, if Garden lost another con- 
test it would be almost automatic. 

The Orange and Black travels to 
Parsons to meet that leader of the 
Eastern division Feb. 18. Parsons 
boasts the highest scorer in the state 
in Bill Mawhiney, who has something 
like a 26-point average. 

Two other teams, Coffeyville and 
Independence, will comprise the 
opposition for the remainder of the 
time, each of which has dropped a 
previous game to the Bengals. Neither 
five was swamped and can be expected 
to put up a battle for a revenge 
victory. 

— acjc — ■ 

Bengals Blast 
Beavers With 
25-point Win 

IJlazing hot, the Tigers roared do'vn 
the court Tuesday night to hand the 
Pratt Beavers a basketball lesson, and 
clinch their hold on third place in the 
Western Conference. The victory set 
the stage for a royal battle for second 
high honors, Saturday night, with the 
Broncs of Garden City. 

The score was the highest of the 
year for the Bengals, who led at half- 
time 41 to 23. A total ordinarily res- 
pectable for the entire game. 

Ail members of the team showed 
exceptional form, particularly Bill 
Bartholomew, a longtime defensive 
star, who turned in his most outstand- 
ing scoring performance of the sea- 
son by finding the hoop for 17 
counters. Rangy Bill Clay copped the 
scoring high for the evening, however, 
with eight field goals and six frees 
loi- a 22 point total. 



Lettermen — and the PTA are 
jointly sponsoring a benefit program 
ol basketball to be held soon. Ihe 
athletes are trjing to raise enough 
neigh to p<jy ior sweaters for grad- 
uating membrrs. while tiie PTA plqns 
to use its share on social functions. 
Billed as a two game attraction it 
will test the merits of two city league 
entrys against the Tiger "B" and 
"A" squads. The "Bees" meet the 
VFW in the opener aid the regular 
five sees action opposite Miller's, a 
top citv entry. 

E.G. QUIGLEY— Kansas University 
athletic director and nationally known 
sports figure, has commented at length 
on proposed changes in the rules of 
basketball. Reformers have joyously 
proposed that the three-second zone 
across the foul line be eliminated as 
far as players without the ball were 
concerned, having it in operation 
only when the invader possess s the 
sphere. The group also advocates a 
six-foul rule to enable "better players" 
to remain a longer period. 

AGREED — with Quigley, who says 
the theoretical changes would only 
make bad things worse, we certainly 
feel an additional foul would not speed 
the game but induce sloppy play. 
Players attaching less importance to 
the foul would only bring more 
whistle-tooting and game stoppages. 
Elimination of the foul zone is pre- 
posterous, as that vital sector would 
be even more clogged than it is now. 
"Goons" under that system would 
have even a greater advantage. 

PERHAPS— a better idea would be 
a standard interpretation of the rules, 
so as to eliminate all controversy on 
the sticklers that confront the team 
that plays in different sections of the 
country and meets vast differences in 
foul calling. 

— acjc — 

Tigers Fall After 
Stunning Defeats 

The Ark City Tigers squad dropped 
from first to third place in league 
standings last week-end, after being 
swamped for the second time in as 
many weeks by Dodge City, and 
losing a close one to Garden City 
despite a final surge. 

The crucial trip pitted two of 
the state's top teams against the 
locals in the drive to aquire th"ir 
share of the conference honors. 
Against Dodge the Arks simply did 
not have it. The high-flying West- 
erners outshot and outplayed the 
local five, while holding Clay, high 
scorer, to but four points despite 
Berry and Rutter's nine apiece. 

Garden was a different story. Try- 
from their western swing and an out- 
ing desperately to salvage a victory 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1 0, 1949 

Bengals Rebound 
After League Loss 

In the wild conference scramble for 
title honors the Speermen lost, then 
regained, the lead as the month of 
January went out and February rolled 
in. 

Dodge City ended the unbeaten lea- 
gue record of the Bengals with a 53 
to 39 pasting on the home court, Jan- 
uary 29, to temporarily take over 
sole possession of the top'spot. A close 
game until the loss of ""the Ark's 
stellar center, Bill Clay, the juco's led 
at the half 25 to 23 and were behind 
but one point at the exit of the pivot- 
man. But from then on the Tigers 
proved erractic, muffing passes, and 
muffing passes, and loosing faulty 
shots over the tight Conq zone. 

Starting well Clay, Bartholomw, 
and Rutter all found the range but 
the Dodge five soon retaliated as 
diminutive Gene Taylor caught fire. 
The second half was dominated by the 
team from the West. 

The juco Tigers salvaged a tie with 
Dodge City for first place., February 
2, by nosing out the always dangerous 
Hutchinson Blue Dragons 48 to 45 
in a bang-up ball game. Sparked by 
Lyle Rutter, guard, Joe Berry, for- 
ward, the local quintet bounced back 
from the Dodge defeat and again 
served notice of their championship 
intentions. 

Long and lanky Bill Clay failed to 
hit with his usual accuracy, but the 
scoring duties were amply taken over 
by Rutter's eighteen counters with 
Berry sinking 15. Although hitting 
but two baskets, Clay supplied the 
hand-offs as the Tigers utilized their 
scoring plays for easy shots. 

The Dragons scored first but the 
Arks soon took over the lead not to 
be headed again until mid-way in 
the second half. Then the score 
changed hands five times, the Orange 
and Black on top a" the buzzer 
Coach Bunt S leer used an iron-man 
five the entire game, making no sub- 
stitutions. 



chance at the title the Bengals made 
a tight game of it until the final 
buzzer. Though the Broncs repeated- 
ly pulled away to big leads the Tigers 
hung on to tie the score twice "in the 
second half. And were only three 
points down at the games end 43-40. 
Bartholomew and Bailey were both 
fouled out of the fracas, Bart leav- 
ing early in the second half. 

Garden City went in at the half- 
time with a 23 to 18 advantage and 
Clay returned to form to annev high 
honors of the game, sinking twelve 
points in a losing cause. 
acjc 

Customer: This coffee tastes like mud 
Waitress: Well, why shouldn't it? It 
was ground this morning. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1949 



NUMBER 10 



Scholarships 
Are Available 
To Graduates 

Scholarships offer a wide opportun- 
ity for juco graduates to further their 
education in four-year colleges. Many 
of these helpful grants are available 
for those who are willing to apply 
themselves in order to receive such 
financial assistance. 

The American University at Wash- 
ington D.C. is offering five $500 scholar 
ship and workshops to junior college 
graduates only. The scholarships are 
prescn ed as cash awards. 

Opportunities in Lead rship 

The university offers the R.M. Davis 
scholarship of international affairs 
which offers graduates a promise of 
leadership in international affairs. 

A $500 Patrick CLndenen Scholar- 
ship will go to a person with promis- . 
ing leadership in any field, and who is 
recommended by the junior college 
from which he was graduated. 

Three workshops in journalism and 
public relations are offered totaling 
$1500. Duties of this individual would 
be to work on the staff of the univer- 
sity which usually requires about 15 
hours cf time each week. 

These scholarships offer the oppor- 
tunity to be in the nation's capitol, 
the cross-road; of world events. Any 
individual v. h hing to apply for any 
of these scholarship should see Dean 
Calle in the near future. 

For Sophomore Girls 

Five trustee scholarships of $1000 
each will be available to young wome.i 
entering Western College for Women 
at Oxford, Ohio, as juniors in Septem- 
ber, 1949. Each scholarhhip amount 
to $500 a year for two years and will 
be awarded to women students of 
recognized junior colleges who will 
graduate in June, 1949, and who wish 
to enter Western College in Septem- 
ber, 1949. Sophomores in four-year 
colleges are not eligible. 

Sophomore girls at Arkansas City 
Junior College have an opportunity to 
try for these scholarships wh'ch will 
be awarded on the basis of pe;st 
scholastic achievement, character, 
health and general intellectual and 
social interest. For further information 
and application blanks, write to the 
Director of Admissions. Western 
College for Women, Oxford, Ohio. 
acjc 

We're all set for more mileage in 
life if we'd never shift into high gear 
until our brains are turning over. 



Federal Bill May 
Aid Juco Building 

Investigation of possibility of fed- 
eral aid for the proposed junior col- 
lege trade school building, under the 
terms of a proposed bill providing 
federal aid for school building pro- 
grams has been started by Dr. J. J. 
Vineyard, supt. of schools. 

Due to increased building cost, Dr. 

Vineyard states, Arkansas City "Has 

not dared start construction," though 

preliminary planning still continues. 

acjc ■ 

Plans For 
Tigerama Are 
In Progress 

Arrangements for the Tigerama to 
be April 22, are being made by the 
student council. At their meeting held 
Feb. 16, the need for a theme was dis- 
cussed. 

The council voted to issue the "in- 
vitations to the senior classes immedi- 
ately. Jacqueline Crews, student coun- 
cil secretary, has the responsibility 
for preparing and sending out the 
invitations. 

General chairman for the affair is 
Phil Parker. Marjorie Ghramm is in 
eh irge of decorations, and Ruth Ann 
Harvey is chairman of the refresh- 
ments committee. 

Herb Jimmerson's band will pro- 
vide the music. 

Funds have been appropiated to 
build a partition behind the pop mach- 
ine in the club rooms where extra 
cases of pop will be stored. 

The council repealed the by law of 
the council constitution stating that 
the program committee is required 
to help with the planning of the Tiger- 
ama. 

acjc 

Lettermen Sell P. T. A. 
Benefit Game Tickets 

The juco lettermen decided to sell 
benefit game tickets at a meeting of 
the letterman's club February 11. 
' The club president, Ronald McCut- 
cheon, issued the tickets and assigned 
specific business districts for the mem- 
bers to canvas. The club's share of 
the proceeds will be used to purchase 
jackets for graduating lettermen. 



Juco Speech 
Play Will Be 
Given Mar. 18 



"In spring a young man's fancy 
turns lightly to thoughts of love," 
characterizes the four-act comedy, 
"Rosemary", by Louis N. Parker and 
Murray Carson which will be presented 
by members of the speech class on 
March 18 in the junior high audito- 
rium. 

Margaret Hollowell and Kenneth 
Falls will play the romantic leads for 
the production. Comedy parts are 
portrayed by Ed Hickey.Bob Adams, 
Catherine Stover, and Edna Robson. 
Other parts are characterized by Helen 
Owens, Bob Majors, Newell Larson, 
and Artie Metcalf. 

This is a period play which dates 
back to 1838. The first two acts take 
place in Longburton, England. The 
third and fourth acts are in London, 
the fourth act being 50 years later. 

This annual production is directed 
by Miss Pauline B. Sleeth. 



acjc 

Six Students Bring 
Enrollment to 200 

Enrollment of the college shows a 
further increase of six new students 
during the past two weeks. They 
include: John Kinsella, Earl Grinell, 
Maynard Selan, Mary Tipton, Charles 
Hecht, and Mrs. Bessie Holmes. En- 
rollment in the college now stands 
at 200. 

— acjc — 

Mobile Blood Unit To 
Visit Junior College 

The Red Cross Blood Mobile unit 
will visit junior college March 3, 
for the purpose of collecting blood from 
students and faculty members. There 
is a need for more volunteers. Those 
who are willing to donate blood should 
contact George Stanley. 

a c j c — 

Achievement Scrolls 
Awarded At Pep Rally 

Bob Sneller and Vincent Wilson 
were awarded the "Kansas Achieve- 
ment Scroll" by "Dr." Jim Godfrey, 
in their latest gag show at a pep 
assembly February 11. The skit was 
followed by the cheerleaders leading 
an enthusiastic crowd in yells for the 
basketball team. A number by the pep 
band concluded the assembly. 



Page 'I 



ACJC TIGER TALES THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1949 



Six Bengal Cagers To Return 






DON WINSLOW sinks 'em from afar 
or off the pivot. The 6' 3" freshman 
always comes through when the chips 
are down. 

FRANK HYLTON, tall reserve center, 
has the dubious honor of under- 
studying Clay. Good in his own right, 
he'll be back. 



BILL BARTHOLOMEW is effective 
from any position. An outstanding 
rebounder, he is a mainstay of the 
Tiger machine. 

DON BOHANNON, a graduate of 
Cedarvale high, is one of the promis- 
ing frosh players. Elusive, he's a good 
shot. 



BILL BAILEY, blond and hustling 
frrvsh, shows great promise for this 
f>"d other years. Bill dumps his share 
of points. 

MURRAY BOYLES, shifty frosh 
reserve, improves each game. The 
speedy guard will return next season, 
a driver. 

NOT PICTURED are Howard Thomas, 
soph, and freshman Norman Smyer, 
Floyd Hinson, Dick Foote, of Atlanta, 
Jim Smyer, and Jim Johnson of 
Dexter. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24. 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Paae 3 



These Tigers Complete ACJC Careers 









LY T E RUTTER, ace Tiger guard, is 
harder to shake than a Treasury agent. 
"Denver" consistently turns in high 
scoring games. 

CLAUS THIESEN, another qualified 
reserve, is a push shot specialist. Calm 
and cool, he will be missed next year. 



JOE BERRY, big "Horse" of the Ben- 
gals, cleans the back-boards. The 6' 
2" 200 pounder pokes his jump-shot 
from a forward spot. 

DOYLE GILSTRAP, driving reserve 
guard, is hard-working and serious. 
5' 11" tall, he shines defensively at all 
times. 



BILL CLAY, veteran center, is the 
most deadly shot of the team. "Ai chi j" 
has proven a sleight-of-hand artist off 
the post. 

BOB SNELLER, dark-haired sharp 
shooter, needs only an opening to salt 
away another tally. A capable 6' 1" 
forward. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FE JRU lRY 24, 1949 



Tigers Play- 
Last Game, 
Enter AAU 

The last regularly scheduled game 
of the season comes up this Friday 
as the basketball season draws to a 
successful close. El Dorado, who the 
Arks beat early in the current season, 
is also the final league game. 

The Grizzlies have yet to win their 
initial league game and as this is the 
last chance can be expected to be "all 
out" for this one. 

The game would provide the 16th 
win of the season for the Bengals and 
clinch third place honors in the confer- 
ence. 

The juco team has entered the AAU 
tourney to be held at Wichita, start- 
ing Sunday. Last year's entry got as 
far as the quarter-finals before drop- 
ping a one-point thriller to the El 
Dorado squad. Bill Clay garnered a 
berth on the all-star squad last year. 

As the Arks boast a stronger team 
this year, chances for even further 
advancement are possible, although 
several strong industrial teams are 
also entered. 

The pairings have not yet been com- 
pleted and seeded teams are not 
chosen. 

acjc 

Arks Beat Cards, 
Drop Raven Game 

The Ark City Tigers pulled another 
last minute rally, Saturday, to eke out 
a hair-line victory over the Parsons 
Cardinals, 51 to 50. 

Sparked by Bill Clay, tall and lanky 
pivot-man, the juco five poured in 
nine points in the last three minutes 
while holding the home team score- 
less. 

Bill Bartholomew's lone goal of the 
evening won the affair with just 30 
seconds left to play. The Arks had 
never led at any time up until the 
final goal. 

Clay soaked the bucket for 25 
counters to lead the scoring, while 
Mawhiney had 17 for the losers. 
Ravens Win 

In the first game of last week the 
Cott'eyville Red Ravens furthered 
their home court jinx over the Bengals 
in an upset win 36 to 23. 

The Tigers suffered their coldest 
night of the -year although Clay had 
scoring honors with 12 points. 
a c j c 

"Along the Santa Fe Trail", a thirty 
minute movie, was shown to junior 
college students at an afternoon as- 
sembly, Feb. 22. 

acjc 

Hill Marrs: "Don, what do you find the 
hardest thing to deal with?" 
Glasgow: "An old pack of cards." 



Daredevils Drive at 
Juco Pep Assembly 

A skit, "The sophomore girls will 
get there" or, "The black fords aren't 
what they're cracked to be" was 
presented by Phyllis Gossard, J.ri 
Acton, Virginia Banks, Bebe Jo Loud- 
erback, and Vivian Milam at a pep 
assembly, February 22. Dedicating 
the drama to Vincent Wilson, Bob 
Sneller, and Jim Godfrey, the girls 
drove to the tune of "The Dark Town 
Tiger's Bail", stripping gears, and 
driving on the wrong side of the stage. 
The program was concluded with yells, 
and a n.arch by the pep band, 
—acjc 

Bengals Win, Lose 
Benefit Encounters 

Miller's Farm Machinery failed to 
stop the Bengals in a benefit game 
last week and went under the axe 53 
to 33. The juco substituted freely and 
won without extending themselves. 

A last-second goal by Rutter gave 
the VF W five a 33 to 31 win over the 
Bengals B's in the preliminary. 

Benefit proceeds will go toward 
purchase of letter jackets and PTA 
activities. 

— acjc 

Juco Social Is Held 

The first junior college social of the 
second semester was held in the 
auditorium-gymnasium Saturday, Feb. 
12, after the Garden City game. An 
enjoyable evening was spent by those 
who supported the affair, with dancing, 
card games, and free pop adding to the 
success of the party. 

Seniors from Cedar Vale and Geuda 
Springs, preliminary game opponents 
to the Tiger game, and South Haven 
and Caldwell were invited to be guests 
of the junior college at the social, but 
weather conditions prevented their 
attendance. 



—acjc 

Vineyard Will Teach at 
Emporia This Summer 

Dr. J. J. Vineyard, superintendent of 
schools, has announced plans to teach 
summer school classes at Emporia 
State Teacher's College this summer 
a; he did last summer, 
-acjc- 



Some schools are off ring courses in 
Employment to boy students. Topics 
covered are: applying for a job; con- 
duct after getting a job; services pro- 
vided by local employment offic s; 
state and federal labor boards; labor 
legislation and organization of labor 
unions. "Must be sponsored by John 
L Lewis." 

acjc 

Student (at basketball game) 

"See the big substitute down there 
playing forward?! think he's going to 
be our best man next year." 
Co-ed: "Oh darling, this is so sudden!" 
— acjc 

I've never seen such a crowd at our 
pep assembly before. 
New team ? 
No, a fire. 



Arks Breeze 
Past Pirates 
By 22 Points 

The juco Tigers made their last 
home game a gocd one, Tuesday, when 
they swamped a thoroughly out-clas„ed 
Independence team, 62 m 40. 

Using every plaj :r available. Coach 
Speer kept his first five off the floor 
for long periods. 

The Orange and TJl.ick quintet 
crabbed an early lead and soon moved 
out of reach. The cor fused Pirates 
did little during the remaining time 
except provide t..e openings for shot 
after shot. 

The scoring for the Ark i was evenly 
divided among a number of players, 
but Bill "Spider" Clay stashed away 
23 for the top of the evening. It was 
the second 20-pointer in i >ur days for 
Clay, who had a .625 accuracy per- 
centage. 

Sevi_n sophmores saw thsir last 
action on the home floor as Tiger . 
These were Lyle Rutter, Joe "Horse" 
Berry, Doyle Gils. rap, Bill Clay, Bob 
Sneller, Howard Thomas and CI .us 
Ihiesen. 

Starting five for the Bonga's wero 
Clay, Bartholomov/, Berry, Cilstraj, 
and Rutter. 

— a< 3~ 

Garden City Tops 
Arks By A Point 

An inspired last-half rally dropped 
just one point sh rt of 1 ho mar ;, r'eb. 
12, as the Garden City L rones nosed 
out a fighting r I iger quintet, 45-44, 
in a contest crammed wLh thrills. 

Behind 14 points at tl.e half, and 
with seemingly no chance at making 
a game of it, the jucos came roaring 
back with a hustling all-cver defense 
that limited the Eroncs to five field 
goals the entire period. The Arks then 
took over the lead and wi.h time fast 
waning, looked to h. ve th ! game won. 

But the visitors grabled the boll 
out-of-bounds their basket, and with 
but three seconds loft, fired a pass, 
anil a quick pivot by the lanky Keller 
sewed up the affa'r as the Tigers 
didn't have a char.L.; to put the ball 
Lack into play. 

Keller's last goal, and others, gave 
him a 19 point total and the high 
scoring honors for the evening. Berry 
was high for the Arks With 14, closely 
followed by Rutter's 13 counters. The 
loss virtually eliminated the locals 
from post-season consideration. 
acjc 

In Mr. Day's geography class, Mr. 
Day explained why wheat doesn't grow 
in Arabia, and why fruit doesn't grow 
in nothern Tibet. As he rame to water- 
melons Bill Morris r »mc nbered where 
he left his jack-knif i. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1949 



NUMBER 11 




JUCO Blood Assembly Speaker Practices for 

'Rosemary 5 
In Progress 

Practice sessions are progressing 
for the four-act comedy play, "Rose- 
mary," to be presented by the speech 
class, March 18, in the junior high 
school auditorium, according- to Miss 
Pauline B. Sleeth, director. "Rose- 
mary" is an English play, dating- back 
to 1888. 

The action takes place at the cross- 
roads in Longburton, England. Sir 
Jasper Thorndyke, portrayed by Bob 
Majors, is the host in the comedy. 
Newell Larson is cast as the rough 
and grumbling Jogram, who has been 
on an extended visit in Sir Jasper's 
house. 

Captain and Mrs. Cruickshank (Ed- 
die Hickey and Helen Owens respec- 
tively), are lost in searching for their 
darling daughter, Dorothy, who we all 
know as Margaret Hollowell. She has 
eloped with William Westwood, (Ken- 
neth Falls). Bob Adams, alias George 
Minifie, the post boy, carries his bro- 
gue high in one of the comedy roles. 

Catherine Stover is George's cap- 
able wife. The maid, who has great 
difficulty with her grammar, is por- 
trayed by Edna Robson. Artie Met- 
calf is Thorndyke's right hand man, 
Abraham, who also carries a humorous 
effect on the plot. 

Costumes will be in style with the 
century and country involved. 
— o 

Invitations Issued 
For Annual Prom 

Invitations for the annual Tiger- 
ama, April 22, have been mailed out 
to the senior classes of towns sur- 
rounding Arkansas City. They are 
Arkansas City, South Haven, Wel- 
lington, Oxford, Udall, Burden, Geuda 
Springs, Atlanta, Cambridge, Dexter, 
Cedarvale. Caldwell. Conway Springs, 
Mulvane, Grenola, Sedan, Harper, An- 
thony, Argonia, Milan, Milton, Doug- 
lass, and Belle Plaine. Towns from 
Oklahoma are Newkirk, Chilocco, 
Blackwell, Braman, Dilworth, Grainola 
Deer Creek, Ponca City.and Kaw City. 
Jacqueline Crews, student council 
secretary, was in charge of writing 
the invitations. Those helping were 
Joan Coulson, Maellen Bossi, and 
Jeanine Womacks. 



Clinic Hits 
80 Pint Goal 



Arkansas City's fifth blood donor 
clinic held March 3 and sponsored by 
the junior college, operated smoothly 
and efficiently to provide their set 
quota of 80 pints of blood, donated 
almost entirely by junior college stu- 
dents and faculty members. 

The Red Cross mobile blood bank 
was situated in the basement of the 
First Presbyterian Church and wa^ 
conducted from 10:30 a.m. until 3:00 
p.m. Student donors were amazed at 
the efficient.clocklike procedure in 
which the Red Cross workers con- 
c ucttd their clinic. A tasty steak 
dinm r was served to each donor fol- 
lowing his contribution. George Stan- 
ley, student blood chairman and col- 
lege freshman, was in charge of the 
recruitment. He was assisted by juco 
students 1 hil Ayres ,who furnished 
transportation for the donors to and 
from the clinic, and by Edna Robson 
and Dorothy Haslett, who were in 
charge of publicity. 

Mrs. E. T. Lindsay, donor recruiter 
for the local Red Cross chapter, com- 
mented on the cooperation of the stu- 
dent body: "I was ^ery well pleased 
to see how well the students were 
confirming their appointments and 
minimizing the delay of processing " 

Miss Mary Sue Berchaw, general 
field blood representative of tne mid- 
w stern area stated that she found 
the Arkansas City students umtsnaPy 
i ali y, and complimented the junior 
college on the smoothness and effici- 
ency of organization with which this 
c.inic was conducted. 

o 

Graduation Plans 
Get Underway 

John E. Jacobs, Professor of Educa- 
tion at Emporia State Teachers Col- 
lege, will be the commencement speak- 
er at the graduation program, accord- 
ing to Dean K. R. Galle. 

A meeting of potential graduates 
was held Tuesday morning and meas- 
urements for caps and gowns are be- 
ing taken. 



John C. Metcalfe 

Noted Writer 
To Speak On 
World Affairs 



John C. Metcalf, f raius jonrr>a 1 ist 
and leclurer, will speak on "Where 
Are We ijoing In foreign Affairs'.'" 
before the college assembly, March 

14. 

Metcalf, who is a former Welling- 
ton Diplomatic Correspond nt for Tim_' 
Magazine and the New York Herald 
'1 ribune, has made six trips inside 
postwar Germany that took him to 
all four occupation zones. 

In his talk, Mr. Metcalf will relate 
his experiences inside Germany and 
discuss the problem of ^eace with 
that country in the trying diplomatic 
situation among the great powers. 
He will give his behind-the-scenes 
views on the struggle for world leader- 
ship between Russia and the United 
States and on other timely internat- 
ional topics. 

o 

Prof: "What, is the most outstanding 
product chemistry has given to the 
world." 

Soph: "Blondes." 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEB. 10, 1949 



TI3ER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Kditor Dorothy Haslett 

Sports Editor David Hearne 

Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 

Reporters Kenneth Falls, Bob 

Sneller, Vincent Wilson. 

Linotype Operators Paul Meyer, 

Richard Cox 

Production Manager Ronald 

McCutcheoi 



The Basement Buzz 



One of this junior college's most 
successful basketball teams has ended 
its regular season. It has produced 
more wins than any other squad for 
long- r than it is comfortable to re- 
member. 

But in what might be considered 
even more important than the win- 
ning season, the sportsmanship that 
has been displayed has been of top- 
drawer quality. 

It is regretable that this is a point 
worthy of special mention and praise, 
but in these days of persistent flare- 
ups such conduct seems notable. 

Orchids, then, are in order to the 
Tiger team — and to all those behind 
it, They have done a good job. 

And deserved tribute should be 
given in special notation to the one 
man most responsible for both the 
sparkling victorys, and the teaching of 
good sportsmanship. 

He is a man that has often been 
over-looked — when it came to hand- 
ing out bouquets for a job well done. 
Yet, he has neaily always been the 
deciding factor between success and 
failure. 

For no matter how his teams fare 
in the future, and no matter what 
material he will have to work with — 
they'll be in good hands with — W.G. 
"Bunt" Speer. 



Dean Galle Attends 
Chicago School 

Dean K.R. Galle attended the 
National Secondary School of Admini- 
strators at Chicago from February 2fi 
to March 2. 

With approximately 700 admini- 
strators from across the nation pre- 
sent, the conclave consisted of lectures, 
discussion groups, tours, and other 
interesting educational highlights. 

Mr. Galle attended several discus- 
sion groups, dealing primarily with 
junior college administration and new 
trends of junior college education. 



APOLOGIES 

Assigned the difficult task of glean- 
ing some printable "buzz" for this 
column, your aspiring reporter hope- 
fully offers the following drones for 
your reading pleasure: 
LASSIES LOOK AT LOCOMOTIVE 

A delegation from the junior college 
visited the Freedom Train while the 
kcomotive was here, and immediately 
the group was approached by a Trave- 
ler photographer, who wanted to take 
a picture — of Lie girls! P. M. Johnson 
w as the only male member of the 
group to get into the picture, but he 
refused to exhibit any "cheesecake" 
for tfte press. 

Ti : GER CAGER PLAYS CARDS- 
LOSES TO FULL HOUSE 

Then there was the one about the 
rtd-faced Tiger basketball player at 
Parsons. Trying to make a few points 
ctl' the court as well as on. t-.is eager 
eager approached a blond lovely with 
hopes of starting a long and beautiful 
friendship. After proposing a 10 
o'clock rendezvous after the game, 
thft blonde replied, "Well, I'll have to 
aslje my husband to get someone to 
stay with the children". 

SCIENCE TEACHER HAS LAME 
LARYNX 

Although Mr. Day's brief absence 
affauded a nice vacation for students 
taking his classes, all are glad to see 
him back again after recovering from 
a sore throat. Many students are jok- 
ingly offering the science instructer 
remedies learned in the first semester 
Health and Hygiene course under Mr. 
Day. 

CORRUGATED TABLE AND BLUE 
GUITAR STOMP BOW OUT IN 
CLUBROOMS 

Ping pong enthusiasts greatly appre- 
ciate the new surface on the club room 
table. It is hoped that players will help 
keep the table in good shape, as the 
second annual spring tournament i ; 
not too far off. 

The new club room records are quite 
an improvement over the old set, 
which included such all-time hits as 
"Lonely Little Petunia" and "Blue 
Guitar Stomp." 

ASSEMBLY SKITS ATTRACT 
GRAIN CONCERNS 

The Nutrena Food Store is battling 
with two feed stores for sponsorship 
of the Tiger pep assembly programs. 

Cerman Club Meets 

A new game of "German Bingo" 
was introduced by Miss Anne Hawley 
at a regular meeting of the German 
club held in the college club rooms, 
March 1. Prizes were given to the win- 
ner of each contest. Suggestions of 
recreation for the next club meeting 
were also proposed. 



CONGRATULATIONS 

TO:BebeJo Louderback and Dave 
Hearne on their approaching mar- 
ricge. 

TO: All juco boys who play with 
Shanks Grocery for their city league 
championship and strong showing at 
the Ponca City Tournament. 
BRICKBATS " 

TO: The game-ending buzzer on t'.'.e 
new time clock in the auditorium-gym, 
which can be heard above a roaring 
crowd. It is always nice for fans and 
players to know when they can stop 
yelling and playing, and a more vcci- 
ferous noise would solve this problem 
and also tend to curb disturbances 
which might arise out of a confused 
game-termination. 

—acjc— 
Mr. Stark: What is steam? 
,L.ek Burnett: Water going cra-y 
with the heat. 

"The Barretts of Wimpole S':r"e ," 
a romantic dranvi, by Rudolp'.i B iser, 
was presented March 3-4 by the stu- 
dents of the Kansas State Teacher's 
College, at Emporia. 

— acjc 

Edna: Do you know whv the liLle 

strawberry was worried? 

Mary: No, Why? 

Edna: He heard that his mother was 

in a jam. 

acjc 

The Independence junior colleg'? 
music department presented "HM3 
Pinafore" February 10. 
—acjc 

One way to have your name go down 
in history is to put it on the list for 
a new car. 

ac jc 

BEAUTY HINT: To prevent lipstick 
from coming off, eat onions. 

acjc 

Said the toothbrush to the toothpaste 
As he sang iu 1 in sheer d light; 
I'll give you a little squeeze, 
When we meet on the bridge tonight. 

— acjc — 
Instructor: Before we take the exam, 
are there any questions? 
Student: What's the name of this 



— a^.ic — 

Blood Drive Assembly 

Members of the local Red Cross 
chapter and representatives of the 
student body campaigned for blood 
donations at an assembly February 23. 
The speaker, Mrs. A.B. Gray, volun- 
teer worker for the public information 
division of the Red Cross, was intro- 
duced to the students by the blood 
drive chairmam, Lee Cii'cle. Mrs. 
Gray's talk, "Blood is life," denoted 
the importance of contributing blood 
for this drive. 

A film, "Volunteer 5420." was also 
shown to the students so that the oper- 
ation and necessity of a blood bank- 
could be seen by all. 



THURSDAY, FEB. 10, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Juco Credits Are Transferable, Grads Find 



Local Survey Reveals 
Nonacceptability Fears 
Are Groundless 

Junior College credits not accepted 
at other colleges? All this labor for 
naught? That's what some hearsay 
around these halls used to be, but the 
malicious rumors were finally put to 
rest by active and alert Tiger Tale 
staff members. 

Fifteen former students of the junior 
college from the classes of 1932 to 
1948 were selected at random and in- 
terviewed to determine the validity of 
credits received at ACJC. Graduates 
in all courses, business, pre-med, liber- 
al arts, and others made the transition 
without any trouble whatsoever, they 
indicated, whenever work was of ac- 
ceptable quality and the student con- 
tinued in the same field of study. 

"I received credit for every hour 
that I had acquired in junior college," 
stated Earl Newman, c'32. "Altogether 
I transferred 60 hours, and had no 
trouble whatsoever i' 1 receiving full 
credit for them at KU." 

"All of my academic credits were ac- 
cepted by uie University of Kansas," 
remarked D-. Edwin Maier. local phy- 
sician, c '34. "And in fact, I received 
credit for more actual hours than I 
tiiought I had coming." 

Donald Patterson, c'34, was partic- 
ularly happy: "I was graduated from 
the junor college with 08 hours credit," 
he said. "1 hadn't had physical edu- 
cation and of course 60 hours only 
were accepted toward a degree, but 
even after that, I found they had still 
given me credit for physical education. 
'i nose hours were transferred without 
the least bit of trouble." 

Apply Toward Degree 

A recent graduate, Kod.iey Wils n, 
c'48, entered Emporia State Teachers 
Lcllege w ith 66 hours of junior college: 
credit. Of these only 60 hours, plus 
pnysical education credit, were ac- 
cepted toward a bachelor's degree. 
"Ail grades, however, were registered 
the same as I made them here," 
Wilson pointed out. _ 

Mrs. Emily Jane Yount Miller wrote 
at length in reply to the reporter's 
questions: "At the University of Kan- 
sas I was given only a total of 60 se- 
mester hours credit of freshman-soph- 
omore level toward the total of 124 
hours required for graduation. Four 
hours were deducted generally from 
total credits, but not from any specific 
courses or subjects. This was the result 
of their policy to not accept more than 
60 hours transfer credit from any coll- 
ege for two year's work. 

Mrs. Miller is presently enrolled in 



the Graduate School of Northwetern 
University where she's been working 
toward the degree of Doctor of Phil- 
osophy in the School of Speech for the 
last two years. Upon applying for 
entrance there, her undergraduate 
work taken at Arkansas City Junior 
College and Kansas University was 
accepted at its face value. 

Presently a student at the Univer- 
sity of Oklahoma, Earnest Taton, c'48, 
commented that "58 hours of junior 
college credits were acknowledged and 
grade points transferred at a 1.2 avei'- 
age." 

Accepted with Scholarship 

"As far as I remember now, my 
junior college credits were accepted," 
stated Mrs. Vergie Mae Bryant Buch- 
ele, c' 35. "At least 1 was admitted to 
the school of business as a junior and 
was graduated from KU two years 
later with a degree in business admin- 
istration. I had to take no courses in 
KU for makeup work, or "no credit," 
as is sometimes required if the grades 
earned in junior college are too low. If 
the courses are in the desired field and 
grades passing and high enough, KU 
accepts work done in junior colleges at 
their full value." 

Eugene Cornish, managing editor 
of the Garden City Daily Telegram, c' 
34 was emphatic: "All ot my Ai'Kansas 
City juco credits were accepted with- 
out question at the University of Chic- 
ago on a scnolarship basis when I tran- 
sferred there as a junior. 1 went on to 
get my master's degree in business 
administration." 

"All of my junior college credits 
were accepted at full value at the 
University of Southern California," 
said Donald Hickman, local attorney 
c'32. 

Speech Hours Satisfactory 

Dr. Jess Ruf, veterinarian, c'48 was 
a lone exception. "I had to begin again 
as a sophrmore at K; nsas State ar r 
completing" junior college," Dr. Ruf 
: aid. "Hov ever, I had a few more 
hours credit than other sophomores 
\vh i began c liege at Kansas State. It 
stems tha^ the professional schools 
si metimes cut yotlr hours more because. 
the junior college can't give you all 
that is required for certain fields of 
study." 

Ray Sandefur, Iowa City, Iowa, e'24, 
found that of 64 semester hours earn- 
ed at ACJC, 60 were accepted toward 
a degree by Emporia State Teachers 
college. The remaining four were not 
counted toward the 120 hours required 
for a maximum transferable from a 
junior college at that time was 60 
hours. 

"After my graduation from Empor- 
ia," he added, "I had all my credits 
accepted without question by the 
Graduate School of the University of 
Colorado." 

"After receiving my master's degree 
from Colorado, I again had all my 



undergraduate credits accepted by the 
State University of Iowa's Graduate 
School. Incidentally, in my doctoral 
program I indicated as part of my 
speech background as an undergrad- 
uate, the speech courses I had taken 
at ACJC. Those hours were accepted 
as satisfactory." 

"Following my graduation from jun- 
ior college, all of my credits, with the 
exception of typing, were accepted 
by Ottawa University," Mrs. Mary 
Holman Stowell, Monmouth, Oregon, 
c' 39. wrote reporters. 

Sixty Hours Transferred 

Mrs. Madge Sneller Krause, Plains, 
Kansas housewife, c' 42, had the usual 
experience: "When I was graduated 
from Arkansas City junior college and 
transferred to Kansas State Teachers' 
College at Pittsburg, 60 of my juco 
credit hours were accepted toward 
graduation." 

Mrs. Marcalee Ferguson Robe, 525 
North Summit Street, c' 41, reported: 
"All my junior college credits from 
Arkansas City were accepted at Okla- 
homa A and M college when I enrolled 
there in 1941. A "C" average was re- 
quired." 

Dean Slates Findings 

Apprised of the findings of staff 
investigations, Dean K. R. Galle evin- 
ced no surprise. The facts tallied with 
his experience in recommending hun- 
dreds of students to other institutions. 

"I am glad that the Tiger Tales 
staff made this investigation," he 
said. "It reveals very clearly, on the 
basis of first hand information, what 
may be expected in regard to junior 
college credits. 

"Whenever an individual states that 
he or she has had credit transfer dif- 
ficulties, as a rule, an investigation 
will reveal one or two irregularities in 
the students junior college record. The 
first difficutly may be low grades. A 
student with at lea«t a "C" average 
will experience little transfer diffi- 
culty, provided a second condition has 
been met, namely, that the courses 
required for a degree or training- 
objective sought by the student have 
been included in his program of 
studies. While in such cases, the 
student really does not lose credit, 
required courses not taken during the 
first two years, must be included in 
the program of the last two years. 
So it is very important that a student 
familiarize himself with the require- 
ments of his training objective. And 
bear in mind that the requirements 
may not be exactly the same in two 
different schools. Select your final 
school as early as possible, become 
familiar with its requirements, and 
then plan your junior college program 
accordingly. 

"Students who have planned wisely 
and then do a grade of work in junior 
college, will have very few difficulties 
in transferring credit." 



Pagt 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1949 



Tigers Get Long Awaited 
Bid to National Regionals, 
Nebraska Five Withdraws 

Speermen Leave Early Wednesday for Qualifying 
Round with Touted Kansas City Team at Seven; 
Two Finalists to Go To National Juco Tourney 



The Arkansas City Tigers accepted 
a long awaited invitation to the Nat- 
ional Junior College Regional Tourna- 
ment, late Monday afternoon. The 
tourney was scheduled to get under- 
way last night at seven o'clock wjth 
the Arks leaving Wednesday morning 
to go against a strong Kansas City 
juco team. 

The Tigers have their strongest 
team in years, but had given up hope 
of attending after losses to Dodge 
City and Garden City. Nebraska teams 
previously asked, however, were un- 
able to come, and on the basis of their 
line record and recent wins, the local 
five received the nod to fill out the 
ten-team bracket. 

After accepting the offer to play 
in the juco meet, Coach "Bunt Speer" 
withdrew his team from the Kansas 
AAU tournament, held in Wichita. The 
Tigers were to have played the Kiowa 
Jewelers Tuesday night. 

The juco dribble derby is the big 
affair in mid-western circles with the 
winners garnering an all-expenses- 
paid trip to the National Tournament, 
held at Hutchinson, Kansas, from 



March 22 through the 26th. 

Should the Arks win their prelim- 
inary elimination round against the 
K.C. Blue Devils, they will meet the 
Missouri Baptists from Poplar Bluff, 
Missouri, at 1:30 today. 

The pairings have been divided into 
two brackets for the four-day play- 
offs, and both fives qualifying for the 
finals of the regionals will be eligible 
to compete as Kansas repres.ntaLi.es 
of region six to the national. 

The Pairings 
WEDNESDAY ... 7:00 PM — Ark 
Citv JC vs Kansas City JC; 8:30 PM— 
Garden City JC vs Coffey ville JC 
THURSDAY ... 1:30 PM — Mo. 
Baptists vs winner AC-KC game;5:30 
PM - - Moberly, Mo., vs winner GC- 
Cof game; 7:00 — Parsons JC vs Mc- 
Cook, Nebraska; 8:30 — Dodge City 
JC vs Joplin, Mo. 

FRIDAY ... 7:00 PM winner GC- 
Cof vs Moberly versus winner Par- 
McCook; 8:30 — winner AC-KC vs Mo. 
Baj) versus winner DC vs Joplin 
SATURDAY . . . 7:30 (consolation) 
loser of each semi-final game; 9:00 — 
winners of semi-finals play for champ- 
ionship (both qualify for national) 



Many Out For Track Team, 
But Tennis Squad Needs Men 



Spring is here! Workouts, the per- 
ennial indicators, are already under- 
way for the juco's two major spring 
sports, track and tennis. 

Coach Ray Judd's defending state 
champion racket-swingers are ham- 
pered somewhat, as most members 
are also members of the basketball 
squad, but early sessions are on the 
agenda at the final buzzer of the post- 
season game. 

In the meantime, the Tiger track- 
men have begun jogging the Curry 
Field oval and going through the pre- 
liminary exercises. The thinclads are 
trying to whip into shape faster this 
season, in order to schedule some of 
the earlier meets. 

Both of the teams face tough com- 
petition this year with nearly all jucos 
reporting some strength in the two 
sports. The tennis team, particularly, 
has lost several of the better men of 



last year, although Bill Clay, number 
one swinger, is again back. Strong 
support is expected, however, from 
letterman Bob Sneller, who is the 
only returning eligible player besides 
Clay. Frosh players up from the high 
school are Bailey and Bartholomew. 

For the cindermen, Coach "Bunt" 
Speer has Erwin Work, Doyle Gil- 
strap, Joe Berry, Dave Hearne, Mar- 
vin Wilhite, Elmer Morris, and Bill 
Gardner as lettermen and promising 
freshman in Murray Boyles, Bill 
Morris, Wayne Peters, John S*hueh- 
man, Warren Isom, Bob Holloway, 
and others. 

Still more men are needed to round 
out well-balanced teams in all events. 
Coaches Speer and Judd have issued 
a call for all able-bodied males to 
report. 

Who knows? You may be a cham- 
pion. 



Bengals Sock 
El Dorado By 
55-33 Count 

Effectively closing the lid on the 
league season, the Tigers of '49 hung 
victory number 16 on the hook, and 
sewed up third place in the conference 
standings by erasing out-manned El 
Dorado, 55 to 33. 

The cellar-dwelling Grizzlies failed 
to win a single league contest. 

Starting fast, the Arks soon jumped 
into the lead and piled up an insur- 
mountable 30 to 19 margin at half- 
time. Paced by their all-star center, 
Bill "Spider" Clay, the Bengals hit 
from all angles, unveiling a roaring 
fast break that flashed in for several 
easy buckets. 

Bonnell, highly touted Grizzlie 
scorer, was held in check by Clay and 
counted but 11 points, while the local 
pivoter sank 23 for his third con- 
secutive twenty point performance. 

Coach Speer suited up twelve men 
and used them all. Starters were Clay, 
Berry, Thiesen, Rutter, and Bartho- 
lomew. 

o 

Day of Prayer Is 
Observed in Chapel 

An assembly in observance of the 
World Brotherhood of Prayer was 
held in the junior high auditorium 
March 4, with the general theme be- 
ing, "The Lord is Thy Keeper." 

Dave Hearne was in charge of the 
program and introduced Phil Parker, 
who led the group in several religious 
songs. Marjorie Ghramm, Royce Mak- 
in, Helen Leach, Edna Robson, and 
Waunita Hite led the student body 
in prayer. A juco girls' sextette com- 
posed of Mary Pudden, Janell Estep, 
Norma Baker, Virginia Banks, Treva 
Harrison, and Marjorie Ghramm sang 
and Bill Gemar closed the program 
with two solos. 



Juco's To Forensic Meet 

The junior college forensic squad 
made up of nine members and A.E. 
Maag, sponsor, will go to Winefild 
Friday morning for a forensic meet at 
St. Johns College. Five events have 
been entered. 

o 

Christian Group Nominates 

Nominations for officers of the 
Christian Association were made by 
secret ballot at the meeting of the 
group held Monday night. Helen 
Owens, president, presided over a 
short business meeting. 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1949 



NUMBER 12 



Ping Pong 
Tourney Is 
Next Week 

The second annual spring ping pong 
tournament, co-sponsored by the Tig- 
er Tales and the student council, is 
slated to get under way next week in 
the juco club rooms. 

With the resurfacing of the college 
table complete, the fastest tourney yet 
held is expected with a large field of 
table tennis artists competing for the 
prizes. 

An entry fee ot ten cents will again 
be taken to defray tjurnament expen- 
ses and to purchase prizes. All college 
students, who wish to enter, male or 
female, are asked to have their dimes 
ready early next week when tourney 
eomm.tteemen collect names for the 
bracket-drawing. 

The big singles event was won last 
year by "Whitey" Falls, who will be 
favored to repeat this spring. Strong 
competition is expected, however, from 
Gerald Gregory, Bob Sneller, and 
others. 

It is hoped that an all-girls tourna- 
ment, a doubles tourney, and a mixed 
doubles affair can be held before the 
end of the semester. 

The cooperation of everyone is ask- 
ed in making the spring tournament 
the best ever held. 

acjc — 

Chest X-Rays 
Taken by Unit 

The Sta! j Board of Health's mobile 
X-ray unit was available to all college 
students this week. Special days for 
students were Monday through Wed- 
nesday. 

The mobile unit was parked in front 
of the auditorium-gymnasium and was 
available through the services of the 
state board for the prevention of 
tuberculosis. Students having their 
chests X-rayed will receive their test 
diagnoses within a few weeks. 
acjc 

Juco Girls Gym Class 
Play Indoor Games 

The girls in white, namely the girl's 
physical education classes, have been 
playing many types of games in class. 
Tennis, badminton, golf and other in- 
door games keep the girls busy. 



Answers Are Recieved To 
Tigerama Invitations 

Six replies to the Tigerama invit- 
ations have been receive by Jacqueline 
Crews, student council secretary. 
Three senior classes accepted with 
pleasure. They were Arkansas City, 
Newkirk, and Cambridge. 

Towns sending regrets were Mul- 
vane, Sedan, and Milan Rural High 
School. Answers from the other 26 
schools are expected soon. 

Old grads and alumni are invited 
to this year's Tigerama, to be held 
April 22, in the auditorium- 
gymnasium. Tickets should be acquired 
in the junior college office in advance. 
acjc 

Metcalfe Appears 
In Juco Assembly 

An interesting and educational 
lecture on world affairs was given by 
the famous journalist, John C. Met- 
calfe, before the college assembly, 
March 14. 

Mrs. Metcalfe, former Washington 
diplomatic correspondent for Time 
magazine and the New York Herald 
Tribune, spoke of his experiences in- 
side Germany and discussed his views 
on the international problem of peace. 

"The whole world is haunted by the 
fear of war", commented Mrs. Met- 
calfe in his address. He added, "The 
chances against war — not the chances 
for peace — still are superior." 

Mr. Metcalfe concluded his lecture 
with this ad\ice for the United States, 
"It is well and good to debate all 
cur issues, all our projected policies. 
But once we have reached the decision, 
iet us Ptand united as one greai voice 
for freedom, justice and peace. And, 
above all, let us leave our domestic 
politices at our shores, or our whole 
foreign policy will crumble into dust!" 
acjc 

Helen Owens President 

Helen Owens was elected president 
of the college Christian Association 
at a meeting held March 21. Other 
officers elected were John Maier, vice 
president; Helen Leach, secretary; and 
Lynden Howard, treasurer. 

The association also decided to con- 
tribute the following amounts to these 
world organizations: fifty dollars to 
the World Student Service Fund, ten 
dollars to the cancer fund; fifteen dol- 
lars to UNESCO; and ten dollars to 
the Red Cross. 



Speech Team 
Places High; 
To El Dorado 

The junior college forensics team 
placed high at the 13th annual foren- 
sics tournament, held at St. John's 
college Friday, March 11. 

The Arkansas City group competed 
with 17 other colleges from five states, 
and brought home four superior rank- 
ings. Robert Adams placed second in 
Bible readings; James Austin ranked 
third in declamation; and Royce Makin 
rated third in dramatic reading. Mar- 
garet Hollowell placed fifth in poetry 
reading, and Bill Gemar received an 
excellent rating in Bible reading, radio 
announcing, and poetry reading. 

The juco squad will journey to El 
Dorado, Friday, where they will enter 
into competition in the Spring Speech 
Festival for Kansas Junior Colleges, 
according to Allen E. Maag, sponsor. 

Different events in which they will 
participate are book reviewing, after 
dinner speaking, story telling, poetry 
reading and standard oration. 
acjc 

Future Assemblies 
Are Announced 

Student participation will feature 
the April and May college assembly 
programs, according to Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber, juco assembly sponser. 
"We will present as many student pro- 
grams as the students can actually 
give during the last two months," 
commented Miss Weisgerber. 

Immediate plans include an address 
on March 28 by the president of 
Ottawa University; a quiz show on 
March 30; and the annual Easter 
assembly on April 13 by the college 
chorus under the direction of Charles 
Hinchee. 

— acjc 

Daughter Is Born To 
Dewey Beck Family 

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Beck, 
a girl, Cathy Lynne, on March 21 at 
the Mercy Hospital. The baby weighed 
7 pounds and 10 ounces. 

Dewey Beck is a junior college 
sophomore. Mrs. Beck is the former 
Dorothy Coulson. 



PACE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1949 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Kditor Dorothy Haslett 

Sports Editor David Hearne 

Photographer Richard Foole 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 

Reporters Kenneth Falls, Bob 

Sneller, Vincent W'lson. 

Linotype Operators Paul Meyer, 

Richard Cox 

Production Manager Ronald 

McCutcheon 

Statistics Show The 
Past Cage Season 
Was The 'Best Yet' 

With tin- rapid approach of Sprint!.', 
another basketball season has become 
history. The L948-49 junior college cage 
season just completed will not soon be 
forgotten, as Coach Bunt Speer's 
charges romped to eighteen victories 
in twenty-six contests for the most im- 
pressive record in the school's history. 

The Tigers, who finished in fourth 
place in the big regional meet at Dodge 
City, also scored more points than any 
other local juco team ever poured 
through the hoops by racking up 1201 
points this season to their opponents' 
1055. The Arks averaged over 46 points 
per game to the opposition's 40. The 
most points scored in one game by the 
Bengals was 75 against Missouri 
Baptists in the regional tournament, 
and the season low for one game by 
the Speermen was 23 points at 
Coft'eyville. The most points scored 
against the Arks was 65 points racked 
up by Coffeyville in three overtime 
sessions in the third place finale at the 
regionals. 

The Tiger offense really began to roll 
towards the latter part of the season, 
and scores in the fifties and sixties 
were common. The Tigers were the 
highest scoring team in the regional 
meet. The Bengal defense was also a 
high point of the strong showing, with 
the best defensive display coming ag- 
ainst Independence and Parsons, who 
were both limited to 24 points by the 
local jucos. 

Big Bill Clay poured in 377 points, 
averaging 14.5 points per game, to 
set a new individual mark. Clay tall- 
ied 28 points in one game and scored 
18 or more points in a game on nine 
occasions. 

The Tigers only lost two games here 
all season, one a heart-breaker to the 
potent Garden City Busters on a last- 
second field goal. 

Lyle Rutter and Joe Berry tied for 
runner-up individual honors with 216 
points each. Bill Bartholomew was 
close behind with 204 points, and Don 
Winslow was fifth with 89 tallies. 



he Basement Buz: 



BORN 

To Buster Haslett, route 3, a 63 lb. 
8oz. colt. Bus reports that the mother, 
Cleopatra, is doing very well. She is 
in stall 5 at the Mercy Stables and 
wishes that all friends would stop in 
for a bit. Too bad Bus, no income tax 
deduction for 1948. 

— acjc — 
Track News 

Joe Berry reports that he is finally 
getting in thape for track, and has 
complete control of the shot. Only yes- 
terday did it throw him 32 feet. Your 
reporter throws somethirr" else. 

I was down at the field yesterday 
to watch the boys run, and no wond:r 
they were running so fast, Speer had a 
gun and was shooting at them. 

Doyle and Lyle, track carpenters, 
were working on hurdle steps, Wilhite 
was ruining the mile, and Ev rett 
Lockwood was running the team down. 

Murry Boyles and Erwin Work are 
the medical aid men on the team. At 
least I heard that they were splinters. 

John Schuchman and Bill Morris are 
building up the track. It seems that 
they are relayers. 

Bob Holdaway has been doing quite 
a lot of bread jumping. He claims he 
loaves it. , 

— acjc — 

Vincent Wilson, juco wit. called the 
high school "49ers Week" an appro- 
priate name for the activities, as it 
was a week for the gold-diggers, 
—acjc— 

George Stanley, the freshman vam- 
pire, brought shudders from students 
who saw him approaching- them for 
their blood. George handled the mor- 
bid task nicely, though, and hauled 
down a lot of hemoglobin for the Red 
Cross. 

■ acjc ■ 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

Marilea Heck, freshman and the 
girl with the broad shoulders, n Miss 
Coed for this issue. This green-eyed 
lass has the uncanny ability of listen- 
ing to people's troubles. Problems of 
all kinds are heard bv juco's Dorothy 
Dix. 

