Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1934

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1934 volume:

Ex Libris ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE Presents REFLECTIONS of 1934 Published By THE SENIOR CLASS Violet Fox Editor FOREWORD In a thoughtful, reflective mood the Seniors look back over the span of their college life. For us, the sweetest memories are those of Arkansas State; memories of friendships that will last through the years to come. We, the Senior Class of 1934, leave this book as a memorial. Herein we have tried to depict scenes of our best life — our college life. REFLECTIONS CONTENTS Administration Faculty Classes High-Lights OUR CAMPUS What a peculiar thing- is a door! It is an entrance through which one may go into unknown and foreign lands. The great and massive front entrance to R. E. Lee Wilson Hall has such a door. The freshman when first he views that great door, with its two Egyptian guards above, feels a certain wonder and awe. It is as if he hears the whisper: " My name is Ozyman- dias, King of Kings! Look on my works, ye Mighty, and de- spair! " The newcomer feels that, beyond, there is a great, new world which he has never seen, but which he eagerly anticipates. Now he lifts the heavy latch, swings wide the door, and views the marble halls of this great city of learning. Behind the timid freshman struts the flopping sophomore. No more is he filled with wonder by the magnificent entrance; he knows what is beyond, and his swagger is to inform the world that he knows and stands not in awe of brick or marble. The junior passes through the door and scarcely realizes the beauty which surrounds him. He comes trudging along his path with head bent in deep medi- tation. His thoughts are of the time when he as a mighty senior, shall control the cam- pus life. When the Senior comes to this door, he remembers all The Administration Building the fond emotions of former days. He is filled with sadness when he realizes that through this door where he entered a new world four years ago he will soon go into untried experiences. This portal opened to him a land of knowledge and experience. On the interior of this building were many avenues of learning from which i he could choose. The Library 8KB - .1 I T When he made this choice, various parts of the building be- came his workshop. Class rooms, laboratories, and offices were at hi s com- Ff - mand. Mo- dern class rooms, mur sic rooms, and labor- atories are supplied with the finest equipment obtainable. The stacks The Senior, during his college career, has watched, with in- terest, one department of the College grow. This department is the library, which has developed from a few books, rescued from the fire which destroyed the Administration Building in 1931, in- to a library of over ten thousand volumes. The library equipment is perfectly adapted to the needs of the student. The reading room which accommodates over three hundred students, has an indirect lighting system which furnishes a soft, abundant illumination for reading. The entire room is so constructed that studying or reading is a pleasure. REFLECTIONS Another place that opens new ventures is the Audi- torium. In this place, the stu- dent be- comes bet- ter a c - The Auditorium quaint- ed with his classmates; he learns to recognize the talents of others. Here he meets those who have contact with the outside world, and who are willing to relate their experiences. Here he attends pro- grams given for his entertainment and development. No college in the United States has a more artistically designed Auditorium than has Arkansas State. This assem- bly room, with a seating capa- city of approximately one thou- sand, has one of the very best heating and ventilating sys- tems that can be obtained. 12 Group activity finds its interest centered in the Wigwam dur- ing the spare moments of the day and during the lunch hour. Af- ter long hours of study and work, students stop at the Wigwam to refresh themselves. Here acquaintances and friends are made. The enjoyable moments spent here, with all cares laid aside, make lasting impressions. The thoughts of these moments spent in mak- ing friends bring a smile to the face of the Senior. The Wigwam is operated with several students acting as as- sistants. It is equipped with the most modern soda fountain and luncheonette counter that can be found. The room is attractively decorated, carrying out the In- dian motif in the de- signs on the walls, the cur- tains, the tables, and the bench- es. The Wigwam The Circle Another spot that holds a place in the memories of the Senior as he glances back over his college life is The Circle, and the walks around it leading to the residence halls. This spot is very beauti- ful with its