Being a little Christmas bundle she 
was born December 26, 1930 some- 
where in Oklahoma. She attended the 
Dodge City high school her sophomore 
year, then moved to Ark City. The 
ambition of this 5 foot, 7 inch gal is 
to be a home economics teacher. 
Marilea likes to sew and do as little 
as possible otherwise. "My favorite 
pastime is playing pinochle and well 
— other things, too, like playing 
moon, " says this girl with the light 
brown hail'. 

She plans to continue school after 
graduating, but as yet she does not 
know where. 



Coach Speer remarked that two of 
his key men were sick. For five days 
now they had been heaving the javelin. 

Dave Hearne says that he'd very 
much like to take home a sure q.iarter 
this year, while Elmer Morris states 
clearly that he'll be satisfied with tak- 
ing home a "fifth". 

1 can't figure out why Ed Hickey 
isn't running this year, he has two 
perfect athletes' feet. 

Well, that's about all that's going o i 
down at Curry Field, so I think I'll 
leave the boys alone. By the way, 
the editor told me to cover that as- 
signment, not corner it. 

Congratulations 
To Bill Gemar and his ' lidj Pat Beihcl 
'!i heir recent nurrLge. 
To Elmer Morr's and "BootL" Brad- 
It y on tl eir engagement. , 
To John Schuchman for driving all the 
way to Dodge City and returning 
safely — what is really amazing that 
five girls didn't distract him in the 
least. 

Since the Buzz is turning into a 
faint hum, I suppose I ought to drop 
dead now. What some people won't d i 
for credits, and this stuff sells for 
$3.15 a sack too. Buy 

acjc 
I suppose your son reigns as king in 

your family? 
No, the Prince of Wails. 

—acjc— 
Buss: I found a horseshoe this morn- 
ing. 
Dot: Do you know what that means? 
Buss: Yes, it means that some horse 

is running around in his stocking 

feet. 



-acje- 



what 



Coach Speer: In my opinion, 

this team needs is life. 
Manager Hickey: Oh, no thirty days 

would be enough 

—acjc— 



Meet Mr. Ed 



The president of the sophomore class 
and favorite son of Silverdale for 1941 
is the object of this tale, namely Ral >h 
Jack Warren (Jack). He is better 
known to some as the Cowboy Casa- 
nova of junior college. This 6 foot, 2 
inch, 19-year-old hunk of brain and 
brawn has brown hair, brown eyes 
and weighs approximately 180 pounds. 

He was born in the Capital (Silver- 
dale) on October 25, 1929. His hobby 
is horses and he enjoys eating apple 
pie, and more apple pie. Jack attended 
the Ark City high school where he 
developed a liking for football, now 
his favorite sport. He has lettered 
both years as a tackle on the junior 
college team. 

Although his real amibition is a 
secret (to us anyway), he is studying 
to become a doctor. He plans to attend 
Kansas University after graduating 
from juco this spring. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Juco Speech Class Prasents "Rosemary" 




Members of the "Rosemary" cast 
are: front row, left to right, Margaret 



Hollowell, Bob Majors and Helen 
Owens. Second row: left to right, Ken- 



neth Falls, Edna Robson, Newell Lar- 
son, David Hearne, Ed Hickey, Bob 
Adams, and Artie Metcalf. 



"Rosemary", the junior college pro- 
duction of an old English play, was 
veil received by a i<*rge audience 
Friday, March 18, in the junior hign 
auditorium. The pL.y was presented 
under the direction of Miss Pauline 
B. Sleeth, speech instructor. 

Peculiar lightning effects made the 
setting for the first act as the "shaz" 
had sheared a wheel. Miss Margaret 
Hollowell and Kenneth Falls were 
cast as the two who had eloped. Post- 
boy George was the ab'e Bob Adams, 
who was indeed helpful even through 
he was no scholar. Bob Majors, the 
second lover, was well case as Sir 
Jasper, who took the lovers into his 
home on good faith. Artie Metcalf 
was the obedient servant. 

Helen Owens and Ed Hickey com- 
prised the parents, who were in hot 
pursuit of the eloping pair, and found 
lodging in Sir Jasper's home also. 
Edna Robson was the maid who found 
it difficult to elude Bob Adams 
advances in one scene. Newell Larson 
tried desperately to keep Majors from 
falling in love with Margaret Hol- 



lowell. Wanda Joyce Childs took 
Katherine Stovers place who was ill 
and I ecame the wiie i f tie post-boy. 

Trouble v as averted however and 
the wedding proceeded as planned in 
London. Dave Hearne aged 90 climaxed 
the play with the scene 50 years after 
the original action when he recall' d 
with difficulty the gift of a spring 
of Rosemary from the bride-to-be. 

Royce Makin and George Stanley 
were the capable stage managers who 
were responsible for the efficiency of 
the sets and the art in the windows. 
Phil Parker, electrician, did a splendid 
job in the lighting effects. The light- 
ning was very good, as was the 
soliloguy in the final act. Helen Leach 
pnd Dorothy Vanskike had charge of 
the properties. Duane Palmer designed 
and printed the programs. 

The cast enjoyed a party following 
the play at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Bob Adams. A pin was presented to 
Miss Sleeth, who directed the comedy. 
She also received a carnation corsage. 

Seniors of the Cambridge and 
Burden high schools were guests at 
the play. 



Decision on Time 
Test Tie Received 

Correspondence has been received 
from the educational bureau of Time 
magazine stating that each winner in 
the four-way tie that resulted in the 
college's current events test held Feb. 
2 will received the promised prize of 
a book valued at $5. 

Students involved in the tie for 
school-high and sophomore class prize 
were Leon Blass, Robert Burton, 
James Hinson, and Claus Thiesen. 
Norman Smyer, freshman winner, will 
receive the same award. 

The books will be inscribed and 
sent here for official presentation 
soon, according to the letter. 
— acjc — 

Student (being arrested): "But off- 
icer, I'm a college man. 

Officer: I'm sorry, but ignorance is 
no excuse!" 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1949 



Speerman Nab 
Scoring Title 
Fourth Place 

The juco Tigers proved their mottle 
two weeks ago in the NJCAA region- 
al by advancing to fourth place in 
the meet after hope of even going at 
all had seemingly vanished. 

The Arks dropped two close ones 
but loomed as a major threat to title 
chances at all times. In the semi-finals 
the Dodge City Conks were extended 
to the limit before pulling out a nar- 
row eight-point victory in the final 
minutes. 

Lanky Bill (Spider) Clay sparked 
the Arks in their bid for an upset, 
and proved the most valuable player 
of (he playoffs, while set < inu new in- 
dividual highs in scoring. 

The Bengals made sensational tour- 
ney news in their first two games by 
eliminating a touted Kansas City team 
and then blasting the highly rated 
Baptists of Missouri, 75-50, for the 
largest score in the games played. 

The Black and Orange placed three 
men on the all-star team — equal to 
the amount placed by the champs 
themselves, Dodge City. Clay, Joe 
Berry, and Lyle Rutter all made the 
stellar squad. 

Coffeyville upset the locals in the 
consolation game for third place, drop- 
ping the Speermen after three (3) 
overtimes, 57-51. Dub Berry was hot- 
ter than a day in July to top the Ra- 
vens by dunking 30 points in the 55 
minutes played. 

The team had withdrawn from the 
AAU tourney at Wichita, Kansas, in 
order to enter the regionals. 



BfuheA, -And Ginde>U. tyltf, Al 
^Uincladl Hewitt Gomp,etitio.ti 




BASKETBALL— has finally left the 
way clear for the return of the sea- 
sonal sports — but apparently some of 
the players wanted one last fling. At 
any rate, the box scores of the annual 
Grenola invite revealed a surprising 
number of jueo names — along with a 
few high school boys. 
TWO TEAMS — were made up almost 
entirely of cellar-dwellars — and true 
to the highest juco traditions, one of 
them (Central States) won the affair 
without a great deal of trouble. 
SPORTING— such names as Clay, 
Berry, Rutter, Gilstrap, and Bartholo- 
mew, they eliminated the school's 
other contribution to Ark City fame 
(Independents) in the quarter-finals 
— which was sparked by Sneller, Tho- 
mas, Chaplin, Gardner, Godfrey, John- 
son, and Greer — to mention a few. 
NOT TO BE— left out, Don Winslow, 
lone remaining member of the first 
five, joined a Geuda Team which got 
as far as the quarter-finals. 
FOCUSING — our attention again on 
the sports at hand, we find that a ra- 
ther stiff schedule faces both Tiger 
spring entries — and to start off both 
teams have scheduled early meets — 
perhaps in the theory that the early 
bird . . . .etc. 

SATURDAY— the Thinclads have a 
tentative date at Stillwater to engage 
in the A&M Relays — and Tuesday the 
Netmen have invited the Tonkawa 
swingers to come up for a breif get- 




With clearing skies and warmer 
weather in promise, plans are how 
under way for a new season in the 
track and field sport. After two weeks 
delay due to weather conditions be- 
yond control "Bunt" Speer, track 
coach, is looking forward to his first 
meets, scheduled to get moving in the 
next few weeks. 

Last year's squad compiled enviable 
records in their events that will be 
hard to match this, or any other, sea- 
on. Concentrating their strength m 
particular events, the cindermen of a 
year ago boasted a mile relay team 
which only finished less than first, 
and that at the state meet where it 
succeeded in winning third high state 
honors. 

Besides the mile team, there were 
crack events men such as Vincent Wil- 
son, topflight pole-vaulter, Bud Chap- 
lin, also a vaulter and hurdles man, 
Joe Berry, hefty weight man, and 
many others. Of these reliable point- 
getters, only one will be able to com- 
pete this eason. Chaplin graduated, 
and though both Berry and Wilson 
are eligible for action as returning 
sophmores, a recurring back injury 
has made it doubtful that the dimi- 
nutive Wilson could enter. 

However on the brighter side ther? 
v> ill be a^iost a complete return from 
the flashy mile team, and some ab!e 
newcomers to not only fill the gap, 
Lut challenge the remaining runners. 
Those back are Erwin Work, Doyle Gil- 
strap, and Dave Hearne. All three 
double up in some other event or 
additional relay. 

The new stars entering the picture 
are Murray Boyles, speedy quarter- 
miler and a member of the high school 
state champion medley relay, Bill 
Morris, dusky dash man, Floyd Hin- 
son, promising newcomer, and Day- 
mond Mc Vay, fleet hurdler. 

And there will be others who prove 
the m elves worthy later on in the sea- 
son as the starters raises his pistol, 
and slowly commands — "Runners — to 

your marks — get set Bang! 

acjc 

What did you do when the ship sank 
in mid-ocean? 

Oh, I just grabbed a cake of soap and 
washed myself ashore. 



-ac.ic- 



"Uncle, what is a bachelor?" 
Junior, a bachelor is a man who 

didn't have a car when he went to 

school." 

— The Conquistador 



TELL THEM ITS A SORORITY HOVSE. THEY'LL MAKE BETTER TIME. 



together. 
INCIDENTALLY 

wood and gut 

been beaten on their home court f'oi 
quite a while — and we don't think the 
Okies will get the job done next week. 



the hefters of the 
contraptions haven't 



TIGER TALES 



VOLUME V 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS. THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1949 



NUMBER 13 



Gay Fiesta 
To Be Theme 
Of Tigerama 

A colorful fiesta theme has been 
revealed as the decoration motif for 
this year's Tigerama to be held 
Friday, April 22, in the auditorium- 
gymnasium. A large crowd of guests, 
students and alumni are expected to 
attend this affair which is the biggest 
social event of the college year. 

Decoration work is well underway 
according to Marjorie Ghramm, 
decoration chairman, with a host of 
i nusual plans in the making. 

Fhil Parker, general chairman of the 
social committee, is in charge of the 
program. Preparation of refreshments 
is under the direction of Ruth Ann 
Harvey, food chairman. 

Two more senior classes, D2xter 
and Grenola, have accepted the junior 
college's invitation to the affair. 
Arkansas City, Newkirk, and Cam- 
bridge high schools have also accepted. 

The student council and social com- 
mittee are working together to mak? 
this Tigerama a success. The help of 
the student body will be needed to 
decorate the auditorium-gymnasium 
the Wednesday and Thursday nights 
previous to the dance. . 

Herb Jimmerson's band will pro- 
vide the dance music. 
acjc— 

Council Advocates 



usic Programs 



The student council has recom- 
mended that the Civic Music programs 
for next year, should be included in 
the activity tickets. This action was 
taken at a meeting held March 23. 

Guy Ecroyd and Mrs. Sam Berry, 
committee representing the Civic 
Music Association, presented this 
opportunity for more culture through 
music. The regular price of a student 
ticket to the programs is $3.05. If 
included through activity tickets the 
price would be only $1 per semester. 

The concerts brought here f-r pro- 
grams cost approximatelv $400 each. 
There is a minimum of three per- 
formances a year. 

The project has been approved by 
the board of eduction. 



Coming Events 

Mon., April 11, 12, 13,— Grads pic- 
tures taken 

Wed., April 13 — Easter assembly 

Fri., April 15 — Easter vacation begins 

Fri., April 22 — Tigerama 



— acjc— 

Career Day- 
Is Planned 
For Students 

A "career day" will soon be set 
aside for the students of the junior 
college and senior high school. Under 
the sponsorship of the junior college 
faculty, with J. Kelsey Day as chair- 
man, the program has already got 
under way with the completion of 
career survey forms which have been 
filled out by all students of the col- 
lege and high school seniors. 

Dr. William A. Black of Pittsburg 
State Teacher's College, nationally 
known figure in the field of junior col- 
lege education, will be here during the 
second or third week of May. He will 
address students in a main assembly 
after which there will be a chance for 
students to attend conferences on the 
vocations in which they are interested. 

With the information from the sur- 
vey classifications in mind, a sched- 
ule will be set up. Experienced people 
in these fields will meet with the stu- 
dents who are interested in these vo- 
cations. Thy will talk with them con- 
cerning the necessary training, qual- 
ifications, problems, conditions in the 
field, and the possibility of success. 

Object of the survey is to help stu- 
dents select a vocation which has some 
possibility of yielding happiness and 
good living. It will also guide the col- 
ledge in their curriculum making by se- 
lecting the courses so as to meet the 
needs of the students involved. 
acjc 

Dates Are Announced 
For Grads Pictures 

Pictures of junior college graduates 
will be taken April 11, 1?. and 13 at 
the Cornish Studio. These pictures will 
be taken in the traditional cap and 

■.own. 



Ball Tourney- 
Moves Into 
Final Stage 

Gerald Gregory moved into the finals 
of the annual spring ping pong tourna- 
ment Monday by defeating Bob Sneller 
in an upper bracket semi-final clash. 

The lower bracket was not advanced 
beyond the quarter-final round at Tiger 
Tales deadline time Monday. The lower 
bracket winner will meet Gregory for 
the college championhhip. 

Gregory advanced to the finals after 
copping three closely fought games 
from Sneller by scores of 21-19, 21-19, 
and 21-17. Gregory defeated Jim God- 
frey in his opening match, 21-15 and 
21-16, and then edged Frank Hylton, 
21-18, 21-19 in his quarter-final en- 
counter. Sneller reached the semi-finals 
following victories over Jim Heinz, 
21-17. 21-16; and over Leon Blass, 21- 
19, 21-6. 

First round scores included Frank 
Hylton over Carole Crews, 14-21, 21-13, 
21-18; Blass over Bob Larson, 16-21, 
21-19, 21-18; "Whitey" Falls, tourney 
favorite and defending champion, over 
Phil Pa'ker, 23-21, 21-3; and Jim Mc- 
Kimson over Bill Marrs, 21-18, 21-19. 

Fall was slated to meet the Erwin 
Work-Bill Patterson' and McKimson 
was to play the Bernyce Thomas vs. 
Marvin Wilhite winner in the quarter 
finals. All matches up to the semi- 
finals were 2 games out of 3, with the 
semis and finals going the best three 
out of five. 

Claus Thiesen was in charge of the 
tournament drawings. 

acjc 

Dr. Martin Is 
Assembly Speaker 

Dr. A. B. Martin, president of 
Ottawa University, spoke to junior 
college students at an assembly held 
Fri., April 1. 

The importance of education was 
theme of the well known educator's 
address. According to Dr. Martin the 
basic purpose of education is "to know 
how to live and work well with other 
people." 

George Stanley, jr., introduced Rev. 
G. R. Gross, minister of the First 
Baptist church, who in turn presented 
the speaker. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1949 



TI6ER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Sports Editor David Hearne 

Phi>ti>grapher Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 

Rzparters Kenneth Falls, Bab 

Sneller, Vincent WMson. 

Linotype Operators Paul Meyer, 

Richard Cox 

Production Manager Ronald 

McCutcheon 



The Basement Buzz 



fe, *7aa, eMauz 



They cried, saying, Crucify him, 
crucify him. 

—Luke 23:21 

Such cruel words 

For more than 19 centuries, the 
people of the world have lived, have 
sinned, have prayed, but have never 
been able to pay for their words 
"Crucify Him." 

In this Easter season, as never be- 
fore, everyone must remember the 
Christ who carried the cross for us- 
and remember that we, too, have a 
■ cross to carry. 

In today's world, everyone has a 
responsibilty to himself and others 
the responsibility of living happily, 
of sharing, of sacrificing, of under- 
standing, of believing, of receiving, 
£ nd of loving. And each of us has 
a debt to pay, a debt to the Father of 
Mankind. 

Let's make this Easter a time to 
begin again, a time to learn to li"e 
with others, a time to give as well 
as receive. Let's try to square oi 11 "- 
seleves for the times we have said, 
"He is guilty, crucify him." 

"I said to a man who stood at the 
gate of the year: 'Give me a light 
that I may tread safely into the 
unknown,' and he replied, 'Go out 
into the darkness and put your hand 
of God. That shall be to you better 
than a light and safer than a known 
way.' So I went forth, and finding the 
hand of God, trod gladly into the 
night." 

o 

Informal Social Held 
For Juco Students 

An informal social was held March 
30, in the college club rooms and 
adjoining girls' gym. About 40 stu- 
dents and faculty members were pre- 
sent. 

Dancing, card playing and ping pong 
provided entertainment for those pre- 
sent. Refreshments were served. 

Phil Parker, chairman of the social 
committee, was in charge. 



Only seven more weeks of school 
remain. At the end of this period, all 
the sophomores will wind up their 
Arkansas City schooling. Many of the 
scphs have been together for fourteen 
years of school, while others have at- 
tended together sinee junior or senitr 
high days. It makes one a little sad 
when he looks back over the years and 
flunks of separating. 

For the sophomores, the high school 
class of 5 47, it marks the last step in a 
long journey. The grade school spell- 
ing bees with you and Jim always 
managing to get on the same side, 
then the thrill of being a "big boy" in 
junior high school. Then the high 
school activities, and now graduation 
from junior college. The guys you play- 
ed football and basketball with, the 
plays, the first date, and the first for- 
mal are all memories now. From now 
on you'll be away from home, meeting 
new associates, preparing for a future 
that is now almost a reality. 



During the recent cold snap, scant- 
ily-clad members of the track squad 
looked like an annual convention <~>f 
the Polar Bear Club at Curry Field. 

After learning that Bill Clay had 
won a "love game" at th° courts Joan 
Coulson hastened to Wilson Park to 
have a look at his opponent. She finally 
learned the meaning cf the tennis term. 



Coach Bunt Speer participated in a 
benefit basketball gaame last week 
against the junior high Pups. Prior 
to the opening tipoff, Bunt exclaimed; 
"I wish they'd start, I'm w^rn out tak- 
ing these practice shots." The faculty 
won the game, incidently, with the aid 
of frequent time-out periods in the lat- 
ter stages of play. 

o 

Congratulations to the forensics, 
track, and tennis teams for their ex- 
cellent showings. 

— acjc — 

Meet Mr. Ed 

Mr. Ed. one Phil Ayres, is a 133 
pound, brown haired, blue eyed, "stick 
of dynamite" who keeps the juco halls 
reeling in jovial merriment. 

At the age of 18, Phil's hobbies are 
composed of music and women. Major- 
ing absolutely nothing, he must have 
taken to heart what Dr. Martin dis- 
cussed in his speech last week. 

Phil's likes and dislikes are very 
interesting. He likes women and cares 
very little for competition. 

Phil moved to Arkansas City soon 
after his eighth grade graduation in 
Ed Dorado and is a juco freshman at 
the present time. 

Phil plans to support Uncle Sam's 
-ause in August, at which time he will 
join the navy for three years. 



Bill Clay, Tiger sports star, is slated 
to finish his college career at Colorado 
University at Boulder. Bill may be see- 
ing action against former teammate 
Don Upson, now at Kansas State, in 
future Fig Seven basketball and tennis 
encounters. Ernie Barrett, Wellington 
cage star who played against Clay in 
the 1947 Class AA finals, is a regular 
on the K-State siuad, also. 

Ly-e Rutter and Joe Berry are ser- 
iously considering Washburn U. at 
Topeka. If they attend there, they may 
be playing against Big Bill Mitchell, 
now at Pittsburg Te-chers college. 
What a coincidence. 

— o 

Adam was the only person who did- 
n't open his conversations with a m — - 
ber of the opposite sex with, "Excuse 
me, but haven't I seen you somewhere 
before?" 



One college s f nd'nt cut classes Lst 
week and missed cut on an important 
exam. Just another example cf the 
high cost of leaving. 



Did you ever stop to look around 
you at your classmates and wonder 
what you all would be d'hng- t Q n ya" s 
from now. Who knows ? Someday may- 
be the speech student will be getting 
his cue on some Broadway stage. More 
than likely I'll be getting vc-j cue at the 
old Puritan parlor. 

o 

Since you were just a little tot- 
adults invariably smiled and asked 
you, "And what are vou groing to be 
when you grow up?", with you an- 
swering with your dream of some ad- 
venturous life that was really too 
far off to even bother you. But now, 
the time is here. Many of the grads 
are winding up their education, and 
will begin their vocations almost imm- 
ediatly. For those going on to senior 
college, the ta~k of getting- started is 
a few years away. 

— acjc 

Meet Miss Co -Ed 

The latest Miss Co-ed is none other 
Can, that 5' 9" brown haired bundle 
of joy, freshman Mary Lawhon. Thh 
18-year-old English major has but two 
hobbies, eating and swimming. The 
latter however, is her favorite past 
time. No wonder that gleam in hpr 
eye is especially noticable lately. 
She must be looking forward to the 
opening- of "ye ole swimming 1 hole." 

Mary was born in Arkansas City 
and has gone to school here through- 
out her school career. 

Her specialities along the food line 
consist of French fries and fish. Mr. 
Powers, beware: Our Miss Co-Ed is 
looking: forward to becoming a model. 



PAGE 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1949 



Three Juco 
Records Set 
By Cagemen 

A perual of junior college basket- 
ball records from the first Tigar cagers 
of 1922 up to date reveals many in- 
teresting facts and figures. It also 
shows that the 1948-49 juco squad set 
three new school records in the hoop 
sport, although other records believed 
to have been broken by the Speermen 
of last winter still remain intact. 

The 75 points scored by the Tigers in 
the regional meet at Dodge City in 
March against Missouri Baptist was 
not the highest offensive total for an 
ACJC team, as the 75-point mark has 
been exceeded on three occasions. In 
1929, Arkansas City Junior College set 
the all-time record for most points in 
a single game when they swamped 
Coffeyville on the local court by a fan- 
tastic 93 to 23 score. The Tigers of 
'26 and '46 each ran up 81-points in 
en the opposition. 

' Bill Clay's 28 points in the Missouri 
Baptist game has been exceeded by 
Wayne Howaid's 29 tallies, but Vogel 

[ and Layne are accredited with the hot- 
test single performance by a Bengal 
hoop star with 34 points in a contest. 

The lowest point output by a Bengal 
team in a game was in 1930 when 
Hutchinson trounced the Arks here 
|y a 32 to 7 margin. However, the 

!7 : ger drfsnsive record came in 1926 
\ hen a powerful Tiger team held 
Crffev He to a pair of free tosses to 

Kvin, 43-2! 

The local junior college won the 
state basketball championship in 1926 
and again in 1927. The '26 champs, 
c mposed of such stars as Weller, 
Hardy, Upson, Rlumley, R. McVichael, 
and Houston, allowed their opponents 

[ only 21 points per game for the 17- 
gaire season. 

The Tigers copped the state title a- 
g-in the following year in 1927, with 
R. Smith captaining a team of sophs 
back from the previous year's winners, 
along with Barr, Bend?r, Wise, G. Mc- 
Michaels, and M. White. , 

Despite the fine records compiled in 
the past, the current Tiger cagers will 
go down as one of the best ever to 
wear Orange and Black. Led by star 

[ center Bill Clay, the '48-49 Ark jucos 

I won more games (18) and scored mo'e 
points (1201) than any other Tiger 
team. Many avid s upporters of the old 
cage era when the Bengals romped to 
' two state titles will point to the fact 
that the current squads play more 
games than the teams of their time 
which accounts for the higher offens- 
ive total. However, on a ave' age of 
points-Per games played, the recent 
Speermen averaged over 46 tallies a 
game in 26 games to exceed any pre- 
vious offensive average. 



Two Former Jucos 
Manage To Keep 
'Heads Above Water' 

In a recent issue of the Daily Kan- 
san, University of Kansas paper, an 
interview with Gerald V. Fetterolf 
and his wife, Neda Jo, both who are 
former juco students, was published 
in an article on how veterans man- 
age to make ends meet and attend 
college, too. 

Gerald, now the city editor of the 
Daily Kansan, has things a little 
easier nowadays, according to the 
article. While attending the Arkansas 
City College he worked 38 hours a 
week and carried 20 semester hours. 
Jerry is a journalism senior at Kansas 
University. 

Neda Jo, Jerry's wife, is working 
at Watkin's hospital in Lawrence as 
a clerk and stenographer at $130 a 
month. The young couple together 
earn $250 a month. Peggy Jo, their 
20-month-old daughter stays with her 
grandmother during the day. 

Jerry served three years in the navy 
in both Pacific and Atlantic theaters 
of operation. He was discharged as 
a torpedoman's mate, second class, 
with five battle stars and the Philip- 
pine liberation ribbon. 

Grades of this brillant exception 
for the past three years have aver- 
aged 2.4. Being interested in journa- 
lism he plans to eo into newspaper 
work after his graduation in June. 



Gemar Will Head 
Speech Fraternity 

A chapter of the Phi Rho Pi, 
national junior college forensics fra- 
ternity, has been reinstated in the local 
college with Bill Germar elected to 
head the group. Helen Leach will 
serve as secretary. 

The Phi Rho Pi fraternity was 
organized here in 1934 for the foren- 
sics and debate enthusiasts and was an 
active fraternity until the war years 
when the forensics program was cur- 
tailed clue to lack of interest. 

The speech program has been 
revived, however, with students partic- 
ipating in several meets this year. Du^ 
to the strong support shown, the Phi 
Rho Pi chapter will be open to all 
students who have participated in two 
or more speech contests. 

The first meeting of the fraternity 
was held Tuesday, with another meet- 
ing scheduled for next week. The 
organization is planning to hold a 
"rush week" soon to present the 
fraternity's advantages to prospective 
members for next year. 



Speech Team 
Wins Honors 
At Juco Meet 

Eight members of the junior college 
forensic team chalked up an outstand- 
ing record at the state junior college 
meet held at El Dorado, March 25. 

The local contestants won five first 
places and five seconds in the ten 
events entered. 

First place winners were John Maier 
and Royce Makin in after-dinner speak- 
ing, Heler Leach in book review, and 
Robert Adams and Bill Himes in 
poetry reading, 
reading. 

Second place awards were won by 
James Austin for oratorical declara- 
tion, by James Halcomb for book re- 
view, and Bill Hime and Royce Makin 
for story telling. 

The debate team composed of Royce 
Makin and Bill Gemar also won a 
second Place. 

Four junior colleges were repre- 
sented at the meet with approximately 
50 entrants competing. 

A. E. Maag, sponsor, accompanied 
the group. 

— acjc 

Dave Hearne Is Winner 
Of College Quiz Show 

Dave Hearne was named winner of 
the assembly program committee's 
quiz show presented to the student 
body, March 30. The >'unner-ups were 
Mary Pudden, and Buster Haslett. 
Hearne was presented a. gift and 
Haslett a cash award. 

Sixteen contestants, two from each 
department competed in a nick and 
tuck battle to determine the juco 
genious of the class of 1949. 

George Stanley was the master of 
ceremonies, with Royce Makin and 
Bill Gemar officiating as judges. 
— acjc 

Galle Spends Week-end 
At Meeting in Lawrence 

K. R. Galle, dean of the junior 
college, attended the Missouri Valley 
Adult Education Association at Law- 
rence, Kansas, March 24, 25, 26. 

The conference was attended by 150 
individuals from Colorado, Wyoming, 
Nebraska, North Dakota, South 
Dakota, Iowa, Missouri,. Akansas, 
Oklahoma, and Kansas. 



-ac.ic- 



Teacher: For what are the Phoeni- 
cians famous? 
Student: Blinds. 

—acjc 

Eat and grow fat 

Laugh and grow thin 
If you don't like our jokes, 
Try sending some in. 

— Swiped — 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1949 



USER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Dorothy Haslett 

Sp„rts Editor David Hearne 

Lnjtographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 

Reporters Kenneth Falls, Bob 

Sneller, Vincent Wilson. 

Linotype Operators Paul Meyer, 

Richard Cox 

Production Manager Ronald 

McCutcheon 



Maet Miss Co-Ed 

If you happen to notice a pretty 
little girl with sparkling brown eyes, 
brown hair, and standing 5'6" in 
height, you'll know it can only be 
Jacqueline Crews. 

"Jackie" is a freshman this year, 
majoring in pre-med. Her hope is to 
be a laboratory technician after com- 
pleting her educational work at KU, 
following junior college. 

Since your reporter is not con- 
cerned with her future, but rather her 
near present, he finds that "Jackie" 
likes fried chicken and mashed pota- 
toes better than anything in the world, 
(in food that is!) Her favorite song is 
"Star Dust", and sewing is a hobby, 
she says. 

o 

Meet Mr. Ed 

A 165 pound student with gray eyes, 
fuzzy hair, of large stature and tower- 
ing 5'10" could only be John P. 
Schuchman, known to everyone as 
just "Johnny". 

"Johnny", a veteran who served 18 
months in the Army medical corps is a 
freshman this year majoring in liberal 
arts. His favorite sport, as anyone 
can guess, is football. 

John's favorite food is fried chicken 
while listening to Glen Miller's "In the 
Mood", and when not at college you'll 
find him at his favorite hobby, hunting 
and fishing. 

— ■ — — - — o 

Weiner Roast Scheduled 

For Speech Class 

A weiner roast was scheduled for 
Tuesday evening at Lake Chilocco for 
members of the speech class and the 
current play cast. 

Plans included a full evening of 
fun and frolic, besides a menu calling 
for weiners, buns, potato chips, salad 
and ice cream bars. 

Miss Pauline B. Sleeth, speech in- 
structor, was to accompany the group. 



The Basement Buz: 



Here it is only five weeks and one 
day to the glorious freedom of sum- 
mer. To some the ending of school 
will mean getting that sad feeling of 
leaving your friends and go to another 
college or to take that first step on 
the ladder of life, toward a future. 
While to others it will mean summer 
jobs and the old swimming hole. What- 
ever it means there is always the fact 
that this year has been a fruitul one, 
with football games, basketball games, 
socials, the Tigerama to remember, 
and last but not least the annual juco 
picnic coming soon. 

For most of us, life is what we make 
it; but for the pedestrian, it's if he 
makes it. 

Hospitality has been defined as the 
art of makig guests feel at home when 
you really wish they were. 

No wonder a hen gets discouraged. She 
never finds things where she laid them. 

;£ :£ i]e ije )|c :jt 3>c ;£ 3(( 

"Never kiss a country belle; one 
tolled on us." 

The weaker sex is the stronger sex 
because of weakness of the stronger 
sex for the weaker sex. 

If women look old, they are old. If 
they look young, they are young. If 
they look back, follow them. 



jrfob Marrs, j.c. '48, and Mrs. Marrs 
became the proud parents of a 7 lb 
8oz. daughter, born at Mercy hospital 
April 11. The baby has been named 
Connie Lea. Mrs. Marrs is the former 
Georgia Rahn who also attended the 
junior college. 

WANT ADS 
ATTENTION ALL SPORTSMEN: 

Just received — a large assortment 
of braver traps. The new underslung, 
over-sprung, side- jumping type. A 
valuable investment and a true joy 
to the sportsman. Dcd_.c.abie from 
income tax. 

d. c. star::, dealer. 

(paid advertisem nt) 
FCR SALE: One guitar. In good 
shape. Call or see Vincent Wilson. 



Flattery is 90 'v soap, and soap is 
90", lye. 

********* 

T -T e -~v break your cracker or roll 

in your soup. 

********* 

"This pen leaks," said the convict 

as the rain came t'TT.gh the roof. 
********* 

"I've got a wonderful f mi'y tree." 
"Y<~--r're the sap I suppose." 



eacners s rain in Juco 



For Future Tort 



unng 



Your contribution will back non-profit 
government approved CARE in its life- 
saving- program. Give your share and 
send food packages to hungry Euro- 
peans. 



Remember your grade school days ? 
Those were the days of pigtails and 
tadpoles Standing in the corner or 
staying in after school were the pun- 
ishment for the misdemeanors that 
you thought were fun. 

"The worm has turned, now the 
time is here when I can make the 
children stand in the corner," says 
Donna Mullet, young teacher to-be. 

In the junior college there is a 
group of students preparing for the 
teaching field. Five students are now 
practice teaching in the grade schools 
of Arkansas City. They are Dorothy 
Wald, second grade at Roosevelt; Pat 
Sheldon, fourth grade at Lincoln; Don- 
na Mullet, fifth grade at Francis Wil- 
lard; and Newell Larson, sixth grade 
at Francis Willard. 

Methods of teaching, a 3 hour course 
was taken first semester. Miss Myra 
Hardy, principal at Roosevelt, taught 
this class. , , 

This semester the teachers-to-be 
are taking supervised teaching. They 
are working under five training tea- 
chers. The students must put in an 



hour of teaching each day. 

A teaching certificate requires 90 
hours in a school room, with 60 hours 
of this in actual teaching-. This in- 
cludes grading papers, presenting les- 
ons, directing tours, and playground 
supervision. 

A 60 hour certificate permits the 
holder to teach in any elementary 
school in Kansas up to the eighth 
grade. 

Donna Mullett has a position this 
fall, teaching in the Tannehill School 
northwest of Arkansas City. Pat Shel- 
don will also teach next fall. The 
others are planning to continue their 
schooling. 

, — acjc — 
You can help hungry friends in Europe 
with a contribution to CARE. 
Hungry and ragged Europeans need 
your help. You can speed this aid by 
contributing to CARE. It means CARE 
food and clothing textile packages 
for Europe's needy. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Gregory In 
Final Play 
Of Tourney 

Gerald Gregory was slated to meet 
the winner of a semi-final clash be- 
tween "Whitey" Falls and Jim McKim- 
son for the championship of the annual 
Spring juco table tennis tournament 
being held in the club room. 

Falls advanced to the semi-finals 
with a close 21-16, 18-21, 21-14 vic- 
tory over Erwin Work while McKim- 
son advanced to the round of four after 
shading Bill Marrs and then downing 
Marvin Wilhite in the quarter-finals, 
21-13, 13-21, 21-18. Work defeated 
Bill Patterson in the first round match, 
21-10, 21-11 to move up against Falls. 

Following the completion of the 
singles bracket, a doubles tourney will 
be held, the only one of the year. 



Diting Data Is 
TolJ I-or Proper 
Tigerama Technique 

Tomorrow night is the big night 
of the "Gay Fiesta." Th annual Tiger- 
ama! 

For the benefit of others who may 
be a little jittery about attending this 
gala prom, we are offering the fallow- 
ing rules of conduct for the affair. 

First, try to dress up for the occas- 
ion. Those je;ins may go great guns 
a- the Bob Wills hoe-down at New- 
kirk, but your escort would probably 
preter something dressier. 

It also makes the evening much 
more chummy for you and your escort 
if you can get together for a couple 
of dances during the course of the 
evening. Don't bring a girl to the 
dance, and upon seeing friend Johnnie 
go skipping off with the boys to ih^ 
locker room to try and hunt a basket- 
ball. Basketball season is over, and 
any pokes at the basket during the 
intermission would be entirely out of 
place. 

One of the main causes for worry 
among the male sex is the purchae of 
corsages. Please buy them, don't pick 
them yourself. Artificial flowers on 
the front of your date's formal may 
result in a few odd looks tossed your 
way and a few handouts from your 
buddies. Learn prior to the night of 
the dance what color formal your date 
is wearing and buy flowers to match. 
If a girl is donning red for the evening 
try to avoid scarlet floral bouquets. 
"Well, that should about set you for 
the big occasion. The main thing is 
lor everyone to join in and have a 
good time. 



Football Awards Spring Term Opens 

Presented to 28 Here May 1; Four 



Football letters were awarded to 
twenty- eight players by Coach Bunt 
Speer in the April 7 assembly. Sixteen 
of the boys received the actual letter, 
while the remaining twelve were 
awarded only the certificate as they 
had lettered in some sport previously. 

Following the presentation of letters 
John Maier and Royce Makin gave 
after dinner speeches revieed to fit 
the occasion, both Maier and Makin 
represented the college in the after- 
dinner speaking division of the state 
forensics meet. 

Boys lettering in football for their 
initial monogram were: Bill Bart- 
holomew, Murry Boyles, Tom Gilmore, 
Glenn Haslett, Jack Hennington, Jack 
Hollembeak, Frank Hylton, Warren 
Isom, Ronald McCutcheon, Charles 
Martin, Paui Meyers, Bill Morris, John 
Schuchman, Jimmie Symer, Norman 
Schuchman, Jimmie Smyer, Norman 
Smyer, and Don Winslow. 

Earning football letters, but having 
previously received an award, were: 
Joe Berry, Bill Clay, Bill Daniels, 
Bill Gardner, Doyle Gilsfcrap, Don 
Glasgow, Dave Hearne, Don Lyle, Ted 
Templar, Lyle Rutter, Jack Warren, 
and Charles Lauehlin. 



Hours Available 

A spring term in the Arkansas City 
junior college will again be available, 
especially for teachers. The term, 
May 1 to May 27, will give those who 
desire it an opportunity of picking 
up four semester hours credit. This 
arrangement also gives the student 
the unusual opportunity to complete 
almost a full semester's work toward 
the desired degree. 

A tentative schedule is set, upon 
a list of probabilities: public school 
art, 2 hrs; public school music, 2 hrs; 
principles of geography, 2-4 hrs; con- 
temporary US history, 2-4 hrs.; mo- 
dern Europe, 1815, 2-4 hrs. 

Other courses will be determined by 
the demand. 

Four dollars per semester hour will 
be charged, plus laboratory fees for 
supplies or breakage. No matricu- 
lation or activity fee will be charged. 
— acjc — 

Heard about the hatchery strike? 
Everything is all fowled up. ^^ 



mens o 



f Teachers Divided 
On Anti-Communist Measure 



Kansas has recently passed an anti- 
communist law. All public employees, 
those connected with public schools, 
universities, and colleges, police offi- 
cers, county and city officials, and 
state employees must sign an affi- 
davit stating that they are not, nor 
ever have been, members of the com- 
munist party. Supposedly the law is 
to be a loyalty check to determine 
the number of communists teaching 
or influencing Kansas students, or 
serving the public in other official 
capacities. 

A number of junior college instruct- 
ors were interviewed to find out what 
the "victims" of this law think about 
the anti -communist measure. 

"I'm willing to sign it," stated Dean 
K. R. Galle. "The purpose of the law 
is excellent, but I am doubtful as to 
the good it will achieve, except for 
the hold it will have on the individual 
if he is truthful. 

"I think it is a rather silly law," 
remarked P.M. Johnson, "but I'll be 
glad to sign it. The affidavit would 
provide some hold on the person who 
has declared himself loyal in that 
if he is discovered to be a communist 
party member, grounds for an indict- 
ment have already been laid." 

"As far as I'm concerned, I'm will- 
ing," replied Miss Virginia Weisger- 



ber. "It's a teacher's job to teach 
her students in the right way, and 
I think that democracy is the right 
way." 

"I think its all right, though semi- 
dictatorial," reported A. L. Curry. 

"I wouldn't mind signing the affi- 
davit. I think its a good idea," re- 
ported W. A. Sneller. 

"It seems rather useless to me, 
especially in Kansas," said J. K. Day. 
"I don't object to signing it, but who 
has any choice if he wishes to con- 
tinue teaching?" 

"I'm in favor of it," replied Miss 
Pauline Sleeth. "This is a free conutry, 
that's true, but why should it be so 
like free as to permit those to remain 
who would like to take away our free- 
dom?" 

"In" view of the admittedly destruc- 
tive aims of communism,. I believe 
loyal teachers would be willing to sign 
such a document," said Miss Anne 
Hawley, "but I doubt that it will be 
effective enough to be worthwhile, as 
disloyal persons would probably not 
hesitate to sign also." 

Barney Getto was very much in 
favor of the affidavit: 

"I think its a very good thing. Any- 
thing that will help to protect our 
government it all right with me. I'll 
be glad to sign it." 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 194!) 



Five Records 
Set By Arks 
In Big Meet 

The host Hutchinson Blue Dragons 
won their own meet as they planned, 
last Friday, but the juco track squad 
stole the show by smashing- five of 
eight records that were broken in the 
day and night relays. 

Besides setting live new marks, the 
Tiger thinclads gathered up 49 points, 
which was good enough for second 
place and the runner-up trophy. 

In the point department Hutcninson 
had 75, and first place, Garden City 
was third with 27, while St. Johns of 
Winfield and Pratt JC followed with 
16 and 12 points, repectively. 

Erwin Work, dusky star of the Ben- 
gals, captured two firsts in the 100 
and 440 yard dashes, and finished the 
day by anchoring the winning mile 
relay team. Work set one of the new 
records in breaking the century mark 
with a time of 10.4. The previous 
record was 10.5, earlier held by Koontz 
of Hutchinson. 

Of the four relays run in the night 
the Arks won two and were runners-up 
in the other two. In winning both the 
mile and the medley, Coach Bunt 
Speer's runners chalked up two more 
records. The medley relav team of 
Morris, Boyles, Gilstrap, and Hinson 
clicked off the distace in 3:54.3 to 
break El Dorado's old mark. Hinson 
staged a final lap surge to win going 
away. 

The mile team repeated their win 
of lasted year and in doing so, snapped 
their own mark by nearly two seconds 
in the excellent time of 3:35.2. The 
three repeateds of last year, Gilstrap, 
Work, and Hearne, plus newcomer 
Hinson, were awarded the win after 
Hutchinson was disqualified for crowd- 
ing on the turn. The finish of the race 
was a dead heat. 

Joe Berry, juco weight man, broke 
his own record with a mighty heave 
in his shot put of 42' dV*" eclipsing 
the old mark by a foot and a half. 
Vincent Wilson, tied for first with 
Hunter of Pratt in the pole vault, also 
bettered his mark of last year by 
vaulting 11' 5" and a new meet record. 
Last year's height was also held by 
Bud Chaplin of Ark City. 

Other Tiger scorers were: Daymond 
Me Vay, third in the high jump; 
fourth in the javelin, and fourth in the 
high hurdles; Doyle Gilstrap, second 
in the low hurdles; Don Bohannon, 
third in the high and low hurdles; 
Marvin Wilhite, second in the mile 
run; 880 relay, second, (Gilstrap, 
Morris, Boyles, E. Morris;) 440 relay, 
second, (Morris, Gilstrap, Boyles, B. 
Morris.) 



Jleaidxiif,- 



dave 
hearne 



NOW THAT. . .the KU Relays are 
shortly to be in action a quick look 
back will reveal that a lot of good 
marks must be made to do any record 
cracking. . .the meets has annually 
had a number of good men. . .and beat- 
ing the books will be a rare occurence. 

THE BEST. . .chances will be in the 
pole vault and broad jump. . .as both 
of theseevents have several real top- 
notchers entered in competition. . .in 
the pole vault alone there are at least 
two entrys who have bested the ex- 
isting mark. . .and the broad jump 
boasts four men who have exceeded 
the 24 foot mark. . .some sailing. 

DICK METZ. . .continues to be among 
the top ten money-winners in the pro 
golf circles. . .although seldom winn- 
ing a meet the Ark Citian consistently 
places in the dough. . .nice work. . .if 
you can get it. 

TUESDAY. . .the major league base- 
ball season opened with Washington 
downing and Boston losing to Philadel- 
phia in the National. . .19 minor loops 
also open their season this week. . . 
and nobody knows whether Joe will, or 
won't, play with the Yanks. . .the 100, 
000 dolla' heel still acts up, and if 
Casey Stengel gets a laugh out of that 
one. . .he's a true humorist, or out of 
his head. 

BASEBALL. . .here, will get under- 
way this Sunday at 2:30 P.M. when 
the local Packs meet Wichita's Roskum 
Brothrs, managed by Don Haas. . .who 
is well known in these parts. . the 
Packers helped put Ark City back into 
the state baseball picture and are 
supposed to come up with another 
contender for the state tourney in 
June. 

"EASY ED". . .Maeauley's appear- 
ance at the home office of the Phillips 
Oilers has caused a lot of talk and 
rumor over his possible appearance in 
an Oiler uniform. . .the "66-ers" lost 
their national title last season to the 
Oakland Bittners after holding it for 
what seemed like eternity. 

CAB RENICK. . .Oiler coach says he 
won't know until fall if the St. Louis 
star would join the organization, or 
not. 

ARK CITY'S. . .own entry in the KU 
Relays will find more than a little 
competition in the big meet. . as 
several jucos aim to specialize just 
as the Tigers. . .one school (Riverside) 
from California nearly ran off with 
outfit last year. 

CARE is your opportunity to help 
Europe's hungering people. Join in 
the job. 



Tennis Good, 
Track Close, 
Golfers Lose 



Coach Ray Judd's rampaging net- 
men scored another in their series of 
lop-sided victories, April 12th, when 
they took Coffeyville's squad into 
camp by virtue of a 6-1 count. On 
the same day the track team was 
nosed out by the Ravens, 62-60, and 
the Tigers golfers tasted defeat on 
the foreign links. 

The Juddmen made it three in a 
row this year, and extended their 
undefeated dual record, which goes 
back to the same place in 1947, two 
years ago. The only loss suffered by 
the Arks was in the number two 
single match, with Bill Bailey drop- 
ping two tough sets. 

Bill Clay had his perfsct love-set 
record marred, but had no trouble in 
disposing of his opponent, 6-0. 6-2. 

At Ise Stadium the ci'id'rmen were 
nosed out by the Ravens in a close 
meet which saw the lead see-saw back 
and forth throughout the afternoon 
The running- events were all Ark City, 
however, with the exception of the 100 
and 200 yeard dashes. Times were not 
exceptional on the rain-soaked track. 

M°rvin Wi!hi f e's mile victory was 
t ! - highlight ef the aff Q rn>on as the 
blond speedster loped for three laps 
then turned on the steam to win by 
scant inches at the finish line. The 
mile relay also provided a thrill when 
Erwin Work, anchor man, blazed down 
the back-stretch to come from behind 
and post the winning time of 3:37 
flat. 

T V ^ i 1 ¥ ^ T I 5 l 1 

The Ark golfers had little luck in 
their bid for a victory and were over- 
powered by the potent host team, 
winning but one match of the four 
played. Medalist for the Black and 
Orange was Norman Smyer, who 
garnered the lone victory. 

LOU BOUDREAU. . . . playng man- 
ager of the world champion Cleveland 
Indians, is certain that his te^m will 
^"■ain tot) thf> loop — L^u wants to 
know what other team "has what it 
takes" — so far no one has told him 
the answer. 

NOT WISHING. ... to seem obnox- 
ious, we would like to see some 
action in the way of procuring a 
mode of transportation. 

ACCORDING. ... to the Russians, 
nearly all inventions were originated 
in the Soviet Union — we can think nf 
only one that they wouldn't claim; Any 

guesses ? 



TIGER T£ T .res 

VOLUME V ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1949 NUMBER 15 

~ "coming events" 

Career Day J^^t^""?? 1 *" 1 ? Baccalaureate 

J Fn., May 6 — Clothing drive ends 

■».-*1 w Sat., May 7 — State track meet at El -^ . -^ 

Plans Are ?i% ay 10 _ College ch „ rus tour Services Set 

^^ , _ Thurs., May 12 — Career Day _j ^> n ^^ 1 

Completed Thurs - May 19 - pictu T * R e e f T °if For ol wads 

May 12th is "Career Day". Three- Mon., May 23 — Examination week Eighty-one junior college graduates 

hundred and fifty students of junior begins an d others will hear Rev. Sherman 

college and high school will attend Fri., May 27 — Awards assembly Newton of the Trinity Episcopal 

conferences of their choice at which Sun., May 29 — Baccalaureate Church as he addresses the public at 

the qualifications, training, conditions, Mon., May 30 — Commencement the baccalaureate services to be held 

and opportunities of various occupa- o May 29, at 8 p.m. in the auditorium. 

tions will be discussed. Other plans are as yet incomplete. 

Dr. William A. Black, a nationally T _ am%r ^ /"^TU» AV11 « The program is under the direction of 

known educator, will begin the day by JUL^O V^ilOIUS the Arkansas City ministerial alliance, 

lecturing at a general assembly at The graduation exerices will be held 

which all students will attend. Follow- TWT'11 ffTI 1 May 30 ' at 8 P ' m ' in the auditorium - 

ing the assembly, the students will be \l\f 1 |! j aLfa John E. Jacobs, Professor of Edu- 

given a schedule containing three con- ™ » AAA X UAVW cation at Emporia State Teachers 

ferences of his choice which the stu- College, will be the speaker at that 

dent is required to attend. These class- IT1 1Y/T ^ wy T f\ time. 

es will continue until noon. In the JL OUr A"Aa y^ XV/ °" 

afternoon, another assemblv will take J — . . -. 

place, followed by more classes. A g00 dwill tour will be taken by the AlUHtlll Appeal 

The speakers, according to J. Kelsey j un j 01 . college chorus Tuesday, May 10. 

Day, "Career Bay" chairman, will be Neighboring cities, including Dexter, T T,,_^ fl„^«w,kL» 

business men. managers, mechanics, Cambridge, and Atlanta will be visited. 111 JUCO riSSeiuOly 

aviation instructors, agricultural men, Tne group i s scheduled to leave Ark- 

nurces, vocational women, doctors, and -p ne group is scheduled to leave Arkan- Junior college alumni entertained 

many others, covering every field sa s City at 9:45 a.m. in the new bus. students of the college at a regular 

requested by the students. A 45 minute concert will be present- assembly held in the junior high aud- 

Mr. Day also stated, "I know that ec j m eac h city. A tentative progam, itorium, Wednesday morning, 
there will be few mix-ups in as much as announced by Charles Hinchee, cho- Scheduled to appear on the program 
that a student might have chosen two rus director is as follows: were Miss Georgia Long, a numerous 
lectures which will be going on sim- Chorus talk, and Mrs. Lewis Gochis and Mrs. 
ultaneously. However, this could not l a. voice to Heaven Sounding __by Howard Frambers, violin duet. Helen 
be helped when you consider just how Bortyansky Leach was to preside over the as- 
many conferences must be arranged to Light Everlasting Christiasan sembly. 

fit the requests of so many students*." -phe Lost Chord Steward Churchill Two more assemblies are scheduled 

o Reading for the school term. They are the 

... Billy Max Gemar Career Day assembly to be May 12 

Association Sponsors Chorus and the awards assembly to be held 

Clothing' Drive Bow LoWl E1der Decker the last day of school. 

Erie Cannal Fred Waring o 

The junior college Christian Assoc- Girls Sextette c , ,„ , ... , M , 

iation is sponsoring a clothing drive If You Were But A Dream hChOOl Heads Attend Meet 

for some needy families in Europe. They Din't Know the Gun Was Loaded Dean K. R. Galle and superinten- 

The clothes will be collected, packed Bovs Quartette j » \ i t^. t t ,,•„„„ . 

and mailed by the members of the Shadow March dent of schools ' Dr " J " J " Vine y ard - 

association. Kentuckey Babe attended the junior college association 

Donations for this cnuse are to be Chorus meeting held at Emporia Teacher's 

made in Room 6 by May 6. I Dream of You College April 25 and 26. 

A letter was received by the Christ- Battle Hymn of the Republic The ' of the meet ing was 

mn Association thanking them for the This trip is planned to be an annual v * 

contribution made to the World Service affair to boost the chorus as well as to achieve an understanding ol the 

Fund. Other contributions were made the junior college. Director Charles education program of the Teachers' 

to the Red Cross, UNESCO, and Hinchee will acconmpany the chorus. College in relation to the program 

CARE. o of junior colleges. 

The juccTtrack" and tennis teams Falls Wins Tou-ney ~~~~° ,. u r , 

, ., c * Kenneth Falls defended his champ- Miss Sleeth: (In English literature 

are both givmg fine performances ionshin to win the spring jueo tourne- class) «« Who was Sir Launfal??" 

this spring. Numerous medals of ment by defeating Gerald Gregory in ^ arj » , ^ He mlJst have been 

gold or silver hue adorn the bosoms the final playoff 12-21. 21-15, 14-21, rt 

of several cinder stars. 21-10 and 21-11. ■» free-lance operator . 



THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



'age 2 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Fditor Dorot-'.y Had'.tl 

Sports Editor David Hearne 

Photographer Richard Foote 

Circulation Manager Bernyce Thomas 

Reporters Kenneth Falls, Bob 

Sneller, Vincent Wilson. 