shrubs and flowers. And the recollection of the hours spent here brings joy and sometimes heartache to the Senior. Yet it is always the brightness and not the darkness that he beholds when he looks back. The Administration Building and campus alone do not hold all the scenes of interest for the newcomer. Other buildings and scenes have just as much importance in his life as this one. The Engineering Building holds a high place in the college life of the students. It is here that many interesting problems and fundamental laws are worked out and learned. Likewise, this building houses the print shop of the College. It is here that the College pub- lications are printed. The building that, perhaps, holds the fondest recollections for every Senior is the Y.M.C.A. Although it is not one of the newest buildings on the campus, it is particulary well liked be- cause it is a gathering place. On its lower floor the College cafeteria is located. This REFLECTIONS The Y. M. C. A. Building is under the careful supervision of Mrs. C. V. Warr, who, through her efforts to provide wholesome meals and pleasant surround- ings, does much to drive away the home- sickness of new stu- dents. Above the dining hall there is a large recreation hall which provides a place for entertainments and social gatherings of the students and fac- ulty. Here the differ- ent groups spend many happy hours. The Women ' s Residence Hall During our last year we have seen the completion of two beautiful new residence halls: the Women ' s Hall on the west cam- pus and Danner Hall for men on the east campus. Reception rooms, lobbies, utility rooms, and apartments for the care takers are included in these spacious student houses. The furnishings in both halls are of the best, and the arrange- ments are such as to provide the utmost comfort for all students and to give a home- like atmosphere. The W. S. Danner Hall In each of these comfortably furnished buildings hospital rooms are provided where students suffering from any illness may receive proper care. These rooms aid in controlling the diseases which are so common in ordinary dormitories. It is with a feeling of deep regret that we must leave these homes after only one short year of residence. The Armory serves as the home for various indoor ath- letics and student entertain- ments. In this large field house are three basket ball courts, the scenes of many hotly contested games. Here, too, is a tennis court and a swimming pool. The swimming pool has recently been built and be- sides serving as a place of amusment and health for stu- dents it will with its large store of water aid in the prevention of fire on the campus. Aside from equipment for var- ious phases of phy- sical culture the armory also houses the equipment for the 20 6 Coast Guard Artillery which is stationed here. The Armory No other spot on the Campus is associated with more memor- able events than the ground constituting- Kays Field. It is on this field that State has proved its prowess in many sports. Here is the gathering " place of old " grads " and we look forward to the time when " Old Grads ' Day " will be a time for re- newing college friendships. On this athletic ground State meets its traditional rivals, and each time plays whole heartedly as sportsmen should. The Football Field ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE America today faces a future which will be determined through the interpretation of its needs by that capable and responsible group of med- iators who will dedicate their efforts in life to an effective ministry of inter- president victor c. Kays pretative as well as creative effort. No material progress in the solution of our problems can be made until the liaison between theory and practice is effected through a mass understanding of our social and material inven- tions and discoveries. The response to the needs of society by the products of our educational system is the measure of their recog- nition of this demand of our distressed social order. Only through proper and subsequent mass exposition of the equities of social justice can our heritage of a democratic society be perpetuated. This is your obligation. V. C. Kays BOARD OF TRUSTEES R. WHITAKER, President MAURICE BLOCK, Secretary R. E. LEE WILSON, JR. MISS PEARL DAVIS W. L. BANKS IN MEMORIAM W. S. BANNER R. E. LEE WILSON REFLECTIONS MRS. C. G. BROTHERTON Instructor in Piano NEWTON H. BROWN, Ph. D. Head of the Department of Engineering W. M. CARROLL, A.B. Instructor in History H. E. ELDRIDGE, B.S. Engineering and Registrar DEAN B. ELLIS, M.S. Instructor in Mathematics ELIZABETH FAIRBANK, M.S. Instructor in Home Economics and Physical Education ELEANOR M. HEUVER, M.A. Librarian and Instructor in English H. W. HOLLARD, M.S. Instructor in Agriculture