Linotype Operators Paul Meyer, 

Richard Cox 

Production Manager Ronald 

McCutcheon 



Maet Miss Co-Ed 

Arriving in Arkansas City March 
8, 1929. at a very young age via the 
stork, Edna Robson, sophomore, has 
been here ever since. Her home, 
parents, nationality and other vital 
statistic.--- have remained much the 
same, with the exception of her size 
which has increased proportionately to 
5' 7" and 120 pounds.. 

In an effort to improve their child 
prodigy, her parents trundled her 
off at the age of six to the Sacred 
Heart school where she spent her 
first eight years of hardships. After 
graduation ( ? ) she plans to attend 
Marquette University at Milwaukee, 
Wis., where she will major in jour- 
nalism. 

Edna has worked at The Traveler 
for the past three years which may 
account for her mania for tracking 
down news. She enjoys slumber 
parties, square dances, gum chewing 
and any form of eating. 



Meet Mr. Ed 

Robert Lyle Borchers arrived on the 
scene, March 28. 1929. much to the 
surprise of his parents, for another 
son, Richard, had arrived only 15 
minutes earlier. 

After an intimate talk with this 
surprise development, this reporter 
learned that he has blond, wavy hair 
and light blue eyes weights 185 pounds 
and stands 6' 3" high. 

Bob is a sophomore and has always 
attended in Arkansas City schools. He 
likes apple pie and the color, blue. 

He is considering the Navy as a 
future occupation. Whatever he does, 
he plans to be a big success. At pre- 
sent, however, he is complacent with 
chasing women and shooting snooker. 
— acie- ■- 

Forensics Fraternity Disbands 

The junior college forensics frater- 
nity has disbanded for the year. Plans 
for next year have been made with 
a bigger and better year in prospect, 
including a possible trip to the 
national forensics meet for junior 
colleges.- 



The Basement Buzz 



That big smile that Bill Marrs has 
been wearing for the past two weeks, 
is because he has become the uncle of 
a beautiful baby girl. 
— a.jc — 

There are rumors and stories of 
coming marriages. We have been asked 
not to mention names, because his 
father wanted the car to stay in one 
piece. 

— acjc 

If women look old, they are old. If 
they look young, they are young.' If 
they look back, follow them. 

n ' 1c 

FARMER BOY'S LOVE LETTER 

Honey dear, 

Do you carrot all for me? My heart 
beets for you and my love sprouts 
when I think of you, for you're a 
peach. With your turnip nose and 
your radish hair you're the apple of 
my eye. If you cantaloupe with me 
lettuce marry soon. I know weed make 
a pear. 

— Parsons Reporter 

_q -j • 

Before the wedding ceie- 
moity a nervous bridegroom 
asked the preacher, "Is it 
kiss'omarv to cuss the 
bride?" The preacher an- 
swered dryly, "Not yet — 
after a while." 

acjc 

P. M. Johnson offers an apology 
to his class for putting them to sleep. 
Upon asking if anyone had a firecrack- 
er to awaken the class, Don Winslow 
produced a 2 incher. Was that suffi- 
cent alarm? 



— acjc 

Roses are red 
Violets are blue 
Orchids are, $7.50 
Won i'; dandelioni's [do ? 

"Is that salesman a confirmed bach- 
elor?" 

"He is now. He sent his photo in 
to a Lonely Hearts Club and they 
sent it back with a note saying, 'We're 
not that lonely!' " 

acjc 

Be a friend to undernourished millions 

in Europe. Your contribution v ill rrlp 

deliver CARE food psckagas over eas. 

— a-jc — 

Why is a kiss like a jar of olives ? 

Because the first one is always 
the hardest to get. 

His face flushed, but being a good 
plumber there was no noise. 



WANT ADS DEPT. 

FOR SALE: The pop in the pop 
machine. Please note that it is for 
sale. Price on the beverage is five 
cents per one bottle. You may still 
pick your own flavor. 

LOST: Five cents. 



-acjc- 



The Fort Scott Junior College 
Flayers presented "Our Hearts Were 
Young And Gay", April 21 and 22. 
It was a laughable comedy written 
by Cornelia Otis Skinner and Emily 
Kimbroua'h. 



I tried to kiss her by the mill one 

lovely starry night; 
She shook her head, 
And sweetly said, 
"Not by a dam site." 

a-ic — — 



f he student gets the paper. 
Ihe school gets the fame. 
The printer gets the money. 
The staff gets the blame. 

— a?ic — 
Time tells on a good man, especially a 
good time. 

acjc 



Kug: A round about way of express- 
ing affection. 



It's okay to tell your girl that 
when you look into her face time 
stands still, but try telling her that 
her face would stop a clock. 



Wilson and Tanner 
Return with Brides 

Charles Tanner, juco sophomore, 
and Miss Betty Jean Amos,, former 
juco student, were married at a formal 
wedding Friday, April 15, at the First 
Methodist church. Attending the care- 
mony were relatives and friends of the 
bride and groom. 

Vincent Wilson, juco sophomore, and 
Miss Rosalia Brown were joined to- 
gether in holy matrimony Thursday, 
April 21, at a private wedding in 
First Presbyterian Church. Those pre- 
sent were the immediate families of 
the two. 

Mrs. Wilson was graduated from 
the local high school in 1948. 
o 



Morns-Bradley Wedding 

The run of marriages continue as 
Elmer Morris and Bruca Lea Bradley 
took the step Saturday, April 30, at 
1:30 p.m. at the First Presbyterian 
Church. 

Elmer is a junior college sophomore 
and Bruca Lea is a former student. 



THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Language 

Dinner and 
Frogram Held 

The junior college speech and lan- 
guage clubs enjoyed the annual Inter- 
national Banquet held in the Cadet 
Rcom of the Osage Hotel, April 26. 
Helen Owens and Robert Adams were 
acting hostess and host, respectively. 

After the blessing, expressed by 
Katherine Stover in German, Jacque- 
line and Carole Crews entertained the 
group with an orginal French dialogue. 
"Ma Normandie," a duet by Priscilla 
Laughlin And Mary Lawn on, was 
enjoyed following the meal. 

Two one-act plays were presented in 
English and Spanish, respectively, us- 
ing like plots. Those participating in 
the English cast were Edna Robson, 
Royce Makin, Helen Owens and Artie 
Metclf, while the Spanish speaking 
cast included Mary Pudden. Artie Met- 
caif, Jean Flannery and Ted Templar. 

Janell Estep and Don Glasgow pre- 
sented "Der Rosenkranz" and Amor 
especially and were accepted gra- 
ciously . 

Another one-act play "How Soon 
'Tis Done" was presented with Mar- 
garet Hollowell, Robert Adams, and 
Kenneth Falls rounding out the cast. 

Eddie Hickey put the finishing 
touches on the evening of fun with 
his reading "A Frenchman on Mac- 
Beth." 

The menu consisted of roast veal, 
dressing, green beans, new potatoes, 
spring salad, rolls, ice cream and cof- 
ke. ■ „ 



Junior Ain't As 
Dumb As You May 
Think Hals! 

For years now..' the controversy 
over the advantages' and disadvan- 
tages of comic books has been waged 
in various civic clubs, organizations, 
and in other groups. Herein we are 
going to present our side of the quest- 
ion. 

We believe that the comic book 
recieves too much unjustified blame. 
Everytime Junior splits open his 
little friend's head with a pickaxe the 
leaders of the community immediately 
conclude that the youngster was under 
a hypnotic spell after reading about 
his favorite hero, Captain Marvel, 
lower the boom on Putty-Face. They 
say that Junior is merely idolizing 
his hero and desires to cr^y his act- 
ions. 

This tendency in youngstsrs to 
follow in their idol's footsteps also 
accounts for many broken limbs when 



Fifteen Enrolled 
For Spring Term 

Fifteen students have enrolled in 
the college's spring term which started 
May 1. The term will continue for 
four weeks. 

Courses include economics, 3 his.. 
K. R. Galle, instructor; public school 
art, 2 hrs., Vera Koontz, instructor; 
and public school music, 2hrs., Charles 
Hinchee, instructor. 

Those enrolled include Wanda 
White, Geuda Springs; Mrs. May 
White; Alvina White, Geuda Springs; 
Hazel Stewart; Myrtle Sawyer, South 
Haven; Ida Riggs, Geuda Springs; 
Lyle Miller, Oxford; Inez Needels; 
Bernice Hunt; Velma Hickey; H. Gene 
George; Mrs. Mollie Foltz; Mary 
Louise Clark, Winfield Joan Britton, 

Burden; and Maxine Beightol. 



SS 



Large Crowd 
Attends 
Gay Fiesta" 

Three hundred alumni, guest seniors, 
former students and faculty members 
April 22, in the auditorium gym- 
attended the annual Tigerama held 
nasium. 

The theme, "Gay Fiesta", was car- 
ried out in all decorations, including 
false ceiling, lanterns, bubbling foun- 
tain, overhanging balconies, and pic- 
tural scenes hanging on the wall. 

The program continued the Spanish 
theme with songs and dances. 

The guest seniors were from Ar- 
kansas City, Douglas, Grenola, Cam- 
bridge, Cedar Vale, Dexter, Burden, 
and Newkirk. 



Married Veterans Experience 
Family Financial Problems 



Children constitute a problem 
especially to the married veteran as 
he attends school. His problems is how 
to be student, husband, father, and 
backbone of the family while living on 
the money afforded to him by the 
government. 

The G. I. allotment to a single 
veteran is $75 while a married veteran 
gets $105, Lnd if he is fortunate to 
have a little one he receives the addi- 
tional sum of $15. 

Several junior college veterans were 
interviewed as to the economic and 
studying problems of students with 
children. 

Robert Burton, post grad., has two 
children, Vicki Leigh, age three and 
cne-half years, and Robert Norman, 
age 18 months. Bob solves his study 
problem by getting his studies at 
school. In relation to the financial 

the kiddies next door try to fly off 
the garage a la Superman to haul 
down the mysterious space ship. 

Comic books have also been known 
to prove useful. A New York burg- 
lar wns trapped by a 12-year old 
bloodhcund who had learned the art 
of crime stopping from Dick Tracy. 
With his Dick Tracy Dandy Detec- 
tive Device, he brought the burglar to 
justice. 

Most children realize that the ficti- 
tious stories they read in the funnies 
sre not really possible. The best 
example of the truly outlandish hap- 
penings of comic characters is in 
Lil' Abner where the handsome hero, 
Lil' Abner, refuses to warm towards 
the beautiful and appealing Daisy 
Mae. Even a kid can't fall foi that! 



worries he says that by being con- 
servative the money would cover half 
the expense of living, outside help is 
needed. The children are left with 
grandfather on several occasions thus 
eliminating the need for a hired baby 
sitter. Bob advises the young man with 
ideas to stay single until his edu- 
cation is completed. 

Charles Geoffrey, eight-month-old 
son of Robert Adams, sophomore, is 
causing some difficulty in the way of 
screaming while his father is getting 
a last minute assignment. The Adams' 
find that with the G. I. allotment plus 
outside part time work, they can 
make ends meet. When asked if he 
had any advise or young' couples, 
Robert said, "Heck no, we are still 
trying to get our own future straigh- 
tened out." 

Harold Keller, sophomore, with one 
daughter, Linda Kay, five years, says 
his allotment check will covet' expenses 
with help such as savings. 

Although not a father, and just 
recently a husband, Vincent Wilson is 
finding ways to conserve on the spen- 
ding of much needed money. One way 
is to work on a Saturday instead of 
going to the juco track meets. This 
way he can add seven dollars to the 
family budget. Also spending evenings 
at home studying saves the couple 
money and solves the study problem. 

With savings, outside part time 
work and with the wife working, the 
married veterans are meeting the 
crisis of the present and at the same 
time preparing for the future by get- 
ting an education. Through all of 
this they even find time to raise a 
family . 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, y 



Ark Trackmen Swamp Relays, 
Go To State Meet Saturday 



The juco trackmen scored a smash- 
ing- victory at the annual Coffeyville 
Relays, Friday, breaking the tape in 
record time in both the mile and med- 
ley events. 

The Thinclads, coached by "Bunt" 
Speer, posted the new times in both 
events and lacked but.l second of tying 
a third in the 440-yd relay. The Tigers 
took home the mythical team champ- 
ionship of the affair, three challange 
cr.ps, each for the second time, and 16 
individual medals, for their most swe- 
eping victory of the track season. 

Erwin Work, Floyd Hinson, and 
Doyle Gilstrap proved the main cogs 
of the Bengal squad with all three 
running in each of the record breakers. 
Work and Gilstrap also sparked the 
winning 440 team. 

Hinson clocked the best half of his 
freshman season in track, turning on 
the steam in the backstrech of the 
final lap to win going away with an 
unofficial time of 2:02 minutes for the 
two laps at Ise Field. 

After their best showing of the sea- 
son the Arks were given a slightly 
better outlook as to chances for honors 
in the state meet due to take place 
this Saturday at El Dorado. 

Hutchinson, not present at the 
Raven invitational, is expected to 
again outclass the field of entrys. The 
Dragon team is not expected to make 
a runaway of the meet, however, as 
they did last season. Competition has 
proved keener among a wider variety 
of schools this year, and many of the 
collegiate schools have talent enough 
to spread the points out over a scat- 
tered field. 

Ark City, Coffeyville, Independence, 
and Fort Scott have all shown strength 
in the mile relay events, half mile, and 
the dashes. At least three of these 
schools has added power in one of the 
field events. 

440-yd. relay — (AC) — Morris, Boy- 
les, Gilstrap, Work — time-45.7 sec. re- 
cord) 

Medley relay— (AC)— Morris. Gil- 
strap, Work, Hinson — time-3.42 min. 
( record ) 

880-yd. relay— Coffey, first: Inde- 
penence; Ark City (Boyles, Wilhite, 
Bohannon, E. Morris) third. 

Mile relay — (AC) — Gilstrap, Hearne 
Hinson, Work — t;im,'f-3.34 min. (re- 
cord) 

— o — 

To most people, tennis is just a 
matter of getting the little white 
ball back more times than your op- 
ponent does. That's right, that's all 
it is. One little detail, however, the 
ball must alight somewhere within 
the boundary lines, as a volley into 
the trees only results in a lost point 
and a DDT-drenched sphere. 



Measi&GM- 



dave 
hearne 



STATE MEETS— and their promise 
of reward and glory, always bring 
out the stiffest competition of the 
year. Teams all seem to have an added 
zing when the magic word "state" is 
mentioned — our own squad is not an 
exception. Trials and challenges have 
been the rule rather than the excep- 
tion, this week, and feverish clocking 
of races takes place each and every 
night of practice — why coaches get 
gray. 

ERWIN WORK— proved again his 
worth at Ise Field, by turning in two 
of his fastest quarter times within a 
half-hour of each other. Work did 
his first round in 51.8, then 25 min- 
utes later made the turn again — time 
51.4. The lean and dusky flash cer- 
tainly lives up to his name. 
WELLINGTON— has lost another 
coach. John Floyd, nationally known 
former A&M basketball star, and 
Crusader mentor in that and other 
minor sports, handed in his lesigna- 
tion Tuesday. The Sumner county seat 
lost its football head just a week ago, 
when he accepted an offer for an iden- 
tical position with Southwestern Coll- 
ege at Winfield. Floyd said he had no 
"immediate plans". 

TUESDAY— was a great clay for all 

the baseball Robinsons. Jackie, Eddie, 
and Aaron each got a homer apiece. 
All in different games. 

o 

Sprint Team Ccps 
Second at Relays 

Coach Bunt Speer's sprint-medley 
relay team delivered up to expecta- 
tions in the K U Relays, April 23rd, 
by finishing a close second in a fast 
field of nine junior colleges hailing 
from three states. 

Hutchinson won the event, and 
Coffeyville was third, while Ft. Scott 
finished fourth. 

The members of the team; Erwin 
Work, Doyle Gilstrap, Bill Morris, 
and Floyd Hinson all received large 
silver medals for their stellar efforts. 



Hutch Takes 
Victory From 
Ark Netted 



s 



Ark City dropped its first match in 
junior college tennis play this year, 
when the Tiger netmen were handed a 
stunning defeat, Monday, on the 
Hutchinson courts, 4-2. 

Eill Clay, undefeated throughout the 
year, lost his first set and match the 
same day at the hands of Leroy Esau, 
Dragon net and basketball star. Clay 
found the chopping tactics of the 
former Buhler high school player too 
much to handle on the windy playing 
area. Three sets were needed to settle 
the bitterly fought match, with scores 
of 10-8, 3-6, and 8-6 going in favor 
of Esau. 

The Bengals had previously tied the 
Dragon crew in a match played on the 
Wilson Park courts, 3-3. The loss was 
the first in nearly two years of play 
for the Ray Judd coached team, which 
was undefeated last year. The swing- 
ers have one more dual meet with 
El Dorado before journeying to the 
state meet. 

Having won either the singles or 
doubles in state competition for the 
last three years, and both in '46, the 
local aggregation is accorded as good 
a chance this year, although Hutch 
is expected to hold the favored role. 

Bill Bailey and Bob Fry were beaten 
by almost identical scores in the 
number two and four singles tilts; 
Mercer triumphing over Bailey 6-2, 
4-6, 6-8. 

The only brightening aspect of the 
afternoon came for the Arks in the 
number one double match. Giay and 
Bailey teamed together to defeat the 
Hutch top combinaion of Mercer and 
Esau, after dropping the first set, 
2-6, 6-3, 7-5. The ace Tiger combo 
hasn't yet been beaten this year. In 
the other doubles Sneller and Fry 
extended Halman and Click to the fuil 
count -in each of the two sets but lost, 
7-5, and Click edging Fry 6-2, 8-6. 

The only singles victory taken by 
the Arks was in the number three en- 
counter, when Bob Sneller came from 
behind in the third and deciding set 
to win after being down 1-5. Sneller 
won five games in a row, dropped one, 
then picked off the final three, deter- 
mined not to be denied. 



During the last few weeks of school 
everyone is in a hurry. Time seems 
to fly as students try to find time 
for all the spring activities such as 
term papers and final examinations, 
to name a couple of time-taking 
chores. Due to these trying times, 
we hereby advise you not to proceed 
further and waste any more than 
necessary of these precious hours. 




6f6l '61 XV K 'AYQSHilHl 



S31V1 H39LL 3£0V 



Seniors from eight surrounding 
towns, former students, alumni and 
other guests were entertained at a 
"Gay Fiesta", the 18th annual Tiger - 
ama, given by junior college students 
and faculty members. 

Top picture shows a portion of the 
large crowd that attended enjoying 
themselves while the party is in full 
swing. 

Below is a shot of the junior coll- 
ege tennis team, coached by Ray Judd, 
which won the conference champ : on- 
ship May 10 at El Dorado when Bill 
Clay walker off with the singles crown 
and Bill Bailey and Bob Sneller com- 
bined to win the doubles crown. 

The Tigers have won a conference 
tennis championship for four succ- 
essive years, both the singles and 
doubles in 1946 and again this year. 
The Juddmen were state doubles 
champs in 1947 and 1948, giving the 
local college a tennis record unequaled 
in this section of the country. 

The Bengals have lost only one dual 
match in the past two seasons, and 
dropped only one individual doubles 
match throughout the regular season 
and tournament this spring. 

Pictured, left to right, are Clay, 
Bailey, Ronald McCutcheon. Robert 
Fry, Sneller, and Coach Judd. 



uco Conference Champions 







Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, y 



Ark Trackmen Swamp Relays, 
Go To State Meet Saturday 



The juco trackmen scored a smash- 
ing victory at the annual Coffeyville 
Relays, Friday, breaking the tape in 
record time in both the mile and med- 
ley events. 

The Thinclads, coached by "Bunt" 
Speer, posted the new times in both 
events and lacked but.l second of tying 
a third in the 440-yd relay. The Tigers 
took home the mythical team champ- 
ionship of the affair, three challange 
cups, each for the second time, and 16 
individual medals, for their most swe- 
eping victory of the track season. 

Erwin Work, Floyd Hinson, and 
Doyle Gilstrap proved the main cogs 
of the Bengal squad with all three 
running in each of the record breakers. 
Work and Gilstrap also sparked the 
winning 440 team. 

Hinson clocked the best half of his 
freshman season in track, turning on 
the steam in the backstrech of the 
final lap to win going away with an 
unofficial time of 2:02 minutes for the 
two laps at Ise Field. 

After their best showing of the sea- 
son the Arks were given a slightly 
better outlook as to chances for honors 
in the state meet due to take place 
this Saturday at El Dorado. 

Hutchinson, not present at the 
Raven invitational, is expected to 
again outclass the field of entrys. The 
Dragon team is not expected to make 
a runaway of the meet, however, as 
they did last season. Competition has 
proved keener among a wider variety 
of schools this year, and many of the 
collegiate schools have talent enough 
to spread the points out over a scat- 
tered field. 

Ark City, Coffeyville, Independence, 
and Fort Scott have all shown strength 
in the mile relay events, half mile, and 
the dashes. At least three of these 
schools has added power in one of the 
field events. 

440-yd. relay — (AC) — Morris, Boy- 
les, Gilstrap, Work — time-45.7 sec. re- 
cord) 

Medley relay — (AC) — Morris, Gil- 
strap, Work, Hinson — time-3.42 min. 
(record) 

880-yd. relay— Coffey, first: Inde- 
penence; Ark City (Boyles, Wilhite, 
Bohannon, E. Morris) third. 

Mile relay — (AC) — Gilstrap, Hearne 
Hinson, Work — t;im.>-3.34 min. (re- 
cord ) 

— o 

To most people, tennis is just a 
matter of getting the little white 
ball back more times than your op- 
ponent does. That's right, that's all 
it is. One little detail, however, the 
ball must alight somewhere within 
the boundary lines, as a volley into 
the trees only results in a lost point 
and a DDT-drenched sphere. 



Mggsi&gu- 



duve 
hearne 



STATE MEETS— and their promise 
of reward and glory, always bring 
out the stiffest competition of the 
year. Teams all seem to have an added 
zing when the magic word "state" is 
mentioned — our own squad is not an 
exception. Trials and challenges have 
been the rule rather than the excep- 
tion, this week, and feverish clocking 
of races takes place each and every 
night of practice — why coaches get 
gray. 

ERWIN WORK— proved again his 
worth at Ise Field, by turning in two 
of his fastest quarter times within a 
half-hour of each other. Work did 
his first round in 51.8, then 25 min- 
utes later made the turn again — time 
51.4. The lean and dusky flash cer- 
tainly lives up to his name. 
WELLINGTON— has lost another 
coach. John Floyd, nationally known 
former A&M basketball star, and 
Crusader mentor in that and other 
minor sports, handed in his lesigna- 
tion Tuesday. The Sumner county seat 
lost its football head just a week ago, 
when he accepted an offer for an iden- 
tical position with Southwestern Coll- 
ege at Winfield. Floyd said he had no 
"immediate plans". 

TUESDAY— was a great day for all 

the baseball Robinsons. Jackie, Eddie, 
and Aaron each got a homer apiece. 
All in different games. 



Sprint Team Ccps 
Second at Relays 

Coach Bunt Speer's sprint-medley 
relay team delivered up to expecta- 
tions in the K U Relays, April 23rd, 
by finishing a close second in a fast 
field of nine junior colleees hailing 
from three states. 

Hutchinson won the event, and 
Coffeyville was third, while Ft. Scott 
finished fourth. 

The members of the team; Erwin 
Work, Doyle Gilstrap, Bill Morris, 
and Floyd Hinson all received large 
silver medals for their stellar efforts. 



Hutch Takes 
Victory From 
Ark Netters 

Ark City dropped its first match in 
junior college tennis play this year, 
when the Tiger netmen were handed a 
stunning defeat, Monday, on the 
Hutchinson courts, 4-2. 

Eill Clay, undefeated throughout the 
year, lost his first set and match the 
same day at the hands of Leroy Esau, 
Dragon net and basketball star. Clay 
found the chopping tactics of the 
former Buhler high school player too 
much to handle on the windy playing 
area. Three sets were needed to settle 
the bitterly fought match, with scores 
of 10-8, 3-6, and 8-6 going in favor 
of Esau. 

The Bengals had previously tied the 
Dn.gon crew in a match played on the 
Wilson Park courts, 3-3. The loss was 
the first in nearly two years of play 
for the Ray Judd coached team, which 
was undefeated last year. The swing- 
ers have one more dual meet wilh 
El Dorado before journeying to the 
state meet. 

Having won either the singles or 
doubles in state competition for the 
last three years, and both in '46, the 
local aggregation is accorded as good 
a chance this year, although Hutch 
is expected to hold the favored role. 

Bill Bailey and Bob Fry were beaten 
by almost identical scores in the 
number two and four singles tilts; 
Mercer triumphing over Bailey 6-2, 
4-6, 6-8. 

The only brightening aspect of the 
afternoon came for the Arks in the 
number one double match, day and 
Bailey teamed together to defeat the 
Hutch top combinaion of Mercer and 
Esau, after dropping the first set, 
2-6, 6-3, 7-5. The ace Tiger combo 
hasn't yet been beaten this year. In 
the other doubles Sneller and Fry 
extended Halman and Click to the fuil 
count in each of the two sets but lost, 
7-5, and Click edging Fry 6-2, 8-6. 

The only singles victory taken by 
the Arks was in the number three en- 
counter, when Bob Sneller came from 
behind in the third and deciding set 
to win after being down 1-5. Sneller 
won five games in a row. dropped one, 
then picked off the final three, deter- 
mined not to be denied. 



During the last few weeks of school 
everyone is in a hurry. Time seems 
to fly as students try to find time 
for all the spring activities such as 
term papers and final examinations, 
to name a couple of time-taking 
chores. Due to these trying times, 
we hereby advise you not to proceed 
further and waste any more than 
necessary of these precious hours. 




TALES 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1949 



Large Crowd Enjoys "Gay Fiestc 




Seniors from oifrht surrounding 
towns, former students, alumni and 
other guests were entertained at a 
Gay Fiesta", the 18th annual Tiger- 
ama, given by junior college students 
and faculty members. 

Top picture shows a portion of the 
large crowd that attended enjoying 
■ hemselves while the party is in fu 
swing. 

Below is a shot of the junior coll- 
ege tennis team, coached by Ray Judd, 
"hich won the conference charnp ; on- 
hip May 10 at El Dorado when Bill 
Clay walker off with the singles crown 
and Bill Bailey and Bob Sneller com- 
bined to win the doubles crown. 

The Tigers have won a conference 
tennis championship for four succ- 
essive years, both the singles and 
doubles in 1946 and again this year. 
The Juddmen were state doubles 
champs in 1947 and 1948, giving the 
local college a tennis record unequaled 
in this section of the country. 

The Bengals have lost only one dual 
match in the past two seasons, and 
dropped only one individual doubles 
match throughout the regular seaL__ 
and tournament this spring. 

Pictured, left to right, are Clay, 
Bailey, Ronald McCutcheon, Robert 
Pry, Sneller. and Coach Judd. 



uco Conference Champions 





JDIDATES FOR GRADUATION, CLASS OF 1949, left to 

by rows, include: Patricia L. Sheldon, Edward A. Buzzi, 

L. Borchers, Richard E. Jones, and Duana J. Bos well; Ira 

Beach, Dorothy Wald, Catherine I. Stover, Wanda Joyce 

and Donald E. Glasgow; Janell Marie Estep, Barbara 

tns, Marvin Wilhite, Mary Katherine Burkarth, and Mary 



Lou Tipton; Garold Gregory, David W. Hearne, James B. Heinz, 
Newell Larson, Lester Leo Utt, and Ervin W. Work: Robert C. 
Watson, Kenneth Falls, Harold W. Bradford, Billy J. Daniel, 
Ernest Filson Day, and R. Jack Warren. (PHOTOS COURTESY 
CORNISH STUDIO) 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1949 




IDIDATES FOR GRADUATION, CLASS OF 1949, left to 

by rows, include: Patricia L. Sheldon, Edward A. Buzzi, 

L. Borchers, Richard E. Jones, and Duana J. Boswell; Ira 

Beach, Dorothy Wald, Catherine I. Stover, Wanda Joyce 

and Donald E. Glasgow; Janell Marie Estep, Barbara 

ms, Marvin Wilhite, Mary Katherine Burkarth, and Mary 



Lou Tipton; Garold Gregory, David W. Hearne, James B. Heinz, 
Newell Larson, Lester Leo Utt, and Ervin W. Work: Robert C. 
Watson, Kenneth Falls, Harold W. Bradford, Billy J. Daniel, 
Ernest Filson Day, and R. Jack Warren. (PHOTOS COURTESY 
CORNISH STUDIO) 




CANDIDATES FOR GRADUATION, CLASS OF 1949, left to 
right by rows, include: Robert N. Adams, Glen Tuttle, Virginia 
Banks, Glenn M. Haslett, and Ralph E. Hickey; Robert Yingling, 
Jean Marie Flannery, Lyle D. Rutter, Ted M. templar, and Curtis 
Swaim; Ira Gene Crouse, Garold E. Hardesty, Bernvce N. Thomas, 



Dorothy M. Haslett, and Vernon M. Brewster; William P. Swain 
Wallace Laughlin, Charles Tanner, James Hinson, C. Robert Wa) 
trip, and Charles B. Laughlin; James M. Austin. Robert Snellei 
Ronald Holdredge, Lynden Howard, James Godfrev, and Buddy G 
Harp. (PHOTOS COURTESY CORNISH STUDIO) 




■ 



mm? 




rHURSDAY, MAY 19. 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 




CANDIDATES FOR GRADUATION, CLASS OF 1949. left to 
neht by rows, include: Robert N. Adams, Glen Tuttle. Virginia 
Banks, Glenn M. Haslett, and Ralph E. Hickey; Robert Yingling, 
'tan Marie Flannery, Lyle D. Rutter, Ted If. Templar, and Curtis 
S»aim; Ira Gene Crouse, Garold E. Hardesty, Bernyce N. Thomas, 



Dorothv M. Haslett, and Vernon M. Brewster: William P. Swain 
Wallace Laughlin, Charles Tanner, James Hinson. C. Robert Wal 
trip, and Charles B. Laughlin: James If. Austin. Robert Snellei 
Ronald Holdredge, Lynden Howard. James Godfrey, and Buddy G 
Harp. (PHOTOS COURTESY CORNISH STUDIO) 




, CANDIDATES FOR GRADUATION, CLASS OF 1949, left to 
nght by rows, include: William A. Morris, Mrs. Daisy Brown, Edna 
reene Robson, Geraldine Acton, and William R. Marrs; Vir.arin'a 
aum, James H. Lister, Leon R. Blass, Bill J. Clay, and Mrs. 
auline Haines; Joel H. Berry, Ronald E. McCutcheon. Phyllis 
)v<-«' Gossard, Robert Larson, and Clans Thiesen; Donna M. 



Mullet, William H. Dowell, Philip E. Somers, Philip Edwards 
Parker, N. Everett Lockwood, and Lura Sanders; Bill Gardner, 
\rtie L. Metcalf, Howard W. Thomas, Helen Owens, Maynard Selan, 
and Morris Doyle Gilstrap. (PHOTOS COURTESY CORNISH 
STUDIO) 
Not pictured is Larry Hay, 



The Arkansas City Junior College 

TIGER ? TALES 



VOLUME VI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1949 



NUMBER 1 



Increase in 
Enrollment; 
Vets Fewer 



College enrollment is 220, as com- 
pared to 205 at this time last year. 
Dean K. R. Galle disclosed Monday. 
The number of G. I. 's enrolled has 
decreased from a one-time high of 
100 to 34, but this has. been offset 
by the number of transfers and the 
increase of out-of-town students, 
which number 35. 

Jucos may be surprised to discover 
that attending college here are stu- 
dents from 14 different towns, in- 
cluding Winfield, Milton, Oxford, 
Atlanta, Dexter, Caldwell, South 
Haven, Gueda Springs, Cedar Vale, 
Newkirk, Ponca City, dishing, and 
Grenola. 

Course most pursued by students 
is the general or terminal, though 
many terminal students later decide 
to continue their education. 

Juco lads will sadly note the "de- 
plorable fact that there are 2V 2 boys 
to every girl, that out of 75 sophs, 
th re are only 27 gills, that out of 140 
f : esrhmi n there are only 44 girls. This 
is not only bid for the boys, but what 
girl wants Ms of a boy? 

Dean Calle predicts a steady in- 
crea e in enrollment due to the grad- 
ual decrease in jobs available, which 
will raise the average marriage age, 
the steady improvement of ACJC 
facilities, and the fuller realization 
of its major advantages of much lower 
coft to the student, greater individual 
attention, and an excellant faculty. 

"The o-> er-increasijig demand for 
college education for all types of jobs 
will have a tendency to increase en- 
rollment." Dean Galle said. He point- 
ed out that 45 percent of last year's 
sophomore class went on to a 4-year 
coile o- e. 

ACJC which was organized in 1922, 
had its highest enrollment immed- 
iately preceding the war, over 320. 



ac]c 

Betty Webb and Jane De Vore, 
freshmen, and Sue Stacy^ senior in 
Arkansas City high school., made up 
the Cowley c ounty judging team 
which placed third in the state 4-H 
meeting at Topeka on Sept. 13. They 
were competing against thirty teams. 




New instructor Helen Leach 

Elected Head 
Of Council 

Helen Leach is the now president 
of the student council. She was nom- 
inated by both the sophomore and 
freshman classes. The first freshman 
nominee, Bill Bartholomew, withdrew 
his name, and the freshman class 
substituted his runner-up, Helen 
Leach. This substitution made the 
usual run-off election unnecessary. 

Helen Leach, who was graduated 
from the local high school, seems to 
be an able person for the job of stu- 
dent council president. She has parti- 
cipated in the activities of several 
juco organizations such as the Christ- 
ian Association and the Tiger Action 
Club. She has also been active in de- 
bate and forensics. 

Other officers elected by the sopho- 
mores were N/orman Smyer, class 
president; Jeanine Womacks, vicef- 
president; Margaret Dore. secretary; 
and Jacqueline Crews and Jack 
Hughes, student council representa- 
tives. 

Freshman officers elected were Bel- 
va Tipton, president; Winona Scott, 
vice-president; Caroline Hinsey, sec- 
retary; and Mildred Marrs and David 
Walker, student council representa- 
tives. 



Miss Eleanor Berger 

Miss Eleanor Berger, who has taken 
over Miss Olive Moore's place in tne 
Home Economics department, was 
graduated from the Halstead High 
School, after which she entered the 
Kansas State College where she re- 
ceived her Bachelor of Science degree. 

Schwegler To Make 
Four Visits Here 

Dr. Raymond A. Schwegrler, a psy- 
chologist whose name is familiar to 
most juco students, will make four 
trips to Arkansas City this year. Dr. 
Schwegler has visited here for the 
past two years. 

He will lecture in assemblies and 
hold personal conferences with those 
desiring individual attention. He 
hopes to have time, this year, to com- 
plete all the private conferences with 
those seeking his guidance. 

Dr. Schwegler will devote his time 
to Arkansas City during the weeks of 
October 10 to 14, November 28 to 
December 2, February 6 to 10. and 
April 17 to 20. 

Dr. Schwegler, founder of the Ed- 
ucational Clinic at Kansas University, 
specializes in the analysis of emotional 
difficulties. Although he is now retired 
from his duties at Lawrence, he de- 
votes his time to helping young people 
adjust themselves emotionally. 



-acje- 



Musicians 



Please Note 



A. S. Trollman, directer of in- 
strumental music, has announced 
that if more people could be added 
to the 10 now in the college band, 
a proposal for ordering uniforms 
for the group could be put before 
the board of education. Those who 
want a real band should dig up 
members for the group and see 
Mr. Trollman immediately. 
acjc 

LAUGHLIN HEADS TIGER TALES 

Priscilla Laughlin, sophomore, has 
been named as editor of the Tiger 
Tales. Jane De Vore is circulation 
manager, Bud Childers is production 
manager and Frances Fox, Bill Pat- 
terson, Bob Howarth, Don Pringle. 
Neva Thornbro and Glenn Britting- 
ham are reporters. 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 11), la 




CANDIDATES FOR GRADUATION, CLASS OF 1949. left to 
ght by rows, include: William A. Morris, Mrs. Daisv Brown, Edna 
reen.e Robson, Geraldine Acton, and William R. Marrs; Virgin's 
aum, James H. Lister, Leon R. Blass, Bill J. Clav. and Mrs. 
auline Haines; Joel H. Berry, Ronald E. McCutcheon. Phyllis 
>yce Gossard, Robert Larson, and Claus Thiesen; Donna" M. 



Mullet, William H. Dowel], Philip E. Somers, Philip Edwa 

Parker, N. Eyerett Lockwood, and Lura Sanders; Bill Gardner,! 

Artie L. Metcalf, Howard W. Thomas. Helen Owens. Maynard Selan,[ 

and Morris Doyle Gilstrap. (PHOTOS COURTESY CORNISH I 

STUDIO) 

Not pictured is Larry Hay. 



The Arkansas City Junior College 

TIGER ? TALES 



VOLUME VI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1949 



NUMBER 1 



Increase in 
Enrollment; 
Vets Fewer 



College enrollment is 220, as com- 
pared to 205 at this time last year. 
Dean K. R. Galle disclosed Monday. 
The number of G. I. 's enrolled has 
decreased from a one-time high of 
100 to 34, but this has. been offset 
by the number of transfers and the 
increase of out-of-town students, 
which number 35. 

Jucos may be surprised to discover 
that attending college here are stu- 
dents from 14 different towns, in- 
cluding Winfield, Milton, Oxford, 
Atlanta, Dexter. Caldwell, South 
Haven, Gueda Springs, Cedar Vale, 
Newkirk, Ponca City, dishing, and 
Crenola. 

Course most pursued by students 
is the general or terminal, though 
many terminal students later decide 
to continue their education. 

Juco lads will sadly note the "de- 
plorable fact that there are 2% boys 
to every girl, that out of 75 sophs, 
thre are only 27 girls, that out of 140 
fefhmin there are only 44 girls. This 
is not only bid for the boys, but what 
girl wants V* of a boy? 

Dean Galle predicts a steady in- 
crea e in enrollment due to the grad- 
ual decrease in jobs available, which 
v ill raise the average marriage age, 
the steady improvement of ACJC 
facilities, and the fuller realization 
of its major advantages of much lower 
cort to the student, greater individual 
attention, and an excellant faculty. 

"The o 1 er-increasi.*ig demand for 
college education for all types of jobs 
will have a tendency to increase en- 
rollment." Dean Galle said. He point- 
ed out that 45 percent of last year's 
sophomore class went on to a 4-year 
co'le°'P. 

ACJC which was organized in 1922, 
had its highest enrollment immed- 
iately preceding the war, over 320. 



acjc 

Betty Webb and Jane De Vore, 
freshmen, and Sue Stacy^ senior in 
Arkansas City high school., made up 
the Cowley c ounty judging team 
which placed third in the state 4-H 
meeting at Topeka on Sept. 13. They 
were competing against thirty teams. 




New instructor Helen Leach 

Elected Head 
Of Council 

Helen Leach is the new president 
of the student council. She was nom- 
inated by both the sophomore and 
freshman classes. The first freshman 
nominee, Bill Bartholomew, withdrew 
his name, and the freshman class 
substituted his runner-up, Helen 
Leach. This substitution made the 
usual run-off election unnecessary. 

Helen Leach, who was graduated 
from the local high school, seems to 
be an able person for the job of stu- 
dent council president. She has parti- 
cipated in the activities of several 
juco organizations such as the Christ- 
ian Association and the Tiger Action 
Club. She has also been active in de- 
bate and forensics. 

Other officers elected by the sopho- 
mores were N/'orman Smyer, class 
president; Jeanine Womacks, vice-- 
president; Margaret Dore. secretary; 
and Jacqueline Crews and Jack 
Hughes, student council representa- 
tives. 

Freshman officers elected were Bel- 
va Tipton, president; Winona Scott, 
vice-president; Caroline Hinsey, sec- 
retary; and Mildred Marrs and David 
Walker, student council representa- 
tives. 



Miss Eleanor Berger 

Miss Eleanor Berger, who has taken 
over Miss Olive Moore's place in tne 
Home Economics department, was 
graduated from the Halstead High 
School, after which she entered the 
Kansas State College where she re- 
ceived her Bachelor of Science degree. 

Schwegler To Make 
Four Visits Here 

Dr. Raymond A. Schwegler, a psy- 
chologist whose name is familiar to 
most juco students, will make four 
trips to Arkansas City this year. Dr. 
Schwegler has visited here for the 
past two years. 

He will lecture in assemblies and 
hold personal conferences with those 
desiring individual attention. He 
hopes to have time, this year, to com- 
plete all the private conferences with 
those seeking his guidance. 

Dr. Schwegler will devote his time 
to Arkansas City during the weeks of 
October 10 to "l4, November 28 to 
December 2, February 6 to 10, and 
April 17 to 20. 

Dr. Schwegler, founder of the Ed- 
ucational Clinic at Kanssv, University, 
specializes in the analysis of emotional 
difficulties. Although he is now retired 
from his duties at Lawrence, he de- 
votes his time to helping young people 
adjust themselves emotionally. 



-acjc- 



Musicians 



Please Note 



A. S. Trollman, directer of in- 
strumental music, has announced 
that if more people could be added 
to the 10 now in the college band, 
a proposal for ordering uniforms 
for the group could be put before 
the board of education. Those who 
want a real band should dig up 
members for the group and see 
Mr. Trollman immediately. 
acjc 

LAUGHLIN HEADS TIGER TALES 

Priscilla Laughlin, sophomore, has 
been named as editor of the Tiger 
Tales. Jane De Vore is circulation 
manager, Bud Childers is production 
manager and Frances Fox, Bill Pat- 
terson, Bob Howarth, Don Pringle, 
Neva Thornbro and Glenn Britting- 
ham are reporters. 



PAGE 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, October 6, 1949 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 
Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City. Kansas 

Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Hill Patterson, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers, 

Jim Selan, Earl Potts. 
Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich, 

Phil Scott. 



New Hopes For 
College Building 

For those concerned with the fate 
of the money spent on bonds for the 
new junior college building, there will 
be a public meeting sometime within 
the next two months. 

This meeting, to be called by the 
board of education, will give those 
interested an opportunity to state 
their views and to hear repors by 
junior college faculty members on 
needed facilities of the new struc- 
ture. 

A definite date has not been set, 
due to the many activities during the 
month of October. 

acjc 

Snell, Pringle, Stanley 
Are Football Statisticians 

John Snell, Don Pringle. and Ken- 
neth Stanley volunteered to be the 
football statisticians this _year. Their 
job consists of going to all the games 
and putting down on paper various 
data such as number of touchdowns 
in the game, ykrds gained, yards 
lost, and other statistics concerning 
the happenings of he game. These 
statistics will be used for local, state 
and possibly national publicity. 
acjc 

Tiger Action Club Members 
Swing Into Action 

Those sharp, white sweaters which 
are being sported by some of the stu- 
dents lately are the official sweater 
of the Tiger Action Club, the junior 
college pep club. 

Officers elected at a recent meeting- 
include Ardelia Reser, president; 
Mary Swearingen, vice - president; 
Mary Evelyn Paine, secretary; Jean 
Edwards, stunt chairman, with Do- 
lores Morton as assistant. 

TAC went into action at the Coffey- 
ville game on September 23. They 
operated the concession stand and 
had a good cheering section as well. 



WE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Roy Smith was at the city library 
the other night, studying to the ut- 
most of his abilities, when his forehead 
began to get red and itch. A thorough 
search disclosed that the rash wasn't 
due to studying but rather Roy seemed 
to be allergic to the goldenrods that 
were in a bowl on the table. 

Last year's ACJC collegians are 
now scattered far and wide. Many are 
continuing their education, some aiv 
teachers, and others are working at 
commercial occupations. 

At Kansas State College, Man- 
hattan, are Dorothy Haslett, 
Glenn Haslett, James Hinson, 
Garold Gregory, James Godfrey, 
Bill Gardner, Bernyce Thomas, 
Claus Thiesen, Phillip Parker, 
Leon Blass, Robert Larson, Doro- 
thy Vanskike, Robert Borchers, 
Howard Thomas, George Stanley, 
Lyle Rutter, Doyle Gilstrap, and 
Joe Berry. 

Oklahoma A & M, Stillwater, claims 
Charles Laughlin, Don Glasgow, James 
Heinz, Robert Burton, and Barbara 
Williams; Oklahoma University, Nor- 
man, has Wallace Laughlin and Bob 
Yingling; Kansas State Teachers 
College, Emporia, is "home" to Doro- 
thy Wald and Charles and Betty 
Tanner. 

At Milwaukee Downer College, 
Milwaukee, Wise, is Mary Pudden. 
Edna Robeson is enrolled at Mar- 
quette University, also in Milwaukee. 
Colorado University, Boulder, Colo., 
claims Bill Clay. At Kansas University 
in Lawrence, is Jack Warren, and 
Washburn University, Topeka, has 
Ted Templar. 

Those who are teaching include 

Kenneth Falls, Patsy Sheldon, 

Eddie Hickey, Donna Mullet and 

Artie Metcalf. 

Marjorie Ghramm, the only girl 
?.mong 29 boys in A. E. Maag's speech 
class, says: "It has it's advantages 
but at times it is embarrassing." 

* * * * * 

John King, custodian, was calmly 
dusting when suddenly he saw some- 
thing scampering down the corridor. 
He hit the object with his duster, 
and then turning on the light, he and 
Raymond Judd examined what they 
believed to be a mouse or a rat. Upon 
closer investigation they found it to 
be a hamster that had gnawed out 
of it's cage in Jack Tryon's biology 
room. The poor hamster was knocked 
unconscious, but in a short time he 
recovered. At last report, he was in 

his cage again and resting well. 

* * * * * 

The Fort Scott JuCo has an enroll- 
ment of 186. This is an increase of 20 
students over last year's enrollment. 



In speech Belva Tipton was recit- 
ing: "Give me the splendid silent 
sun, with all his beams full-dazzling." 

iwiss "Sleeth: "The moon." 

Ltlva: No, sun. 

Miss Sleeth: "The moon?" 

Belva: "The sun." 

Miss Sleeth: Oh, the moon. 

Belva: No, the SUN!!! 

Miss Sleeth: There, you've got it. 

Ihtn Belva in rapid succession ve- 
hemently declared she wanted red 
apples, a field, glass, and cows teach- 
ing content. 

Three juco students are now proud 
papas. They are Paul Price, Charles 
Carson and Leighton Chaplin. Also, 
A.L. Curry is again "Grandpa". This 
is the third time, but this time it is a 

girl. 

The second generation collegian in 
the Price home is a girl which was 
born Sept. 17. She has been named 
Mary Charmaine. 

William Ronald is the name chosen 
for the addition to the Carson L.mily. 
He was born Sept. 19. 

Chaplin's son was bcrn Sept. 27 and 
was gnen the name of Leighton Doug- 
las. 

In English Literature, diuinn; 
the study of the Odyssey, there 
was a discussion of Adam and Eve 
and the> eating of the fatal appl . 
It was contend. d that it was the 
man's fault bscuuse the snake was 
masculine gender. Up spoke Paul 
Price, married, ex-G. I. 

"It still was the woman's 
fault — I never yet saw a man wlu 
could boss a woman." 

For the first time in several years 
tlie college nay now b jast of twins. 
They are i'ola and Viola Stout, a d 
they come to us from that north-east- 
ern town of Atlanta. 

They not only have names which 
sound alike, but also they look and 
dress so much alike that it is diii'iuult 
to tell one from the other. 

Their ambition is to become ch'ro- 
practors when thoy finish their ed- 
ucation. 

QuotabL Quotes 

Miss Anne Hawley: "An 'A' student 
gets an 'A' in spite of the teacher." 

Miss Henrietta Courtright: "Tt 
seems if I don't say the papers will 
be handed in nobody works." 

Miss Virginia Weisgerber: "The 
first part of his book is part 1, the 
second part is part 2." 
***** 

Whiskers, beards, and mustaches 
have been the style for the Parsons J. 
C. men. 'the reason is the fall festival, 
which was held during the last week 
in September. 



THURSDAY, October 6, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Bataan Hero 

Assembly 

Speaker 

Brig. General W. E. Brougher will 
speak to the Junior College in the 
first of the lyceuni series for this 
year, at 10:45 tomorrow in the jun- 
ior high auditorium. 

General Brougher, a veteran of the 
Bataan death march, has recently re- 
tirtd from the United States army 
after 37 years of service and is now 
devoting most of his time to lecture 
v. ork. 

In September 1945, the general was 
awarded the Distinguishd Service 
Medal for "exceptionally meritorious 




General Brougher 

and distinguished service in the gov- 
ernment in- & duty of great responsi- 
bility, fronr November 1941, to Au- 
gust 1945. As commanding general, 
11th Division, Phillippine Army, at 
the outbreak of the war, he served 
with conspicuous skill in resisting 
and delaying overwhelming Japanese 
fore; s." 

Brougher is also appearing in the 
Talk of the Month series, sponsored 
by civic clubs. 

acjc 

Former Teacher at Valparaiso 
Miss Olive Moore, who taught home 
economics last year, is now teaching 
at the Valparaiso University in 
Valparaiso, 111. She is teaching cloth- 
ing, textiles and home furnishings. 

ac.jc 

BEAT EL DORADO!! 



Three Use Scholarships 
To Attend Junior College 

Three junior college students are 
attending school on scholarships 
awarded them by state and local or- 
ganizations. 

Winston Menish. a freshman, re- 
ceived $100 to be applied on his fees 
and other expenses when he won an 
annual state-wide essay contest spon- 
sored by the local chapter of the 
Women's Relief Corps last year. The 
essay topic was "Lincoln, My Ideal" 
and the contest was among seniors 
in the state high schools. 

Carl Ousley, a freshman, and Bill 
Morris, a sophomore, each have a 
$25 scholarship awarded them by the 
Civic Uplift Club which is composed 
of local colored men. 

Annually this organization pre- 
sents two such awards to colored 
students who wish to continue their 
education beyond high school. 
acjc 

Priscilla Laughlin 
Heads Dinner Club 

The recently re-organized Junior 
College Dinner club will have fts first 
meeting October 11. Its membership is 
composed of students from Miss 
Pauline Sleeth's speech class. The 
purpose of this club is to give its 
members the experience of speaking 
before groups as well as to furnish 
cnt r.aii ment. 

Officers which have been elected 
are Priscilla Laughlin, president; 
Maellen Bossi, vice-president; Belva 
Tipton, secretary; and Cleo Towles 
tieasurer. 

Meetings are to be held in room 6 
at 8 p. m. on Tuesday of the second 
week of each month. 

acjc 

Patterson Is Custodian 
Of Juco Club Room 

The college Club Room again is 
furnishing recreational retreat for all 
students. 

Ping pong takes the lead in the 
basement activities, with card games 
running a close second. For the less 
enthusiastic students the soft, easy 
chairs afford a place to rest and study. 

With the installment of a new pop 
machine, and the possibilities of a 
new candy and peanut machine in 
sight, college students may look for- 
ward to the prospect of an even better 
club room than has been provided 
them in the past. 

Bill Patterson has been selected as 
custodian of the rooms, and would 
welcome any suggestions any of the 
students or faculty may have. - 

acjc 

BEAT PRATT!! 



Parker, Thomas 
Use Scholarships 
At Kansas State 

Phil Parker and Bernyce Thomas, 
two graduates of '49 who were 
awarded the $100 scholarships offered 
by the Kiwanis and Lions clubs, are 
now continuing their education at 
Kansas State College. 

Besides the Kiwanis club award, 
Parker also was selected by the John- 
son (Wax) Foundation as a winner 
of a $200 scholarship. He is now en- 
rolled in the School of Architecture. 

Miss Thomas was presented the 
Lions club scholarship and is attend- 
ing classes in the School of Home 
Economics at Kansas State College. 

The Johnson Foundation scholar- 
ship is granted to students who wish 
to continue their study in such fields 
as "science, engineering, medicinie, 
law, nursing, teaching- and similar 
fields of human endeavor." They al- 
so make awards for charitable pur- 
poses and some for fine arts. 



acjc 

College Chorus Large, 
But Hinchee Wants More 

The juco chorus this year is the 
largest it has been in several years, 
says Charles L. Hinchee, director. 
The Friday class has over 65 members, 
and the Tuesday class has about 35 
students. 

The chorus has planned sleveral 
interesting trips this year. Mr. 
Hinchee would like to see any student 
who is interested in joining the 
chorus. 



BEAT PRATT!! 



BEAT EL DORADO!! 



acjc 

Dr. Fredrick Maier Speaks 
At First College Assembly 

Dr. Frederick Maier, pastor of the 
First Presbyterain Church, opened the 
first Junior College assembly Septem- 
ber 14, in the junior high auditorium 
with a devotional reading and a short 
talk. The meeting was then turned 
over to Dean K. R. Galle who dis- 
cussed the new system of handling 
absences in the college. 

The sophomores were then dis- 
missed to room 8, where they began 
their class organization, while the 
freshmen attended to their organi- 
zing in the auditorium. 
acjc 

John Maier To Head 
Christian Association 

John Maier was elected president of 
the Christian Association at the 
meeting held September 26. Other 
officers elected are Marjorie Ghramm, 
vice president; Mary Lawhon, secre- 
tary; Frances Fox, treasurer; and 
Maellen Bossie, student council repre- 
sentative. 

Kenneth Stanley led a group dis- 
cussion on world problems. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, October 6, 1949 



Bengals Play 
El Dorado; 
Beavers Next 



Determined to gain their first vic- 
tory in western division play, a tough 
Tiger squad will go against the El 
Dorado Grizzlies Friday at Curry 
Field. It will be El Dorado's first 
conference game of the season. 

The Grizzlies swamped the Emporia 
State "B" team 29 to last week 
all of the touchdowns being made on 
long runs, although they attempted 
17 passes, completing four. Out of 
12 fumbles made by them, 9 were re- 
covered by Emporia. 

Next week, on Oct. 14. the Tigers 
face the Pratt Beavers, who lost to 
Hutch last Friday by the close score 
of 24 to 32. Hutch is supposed to be 
the big power in the conference this 
year. 

The Beavers completed 10 of 13 
attemped passes for a gain of 141 
yards as compared to 4* for Hutch. 
Both teams ran high on penalties and 
low on fumbles. The Tigers upset the 
Pratt Beavers last year 27 to 12, and 
are determined to make a repeat 
victory. 

— acjc— 

Adult Evening Classes Are 
Planned; Enrollment Soon 

Plans are underway for adult eve- 
ning classes, and enrollment will 
start soon, reports Dean K.R. Galle. 

There have been some requests for 
shorthand, typing, teaching mathe- 
matics for elementary school, and 
algebra. If there is sufficient demand 
for additional courses, a teacher will 
be employed and the course will be 
offered. 

Classes meet one evening a week 
in 2 to 2Vz hour classes with 2 or 
3 hours credit given per semester. 
A fee of $10 to $20, depending on the 
course and the number enrolled, is 
charged. 

Any one interested is asked to con- 
tact the junior college office as soon 
as possible, states Dean Galle. 
acjc 

Women's Gym Class 
Groans As Joints Creak 

One word expresses just what the 
girls are doing in the gym class, and 
that is excerises. The groans that are 
heard prove to Miss Edith Joyce Davis 
that the girls did not keep in condition 
during the summer. 

Tennis is to be one of the outdoor 
games provided the weather is all 
right, otherwise "gym" is held in 
the auditorium. 



Hansen To Assist 
In Juco Football 

Dale Hanson has been named assis- 
tant Juco coach by school authorities. 

Hanson formally coached the high 
school sophomores, but due to the 
few sophomores reporting for prac- 
tice and the need of a junior college 
assistant, the change was made. 

Coaching the line and assisting with 
trips will be his most important 
duties. 

Hanson hails from Emporia State 
Teachers College where he played 
center in 1940. 

"I have worked with most of the 
boys in high school and am glad to 
be working with them in junior col- 
lege," Hanson said. 

acjc 

Dodge Conquers 

Tigers 31-6, 

In Conference Go 

The conquering Dodge Conqs stop- 
ped the juco Tigers in their first wes- 
tern division game last Friday on 
their own gridiron with a 31 to 6 
victory. It was their second win, their 
first being from Lamar, Colo., and 
was in heavy contrast to the beating 
the Tigers gave them last year. 

Although facing an 190-pound aver- 
age line as compared to their own of 
180, the juco Tigers out-gained the 
Conqs on the ground 140 to 127, but 
they proved weak in pass offense and 
defense, making only 8 yards by air 
as compared to 112 for the Conqs. 
Nine Tiger fumbles aided the Conqs 
greatly. 

The Conqs led 13 to at the begin- 
ning of the second quarter. Then the 
Tigers pushed the opponents back to 
their 5 and Norman Smyer knifed 
over for the Tiger's one touchdown 
of the game. 

The following members of the team 
went on the trip: 

acjc 

To Reorganize 
Language Clubs 

Miss Anne Hawley, foreign lang- 
uage instructor, is planning to re- 
organize the three language clubs 
this year. 

Any student who is taking, or has 
taken German, French, or Spanish may 
join the club of his language. Each 
meeting is conducted in the language 
of the club, and games are played 
which call for its use. 

Many students in the past have en- 
joyed these clubs, and Miss Hawley 
hopes for a large number of club 
members this year. 



Tigers Drop 
Opener to 
Ravens, 7-14 

A 95-yard runback of the Coffey- 
ville Junior College kick-off gave 
Arkansas City followers their first 
thrill of the grid season, although the 
Bengals lost their Curry Field opener 
7 to 14, September 23. 

As Coffeyville kicked off after the 
second Raven touchdown, Joe Hearne 
picked up the ball on his own 5-yard 
line and handed off perfectly to Dave 
Mueller, who went 90 more yards to 
score. Norman Smyer, almost un- 
noticed in the excitement, threw the 
key block near the AC 40-yard 
marker. Jack Holiembeak then con- 
verted the extra point. 

Adams, of Cofftyville, pushed a- 
cross the first touchdown early in the 
first quarter, and Robinson's con- 
version was good. 

After a series of plays, the Ravens 
again regained possession and Adams 
again plunged across. Robinson's con- 
version was good, making the score 14 
to 0. Then came Ark City's moment of 
glory. 

"Spunked up" after Mueller's T.D., 
the Tigers came back to outplay the 
Ravens for the rest of the game. The 
Bengals consistently drove deep into 
the Ravens' own territory, but w^re 
unable to score another touchdown 

Adams of Coffeyville shone as he 
carried the ball 14 times for 104 yards 

Dave Mueller, besides making the 
long touchdown run, carried the ball 
]6 times for the Tigers for 80 yards 
gain. 

acjc 

College-High School Library 
In New Location 

By this time the majority of stud- 
ents have probably noticed the change 
in the library upstairs. For those 
who have not. the high school studv 
hall has taken the place of the old 
library, with the library now occupy- 
in^ the more spacious former study 
hall room. The change was made to 
provide more study space for stud- 
ents. Jucos may come and go as thev 
please, with the north tables reserved 
especially for them. 

acjc 

To College Workshop 

The college teachers will journey to 
the ElDorado Junior College October 
8, for a workshop under sponsorship 
of the State Public Junior College 
Association. 

BEAT EL DORADO!! 

o 

BEAT PRATT!! 




The Arkansas City Junior College 

R 9 TALES 



VOLUME VI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1949 



NUMBER 2 



Jucos to Aid 
Blood Bank; 
Stanley Boss 

Junior college students have again 
been asked by the Red Cross to part- 
icipate in its blood collecting program, 
which will be renewed with the arri- 
val of the bloodmobile here Decem- 
ber 1. Volunteers will be solicited 
mainly from the junior college. 

Students will be dismissed from 
classes to attend the clinic and they, 
as donors, will receive a free steak 
dinner. The blood they give will be 
available, free of charge, to anyone 
who needs a transfusion. 

Last year the college had 54 volun- 
teers. This number can easily be 
tripled if everyone will cooperate, 
sponsors believe. 

Mrs. E. T. Lindsay, local procure- 
ment chairman, announces the clinic 
will be held in the basement of the 
First Presbyterian Church. All per- 
sons intrested in donating to this 
cause should see Kenneth E. Stanley, 
freshman, who is in charge of re- 
cruiting in the college. 

acjc 

Added Programs 
For Juco Students 

That extra dollar that many stud- 
ents noticed on their activity fee this 
fall is going to pay for some extra 
entertainment. The Civic Music Assoc- 
iation is again sponsoring a series 
of highly entertaining programs. 

Guy Ecroyd, president of the local 
Civic Music Association, pointed out 
the large amount of entertainment the 
junior college students will be receiv- 
ing for a small price. For $1 a semes- 
ter, juco students will get -what will 
cost the high school students $3.05, 
and adults $6.10. 

Helen Leach, as a representative 
of the juco student bodv, attended 
the association meeting at which the 
programs for the year were chosen. 
The association chose a series of four 
concerts which will consist of Marian 
Bell, soprano; Winifred Heckman, 
contralto; Frank Edwinn, baritone; 
and Raymond Lewenthal, pianist. 



Juco Teachers Attend 
Workshop at El Dorado 

Thirteen Junior College teachers 
attended the Junior College Work- 
shop meeting at El Dorado, October 
8. 

Study groups in 13 different sub- 
ject matter fields and three diferent 
administrative fields were organized 
for the attending faculty members. 

Guest consultants at the Workshop 
were Dr. William A. Black, Kansas 
State Teachers College, Pittsburg; D 
Harley Smith, William Woods College, 
Fulton, Missouri; Dr. Dwight Baird, 
Trinidad, Colo., and F. Floyd Herr, 
acjc 

TAG Campaign 
Is Great Success 

"Sighted boy; signed up same" 
seems to have been Don Bohannon's 
motto during the recent TAG mem- 
bership campaign. The TAC needed 
more members, especially boys; so Don 
Bohannon campaigned for more boys. 
From the looks of the new roll, he 
succeeded pretty well. The TAC still 
wants more members — boys and girls. 
Membership is still open to anyone 
who wishes to join. 

The TAC, or Tiger Action Club, 
is the juco organization that fosters 
the school spirit at football games, 
basketball games and all worthy juco 
activities. The club uniform is a white 
cardigan sweater with an orange tiger 
emblem sewed on the back and black 
trousers or skirt. The TAC mem- 
bers wrap the goal posts with the 
different teams' colors for the football 
games and mark off reserved sections 
in the bleachers for the TAC members. 

"The club is planning many new 
activities for the school year, and I 
hope that more students will become 
interested in the TAC", says Ardelia 
Reser. club president. 

acjc 

Dr. Schwegler 111, 
Unable to Speak Here 

Dr. R. A. Schwegler, psyhcologist. 
who was scheduled to lecture and hold 
personal conferences with students 
requesting such in assemblies Oct. 
10 to 14, was not able to be here due 
to 'llness. It is hoped he will recover 
and be fble to be h r re for his sche- 
duled November 28 to December 2 
visit. 



Soph Co-ed 
To Be Queen 
Alalah XVIII 



Everyone around the college is con- 
cerned over preparations for the Ark- 
alalah which is to be held Oct. 27 
and 28, but of special interest to juco 
students is the coronation of Queen 
Alalah XVIII and the ceremonies held 
in collection with the coronation. 
She's in School 

Queen Alalah and her four atten- 
dents will be selected from the twenty- 
one junior college sophomore girls 
who are unmarried. Girls eligible for 
election are Norma Jo Baker, Maellen 
Bossie, Ellen Brown, Joan Coulson, 
Carol Crews, Jacqueline Crews, Mar- 
garet Dore, Bonita Floyd, Frances 
Fox, Marjorie Ghramm, Ruth Harvey, 
Treva Harrison, Priscilla Laughlin, 
Mary Lawhon, Helen Leach, Helen 
Lewis, Vivian Milliam, Ardelia Reser, 
lone Sherwood, Cleo Tolles, and 
Jeanine Womacks. 

College faculty members rate the 
girls according to personality, charac- 
ter, leadership, appearance, and sch- 
olarship; the names and pictures of 
the top ten girls are printed on ballots. 
and these ballots are then distributed 
to approximately 300 persons through 
out the city. After the ballots are 
marked they are returned to Dean K. 
R. Galle, who serves as chairman of 
nominaing committee. The votes are 
counted but the identity of the queen 
is not revealed until a short time 
before the coronation. 

Maag Is Chairman 

Participating in the program will 
be groups of students from the junior 
college, high school and grade schools. 
Althoungh no definite program has 
been announced, there will be novelty 
numbers, quartets, dances, choral num- 
bers and stage routines, reports A. E. 
Maag, general chairman for the coro 
nation program. 

Charles L. Hinchee has charge of the 
choral groups, August Trollman will 
direct the orchestra, and Miss Edith 
Davis will assist with the dances. The 
queen's costume is in charge of Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber, and Miss Vera 
Koontz is assisting with the art work. 
After; the coronation ceremonies 
there will be a Coronation Ball 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, October 20, 1949 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 
Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City. Kansas 



Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Bill Patterson, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers, 

Jim Selan, Earl Potts. 
Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich, 

Phil Scott. 

Bee. 'Ijyu, "Jkebe.— 

So you want a new juco building? 
Here's your chance to help get one. 
Sometime in the near future there is 
going to be a community meeting for 
the purpose of discussing plans for 
the proposed junior college and trade 
school building. Why not get into 
the swing of things by attending this 
meeting and taking par in the dis- 
cussion? After all, if the junior 
college students aren't interested, no- 
body else will be interested cither, so 
show your interest. You may not hav 
been old enough to vote for the build- 
ing, but by showing an active interest 
and making an effort to get the new 
building, you can prove to the voters 
that a new building will be an asset 
to the community. 

Jim Austin, Juco 
Grad, Reports On 
Naval Cadet Life 

Jim Austin, juco graduate of last 
year, who, as of last August, is a 
naval cadet at Pensacola, Fla., has 
written faculty members that he is 
thoroughly enjoying his experience. 

In his letter Jim declares navrl 
cadet service to be much to his likin"; 
and somewhat comparable to juco 
life -- "only it occupies 10 hours r. 
day now instead of 3. ' He has 2 hour", 
a day physical training, courses in 
navigation, principles of flight, essen- 
tials of naval service, naval justice, 
and communications. 

"No cuts do they allow me — it's 
rough, but surprisingly I like it, and 
think they ought to put my boy 
Chambers through something compar- 
able," writes Austin. 

In conclusion Jim expresses his 
desire to make arrangements to re- 
ceive Tiger Tales as his correspon- 
dents "are very irresponsible." 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Miss Weisgerber: (addressing Jirn 
'Ihomasj "Now what would you 
say. Pretend you're writing the Ijng 
research (>aper. Pretend you re 
thinking." 

^ * * # * 

Added to tne previous published 
list oi the 1949 graduates of Junior 
College who are going on to four 
year colleges to further their educa- 
tion are: 

Pat Reisweg at Kansas State Col- 
lege, Manhattan. Dave Hearne is at- 
tending Kansas University, Lawrence. 
Those at Southwestern this year in- 
cmue Bob Jones and Bill Sneher. Jim 
Austin is a Naval Aviation Cadet at 
Pensucola, Florida. 

Other ACJC graduates working in 
Arkansas City are Duana Bosewell, 
reporter fro The Traveler, and Jean 
Flannery, employed by the Welfare 
department. 



To a stranger, conversation in Miss 
Anne Hawley's German class might 
sound strange. 

Dave Mueller: "Das Fraulein's 
sweater ist hell grun!" 

Betty Harrington: "Ja, es ist hell." 

Bob Darrough: "Um so besser dam- 
it an du." (Means "especially with 
it on you") 

Ed. Note: "Hell grun" means 
"bright green". 

Bill Gemar, ACJC's poet, singer, 



justiceof the peace, and professional 
marrier, has now turned football 
tVrcaster. He bases his predictions 
on a mathematical formula using 
past performance, players, and other 
data. Bills predictions have been 
about 78 percent correct, thus far. 

After a discussion of the "green- 
back" in Allen Maag's economic- 
history class, Warren Isom asked: 
"i»ow can you tell a greenback?" 
Lloyd Gladman: "It has a green 
back." 

Orchids to: 

Bill Patterson, Frances Fox, and 
Phyllis Fox for hanging the drapes 
in the clubrocms. They really im- 
proved the room. 

All those who worked on the social 
after the El Dorado game. It was a 
great success. 

The new cheerleaders. They m°de 
a fine showing at the El Dorado foot- 
ball game. 

Miss Sleeth: "No, I am never mad 
at a class! I am 'righteously indig- 
nant'!" 

Miss Sleeth: "Now what emotion 
was I demonstrating? (No answer) 
What did it look like?" 

Mary Lawhon: "Pathetic?" 

Miss Sleeth: "Now what is it you're 
going to put in your mind?" 
Bo j Darrough: "My brain" 




Bc|>r\mrJ ll 



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tiBhi 19V9 t>> Em»i»'«. •»• 



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THURSDAY, October 20, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Jap Prisons 
Teach Value 
Of Freedom 

There is nothing like a Japanese 
prison camp to make one appreciate 
the United States, Brig. Gen. William 
E. Brougher, who spent four years 
as a prisoner of the Japanese, told the 
Junior College faculty and student 
body in the Junior High Auditorium. 
October 7. 

"I'll tell you what America means 
to a surivor of Bataan" he said. "The 
grandest privilege in the world today 
is to be an American. I speak with 
authority on freedom. Any time you 
loose freedom you loose everything." 

He told the students that it is every 
citizen's responsibility and duty to be 
prepared in case of another war, and 
that our nation's armed forces should 
not be reduced to a weakening min- 
imum as they were after World War I. 

General Brougher was born in 
Jackson, Mississippi on Feb. 17, 1889. 
His early life "was spent in the 
grass-grown trenches of the deep old 
south", and the biggest part of his 
army career was spent in various 
posts in the south. He was graduated 
from the Mississippi State College, 
with the class of 1910. 

His home is now at Decatur, Ga., 
but he planning to 1 uild a house in 
the wooded hills ff the bet.utiful 
northwest section of Atlanta. 

Cen. Brougher is now carrying on 
speaking tours under the auspices of 
the Extension Division of the Uni- 
vesity of Kansas. He has filled over 
250 speaking engagements, incident- 
ally traveling more than 100,000 miles. 
acjc 

Der Deutsche Verein 

Sings Songs, Plays games 

"Du, du, liegst mir im Herzen. du, 
du liegst mir im Sinn." 

So sang members of the German 
language club, Der Deutsche Verein, 
at its .first meeting October 12 in the 
club rooms. Besides the famous Ger- 
man drinking song, The Lorelei, and 
many other German songs were sung. 
Then the group indulged in a guess- 
ing game with Miss Anne Hawley 
"it". Some confusion resulted when 
students, not undersanding Miss Haw- 
ley's queries in German, said the 
object wase both high from the floor 
and low high from the floor. 

It was tentatively decided meetings 
would be held every third Wednesday. 
Also a committee to nominate officers 
was selected. 

The French language club, Le 
Cercle Francais, ancl the Spanish, El 
Circulo Espanol, will be organized in 
the near future. 



Meet 



Miss Co-Ed 
=-• * ^^ 



Mss Co-Ed for this week lives at 
305 No Fifth Street and can be 
reached by phoning 2151 J. 
This 19-year-old Miss is 5 feet tall, 
has dark brown hair and blue eyes, 
all of which combined with a likeable 
personality makes quite a number. 

She hails from Milton, Kans., and 
is living here in a four room apart- 
ment with three other girls from Mil- 
ton. They all wanted to be together 
through Junior College and Arkansas 
City seemed to be their best bet. 

Miss Co-Ed likes all sports, a good 
movie, and sweet dreamy music. If 
you haven't guessed it bv now this 
freshman is Helen Scammehorn, pro- 
nounced "Skimehorn." 



Meet 



Mr. Ed 



jf * 



Mr. Ed, alias Mr. Red, (no re- 
flection on his hair), lias shopped 
around enoungh to be convinced that 
ACJC is the best school yet. 

Bill Neal. freshman, attended 
Mexico State Teachers College, Kan- 
sas State, then decided on Ark City. 
Juco as a final studying place. 

Bill hails from Caldwell, Kansas, 
and is majoring in physical educa- 
tion. He played his first college foot- 
ball last Frii'.y night in the- El 
Dorado game. Bill's plans for the year 
include track next spring. 

Bill was born March 1, 1931. Two 
of his favorites are the color blue, 
and the song, "Maybe it's Because." 



Harrison Named 
Head Cheerleader 

Treva Harrison, sophomore veteran, 
was named cheerleader by the student 
council in a meeting held Oct. 4. Her 
assistants are Mary Lawhon, sopho- 
more, and Mary Swearingen, Delores 
Morton, and Jean Edwards, freshman. 
They were in action for the first time, 
as regular cheerleaders, at the El 
Dorado-ACJC game 

Others sophomores trying out for 
cheerleaders were Joan Coulson, 
Jeaine Womacks, Vivian Miliam, and 
Margaret Dore. Freshman were 
Sallie Williams, Betty Harrington, 
Helen Scammehorn, and Jean Fennell. 

Uniforms this year will be the same 
as last, with black skirts, white 
blouses, and orange jerkins. 
acjc 

First Dinner Club Meeting 

Of Current Year Held 

Mary Lawhon and Don Pringle were 
the hostess and host at the year's 
first Dinner Club meeting held Oct. 
11, in the Coffee Shop. 

The program began with anecdotes 
told by each club member. A short 
play, "The Irish of It", was presented 
Wayne Peters and Priscilla Laughlin. 
Roger Warren concluded the program 
with a humorous after-dinner speech 
on "How to Study". 

Those attending the meeting wei'e 
members of Miss l'auline Sleeth's 
speech class and invited guests. Miss 
Sleeth says these meetings will be held 
each month in order to encourage the 
students in their speech work. 




Reprinted from June 1949 issue of ESQUIRE Copyright 1949 by Esquire, Inc. 

''Whom ore; you dnUiig cvl?" 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, October 20, 1949 



Bengals To 
Meet Bronks 
And Friends 



With fire in their eyes and "on the 
make," the juco Tigers will encounter 
the Garden City Broncos on the Ben- 
gal home gridiron October 21. 

The Bronks, who so far in confer- 
ence play have no wins and one loss 
to their credit, have tied Lamar, Colo., 

6 to 6 and beat McCook, Nebr., 14 to 
12. They lost to Dodge 25 to 6. Last 
year the Tigers wn over Garden 15 to 

7 and intend to repeat this year. The 
teams are ranked about even in the 
conference. 

On October 28 the Tigers will 
travel to Wichita to play Friends U. 
for the first encounter between the 
teams of the two schools. It is an 
afternoon game. 

Reports on the Pratt game would 
indicate the Tigers are beginning to 
show some of their real power and 
give reason to believe the Garden City 
and Friends U. games will be chalked 
up as Tiger victories, 
—acjc— 

Juco Co-Ed 

To Be Candidate 

For Grid Queen 

Football enthusiasts, tired of sugar, 
cotton, raisen, and orange bowls, will 
again be treated to a more substan- 
tial food when the juco eastern divi- 
sion winner battles the western divi- 
sion winner, in the second annual 
Wheat Bowl, Nov. 26. Last year it 
was the Coffeyville Ravens against 
the Hutchinson Dragons, in the play- 
off staged by the Wichita Junior 
Chamber of Commerce. 

To add glitter and pictorial interest 
to the game, Ark City, with 11 other 
jucos has been asked to send a nomi- 
nee for Wheat Bowl queen. Arkansas 
City's nominee last year was Bebe 
Jo Louderbach. The Wheat Bowl 
queen o flast year was the Iola en- 
try. 

Nominees, who may be any regu- 
larly enrolled unmarried female stu- 
dent, will have use of a suit of rooms 
at the Hotel Lassen, have a reserved 
section at the game, and be presented 
gifts at a dance to be given in their 
honor the evening of the game. The 
nominees will be presented at half- 
time of the game and the queen an- 
nounced. 

All are to attend a luncheon with 
the judges at noon on the day of the 
game, at which time judging will 
take place. Main points judged will 
be personality and appearance. 



Band to Have New Uniforms 
Council Appropriates $120 

At the student council meeting, 
Oct. 12, it was decided that the band 
should have uniforms financed in part 
by the student council funds. The 
amount appropriated for this pur- 
pose is $120. 

Uniforms are to consist of white 
turtle-neck sweaters with tiger em- 
blems on the back and trousers with 
contrasting stripes up the sides. The 
color of the trousers has not yet been 
definitely decided upon, as both 
orange and true blacK trousers are 
difficult to obtain. As soon as such 
difficulties are cleared up, the juco 
band will appear in its new uniforms. 
— acjc— 

Tigers Tumble 
Before Grizzlies 
In Second Game 

The Arkansas City Tigers stum- 
bled in their second league game to 
the El Dorado Grizzlies, 13 to 7, at 
Curry Field Oct. 7. 

The Tigers were in scoring position 
twice in the first quarter and each 
time the Grizzlies tightened their line 
and held them back. In the second 
quarter the Tigers began to play bet- 
ter ball but were unable to prevent 
LeNormand from scoring El Dorado's 
first touchdown. Snyder's conversion 
was not successful. 

Opening the second half. El Dorado 
kicked off to Ark City and were able 
to hold the Tigers behind the 25-yard 
line for four downs, where they took 
possession of the ball, and after a 
series of power plays, Love went 
over for a touchdown. Snyder's con- 
version was good. 

Again El Dorado kicked off to the 
Tigers, who took the ball on about 
the 10-yard line and worked up to 
the 31-yard line. Then Mueller, on a 
quick hand-off from Hearne, cut off 
tackle, knifed his way past the line 
backers, outran the safety and scored 
Ark City's only touchdown. Hollem- 
beak's conversion was good 

The Tigers made a good showing 
in the fourth quarter, but time ran 
out as they threatened to score 
again. 

— acjc 

Large Turnout 
For First Social 

A group of about 200 enjoyed the 
first college social, held after the 
El Dorado-Ark City game, October 
7. 

Card games and ping-pong drew 
part of the group to the club room 
while those who wished to dance did 
so in the girls gym. 

The party was in charge of the 
student council social committee, of 
which Marjorie Ghramm is chairman. 



ITS' trt' 

ligers lie 
leavers With 
core of 6-6 



Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers fought to a draw with Pratt 
Junior College in a 6 to 6 tie game, 
Oct. 14, at Pratt. 

The Tigers scored early in the sec- 
ond quarter when a pass from Hearne 
to Winslow put the ball on the 6- 
yard line, Neal hit the line for 5, and 
Hearne pushed over for the first 
score of the game. Hollembeaks' con- 
version was not good. 

After the kick-off, Arkansas City 
fumbled, with Pratt regaining posses- 
ion on the Tiger 20-yard line. Hunter, 
shifty Pratt backfield ace, scrambled 
around end for the T. D. The conver- 
sion was blocked. 

Play was pretty even until late 
in the fourth quarter when a Pratt 
punt was blocked on the 50-yard line. 
The next play was probably the most 
disputable of the entire game, when 
Mueller hit off tackle, and see-sawed 
down the side line, only to be hit as 
he dived across the goal line, fumb- 
ling as he hit the ground. Officials, 
after a short conference, ruled the 
ball was fumbled before enterng the 
end zone. 

With Pratt recovering the fumble, 
it was ruled a touchback, with play 
being resumed on the 20 yard line. 

The game ended with Pratt passing 
desperately in the Tigers' territory. 

The Tigers' defense clicked all 
evening, tackling in tne Beavers' back- 
field and blocking many passes and 
punts. The offense made gain after 
gain only to have a penalty called 
against them. 

acjc 

Debate Teams 
Start Practice 

The Junior College debate teams 
are shaping up fairly well, says A.E. 
Maag, director of debate and foren- 
sics. So far, five people have indicated 
their plans of participating. They are 
Helen Leach and Bill Gemar, sopho- 
mores; Helen Ramsey, Jane DeVore, 
and Jack Pfisterer, freshmen. 

The debaters will take part in two 
meets before Christmas. The remain- 
der of the season will be during the 
second semester. 

Anyone else who is interested 
should see Mr. Maag at once. 

acjc 

Throckmorton Speaks 

Adel Throckmorton, State Super- 
intendent of Public Instruction spoke 
to all city tpa"h*rs at 4:05 p. m. 
October 19. Mr. Throckmorton will De 
here to speak to the PTA convention. 



Arkansas City 



VOLUME VI ARKAN SA S CIT Y, KANSAS, 



Carlson Dubs 
Harrison 
Queen Alalah 

Treva Harrison, junior college 
sophomore, was crowned Queen Alalah 
XVIII last Thursday evening,- at the 
coronation ceremonies. 

The crown, made of rhinestones, 
beads, and sequins was placed on the 
brunette by Governor Frank Carlson, 
vv ..iie her four attendants, her flower 
girls aid train bearers watched. 

Attendants were Norma Jo Baker, 
Masllen Bossi, Jacqueline Crews, and 
Marjoris Chrsmm, runners-up in the 
popular election. 

The coronation, in the form of a 
royal cauit, was announced by trum- 
peteers. Royal jesters preceded the 
visiting queens as they marched the 
length of the auditorium to the stage. 
Atterd?nts were followed by the two 
small flower girls, after which Queen 
Alalah made her royal appearance. 
The trein of her white satin gown 
was carried by two small train bearers. 
acjc 

Date Set For 
Community Meet 

The date for the community meeting 
on the junior college building was to 
be set November 1 at a meetng of the 
school board, Supt. J.J. Vineyard an- 
nounced last week. 

Plans are being made to hear re- 
ports from the juco faculty members 
on surveys thev have made concerning 
the needs of this building. The surveys 
have been made as to what type of 
curriculum would be best suited in 
this community, and what kind of a 
curriculum should be established in 
light of these reports. This will deter- 
mine the type, number, and size of 
rooms. Sample designs are being pre- 
paid which will show the type room 
best suited for a particular course. 

Dr. Vineyard states that it is hoped 
that the building can be started by 
next summer, or as soon as the pre- 
sent hospital building is completed. 




Junior College 



Treva Harrison 



Bailey To Do 
Magic And Music 
At Assembly 

How would you like to get five 
dollars for just telling your name? 
Then by all means attend the assem- 
bly November 10. George Bailey, the 
man with the photographic mind, will 
give you five dollars if he doesn't re- 
member" your name. 

He claims that he can meet 100 per- 
sons at the first of the program — then 
at the last of the program pick the 
names from a list. If he forgets your 
name, you get the $5. 

Bailey, a member of the Interna- 
tional Brotherhood of Magicians, will 
put on a magic and music show in 
addition to his memory trick. 

It seems that Mr. Bailey enjoys cut- 
ting: up spectators' ties and baking 
cookies over a hat. 

Baney, always different, uses a set 
of glasses partly filled with water 
to play old tunes, sweet music, and 
new melodies. He used to be a violin- 
ist, but his music sounded so much 
like that of Jack Benny that it has 
been discontinued from the show by 
popular request. 



ALES 



WEDNESDAY, November 2, 1949 N UMBER 3 



Crews Made 
Grid Queen; 
Contest Close 



Jacqueline Crews, sophomore beau- 
ty, was elected Wheatbowl Queen 
candidate and juco grid queen by juco 
students at an election held Monday. 
When even a preferential vote yielded 
a tie vote for Jacqueline and Norma 
Baker, the student council resorted 
to the method of weighting the votes. 
Jacqueline won by counting the votes 
in this method and also would have 
won by a plurality vote. No candidate 
had a majority of votes. 

Joan Coulson, Treva Harrison, 
Elaine Probst, and Mary Swear in gen 
were the four other girls chosen by 
the football team as nominees. 

The eleven candidates from Kansas 
junior colleges participating in the 
Wheatbowl series will travel to 
Wichita on November 26 to be present 
at the Wheatbowl game. During the 
game they will sit in a reserved 
section, and during the half-time of 
the game, the nominees will be pre- 
sented and the queen will be an- 
nounced, 
planned for all the potential queens 

A luncheon with the judges is 
on the day of the game. The dance will 
be held on the evening of the game in 
the ballroom of the Hotel Lassen. 

The entire affair is sponsored by the 
Wichita Junior Chamber of Commerce 
athletic committee, in charge of the 
Wheatbowl game, and by the student 
councils in the respective colleges. 

Mrs. Bebe Jo Louderback Hearne 
represented Arkansas City in the 
first competition last year. 



acjc 

Jucos Have Bonfire 
Pefore Iola Game 

A juco pep bonfire was planned \or 
Tuesday night, held to celebrate the 
"coming victory" over Iola Junior Col- 
lege, Wednesday night at Curry Field. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, November 2, 1949 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 
Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City. Kansas 

Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Bill Patterson, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Phil Scott 

Linotype Dick Cox, Hud Childers, 

Jim Selan, Earl Potts. 
Make-LTp Foremen Bob Goodrich, 

Phil Scott. 

iO- Ijeaii. A^o. 9lem 

A nosey reporter, while prying- 
through old school papers, came upon 
the teature story of an October 1939 
school paper, "New Juco Building To 
Be Erected Here Next Year." Also , 
"Juco Band To Get New Uniforms." 
"Where have We heard this Before?" 

The past generations of Juco 
allumni have seen the possibilities of 
a new juco-trade school building, but 
have been able to do nothing about it. 

If every student would take the re- 
sponsibility up-on him-self to help 
futher this worth-while drive, the 
Juco's of 49 and 50, would be taking 
the advance step necessary to com- 
plete this ten-year old issue. 

According to latest information, the 
band uniforms are finally on their 
w ay. We wonder where they have been 
for the past ten years ? 

Let's all get behind and push these 
issues one-hundred per cent. 
— acjc— 

French Club Has First 
Meeting' of Year 

"Le Cercle Francais", under the 
sponsorship of Miss Anne Hawley, 
had its first meesing of the year 
October 19, at 7:30 in the club room. 
Gustave Marter, a French speaking 
Arkansas Citian was the guest of 
honor at this meeting. Paul Price, 
Cleo Towles, and Glenn Brittingham 
were appointed to a committee to 
nominate the officers to be voted on 
at the next club meeting. 

Jacqueline Crews, Maellen Bossi, 
and Priscilla Laughlin presented the 
program. It consisted of two skits 
given in French, "Paying the Rent" 
and "English as They Speak It", and 
the song "Au Claire de la Lune". 

Everyone joined in singing "Brother 
John" in French and in French and 
in playing a French game. Refresh- 
ments of tea and cake were served. 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



Mr. Day, inquiring about Jack 
Stark's absence; 

"now many ducks did you get 
yesterday?" 

"Five,'' Jack replied without think- 
ing. ., . 

in shorthand, the outline for house 
and the outline for husband are the 
same, except that they are turned 
different ways. Carry Webb seems to 
have forgotten this, and has been 
writing about repairing her husband. 
Confidentially, fellows, she's not 
married. 

acjc 

A. E. Maag illustrating an economic 
point on the first day of the World 
Series: "Suppose I told you that 
there would be no radios allowed in 
class today. " Chambers: "Th.re 
wouldn't be anybody here." 

acjc 

Discussing Paramecium, J. K. Day 
asked how they moved about. Carl 
Ousley promply replied: "False teeth." 
(Correct answer: False feet. 

It was reported that Dan Stark 
commitied suicide Monday morn- 
ing, when hearing that Ivan Up- 
son got his limit of geese. This 
report was later proved false. 

In this age of flectricity the 
"mid-night oil" is usually burned 
in the family autumcbL'. 
And then there was the student who 
thought Ph. D meant Poolhall 
Diploma. 

— acjc 

Miss Anne Hawley: I got a letter 



' from a tractor company today. That's 
nice. I don't get letters from tractor 
companies very often. 

acjc 

At Football game. 
Spectator: Let's play ball! 
Little Boy: Wait till the team get's 
here. 

—acjc— 
In Chorus : 

Hinchee: I heard a strange sound 
over there in the soprano section. 
Boy: Music? 

acjc 

Congratulations to the members of 
the band who hve been playing 
at the last juco fotball games, and 
let's see more join them. 

acjc 

Congratulations to those who 
worked on the C. A. float in the 
Arkalalah parade. It really looked 
good. 

acjc 

In Mr. Johnson's 10 a. m. European 
history class recently a petition was 
passed around as nk hea;t t__w 
passed around asking that coffee and 
doughnuts be served every time the 
class met. Mr. Johnson reports he 
has the matter under consideration, 
—acjc— 

Sights to See: Miss Sleath spraw- 
ling all over a chair demonstrating 
how most students study. 

Look on two certain peoples' faces 
when the stage curtain opened in- 
stead of closing. 



Christian Group Former Student 



Plans Taffy Pull 

An old fashioned taffy pull is 
planned for the membersof the Chris- 
tian Association, at the home of its 
president, Marjorie Ghramm. It is 
hoped that the taffy pull will attract 
new members to the association. There 
are now approximately 15 members 
and Miss Ghramm says "there should 
be 150 members." 

The Christian Association meets on 
the first and third Monday of e-'ery 
month. They plan several activities 
throughout the year and recently 
had been having "sweet tooth sales" 
in the club room to raise funds for 
their float in the Arkalalah parade. 
acjc 

Dinner Club To Meet 
Attain in November 

The Dinner Club will have its second 
meeting of the year on November 8. 
Miss Pauline Sleeth says, "We are 
looking forward to a grand program." 



Receives P3ey Lead 

Helen Ovens, J.C. '49, has been 
given a lead in the all-college play, 
"Lady of Letters", at the College of 
Emporia. Helen proved her dramatic 
ability in the Junior Col'eg ! plav of 
'48, "Lilies of the Field" by John Has- 
tings Turner; in "Rosem ay" by Par- 
ker and Carson; and in several one- 
act plays presented by the speech de- 
p art men t. 

— acjc— 

Esquire College Cartoon 
Service Started Again 

Esquire's cartoon service to colleges 
and universities has been started 
again for the new school year. 

Fach month more than 300 schools, 
including ACJC, will receive cartoons 
from the current issue of Esquire 
before the magazine goes on sale. 

This service, which began less than 
a year ago, was such a success that 
Esquire's College News Bureau has 
expanded its plans for the 1949-50 
year. 



WEDNESDAY, November 2, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Meet 



Meet 



Mr. Ed 

- * * - 



Miss Co-Ed 



• * 



The freshman class claims this tall 
dank and handsome lad who hails 
from Grainola, Okla. His name is 
Eugene Kelley, and he was born on 
April 18, 1931, in Grainola. He lives 
on a ranch, which accounts for his 
love of horses and horseback riding. 
His favorite pastimes are "rodoeing" 
and hunting. Naturally enough, his 
favorite food is beefsteak. The fact 
that he played basketball at Grainola 
high school for 4 years explains why 
asketball is his favorite sport. 

Kelley has not decided just what 
vocation he will take up, but at the 
present he is taking courses in both 
veterinarian and agriculture fields. 
He states that he likes ACJC. and he 
turned down an offer, to go to Cali- 
fornia and came here instead. 



Miss Co-Ed for this week hails from 
Douglas, Kansas, where she was grad- 
uated from high school. She is five 
feet, eight inches tall and has grey 
eyes and brown hair. 

She is a member of the Christian 
Association and the colors green and 
blue rate as her favorites. 

In case you haven't guessed who 
this freshman girl is, her name is 
Phyllis Fox. She may be reached at 
216 North Second Street, where she 
is living with her cousin, Frances 
Fox, junior college sophomore. 

Phyllis is the third member f her 
family to attend ACJC. her brother 
Celestine being a student here in the 
fall of 1942 and her sister Ferrol 
a member of the graduating class 
in 1946. 




Srprinted flora May 1949 issue of ESQUIRE 

"Ohav. Cul'erhartP 9 



Copyright 1949 by E»quixe, l»* 



Distributive 
Education Added 
To Curriculum 

Distributive education and trade 
and industry are terms which are be- 
coming more and more familiar with 
the students of ACJC. This plan, new 
here this year, is an on-th-job train- 
ing course. Distributive education deal 
solely with salemanship, while trade 
and industry is job training in handi- 
crafts and manufacturing. 

The purpose of this plan is to train 
junior college men and women for the 
particular job they may choose. It is 
primarily for those students who plan 
to attend college only two years, but 
they may specialize is distributive 
education and go on to a four-year 
college for advanced work in the field. 

Those participating may work where 
they choose if the student does not 
have a job the school will aid him 
in locating one. 

Students attend a class called "re- 
lated training" from eight to ten each 
morning plus any other subjects they 
may choose. Related training deals 
with each student individually and 
with any problem which may confront 
him in his downtow njob. 

This semester only boys are enrolled 
The course is open to new students 
at the semester, however, at which 
time girls may enroll. 

On October 12 the Distributive Ed- 
ucation Business Club was organ- 
ized and elected officers. They are Don 
Cox, president; Ned Branine, vice- 
president; and Jack Hughes, secre- 
tary - treasurer. There are thirteen 
charter members. They include: Ned 
Branine, Jack Hughes, Franklin Karr, 
Vergal Silbaugh, David Walkir. Char- 
les, Russell Baxter, Don Cox, Robert 
Dcramus, Gilbert Estep, Eugene Saw- 
yer, Wayne White, and Charles Wha- 
ley. A. L. Curry and Carl Holman 
are sponsors. 

— acjc— 

Ccurtrv Club Course 

To be Used bv Juco Golfers 

he Country Club golf course will be 
frequented again this year by junior 
college students. There will be pri- 
viliges for eight junior college men 
who wish to participate in the sport. 

Although the sping schedule is not 
yet complete, Dale Hanson, g-olf coach, 
says that if there is sufficient in- 
terest and competition, letters will 
b? swarded the players. 

There are four returning golfmen 
md one hi^-h school golfer this year. 
They are Norman Smyer, Jim Smyer, 
and Bill Patterson, sophomores, and 
Jack Stark, freshman. 

Anyone interested should contact 
Mr. Hanson in the near future. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, November 2, 1949 



Tigers 

ed Devils; 
Indy Pirates 

The Arkansas City Tigers will meet 
the Iola Red Devils tonight at Curry 
Field. The Red Devils are classed 
about the same as the Timers. They 
have one conference win and two 
losses, as do the Tigers. 

Nex week the Tigers will go to 
Independence to compete with one of 
the toughest teams in the eastern 
division. The Pirates have four conf- 
erence win to their credit and no 
losses. 

acjc 

Long Forgotten 
Juco School Song 
Is Rediscovered 

Some juco will be surprised to know 
they have a school song belonging 
to their very own selves. The words 
were written by a former teacher 
here, Miss Lucille Plette, and the 
music by a former student, Jess Mee- 
ker. The late A. E. San Romani 
arranged the music. 
Here are the words: 

Let life sing of A. C. collegs days 

With joyous songs and rousing 
cheers 

The happy friendships made will 
always bring 

Sweet mem'ries in the after years. 

Wepledg to you A. C, our loyalty 

In work or play we'll stand the test. 

The orange an dblack of junior 
college 

Will always wave among the best. 

Colors gay will fly again today 

For A. C. Tigers brave and strong 

We cheer for you in victory or 
defeat 

Our voices raise in havpy song. 

It is for loyalty and fellowship 
We pledge to you A. C, our loyalty 

The spirit of our junior college 
Will ever more mem'ry live. 
Wouldn't it be a good idea for the 
TAC or cheer leaders or music de- 
partment to reintroduce the song, or 
if it stinks to select another one ? 
After all, what is a school without 
a school song? Besides, who knws, if 
all the jucos got busy learning it it 
might make the hit parade and then 
we would have some money to buy 
four-legged card tables for the club 
rocm-?!— D.P. 



Officers Elected At 
Suanish Club Meeting- 
Caroline Hinsey was named presi- 
dent of the Spanish Club at the 
meeting October 25, at 7:30 in the 
juco club rooms. Other officers elected 
are Corrine DuPuis, vice-president; 
Julio Martinez, secretary; and Pris- 
cilia Laughlin, reporter. 

After the business was completed, 
the club members played a game in 
which everyone spoke only Spanish. 

Mrs. Pauline Plaines reviewed an 
article, "Why the Mexicans Hate 
You"; and Priscilla Laughlin and 
Caroline Hinsey gave a book review of 
"The Peacock Sheds His Tail". 

Miss Anne Hawley sponsors this 
club each year to encourage the 
students to use Spanish, to acquaint 
them with the customs of Spanish- 
speaking countries, and to promote 
international friendship. Membership 
is open to all students who are taking 
or have taken Spanish, either in 
junior college or high school, 
—acjc 

Quakers Defeat 
Tigeis 19-13 

In Saturday Tilt 

Friend's University Quakers came 
back in the fourth quarter to win a 19 
to 13 victory over the Arkansas City 
Tigers, October 29. at Lawrence Sta- 
dium, Wichita. 

Ark City took the lead early in the 
second quarter, when Don Winslow 
recovered a Friend's fumble on the 
30-yard line. Smyer then carried the 
ball to the 4-yard line, and Hearne 
plunged over for the T. D. Hollem- 
beak's kick went wide. 

Ark City took the lead 13 to 6, for 
the first half, when Hearne passed to 
Bartholomew, and the latter went 55 
yards to score. The conversion pass 
from Hearne to Mueller was good. 

After a Friend's punt and an Ark 
City offside, in the final stanza, Hud- 
gins passed to Yazel to score. The 
conversion was good, making the 
score 13-13. Twice in the same quart- 
er the Arks got to the Quaker 2-yard 
line, only to bog down. 

Friend's took the lead late in the 
fourth quarter, when Hudgins pass- 
ed to Yazel for the T.D. The con- 
version was blocked. Freind's then 
stalled out the rest of the same. 
— acjc— 

Schwetrler To Speak 

Dr. R. A. Schwegler is expected to 
appear before the junior college some- 
time durning the week of November 
28. A definite date has nt been set. 
Dr. Schwegler was orginally scheduled 
to be here for conferences in October, 
but illness preven+ed his appearance. 



rones First 
Victims of 
Tiger Gridmen 

Hard-charging, rip-roaring Tigers 
displayed their best football hospitality 
in trouncing the Garden City Brones 
25 to 6, October 21, at Curry Field. 

The first touchdown came in the 
middle of the second quarter when 
the Tigers, on their first sustained 
drive of the year, marched from their 
15 to the Brones' 12. Mueller then 
circled right end and made the T. D. 
Late in the second quarter Bill Neal 
scored the Tigers' second T. D. from 
the 6-yard line, following a Tiger 
drive which began at the Brones' 25- 
yard line. 

Later yet in the second quarter 
Mueller made one of his spectacular 
runs down the sidelines for 51 yards. 
The third quarter was scoreless, with 
the ball seesawing back and forth 
across the field. In the middle of Lie 
fourth came the final T. D. for the 
Tigers, when Martin, playing at 
quarter for the first time, rammed 
fifteen yards through the line, and 
then crashed 2 more for the score. 

Jack Hollembeak made good one try 
for the extra point out of four at- 
tempts. 

The Brones' score came late in the 
final stanza as a result of 57 and 19 
yard passes completed against Tiger 
subs. 

The Tigers outgained the Brones 
327 yards to 238. including passes, 
had 12 first downs to the Brones' 9. 
The Tigers made one unsuccessful 
pass to the Brones' 12 tries with six 
completion" 

acjc 

Teachers Attend 
State Conventions 

AC teachers will be traveling, list- 
ening, and talking, while students will 
be enjoying a short vacation. The 
explanation is the State Teachers 
conventions which are to be held on 
these dates. There will be sectional 
meetings in Topeka, Salina, Wichita, 
Hays, Dodge City, Coffeyville. 

At the Wichita convention two Ark 
Citians will have part in the program. 
They are Mrs. Faye Wallack, who is 
chairman of the round table on mathe- 
matics, and Miss Henrietta Courtright, 
college math instructor, who will pre- 
sent a talk on "Graphing by Sign 
Lines" at Mrs. Wallnck's round table. 




Junior College 

X Ail iiiiP 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 

VOLUME V I ARKAN S AS CITY, KANSAS 7 ^jjjp? THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1949NUMBER 4 

and Eagerly Queen Crowned New College 

Building for 
Class of '52 



waits New 



Uniforms 

Band members are eagerly await- 
ing the arrival of the new uniforms 
for which they have waited so long. 

A representative from the Fruhauf 
Uniform Company of Wichita was 
here Nov. 8 to take measurements. 
Twenty-five uniforms are being or- 
dered. 

The uniforms will consist of black 
trousers with an orange stripe down 
the side and white pull-over sweaters 
with the tiger emblem. It is hoped 
that by next year a regular uniform 
jacket can be purchased to complete 
the outfit. 

Uniforms are scheduled to be de- 
livered in time to be warn to the 
Wheat Bowl game, Nov. 26. 

For nearly ten years there has 
been hope that enough people would 
be enrolled in band to warrant the 
purchase of uniforms, but each year 
the project has been put aside. This 
year it was decided that more interest 
could be aroused if uniforms were pur- 
chased, so a supreme effort was made 
and it ended successfully. 




-acje- 



Civic Music 
Schedule Set 

Announcement has been made by 
Guy Ecroyd the schedule and the 
artists which will appear on the Civic 
Music Concert series thsi season. 

Winifred Heckman, contralto, will 
appear Tuesday, Dec. 6. Raymond 
Lewenthal, painist, will present his 
program Monday, Jan. 9. Frank Ed- 
win, bass-baritone, is scheduled to 
appear Thursday, Feb. 23. and Mar- 
ian Bell, soprano, will end the season 
on Wednesday, March 27. 
1 College students will be admitted to 
the concerts by presentation of their 
activity tickets. This proceedure was 
arranged last year by agreement of 
the student council and the Civic 
Music Association. 



K % 




Jacqueline Crews was crowned 
football queen and candidate for 
Wheatmowl queen at the half of the 
Iola football game at Curry field- on 
November 2. Jacqueline attired in a 
tailored suit, carried a large bouquet 
of white mums. The rhinestone crown 
was placed on the brunette by Don 
Lyle, game captain. 

The queen and her three attendants, 
Norma Jo Baker, Joan Coulson, and 
Mary Swearengin, were brought on- 
to the darkened field in a light green 
convertible. A light was centered on 
the queen as her crown was put in 
place. 

Jacquelinne will represent Arkansas 
City at the Wheatbowl game at 
Wichita on November 26. She will 
be a candidate for the wheatbowl 
queen. 



The new junior college and trade 
school building is finally becoming a 
plan rather than just a dream. 

Sealed bids for construction of the 
building will be accepted by the school 
board in July and it is planned to 
start construction about the time the 
new hospital is completed next year. 

"It is hoped," Supt. J. J. Vineyard 
said, "that classes will meet in the 
new building for the first time in 
September of 1951" 

At its November meeting, the 
school board also set a date for the 
public hearing for the educationtional 
specifications on the building. This 
hearing, to be held on November 28 
at 8 p. m. in the junior high school 
auditorium, will give the parents and 
other interested persons a change to 
state their views of needed facilities 
and to hear a description of facilities 
which are already included in the 
plans. 

Two years ago juco students spon- 
sored an all-out campaign to raise 
$350,000 for the new building. This 
mony is now laying in wait until it 
will be needed to start work. 

"Since we have only a certain 
amount of money, plans for the new 
junior college and trade school build- 
ing include the facilities which will 
contribute the most for the most 
people," say Dr. Vineyard. 
acjc 

Taffy Pull Sponsored 
By Christian Association 

Christian Association met in the home 
of Marjorie Ghramm, Nov. 7, for 
their regular meeting and a taffy 
pull. The discussion on "Bearing 
Grudges" was led by Phyllis Fox 
and after the discussion the group 
enjoyed popcorn and apples. 

The evening was climaxed by pul- 
ling taffy and candying apples. Pre- 
sent were Caroline Hinsey, Don 
Pringle, Bobbie Hawkins, Phyllis Fox, 
Kenneth Stanley, Norman Wood, Mar- 
jorie Ghramm, Frances Fox, and Miss 
Pauline B. Sleeth, sponsor. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 
Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Bill Patterson, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Phil Scott 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers, 

Jim Selan, Earl Potts. 
Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich, 

Phil Scott. 



German Club 
In Dark As 
Light Fails 

"Was happen" muttered members 
of Miss Anne Hawley's German class 
November 9 as they stumbled about. 
It was the second meeting in the 
juco club rooms of Der Deutsch Ver- 
ein, the German language club. The 
mutterings were occasioned by the 
blowing of a fuse blacking out all the 
lights when a movie camera cord was 
plugged in. Cider and doughnuts to 
be served following a movie seemed 
to be the center of attention while 
the lights were out. with many mem- 
bers finding fillin ga cup in the dark 
to be rather difficult and wet business. 
Finally the scheduled movie, which 
concerned the present educational con- 
ditions in Europe, was presented. 

Earlier in the mpeting elections 
were held. Mary Swearingen was 
elected president; Bob Darrough, vice- 
president; Betty Harrington, secre- 
tary; and Bill Gemar, reporter. In 
the near future a program committee 
will be selected. The sixteen mem- 
bers decided to buy some Christmas 
gifts for a German child through a 
organization for gifts to Europe's 
needy. The meeting will be held Nov- 
ember 30. 



Bonfire and Social Staced 
Before Iola Game 

The first junior college night pep 
rally was held the night before the 
game with Iola. The school spirit, in 
anticipation of a Tiger's victory, was 
displayed with a snake dance on Sum- 
mit Street. The snake dance was fol- 
lowed by a bonfire where marshmal- 
lows were toasted and the cheerleaders 
lead a few yells. The students spent 
the rest of the evening dancing and 
playing cards and ping pong in the 
juco club rooms. The social commit- 
tee was in charge of arrangements. 



Miss Sleeth to one of htr Rhetoric 
classes: "riease turn to p^ge 19. 
Page 19 isn't numbered, but turn to 
page 20 and 19 is just before it. 

Mr. Johnson says mat if anyone 
sees him scratching, pitase look tlie 
otner way. It seems that in the last 
two week-ends of fishing. Mr. John- 
son caught something else beside 
fish. It came in the form of posion 
ivy. 

A mother buzzard and her baby 
buzzard were flying high when baby 
stated, "Mama, I'se hungry." 



"Let's go to Mr. Day's room. Very 
fe,v live through his tcscs." 

The ambition of every hen is to 
lay eggs witn the ease and rapidity 
of certain comedians. 

It is doubtful that the person who 
thinks atom bombs come from atom- 
izers will ever be another Einstein. 

Sight to see: The look on people's 
faces as Kenneth Stanley handed 
Miss Sleeth a long dark butcher 
knife during English Literature 
class. 




Reprinted from Ur r 
April 1949 ^ 

issue of ESQUIRE 



'I've been going out with a Frenchman and I want to learn 
iv'iat. he keeps whispering to me" 



Meet 



k eet 



Mr. 



Ed 



Miss Co- Ed 

= • * 



Mr. Ed for this issue is Lynne 
Stephenson who came to the juco 
from Little River, Kansas. 

He was born in Little River, Novem- 
ber 29, 1931, which makes him 17 
years old. He is 6' 2" tall. He has 
brown hair and blue eyes. His favorite 
sport is football which is one of the 
reasons he came to Arkansas City. 
He also likes a good movie. 

His ambition is to become a doctor — 
"For football", quote Mr. Stephenson. 