BERNICE LIVENGOOD, M.A. Instructor in English C. E. McMEANS. B.M. Director of Music MARVELLE MEADERS. B.O. Expression and Dramatics H. F. PARKER, B.S. Laboratory, and Basketball Coach 24 D. FRED PASMORE, Ph.D. Head of the Department of French MRS. D. FRED PASMORE, B.S. Art JOHN R. PATTY, Ph.D. Head of the Department of Physics and Mathematics F. W. PLUNKETT, Ph.D. Head of the Department of English ASHLEY ROBEY, Ph.D. Head of the Department of Chemistry D. F. SHOWALTER, Ph.D. Head of the Department of Education CATHERYN SLAUGHTER, B.S. Assistant Librarian VIRGIL SMITH. B.M. Instructor in Piano MRS. VIRGIL SMITH, B.M. Instructor in Violin CARL W. STROW, Ph.D. Head of the Department of Economics and Sociology EDGAR F. VESTAL, Ph.D. Head of the Department of Biology MARY WATTERS, Ph.D. Head of the Department of History MARY EMILY ARMSTRONG, A.B. English MARY P. BABCOCK, A.M. Critic Teacher MRS. H. E. ELDRIDGE, B.S. Social Science LEONARD R. FREESE, A.B. Science and Athlete Coach GUY FRENCH, B.S. Grades, Band and Orchestra ADELAIDE ROGERS, B.B.A. Commercial Subjects EMMA ROGERS Mathematics NELLE SIMPKINS, M.A. Critic Teacher and Primary Grades BOBBIE MEALUS SWANN, M.A. Critic Teacher and Grades MRS. NANNIE A. ROGERS, M.A. Principal of Training School E. L. WHITSITT, Ed.M. Dean of the College Leland V. Plunkett President CLASS OF 1934 Leland W. Plunkett, President James Montgomery, Vice-President Helen Mack, Secretary-Treasurer Elaine Simpson, Reporter Raymond Bogan, Sergeant-at-Arms Henry W. Hollard, Sponsor We are entering into a new phase of our life, and memories of the Senior Swing-Out, and other happy Commencement Days bring joy to us. Senior Day and the many other enjoyable times that we have spent together as a class, will al- ways hold a place in our memories. Henry W. Hollard Sponsor LYMAN TILDEN BARGER, A.B. Flint, Michigan Major: English Minor: French Activities: Press; Dramatics; Y.M.C.A.; Glee Club; National Guard; Yell Lead- er; Secretary-Treasurer N.C.O.; Choral; Editor-in-chief Herald; Sports Editor Reflections; President Little Big Three; Most Popular Boy; Monitor Lewis Hall. " I preach at Forest Home. " HERMAN LEE BOGAN, B.S. Paragould, Arkansas Major: Biology Minor: Social Science Activities: " A " Club, Football. " Behave yourself, Raymond. " ■J. RAYMOND BOGAN, B.S. Paragould, Arkansas Major: Biology Minor: Social Science Activities: Track; Football; Sergeant-at- Arms, Agri: Sergeant-at-Arms. Senior Class; " A " Club. " And still he talked. " VADA RACINE BROWDER. B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: History Minor: English Activities: Home Economics: Interna- tional Relations. " A collector of old curios and rare sociology books. " MATTYE STEPHENS CARRENS, B.S.E. Pocahontas, Arkansas Major: English Mino 1 " : Math., History " Married. Has good laugh once a year. " HERCHALLE J. COUCHMAN, B.S.E. Nettleton, Arkansas Ma J or: Social Science Minor- English Activities: President Life Service Club. " I ' ve got to take my wife to the show. " NOBLE EUGENE DAVIS, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Mathematics Minor: English Activities: Chapel Program Committee; Life Service Club. " Grub-gatherer for the class, but still a good man. " ROBERT LEON " BOB " ELLIOTT, B.S.E. Blytheville, Arkansas Major: History Minor: Commerce Activities: Football; International Re- lations. " What position is open on the football team? " NEAL BURKE ESSARY, B.S. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry " A fossil. Butt of Dr. Vestal ' s jokes. " NANCY LAURA VELMA " JINGLE " EUBANKS, B.S.E. Searcy, Arkansas Major: Social Science Minor: English, Science. " Gosh Ding! " VIOLET RUTH " VI " FOX, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Mathematics Minor: French, Latin. Activities: Dramatics; Phi Theta; Secretary-Treasurer Press; Editor-in- Chief Reflections; Chapel Program Committee. " Had your picture made, yet? " MARVIN L. " GRAVY " GRAVES, B.S.E. Springdale, Arkansas Major: History Minor: Sociology, Economics. Activities: " A " Club; Agri; Track; Football; Baseball. " Athlete. Likes to help along the deserving poor. " SILAS MORGAN GRIFFITH, B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: History Minor: Sociology Activities: Life Service Club. " His broth- er ' s Keeper. " WILLIAM CLARK " BILL " HAYNES, A.B. Major: Economics, Sociology. Minor: His- tory . Activities: Band; Orchestra. " Who ' s seen Belford? " J. WADE HENDERSON, B.S.E. Marmaduke, Arkansas Major: Social Science Minor: Mathe- matics. Activities: Phi Theta; Dramatics; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; National Guard; Glee and Choral Clubs; Senior Representative on Student Life Commit- tee. " Serious, solid, and sober. " MARY GRACE HILL, B.S.E. Blytheville, Arkansas Major: English Minor: Mathematics