Jean Floyd, a five foot-eight, hazyl- 
eyed, blond seventeen year old girl, 
is this week's Miss Co-Ed. She is an- 
other of the juco's out-of-town acquisi- 
tions, coming from Milton, Kansas. 
She and three ther girls from Mil- 
ton may be reached at 305 North 
Fifth. She likes a good movie, music, 
and sports, especially basketball. She 
likes to do most anything, and often 
stays up until eleven or twelve o'clock. 
Her favorite color is pink, and her fav- 
orite movie actor is Dennis Morgan. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Hennington 
Jim Smyer 
Hylton 




Martin 
Morris 
Isom 



Foote 

Hollembeak 

Bartholomew 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 




Bunt 
Loses 
18 
Men 



Lyle 

Boyles 

Patterson 



Schuchman 
N. Smyer 
Price 



Coach Speej 

Hinaon 

Winslow 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 5 



Messiah 

Is Set for 

December 18 



Handel's "Messiah" will be presen- 
ted in the auditorium on Decembed 18, 
C. L. Hinchee, darector announced. 

All members of the school choruses, 
as well as former chorus members, 
local church choir members, and mem- 
bers who have sung "The Messiah" 
before are invited to take part in the 
presentation. 

The high school chorus, directed by 
Hinchee, and the orchestra, directed 
by August Trollman, have started 
practice. Rehearsals for out of school 
members will start soon. 

Soloists for this annual event have 
been selected. Two local ladies, Mrs. 
Richard Curtis, and Mrs. Norman 
Iverson, the former Miss Jolene Selan, 
will sing soprano and contralto. Mrs. 
Curtis, who has performed in the 
"Messiah" before, is prominent in 
local music clubs. Mrs. Iverson, who 
is director of the adult choir at the 
i reobyterian Church, was prominent 
in High School music activities in 
ACHS. She later attended Westmin- 
ster Choir School. 

James Fleming, of Wichita Univer- 
sity will perform the tenor part. 
Fleming has the alternate lead in 
"Bartered Bride", the operetta being 
presented by W.U. 

Orcenith Smitn, music director at 
Southwestern College, will sing bass. 
Smith was director of the adult choir 
at the local Presbyterian Church last 
year. 

acjc 

Two Plays Presented 
At Dinner Club Meeting: 

Jean Fennel and W. C. Neal were 
hostess and host at the junior college 
Dinner Club meeting held November 
8, in the Coffee Shop. 

The group took a test game and 
each person told a joke during the 
meal. Two comedies were presented 
at the close of the meal. Mary Lawhon, 
Don Pringle, Maellen Bossi, and Carol- 
ine Hinsey presented the first play, 
"Wisdom Teeth'. Bob Darough and 
Joe Cary presented the second play, 
"An Interview". 

Those attending the meeting were 
the members of Miss Paulina Sleeth's 
speech class. Kenneth Stanley was 
an invited guest. 

acjc — 

Bonfire Tonight at 7 
BEAT HUTCH 



Bailey Presents 
Magic, Music, 
And Memory 



Jucos were treated to a program 
of music, memory and magic Novem- 
ber 8 at the lyceum presented by 
George Bailey. Looking younger than 
his professed forty-seven years, he 
started off by having the classes of 
P. M. Johnson and Miss Sleeth trek 
across the stage while he rattled off 
each person's name by memory, hav- 
ing trouble only with Joe Cary and 
Jack Acklin. He had spent about ten 
minutes before the assembly meeting 
the students. As a result of Bailey's 
being unable to recall his name for 
about a minute, Acklin came off the 
stage a dollar richer. 

In reply to a query by Dean K. R. 
Galle as to how he did it, Bailey re- 
plied that it took brains, required 
great concentration, strict attention, 
and repetition of names, the major 
factor being the degree of attention. 
According to Bailey, anyone of aver- 
age intelligence could do as well if 
he knew he would lose five dollars if 
he forgot. 

Came magic, with Bunt Speer's 
green tie being gayly cut up only to 
be put back together later. Next vic- 
tim was Don Lyle who, as a result of 
one card being the right card, could 
be sure he was "living the right kind 
of life." Many wonder if he was as 
puzzled as they at the card trick in 
which the ace of spades somehow got 
between the two pieces of ^;lass. Tall 
Jack Sayers was a victim when his 
hat was put on fire, but wasn't. For 
enduring such an ordeal he was re- 
warded with cookies which, although 
according to Bailey were made last 
March. Sayers seemed to relish. May- 
be he was hungry. 

Following magic the audience was 
entertained with music from four sets 
of musical glasses. Bailey, playing 
from two to five notes with each hand, 
played five songs, including "Bells of 
St. 'Mary's" and "White Christmas." 
According to Bailey the small, high- 
toned glasses are inexpensive as com- 
pared to the large ones. 

With music still in the audience's 
ears, Eailey called to the sta°-e "the 
man with the head of hair", none 
other than teacher Daniel Stark. Some 
chemistry students seemed strangely 
elated when Bailey relieved the teach- 
er of his shirt. So ended the lyceum of 
magic, music and memory. 

—acjc 

Bonfire Tonight at 7 

Beat Hutchinson 

B*g Rally Tonight 

"Drag the Dragons" 

BEAT HUTCH 
Bonfire Tonight at 7 



Blood-Mobile 
To Be Here 
In December 

On December 1, the blood mobile 
unit will be in Arkansas City and 
juco students are asked to participate. 

This unit is to be located at the 
Presbysterian church. It will handle 
juco students the entire day of Decem- 
ber 1. 

Students will be dismissed from 
classes for the length of time re- 
quired. A free steak meal will be 
furnished to each donor. 
Kenneth Stanley, junior college chair- 
man, said many students had indi- 
cated their intentions of participating 
but more were still needed. 
acjc 

Judy Peck Is 
Guest cf Honor 
At French Club 

Judy Peck was scheduled to speak 
at the French Club meeting- held No- 
vember 15, in the juco club room. Her 
talk was to be on her visit to France. 
Miss Peck spent this last summer in 
France. She lived for six weeks with 
a French family in Solesmes. While 
living at Solesmes, Miss Peck worked 
at a youth camp. Miss Peck also spent 
part of her summer traveling through 
Brittany and Switzerland. 

Miss Peck was invited as a guest of 
honor to the French Club meeting to 
further its program of learning about 
France, the French people ,and French 
customs. 

The French Club also held an elec- 
tion of its officers at this meeting. 
The names of those elected are not yet 
available. 

acjc 

Two-day Vacation While 
Teachers Attend Meeting 

Juco students enjoyed an extra two- 
day vacation while the teachers atten- 
ded teachers' meeting, November 3 
and 4. Many students who do not live 
in Arkansas City went home, some for 
the first time since school began. 
Most students spent the extra long- 
week-end recuperating from the nine 
we°k tests. 

The juco teachers attended teachers 
meeting in one of the following cities: 
Wichita, Topeka, Salina, Hays, Cof- 
feyville, or Dodge City. 



PAGE 6 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1949 



Tigers 

Blue Dragons 

In Last Duel 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers, "back from the war" in the 
eastern conference with the Indepen- 
dence Pirates, are engaging in vigor- 
us practice in preparation for their 
forthcoming game with the tough 
Hutchinson Blue Dragons. 

The Hutch gridiron duel will be the 
last for the Tigers this season and 
they will be anxious to avenge last 
year's loss and scramble the western 
conference lead. 

The Dragons are rated the toughest 
team in the state and are out to main- 
tain their unbeaten conference mark 
and chalk up their second trip to the 
Wheat Bowl. 

In conference play, so far this year, 
the highly rated Dragons have won 
4 games, losing or tying none. Push- 
ing over a total of 130 points, they 
have held their opponents to a total 
of 31. In non-conference games, how- 
ever, they suffered defeat at the 
hands of the Wichita U. "B's" and 
Compton, Calif., Junior College, 1948 
National Champions 

The Dragons' combination of backs, 
Ackerman, Wall, and Clarahan have 
lead the scoring throughout the entire 
grid season. A big, tough, rugged line 
has so for been able to smother all 
opponents. 

Eighteen Tiger gridmen will end 
their juco football careers this week. 
All except Jack Burnett, whose pic- 
ture was not available, are named 
and shown on pages 3 and 4 of this 



acjce — 

Lawhon Retrieves 
As Thornbro Swats 
Ball Into Canal 

If you hear water splashing in the 
canal down by the football field, it is 
probably Mary Lawhon retrieving a 
golf ball. The girls gym class, under 
the direction of Miss Edith Davis, has 
been learning a few of the fundamen- 
tals of golf. The girls have been prac- 
ticing their golf at Curry Field dur- 
ing their class periods. Whenever a 
golf ball gets knocked into the canal, 
Mary immediately jumps in to re- 
trieve it. 

Now you might think that not very 
many balls are hit hard enough by 
these beginners to travel clear across 
field, but when Neva Thornbro hits the 
ball, it, in all probability, sails beau- 
tifully through the air and lands — you 



Basketball Schedule 

November 

29— St. John's College Here 

December 

6 — Independence There 

9 — Hutchinson Here 

14 — Parsons Here 

January 

6— Dodge City There 

7— Garden City There 

10— Pratt There 

13 — Coffeyville Here 

17 — Parsons There 

20— Garden City Here 

21— Dodge City Here 

27 — Hutchinson There 

February 

3— El Dorado There 

7— St. John's There 

10— Pratt Here 

17— Coffeyville There 

21 — Independence Here 

24— El Dorado . Here 

— acjc— 

Tigers Down 
Red Devils 
21 To 

The Tigers chalked lip their sec- 
ond win of the season against the 
Iola Red Devils, November 2, 21 to 0. 

Iola was able to gain only 96 yards 
against the strong Tiger defensive 
line. The Red Devils then took to the 
air, but failed again as they completed 
only three out of their 27 attempted 
passes. 

The Tigers rolled up a total of 348 
yards while the Red Devils had a 
total of 162 yards. 

The Bengals forced Iola to punt 
deep in their own territory shortly 
after the opening kick-off. Hatcher 
partially blocked Iola's kick. Hearne 
then hit Bartholomew with a short 
jump pass for a first down. On the 
next play Bill Neal crashed over for 
the TD. Boyles passed to Mueller for 
the extra point. 

The Tigers score again late in 
the first quarter after a Red Devil 
fumble. Boyles received a pass from 
Neal and ran over. A pass from Boyles 
to Acklin converted the extra point. 

The Bengal's final score came in 
the last quarter when Mueller took a 
hand-off from Hearne and ran 74 
yards untouched as he crossed the 
end zone. Hollembeak then kicked 
the extra point to bring the score to 21 
to 0. 

guessed it — right in the canal. Curry 
Field just isn't wide enough for the 
girls who are determined to put their 
balls in the canal. 

Truth to tell, some of the girls 
have lost afew balls, so they bought 



Pirates Sink 
Tigers, 21-13 
On Road Trip 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers in an afternoon homecoming 
game with the Independence Pirates 
were defeated 21 to 13 on the Pirates' 
home field. 

The Tigers came across with the 
first score late in the first quarter, 
when big Martin came through 
the Pirates offensive wall and blocked 
a Pirate punt. The ball rolled into 
the end zone, where it was recovered 
by Martin and Winslow. Morris con- 
verted and the Tigers led 7 to 0. 

Play was even until a Pirate pass, 
Smith to Ghook, was good in the end 
zone. Miller converted, tying the score 
7 all. 

Ark City bounced back with a short 
pass over the middle, Hearne to Bar- 
tholomew, and the latter went to the 
Pirate 2-yard line before being pulled 
down from behind. Hearne then went 
over on a quarterback keepper play. 
The conversion was not good. 

With only 14 seconds left in the 
first half, the Pirate quarter lateraled 
25 yards to the right and back to the 
halfback who threw a 50-yard pass 
into the end zone. The conversion was 
good and the Pirates lead 14 to 13 
at the half. 

Receiving the kick off, the Bengals 
were forced to kick from their own 
end zone, the ball being put in play 
on the 30-yard line. Three plays later 
the Pirates pushed over their third 
T. D. Miller then converted. 

Ark City penetrated twice more 
deep into the Pirates' territory but 
was unable to score. 

The Tiger defensive line outplayed 
the Pirates, but went to sleep on a 
few plays. Offensively the Tiger line 
was opening up good holes, but the 
downfield blocking was bad. 
acjc 

Committee to Present 
Thanksgiving' Assembly 

The annual "Thanksgiving" assem- 
bly will be held November 23, 
members of the assembly committee, 
composed of Bill Gemar, Bill Hines, 
Caroline Hinsey, Kenneth Stanley and 
Virginia Weisgerber, have announced. 
The program will be traditional in 
nature and involve student participa- 
tion 

some second hand balls. Helen Ramsey 
hit one of these so hard on her first 
try that she knocked off half of the 
outside covering'. So watch out, every- 
body, when the girls gym class starts 
to practice golf. The girls may not 
swing their clubs perfectly now, but 
just give them time. 



Arkansas City 



Junior College 



TIGERlftiTALES 



VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, 




THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1,1949 NUMBER 5 



Crews Is 
Second In 
Wheatbowl 

Jacqueline Crews, Arkansas City 
Wheatbowl queen candidate, ran sec- 
ond only to Caroline Ash, Indepen- 
dence entry, as the twelve college 
beauties were paraded before the 
Wheatbowl crowd of 5,000 fans at 
Wichita Saturday. 

As first attendant to the queen, 
Jackie was presented with a portable 
radio, and with her escort was guest 
of honor at the Queen's Ball after the 
game, and at a pre-game luncheon. 

In the annual Wneatbowl classic the 
Coffeyville eastern division champions 
battled the Hutch western division 
champions to a 13 to 13 tie. The same 
teams tied in the bowl 6 to 6 last 
year. Both teams may still boast they 
have not been defeated in conference 
play over a 3-year period. 

The game's final outcome was 
somewhat surprising as the Ravens 
led the Hutch Dragons 13 to at 
the half. However the Dragons far 
outg^ined the Ravens on the ground 
an din the air. The Dragons tied the 
^ame up in the first minutes of the 
last quarter on a 92-yard march. The 
game ended in a flurry with the ball 
clanging hands many times and both 
teams taking big chances. 

Teams and bands from many of the 
jucos were at the game, having been 
supplied free tickets by the Wichita 
Junior Chamber of Commerce, spon- 
sors of the game. Members of the 
juco Tigers grid squad plus 19 juco 
band members attended the game. 

acje 

Dr. Swegler Speaks in 

Assembly, Holds Conferences 

Dr R. A. Schwegler arrived in 
Arkansas City Monday to speak to the 
local students and teachers in various 
assemblies throughout the week 

Dr Schwegler was scheduled to 
speak to the junior college student 
body at a general assembly at 8:45 
Wednesday. Student conferences were 
scheduled foi the afternoon. 



Mary Lawhon Hostess 
To Christian Association 

Mary Lawhon was hostess to the 
Christian Association meeting at her 
home on November. 7. 

The discussion was held in front of 
the fireplace and was led by Marjorie 
Ghramm. The topic for discusion was 
"What Is The Matter With American 
Youth?" Plans were made to show a 
movie at one of the future meetings. 



— — acjc 

Blood Donors 

ive lo 
Save Lives 

The Red Cross bloodmobile began 
operations here in the First Presby- 
terian church early today. Donors 
should come mainly from the junior 
college although anyone from age 18 
to 59 who passes the physical examin- 
ation may be a donor. 

The blood is available free of 
charge to anyone who needs it. Any- 
one who desires to be a donor should 
see or phone Ken Stanley of Mrs. E. 
T. Lindsay of the local Red Cross 
bureau for an appointment, or go 
directly to the church. 

Juco students are scheduled mainly 
in the morning and are to be excused 
from classes if necessary says Dean 
K. R. Galle. It takes approximately 
ten minutes to draw the blood, then 
fifteen minutes of rest, and finally 
time for a free steak dinner. 

Of the four types of blood. O, A, 
AB, and B, type is especially de- 
sired as it can be used in matching 
all the others. 

Mrs. Lindsay says they can handle 
eight persons each quarter hour. She 
especially wished to stress the fact 
that young donors make good donors. 
The need for the blood is urgent, as 
supply has barely kept up with de- 
mand. The blood may be preserved in 
its whole state for only 21 days, after 
which it is transformed into plasma. 
The bloodmobile will be in Ark City 
again sometime in January as the Red 
Cross trier to have it here once each 
00 days. 



Construction 
Of College 
Is Debated 

A group of approximately 100 per- 
sons gathered in the junior high audi- 
torium Monday evening, Nov. 28, for 
the purpose of discussing the plans 
for construction of the long-awaited 
new junior college building. 

Reports were given by the chairmen 
of committees who had examined the 
needs of a new building. The meeting 
was then thrown open for discussion 
and questions by the group. 

The program was in charge of Guy 
Hutchinson, and committee reports 
were given by P. M. Johnson, Forrest 
Haines, Carl Holman, Dean K. R. 
Galle, and Supt. J. J. Vineyard. Mr. 
Johnson reported on the findings of 
his committee concerning the curic- 
ulum offered in other junior colleges 
in Kansas and across the nation. Mr. 
Haines discussed the industrial aspects 
connected with the building. Dean Gal- 
le presented statistics concerning en- 
rollment of the past and what is ex- 
pected for the future. Dr. Vineyard 
told of basic considerations that must 
be weighed before the building can 
be started, and Mr. Holman showed 
the artist's perspectives which the 
architect had made and told of the 
sample class rooms made by each 
teacher. 

An enthusiastic discussion followed 
with expressions and questions from 
many members of the group. 

George Stanley, j.c. '24, and W. L. 
Cunningham, Arkansas City attorneys, 
blasted the board of education and 
faculty speakers for their recommen- 
dations, and themselves recommended 
the abandonment of the new college- 
trade school building plans and re- 
habilitation and use of the old high- 
school building at Central and Sec- 
ond as a college building. Others 
questioned the board on plans and 
costs of the new building, and costs of 
repairing the old building. 

Guy Hutchinson, board president, 
presided. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Thursday, December 1, 1949 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Priscilla Laushlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Bill Patterson, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Jim Selan, Earl Potts 
Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 



Msst 



Mr. Ed 

* * _: 



This Mr. Ed is a charming guy 
who has a knack for getting other 
people to talk about themselves. 

He was born in Arkansas City and 
was graduated from the local high 
school after growing to a height of 
5 feet, 9 inches. He spent four years 
in the Army between the time of his 
high school graduation and his return 
to attend junior college here. This 
sophomore says he is studying to be 
a math teacher, but his one ambition 
is to retire. 

Mr. Ed likes to hunt, fish, and 
play baseball. His favorite color is 
blue, and his favorite food is steak. 
His favorite song is "Tonight We 
Love." 

You probably know by now that 

Mr. Ed is none other than Jim Mc- 

Kimson, who has been very happily 

married since August 21 of this year. 

acjc 



Meet 



Miss Co-Ed 
= * * ^^ 



On the morning of May 23, 1931, at 
Oskaloasa, Iowa, the stork delivered 
to the door of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. 
Rosecrans a small bundle, that was 
christened, Jo Ann. 

This attractive, 5 foot 6, 18-year- 
old gal, has liR'ht brown hair and 
green eyes. She attended North High, 
where she met and later married, Mr. 
Ed of this issue, Jim Mc Kimson. 

She likes chicken, music, and bas- 
ketball. Her hobby is teaching dancing 
while listening to "Star Dust." Her 
ambition is, "To be a perfect house- 
wife." 

— acjc— 

First frog: Come out and sing 
with us tonight. 

Second frog: I can't. I have a man 
in my throat. 



THE BASEMENT BUZZ 



We at last have hopes of changing 
the name of this column. The new juco 
building means that the "Basement 
University" will come out of the base- 
ment. We will then have to have some 
other kind of "buzz" besides "base- 
ment buzz." But who cares as long 
as we get a new building ? 

D. C. Stark has been promising to 
give Hershey bars to the students 
in his beginning chemistry class — 
but there's a catch. They have to 
give him the correct formula for a 
compound. If they don't they have 
__to give him Hershey bars. Seems__ 
Mr. Stark is due for a lot of candy. 

The zoology class has been drawing 
worm pictures from preserved speci- 
mens, and the other day Jack Cham- 
bers asked: "Mr. Day, why can't we 
have this class at one o'clock instead 
of just before dinner?" 

Mr. Day: "It's better to have it at 
this time. This way you don't have 
anything to lose." 

The students in English Literature 



were studying the Alcestis of Euri- 
pides and several students inquired 
as to why they cut a lock of hair from 
a dying person. One student quietly 
replied : 

"They were getting Toni samples." 

One Friday morning in Miss Haw- 
ley's French class Paul Price read this 
headline from a newspaper: "French 
Student Slays French Teacher." The 
following Monday morning the stu- 
dents noticed in her class room a large 
club. Self defuse, no doubt. 

At a recent PTA Meeting Allan 
Maag made the remark, "Sometimes I 
wonder how there can be so many 
little devils." He paused and surveyed 
the audience. It is understood that he 
found the answer. 

When Mary Lawhon made a bright 
remark in gym class, Caroline Hin- 
sey said, "Mary, don't be so stupid." 
Mary came back with: "If you think 
I m stooped, you should see my 
gri nd mot her — she's all bent over. 



COLLEGE WITH "F;EB" 




m -&L—.. 



right, get in there and stop 'em, Reb! 



~t3?6<r5cJr/. 



©/W? Campbell - i uc -.r 



Thursday, December 1, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Thanksgiving 




imes 



umerous 



Thanksgiving passes uneventful 
for many, but for others it held speci- 
al significance in one form or another. 
A poll of various juco students proved 
eating, sleeping and hunting to be 
favorite pastimes for many. 

Neva Thornbro — Went back to Mil- 
ton where I had a visitor. (Who) 

Bob Howarth — Went hunting. (It 
was quail season, wasn't it?) 

Naomi Clark — Worked. 

Joan Coulson — Went home and ate 
and slept. 

Bob Campbell — Went home. 

Marjorie Ghramm — Stayed here to 
catch up. 

Bob Doramus — Slept and went 
hunting. 

Caroline Hinsey — Wrote a term 
paper. 

Gene Evans — Spent a very enjoy- 
able day at home with my friend. 

Helen Ramsey — Went hunting. 

Bill Patterson-Gained some weight. 
acjc 

Students Share In 
Giving Thanks 

A special Thanksgiving assembly 
was held Wednesday November 23. 

The stage was decorated only with 
the American flag. It was moving 
slighty in a breeze that appeared to 
be coming out of nowhere. 

The college chorus, seated in the 
balcony, opened the program by sing- 
ing "We Gather Together." Bill 
Himes, assembly chairman, set the 
fcneme for a student program of 
thankfulness for all the rest of the 
^riays of the year. 

" The Rev. W. C. Neal, Cedar Vale 
i -minister and a college sophomore, 
read the scripture and gave a prayer 
of thanksg'iving. Mary Swearingen 
gave thanks for education, and for the 
college at home, so that many might 
get two years of college, who other- 
wise could do so. John Maier gave 
thanks for the right to gather in our 
homes, to gather at the different clubs, 
to meet at our own places of wor- 
ship, the basic right of assembly. Win- 
ston Menish gave thanks for being an 
American, the right to speak our 
minds, the right to pick our own re- 
ligion. 

The program was concluded with 
the chorus singing "For the Beauty 
of the Earth." 



Is Football Being Ruined? 
Coaches Of Army, Rutgers 
Debate Free Substitution 

Free substitution is destroying col- 
legiate football! 

So says Harvey Harman, coach of 
Rutgers, in November Esquire. But 
in the same article, "THE PLATOON 
SYSTEM: IS IT RUINING FOOT- 
BALL?" Earl "Red" Blaik of Army 
defends specialization. 

These two top coaches face off and 
punt the most controversial subject 
in collegiate football back and forth 
across Esquire's pages. 

Harman, past president of the 
American Football Coaches Associa- 
tion, maintains that free substitution 
is destroying the personal advant- 
ages of the game. "I want to be a 
coach, not a traffic cop," declares 
Harman. One of his players after 
shuttling on and off the field all 
afternoon, remarked, "Hell, this isn't 
a football team, it's an army. This 
isn't a game, it's maneuvers." 

Blaik, standing up for the platoon 
system, states it brings the fan 
better, faster games and sives more 
boys a chance to play. "It is a simple 
matter of efficiency," exclaims Blaik. 
"E T en the die-hards who cling to old 
fashioned techniques and customs will 
have 1 to admit, sooner of later, that 
patoon play gives more athletes a 
chance to play better football. And 
if that isn't an achievement that's 
eminently worth-while, we might as 
well turn in our uniforms." 
acjc 



Debate Squad To 
Attend Tourney 

Allen Maag, forensics coach, plans 
to take his debate squad to Pittsburgh 
December 9, to participate in a four- 
state debate tournament, he an- 
nounced this week. 

This will be the debaters first tour- 
nameit this year. The topic is "Nation- 
alization of Basic Industries," the 
intercallegiate question this year. 

Maag plans to take Helen Leach, 
Bill Gemar, Helen Ramsey. Jane De- 
Vore, Don Pringle, and Jack Pfister. 

Helen Leach and Bill Gemar were 
on last year's debate team, while th° 
other four are newcomers to college 
forensics. 



-acje- 



"Drag the Dragons" 
Beat Hutchinson 



acjc 

Bonfire Is Held Before 
Game with Hutchinson 

A large bonfire was held Thursday 
November 17, in anticipation of the 
last college game against Hutchinson. 
The group was lead in several yells 
Ly the cheerleaders, with the band 
assisting. 

Afterwards the group roasted 
marshmellows. 



Judy Peck 
Speaks to 
French Club 



Judy Peck, former student, was the 
guest speaker at the French Club 
meeting, November 15. Miss Peck 
told of her trip through Europe last 
summer which was sponsored by the 
Experiment in International Living. 
This organization's purpose is to cre- 
ate a better understanding among the 
peoples of the world by having them 
live together for a short time and to 
learn to understand each other better. 

Miss Peck went to France with a 
group of 10 persons, but after they 
reached Solesmes, France, they were 
separated and each person went to 
live with a French family. She spent 
4 weeks in Solesmes living with the 
family as a daughter. While she was 
with the family she learned to enjoy 
the French custom of taking 2 hours 
for lunch. 

After her month was up at Soles- 
mes she returned to the group and to- 
gether they went on a bicycle tour 
through Brittany. While on the tour 
they were fortunate enough to get to 
see two festivals, one a religious cere- 
mony and the other was a folklore 
festival. The bicycle tour lasted for 
two weeks and then they spent the 
next eight days in Paris, where they 
were busy day and night trying to 
see all the sights. 

The last eight days in Paris ended 
the sponsored tour, but Miss Peck 
and a friend went on their own to 
"Switzerland to Brussels, and to Ams- 
terdam. The remainder of their time 
was spent in London. 

Miss Peck's only regret was that 
she could not spend more time in 
Europe. 

acjc— 

Officers Elected At 
French Club Meeting 

Priscilla Laughlin was elected presi- 
dent of the French Club; Jack Burnett, 
vice president; Paul Price, secretary; 
and Glenn Brittingham, club reporter, 
at the November 15 meeting. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dyal were 
guests of the French Club. Mrs. Dyal 
is a native of Normandy. Other guests 
were Bob Darrough and Walter Ric- 
kel. 

Cider and doughnuts were served 
as refreshments. 

acjc 

One morning last week Mr. Stark 
dismissed his class by saying, "All 
right you can wake up and leave." 

— —acjc 

"Drag the Dragons" 

Beat Hutchinson 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Thursday, December 1, 1949 



Games On 
Basketball 
Agenda 

Following the November 29 game 
with St. Johns, the Bengal basket- 
bailers meet the Independence Pirates 
December 6 on the Independence 
court. Last year the Bengals trounced 
the Pirates 35 to 24 in their first 
season encounter. December 9 on the 
home court the Bengals face the Hutch 
Dragons which they last year downed 
32 to 27. Again on the home court 
December 14 the Bengals will battle 
the Parson Cardinals. 

Little is as yet known about the 
Pirates, Cardinals or Dragons except 
that they will be no pushover. With 
bright memories of the brilliant bas- 
ketball record of last year the Tigers 
will be giving their all. 
acjc 

Ramsey, Fennel, and Miser 
Entertain Spanish Club 

Helen Ramsey and Jean Fennel be- 
gan the Spanish Club program 
November 22 by singing "Solamente 
Una Vez" or You Belong to My 
Heart". They were 'aided in this ac- 
complishment by Carrie Webb, who 
played the piano. 

Don Miser then extended the en- 
tertainment by showing a comedy 
film, "Donald's Mexican Romance." 

While the club members were still 
laughing over Donald's antics, they 
started playing "Upset the Fruit Bas- 
ket", using the Spanish names for the 
fruits. When everyone had had a 
turn at trying to twist their tongues 
around these Spanish words, refresh- 
ments of cocoa and cookies were ser- 
ved. 

This concluded the meeting- which 
had been truly a Spanish meeting, 
with Caroline Hinsey, president, 
carrying on the business part of the 
meeting in Spanish and Julio Mar- 
tinez, secretary, reading the minutes 
in Spanish. 



Students Hold Social 
After Final Grid Game 

A social was held in the junior 
high girls gym and the club rooms 
following the last football game of 
the season against Hutchinson on 
November 18. 

The social, which was highly suc- 
cessful, was planned by the social 
committee. Ping pong, cards and 
dancing furnished the main entertain- 
ment for the evening. 

Refreshments of hot dogs were 
served to the many ACJC students 
and several students from Hutchin- 
son. 



Wayland to Speak at 
Lions Club Banquet 

The juco Tiger football squad, with 
the high school and Chilocco football 
teams will be the honored guests at 
the annual Lions Club football ban- 
quet December 13, at 6:30 in the 
V.F.W. Memorial Hall. 

The principal speaker will be Dr. 
J.W. Marshall, former A.C. athlete 
and now president of Wayland Col- 
lege, Plainview, Texas. He became 
president of the Baptist college in 
1946 following missionary work in 
China, Hawaii, South America and 
Texas. Graduating from the .iuco in 
1926 he excelled in distance running 
earning letters in both the college and 
high school. 

The football banquet has been an 
annual affair of the Lions Club for 
over twenty years, except for several 
years during the war. 

acjc 

Tigers Smothered 
By Dragons In 
Last Grid Game 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers went down in defeat, 42 to 0, 
before the mighty Hutchinson Junior 
College powerhouse in the last game 
of the grid season, November 18. 

Taking the opening kick-off, the 
Tigers threw a screen pass to the 
Hutch 39-yard line, but were unable 
to puncture the Dragon line, and 
Hutch took over. In six plays, the 
Blue Dragons marched over for the 
first score. The conversion was block- 
ed. 

The Dragons could not be stopped 
in the first quarter until they had 
rolled up an 18-point lead. 

The Tigers came back in the second 
quarter to hold the Dragons scoreless, 
and showed considerable offensive 
power. 

A third quarter pass, Davis to 
Hatcher, put the Dragons in the lead 
24 to 0. 

The Tiger regulars began leaving 
the game early in the fourth quarter 
and the Dragons took advantage of 
the breaks to score three more touch- 
downs. 

The Dragons rolled for 324 yards 
by rushing, and another 86 by pars- 
ing, to make a total of 400 yards. 
Their average on punts was 37 yards. 
The Tigers rambled for 100 yards 
rushing and another 123 from pass- 
ing, for a total of 223 yards, punts 
averaging 37.5 yards. 

Fumbles again hurt the Tigers, who 
muffed five times and lost possession 
twice. 

The Tigers finished the grid season 
with two wins, one tie, and six losses. 
Four of these losses were by one 
touchdown, and another one at the 
hands of a four-year college. 



Cagers Start 
Practice For 
'49 Season 



Offical basketball practice began 
November 19 for this year's cagers, 
although some candidates had been 
working out in the evening for quite 
some time. 

Only five lettermen are back this 
season, and only two of them were 
starters last year, Bill Bartholomew 
and Don Winslow, both of Arkansas 
City. The other three, Don Bohannon, 
Cedar Vale, Frank Hylton, and Nor- 
man Smyer, Ark City, were not re- 
gulars, but saw a lot of action and 
gained considerable experience. 

Several promising out-of-town 
freshmen players have reported, be- 
sides last year's Bulldog lettermen 
who have moved up to junior college. 
Thoce from out of town are Jack Ack- 
lin and Jack Sayers from Cushing, 
Gkla.; Lynne Stephenson, who hails 
from Little River, Kansas..; and Eu- 
gene Kelly from Grainola. Okla. 

Those moving up from the high 
school squad are Don Hollenb^.ck, 
Jim Thomas, Allen Chaplin, and Ralph 
Greer. 

Although these newcomers have 
quite a bit of speed ,they definitely 
are lacking in height. Jack Sayers, 
the tallest, stands onlv 6 feet, 2 inches 
tall. 

acjc 



Juco Foods Class 
Are Hostesses At 
Faculty Coffee 

"I'll have one of these and two 
of these and several of those." Such 
were the statments heard in room 
3 from 4 to 4:30 on November 22. 
direction of their instructor* Miss Ber- 
ger, prepared and served coffee and 

The junior college foods class, under 
cookies to the junior college and high 
school faculties. Th refreshments were 
served in response to the requests of 
the many teachers who had "followed 
their noses" to th? foods room earlier 
this year. 

Ardelia Reser and Dolores Morton 
poured coffee. Other members of tlv> 
class who assisted were Mildred 
Mrrrs, Carol Miser, Barbara Ramsey, 
Betty Webb, Jane DeVore and Carrie 
Webb. 



acjc 

Tigers Win 37 to 36 

The Tigers defeated the St. John's 
Eagles, 37 to 36. Tuesday night at 
Ark City, as substitute Jim Thomas 
copped three points in the last min- 
ute of the game to score the winning 
points. 



Arkansas City 



Junior College 




THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1949 NUMBER 6 



Christmas 



arty lo Be 
Gala Event 

Preparations are now in full swing 
for the annual Christmas alumni 
dance, to be held December 23 in the 
auditorium. All college students, out- 
side dates 'of college students, or col- 
lege alumni will be admitted free, up- 
on presentation of tickets available 
at the college office or by mail. 

The theme for the dance will be 
"A Dreamer's Holliday." Herb Jim- 
merson will furnish the music from 
nine o'clock until midnight. 

For those who don't like dancing, 
there will be cards and refreshments. 
A short program will also be pre- 
sented. 

The party will be formal, but no 
corsages will be allowed. 

The committee making all these 
plans is composed of Joe Gary, Bill 
Neal, Warren Isom, Mary Swearingen, 
Helen Scammerhorn, and Marjorie 
Ghramm, with Miss Henrietta Court- 
right as faculty advisor. 



-acjce- 



Former Local Athlete Speaks 
At Annual Football Banquet 

Football players from the high 
school, junior college, Chilocco Indian 
Schools and their coaches were guests 
at the Lions Club annual football 
banquet Dec. 13, in the V. F. W. 
Memorial Building. 

A former athlete, Dr. J. W. Mar- 
shall, now the president of Wayland 
College, Plainview, Texas, was the 
guest speaker for the evening. 

The Rev. G. R. Gross gave the in- 
vocation, foiiowed by a few piano 
selections. The speaker was intro- 
duced by Supt. J. J. Vineyard. 

Topping the menu was roast turkey 
and all the trimmings. 



-acjc- 



French Club Plans Annual 
"Twelfth Night' Party 

A "Twelfth Night" party was dis- 
cussed at the meeting of the French 
Club December 7. Cleo Tolles was ap- 
pointed in charge of decorations and 
Donna Livingston in charge of ar- 
rangements. Jack Burnett, vice-presi- 
dent, is in charge of he program. 




Pianist to Present 
January Concert 

Raymond Lewenthal, gifted young 
American pianist, will be heard here 
on January 9 as the second performer 
of the Civic Music Concert Series. 
Juco student activity tickets will ad- 
mit. 

Mr. Lewenthal made his Town Hall 
debut in New York last year and was 
acclaimed as one of the most impor- 
tant young pianists before the public 
today." He is continually winning 
praise from his audiences and critics. 

He studied at the Juilliard School 
of Music as a scholarship student and 
he m..de his orchestral debut with the 
Philadelphia Orchestra on July 9, in 
48, playing Prokofieff's "Third Piano 
Concerto." Prior to that he had won 
the notice and praise of such notables 
as Bruno Walter, Leopold Stokowski, 
Albert Coats, and Leonard Bernstein. 
He was presented the Gainsborough 
Music Foundation Award in 1946. 

Mr.Lewenthal was born in San 
Antonio, but was educated in Holly- 
wood, and started his career as a 
child actor. Ke has made several mov- 
ies and still enjoys acting, but prefers 
his present career in which he is 
rapidly going to the top. 

The first Civic Music Concert was 
presented by Miss Winired Heckman, 
mezzo-soprano, who entertained the 
audience with a widley varied number 
of selections. 



!essiah To 



if '*S» & JL C? i3 «w» J 

Ith Year 

For the seventeenth consecutive 
year, the Mssiah will be presented in 
Arkansas City, December 18, the an- 
nual "Christmas present" of the senior 
high- junior college music depart- 
ments. 

In 1932 Charles Hinchee and 
Archie San Romani combined their 
efforts and produced Handel's im- 
mortal oratorio, "The Messiah". 

Since the large auditorium was not 
yet in existence, the performance was 
given in the junior high auditorium 
for the first few years. The oratorio 
was presented for two years to capaci- 
tate the large crowds who gathered 
to hear it. 

At first Mr. Hinchee sang both the 
tenor solo and directed the voice pre- 
sentation. Other soloists were obtained 
later, but Hinchee has continued to 
direct it. 

In the seventeen years the Messiah 
has been presented, many soloists have 
been local talent, while a great many 
more have been well known singers 
from other parts. Many have sung in 
the famous Lindsborg "Messiah." 

Each year the chorus averages 250 
singers. Members of the junior college 
chorus, former chorus mem- 

bers, and anyone who has sung the 
Mesiah before may take part. 

"The Messiah", composed by Geo- 
rge Frederick Handel, was written 
in fourteen days. It was first presented 
at Dublin on April 13, 1742. 

Soloists for the 1949 eV»>nt are 
Mrs. Richard Curtis, soprano; Mrs. 
Norman Iverson, contralto; James 
Fleming, tenor; and Orcenith Smith, 
bass. 



-acic- 



German Club Plans 
Christmas Party 

Plans for a German Club Christmas 
party to be held December 21 at the 
home of Kenneth Stanley, were com- 
pleted at the organization's meeting 
November 29 in the college club room. 
Club business and the program were 
conducted in German. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1949 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 
Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Priseilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Bill Patterson, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 



Jleti -All JSpbead 
GUbHimaS, GUee% 



Christmas vacation is approaching 
quickly, much more sa than some of 
us realize. Many of. us are right in 
the midst of our Christmas shopping, 
and perhaps a few are smart enoungh 
to have it all done. 

Most of us students are planning 
a quite vacation at home as a sort of 
"breather" in the middle of the school 
year. But Christmas should really 
mean more to us than just a time 
for celebration. We should remember 
the true spirit of Christmas by trying 
to spread cheer to all we meet. Re- 
member ,there are many people in 
the world who arn't able to celebrate 
the Christmas season as we do. So 
by spreading cheer and perhaps or- 
ganizing a caroling group for Christ- 
mas Eve, we young people can show 
that the Christmas season really 
means something to us. — P. L. 
-acjc- 



Meet 



Miss Co-Ed 



Miss Co-Ed of this issue likes to 
eat, sleep, and breathe, as well as 
numerous other things. An avid golf 
and ping-pong fan, her favorite sport, 
however, is roller skating. Her ambi- 
tion in life is to be a journalist. As 
a reporter on Tiger Tales, she is on 
her way. Her favorite color is blue, 
which incidentally goes well with her 
reddish-brown hair. She comes from 
Milton, Kansas, which lies 70 miles 
north-west of there. You may find her 
at 305 No. Fifth, where she is stay- 
ing with several other girls from Mil- 
ton. Her name: Neva Thornbr.o. 



acjc 

Two jucos were discussing a 
teacher: 

1st: "He sure does growl a lot." 
2nd: "Don't worry, he's vaccinated." 



During the discussion on "only 
children" in J. K. D»y's psychology 
class, Jack Hennington was heard to 
say: "I was an only child for eleven 
years. It took my mother that long 
to forget how ornery I was." 

Paul Johnson to some of his pupils 
who talk to each other and look at 
magazines rather than listen to his 
lectures: "I don't mind you sleeping 
in my class, but please don't talk so 
much in your sleep." 

Wonder why so many girls were 
wandering down the halls with that 
dreamy look in their eyes after they 
had heard the talk by Stanley Meinen, 
the exchange worker from Switzer- 
land ? Do you suppose they were 
thinking about Switzerland ? 

Orchids to the students and teachers 
from ACJC who donated blood at the 
ninth clinic. 

-fc % ^!* ^ ^ $• ^ H* 

What if: 

Mildred were a Venus instead of a 

Marrs ; 
Phyllis were a Wolf instead of a Fox; 
Don were a Spendthrift instead of a 

Miser; 
Joy were a Carpenter instead of a 

Mason ; 
Ellen were a Black instead of a 
Brown; 
Jack were a Hall instead cf a 

Chambers ; 
Norma Jo were a Weaver instead of 
a Baker ; 
Norman were a Forest instead of a 

Wood; 
Margaret were a Window instead of a 

Dore; 
Dick were a Hand instead of a Foote; 
or Mary Evelyn were a Ache instead 

of a Paine 

% % $: % ;■: 

Otto Stopp gives us this motto: 

"If you just go to a basketball 
game to sit, go to Yell." 

Double Talk 

Miss Courtright explaining problem: 

"There are six possible possibilities 

to this problem." 

***** 

Moment of Despair 

You've just flunked a trig test when 
Miss Courtright says: 

"And trig is the easiest math 
course we have." 

Gene Evans: "If you have an im- 
pulse should you follow it up?" 

Dr. Schwegler: "That all depends." 

***** 

Women wear girdles from instinct, 
a natural desire to be squeezed. 



Jokes are ma^e by fools like we, 
but oh my gosh, what poetry! 

Soon Christmas t'will be here 
And I'll be oh, so broke, 

But then t'will come the New Year 
When I'll be a happy bloke- 
'Til following hard exams, 

For which I'll crams and crams. 
But all will turn out well, 

If not t'will just be- . 

acjc 

Jim Thomas 
In Ping Pong 
Tourney Finals 

Jim Thomas went into the semi- 
nals of the first semester ping pong 
tournament after blazing his way past 
Duane Johnson 21-17, 14-21, 21-18. 

Final results will appear in the next 
issue. 

The winner of the first semester 
tournament to determine the winner 
of the year. 

The ping pong doubles tournament 
will begin when all single matches 
have been played off. 

Blazing Jim Thomas qualified for 
finals in the first semester ping pong- 
singles tournament by downing John 
Ogren 21-10, 21-14, in the first semi- 
finals match played off. 

The juco champion ping pong play- 
er should be known by publication 
time as determined playors continue 
their hard drive. 

First round winners were Elaine 
Probst over Jo Thomas, 21-19, 21-18; 
Carol Crews over Ardelia Reser, 21- 
13, 21-15; Bob Doramus over Frank 
Hylton, 21-18, 21-16; BiH Patterson 
over John Kinsella, 21-12, 21-14; 
Duane Johnson over Norman Woods, 
21-18, 21-14; Roy Smith over Allen 
Chaplin, 21-19, 21-19; Bob Darrough 
Over Charles Goforth, 21-12, 21-14; 
Don Laingor over Floyd Hinson, 21-10, 
21-10; and Carl Ousley over Bill De 
Loach, 21-8, 21-16. 

Second round results were: Jim 
Thomas over Doramus,21-12, 21-18; 
Johnson over Patterson, 21-12, 21-12; 
Darrough over Smith, 21-12, 21-7; 
and Ogren over Laingor, 21-10, 21-14. 

Quarter final round results included 
Thomas over Johnson, 21-12, 21-18; 
and Ogren over Darrough 21-15, 21-13. 
Matches to be played yet include the 
Ghramm-Crews match, with the win- 
ner playing Elaine Probst for semi- 
final honors. The winner of this match 
will meet Thomas for the champion- 
ship. 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1949 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Jucos Have 
Varied Views 



Dr. R. A. Schwegler, consulting 
psychologist employed by the board 
of education and former KU dean, 
talked to the junior college student 
body and also held private conferences 
with those students desiring personal 
consultaion, during the week of No- 
vember 28. 

Reactions of students were varied. 
A few openly disagreed with Schweg- 
ler's ideas and viewpoints, when asked 
their opinion. 

They pointed out that Schwegler's 
views, while useful, were only common 
reasoning. 

A large number, composed of those 
who attended junior college or Ar- 
kansas City high school last year, 

Quotes From Dr. Schwegler 

Teachers: "Focal center of further 
frustrations." 

Human-Being: "Masterpiece of cre- 
ative process." 

"Each individual has oyer fifteen 
billion nerve cells. Very few individ- 
uals use more than 25 per cent of 
their potential brain power." 

said they thought that repeated visits 
were useless, since nothing new was 
added to his speech from year to year. 

A great many more, however, were 
of the opinion that the things Schweg- 
ler said were important enough to be 
repeated over and over. The majority 
of students seemed quite enthused 
over his talks. 

"Such things are of everlasting im- 
portance, -and I feel that they can- 
not be said too often", said one ACJC 
student. 

Dr. Schwegler will return to Ar- 
kansas City schools during the week 
of February 6. He will spend one day 
with junior college, completing pri- 
vate conferences. 

— acjc 

Band Receives Uniforms 
After 10- Year Campaign 

Band members were in their new 
uniforms for the first time at the home 
game with the Hutch Blue Dragons. 
The members had been expecting to 
get their new uniforms in time for a 
football game, but they were disap- 
pointed. 

The uniform consists of black 
trousers with orange stripes and the 
white sweater with the script "Tigers" 
on the back and a tiger emblem on the 
front. 

The apperance climaxed a 10-year 
campaign to dress the Bengal mus- 
icians in appropriate uniforms. 



Juco Telephone 
Gals Like 
Their Positions 

Notice a familiar voice when the 
operator says "Number please?" You 
probably hear the sweet voice of one 
the four juco gals, Elaine Probst, Don- 
na Livingston, Mary Paine, or Carol 
Crews, who are working as part-time 
operators. 

The work has its good and bad 
points . Although they all agree the 
work is easy, they bemoan the fact 
that they become big in the wrong 
places. They average $65 every two 
weeks in pay. Working a 40 hour week 
plus, and going to the juco too, calls 
for considerable management on thier 
part in order to have any studying 
time. Among the other tribulations of 
the job are the following types of 
phone users: 

The musically inclined, who burst 
into jolous song the minute they pick 
up the receiver. 

The type who. forgetting the num- 
ber, say "just a minute operator" — but 
take at least 3 minutes to look up the 
number. 

Patrons who, when the operator is 
about to say "number please", change 
their minds, dropping the telephone 
on the receiver with a resulting; boom- 
ing click in the operator's ear. (They 
are loved dearly) 

Proud parents who have their 
small offspring give the number, inter- 
pretation requiring great imagination. 

Patrons believing the operator so 
far away that they have to shout and 
conveniently make it possible for all 



18 Jucos 
Donate To 
Bloodmobile 

Juco blood donors are fewer this 
year than last. Out of 103 total for 
the city only 18 were students gave 
their blood o help save a life. 

As a whole there was a larger turn- 
out this year than last year, but not 
from the college, Kenneth Stanley, 
student chairman reported after 
checking the records for the Red 
Cross Bloodmobile activities of 
December 1. 

The operation was classed as suc- 
cessful however, according to Stan- 
ley. 

acjc 

On a recent faculty hunting trip, 
Charles Hinchee was asked about his 
favorite game, to which he replied, 
"Squirrel fried." Dan Stark chimed 
in quickly, "Wild Women, stewed." 

the other operators to hear the number 
too. 

Not to be left out is the small boy 
who is dying, "pumped full of lead", 
desperately in need of a "doc". The 
answer usually is "That's too bad." 
Less cruelly received recently was a 
little girl who wanted to talk to San- 
ta Claus. The lines were busy. 

Operators have their favorite "ca- 
ses",one of whom is an elderly lady 
who not long ago made a long dis- 
tance call. Following the call she 
called the operator and asked if her 
call was ready. When ste was told 
she had already completed the call 
she gasped: "Oh, I did?" What did 
I say?" 



Activities Vary As Students 
Plan For Christmas Vacation 



When a few of the juco students 
were asked what their plans were for 
the Christmas vacation, various an- 
swers were given. Some plan to work, 
some plan to go home and others plan 
to spend a "quiet" week at home. 

Among those who plan to work are 
Glenn Brittingham, Elaine Probst, 
Bob Darrough, Kenneth Stanley. Hel- 
en Scammehorn expects to rush home 
to Milton for the Christmas week-end 
and then back to Ark City to her job. 

Bonita Floyd, Joan Floyd and Neva 
Thornbro plan to spend a very rest- 
ful vacation at Milton. Lynne Step- 
henhenson is goinng home to Little 
River, Phyllis Fox to Douglass, and 



Francis Fox to Winfield. 

"Home-bodies" for the holidays will 
include Jo Ann Thomas, Caroline Hin- 
sey, Jane DeVore, Helen Ramsey, 
Richard Marnix, and most other stu- 
dents. 

Those who intend leaving Arkansas 
City for other parts include Mary 
Lawhon, James Talcon, and Jim Cox. 

Priscilla Laughlin and Don Pringle 
are among those who plan to spend 
part of their vacation studying. 

Barbara Ramsey is undecided about 
her vacation plans. Mildred Marrs is 
going to work on the 4-H banquet. 
Bill Patterson will "eat a lot and get 
fat," and Bob is "going to have one 
big time." 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1949 



Arks Invade 
Parsons for 



Meet 



The Tiger basketballers are off to 
Parsons Monday and Tuesday to take 
part in the Parsons Junior College 
lnvitiational Basketball Tournament. 

The Tigers meet the Iola Junior 
College Red Devils in their first en- 
counter Monday at 6:30 p. m. If the 
Tigers defeat the Red Devils they 
will play the winner of the Coffey- 
ville-Ft. Scott match Tuesday at 2:30 
p.m. The finals are to be played at 
9:10 p.m., Tuesday. 

At the Independence tournament, in 
1947, the Tigers won first place, down- 
ing the El Dorado Grizzlies 50 to 40. 
Parsons defeated the Tigers in the 
finals last year at Chanute. 

The Tigers will be out to give their 
competitors a rough fight this year, 
but are expected to run into rough 
competition from Coft'eyville. 

After along Christmas vacation the 
team takes to the road for three 
games, meeting Dodge City Jan. 6 
and Garden City on the following 
evening. With only two days rest, the 
Tigers take the long road back 
to meet Pratt Jan. 10. 
acjc 



Cop First 



Playing the first western division 
league game, the Ark City Tigers 
went down 51-47, before the tall Hutch 
Dragons, December 9, on the home 
court. 

The Bengals lost the ball the first 
four times they had it in their hands, 
and were on the short side of a 30- 
20 score at half time. 

Both teams pratically matched each 
other point for point until only eight 
minutes remained in the game, when 
aided by good rebounding by the en- 
tire team, Chaplin and Sayers started 
dumping them in for the Tigers. With 
less than two minutes to go, the Arks 
rolled up to within three points of 
the Hutch quintet. 

The Tigers looked doomed as the 
Dragons poured six points through 
the hoop, but the gallent Bengals, 
fighting to the last second, pulled up 
within four points of the Dragons as 
the game ended. 

The Tigers lost much of their scor- 
ing power at the free throw line 



Mr. Ed 
= ¥ * _£ 



A friendly smile, brown eyes, dark 
hair, 5 feet 6 inches of masculine pul- 
chritude, and a member of the fresh- 
man class are some hints as to the 
identity of Mr. Ed. 

His favorite pastime is repairing 
his car, and if you were to prepare his 
favorite dish just make plenty of 
noodles. Football is his favorite sport 
and "Green Eyes,, rates as his number 
one hit song. 

He is majoring in accounting and 
plans to go to another college when 
he finishes here but has made no 
choice as yet. 

He was graduated from ACHS and 
was in service one year in the Pacific 
area. During this time he was in- 
jured and returned to the United 
States for a lengthy stay in the hos- 
pital. 

He is single, and his name is Leo 
McNair, jr. 

acjc 

The more we study, the more we 
discover our ignorance. 



Speermen Rally- 
To Win 
Thriller 37-36 

Coming out of a first half slump, 
the Ark City Bengals came from be- 
hind to win a thrilling 37-36 ball game 
from the Independence Pirates Dec. 
6, at Independence. 

Being held 21-14 during the first 
half slump, Chaplin hit a lay-up shot 
to start the Tiger rally. Johnson hit 
for three points, followed by six 
straight points through the hoop by 
Chaplin, to put the Tigers within two 
points of the Pirates. 

Both teams began playing control 
ball, and the lead see-sawed back and 
forth for the rest of the game. 

The Bengals lead by one point with 
only 60 seconds left to play. Schap- 
lowsky stole the ball from the Tigers. 
and it looked as if the game was 
sacked by the Pirates, until Don Win- 
slow came down fast to break up the 
play. The game ended with the Tigers 
winning their second game by the 
same score 37-36. 



COLLEGE WITH "REB" 




;:nd the Papa Electron asked, "Who's been revolving in my orbit?" 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



V OLUME VI ARKANS AS CITY, KANSAS, 

Record Set 
At Christmas 
Alumni Dance 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 NO. 7 



Gay decorations, new formals, and 
sweet music were important parts of 
the annual Christmas dance honoring 
junior college alumni, held December 
22, in the auditorium-gymnasium. 

"Dreamer's Holiday" was the 
theme, and music was furnished by 
Herb Jimmerson and his orchestra. 
Besides dancing, there were impromp- 
tu alumni discussion groups and a 
program for entertainment. 

Roger Warren, c '51, was master- 
of ceremonies for the program, which 
consisted of "Dreamer's Holiday" 
sung by Doug McCall, j.c. '48; a dance 
by Peggy Lee Fair; "Rudolph the Red- 
nosed Reindeer" sung by Joe Cary c 
'51; "I'll Be Seeing You", by a soph- 
omore girls quartet composer of Mar- 
jorie Ghramn, Norma Jo, Baker, Joan 
Coulson and Treva Harrison: and a 
"Welcome" by Helen Leach, c '51 and 
student council president. Jean Ed- 
wards was accompanist for the musi- 
cal numbers. 

The auditorium was attractively 
decorated with "clouds" of angel hair 
extended from the balcony, and Ru- 
dolph the reindeer, with a red light 
bulb for a nose, was hitched to a 
sliegh. Guests entered by a path out- 
lined by colored stones. Punch was 
served by senior high school boys 
dressed in smart waiter uniforms, and 
senior high school girls, supervised 
by Miss Anne Hawley, were in charge 
of the check stand. 

Members of the social committe who 
worked on the decorations were Mar- 
iorie Ghramm, Mary Swearingen, Bill 
Neal, Warren Ison, and Helen Scam- 
mehorn. Miss Henrietta Courtright 
and Paul M. Johnson were faculty 
advisers. 

Approximately 400 students and 
alumni attended the party, termed the 
most successful alumni entertainment 
yet conducted by the junior college. 

acjc 

Tigers Lose to Beavers 

The Tigers remained in the waster?! 
division cellar as they lost their fourth 
straight cage duel to the Pratt Bea- 
vers at Pratt, Tuesday night, 50 to 
42. The Bengals led for ten minutes, 
and then dropped behind. 



Semester Exams To Be Held 
Durine Week of January 16 

Final examinations will begin at 
7:45 a. m. Monday, January 16, and 
continue throughout the week Dean 
K. R. Galle announced Monday, The 
examinations for three and five hour 
courses will be two hours in length, 
and those for two hour courses will 
be one hour and thirty minutes. 

Regular class sessions will not be 
held during the week of examinations. 

Students must appear when the 
examinations are scheduled. Schedule 
conflicts should be reported immed- 
iately and special arrangements made 
through the dean's office. 



acjc— 

French Club 
Celebrate 12th 
Night With Dinner 

"Le roi et la reine boient!" is only 
one of the loudly exclaimed state- 
ments which issued from the banquet 
room of the Purity Cafe Friday, Jan. 
6. 

The French club was holding its 
aniyual Twelfth Night banquet to 
celebrate the appearance of the star 
of Bethlehem to the Thr»e Wise Men. 

Each year when the cake, in which 
a bean is concealed, is served, the 
person who gets the bean is the ruler 
for the evening and that person 
chooses a partner for the evening. 
This year Marvin Daniel found the 
bean and chose Leta Larrew as his 
queen. 

During the course of the evening, 
the king and queen called on different 
people to perform. Included in this 
program were Priscilla Laughlin, 
singing "The Rosary" in French, 
accomparied at the piano by Donna 
Livingston; Julia Woodard, playing 
"Tumbleweed" at the piano; Kenneth 
Stanley, reciting "Mary Had A Little 
Lamb" in German; Artie Metcalf, 
c. '49, reciting a Spanish poem about 
a shephedress; and Miss Pauline 
Sleeth, telling of an experience she 
had in Paris. A trio consisting of 
Maellen Bossi, Jacqueline Crews, and 
Priscilla Laughlin also presented a 
short skit and sang a French folk 
song. 

During the evening everyone par- 
ticipated in singing French songs and 
in exchanging French proverbs. 



Eighteen 
New Courses 
Offered 

Eighteen new courses will be offered 
next semester which were not offered 
this semester. 

Miss Henrietta Courtright will offer 
a one hour course in slide rule. Miss 
Courtright will also teach a course 
in spherical trigonometry. 

Children's literature and contemp- 
ory literature will be taught respec- 
tively by Miss Pauline Sleeth and 
Miss Virginia Weigerber. 

Kelsey Day will offer three new 
courses, geography, botany, and phy- 
siology. 

English History and sociology. 

Two new courses will be offered by 
Miss Eleanor Berger. They are cloth- 
ing and interior decoration. 

Dan C. Stark will offer courses in 
organic chemistry and quantitative 
analysis. 

Miss Vera Koontz will teach a cour- 
se in public school art. Office machines 
will be offered by Miss Virginia 
Armstrong. Carl Holman will teach 
descriptive geometry. Public School 
Hinchee. 
music will be taught by Charles L. 

Dean K. R. Galle has announced 
that final second semester enrollment 
will be held during the week of Jan- 
uary 16 through 20. 

acjce ■ 

Lewenthal Gives 
Civic Concert 

Raymond Lewenthal, gifted young 
pinaist, presented a widely varied 
program on January 9, in the junior 
high school auditorium. Mr. Lewent- 
hal, who made his debut at Town Hall 
last year, enthralled the audience 
during the concert. 

Lewenthal was second performer of 
the Civic Music Concert Series. The 
first concert was presented by Miss 
Winifred Heckman, mezzo-soprano, in 
December. There are two more sched- 
uled. The first will be Frank Edwin, 
bass- baritone on Feb. 25. On March 
29, Marion Bell, soprano, will appear. 

Admission to these concerts is by 
memberstip card or junior college 
activity ticket, only. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 
Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Bill Patterson, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 



Meet 



Miss Co-Ed 

= • * = 



This Miss Co-Ed was born Nov- 
ember 8, 1932 in Arkansas City. She 
is 5' 3", has brown hair and blue eyes. 
Her favorite color is blue, she likes 
all sports ,and her hobby is playing 
the piano. 

She is student council representa- 
tive for the TAC and is assistant 
finance chairman. This puts her in a 
position to take full charge of the 
concession stands at football and 
basketball games next year. 

Her ambition is to become a teacher 
in the elementary grades. This Miss 
Co-Ed is Helen Ramsey, freshman. 



Meet 



Mr. Ed 

' * * __ 



Mr. Ed for this issue is 5 feet, 7 
inches tall, is a freshman, and some 
twenty years ago was christened Carl 
Ousley. 

After graduating from ACJC, Carl 
plans to go on to a four-year college 
in St. Louis where he will study to 
be a mortician. 

Carl states that dancing and mov- 
ing pictures rate as his favorite met- 
hods of spending his leisure time. He 
can also be found in the club rooms 
between classes. 

Al (hough he is stocky, and not a 
tall man, Carl is noted for his fast 
running both on the football and 
track fields, where he plays guard and 
runs the 100-yard dash, respectively. 
acjc 

"Beg pardon, but aren't you one of 
the college boys?" 

"Nah — I just couldn't find my sus- 
penders this morning, my razor blades 
were used up, and a bus just ran over 
my hat." 

— Swiped. 
acjc 

He who laughs last has found a 
meaning the editors missed. 



Miss Sleeth was displaying her 
Christmas decorations, complete with 
candle lighting, when she called on 
Lynne Stephenson to recite. After a 
few moments, she interrupted by say- 
ing, "You'll have to speak louder. 
It's dark in here". 

Today women claim to be so 
modern, yet they will steam, suffer, 
and starve just to look like some- 
thing as old fashioned as the hour 

glass. 



* * * * 



Allan Maag was discussing the 
term "personal monopoly" in econo- 
mic history class. "Clark Gable has 
something you don't have," he re- 
marked, looking directly at Murry 
Boyles. Don't worry, Murry, maybe 
you will have grey hair someday, too. 



* * * * # 



A juco teacher recently found this 
on nnp of his tests: 

"Views expressed not necessarily 



those of text-book." 

ifc % # * % 

"1 was shot through the leg in 
the war." 

Have a scar?" 
"No, thanks, I don't smoke." 
acjc 

G I War Bride Guest 
Speaker At German Club 

Mrs. Don Lehman who came to the 
United States from Frankfurt, Ger- 
many a year ago as a G. I. war bride, 
teld the group at the annual German 
club Christmas party how the Ger- 
mans celebrated Christmas. 

Other special guests at the party, 
held in the hoe of Kenneth Stanlev 
were Mrs. John Thiessen, Mrs. Paul- 
ine Haines. Miss Pauline Sleeth, Ma n - 
11 en Bossi and Earl Potts. 

After refreshments of cookies, 
made from a German recipe, and 
punch, presents were passed out. 



COLLEGE WITH "REB" 




&>f3£/>//7?__ 



Und diss next curve iss very interesting 

I ©/Iff Canphell ■ Lvcaj 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Past Grads 
Agree On 
Juco's Value 

"ACJC is a very good background 
for a four year college," said Phil 
Parker, j.c. '49, when he was inter- 
viewed concerning the worthwhile- 
ness of our local junior college. 

A number of grads were asked if 
they thought the two years spent in 
ACJC were worthwhile or wasted. 
They were asked if the credits gained 
here were honored in 4-year colleges, 
and what suggestions they could 
give to improve our junior college. 

Most of those interviewed agreed 
that ACJC was indeed worth the 
time spent here. All students who later 
attended a 4-year college said that 
their credits were carried over with 
no exceptions. Opinion is that courses 
taught here are as good as those 
offered anywhere. 

Money Saving Important 

The advantage mentioned most was 
the money involved. Junior college 
costs are only a fraction of those of 
a large cllege while many courses are 
identical./ Another advantage men- 
tioned by one graduate was being 
able to live at home durning these 
first two years of college. 

The suggestion offered by most to 
improve ACJC was a new college 
building. It was generally agreed 
that the facilities here are too 
crowded. 

Should Study Harder 

Claus Thiesen, j.c. '49, said that 
students enrolled in junior college 
should study harder, since good grades 
are very important in larger colleges. 

In a survey of graduates between 
1932 and 1948, taken by Tiger Tales 
last year, selected at random from 
such courses as business, pre-med, 
liberal arts, and others, students made 
the transitioin without any trouble 
whatsoever, whenever work was of 
acceptable quality and the student 
continued in the same field of study. 

Yes, ACJC is worth the time and 
effort spent here, according to past- 
grads. 



-acjc- 



Location qf Typing 1 and 
Accounting Rooms Switched 

Many typing and accounting stud- 
ents may still be having trouble get- 
ting into the right room for class 
since the classes in the two rooms 
have been changed. The typing clas- 
ses needed a larger room to accomo- 
date the office machines which will 
be used in courses offered n^xt sem- 
ester. Thus, it was decided to ex- 
change the classes in the old typing 
room, 108 and the accounting room, 
106. 



Juco Students 
And Grads Give 



17 th Annual 



Christmas Program Messiah 



"A Light in a Dark World" was 
the theme of the junior college '49 
Christmas assembly presented in the 
21. 

Kenneth Stanley told of the world 
at the time of the birth of Christ; and 
Mary Lawhon told of the world of 
now. Don Pringle, Maellen Bossi, Al 
Cox, and Ardelia Reser told of the 
promises made to the people in need 
of a Savior. 

Mrs. Velda Klink Gochis and Mrs. 
Jerry Clinaty Frambers played violin 
duets and were accompanied by Mrs. 
Fostine Moncrief. Mrs. Marjorie 
Jackson Craig, Mrs. Joline Selan 
Iverson, and Mrs. Marguerite Thomas 
Lynn each offered a vocal solo. Roger 
Warren, Joe Car, and Warren Isom 
sng "We Three Kings of the Orient 
Are". Mary Evelyn Paine portrayed 
Mary, the mother of Christ, in a 
Gratto scene. 

Mrs. Iverson, Mrs. Craig, and Mrs. 
Lynn are all graduates of the junior 
college, and Mrs. Frambers attended 
here one year. 

acjc 

aag Announces 
Debate Schedule 
Per Spring Season 

Allan Maag, debate coach has an- 
nounced coming debate meets which 
are scheduled for the coming year. 
On January 7 the teams traveled to 
McPherson and on February 3 and 4 
they will participate in a meet at 
Hutchinson Junior College. 

Tentative meets will be scheduled 
with St. John's, Tonkawa Jr. College, 
and possibly with Southwestern ,later 
in the spring. 

In late March or April there will 
be a five-state forensics meet, includ- 
ing debate, at St. John's. In March 
El Dorado junior college will be hosts 
to 14 junior colleges at a public for- 
ensics and debate meet. ACJC debates 
will attend both. 

Two junior college debate teams 
participate in a five-state meet at 
Pittsburgh, Kansas, on December 9 
and 10. Helen Leach and Bill Gemar 
won three out of six debates, while 
Jane DeVore and Helen Ramsey won 
one and tied one. Other debates are 
Jack Pfisterer and Don Pringle. 



World Traveler Featured 
At Juco Assembly 

Captain Paul W. Dry, world tra- 
veler and photographer, was sched- 
uled to speak to the junior college as- 
sembly January 11. Captain Dry has 
made three trips around the world and 
visited over 55 countries. He was ex- 
pected to show 16 milimeter movies, 



Is Presented 

The seventeenth annual presenta- 
tion of Handel's "Messiah" was given 
Sunday evening, December 18, in the 
auditorium - gymnasium. It was 
directed by Charles Hinchee, vocal 
instructor and August Trollman, in- 
strumental music instructor. 

Approximately 230 chorus members 
from the senior high school, junior 
college and city church choruses par- 
ticipated in the event. 

Soloists were Mrs. Richard Curtis, 
soprano, Mrs. Norman Iverson, con- 
tralto, James Fleming, tenor, and 
Orcenith Smith, baritone. 

The orchestra was composed of 64 
members who were chosen from the 
high school orchestra and local musi- 
cians. 

The oratorio is presented annually, 
free to the public, as a gift from the 
Arkansas City senior high school and 
the junior college. 

Comments from local music critics 
termed the orotorio as being a highly 
commendable program, sighting both 
the work of the choruses and the 
soloists. 



acjc 

Printing Classes 
To Observe 'Week' 
With Open House 

"Say it With Printing — Flowers 
Fade." 

So read the posters advertising 
the printing department open house 
at 7:00 p. m., Thursday, January 19, 
1950, in the print shop in the junior 
high school building. 

The entire week of January 15 to 21 
is nationally recognized as "Printing 
Education Week. It is the 244th birth- 
day anniversary of Benjamin Frank- 
lin, who might be considered the "pa- 
tron saint" of printing. 

The entertainment, said Mr. A. F. 
Buffo, printing instructor, would in- 
clude exhibits, movies, demonstra- 
tions by printing students, contests, 
and free samples of printing done 
by the students. For quite some time 
printing students have been designing 
blotters and the contests mentioned 
will be judging the "best" designed 
blotter. 

This open house is sponsored by 
the Junior College and High School 
Educational Printers Guild and the 
Junior High School Pied Typers Club. 
Buffo is the instructor for all of these. 

Food for Thought: "How well- 
educated would we be without. 
PRINTING?" 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1950 



Tigers To 
Meet Four 
Opponents 

Jucos may look forward to three 
Tiger home games and one game away 
in the immediate future. January 13 
loyal jucos will see the Tigers on the 
home court go against the Coffey- 
ville Ravens, who have a one win, 
one loss record in eastern division 
play. The Tigers will be making their 
fourth appearance on the home court 
this season. 

Next the Tigers tread their way on 
January 17 at Parsons. Last year the 
Tigers defeated the Parsons Cardinals 
30 to 24. January 20 the Tigers will 
be stalking here the Garden City 
Broncs. who as yet are undefeated in 
western division play. The Dodge 
Conqs will be the Tigers guests 
here January 21. 

Last year at this date the Tigers 
had a no loss, five win record, hand- 
ing defeats to St. Johns, Independence 
Pirates, Coffeyville, Parsons, and El 
Dorado. The team also won second 
in the Chanute invitational tourney, 
losing out to Parsons. At the end of 
the season last year the team had 
a record of 18 victories out of 26 
contests, one of the best records in 
the school's history. Though the pre- 
sent squad's record is spotty, it is a 
team to be feared. 

acjc 

Tigers Defeat 
Cardinals Here 

The Ark City Tigers reached a new 
scoring high for the season when 
they defeated the Parson's Cardinals 
50-42, at the Auditorium-Gym, Wed- 
nesday, Dec. 14. 

The Tigers were rather slow at 
the start, but as the score began to 
weigh heavy on the Cardinals' side 
the Tigers' scoring duo, Bartholo- 
mew and Chaplin, found the basket 
and began to fill it. At the half the 
Tigers had tied the Cardinals at 25- 
all. 

In the second half the Tigers be- 
gan to take the lead and managed to 
stay well out in front for the rest 
of the game. For the last three 
minutes of the game the Arks man- 
aged to keep the ball in their own 
possession though they did not score 
during that time. 

Francis Norris was in on most of 
the rebounds for the Cardinals. Leo 
Parlett was hot in the first half of 
the game for Parsons, hitting three 
shots in a row. Bartholomew and 
Chaplin led the scoring with 17 points 
each. 



Thomas Wins Over Probst 
In Ping Pong Finals 

"Red" Thomas blasted his way past 
Elaine Probst, 21-15, 21-15, to win the 
final match of the first semester ping 
pong singles tournament. 

Onlookers credit the win to an am- 
azingly fast back hand, and a fast 
serve. 

Thomas won the tournament from a 
field of 23, and at no time showed any 
signs of stiff competition. 

The winner of the second semester 
tournament will meet Thomas in a 
play-off for the ping pong champion- 
ship of the year. 

The doubles tournament is scheduled 
to be under way the first week of the 
new semester. All contestants are 
urged to register with Bill Patterson 
as soon as possible . 

acjc — ■ — 

Tigers Win 
One of Three 
At Parsons 

The Iola Junior College Red Devils 
defeated the Arkansas City Junior 
College Tigers 46 to 33, Dec. 19 in 
a first round playoff of the Parsons 
tournament. 

The Red Devils led 22 to 16 at the 
half, but the Tigers tied the score 
in about six minutes of the second 
half. Iola was not to be stopped and 
pulled awav to win the game, 46 to 
33. 

Trout of Iola was high point man, 
gathering 19 points. Hylton and 
Chaplin hit for eight points each for 
the Arks. 

Defeating the Ft. Scott Junior Col- 
lege 56 to 36, the Arks entered the 
consolation finals of the tournament. 

The Tigers held Ft. Scott scoreless 
in the second half for fifteen minutes, 
after leading at half time 30 to 20. 

Big Bill Bartholomew paced the 
Tigers, hitting for 17 points, and 
Chaplin followed closely with 14. 

The Tigers then were blasted from 
the consolation finals 42 to 29 by the 
El Dorado Grizzlies. 

The Grizzlies held the Tigers score- 
less for the first eight minutes of play 
but the Bengals soon caught them 
and for the next 30 minutes it was 
anybody's game. Six quick points by 
El Dorado put them out in front to 
stay. Stalling, the Grizzlies forced the 
Tigers to come out after the ball, 
and capitalized on five free throws 
and possession. 

The Arks had an extremely cold 
night from the field, with both long 
shots and free throws falling a foot 
short of the hoop. 

Allen Chaplin, Ark guard, was 
named to the all-torney team. 



Bengals Lose 
Two Tilts on 
Western Trip 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers were defeated 68 to 55 by the 
Dodge City Conqs, in a high scor- 
ing game Friday at Dodge, and lost 
61 to 49 Saturday night in a two 
game invasion of Western Kansas. 

The Bengals, after a first half 
slump, came back strong and were 
hardly more than five points behind 
until the last two minutes. The Tigers 
were forced to come out after the ball, 
and the Conqs capitalizing on free 
throws and the ball out of bounds, 
pulled away to win the game 68-55. 

Bartholomew was high for the 
Arks, hitting for 16 points. Evans 
paced the Conqs by pouring 31 points 
through the hoop. 

Swinging westward to complete 
their sweep through western Kansas, 
the Tigers dropped a free scoring 
game to the Garden City Broncos, 61 
to 46. 

Garden jumped to an early 7-0 lead 
and was never threatened the rest of 
the game. The Tigers seemed to be 
baffled by a switching zone and man 
to man defense thrown up against 
them by the Broncs, and gathered 
most of their points from their own 
rebounds. 

acjc 

Dinner Club 
By Candlelight 

Members of Miss Pauline Sleeth's 
speech class eagerly looked forward 
to the meeting scheduled for January 
10, at 6 p. m. in the coffee shop of the 
A. C. office building. The previous 
meeting of the dinner club was held 
in the sppech classroom December 13 
by candlelight. Special <ruest was 
Miss Anne Hawley. Heaps of appeti- 
zing food prepared by the many cooks 
in the class were consumed, and num- 
erous Christmas stories were told. 

Besides a dramatic playet, harmo- 
nica music "in all its glory" by "a 
renowned virtuoso" was scheduled for 
the January 10 meeting. The "artist" 
is Roger Warren. Other members of 
the class are Belva Tipton, Caroline 
Hinsey, Jean Fennel, Mae Ellen Bossi, 
Jean Womacks, Priscilla Laughlin, 
Cleo Toles, Mary Lawhon, Carole 
Crews, Earl Potts, Joe Cary, Bob 
Darrough, Don Pringle and William 
Neal. 

Miss* Sleeth has disclosed the date 
set for the annual speech play to be 
April 17, and that several plays are 
already under consideration." The 
speech class will do many playets, 
dramatic sketches, and readings dur- 
ing the second semester. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, 




Junior College 

1 J\l ii"iO 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1950 



NO. 8 



High Hopes 
For New 
Juco by 5 51 

Will the ancient dream of a new 
junior college soon come into reality ? 
New hope was given by a recent an- 
nouncement by Dr. Jerry Vinyard to 
the affect that it was hoped a contract 
for the building could be let in July 
or June. While present jucos will not 
be attending college in the new build- 
ing, they will nevertheless be inter- 
ested in the completion of the project 
so that those following them to the 
foutain of knowledge may drink in 
more efficient and attractive surround- 
ings. 

A number of steps must be com- 
pleted before the contract may be let, 
however. Due to a recent state law, 
architects must be changed. The state 
architect did not license Mr. W. 
Schmidt. Dr. Vineyard disclosed that 
5 licensed Kansas architects have ap- 
plied for the job so far. 

Schmidt's basic plans will not be 
discarded but extensive detailed work 
is still to be done on them, such as 
determining the type and location of 
fixtures, and interior design of the 
various rooms. In connection with 
this many juco teachers are going by 
bus Saturaday to El Dorado to in- 
spect the junior college there, con- 
structed in 1940. Each juco teacher 
has been asked to present a plan for 
the ideal classroom for the subject 
he or she teaches. Countless books 
and magazines have been consulted 
by Dean K. R. Galle and Dr. Vine- 
yard to sucure the most modern and 
efficient in the college. 

Dr. Vineyard stressed the advisa- 
bility of waiting until the hospital 
has been fairly well completed, before 
starting on the new juco building. 
One reason is to prevent an excess 
influx of yorkers into the city. Also 
some have expressed doubt that the 
$350,000 bond issue is sufficient to 
build what the plans call for. 

The proposed building is esti- 
mated to have a capacity of more 
than 400 students. 



Coming Assembly to be 
Student Presentation 

A junior college assembly is sched- 
ualed for February 1. Mr. Allen 
Maag is in charge. Don Bahanon is 
chairman. There will be five speakers, 
to be chosen from Maag's speech 
class. The students will deliver their 
orations as they presented them in 
class. 

It is planned to have some musical 
numbers between the speeches. 
acjc 

Printshop Open 
House Draws 
Large Crowd 

Thursday evening, January 19, the 
printing classes held an open house 
in the print shop of the junior high 
school building. An estimated cixnvd 
of between 175 and 200 attended. 

One of the highlights of the even- 
ing was demonstrations by printing- 
students. They included Bud Childers, 
Fred Menefee, Cecil Hawkins, Jim 
Hall, Richard Cox, Raymond Cockrum, 
Kenneth Wells, Wayne Hayes, Eric 
Lrampton, Duane Palmer, and the 
junior high Pied Typers Club. 

Wayne Davis was declared winner 
of a blotter design contest. Kenneth 
Wells was second and Richard Akers 
third. 

Printing samples, book marks, and 
blotters, all made by the printing 
students, were given to the guests. 

A movie was scheduled, but had to 
be canceled because the film did not 
arrive. 

Refreshments of cookies were also 
served. 

The Open House was under the 
sponsorship of the junior college and 
high school Printers Guild. It was 
held in connection with Printing week. 
Anton Buffo is the printing instructor. 

A radio program was presented at 
4:30 Wednesday evening by members 
of the high school and junior college 
printing classes. 



Fewer Cuts 
Under New 
System 

It seems the students in ACJC, 
according to reports, have advanced 
along with our civilized world, at 
least in regard to class attendance. 

Could it be that students have be- 
come angels ? Or has the new attend- 
ance rule anything to do with the 
good attendance this semester. 

In the previous years, students were 
issued permits from the office, and 
were not penalized for a limited num- 
ber of unexcused absences, correspon- 
ding to the number of hours carried 
in that subject. Now all excuses are 
allowed by individual teachers and no 
unexcused absences allowed. 

The following is a comparison of 
absences during the first semesters in 

1947, 1948 and the first nine weeks of 
1949. 

In 1947 there were 36 out of 233 
not absent during the first nine weeks, 
compared to 39 out of 210 in 1948, 
and 67 out of 216 in 1949. 

Ninety-five students in 1949 had 
"good" attendance records, while in 
1948 there were 79, and only 70 in 
1947. 

The average clock hours missed per 
student in 1947 was 5.73, 5.32 in 1948, 
and 3.42 in 1949 . 

Thirty-seven "problem cases" con- 
fronted the dean during the first nine 
weeks in 1947, compared to 21 in 

1948, and 10 in 1949. 

A "wait and see" attitude is taken 

by most faculty members, concerning 

~the new attendance rule. It is subject 

to change and of experimental nature, 

they have indicated. 

— acjc 

Johnson 111 With 
Throat Infection 

Paul M. Johnson has been unable to 
teach his classes this week because a 
throat infection, which he had been 
fighting for several weeks, has over- 
taken him. 

He is not expected back until some- 
time next week. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1950 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 
Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Bill Patterson, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 



Booklet Available 
For Facts About 
Travel Abroad 

Many students have been reading 
about student trips to England and 
Europe during the summer months. 
Some students have been wanting in- 
formation on how they can make such 
trips. 

Some information about these trips 
comes from a release of the U. S. 
National Student Association made 
by Craig Wilson, Director of Publi- 
cations. 

"Work Study Travel Abroad 1950" 
has been put on sale by the publica- 
tions bureau, U. S. National Student 
Association, 304 N. Park, Madison, 
Wis. 

The 10,000-word booklet, which 
follows similar booklets for 1948 and 
1949, gives agencies to contact for 
traveling during the summer months, 
outlines their programs and provides 
general year-round facts on going 
abroad. 

The booklet is being sold to stu- 
dents at NSA-member schools for 25 
cents a copy. All others pay 50 cents 
a copy. Students governments and 
campus NSA committees may order 
copies in bulk at greater price reduc- 
tions. 

The booklet outlines NSA's pro- 
grams abroad as well as those of more 
than 100 other groups that cater to 
student travelers. 

Since Arkansas City Junior College 
is not now a member of the NSA, 
students here must pay 50 cents for 
their copy of "Work Studv Travel 
Abroad 1950". 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Paul Johnson has been ill and was 
unable to teach his classes last Mon- 
day and Tuesday. 



:Jc 4 s H* + * 



One nosey reporter heard that Don 
Bohanon was critically injured dur- 
ing a scramble for a nickel which 
he dropped behind a pile of chairs 
while trying to buy a bottle of pop 
from the clubroom. This rumor later 
proved false. His pride was all that 
was wounded. 

It was noticed that Mr. Maag had 
moved his seat at basketball games 
to the reserved section. Perhaps it 
was to escape pop bottles and other 
falling debris which chance to hit on 
the head. 



Some time ago, Bob Darrough was 
seen walking down the hall carrying 
a milk pail. When asked the purpose 
of the bucket, he repiled, "Well, Miss 
Kuntz told me to draw a cow." 

It seems that Gene Kelley, is get- 
ting off to fine start, this second sem- 
ester. He arrived in his first hour 
Monday, — twenty minutes late — with 
the explanation that he just couldn't 
get up. 

% i£ % if ■%%.%. ^ 

The condition of Winona Scott, who 
was seriously injured in a car-train 
collision on January 15, is much im- 
proved. She was released from Mercy 
Hospital last Tuesday. 



Students Choose Vocations 



What will your fellow students all 
be doing in the bright new world 
ahead? Who will be another Einstein, 
who another Betty Grable, who an- 
other Artie Shaw, who a madame am- 
bassador ,who a republican president? 
Gather close and gaze into the crys- 
tal ball ,as represented by vocational 
choices listed on college enrollment 
cards. 

We see first a plurality of juco 
members with intelligent looks on 
their faces teaching a group of 
students. Among them (the teachers) 
will be Mary Swearingen, lone Sher- 
wood, Zella Rutter. Don Lyle, Avis 
Mclrvin, Mildred Marrs, Joy Mason, 
Mary E. Paine, Helen Ramsey, Don 
G. Lewis, Helen Leach, Leighton 
Chaplin, Carole Crews, Margaret 
Dore, Phyllis Fox, Bill Gemar. Mar- 
jorie Ghramm, James Halcomb, Ruth 
Harvey, Belva Tipton. John Snell, 
Bonitas Floyd, Priscilla Laughlin 
Floyd Hinson, Roy Smith and others. 

To coach the future champion 
teams may be coaches Charles Mar- 
tin, Jack Shuchman, Jack Henning- 
ton, Jim Johnson, and Don Bohannon. 

Business is the second largest voca- 
tional preference of jucos. To help 
these future business people will be 
secretaries Helen Lewis, Sallie Will- 
iams, Betty Webb, Geo Towles, 
Joyce Burkhart, and Leona Newton. 

To see we all eat properly will be 
the home economists Joan Coulson, 
Jeanine Woamcks, Donna Livingston, 
Helen Scammerhorn, Ardelia Reser, 
and Ellen Brown. 

Ranking third in the minds and 



hearts of jucos is engineering. We 
see such stalwart engineering minds 
as Don Lanigor, Jack Hollembeak, 
Bill Himes, Don Gribble, Charles 
Burton, Louis Claypool, Kyle Craw- 
ford, Lauren White, Norma Smyer, 
Bob Smith, Clarence White, Rex Shif- 
lett, Richard Marnix, Thomas Naden, 
Jim Smyer, Don Lewis, and others. 

Doctors too have we, in the form 
of Kenneth Stanley, Lynne Stephen- 
son, Milo Sorenson, Bill Wentworth, 
Charles Carson. To fill prescriptions 
of patients of these doctors will be 
pharmicists Duane Johnson, Jean 
Edwards, Walt Rickel and Eugene 
Ward. 

Special Plaudits should go to two 
jucos who plan to be ministers. They 
are Bob Darrough and Jim Cox. 

To help us keep our facts and 
figures straight will be accountants 
Charles Livengood, Louis Long, Jim 
Thomas, and Joe Cary. 

One person with whom we cannot 
do without is the farmer. Future far- 
mers amongst us are Eugene Kelley, 
Jim Bossi, Marvin Daniel, Bill Pat- 
terson, Eugene Sawyer, David Wal- 
ker, Charles Goforth, and Melvin Cur- 
rent. 

To provide us with music will be 
Jo Ann Thomas and Darlene Conser; 
with art, Paul Gilmore and Norma 
Boyle. 

In case we should all get in jail 
lawyers Fred Longshore and John 
Kinsella will be there to get us out. 
When we get out, dry cleaner Joe 
Hearne will be all set to press our 
clothes. 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



New Book 
Is Added 
To Library 

A new book has been added to the 
junior college and senior high school 
library. It is "My Three Years in 
Moscow." Its author is Walter Bedell 
Smith, who is former United States 
Ambassador to Russia. 

This is the first full-length ac- 
counting to the American people by 
an American Ambassador to Moscow 
since before the war. It covers three 
crucial years of the cold war and 
Smith's blunt and straight-forward 
account of what he saw and did and 
thought in the world capital of 
Communism, constitutes a first-hand, 
top-level report of the United States 
rerations with the Russians during 
a period of deepening crisis. 

General Smith was in Russia as 
our Ambassador from March, 1946, 
to March, 1949. He was sent there 
because the qualities of intelligence, 
realism, and force which led General 
Eisenhower to call him "the general 
manager of the war" were also those 
which were deemed necessary in the 
man who would represent us in our 
dealings with the Soviet leaders. 

"My Three Years in Moscow" is 
a good deal more than an account of 
diplomatic negotiations. Smith under- 
took to study the whole framework 
of Soviet life — the people, their lead- 
ers and their institutions. In this 
study he had the help of a large and 
well informed staff and. in addition, 
he has had the advantage of closer 
personal contact with Marshall Stalin 
than any other Westerner. 

Here is a partial list of the topics 
discussed: 

Stalin A first-hand portrait of the 
dictator. 

Politburo Acute thumbnail sketches 
of the men who run Russia. 

Religion in Russia An eyewitness 
account of the failure to surpress 
it. 

The Propaganda Machine Thought 
control, how it works. 

Goals of Soviet Policy 

Altogether the book is one of the 
important books of our time, distin- 
guished in its character and per- 
manent in historical value. 



Students Breath 
Sigh of Relief As 
Exam Week Ends 

"Boy, wasn't that rough?" 

"Oh, I thought that one was easy, 
but you should have seen the one in 
zoology." 

"Did you get number 12?" 

"No! I had the answer right on the 
tip of my tongue, but I just couldn't 
get my pencil to put it down on the 
paper." 

Such were the comments heard 
during the week of January 16 when 
semester examinations replaced re- 
gular class work. Examinations be- 
gan at 8:30 a.m. Monday and con- 
tinued trough the wek until 4:00 p.m. 
Friday. Various opinions, as to the 
complexity of the tests, were heard, 
but everyone seemed to be glad when 
the last one was over. 

Some of the students who live out- 
of-town were fortunate enough to 
have examinations scheduled so that 
they were able to spend some extra 
time at home. "^ 

In the spare moments between tak- 
ing examinations and studying for 
those to come, students took their 
stand in the office to enroll, change 
schedules, or buy books. 

All in all is was a busy week for 
both students and teachers, and the 
results were to be announced on grade 
sards yesterday. 

acjc 



Meet 



Miss Co-Ed 

= • * = 



Miss Co-Ed for this issue has blond 
hair and brown eyes. This freshman 
was born some 19 years ago and has 
been in love with a piano for a good 
many years. 

She is a member of the select 
group, Quill and Scroll, the Christian 
Association, and is also president of 
the Spanish Club. If you have not 
guessed ,her name is Caroline Hin- 
sey. 

Her hobbies are writing and, of 
course, the piano. Caroline likes the 
color rose and she likes to cook. She 
says her ambition is to be a librarian 
and she would like to do journalistic 
work also. 

acjci 

A microbe, swimming along a vein, 
came face to face with another mic- 
robe who looked extremely ill. 

"What's the matter with you, my 
poor friend?" he asked. 

"Oh! Don't come near me!" the o- 
ther replied. "I'm afraid I've caught 
a little penicillin!" 



Skits; Music 
Highlights At 
Dinner Club 



The Dinner Club held its monthly 
meeting January 10 in the coffee shop 
of the A.C. office building. Miss Vir- 
ginia Weisgerber was guest of honor 
for the evening. 

After a delicious dinner composed 
of fried chicken and more fried chic- 
ken, the members of the club pre- 
sented a varied program. Joe Cary, 
Bob Darrough, and Roger Warren 
presented a humorous skit about a 
waiter. Don Pringle and Carole Crews 
then presented "The Picture" a short 
play in poetry. This was followed by 
some harmonica music played by 
Roger Warren, who received many 
encores. 

The group dismissed after singing 
"Auld Lang Syne" to Roger Warren's 
accompaniment on the harmonica. 
acjc 

Two Bolivians Are Guests 
Of Honor At Spanish Club 

Franz Mercado and Mario Canedo, 
Two Bolivian boys attending South- 
western College at Winfield, were the 
guests of honor at the Spanish Club 
meeting January 10 at the home of 
the club president, Caroline Hinsey. 

The boys discussed their native 
country and told of the ways in which 
different holidays are celebrated, 
ted. 

After the discussion, Caroline 
Hinsey and Mrs. Ira Hinsey played 
a piano duet of the Hungarian 
Rhapsody. 

The group then played Spanish 
games after which refreshments were 
served. 

The theme of friendship between 
Bolivia and the United States was 
carried out in the table decorations. 
Centering the table was an internally 
lighted globe flanked by the flags of 
Bolivia and the United States. 



Meet 



Mr. Ed 



Mr. Ed for this issue was born in 
Newkirk, Oklahoma, March 28, 1931. 
He came to Arkansas City when he 
was in the 9th grade and finished his 
high school here. 

He is5' 9", has brown hair and 
blue eyes. He has no definite plans 
after he finishes junior college but 
he wants to major in journalism. 
This Mr. Ed is Bob Howarth. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1950 



Tigers Away 
For Three 
Games 

The Tigers will meet their next 
three foes away from home. Only two 
of the games are divisional. The 
Hutchinson Dragons will be their first 
opponents January 27. In their first 
encounter this year, the Dragons beat 
the home squad 51 to 47. 

February 3, the Tigers will travel 
to El Dorado where they will meet the 
El Dorado squad in a divisional game. 
This will be the first encounter be- 
tween these teams this year. Although 
the El Dorado group to date have two 
wins against three defeats in divis- 
ional play, they were beaten by the 
Dodge City five, while Ark City 
chalked up its only divisional win 
against the Dodge City Conqs. 

February 7, the Jucos will be out to 
confirm an earlier win against St. 
John College. In their first clash this 
season, the Speermen came from be- 
hind in the last minute of play to de- 
feat the Eagles 37 to 36. 
acjc 

Tigers Dump 
Cardinals 41-35 

The Ark City Tigers blasted the 
Parsons Cardinals 41-35, Dec. 17, in 
a 11011 league game at Parsons. 

The Cardinals took an early lead, 
but the Tigers, aced by "Big Bill Bar- 
tholomew", soon caught up and took 
the lead. Play see-sawed back and 
forth untill the half; which ended with 
Parsons ahead 13-12. 

Winslow connected three in a row 
to put the Tigers out in front, to 
never be seriously crowded for the 
rest of the game. 

With time running out, Parsons was 
forced to come out after the Bengals, 
and succeeded in scoring once more 
before the final buzzer. 

The Tigers experienced a very cold 
night, hitting only 15 out of 58 shots 
for a 26 per cent average. Parsons 
gathered only 13 out of 74 shots for 
an 18 per cent average. 

Bartholomew led the scoring for 
the night hitting for 12 points, fol- 
lowed closely by Chaplin with 10 and 
Winslow with 9. Conrad was high for 
Parsons with 10. 

acjc 

BEAT HUTCHINSON 



Bengals Down 
Red Ravens 
By 6 Points 

The Juco squad broke into the win- 
ning column, after four loses, by 
beating Coffeyville 38-32, January 
13. 

Bill Bartholomew, Jack Sayers, and 
Allen Chaplin sparked the Bengal 
scoring with 11 points, 10 points, and 
9 points respectively. 

Smyer opened the scoring with a 
jump shot in the first seconds of the 
game. Coffeyville then came back to 
build up a five point lead with only 
seven minutes of play gone. Chaplin 
sank two goals and Bartholomew sank 
one to put the Bengals on top again. 

The score remained close for the 
rest of the half with the lead chang- 
ing hands with nearly every counter. 
As the half ended, the home squad was 
out in front 19 to 18. 

The Arks came back fast in the 
second half, gaining a five point ad- 
vantage over the Red Ravens. Sayers 
then dropped a pair of free throws 
through the net to bring the lead up 
to seven points. At this point it looked 
as if the Bengals were well on their 
way to winning . 

Bob Kesler, Raven Substitute, then 
came into the game to smash the 
Ark's lead by sinking his first three 
field shots. This added to two points 
by a teammate, put his squad out in 
front by one point. 

With only 13 minutes left in the 
game, the play became fast and fur- 
ious. The lead changed hands four 
times before the Bengals pulled out 
in front to stay. 

acjc 

Schwegler to Make 
Return Visit to A. C. 

Dr. R. A. Schwegler, consulting- 
psychologist and lecturer, will be in 
Arkansas City during the week of 
February 6 for a return visit. 

Schwegler will hold private conf- 
erences with junior college and high 
school students and teachers who did 
not get an opportunity to talk to him 
during his recent visit to Arkansas 
City Schools. There will be no as- 
sembly, but students may register in 
the office if they desire a private 
consultation. 

Dr. Schwegler, who has lectured to 
Arkansas City students for the past 
three year.s is the former dean of 
Kansas University. His visits, which 
are paid for the board of education, 
have been received with a good deal 
enthusiasm in the local schools. 



Arks Bow To 
Garden, But 
Defeat Dodge 

The juco Tigers were defeated 41- 
34 by the powerful Garden City quin- 
tet Jan. 22, on the Bengals' Home 
Court. 

At one time it looked as if the 
Bengals' were going to upset the 
highly rated Garden team, trailing 
only by four points with only three 
minutes left in the game. However, 
with the new two minute rule going 
into effect, the Arks were forced to 
come out after the ball and Garden 
capitilized for four more points. 

In the first half Garden possessed 
a nine point lead before the Tigers 
could muster a point. Bartholomew 
broke the ice and the Tigers began 
to slowly creep up on the Garden 
quintet. At half time Garden lead 25 
to 18. 

Rallying in the last six minutes, 
the Arks pulled up within four points 
as the time went into the last two 
minutes. 

Chaplin was high for the Arks, 
gathering nine points, while Horten, 
with ten, was high for Garden. 

Chalking up their first league win 
with a 53-35 rout over the Dodge City 
Conqs Jan. 23- the Tigers avenged 
their earlier loss. 

The Tigers opened up midway in 
the first period and lead the Conqs 
16-6, but as the half ended the Conqs 
had cut the lead to five points. 

The game ended with the Tigers 
on the long side of a 53-35 score. 

Big Bill Bartholomew paced the 
Aiks with 21 points, while Evans 
and Swesson were high for the Conqs 
with 11 points epiece. 

acjc 

Girls Gym Class 
Back to Exercises 

The girls in Miss Edith Davis' gym 
class are now back to exercises. Al- 
though the exercises are not stren- 
uous, they do help the girls find mus- 
cles they didn't know they had. 

They had a slight rest from exer- 
cises during the warm weather when 
the girls played golf, although they 
did have to chase a few lost balls. 
Some were hit so hard that they were 
never found. Others, after quite a 
search, were retrieved. 

The girls hope that the new sem- 
ester will bring more girls so that it 
might be possible to play basketball. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



NO. 9 



Speech Class 

Presents 

Assembly 

The junior college public speaking 
class presented the regular junior col- 
lege assembly program Wednesday, 
Feb. 2, in the junior high school audi- 
torium. 

Mrs. Willard Moncrief, a former 
student, played the "Ritual Fire 
Dance" for the student body. Richard 
Maag, a high school student, presented 
a cello solo. Bill Gemar sang two 
solos, "Hills of Home" and "Water 
Boy". 

Don Bohannon acted as master of 
ceremonies. Helen Leach explained 
the purpose of Phi Rho Pi, a junior 
college forensic fraternity. 

Three members of Allan Maag's 
speech class gave orations. John 
Schuchman spoke on 'Friendliness", 
Joe Fife on "Faith", and Bill Himes 
concluded with his oration "Peace". 
They had given the orations as final 
examinations in the first semester 
class. 

acjc 

Galle Attends 
Two Meetings 

Dean K. R. Galle was in Topeka 
on February 2 and 3 attending a meet- 
ing of the Council Administration. 
He also attended a meeting of the 
Kansas Junior College Association, 
and with Supt. J. J. Vineyard, con- 
ferred with state officials on plans 
for the proposed junior college build- 
ing. 

acjc 

Letter Men Plan 
Campaign For Jackets 

The letter Mens Club considered 
the matter of jackets for its members 
at a meeting February 1. Warren Ison 
was appointed as head of the comm- 
ittee to raise funds for the purchase 
of these jackets. 



Fennel and Greer Vows 
Are Read at Ponca City 

Jean Fennel and Ralph Greer were 
married in the First Babtist Church 
at Ponca City, Okla., on January 24. 
They are now living at 616 Grand- 
view, Pawhuska. 

Both were junior college freshmen 
at the time of their marriage. 
acjc 

Assembly Speaker 
Tells of Atomic Age 

Dr. Luther Gable, Talk-of-the- 
Month speaker, spoke to the students 
and faculty concerning the Atomic 
Age, in an assembly program on 
January 13 . 

He advised students to study plenty 
of math because good mathematics 
would be needed in the new age which 
is now dawning. 

He explained the construction of 
the atom and how it was possible to 
harness its energy. Also, he told of 
various ways in which atomic energy 
is already being used and how 'dif- 
ferent length light waves are used. 

By painting the faces of the cheer- 
leaders with a colorless fluid and 
then shining a black light in their 
faces he demonstrated how it is poss- 
ible to see certain kinds of things 
with the black light which we are not 
able to see with ordinary light. He 
also showed how the color of cloth 
is changed by black light. 

Students comments indicated that 
it was a very interesting and worth- 
while program. 



Fifteen New 
Students 
In College 

Fifteen new students have enrolled 
in Arkansas City Junior College for 
the second semester which began 
January 17. Over-all enrollment in 
the juco remains approximately the 
same as last semester, however, be- 
cause of graduations and drop outs, 
Dean K. E. Galle reports. 

Enrollment figures show there are 
65 sophomores and 135 freshmen en- 
rolled the second semester. The num- 
ber of special students in the large 
night classes are as yet unknown. 

New students and former students 
reenrolling include Tom Gilmore, sop- 
homore, Earl Grinnell, sophomore, 
Lester Probst, sophomore, Alfred 
Savala, freshman, Phyllis Christen- 
son, freshman, all from Ark City. 

Students from out of town are Wal- 
lace Laughlin, special from Chilocco; 
Arlene Trim, freshman, Guthrie; 
Mary Potucek, sophomore, Oxford; 
Albert Newton, freshman. Dexter; 
Jacques Mitchell, freshman, Washing- 
ton; Donald Crawford, Phillipsburg, 
Kans. There are three special students 
from the high school, Lorene Young, 
William Miller, and Eugene Kramer. 

acjc 

BEAT PRATT 



"FATHER WAS A FRESHMAN" 

Alfredo Savala Becomes 
Student and Father Same Day 



Alfredo Savala, a man who believes 
in doing at least two things at a time, 
became a student in college and a 
father of a baby boy the same day. 
This was the third trip for the stork 
at the Savalas. They have two girls 
three years and a year a half, be- 
sides the newly arrived boy. 

Alfredo was born 24 years ago in 
the city of El Paso and didn't move 
to Arkansas City until recently. He 



served is the Naval Air force in the 
Pacific during the war. 

He is taking an industrial course 
here in junior college and is living 
at 410 East Taylor with his wife and 
children. 

Alfredo took the G. E. D. test given 
by the Veterans Administration to 
qualify for college study He is at- 
tending the local college under the 
G I Bill of Rights 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Richard Cox, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen 

Phil Scott. 



__Bob Goodrich 



Junior College 
Enrollments 
On Increase 

Junior colleges throughout the na- 
tion show an increase in fall enroll- 
ment from 208,000 to 226,000 or an 
8.6 per cent increase, as compared to 
0.9 per cent for universities, a re- 
cent survey by the U. S. Depart- 
ment of Education shows. Total en- 
rollment in all higher educational in- 
stitutions is 2,456, 000 as compared 
to 2,408,000 last year for an overall 
increase of 2 per cent. In a large mea- 
sure this increase is attributed to the 
decrease in student drop-out, since 
both the number of enrolled veterans 
and of new students has sharply de- 
creased. 

Statistics show junior colleges to 
have a 9.7 per cent increase in en- 
rollment of new or freshmen students 
as compared to a minus 6.2 per cent 
for universities. The two-year col- 
leges also outshine their big: brothers 
in veteran enrollment, showing a 12.7 
per cent decrease as compared to 
16.3 per cent for universities. 

Ranking second to the jucos are the 
teacher colleges which show an over- 
all average increase in enrollment of 
8.4 per cent. 

"ACJC compares favorably with the 
national figures showing an increase 
in enrollment of 7.3 per cent," says 
ACJC Dean K. R. Galle. 
— acjc — 

German Skit Is 
Presented at Meeting' 

A short sketch in German was pre- 
sented at the meeting of the German 
Club Wednesday evening in the club 
room. Many games were played and 
some songs were sung. 

This is the first meeting of the 
German Club since before the holi- 
days. Semester tests had made it 
impossible for members to meet. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Miss Weisgerber was discussing an 
article in the Atlantic magazine when 
she popped up with this gem: 
"The only pure Indians are the Amer- 
icans." 

***** 

Miss Weisgerber asked a new student 

if he knew where he was assigned to 

sit in assemblies. He pounced back. 

"Right by you!!." 

***** 

Miss Sleeth: "The next word is 
tenets. What does that mean?" 



Darrel Davidson: "Rompers?" 
******** 

Miss Sleeth: "I saw twenty-five 
meteors setting on my front porch last 
night.' What is wrong with that sen- 
tence?" 

Allen Chaplin: "Well, it's not true!" 

******** 

Don Bohannon was noticed in the 
clothing class recently. "What kind of 
grades do you make. Don?" 






5.^ 




iRoyrinied from February 19SO issue of ESQUIRE 



Copyright 1950 by Esquire. Inn 



"I'J marry you in a minule llerby — 
hul u'/trif < tmtil I It'll my friends?* 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Sophisticated Swing 
Rules at Juco 
id-Year Party 

Sophistication in the form of swing 
set in at a "Newsem" junior college 
social on January 25 in the club rooms 
and high school gymnasium. Main at- 
traction of the evening was a junior 
college and high school dance band. 
Fred Longshore, Bill Patterson, and 
Bill Wentworth are the junior college 
men who play the popular dance tunes. 
Other members who played are, Fred 
Rindt, Bob Warrender, Larry Penner, 
Willard Wright, and Johnine Hall. 
Treva Harrison is vocalist. 

The men introduced the band for 
the first time at the junior college 
party. 

The band, called "Sophisticated 
Men," use the popular dance 
the tune, "Sophisticated Swing" as 
their theme song. 

Other entertainment included cards 
in the club rooms and shuffle-board 
in the basement hall. 

The social committee was in charge 
of arrangements. 

acic 

Spanish Club Features 
Breaking of Pinata 

The Spanish Club held its meet- 
ing January 31 ' in the club rooms. 
The highlight of the evening was the 
breaking of the traditional pinata fil- 
led with prizes and candy for the 
group. Corrine Du Puis, program 
chairman, read an article about the 
history of the pinata. Then the blind- 
folded members took turns with a 
bat to try to break the decorated 
pinata which was hung from the ceil- 
ing. Mrs. Du Puis finally broke it. 

The group then played Spanish 
games under Miss Anne Hawley's di- 
rection. 

Miss Pauline Sleeth was guest of 
honor for the evening. 

Caroline Hinsey, president, con- 
ducted the business part of the meet- 
ing in Spanish, and Julio Martinez, 
read the minutes in Spanish. 
aejc 

Debaters Travel Twice 

Junior college debaters traveled to 
both Tonkawa and Hutchinson last 
week. Members of the team are Helen 
Ramsey, and Jane DeVore. Don Prin- 
gle and Bill Gemar. 

On Thursday, Februarv 2, they 
went to Tonkawa for a pratice ses- 
sion, and on Friday, February 3, they 
traveled to Hutchinson to a meet. The 
girls won one debate out of six, while 
the bovs didn't win any of theirs. 



Meet 



Mr. Ed 
= + * = 



If you have noticed a brown hair- 
ed fellow around ACJC, who always 
has a smile handy, no doubt it is Bob 
Fry. 

Bob, or Dusty, as he is often called 
by his friends, was born in Arkansas 
City inl928 and graduated from ACHS 
in 1946. He was in the Navy for 22 
months. Upon return home, he entered 
junior college. This is his second year, 
but since he changed his course, he 
will not graduate until next year. He 
is studying to be a petroleum en- 
gineer. Present plans include Okla- 
homa A&M upon graduation from 
junior college. 

Bob is 6 feet, \ x k inches tall and 
weighs 180 lbs. Some of his favorites 
include rodeos, tennis, chicken fried 
steaks at Harold & Alice Cafe, roller 
skating and brown eyes. 

Incidentally, one of his favorite 
songs is "I'll Go Chasing Women." 

acjc 



Joe Cary Has Attack 
Of Rheumatic Fever 

Joe Cary, juco freshman, is unable 
to attend classes at the present time 
because he has been confined to his 
bed for the next six weeks. He has 



Malayan Student 
Desires Admission 
To College Here 

Ouek Seng Hin, a man who lives in 
Malay, recently wrote to Dean Galle 
asking for admittance to Arkansas 
City Junior College. 

Hin has been attending British 
schools and has the equivalent of a 
high school education or more. All 
references presented were good, Galle 
stated. He has won several essay con- 
tests and has passed the Cambridge 
exams, which are put out by Britain. 
Hin wishes to take up civil engine- 
ering for two years in Arkansas City 
Junior College. His future plans were 
not included in his letter. 

Malay Peninsula, a small country 
which projects into the China Sea. 
forms the most southerly portion of 
the continent of Asia. 

Mr. Galle indicated that Hin would 
be welcome here, if suitable arrange- 
ments can be made. 

had a recurrent attack of rheumatic 
fever. Cary's first attack of the fever 
came several summers ago, when he 
was ill most of the summer. It is 
hoped by many juco students that 
Cary's recovery will be speedy and 
complete so that he may resume his 
studies in junior college . 



Ottomans and Chairs Being 
Built by Upholstery Class 



Each student in Forrest Haine's up- 
holstery class is busy building and 
upholstering a "lift-top ottoman." 
This is a requared project and "a ver> 
useful object to have around the 
house." Haines avers. 

Instead of just being something to 
put your feet on, these ottomans also 
furnish storage space for different 
articles around the house. The top 
half of these ottomans is hinged and 
can be lifted up, giving access to the 
storage space in the bottom half. Mr. 
Haines says that is an exceptionally 
good place to store snapshots and 
family pictures. This space can also 
be used by the man of the house to 
store shoes, slippers, or smoking 
equipment. 

Jack Ward, juco freshman has 
taken on the job of building a plat- 



form rocking chair. Jack has the 
rocker almost completed and when 
finished, "it will look as good as any 
you could buy at a store," the in- 
structor believes. 

Dick Marnix, college freshman, and 
Bill Miller and Glenn Utt, high school 
students, are developiing what they 
call a "pull-up chair." This chair was 
designed and is now being built by 
these boys. All the newest types of 
material are going into the building 
of the chair, including no-sag springs 
and foam cushion upholstering:. The 
chair goes, together in sections, the 
back, seat, and legs all being con- 
structed as separate units. Then each 
unit is fastened to the other. If their 
plans work out, several of these chairs 
may be. built and placed in the club 
rooms. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1950 



Three Games 
On Tigers' 
Schedule 

The juco Tigers are scheduled to 
play 3 games within the next 11 days. 
The only conference game will be with 
the Pratt Beavers in the aud-gym. on 
Feb. 10. The Tigers lost in their first 
meeting at Pratt 53-46. 

The following Friday the Tigers will 
travel to Coffeyville to play a non-con- 
ference game with the Red Ravens 
on Feb. 17. Earlier in the season the 
Red Ravens went down before the Ti- 
gers in the aud-gym, 38-32. 

The Independence Pirates will tra- 
vel to the aud-gym. on Feb. 21 for 
another non-conference game. The Ti- 
gers won in the closing seconds at 
Independence, 36-37. 

acjc 

New Switch-Boxes 
End College - HS 
Blackouts 

The junior college-senior high build- 
ing has l-ecently had a ijiew electric 
switch-box system installed. Three 
main boxes, or "bus ways", were in- 
stalled on the ground floor of the 
industrail room behind the junior 
college labratory. One box each for 
the junior college, senior high and 
junior high. These "bus ways" take 
the electricty as it comes into the 
building and sends it to the different 
circuts that are connected to it. 

Last year when it was cloudy and 
most of the lights were in use the 
main boxes became overheated. K. G. 
& E. was asked to look over the situa- 
tion. They brought an engineer from 



Meet 



Miss Co-Ed 

= • • = 



Lucious, oh soooo lusious is Miss 
co-ed. Shaped like Betty Grable, gold- 
en blond hair, 5 feet 7 inches of joy, 
heavenly blue eyes, ruby lips emmit- 
ting that come hither look-this is she. 
Beautiful teeth, beatiful smile, gorg- 
eous, sweet, personality plus. She 
likes to dance sing, swim; likes foot- 
ball all ither sports. You name it, she 
likes it. She likes to take a boy in her 
new Cadillac convertible and make 
him happy, him happy. Her name? 
Her name you say? We don't know 
her. Do vou ? 



Dragons Trample 
Tigers, 68-45 

The Ark City Tigers lost to the 
Hutch Blue Dragons, January 27, at 
the Convention Hall in Hutchinson. 
The Dragons, by a score of 68 to 45, 
defeated the Tigers worse than they 
did when the Bengals met them on 
their home court. 

Williams, Smyth, and Essau were 
high for the Dragons with 13, 12, and 
11 points respectively. For Ark City 
Bartholemew and Chaplin were high 
with 12 and 11 points. 

Bengals Beat 
St. John's 
40 to 37 

The Tigeis confirmed an early- 
season win by defeating the St. John's 
Eagles 40-37 Tuesday night at Win- 
field. 

Johnson started the scoring for the 
Bengals by sinking a fast set-up 
tossed to him by Chaplin. The Eagles, 
with one point, then came back to sink 
another charity shot to tie the score 
Johnson then sank two more field 
goals to make the score 6-2. The St. 
John group held the Arks scoreless 
while they were chalking; up eight 
points to make the score 10-6 in their 
favor. The Bengals slowly closed the 
four-point gap and the half ended in 
a 14-14 tie. 

The Tigers opened the second half 
fast by sinking seven points, Smyer 
two, Chaplin four, and Bohannon a 
charity. This made the score 21-14. 
The Bengals held the lead ten minutes 
before the St. John team fought their 
way into the lead. 

The play was fast and hard-fought 
from here on, with the lead changing 
handswith almost every tally. 

The Tigers took over the lead with 
only five minutes of play left, only 
to have it tied again with two minutes 
left. With the score 37-37, Bohannon 
then tallied with two points. A free 
throw by Smyer cinched the lead, and 
the game ended, 40-37. 

Wichita to examine the circuits. It 
was discovered that some circuits were 
overloaded while others were under- 
loaded, causing too much pull on some 
of the fuses. 

In order to change the situation a 
completely new system had to be put 
in. K. G. & E. drew the plans for an 
equalized electric system and Hill 
Electric got the bid at $2,300. 



ligers lnp 
El Dorado 
39 to 38 



The Tigers chalked up their se- 
cond win in Western Division play as 
Bill Bartholomew sank a free shot to 
give the Jucos a 39-38 victory over 
the El Dorado Grizzlies last Friday 
night. Bartholomew's winning point 
came with less than 15 seconds play- 
ing time left. 

Johnson and Smyer opened the 
scoring for the Bengals with a charity 
shot apeice. Lininger, of El Dorado, 
connected two points only to have 
Bartholomew break the tie as he hit 
from the post. Lininger and Garcia 
then tallied with five and three points 
respectively, while the Tigers got only 
one point, a free shot by Smyer. This 
brought the score to 10 to 5, with the 
Grizzlies out in front. 

Scoring then remained about even, 
with the El Dorado squad maintaining 
the advantage until Hylton and Bo- 
hannon connected with field goals to 
make the score 17-16. With only four 
minutes remaining in the half, El 
Dorado called time out. 

Lininger sunk a pivot shot and Bo- 
hannon tallied with three points before 
the buzzer sounded ending the half. 
The score was tied 19-19. 

The score remained clo»e, always 
with the Grizzlies holding a slight 
margin, until Bartholomew and Chap- 
lin connected with baskets late in the 
game. With a one point lead, the 
Bengals kept the ball until Garcia was 
fouled. Garcia hit his free shot and 
with only one minute of play left, the 
game was tied 38-38. 

The Grizzlies controlled the ball for 
the next 45 seconds, then Bartholomew 
was fouled. Bartholomew flipped the 
ball through the hoop for the tie 
breaking point. The game ended, 39- 
38, with the ball still in Ark City's 
hands. 

Bohannon was highpoint man for 
the Jucos with 10 points. Chaplin and 
Bartholomew followed with eight and 
seven points repectively. 

acic 

Packs Bundles for Europe 

At the regular meeting of the 
Christian Association, February 8, 
the group packed two packages to be 
sent to the needy people of Europe. 
They have more clothing to send and 
they are hoping that still more cloth- 
ing will be sent in. 

The organization also voted to send 
two packages of food thrugh Care to 
the people of Europe. They are hoping 
to help in the UNESCNO program of 
books for Europeen students. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1950 



NO. 10 



Graduation 
Candidates 
Announced 



Announcement was made Wednes- 
day by Dean K. R. Galle of a tentative 
list of juco spring graduates. 
Candidates are David Alexander, Nor- 
ma Baker, W. C. Bartholomew, Don 
Bohannon, Maellen Bossi, Murry Boy- 
les, Ned Branine, W. C. Brittingham, 
Ellen Brown, Jack Burnett, Charles 
Carson, Joan Coulson, Donald Cox, 
Jacqueline Crews, Darrow Cyfert, 
Robert Doramus, Margaret Dore, 
Bonita Floyd, Richard Foote, Frances 
Fox. 

William Gemar, Marjorie Ghramm. 
Earl Grinnell, James Halcomb, Treva 
Harrison, Ruth Harvey, Jack Hen- 
nington. Billy Himes, John Ho'lem- 
beak, Jack Hughes, Margaret Husted, 
Frank Hylton, Warren Isom, Jesse 
Kindred, Priscilla Laughlin, Mary 
Lawhon, Helen Leach, Donald E. 
Lewis, Donald G. Lewis, Helen Lewis, 
Donald Lyle, James Mc Kinson. 

Leo McNair, John Maier, Vivian 
Milan, Billy Morris, Elmer Morris, 
Ronald Overstreet, Billy Patterson, 
Charles Perry, Albeit Peters, Paul 
Price, Ardelia Reser, Zella Rutter, 
John Schuchman, lone Sherwood, Roy 
Smith, Jimmy Smyer, Norman Smyer, 
Cleo Towdes, William Wentworth, Mrs. 
May White, Donald Winslow, and 
Jeanine Womacks. 

acjc ■ 

Stover and Gilmore 

Exchange Vows 

Miss Doris Marie Stover, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Stover, 318 
South C Street, and Thomas Gilmore, 
son of Mrs Edna Gilmore of 1008 
South First Street, were married Feb- 
ruary 4, at the United Presbyterian 
Church. 

Mrs Gilmore was graduated from 
the Arkansas City junior college with 
the class of 1947. Gilmore is a fresh- 
man at ACJC. They are now living at 
500 South B Street. 







DR. ROWLAND C. MYERS 



s of 



ews 



Are Declared 

Maellen Bossi was named juco win- 
ner of the Current Affairs Contest 
sponsored by Time Magazine and the 
English and social studies depart- 
ments, Feb. 6 to 8. Her score was 75 
out of a possible 105 questions. 

Charles Livengood was high man in 
the freshman class with a score of 72, 
and Bill Himes, with a score of 69, von 
the sophomore award. 

Each winner will be given the privi- 
lege of choosing his prize of either a 
12-inch world globe or a prize book 
of the students' choice. 

Students who won honorable men- 
tion included these sophomeres: Frank 
Hlyton, John Kinsella, Margaret Dore, 
and Margaret Huster, tie for fifth, 
Jeanine Womacks, Ronnie Overstreet, 
Warren Isom, and Al Mc Keever, Pris- 
cilla Laughlin, and Jim McKinson, 
three-way tie for ninth. 

Freshmen honorable mention win- 
ners were Don Pringle, Helen Ramsey, 



Dr. R. Myers 
To Lecture On 
azis Return' 



Through the Dapartment of Lec- 
tures and Concert Artists of K. U., the 
juco has obtained for the Mar. 3 as- 
sembly Dr. R. M. Myers, who will 
lecture on "Are The Nazis Returning 
To Power" or "The Romance of 
Word." 

According to advance notice Dr. 
Myers was engaged in psychological 
warfare and intelligence operations, 
with the rank of captain during the 
war. Following his discharge at Ber- 
lin in 1944 he assumed position of 
political analyst on General Clay's 
staff and was deputy chief of the 
elections and political parties branch 
of the American military government. 
He served as the American delegate 
to many of the four power meetings 
in Berlin. 

Dr. Myers originally came from 
Brooklyn. He is a graduate of Dart- 
mouth and Johns Hopkins (Ph.D.) 
universities. He has lived and traveled 
extensively in Europe, for over 10 
years. He speaks English, French, 
Spanish, and German fluently, having 
taught language and literature at 
Johns Hopkins, Washington and Lee 
Texas and New Yoik universities. 

For over a year before the war 
Dr. Myers was heard over radio sta- 
tion KNOW, Austin, Tex., broadcast- 
ing under the title "The Romance of 
Words". Besides serving as teacher, 
linguist and political analyst, he also 
counts among his achievements soda 
jerking, baby sitting, delivering, 
cooking, dishwashing, piano playing 
in a band, interpreting, guilding, tu- 
toring, hitch-hiking, lecturing and 
being a newsboy and seaman. 
acjc 

A college social will be held after 
the game tomorrow night. All junior 
college students and faculty are in- 
vited. There will be dancing, refresh- 
ments, card games, ping-pong. 

Eugene Cramer, Jack Pfister, Mildred 
Marrs, Walt Rickel, Jim Thomas, Don 
Miser, and Robert Campbell. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1950 



TIGER TALES 

Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Richard Cox, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 



— Meet — 
Mr. Ed 



This Mr. Ed is 6 feet, 165 pounds 
of general good nature. This 20-year 
old freshman has blue eyes and blond 
hair. A native of Arkansas City, he 
was graduated from the local high 
school with the class of '48, and was 
in the Navy for a year. 

Mr. Ed's favorite food is steak and 
his favorite song is "Chattanoogie 
Shoe Shine Boogie". He likes to run, 
so he is a track man. His plans for 
the future include getting a farm of 
his own. His ideal girl is 5 feet tall 
with brown hair. In case you haven't 
yet guessed who Mr. Ed is, he is that 
guy with the laugh, Melvin Current. 



Meet- 



Miss Co-Ed 

= • • = 



Noticed any gals lately? Every now 
and then one notices them— A new 
one was discovered yesterday — same 
make, some alterations. Blond, blue- 
eyed, from her head to her foot she 
measures exactly 5 feet 9M> inches. 
Her favorite male jilted her the other 
day so she may be open. Who was the 
guy? Clark Gable. Give this freshman 
from Oxford a wrestling match and 
you make her very happy. She is 
already happy with ACJC, however, 
especially liking the friendliness of 
the studetnts. What is her ambition 
in life? To obtain a teacher's certi- 
ficate, learn more about dress design. 
When asked what she liked she said, 
"Hmmmmmm; also eating." Perhaps 
you wonder what her name is, as she 
logically has a name. It's Marjorie 
Potucek. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



First off, congratulations to John 
Schuchman and Waunita Hite on their 
coming marriage. 

Chorus members were discussing 
the timely subject "Smoking" Mr. 
Hinchee said: "Somehow, I think, if 
the good Lord wanted people to smoke 
he would have put an extra flue in 

our heads." 

******** 

Up popped Walt Rickel with this 
question: "Do you know most doctors 
who smoke Camels prefer women?" 

Later Hinchee suggested, that mem- 
bers might be able to sing if the had 
two fingers' space between their lips. 

Then said one member: "How do 
you expect us to sing that way?" 

Walt Rickel: "You take the fingers 
out." 

% ■%. ;{: :J: s|; sjs % :;< 

Miss Sleeth was preparing to call roll 
the other day, when she issued these 
instructions: "Answer 'no' if you are 
not in class." 



"If we work upon marble, it will 
perish; if we work upon brass, time 
will efface it; if we rear temples, 
they will crumble intodust; but if 
we work upon immortal minds, if we 
imbue them with principles, with just 
fear of God and love of our fellowmen, 
we engrave on those tablets something 
which will brighten to all eterntiy." 

Daniel Webster 



* * * ***** 



Beware, if you have a friend who is 
taking German.His words have a dou- 
ble meaning. In German link means 
left; Heft, notebook; Rat, advice; 
Gift, poison; arm, poor; bald, soon; 
Kind, child; Rock, coat; Stuck, piece; 
Tag, day . 

Bali, Speer was beer, Sleeth was a 
wreath, Stark was a bark, Weisgerber 
was a hamburger, Armstrong was 
headstrong, Maag was a gag.Hawley 
was drawley, Johnso was wax. 



Edwinn, Baritone, To Give 
Civic Music Concert Thursday 




Frank Edwinn 

Frank Edwinn, bass-baritone; is 
scheduled to present an entertaining 
performance Thursday at 8 p.m. in 



the junior-high auditorium, the third 
of the Civic Music concerts. 

Edwinn made his Town Hall debut 
in May '48 and was imediately hailed 
as a success by critics. 

He gave numerous pelformances in 
Italy during the war, singing before 
audiences including such varied lis- 
teers as allied service personell and 
Pope Pius XII. 

o 

Good Food and Games at 
Dinner Club Meeting 

Good food, a sketch and games made 
up the Dinner Club, which met Feb- 
ruary 13. 

Priscilla Laughlin and Caroline Hin- 
sey, with the help of Mrs. Ira Hinsey 
prepared the meal. 

Special guests were Miss Anne Haw- 
ley and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Husted. 

After the meal each person told an- 
ecdotes. Maellen Bossi and Bob Dar- 
rough gave a short sketch, hilarious 
because it was unrehearsed. Games 
were played, including Chinese for- 
tune telling and valentine telegraphy. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Jack Hughes Is President of 
State Business Education Club 



Jack Hughes, juco sophomore, was 
elected president of the Kansas Bus- 
iness Education club at the second 
annual convention of the organization 
held at Emporia State Teachers Col- 
lege, Feb. 6 and 7. 

A nominating committee selected 
two boys and one girl as candidates 
for president from the more than 200 
representatives from all over Kansas 
Monday afternoon. The Arkansas City 
delegates conducted a vigorous cam- 
paign for Hughes at a 6:30 dinner and 
at a ball held later in the Student 
Union building on the Emporia State 
Teachers College campus. Carl Hol- 
man and A. L. Curry, club sponsors, 
attest that, "the Ark City boys really 
went into their electioneering at the 
dance and this was a main factor in 
getting Jack elected." 

The vote for president was cast 
Tuesday morning at a business ses- 
sion. Jack's election was announced at 
the noon banquet, with the newly- 
named president to be toastmaster. 
Jack was in charge of a meeting of the 
new officers to discuss next year's 
convention. The Associated Press took 
a picture of the officers. 

Jack is to represent the State of 
Kansas at national convention of 
business clubs at Ashville, N. C 

Jack has worked under the Distri- 
butive Education plan this year as a 
shoe saleman at Frolich's shoe store. 
He is shown at work in the accom- 
panying picture. 

The Distributive Education club is 
formed of students who are taking: th? 
distributive education course offered 
in junior colleges and senior high 
schools. The club is made up of three 
groups, "Distributive Education", 
"Office Practice" and "Trade and In- 
dustry". The retail stores and indus- 
tries of the city co-operate with the 
school and give jobs to the students 
so that they may have practical ex- 
perience in the field of their interest 
and go to school at the same time. 
Twenty junior college students are en- 
rolled under this_ program. 

Those attending the convention 
from Ark City were Lloyd Gladmati. 
Russell Baxter, Vergal Silbaugh, Gil- 
bert Estep, and Charles Whaley. Mr. 
Curry and Mr. Holman accompanied 
the delegates to Emporia for the con- 
vention. 

Other students working- under the 
local program and members of the 
Arkansas City club include: Kenneth 
Barton, Bud Childers, Robert Dora- 
mus, Donald Cox, Burrell Donaldson, 
Rex Shiflett, Carl Ousle\, Eugene 
Sawyer, Jack Mitchell, and Franklin 
Carr. 







Jack Hughes, state and local busi- 
ness education club president, demon- 
strates his sales technique on a cus- 
tomer. 

Contemporary Lit 
Class Finds 
New Words 

Freudianism, naturalism, cynicism, 
Waverleyis'm, veritism, gentle realism, 
imagism, liberalism, symbolism, primi- 
tivism, and instinctivism. These are 
some of the words to be heard every 
Thursday and Tuesday around 8:00 
am in room 102. Highbrows in our 
midst? No, only the members of Miss 
Virginia Weisberber's contemporary 
literature class who are in the middle 
of books, books, and books. 

Under discussion have been such 
recently active authors as Pulitzer 
prize winner C. Michner, "Tales of 
the South Pacific"; Shellabarg-her. 
"The King's Cavalier"; E. B. White, 
"Here Is New York"; J. Stuart, "The 
Thread That Runs So True", and 
countless others. 

Many or most of the books sug- 
gested to be read are recent select- 
ions of books clubs, many are avai 1 - 
able at the public library. Students in 
the class have discovered a new world 
in reading.'. 



Students 
Featured in 
Assembly 

College students were scheduled to 
watch their own associates present an 
assembly program Wednesday morn- 
ing. 

- A play, "The Third Ingredient", 
dramatized from a short story by O. 
Henry was presented. Taking part 
were Jim Cox, who read the prologue; 
Caroline Hinsey, as Hetty Pepper; 
Mary Swearingen, as Cecelia; and 
Winston Menish, as The Young Man. 
Donald Miser was stage manager. 

Other numbers included a tap dance 
on roller skates by Robert Fry; a har- 
monica solo by Roger Warren; and 
several vocal numbers by the junior 
college girls quartet. 

Members of the assembly commit- 
tee are Kenneth Stanley, Bill Himes, 
Bill Gemar, and Caroline Hinsey, with 
Miss Virginia Weisgerber as faculty 
advisor. 

acjc 

Christian Minister Speaks 

At "Day of Prayer" Assembly 

Singing, responsive reading, and 
prayer were group activities at the 
World Day of Prayer assembly last 
Friday morning. The Rev. Dale Sch- 
nelle, pastor of the Central Christian 
Church, was the guest speaker. He 
spoke on the subject, "The Signifi- 
cance of Prayer." 

Charles Hinchee lead the audience 
in the song, "Onward Christian Sol- 
diers," while Jean Edwards assisted 
at the piano. 

John Maier lead the college students 
in a responsive reading. Marjorie 
Ghramm also lead the group in res- 
ponsive reading and a prayer. 



-acjc- 



The following statement was cont- 
ributed to Tiger Tales by Charles F. 
Campbell! 

Late one night two bandits were 
robbing a local tavern. As they were 
ready to leave one crook said, "Let's 
have a short beer before we go." 

"No, thanks! I don't drink on the 
job", was the other's reply. 



-acjc- 



During the recent fire drill, Phyllis 
Fox was overheard making: the state- 
ment that she would volunteer to go 
back in after the janitors. ( ? ) 
acjc 

Miss Weisgerber was discussing 
education: "When I got out of high 
school I was determined that I'd never 
set foot in another school, and so I 
went to college." 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1950 



Arks Play El Dorado, Enter A AU Tournament 




Members of the 1950 Tiger eager 
crew line up for a picture at season's 
end. Left to right, seated: Allen Chap- 
lin, Jack Savers, Don Winslow, Bill 

The Juco Tigers will meet the El 
Dodado Grizzlies in their last game 
of the season, tomorrow night. In 
what promises to be a thriller, the 
Tigers will be trying to better their 
league standing, while the Grizzlies 
will be trying to climb out of the 
league cellar. 

In their first encounter this season, 
the Tigers came from behind in the 
last minutes of play to clown the Griz- 
zlies by only one point. 

After playing a cold first round, 
the Bengals have won three of their 
last four divisional games. Their wins 
were over Dodge City, El Dorado, and 
Pratt, with the loss to the strong 
Hutchinson club. 

Should the Arks keep playing this 
brand of ball, it will be a tough game 
for El Dorado to win. However, tall, 
slippery Lininger and the fast Garcia 
of El Dorado are a threat to any op- 
ponent. 

Coach "Bunt" Spear has announced 
that the Bengals have been approved 
for the AAU tournament to be held 
at Wichita, March 4 to 11, with the 
Tigers meeting their first opponent 
either March 4 or 6. 

acjc 

Swopes and Sorenson 
Married at Newkirk 

Miss Dixie Swopes and Milo Sor- 
enson were married January 28, at 
Newkirk. Mrs. Sorenson was a senior 
at Ark City high school prior to her 
marriage. Sorenson is a college fresh- 
man. Thev are now living at 603 North 
First. 



Bartholomew, Frank W. Hylton, Don 
Bohannon, Norman Smyer; standing: 
Coach W. G. "Bunt Spear, Fred Fitz- 
gerald, Leighton Chaplin, Jim John- 



son, John Ogren, Don G. Lewis, Louis 
Ciaypool, and Trainer Dan Livings- 
ton. 
'' Jim Thomas not present 



11 Poi 



The Tigers pulled themselves out of 
the western division cellar for the 
first time this season by beating Pratt 
47-36, Feb. 10. The Beavers threat- 
ened only once in the last half of the 
game as they closed a 12-point gap 
and pulled to within one point of the 
Arks. 

Johnson started the scoring with a 
free throw and Bartholomew quickly 
tallied with two more points. The Ben- 
gals then proceeded to build up a six- 
point lead with the score 11-5 and only 
six minutes of play gone. 

The Beavers began to close the gap 
and with a seven-point rally pulled 
into the lead 18-17. Chaplin then gar- 
nered five points and Bartholomew 
hit a free shot before the half ended. 
The score was 23-18. 

Coming out fast in the second half, 
the home squad quickly doubled their 
five-point lead, as Bohannon hit two 
from the field and Johnson then ran 
their lead to 12 points with the score 
32-20. 

The Beavers then tallied with 14 
points while the Arks were collecting 
only three points. With the one point 
lead. Bohannon sank a free shot and 



Bengals Bow 
To Coffeyville 
As Jinx Holds 

The Juco Tigers were downed by 
the Coffeyville Red Ravens last Friday 
night at Coffeyville, 51 to 40. Allen 
Chaplin, with his biggest night this 
season, could not make up for the 
coldness of his teammates. 

The game got off to a slow start 
after 6V2 minutes of play the score 
was in a 3-3 deadlock. The score was 
tied again, 7-7, before the Coffeyville 
squad pulled out in front where they 
remained the rest of the game. 

The Tigers came back fast in the 
second half and closed the gap to 
three points as Johnson, Hylton and 
Chaplin each hit goals. 

In the last 10 minutes of play, the 
Red Ravens went on a scoring spree 
and tallied with 22 points while the 
Bengals scored 15. 

Chaplin was high point man for 
the evening with a total of 20 points. 
Bishop and Robinson of Coffeyville 
were next with 12 points each. 



Bartholomew hit a goal. Hunter scored 
the last two points for Pratt as he 
sank a set-up. The score was 38-36. 
In the last two minutes of play, they 
tallied with nine points and the score 
ended 47-36. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1950 



NO. 11 



St. Johns To 
Be Scene Of 
Forensic Meet 

Forensic and debate teams meet at 
St. Johns College March 10. Debaters 
entering will be Bill Gemar and Jane 
DeVore. Those giving standard ora- 
tions include John Maier and Jane 
DeVore. Bill Himes will give an origi- 
nal oration. Caroline Hinsey will enter 
book reviewing and Don Prinerle and 
Bill Gemar will enter Bible reading. 

A spring speech festival for the 
state junior colleges at El Dorado, 
will engage the squad Mar. 24 and 25. 
Here Arkansas City will enter the 
above numbers in addition to more 
bookreviewing and poetry reading, 
after-dinner speaking, story telling, 
interpretive reading, and perhaps a 
one-act play. 



Annual Speech Play To Be 
Presented On March 17 



The Junior College Players will 
present "The Romantic Age" by A. A. 
Milne, March 17 in the Junior High 
Auditorium. It will be directed by 
Miss Pauline Sleeth. 

"The play is a 3-act comedy full 
of humor with touches of common 
sense," says Miss Sleeth. "The set- 
ting is in the hall of the Henry Knowle 
country house. Mrs. Knowle is especi- 
ally interested in seeing her daughter, 
Melisande, married. Two young men 
present themselves for the sacrifice. 
Melisande chooses one who comes 
dressed as a knight of old; and her 
former sweetheart, Bobby Coote, 
finally decides on Melisande's cousin, 
Jane. All sorts of unusual situations 
spring up." 

Members of the casi include Don 



Pringle as Henry Knowle; Mary Law- 
hon as Mrs. Henry Knowle; Maellan 
Bossi as Melisande, their daughter; 
Mary Swearingen as Alice, the maid; 
Robert Darrough as Bobby Coote; 
Roger Warren as Gervase Mallory; 
and James Halcomb as Master Susan, 
the philosopher. 

Activity tickets will admit junior 
college students. Tickets sales begin 
today at 60 cents to non-students. 



-acjc- 



Sophs Must Report 

All sophomores must report to the 
office this week to be measured for 
caps and gowns. 

-aejc 

Arkansas City has received an in- 
vitation from Sterling College to a 
forensic meet on April 15 * 




Junior College Players who will 
present the 3-act comedy, "The Ro- 
mantic Age", by A.A. Milne, March 



17, include, standing, left to right: 
Roger Warren, Maellen Bossi, James 
Halcomb. Seated: Bob Darrough, Pris- 



cilla Laughlin, Mary Lawhon, and Don 
Pringle. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1950 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Sports Editor Robert Howarth 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Richard Cox, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 



Meet 



Mr. Ed 

- * * = 



Mr. Ed for this issue was born in 
Chase, Kansas, July 27, 1926. He 
moved to Hutchinson when he was 
one year old. He went through grade 
and high school and one year of 
junior college there. He spent 22 
months with the Army Air Force. 

He is 5 feet 8 inches, has brown 
hair and blue eyes. He likes to watch 
football and basketball games. He 
says he has no hobbies, but he writes 
poetry in his spare time. 

He was working here in Arkansas 
City when school started and decided 
to go here. At the present time he 
has no definite plans for the time 
when he gets out of school. 

This Mr. Ed is Glenn Brittingham. 



Meet 



Miss Co-Ed 

= • • = 



Our Miss Co-ed we must admit. 
With all the boys makes ouite a hit. 
She is a pretty little thing 
And fit for any foreign king. 
At ping pong she is at her best 
And can be put to any test. 
Pinochle, too, is another game 
That someday may bring her fame. 
If her name is your only quest, 
Then you must surely read the rest. 
Her haii' is blond and her eyes are 

blue, 
Now here is our final clue. 
A guy named Bob is proud to boast 
He's going steady with Elaine Probst. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



Joan Thomas has proved her ability 
at the ping pong table. Just ask Roy 
Smith. Roy was watching Joan play 
recently, when he made a remark, 
(perfectly friendly, he said) about the 
game. Joan immediately swatted the 
ball for a direct hit — on Roys' head! 
acjc 

Another ping pong incident: Just 
ask Priscilla Laughlin her opinion on 
wearing gym suits to play the game 
in. She made a "peek-a-boo" skirt out 
of the tight model she was wearing 
other day, when she reached for a fast 
one. 

acjc 

Could you ever imagine that from 
the point of view of the origin of the 
word, whiskey means nothing more 
than water? That tuxedo is really a 
wolf's paw, seersucker is actually 
milk and sugar? 

acjc 



In the "feud" between Miss Anne 
Hawley and Ken Stanley, Miss Haw- 
ley brings up the subject of pickles 
whenever she wants to win a point. 



Seems a joke in German was given 
which went-"How is a kiss like a 
bottle of pickles?" (answer) "After 
the first one the rest come easy." 

To this Ken said loudly, "Yes, that 
is sooo true! But he caught the refer- 
ence to the pickles only, — he says! 

acjc 

when I die, bury me deep; 
Put my zoology at my feet; 
Place ray Spanish by my side; 
Tell Coach Spet-r that I tried. 
Place my chemistry on my head, 
Tell Mr. Stark that's why I'm dead! 
acjc 

Man has one advantage over 
woman — As the weather gets war- 
mer he can discard something. 
acjc 

I keep an account of all my quar- 
rels in my diary — It's sort of a scrap 
book. 

acjc 

Roses are red, 

Violets are blue. 
I copied your psychology 

And I flunked too. 




ttr' '«J '" 



cK 1 950 issue of Esquir* 



">«yriohl 1950 by E«qt»ir», Inc 



'//'s got to be heavy to stand up 
against that hair tonic he uses.** 



T x JT TPsr>AY. MARCH 9, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page_3 



Marion Bell Education Courses Train Jucos 

TY» Present For Quick Return On Schooling 

"■■^ X . _.„ J „ „^^^ .,h™l session. Students receiv 

Last Concert 



Marion Bell, spectacular young sop- 
prano, will present the last program 
in the current Civic Music Concert 
series in the junior high school audi- 
torium, March 29. . 

She has been hailed throughout the 
United States as an outstanding star 
of stage, screen and radio. She sang 
the leading role of Fiona in Bnga- 
doon" witn great success. When she 
began planning for a J own Hall ap- 
pearance, many doubted that she 
would be very well rece.ved since 
concert audiences were much moie 
critical of talent than those attending 
musical programs. However, during 
the 1948-49 Town Hall seaso she 
,m>de her debut and immediately 
bookings started pouring in. 

At the age of eight she won a ladio 
contest program which gave her a one 
year singing spot on a St. Louis 
radio program under the na f* °j 
"TwinkleBell." This was her foimal 
introduction into the world of song. 

Besides radio and operatic work 
Miss Bell has also appeared m seveial 
movies. Not only does she : have a 
thrilling soprano voice but also she is 
very attractive. 

acjc 

Juco Social Held 
' After El Dorado Game 

\ junior college social was held 
after the last basketball game of the 
season on February 24 . 

Entertainment consisted of damn \> 
in the small gym and cards and pmg 
pong in the club room. 



One of the courses of study offered 
by the junior college which prepares 
the student for immediate employment 
with a good income is the teacher s 
training offered both during the reg- 
ular college term and during the sum- 

Miss Christenson Has 
Danish Clock In Library 

The small decorative clock on the 
stand behind the main desk in the 
library is a memento of Miss Ella 
Christenson's visit to Demark 

Miss Christenson, while visiting her 
relation in Denmark, saw this little 
clock in one of the shops. She pur- 
chased it and brought it back with her 
to the United States. 
t0 For several years the clock had no 
been running, but jus recently Mn* 
Christenson took it to Mi. Fen nei 
wno repaired it and "it has been run- 
ning like a top ever since. 

"The Picture which is painted on 
the facJ of the dock is a ^ypicf 
scene in Denmark," says Miss Chris- 
tenson The scene is of a small pond 
w h a bridge across it and on the 
hridee are two girls dressed in the 
£e of the country. In the back- 
around is a windmill and the wheel 
H the windmill is turned by the move- 
ments of the clock. 

acjc 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dyal were the 

5SS" waf' S, tamea about ^ 

as ta picSr ss t-»f "i 

borne i> n i :~ from Bannte 

T7 T! , n np Ml'S. Uyal IS IIUI" *- . 

[pronounced as boat) in Normandy. 



Educational Printers Guild Plans; 
Provides Programs at Cage Tilts 

,. u *„:~ +^ +Via Western 



The programs this year at the 
basketball games were printed by the 
iunior college and senior high Educa- 
tmnal Printers Guild as a project to 
get funds for their club. 
" The club consists of juco and senior 
high students who are second year 
nrinters with an average of B 
for the two years. The club meets 
every othlr Thursday and has been 
pSing big things for the future. 
The club has planned to order 
special Pins for the members and 
basketball uniforms for its team 
Future plans consist of a banquet, 



i field trip to the Western Litho- 
graph Co. in Wichita, and a club 
photo-developing unit 

The club hopes that after . they 
start the photo-developing that tne 
sXol will aid them and tha ; some 
dav it may be offered as a subject 
and developed into photo-engraving 
for school publications rv , nders 

Club officers are Bud Chilcleis, 
President; Bob Goodrich, vice presi- 
dent- Fred Menefee, secretary; Ben- 
jamin Baker, treasurer; Raymond 
Cockrum, athletic director; A. 1. 
Buffo, instructor of printing, is the 
club sponsor. 



school session. Students receiving a 
teaching certificate upon graduation 
may obtain a position which will furn- 
ish an income from $1,800 to $2,500 
annually. At present there is a great 
demand for elementary teachers, and 
Dean K. R. Galle reports that the out- 
look for the future is good. 
Six Now Training 

Junior college students who are 
practice teachers at the various scho- 
ols are Ruth Ann Harvey and Helen 
Leach, Roosevelt; Mrs. Zella Rutter 
and lone Sherwood, Washington; at 
Pershing, James Halcomb; and Mar- 
garet Husted, Frances Willard. 

Miss Myra Hardy, principal of Roos- 
evelt, is the supervisor of the gioup 
Each week Miss Hardy confers with 
each shudent and the plans foi the 
following week are handed to hei. 
Long Offered Here 

Teacher training courses were first 
offered by the junior college _ dm mg 
the 20's only a few years aftei the 
college was organized. During the 
30's some of the classes numbered in 
size from 35 to 40. In recent years, 
however, the classes have been smal- 
lor but very successful. . 

Last years' graduates who received 
certificates and are teaching are Don 
na Mullett, teaching at Tannan 11, 
Dist. 65, and Patricia Sheldon, teach- 
ing in Milton. Also qualifying fox 
certificates but continuing their edu- 
cation in other colleges are Dorothy 
Wald and Newell Larson. 
New Requirements Soon 

Two other graduates of last year 
who are also teaching, but who did 
ot eceive their certificates upon 
graduation are Eddie Hickey and Ar- 
tie Metealf. Hickey, who is principal 
and coach of the elementary schools 
?n Milton, received his certificate dur- 
g summer school. Metcalf, now 
teaching a rural school near ■ Dextei 
was granted a temporary ^certificate 
Dean K.R. Galle reports that in 
1952 some changes in the required 
ourses will be made. These changes 
will include a combined six - horn 
course to replace the present eight 
hours received for the courses of 
methods of reading general methods 
and observation. Emphasis in this 
course will be placed on reading. Also 
three hours each of science in ele- 
mentary schools, music and art, and 
chihl psvcholp^y will be required 
These changes are being made to. meet 
the needs for better trained elemen- 
tary teachers in the future. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THUR SDAY, MARCH 9, 1950 



Track, Golf, 
Tennis Set 
To Start Soon 

With the closing- of the basketball 
season, "Bunt" Speer, Raymond Judd, 
and Dale Hanson will combine then- 
respective coaching talents to bring 
a varied spring spoils program to 
Junior College athletics. Speer will 
coach the track squad, Judd will han- 
dle the tennis department, while Han- 
son will be out on the fairway giving 
pointers to his golfers. 

Judd announced Monday that he 
will start working out his tennis squad 
as soon as the AAU tournament was 
completed. Those already signed to go 
out are Jim Thomas, Allen Chaplin, 
John Ogren, Bob Fry, and Al Mc- 
Keever. 

Chaplin and McKeever both have 
impressive high school records, both 
taking second in state singles. How- 
ever, Judd says, "All positions are 
wide open." 

Speer's track squad checked out a 
week ago and have been having daily 
practice except when it is too cold. 

Hanson announces that golf prac- 
tice will begin as soon as the basket- 
ball season is completed and ladder 
play starts next week to determine 
the top four men. 

The junior college has arrange- 
ments with the Country Club which 
allows eight members to play on that 
course. The other members will work 
out on the Spring Hill course. 

Norman Smyer, Jim Smyer, and Bill 
Patterson are back from last year's 
team, while Jack Stark, a freshman, 
shows promise. Others out are Don 
Laingor, Fred Longshore, Duane John- 
son, Jack Ward, and W. Donald. 
acjc 

Bengals Beat 
Independence 
Second Time 

The Juco Tigers downed the Inde- 
pendence Pirates here February 21, 
60 to 50. their second win of the 
season over the Eastern Division 
champions. 

The Bengals had a cold night at 
the free throw line, and collected only 
six of their GO points from that posi- 
tion. The Arks started the scoring and 
never lost the lead. 

Bohannon clicked first with a field 
goal and Chaplin came back for two 
more points. The Tigers then ran 
their lead to five points as the score 



Sayers Leaves To Play 
Baseball for Mattoon, 111. 

Jack Sayers has withdrawn from 
school to play baseball for Mattoon, 
111. which is a farm team of the New 
York Giants. He is to report for 
spring training at Crossfield, Ten- 
nesse, on April 1. 

Jack's first introduction to league 
baseball was with Manhattan last 



spring. 



-acjc- 



Tigers Downed 
By El Dorado 
In Last Game 

The El Dorado Grizzlies came from 
behind in the last minutes of play 
to defeat the Tigers, 47 to 45, last 
Friday night. The loss put the Arks 
in a three way tie for last place in 
the western division, the spot being 
shared by El Dorado and Pratt. 

El Dorado started the scoring by 
sinking two charities and the Ben- 
gals countered with one from the 
field by Bartholomew. The Arks then 
ran up a four point lead as the score 
went to 12-8. 

The Tigers stretched their lead to 
nine points with the score 21-13 and 
still held this lead as the half ended. 
The score was 28 to 19. 

The Bengals, lacking their usual 
burst of scoring, could not stretch 
their lead at the start of the second 
half. They still held an eight point 
lead, 37-29, as the game went into 
the final ten minutes of play. 

At this point El Dorado started 
closing the gap and pulled to within 
three points of the Tigers with the 
score 39 to 36. The Grizzlies puled 
to one point as the score went to 43- 
42, then tied the score, 45-45, with 
only seconds of play left in the game. 

'El Dorado then swiped the ball and 
Hess tallied with the two winning 
points just befoi - e the gun sounded 
ending the game. 

Vanhaverbecker of El Dorado was 
high for the night with 12 points. Hess 
and Datin of El Dorado* tied with 
Bartholomew for second place, each 
tallying 11 points. 

went to 13-8. 

The Pirates started a come back 
and pulled to one point of the Arks 
as the score went to 20-19. The Ben- 
gals then scored five straight points 
to stretch their lead to six points, 
and as the half ended, the Tigers were 
ahead 27-22. 

Coming back in the second half, 
the Bengals doubled their lead as 
the score went to 39-29, then went 
ahead 12 points with the score 43-31. 

Independence staged a futile 7- 
point rally and made the score 45-40, 
hut could not close the final gap. 



Tigers Win, 
Lose One 
At Wichita 

After winning their opening game 
in the AAU Tournament at Wichita, 
the Tigers lost to the Gypsum Mer- 
chants last Monday night. The win 
was over the Newton Nebergall Oilers 
Saturday night. This was the last 
game of the season and the Bengals 
turned in their suits Wednesday. 

The Arks started off fast against 
the Newton squad and at the half they 
held a 14-point lead with the score 
26-12. 

In the second half, they continued 
their scoring spree. The Oilers never 
threatened during the game and the 
score was 48 to 32 at the final gun. 

Chaplin was high with 14 points 
while Bartholomew followed closely 
with 13 points. 

In the second game, the Arks went 
down to the Gypsum Merchants of 
Gypsum, Kan., 47 to 36. The Mer- 
chants used a fast break and managed 
to wear the home team down in the 
last half. 



-acjc- 



Myers, Assembly Speaker, 
Talks of Romance of Words 

Dr. Rowland Myers, political ana- 
lyst and veteran of four years with 
the A. M. G. in Germany, was the 
speaker at the regular junior college 
assembly, March 3. 

Dr. Myers spoke on "The Romance 
of Words". In his speech he showed 
how many amusing misinterputations 
had become accepted in today's voca- 
bulary. At home in most European 
langauagts. Dr Myer had a wealth of 
amusing anecodtes and illustrations. 

Dr. Myer also was the "Talk of the 
Mont club" speaker Thursday even- 
ing, when he spoke on the current 
German situation. 

acjc 

Question now in chorus is "Will 
there be a junior college operetta or 
won't there." Some members have 
devoted a new song to C. L. Hinchee — 
"I'm in Love with You, Honey." But 
the big beekeeper listens only with his 
deaf ear. 

— — acjc 

In P.B. Sleeth's speech class Roger 
Warren was trying with others of the 
class to get melody into the word 
melody. During one attempt he re- 
marked, "Reminds me of 'trv wheat- 
ies'." 

Chaplin collected a total of 25 points 
for the Tigers for his biggest night 
this season. Bartholomew was next 
with 17 points and Kebert and Rep- 
pert of Independence followed with 
16 and 13 points, respectively . 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1950 



NO. 12 



Career Day Is 
Set for May 2; 
Invite Seniors 



The second annual junior college 
Career Day is set this year for May 
2, Dean K. R. Galle announced this 
week. The program is under the spon- 
sorship of the junior college faculty, 
with J. Kelsey Day as chairman. 

Under general plans made for this 
year, students will be offered a list of 
vocations for which discussion leaders 
can be obtained, instead of taking a 
survey of what students are interested 
in as was done last year. 

High School Seniors Invited 

"Seniors from surrounding high 
schools will be invited this year," 
Dean Galle said. Outsiders were not 
invited last year while the program 
was in expermental stage. The pro- 
gram will start with a general as- 
sembly and guest speaker. Each stu- 
dent will have a social discussion 
classes to attend, and a social meeting 
hour is planned for sometime during 
the day. 

Experienced Guidance 

"Career Day gives the student a 
chance to learn about fields in which 
he is interested from experienced 
sources," Dean Galle pointed out, "to 
help him to decide on a field in which 
he may be successful." 
acjc 

New Hedge Will 
Beautify Campus 

The old shrubs along the walks on 
the east and south sides of the high 
school building, which have been re- 
moved, will be replaced with new ones. 
The ground had lost its fertility and 
was dug out and replaced with new 
earth and fertilizer. 

The project is expected to be com- 
pleted this month. The hedge was 
ordered through Moncrief's Green- 
house. 

The new hedge will be the same 
as that in Paris Park which does 
not lose its foliage in the winter. 



Galle Re-elected SC Committee 

Dean of Jr. College pj.^ f 



K. R. Galle was re-elected as dean 
of the junior college at the meeting 
of the Board of Education on March 
6. He was given the addition title of 
"Director of Secondary Education." 

H. J. Clark was named senior high 
principal and Harold Loucks was 
named junior high principal at the 
same meeting. 

The board continued it's discussion 
of the plans for the new junior college 
building. 

acjc 

Decline in Number 
of Absences, Fewer 
Problem Cases 

Those presenty attending the junior 
college may have discovered it is wise 
to attend classes, if absence records 
of the last 3 years prove anything. 
Statistics covering first semesters of 
the period were released this week by 
the dean's office. 

Compared to 14 students in '47, 13 
in '48, there were 30 students in '49 
who had no absences marked against 
them. This despite the fact there were 
103 students who had from 1 to 7 
absences compared to 97 and 81 res- 
pectively in the previous two years. 

The percent of students having 
"good" records increased from 40.8 in 
'47, to 43.8 in '48 and 61.5 in '49, while 
the problem cases have decreased from 
60 and 52, respectively, to only 23. 

This decline in absences has of 
course precipitated a decline in clock 
hours missed from last year's 2,776 
to 2,036. This is an average of 9.42 
hours per student to '48's 13.2. 

From these figures one might con- 
clude that junior college students are 
becoming more moral and upright, or 
perhaps just smarter. As Dean K. R. 
Galle pointed out, one of the first 
things employers check on for a pros- 
pective employee is his or her at- 
tendance record in high school and 
junior college. 



'50 Tigerama 

Plans for that main spring event, 
the Tigerama, are now underway. 
Tigerama festivities will be held this 
year on April 14 in the auditorium- 
gymnasium. "Cindy's Ball," a modern 
version of the Cinderella story, has 
been chosen as the theme. 

Committe heads who have been cho- 
sen by the social committee are Mary 
Swearingen, reception; Warren Isom, 
decoration; Delores Morton and Jane 
DeVore, refreshments; Bill Patterson, 
clean-up; Al McKeever, program; and 
Carol Jo Koeller, invitations. 

Invitations will be sent to seniors of 
the local and surrounding high schools 
and to alumni. 

Dance music will be furnished by 
Herb Jimmerson's band. 

Other arrangements have not been 
completed but all committees are 
beginning work. 

acjc 

Teachers of Today Give Tea 

For Teachers of Tomorrow 

Junior college and senior high stu- 
dents who are interested in becoming 
teachers were intertained with a tea 
by the Delta Kappa Gamma in the 
high school library, March 9. 

Miss Helen Leach discussed teach- 
ers from an older student's viewpoint. 
She presented four elementary stu- 
dents who discussed what they dis- 
liked about teachers. Mrs. Florence 
Goforth discussed teachers from a 
teachers viewpoint and W. H. Ireland 
spoke from a parent's viewpoint. 

Mrs.Faye Wallack was chairman of 
the program committee and Miss Anne 
Hawley of the refreshment committee. 

Punch and cookies were served be- 
fore the program. 

acjc 

"This class reminds me of a Texas 
steer," said Paul Price, " a point here 
a point there and a lot of bull between. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1950 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Sports Editor Robert Howarth 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Richard Cox, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 

Big Thrill in Seeing 
Home Towners at 
Regional Tourney 

During the week of March 6 a few 
students may have been seen going 
aiound school with happy smiles on 
their faces and saying:"Guess what, 
my home-town basketball team is go- 
ming to the regional tournament!" 

Some had expected their teams to 
come, but to others it was just a wild 
dream come true. 

First they had "sweat out" the 
district tournaments because those de- 
cided whether teams would get to 
come. They had to take first or second, 
though sometimes third place is in- 
vited. 

The finally the big day of the tour- 
nament arrived, the big day when all 
the folks from home were here. The en- 
joyment of showing the kids one went 
to school with, the school here, the 
city, and introducing them to the folks 
down here is a great thrill. 

Yes, it's a big day when your home- 
town basketball team comes the re- 
gional tournaments. — NLT 
acjc 

Mrs. Moncrief is Guest of 
Honor at Spanish Club 

Mrs. Willard Moncrief was the guest 
of honor at the Spanish Club meeting 
held at the home of Caroline Hinsey, 
club president. Mrs. Moncrief played 
two piano solos: "Malaguena," by 
Ernesto Lucauno. and "Dance in the 
Patio", by Charles Reper. 

The topic of the evening's discus- 
sion was Chile. Caroline showed letters 
and pictures of Chile which she has 
received from her Chilean pen-pal, 
Marina Pino. 



Play practice of "The Romantic 
Age" was flowing along jolly well in 
the long love scene between Roger 
Warren and Mae Ellen Bossi when 
Mae Ellen missed a cue! 
Roger: "May I kiss your fingers?" 
Mae: "Who else if not my lord?" 

Roger: "May I kiss your lips? 

your lines?" 

Rhetoric students may be interested 
in knowing how fortunate or unfort- 
unate they are as compared to stu- 
dents in other colleges. At Kansas 
University, for instance, this is what 
they are doing, according to Jean Me- 
Ginnis, who breezed into town re- 
cently. 

Up there they use "Writing and 
Thinking", as here, but a book en- 
titled "Factual Prose" in place of 
"American Traditions". In addition 
they have studied several plays by 
Shakespeare, including "Twelfth 
Night" and "King Henry IV." Instead 
of Conrad they have been studying 



"John Brown's Body" by Benet. Also 
says Jean, "We write-themes, themes, 
themes, and themes." 

Jean was graduated from the high 
school here with theclass of '49, as 
were most ACJC freshman. 

— No Further Please — 

It was at the play cast party at 
Mary Lawhon's home following the 
play. Mr. Lawhon on bended knee be- 
fore Belva Tipton emoted: 

"May I kiss your hand honey?" 
"Yes.... (pause If you don't go any 
further." 

—Back Then, Too? — 

"Russia don't do as much harm to 
the rest of the world as they just 
worry 'em She just loves to put a 
thumb in the soup and Lt the guests 
see it's there. The whole world's ner- 
ves are "jumpy" anyhow. Right now 
anybody with a sheet over their head 
can run the world home and under th? 
bed." —Will Rogers, May 19,1930. 




\<JWk^ 



.9" 



^Sol the Slan Mulkay, the famous ski star: 

Reprint^ from April 1950 issue of ESQl'TRE 



Conv'i?*'' W> * v tM >- "* 



THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Was Well 
Received 



Marion Bell Business Club Sells College Play 
To Present 
Civic Concert 

Miss Marion Bell, soprano star of 
"Brigadoon", will present the last pro- 
gram of the Civic Music concert series 
on Monday, March 29, in the junior 
high auditorium. Junior College stud- 
ents will be admitted upon presenta- 
tion of their activity tickets. 

Miss Bell started on her thus-far 
successful career at the age of eight 
as a child singer on a radio program. 
Since then she has played varied roles 
in the music world. She studied for 
several years in Europe, and especial- 
ly in Italy, where she learned 20 oper- 
atic roles. 

Advance reports from people who 
have heard her elsewhere have seen 
that she presents an artistic and en- 
tertaining program. 

acjc ■ 



Programs at Tourney 

"Step this way!!! Hurry while they 
last!! Get a souvenir program!! Know 
all the players and official infor- 
mation. Only 10 cents." 

The souvenir programs at the re- 
gional tournament were sold by mem- 
bers of the Distributive Education 
club as a project to raise funds for 
the club. 

Three thousand of the covers were 
acquired, free, from the Coca Cola 
Bottleing Co . and fifteen hundred 
programs were printed, yeilding the 
club treasury approximately three 
hundered dollars. The remaining fif- 
teen hundered will be used at a later 
event. 

Part of the money will be used to 
send Jack Hughes, club leader and 
president of the Kansas Business 
Education club, to the national con- 
vention of business clubs at Ash- 
ville, N. C. 



Meet 



-acjc— 
Meet 



Mr. Ed 
E * ¥ = 



Miss Co-Ed 



* * 



Mr. Ed for this issue first made his 
appearance January 27, 1925, in Dex- 
ter. He has now grown to the height 
of 5ft. 8% in., has light brown wavy 
hair, blue eyes, and a friendly way. 

His favorite food is fried chicken 
and his favorite color is blue. He likes 
all kinds of sports but especially base- 
ball, having played on the Dexter 
high school team and with the Son- 
ner Burner team in Winfield. 

He was graduated from Dexter high 
school and served for two and one- 
half years' with the army in the 
Southwest Pacific theater. Before en- 
tering junior college at the beginning 
of second semester, he was employed 
at the Kanotex refinery. He reports 
that he likes the junior college here 
very much. 

He's the fellow to whom Barbara 
Ramsey is engaged, and just in case 
you don't know by now what to call 
him, he admits that his parents named 
him Albert Newton. 

o[o^ 

Dr. Schwegler Is Making- 
Third Visit of School Year 

Dr. R. A. Schweglar is making his 
third visit of the present school year 
this week. He spent Monday in concil 
with the junior college students. He is 
spending the rest of the week with the 
junior high and senior high school, 
budgeting his time to two days with 
each. 

Dr. Schwegler is planning some re- 
turn visits next year to continue his 
work with the vouth of Arkansas City. 



Miss Co-ed for this issue is 5 feet 
8 inches tall, has brown hair and green 
eyes and is juco sophomore. She was 
born in Oklahoma City 18 years ago 
and moved to Ark City after her high 
school freshman year. 

Due to illness in the family she re- 
turned to Oklahoma City without fin- 
ishing high school here. Last year she 
entered Bethany Peniel college as a 
freshman. This year she returned to 
Arkansas City to make up one credit 
in senior high constitution and to con- 
tinue her collegiate training. So in 
May, Helen Lewis will receive both her 
senior high and junior college diplom- 
as. 

Helen worked in the college book ex- 
change earlier this year and impressed 
all with her unfailing good humor. 
Her hobby is playing the piano and 
writting short stories. Some of her 
work has been published in denomina 
tional church papers. 

Helen is a business education major. 
After graduation she plans to return 
to Bethany Peniel college for her se- 
ior college work and to become a tea- 
cher. 



-acjc- 



Galle To Attend 
National AAJC Meeting- 
Dean K. R. Galle will attend a meet- 
ing of the American Association of 
Junior Colleges at the Hotel Roanoke. 
in Roanoke, Virginia, March 26-29. 

This is to be a meeting of about GOO 
junior college representatives. There 
will be general group sessions with 
noted speakers and sectional meetings 
led by committee chairmen. 



The junior college players presented 
"The Romantic Age", a three - act 
comedy by A. A. Milne, in the junior 
high auditorium last Friday evening. 

The characters gave excellent por- 
trayals of their parts. They included: 
Roger Warren, Maellen Bossi, Robert 
Darrough, Priscilla Laughlin, Mary 
Lawhon, Don Pringle, Carolyn Hin- 
sey, James Halcomb, and Michael 
Trollman. 

Roger Warren was excellent in his 
role of Gervase Mallory, who was 
in love with Melisande, portrayed by 
Maellen Bossi. Both gave superior 
performances. 

Bobby Coote, played by Robert Dar- 
rough switched his affections from Me- 
lisande to her cousin, Jane, enacted 
by Priscilla Laughlin. Robert Dar- 
rough, as a respectable young man 
with a good job, and Priscilla as a 
shy and timid girl were equally good 
in their roles. 

Mary Lawhon played the part of 
Melisande's mother, whose one wish 
was to get her daughter married be- 
fore she died. Mary had the grace of 
a veteran on the stage. 

Don Pringle gave a convincing por- 
trayal of Melisande's quiet but out- 
spoken father. 

Master Susan, played by James Hal- 
comb, a peddler who shared his 
breakfast and his philosophy on mar- 
riage with Gerevase Mallory, was 
excellent. 

Em, a small boy who took some 
food to Mallory, was played by Mich- 
ael Trollman. 

Caroline Hinsey appeared as the 
maid who couldn't satisfy anyone. 
Her performance was outstanding. 

The business staff consisted of 
Roger Warren, business manager, 
and Kenneth Stanley, Duane Johnson, 
and Robert Campbell were in charge 
of stage arrangements. Prompters 
were Caroline Hinsey and Belva Tip- 
ton. 

The music was furnished by the 
high school orchestra, under the di- 
rection of August Trollman. 

Programs were designed by Kenneth 
Wells of the high school, and were 
printed by the printing department. 
acjc 

Student Council Hears Party 

Plans, Discusses Furniture 

Student council members met Mar. 
15 morning for the first since before 
Christmas. Meeting with them were 
members of the social committee. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1950 



Warm Days, Murder Stalkl 
Spring Sports 



In Full Swing 

With the basketball season offic- 
ially over, spring sports are now in 
full swing. Raymond Judd and Dale 
Hanson posted their call for tennis 
and golf last week, while the track 
squad has been working out regular- 
ly for the past three weeks. 

Although the golf schedule is still 
incomplete, Hanson announced that 
his squad will play matches with 
Coffeyville, Independence, Parsons, 
Iola, and St. Johns. 

Judds tennis team will meet it's 
first opponent, Tonkawa Junior Col- 
lege, April 4 at Tonkawa. They will 
then meet Hutchinson the next day. 
Judd also plans to enter his group 
in the Hutchinson tournament and the 
Junior College State Meet before the 
season is over. 

Coach spear's track squad has been 
getting into shape for the past three 
weeks. There are several of last year's 
trackmen back and a host of freshmen 
who show promise. 

acjc 

Independents Take 
Grenola Tourney 

A group of junior college students, 
calling themselves the Arkansas City 
Independents, entered and won the 
20th annual Grenola basketball tour- 
nament last week. 

In their first game, they trampled 
the Severy Athletic club, 51 to 26. 
Chaplin was high man with 17 points. 

The Independents then downed Tis- 
dale in the quarter finals, March 16, 
62-47. The Ark City group got off to a 
slow start, but weren't threatened in 
the last half. 

In the semi- finals, the Independents 
went on a scoring spree to beat the 
Moline Merchants, 77 to 44. Chaplin 
was again high with a total of 29 
points. 

In the final game last Saturday 
night, the Independents copped the 
bunting by beating the Sedan Athletic 
Club, 47 to 40. 

Members of the squad included Bill 
Bartholomew, Don Winslow, Jim John- 
son, Allen Chaplin, Frank Hylton, Don 
E. Lewis, and Joe Fife. 



The Club Rooms 

Crowds shuffled by the wide door- 
way emitting the blaring noise, some 
pausing to enter and descend. I was 
in a carefree, jovial mood, so I thought 
why not go into this sub-street hall, 
even if it was called the "den of in- 
iquity,'" — the club room. 

To the beat of "Slaughter on 10th 
Avenue" I descended the steep steps, 
the music becoming menacingly louder 
as I went deeper into the earth, drawn 
like a mouse to a mouse-trap. A sort 
of haze filled the place, yellowish, re- 
flected from the pale green walls. 

Raucous laughter, the shuffle of 
cars, the rough scrape of chairs, and 
the click of bottles was heard in the 
distance. Suddenly I burst into the 
room and swaggered over to a chair. 
Then I saw her. 

We stared at each other in dis- 
belief, in wonder, in amazement. She 
was breathtaking, like a spring morn, 
like roses and dew. I decided to play 
her — unable to control myself. ..I had 
her in my grasp, I clutched her jea- 
lously, only vaguely noticing the glare 
in the eye of the animated man far 
to one side of the clamoring room. I 
went on, enruptured. overcome, slyly 
planning my next move, when it hap- 
pened — when I felt the short strike 
me. 

I crumpled to the floor, letting her 
slip from my hands, like jelly from 
bread. I was dead. But I could con- 
sole myself. I had held a double run 
and double pinochle, and the evil mis- 
sile, the ping pong ball, was busted. 

Marjorie Ghramm reported on the 
plans that have been made by the 
social committee for the Tigerama. A 
committee was chosen to investigate 
the possibilities of getting new furn- 
iture for the clubs rooms. 

Helen Leach, student council pres- 
ident presided. 

acjc 

Joe Cary Recuperating from 

Rheumatic Fever Attack 

Joe Cary, a juco freshman, is recu- 
perating at his home, 901 north 7th, 
from an attack of rheumatic fever. 

Joe may have visitors now, and is 
anxious to see his friends. Joe spends 
his time writing letters and reading 
books, and eating the fruit and cho- 
colates sent to him by the speech 
class. Joe expects to return to school 
next fall. 



acjc 

Miss Pauline Sleeth and the play 
cast of "The Romantic Age" wish to 
thank the mysterious person who sent 
the beautiful bouquet of flowers to 
grace the stage during the perfor- 
mance. 



Husted and Himes 
Reach Finals at 
St. Johns Tourney 

Seven college forensic team mem- 
bers participated in contests at St. 
John's College, March 10. 

Participants included Caroline Hin- 
sey, book reviewing; Margaret Hus- 
ted, poetry reading; Jane DeVore and 
John Maier, oratorical declamation; 
Don Pringle and Bill Gemar, Bible 
reading; and Bill Himes, oration. 

Out of these, two reached the finals, 
Margaret Husted, who finished third, 
and Bill Himes, who came out with a 
fourth place. 

One debate team was entered. It 
was composed of Jane DeVore and 
Bill Gemar. hey won one and lost two 

A. E. Maag is debate coach, and 
of the three debates. 
Maag, Miss Pauline Sleeth, and Miss 
Virginia Weisgerber are the forensic 
coaches. 



-acjc 



For Perfect Form 
See Gal's Gym Class 

If any of you want to see perfect 
form in golf, or the correct way to 
serve for badminton, just look up 
any of the juco girls gym class, for 
that's what they see and practice 
twice a week. If you want to see the 
near-perfect teams for doubles in the 
shuttlecock game, just see Trainer 
Thornbro about her trainees, Helen 
Ramsey, Phyllis Fox, Elaine Probst, 
and Marjorie Potucek. 

acjc 

Ping Pong Tournament 
Has Been Postponed 

The ping pong doubles tournament, 
scheduled to start last week, has been 
postponed indefinetly. Bill Patterson 
tourney manager, reports that to date 
only three pairs have entered and 
unless there is a great show of inte- 
rest, the tourney will be called off. 
acjc 

The junior college foods class at- 
tended the cooking school held at the 
Star Theatre during their class period 
on March 17. 

Members of the class include Mil- 
dred Marrs, Barbara Ramsey, Joy 
Mason, Bobby Hawkins. Ardelia Reser, 
Jane DeVore, Carrie Webb, Dolores 
Morton, and Betty Webb. 
acjc 

If anyone hears an outlandish com- 
motion coming from the library, it 
might be caused by Allen Chaplin 
making a "dramatic entrance." 

Allen entered the library recently, 
with a pair of horn rimmed glasses 
to which was fastened an immense 
nose. The customary quiet, for which 
Miss Ella Christenson strives, was 
turned into a state of chaos. 



Arkansas City f 



23f%ftss 



Junior College 




KOMI J. " ' ' r "~ 



VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, 



THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1950 



NO. 13 



Career Day 
Plans Are 
Progressing 

Plans for Career Day, set for May 
2, are progressing, according to J. 
Kelsey Day, chairman of arrange- 
ments. 

Dr. Wm. A. Black, of Pittsburg 
State Teachers College has been ob- 
tained to speak on education. 

Prof. E. C. McGill from Emporia 
State Teachers College and H. D. 
Shotwell of the state board of voca- 
tional education, have consented to 
speak on the business and commerical 
fields and trades training. 

Attempts are being made to get 
a specialist from Kansas State College 
to talk to the groups on engineering. 

Mrs. Marie Baum, a nurse instructor 
of the Kansas University school of 
nursing, has been asked to talk on 
the aspects of the nursing career. She 
is an ACJC graduate. 

Mr. Day announced that there would 
be a general assembly followed by 
one class period in the morning. In 
the afternoon there will be no assem- 
bly, but there will be two class per- 
iods followed by a social hour. 

A few acceptances from various 
senior classes have been received, but 
more are expected after the programs 
and schedules are made out and mailed 
to the invited schools. 

Committee for the affair include 
Mr. Day, Chairman; Paul M. Johnson, 
Miss Virginia Armstrong, and C. L. 
Holman. 



acjc 

Four Frosh Girls Chosen 
For Commencement Guides 

Jane DeVore, Helen Scammehorn, 
Avis Mclrvin and Betty Webb have 
been named as guides for the gradu- 
ating class at the baccalaureate ser- 
vice on Sunday May 28 and for the 
Commencement excerise, Monday 
May 29. 

The guides will be dressed in white 
caps and gowns, while the graduates 
will be dressed in blue. 



New Hedge Project 
Is Now Completed 

The new hedge project has been 
completed and the final work of grow- 
ing is left up to good weather and 
careful handling. Here are some rules 
not to follow if you wish to help it to 
grow : 

Always cut corners instead of walk- 
ing around. 

Use the hedge for low hurdle pract- 

Pick as many branches from the 
hedge as you wish. 

Head custodian, Paul Heflin, was in 
charge of planting the new hedgt. 
Two students, Bill Morris and Bur- 
rell Donaldson, were employed to help 
prepare the ground for the hedge. 
— — acjc 

Hughes for Frexie 
Business Club Aim 

The Business Education Club is go- 
ing all out to get Jack Hughes nom- 
inated for president of the National 
Business Education convention in Ash- 
ville, N. C. 

Jack, who was elected president of 
the Kansas Business clubs, is to rep- 
resent the state at the national con- 
vention. 

Most of the campaining will be 
done at the convention. The club plans 
to have cards printed with Jack's 
picture to aid in the electioneering. 
acjc 

Bloodmobile Here Today 

The bloodmobile unit is scheduled 
to be in Arkansas City April 6 (today) 
at the First Presbyterian church. 
Students will be dismissed from class- 
es for the length of time required 
to give a pint of blood, rest and eat 
a free steak dinner. Those interested 
in being donors were to see Kenneth 
Stanley. 

acjc 

We Blush, We Blush! 
The Tiger Tales staff hangs its 
head in shame and hides in the 
corner for failing to say who di- 
rected the play "The Romantic 
Age". Despite us we hope many 
of you knew that the play was di- 
rected by Miss Pauline B. Sleeth. 
—The Editor and Staff. 



Cinderella 
To Be Chosen 
From Visitors 

Soon will come that main spring 
event that everyone is waiting for, 
the Tigerama. Work and plans are 
well underway for the big night of 
April 14. 

Invitations have been sent to sen- 
iors in the following high schools: 
Arkansas City, South Haven, Welling- 
ton, Oxford, Udall, Burden, Gueda 
Springs, Atlanta, Cambridge, Dexter, 
Cedar Vale, Caldwell, Conway Springs, 
Mulvane, Grenola, Sedan, Harper, An- 
thony, Argonia, Milan, Milton, Doug- 
lass, Chilocco, Newkirk, Blackwell, 
Braman, Dilworth, Grainola, Deer 
Creek, Ponca City, and Kaw City. 

Besides the high school seniors, in- 
vitations are also extended to the 
school board members and their wives, 
the faculty and all junior college 
alumni. 

A special jattraction will be the 
choosing of "Cinderalla of the ball". 
She will be chosen from among the 
senior girls from the visiting high 
schools. Each girl will be given a 
number as she enters and then all the 
numbers will be mixed and one chosen. 
The lucky girl with that number will 
then reign as Cinderella for the re- 
mainder of the event. 

Tickets will be sent to the seniors 
of the surrounding towns, and alumi 
and former students may obtain tic- 
kets at the junior college office. 
acjc 

Dr. Fuller, Child 

Psychologist, Visit Here 

Dr. Dorothy Sutton Fuller, child 
psychologist from the Menninger Cli- 
nic at Topeka visited the local schools 
March 27. Her morning was spent in 
consultation with teachers of the 
fouth, fifth, and sixth grades. Her 
afternoon was spent in consultation 
with teachers of the first, second, and 
third grades. 

In the evening Dr. Fuller lectured 
on "Mature Thinking" at aai open 
meeting sponsored by the City Tea- 
chers Association. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1950 



TIGER TALES 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 



Editor Priseilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Sports Editor Robert Howarth 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Richard Cox, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 

Former Jucos 
Make Honor Rolls 
At 4-year Colleges 

Are you worrying for fear that you 
will not be able to keep up with 
other students when you tranfser to 
a four year college? If so, stop, look 
and listen! 

Last semester nearly all of the 
Arkansas City students who were 
named for honor rolls at four year 
colleges were either former ACJC 
students or graduates. 

ACJC graduates named for the 
honor roll at Southwestern were Gar- 
old Gregory, Donald Gribble, and 
Harry Keller. Freshman transfer 
students on the roll were Emmet 
Smith and John Thomas. Another 
honor roll student was Ralph Rosen- 
crantz who transferred after three 
semesters in ACJC. 

At Kansas University, graduates 
named were Michael Wayne Justice 
and Elwood Keller. Also on the honor 
roll was Diane Danley who transferred 
after her freshman year in ACJC. 

Three ACJC graduates were named 
as distinguishted students at Qkla. 
A. & M. These were Robin Ledeker, 
Robert Burton, and Barbara Williams. 
Sue Ledeker Stephens was a fresh- 
man transfer student who was named. 

Particularly outstanding work 
was done by Burton, whose record 
shows that he made all A's in the 
20 hours of courses in which he was 
enrolled last semester. He is again 
enrolled in 20 hours this semester. 



BASEMENT BUZZ 



SPECIAL: Two slightly used frog 
legs. Cheap. Anyone interested should 
contact Mr. Day. They are guaranteed 
not to jump out of the pan because 
they have been well fatigued by ex- 
periments of the physiology class. 
* * ****** 

Things like this could prove em- 
barrassing. Seems that Jane Devore 
was dili| irking at a chemistry 

experiment, when suddenly she found 
h in her s~.\ : •• ■ er. The 

cause ','■■■ Stanley was cleaning 

some te : tu which contained acid, 
and some of it had splashed on Jane. 
******** 

D. C. Stark to Kyle Crawford, who 
had gone to sleep in class: "Now 
there is a catalyst for you. Put him 
in the sun, and immediately he goes 
to sleep." 



One evening while visiting Don 
Bohannon, Dick Foote began arrang- 
ing various articles on the floor. The 
articles included a Time magazine, 
shoe shining rag, whisk broom, flex- 
ible ruler, broken ping pong ball, ma- 
tches, and house slippers. As soon 
as he had finished arranging them he 
stepped back to cast an approving 
glance of his work. 

"There', he said, "is a good example 
modern art." 

The other day, Paul Johnson sug- 
gested to the students in one of his 
classes that they might burn a little 
midnight oil. 

That afternoon when Mr. Johnson 
returned to his classroom, he found 
on his desk a small bottle of dark 
fluid labeled "Midnight Oil." 



Dr. Schwegler To Make 
Final Appearance April 17 

Dr. R. A. Schwegler will make his 
final appearance here for this school 
term during the week beginning April 
17. This is the last opportunity for 
those who are interested in holding 
private conferences. Juco students who 
are still interested may still make ap- 
pointments in the college office. 

Dr. Schwegler is an outstanding 
authority in the fields of psychiatry 
and he attempts to help people learn 
to analyze their own problems and get 
the most out of their lives. 



ac]c 

Speech Class Has Party at 
Home of Caroline Hinsey 

The Ira Hinsey's recreation room 
was the scene of a party for Miss 
Pauline Sleeth, her speech class, and 
those who assisted with the junior 
college play on March 24. 

The group played canasta and pin- 
ochle, as well as charades and a rhy- 
thm game. Refreshments were pre- 
pared by Caroline and her mother, 
Mrs. Hinsey. | 

Guests included Miss Anne Hawley. 

acjc 

Three-Day Easter Vacation 

School Out April 6 for 

Junior College classes will be dis- 
missed at 4 p. m. April 6 for a three- 
day Easter Vacation, beinning with 
Good Friday. 

Classes will reconvene on Monday. 



Suppressed Desires 
Is Presented at 
Juco Assembly 

The junior college forensic team 
under the direction of A. E. Maag, 
presented a two act comedy, "Sub- 
pressed Desires", at the regular jun- 
ior college assembly March 22. 

"Suppressed Desires" concerns a 
psycohology-minded wife who gives 
a "psychocomedanalysis" of her sis- 
ter and husbands dreams. She is a 
confirmed beliver in psychoanalysis 
until the real analysis of her husband 
and sister's dreams backfire to spoil 
her own plans. 

The play was presented at the 
forensic meet in El Dorado March 24 
and received a second place. Mary 
Swearingen played the part of the 
wife, Walt Rickel, her husband and 
Margaret Dore, the sister. 



acjc 

Marion Bell Presents Last 
Civic Concert of Year 

Civic Music Club members gather- 
ed in the junior high auditorium to 
hear the last program in this year's 
civic music series, March 29, the con- 
cert presented by Miss Marion Bell, 
singing star of "Brigadoon." 

Comments from those hearing the 
program were that Miss Bell was a 
very talented singer, who was "lovely 
to look at as well as lovely to hear". 



THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Leach, Maier 
Reach Top 
At El Dorado 



Helen Leach and John Maier receiv- 
ed superior ratings on their book re- 
view and orations at the State Jun- 
ior College Forensics Meet at El Dor- 
ado on March 24. 

Other entrants included Bill Himes 
and Joe Fife, who gave original ora- 
tions, and received ratings of excellent 
and good, respectively. Jane DeVore, 
entered in oratorical declamation, re- 
ceived an excellent rating. Bill Himes 
and Margaret Husted each received an 
excellent rating en their poetry read- 
ing; and Caroline Hinsey received an 
excellent rating on her book review. 
Jacqueline Crews received a good on 
her after-dinner speech and Leighton 
Chaplin received an excellent in story 
telling and the play, "Suppressed De- 
sires" was awarded an excellent. The 
play cast included Mary Swearingen, 
Margaret Dore, and Walter Rickel. 

Jane DeVore and Bill Gemar com- 
posed the only debate team entered. 
They won one and lost two of the three 
debates. 

A banquet for the entrants and 
coaches was held Friday evening in the 
Methodist Church in El Dorado. 

Those, not already mentioned, mak- 
ing the trip included A. E. Maag, de- 
bate and forensic coach, and Mrs. 
Swearingen. 

Miss Pauline Sleeth and Miss Vir- 
ginia Weisgerber also coached some 
entries. 

This was the last trip of the sem- 
ester for both debaters and forensic 
students. 

acjc 



Meet 



Mr. Ed 

E * ¥ = 



Brown hair, "terrific" build, and 
green eyes describe this week's Mr. 
Ed very well. 

Charles Campbell, the fellow men- 
tioned above, is a veteran who is 
following a general course in ACJC 
this year. Charles is a freshman with 
no definite plans for the future. 

His favorite pastime called for 
consideration, but. he finally came 
up with hunting. His favorite food 
is peanut butter and his ideal girl 
is one who "can look at me without 
laughing." 

Charles was in the army for 21 
months, he says, "in the Mess Kit 



New Furniture 
For Club Room 

New furniture has finally been pur- 
chased for the club room. Those clas- 
sy slat chairs and that swell table 
are only the beginning, however. Four 
other metal chairs have been pur- 
chased and are to be delivered soon. 

The furniture was purchased from 
Parmans by the student council. The 
committee included Bill Himes, Mar- 
jorie Ghramm, and Maellen Bossi. 

Metal chairs were chosen for their 
durability and ability to withstand 
the rough treatment which clubroom 
, furniture receives. 

acjc 

International 
Banquet To Be 
Held April 25 

The "International Banquet" will 
be held April 25. It is a dinner for the 
three language clubs and college 
speech class-. 

It is an annual a_ffair, established in 
1947. Each club ha*s a part of the pro- 
gram and one of the language clubs 
gives a ten-minute play. 

The first year, the French club gave 
the play "The Necklace", by de. Mau 
Passant, in French. 

In 1948, the German club gave, in 
German, a 16th century farce by Hans 
Sachs, "The Traveling Student." 

Last year "The Sunny Morning", by 
Quinteros, was given in Spanish by 
the Spanish club. 

This year the German club will 
again give the play. Miss Pauline 
Sleeth's speech class will present the 
same play in English. 

Miss Anne Hawley, modern lan- 
guage instructor is faculty advisor of 
the language clubs. 



Repair Battalion." He entered junior 
college in October of this year. He 
went out for football this year, but 
because of his late start, he didn't 
play any. He plans to go out again 
next year. 

The blessed event was September 
11, 1926, in Eureka Springs, Ark. He 
attended high school there and at 
Washburn Mo., and at Winfield, where 
he was graduated in 1944. 

Charles added that he was open 
for telephone calls from 3 to 6:30 
p.m., but he failed to leave his tele- 
phone number. 



New Coach 
To Be Here 
Next Year 



Students returning to junior col- 
lege next fall will find a new coach 
on the faculty. W.. G. "Bunt" Speer 
will have an assistant to help whip 
the boys into shape for football, bas- 
ketball and track. 

"A great many applications have 
been received and more are coming in 
every day, but as yet we have not 
decided on any one person," Supt.. 
J. J. Vineyard said Monday. 

Another change in the local school 
system is to be the addition of five: 
teachers to the local grade school's.. 

Dr. Vineyard says that if it is at 
all possible, he wants the new teachers 
to be young men. It is the plan tO' 
place one in each of the grade schools 
to supervise boys' activities. It is also' 
hoped that there will be continued 
cooperation with the city's organza- 
tioia of junior police. 

If these plans are realized, there 
will be a man in each grade school 
to supervise boys' activities, two< 
coaches in junior high, three coaches 
in senior high, and two coaches in 
the junior college. 

"We hope in this way to be able 
to care for the atheltic interests of 
the boys all through their schooling,"' 
says Dr. Vineyard. 

acjc 

Meet -"=" 



Miss Co- Ed 



* * 



Miss Co-Ed, of the genus Homo, 
family Homidae, class Mammalia and 
gender femelle, calls Vinito, Oklahoma, 
her home town. To those not in on the 
know, Vinita is 140 miles from Ark 
City, and approximately 30 miles from 
Coffeyville. Miss Co-Ed went through 
high school there; being graduated 
last spring. She then attended the long 
summer session here in the junior col- 
lege. 

As many other out-of-town stu- 
dents, she gives special praise to Ark 
City Juco's valuable commodity of 
friendliness — from both students and 
teachers. Her favorite subject is typ- 
ing, at which she is a whizz. She hopes 
to become an office worker this sum- 
mer. 

Miss Co-Ed is 5 foot 4, has brown 
hair, hazel eyes, and weighs 140 
pounds. She likes all types of music, 
particularly popular, and all sports, 
especially that of softball. 

Add to your list of specials this in- 
teresting freshman, Hildred : . Manley. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALKS 



THURSDAY, APiilL G, i'JijO 



Golf, Tennis, 
Track Start 
Spring Play 

Coach "Bunt" Speer's trackmen 
will see their first action April 11 in 
a meet with El Dorado Junior College 
and Friends. On April 14 the relay 
teams will go to Hutchinson to enter 
competition with seven other teams. 
Then on April 19 they will be entered 
against Independence and Coffeyville 
in a tri-meet. 

The golf squad will open their sea- 
son by playing El Dorado April 10 on 
the El Dorado links. The next week 
they will go to Independence to play 
a match on April 19. Their next sch- 
eduled match will be a return meet 
with El Dorado. Several other matches 
will be scheduled before school is out. 

Coach Dale Hanson reports that 
this is the first year a complete golf 
schedule will be played. Now that 
there is a golf schedule in junior high, 
and high school, and junior college, 
Hanson believes that the teams will 
become' much better in future years. 

Judd's tennis team started its sea- 
son Tuesday at Tonkawa with the 
Tonkawa Junior College. They then 
came back to the home courts to 
meet Hutchinson Wednesday after- 
noon. 



acjc 

Wood, Patterson 
Are Ping Pong 
Doubles Champs 

Norman Wood and Bill Patterson 
emerged last week as the 1950 ping 
pong champions by beating Kyle 
Crawford and Charles Goforth in a 
close match. The consolation matches 
to determine fourth, fifth and sixth 
places are scheduled to be played 
this week. 

In the first round Wood and Patter- 
son beat Jim Thomas and Roy Smith, 
Frank Hylton and Ray Axton won 
over Bob Darrough and Bob Doramus, 
and Darrel Davidson and Bill Morris 
went down to Crawford and Goforth. 

In the semi-finals Wood and Patt- 
erson downed Hylton and Axton, while 
Crawford and Goforth drew a bye. 

Wood and Patterson then edged 
Crawford and Goforth by winning the 
last two sets to give them three wins 
out of five. The scores were, 14-21, 21- 
14, 14-21, 21-7, and 21-13. 




TIGERNETMEN, MODEL 1950 
Standing: Allen Chaplin and R. C. 



Judd. Sitting: Bob Fry, Jim Thomas, 
Al McKeever, and John Orgren. 



Administrators Cool to Bid by 
National Juco Athletic Body 



An unsucessful bid for member- 
ship in the American Association of 
Junior Colleges was made by the 
National Junior College Athletic 
Association, at the 30th annirersary 
convention of the A.A.J.C. Dean K. 
R. Galle, who attended the convention 
at . the Hotel Roanoke, in Roanoke, 
Va., March 26-29, reported the action 
on his return Saturday. 

The educators turned down the ap- 
plication of the athletic organization 
because they questioned the policies 
and practices of the unofficial coaches 
group, Dean Galle said. Further con- 
ferences will follow and application 



will again be made, but Dean Galle 
noted a coolness of administators to 
national tourneys and meets. 

Problems of adminstration and cur- 
riculum development were a major 
topic of disscussion. 

Next years' convention will be held 
at Des Moines, Iowa, with Eugene 
Chaffee of Boise Junior College, the 
new president. 

Many of the junior colleges of the 
South were represented. Most south- 
ern junior colleges are either privately 
owned or church supported. Dean 
Galle noted, whereas in Kansas most 
junior colleges are publicly supported. 



Mary Pudden, Juco Grad., 
Visit Here This Week 

Mary Pudden, a last year's juco 
graduate, is home for a visit this 
week. She is attending Milwaukee- 
Downers College in Milwaukee, Wis. 
Mary is planning for a career in 
physical therapy. 

When a friend pointed out to Mary 
how lucky she was to get a whole 
week for Easter vacation, she com- 
mented: "But I don't get out until 
June. I can just see myself taking 
finals in June!" 

Mary likes her school life in the 
far north and is sure she will enjoy 
her career. 

acjc — — 

Congratulations to ping-pong win- 
ners Bill Patterson and Norman 
Woods. It is rumored they were so hot 
the balls flew out the window and were 
mistaken for flying saucers. 



Basketball Team 
Entertained by Kiwanis 

The local chapter of the Kiwanis 
club entertained a banquet for the 
basketball teams of junior college 
and senior high school Wednesday at 
the Purity Cafe. It has been the 
practice of the Kiwanis for several 
years past to give annual dinner in 
honor of the two basketball teams. 
— acjc 

Deutsch Verein Meets 

At the Deutsch Verein meeting in 
the club rooms March 29 practice was 
started on a comedy playette to be 
presented at the annual International 
Banquet tentatively scheduled for 
April 25. Members of the cast include 
Bob Darrough, Kenneth E. Stanley, 
Mary Swearingen and Mrs. Oleida 
Rankin. The play will be given in 
German. 




Arkansas City 

GE 



VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS, 




Junior College 

TAT 

J. nig 




THURSDAY, April 20, 1950 



No. 14 



Schedule Is 
Set for 
Career Day 

Seniors from Atlanta, Burden, Cam- 
bridge, Cedar Vale, Dexter, Geuda 
Springs, Newkirk, Oxford, South Ha- 
ven , Wellington, Udall, and Arkansas 
City will convene with the junior col- 
lege on May 2, for the second annual 
Career Day. 

The schedule for the day will start 
out with a general assembly at 9:48 
A. M., to be followed with general 
sessions on business, commerce and 
trades, labratory technician work, law, 
nursing, pharmacy, religious educa- 
tion, engineering, teaching,, librarian, 
social welfare, agricultural occupa- 
tions, and interior decorating and de- 
sign. 

The afternoon schedule will include 
conferences on aviation, business and 
commerce, broadcasting, chemistry, 
physical education and coaching, nurs- 
ing, trades and industries, journalism, 
religious education, engineering, teach 
ing, home economics, and home demon- 
stration, railroading, social welfare, 
practical electricity, personnel work, 
forestry, medicine, agricultural occup- 
ations, and interior decoration and 
design. The repetition of conferences 
on certain subjects is to allow every- 
one to attend the conferences they 
wish. The conferences will be followed 
by a social hour from 3:00 to 4:00. 
acjc 

Blind Performers 
Present Assembly 

Two blind performers will present 
the regular college assembly April 
24, in the junior high aduitorium. The 
music will be given on the organ and 
the piano. 

The performers are touring for the 
National Transcribers Society for the 
Blind and a free will offering from the 
students will be taken after the per- 
fomance. 

Another program of this type was 
given two years ago by Pierce Knox, 
who later became a Horace Hiet win- 




Queen "Cindy" Crowned 

African Explorer 
Presents Assembly 

Graham Young, explorer and big 
game photographer from South Afri- 
ca, presented an assembly Wednes- 
day morning .April 19, in the junior 
high auditorium. 

In his lecture he pointed out the 
increasing importance of South Afri- 
ca and how it can fit into the Ameri- 
can foreign policy. He told of the in- 
dustry that could be developed from 
African resources. 

Young spent seven years in Africa 
studying the art and culture of the 
native tribes. He has also taken many 
pictures of the ceremonies performed 
by the tribes, and has made films of 
Africa big game and wild life. 
acjc 

The French Club held a hectic meet- 
ing, which was styled "probably the 
most interesting since the Twelfth 
Night party", at the home of Miss 
Ann Hawley, April 12. The secretary, 
Paul Price, forgot the minutes and 
the president, Priscilla Laughlin, was 
late, so consequently no business was 
discussed. 



Carolee Rice 
Is Cinderella 
At Tigerama 

Miss Carolee Rice of Cedar Vale was 
crowned "Miss Cinderella" last Friday 
night at the annual junior college 
Tigerama. Miss Rice is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rice. 

"Cindy" belongs to the girl's glee 
club, plays the clarinet in the high 
school band, is vice president of the 
Y-Teens, and is treasurer of the senior 
class at Cedar Vale high school. 

She says that she plans to take a lot 
of English in college, but she doesn't 
know where she will attend. 

When asked how it felt to be a Cin- 
derella, she replied: 

"It just feels wonderful," then 
added, "but I was scared at first." 

Some of her favorite pastimes are 
swimming, dancing, watching' any type 
of sports, and "anything that's fun." 

Miss Rice was presented with a tiny 
glass slipper and was crowned by 
Wayne Peters, master of ceromonies. 

Dean K. R. Galle chose the "un- 
lucky" number 13 which became a 
"lucky" 13 for Carolee. 

acjc ■ 

Students Enter Atlantic 
College Writers Contest 

Jack Pfister, Caroline Hinsey, and 
Leo McNair, students in Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber's Rhetoric class, have 
entered the national contest sponsored 
by the Atlantic Monthly. 

The contest is open to college stu- 
dents who are interested in writing 
essays, poetry and stories. Jack wrote 
an essay, "Wind, Dust- and Health" 
and Caroline an essay, "The Rim of 
the Dust Bowl". "The Eternal Stru- 
gle" was a story by Leo McNair. 

The winners of this year's com- 
petition will be announced in the 
June issue of the Antlantic Monthly. 

acjc 

Native Finn Discusses 

Plight of Her People 

Mrs. Ester Hietala, executive sec- 
retary of Help Finland Inc., gave a 
talk in the music room Aoril 12, in 
connection with the Cowley County 
Unesco program. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY APRIL 20. 1950 



Student Publication of the 

Arkansas City Junior College 

Arkansas City, Kansas 

Editor Priscilla Laughlin 

Circulation Manager Jane DeVore 

Sports Editor Robert Howarth 

Reporters Glenn Brittingham, 

Frances Fox, Robert Howarth, 

Richard Cox, Don Pringle, 

Neva Lee Thornbro. 

Production Manager Bud Childers 

Linotype Dick Cox, Bud Childers 

Make-Up Foremen Bob Goodrich 

Phil Scott. 



r !4Ja>i Gawtman ^ea% 

Another war is the most common 
fear among 150 Arkansas Citians in 
every age group, according to a re- 
cent poll taken by Vivian Milam, Juco 
sophomore. The poll, which covered 
persons of high school age, collegians, 
and adults, was conducted as research 
for her term project in sociology. 

In the adult group the possibility 
of war was first with 70 per cent of 
those polled listing it as a fear. Second 
was "children's futures" which had 15 
per cent. 

Among junior college women, chan- 
ces for a successful marriage was the 
main worry, with 60 per cent naming 
it as one of their fears, and second, 
with 20 per cent, was the fear of soc- 
ial non- acceptance. Fear of war held 
a fourth place. 

With college men the thought of a 
successful marriage concerned only 5 
per cent, but the fear of another war 
was strong with 70 per cent listing it. 

High school girls do not seem to 
worry much about a successful mar- 
riage concerned only 5 per cent, but 
the fear of another war was strong 
with 70 per cent listing it. 

High school girls do not seem to 
worry much about a successful mar- 
riage but 55 per cent named social 
non-acceptance and 20 per cent placed 
"speaking before a class" as second. 
Lack of opportunity for personal rec- 
ognition was. the most prominent fear 
of 55 per cent of the high school boys, 
while war was second" with 30 per 
cent. 

"While taking the poll," Vivian said, 
"I found that co-operation with the 
junior college students was best. 
Adults would try to convince m'e that 
they had no worries until I had talked 
to them for a while. Many high school 
students took the whole matter as a 
joke." 



Alvin Cox says there was a traffic 
jam recently uptown. A woman driver 
put her hand out to turn left and 
turned left. 

acjc 

Noticed the new furniture in the 
club rooms? Really comfortable. The 
sacred divans are to be replaced — 
eventually. 

acjc 

While traslating in Miss Anne Haw- 
ley's Deutsche class something came 
up about getting down off a donkey. 
Ken Stanley said: "You don't get 
down off a donkey, get it off a duck." 

To this Miss Hawley turned slightly 
red. So another 'wit said to her: "You 
must be a plumbers daughter, your 
face is flushed." 

acjc 

Honey, according to Professor Kel- 
yes Day, is "the nectar of flower 
eaten by a bee and then thrown up." 

■ acjc 

Here's something that buzzed up from 
that basement of basements, the club 
room. Students should take care to put 
empty pop bottles in the cases. All 
that shattered glass isn't doing any- 
body any good. 

acjc 

It seems that Bonnie Hawkins has 
been trying to burn her head off. In 



chemistry the other day she accident- 
ally got some nitric acid o"n her neck, 
and as a result she is now sporting a 
nice burned place. 

acjc 

Miss Pauline Sleeth and the play 
cast of "The Romatic Age" wish to 
thank the mysterious person who sent 
the beautiful bouquet of flowers to 
grace the stage during the perform- 
ance. 

-acjc- 



"Have another sandwich?" 

"You bet I will, I didn't have any 
supper!" 

Such were some of the ramarks 
made by the play cast members at 
their post-play party at Marv Law- 
hon's home. Everybody ate and en- 
joyed themselves until — Well, the less 
said about the time it stopped, the 
better. -a 



-acjc- 



An why, may we ask, did Mr. Day 
so swiftly give, a repeat test in psy- 
chology the other day? Remember — 
Honesty is the best policy! ? 

acjc 

"Wolves are like railroad trains. You 
like to hear the whistle even if you 
don't want to go any place." — Jane 
DeVore 



English Literature Class Uses 
All Possible Thought Vehicles 



Members of Miss Pauline B. Sleeth's 
English literature class, as part of 
their class work, will attend in a group 
April 20 the academy award movie of 
Shakespeare's tragedy, "Hamlet", 
which stars Laurence Olivia. This will 
be the first time a college literature 
class has attented a popular movie 
as part of the course. 

Another interesting and popular in- 
novation in theEngiish literature class 
has been the use in recent years of 
records of Shakespeare's plays, in- 
cluding "Twelfth Night", "Macbeth". 

"Other record albums of his plays 
will be purchased as the money be- 
comes available," Miss Sleeth stated. 
With the albums come booklets 
through which the class can follow the 
shortened play as records are played 
The books also contain the history of 
the play, of drama in general, and of 
the life of Shakespeare. Orson Welles 
is one of the star performers in both 
albums. Along with Roger Hill, he is 
the producer and arranger of the plays, 



using the trade mark, "The Mercury 
Shakespeare." 

While movies and record ablums 
have their advantages, members of the 
class have discovered reading the 
plays aloud in class has its advant- 
ages, too; for instance, hearing Joan 
Coulson; Norma Baker and Delores 
Morton chasing violently after men, 
begging them to be theirs, as in "A 
Midsummer Night's Dream"; or hear- 
ing Victor Milam and Leo McNair 
make flambuoyant love. 

Students are finding the lines very 
amusing and true to life today. 
Shakespeare was free in the use of 
words, phases and thoughts which 
show he is a writer for all periods. 

Instead of regular textbooks class 
members have purchased at local book 
stores 25c pocketbook editions of 
Shakespeare's comedies and tragedies. 
After seeing the movie of "Hamlet" 
the class will read the play aloud. 
April, incidentally, is Shakespeare's 
month. 



THURSDAY APRIL 20, 1950 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 




JUCO FORENSIC SQUAD: Left to 
right, standing: William Gemar, 
Leighton Chaplin, Walt Rickel, Bill 



Himes, John Maier, and Don Pringle. 
Seated: Helen Ramsey, Jane De Vore, 
Mary Swearingen, Caroline Hinsey, 



Jacqueline Crews, Margaret Dore, and 
Margaret Husted. 



Dr. D.L. MacFarlane 

Talks in Assembly- 
Through frequent peals of laugh- 
ter jucos heard an enjoyable informal 
talk April 11, by Dr. MacFarlane\ 
president of Kansas Teacher's College 
at Emporia. Anyone who had the be- 
lief that the talk would be boring or 
super-serious soon changed their op- 
inions. Students received a string of 
anecdotes, witticisms and jokes which 
were skillfully fitted together to form 
a unified speech. 

If serious portent was intended for 
the speech it came mainly in the 
thought, laugh at yourself, your mis- 
takes, and don't take yourself too 
seriously. He pointed out also that the 
university at Emporia cost Emporians 
and Kansans only around 3 and % 
cents per person a year. 

It became fairly evident following 
the introduction by Supt. Jerry Vine- 
yard, that Dr. MacFarlane derived 
great joy and interest from his Scotch 
ancestry. He told several jokes con- 
cerning the proverbial Scotch penny- 
pinching trait. As a typical Scotty, he 
poked fun at the English to the limit. 
Until 1932, Dr. MacFarlane noted, he 
had lamented the fact that he could 
never become president, since he had 
been born in Scotland, coming to 
America at the age of five. 

Jucos will be eagerly looking for- 
ward to a return visit to Ark City by 
Dr. MacFarlane, the elocutioneer, who 
as he repeatedly stated, is not a cattle 
stealer. 



Meet 



Miss Co-Ed 

= * * = 



Miss Co-ed for this issue is one 
everybody should know, for she was 
born 19 years ago. 

She is five feet four inches tall, has 
black hair and brown eyes, and a 
cheery smile for everybody. 

Taking pictures is her hobby. She 
graduated from senior high in 
'48 and is now a juco sophomore. She 
must be rich, because she is the trea- 
surer of both the Speech club and the 
French club. 

Miss Co-ed is taking a business 
course, and after her graduation from 
junior college in May, she plans to 
attend the University of Los Angeles. 
She is planning to become a "con- 
traneterist" and if you want to know 
what .it is you will have to see Cleo 
Towles. 



International Banquet To 
Be Held Next Tuesday 

The First Presbyterian Church will 
be the scene of the International Ban- 
quet held by the junior college speecli 
and language clubs on Tuesday April 
25. 

A ten-minute play, "Einter Mir 
Musz Heiraten" will be given by the 
members of the German club in Ger- 
man and also in English by the speech 
class. There will be musical members 
in the different languages and an 
English skit in the style of a- French 
"viguette." Folk songs are to be sung 
in four languages, German, French, 
Spanish and English. 

Tickets are $1.00. Guests may be 
invited. 

-aejc- 



-acjc- 



Assembly Committee Presents 
Impressive Easter Program 

Junior college students 1 assembled 
in the junior high auditorium April 6 
for an impressive E ! aster program. 
The program was planned by the pro- 
gram committee assisted by Miss Vir- 
ginia Weisgerber. Devotions were led 
by Bill Himes, Jane DeVore and Jim 
Cox. Members of C. L. Hinchee's col- 
lege chorus class sang several num- 
bers, including "Hallelujah Amen", 
"In The Garden of Gesthemane", and 
"For God So Loved The World". 



Recently Tiger Tales mentioned 
what books were being used in rhe- 
toric classes at K.U. No comparison 
was intended or should be made on 
the value of a class here , and else- 
where on the basis of books used, as 
no two colleges use exactly the same 
texts. "These differences among col- 
leges in the books used is considered 
by many a good thing," Miss Virginia 
Weisgerber pointed out. 

"A popular fallacy also is that 
teacher's in a large university are 
necessarily better,' noted Miss Paul- 
ine B. Sleeth. "According to catalogues 
of any large university it is evident 
that freshmam and sophomore classes 
are very often taught by inexperienced 
people working as assistants while 
working for their masters or doctors 
degrees." 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY APRIL 20, 1950 



Golf, Track, 
Tennis Close 
Season Soon 

The golf squad traveled to Inde- 
pendence yesterday to enter in a tri- 
meet with Independence and Coffey- 
ville. On April 25, they will meet El 
Dorado in a return match on the 
Country Club links. In the first match, 
the Arks beat El Dorado by one 
stroke. 

Coach R. C. Judd will take his 
tennis squad to Hutchinson to try to 
confirm an earlier win over the power- 
ful club. On May 2, they will meet 
Tonkawa on the home courts. Their 
last scheduled play will be in the 
Junior College State Meet on May 6. 

"Bunt" Speer's track boys have a 
busy schedule ahead of them, entering 
competition three time in one week. 
Yesterday they were entered with In- 
dependence and Coffeyville in a tri- 
angular meet. On April 22„ they will 
enter the KTJ relays and the Coffey- 
ville relays on April 27. Then on May 
6 they will enter competition for the 
last time this season in the Junior 
College State Meet. 

acjc — 

Hutch Invitational 
A Two-way Tie 

The Hutchinson Invitational tennis 
tourney ended in a tie between the Ark 
City and Hutchinson juco's, last Fril 



Golfers Win, 
Trackmen Third 
At El Dorado 

Coach Dale Hanson's golfers edged 
El Dorado 191 to 192 April 10 at El 
Dorado. Amid high winds and heavy 
dust, Norman Smyer took top honors 
with a 39. 

Jack Stark was next for Ark City 
with a 49. Other scores for the Arks 
were Bill Paterson's 51 anu Jim 
Smyer's 52. 

The juco trackmen collected only 
32 points at El Dorado April 11 to 
come in third behind Friends, who 
garnered 83 points and El Dorado with 
44 points. Melvin Current tallied the 
only Ark first, the 220-yard dash in 
23 seconds. 

Other members of the squad who 
placed were Schuchman and Neal, 
who were second and third in javelin; 
Boyle, fourth in broad jump; Beck, 
second in 100-yard dash; Current and 
Bohannon, who took second and third 
in high hurdles; Ously, second in the 
880-yard run; and Bohannon, with a 
second in low hurdles. 

acjc 

Business Representatives 
In Ashville, S. C. 

Representatives of the juco Edu- 
cational Business Guild are in Ash- 
vile, S. C. for the National Education- 
al Business Guild convention. 

day. 

Chaplin and McKeever won first in 
doubles and Thomas finished second in 
singles. 

John Ogren was defeated by Pete 
Fotopolis, seeded No. 1, 1-6, 2-6. 




1950 Golfers Sitting: Norman Smyer, Standing: Coach Dale Hanson, Jack 
Bill Patterson, and Jim Smyer. Stark, and Duane Johnson. 



Netmen Beat 
Tonkawa, 
utchinson 

The Tiger netmen started their 1950 
season by beating Tonkawa and 
Hutchinson in their first two matches. 
In the first match, played April 4, 
they downed Tonkawa 5 to 2. The next 
day they dumped the powerful Hutch- 
inson club 4-2. 

In the first match at Tonkawa, Al 
McKeever beat Campbell 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. 
Playing the No. 2 slot, Chaplin de- 
feated Smith 6-2, 6-1. Jim Thomas 
went down to Strangelandj 6-2, 6-8, 
5-7, in the No. 3 spot, to give Tonkawa 
their first match. 

In the No. 4 spot, Fry was defeated 
by Rathburn 6-0, 6-3 as Tonkawa gain- 
ed their second and last match victory. 
Ogren smothered White 6-2, 6-1, in 
the last singles match. 

Chaplin and McKeever trampled 
Campbell and Smith, 6-0, 6-0, in the 
first doubles match, and playing the 
No. 2 doubles, Thomas and Ogren 
downed Rathburn and White, 6-2, 6-3. 

Against Hutchinson, Chaplin lost to 
Pete Fotopolus, 6-2, 6-2 in the No. 1 
slot. 

Playing No. 2, McKeever beat Esau, 
6-2, 6-1 to even the score 1 to 1. In the 
No. 3 singles, Thomas won over Hall- 
man, 7-5, 2-6, 6-3. Ogren beat Hern 
10-8, 7-5, to give the Tigers three wins 
and one loss in singles play. 

The Tigers clinched the match as 
Chaplin and McKeever won the first 
doubles match against Hallman and 
Esau, 6-3, 6-4. Hutchinson took the 
second doubles match as Hern and 
Fotopolus downed Thomas and Fry, 
6-2, 6-4. 

acjc 

Arks Are Fourth 
At Hutchinson 

The Ark City Tigers placed fourth, 
with eight teams participating, in the 
third annual night relays at Gowans 
Fied at Hutchinson, April 14. 

The Bengals trackmen took two 
first, the medley relay with Murray 
Boyles, Bill Neal, Don Bohannon and 
Carl Ousley running the 220 yard 
Ain with Melvin Current taking the 
nonors. Buel Beck, Bill Morris, and 
Current placed third in the 440 relay. 

In the 880 relay, John Schuchman, 
Neal, Morris, and Ousley placed third. 
Bohannon was fourth in the high 
hurdles and Beck placed fourth in the 
100 yard dash. 

acjc 

Dr. Raymond Schwegler, psychia- 
trist, arrived in Arkansas City April 
17 for the fourth and last visit this 
year. 



Arkarsas rii+v 



Junior College 




ijuu 



VOLUME VI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 



PICTURE ISSUE 



No. 14 



Miss Sleeth To 
Retire This Spring 

Miss Pauline B. Sleeth, beloved 
junior college teacher for many years 
past, will retire from her active and 
useful teaching career this spring. Her 
students and former students will 
entertain Miss Sleeth at a farewell 
reception Sunday, May 21. 

Miss Sleeth, a native of Arkansas 
City, started her tcacaing career in 
the Sleeth grade school. In 1916, she 
starttd teaching in the local high 
school. During her years in the high 
school, she founded the school paper, 
The Ark Light, and the speech depart- 
ment. In 1926, she became a member 
of the junior college faculty and has 
continued in this capacity until the 
present time. Her teaching covers 
the three fields of English, speech, and 
teacher training. 




Graduation Plans 
Are Complete 

Sixty-six junior college sophomores 
will receive diplomas at the commence- 
ment on May 28. 

Baccalaureate services will be held 
on May 27, with the Rev. Paul Hantla 
of the Methodist Church delivering the 
sermon. Music will be by the college 
and high school mixed chorus and the 
high school orchestra, under the di- 
rection of C. L. Hinchee and August 
i rollman. 

Chancellor Deane W. Malott, of the 
University of Kansas, will deliver the 
graduation address, Monday at 8 p. m. 
Classes will be presented by Dr. J. J. 
\ ineyurd. Diplomas will be awarded 
by Guy Hutchinson, president of tka 
board of education; Dr. W. G. Weston, 
bo~rd member; Dean K. R. Galle; and 
Frm. H. J. Clark. 




66 Soph Candidates 



OFFICERS OF THE 1950 graduating class of "the Ar- 
kansas City Junior College are, top row, left to right: Jack 
Hughes and Jaqueline Crews, student council representa- 
tives; Margaret Dore, secretary; and Norman Smyer, 
president; second row: Helen Leach, student council presi- 
dent; and Jeanine Womacks, vice-president. Pictures of 
other candidates appear on the following pages. 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PICTURE ISSUE 




MEMBERS OF THE GRADUAT- 
ING CLASS include: Top row, left to 
right: Francis Fox, Frank Hylton, 
Limes Halcomb, Roy Smith, Priscilla 



Laughlin; second row: Robert Doram- 
us, Donald Lyle, Bonita Floyd, Bill 
Himes, Darrow Cypert: third row: 
Glen Brittingham, Donald Winslow, 



Ellen Brown, Donald E. Lewis, Rich- 
ard Cox; fourth row: Paul Price, Ruth 
Harvey, John Hollembeak, MarjorL* 
Ghramm, Don Bohannon. 

— (Crtrnish Photos) 



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Three Queens-- 

t Treva Harrison, Arkalatah, College Sophomore 
Is Carolee Rice, Tigerama, 
Tpdar Vale High School Senior 

£ Limine Crews, Football, Wheatbowl runner-up 
College Sophomore 




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ARKANSAS CITY JUNIOR COLLEGE TIGERAMA 

April 74, 7950 Auditorium-gymnasium 



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ACJC TIGER TALES 



PICTURE ISSUE 




Top row, left ta right: John Maier, 
Warren Isom, Norma Baker, Ned Bra- 
nine, Donald G. Lewis; second row: 
jack Hennington, Maellen Bossi. Don- 



ald Cox, Treva Harrison, Bill Patter- 
son; third row: Mary Lawhon, Richard 
Foote. Joan Cjulson, Jack Burnett, 



Cleo Towles; fourth row: .Charles 
Perry, David J. Alexander, lone Sher- 
wood, Bill Morris, Albert Peters. 

— (Cornish Photos) 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PICTURE ISSUE 




Top row, left to right: Elmer Mor- ond row: Ronald Overstreet, Mrs. Zel- Milam, James Smyer; third row: Will- 
ris, Jess Kindred, Helen Louis, Bill la Rutter, William M. Gemar, Vivian j a Reser, Charles Carson, Murry 
Bartholomew, James McKimson; sec- iam Wentworth, Harold Keller, Ardel- 




CAPITAL jj % CITY 
BINDERY 



LINCOLN 6, NEB*.