Activities: Press; Society Editor Herald: Senior Class Editor Reflections. " The printer is always right. " VIVIAN " VIV " HOLLAND, B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English Minor: Social Science Activities: Dramatics. " Say, Palsy! " MELVIN LEE " SHINE " HORTON, B.S.E. Lamar. Arkansas Major: Social Science. Minor: History, English. Activities: Captain of football team; Agri; Vice-President N.C.O.; " A " Club; Track. " Likes things " Sweet. " OWEN JAMES HUDGINS, B.S. Paragould, Arkansas Major: Biology Minor: Mathematics, Physics. Activities: Club Editor Reflec- tions. " Was first to have his picture taken for Reflections. " WILMA ERNESTINE JONES, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English Minor: Social Science, French. Activities: French Club. " Par- les-vous Francais, Mademoiselle? " RICHARD J. KESSI, A.B. Jacksonville, Texas Major: Chemistry Minor: French, So- cial Science. Activities: Band; French Club. " Where did you get that red shirt, Kessi? " CLEVELAND EUGENE KOHONKE, B.S. Nettleton, Arkansas Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Activities: Band; Orchestra; Engineering Club. " Acrobat. Is going to graduate in advanced standing. " CONSTANCE " CONNIE " LAUDERDALE, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Music Minor: French, English Activities: Phi Beta; French Club. " En- joys studying Einstein. " MRS. LOIS LIDDELL, B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English Minor: Social Science Activities: International Relations. " Where ' s the rest of the family? " N S BEN D. LOVE, B.S.E. Lamar, Arkansas Major: Economics, Sociology Minor: Science. " Rooms with Murphy. We sym- phathize wth him. " HOSEA P. " HOSE " McDANIEL, B.S.E. Major: History Minor: Science President " A " Club; Captain Basket ball Team; Sub-Captain of Football Team. " Went to Castetters four times to make arrangements for his Reflections pic- ture. " HELEN CARSON MACK, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Social Science Minor: English Activities: Phi Theta, Secretary-Treasur- er of Senior Class. " Of course, I ' m majoring in English. " JAMES B. " MONTY " MONTGOMERY B.S. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Chemistry Minor: Physics Activities: Phi Theta: Enigneering; President Y.M.C.A.; Track; N.C.O.; Busi- ness Manager Reflections; Vice-Presi- dent of the Senior Class. " Our bashful Acrobat. " HATTIE MAE PALMER, B.S.E. Springfield, Missouri Major: Social Science Minor: English Activities: Phi Beta; Archery Intramural Instructor. " A pearl cast among the Phi Beta. " FLOY ROBERT PERRYMAN, B.S.E. Viola, Arkansas Maior: English Minor: Social Science Activities: President Debating Club; Glee Club; YMC.A. " Goes to all basketball games. Takes dancing lessons. " LELAND W. " TEX " PLUNKTT, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English Minor: French, History Activities: Phi Theta; Debating Club; Press Club; Assistant Editor Herald; Assistant Editor Reflections: President of Senior Class. " Well, folks, I ' ll tell you. It ' s just like this " MARGARET HELEN RHINE, B.S.E. Wathena, Kansas Major: Social Science Minor: English Activities: Exchange Editor of Herald. " Doesn ' t know what class she belongs to. Neither do we. " MARVIN R. " SOAK " SANDERSON, B.S.E. Stuttgart, Arkansas Major: Social Science Minor: English Activities: Football; Press Club; Sport Editor Herald; Baseball. " The last of the well-diggers. " HERMA LANCASTER SHEPHERD, B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: History Minor: Social Science Activities: President International Re- lations Club. " Wonder why I didn ' t get A? " ELAINE SIMPSON, A.B. Paragould, Arkansas Major: English Minor: History Activities: Dramatics; Press; Feature Editor Herald; Feature Editor Reflec- tions; French Club; Phi Theta; Reporter of Senior Class. " Best ' all-round ' girl. " JEWELL HONOR SMITH, B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Social Science Minor: English Activities: International Relations. " I want another book. " HENRY " EINSTEIN " STRO W, B.S. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Activities: Phi Theta; Secretary-Treasur- er, French Club; Glee Club. " Up in In- diana they do it — — " LEE DOUGLAS " DOUG " TEMPLE, B.S. Clarkesville, Arkansas Major: Science. Minor: English, Sociology Activities: Orchestra; N.C.O.; President Engineering Club; Student Manager of Band. " Who is that pretty blonde yon- der? " SARA CORINNE " CONNIE " TYMER ,B.S.E Paragould, Arkansas Major: Social Science Minor: English Activities: Phi Theta; Club Editor Reflec- tions; Vice-President of International Relations Club. " Home-loving, faculty- grafting ' Sheba. ' " JENNINGS WOOD, B.S. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Mathematics Minor: Physics Activities: Engineering Club; N.C.O. " Lion among the ladies; was also at the Military Ball. " Hattie W. Carawey, LL.D. Senator Caraway is the first woman elected to United States Senate. She is the first woman senator to receive the LL. D. de- gree. This Honorary Degree is the first which Arkansas State has granted. Senator Caraway has contributed much to the ad- vancement of Arkansas State College. The class of 1934, feels deeply the debt which we owe her. She is rendering inestimable service to her State and Nation. Arkansas is grateful. CLASSES Class activities at Arkansas State Col- lege have been shared with classes, other than ours. The Class of 1935, under the guidance of Larry Sloan, president; Mildred Majors, vice-president; Margaret McGlasson, secre- Larry sioan tary and treasurer; Marshall Matthews and Mary Cummings, reporters; Dr. Robey, sponsor, aided in the ad- vancement of the organizaton. From this class, Margaret McGlas- son and Vetal Armstrong, leaders of the intramural sports, have come. An active part in the Senior Swing- out and other Commencement Day activities is played by this class, and it is to them that we leave the traditions of our college life to honor and up-hold. Another class that has shared honors with the classes of 1934 and 1935 is the sopho- Lambert Keiiey more class. Lambert Kelley is the leader of this class, and he is assisted by Bill Johnson, vice-president; Blanche Hayes, secretary and treasurer; Bess Thweatt, reporter; and Dr. Watters, spon- sor. This class has been very prominent in social activities during the past year. They were sponsors for the first dance given in the W. S. Danner Hall on November 11, and also were sponsors for a dance given in April at which we, the Seniors, were special guests. Many members have aided in bringing this class into the limelight. Five men, James Gooch, Ferdinand Dreher, James Lil- ly, Everette Johnson, and Howard Pender made letters in football. Phillip Koury, the manager of the team, was also a sophomore. Basketball letters were awarded to three from this group: Wendell Davis, James Langley, and James Campbell. Chalmers Martin, the Homecoming Queen, is also a member of the sopho- more class. An outstanding group on the Ar- kansas State College campus, not only because of its size, but also because of its contribution to the development of Robert Lindsey a greater college, has been the class of 1937. Robert Lindsey was selected as the president of the organi- zation, and the other officers were Andrew Brady, vice-president; Margaret Barnett, secretary; Landis Smith, treasurer; and Helen Hetherington, reporter. Social activities for this group included a barbecue and a dance. From this group, the football queen, Dorothy Gideon, was selected. Five men, Don Hudson, Jim Halk, Conditt Barnett, Dick Folk, and W. E. Norton, lettered in football. In basketball, New- ton Norris upheld the reputation of the class and lettered in the sport. 37 Football Queen and Maids MOST POPULAR STUDENTS Margaret McGlasson 1 . T tie former- Miss tfoS arrd tft ' n ' tfye the Grandest fy ? cfuc y fa f Mead g Ucirjers An hou y Co web Off Dot y Our foxy tor mXk • ] ye Duck Battery C, 206 C. A. Arkansas Na- tional Guard was organized on the cam- pus Oct. 19, 1923. Harry E. Eldridge was commissioned Captain, with both state and federal rating-, and was de- captain h. e. Eidridge signed commanding- officer of the battery, which position he has held throughout the existence of the organization. Lieutentant Fred Parker received his commission as first lieutenant this year. He already held a reserve officer ' s commission prior to coming to State. Lieutenant Ralph C. Wisner re- ceived his present commission of Florence Smith Honorary Colonel Battery C 206 Coast Artillery A.N.G. second lieutenant in 1929 and has been with the unit since that time. The regular encampment of the battery is at Fort Barrancas, Florida. In 1932 the local unit established a new national record for anti-air craft fire. The unit has been called out for special duty on two occasions. It helped in relief work during the flood of 1927, and saw action during the Jonesboro Church War of 1932. Socially, the unit concentrates its efforts on the annual mili- tary ball and the election of an honorary colonel. Miss Florence Smith, a freshman, was the choice this year as colonel. INTRAMURALS Arkansas State College has always been abreast of the times. Along with the " new deal " being carried out in President Roosevelt ' s administration we find a " new deal " in the athletic de- partment of the college. Realizing that a complete and well planned ath- letic program was essential to the growth and development of the students and the college, the offi- cials made several changes in the athletic program. Perhaps one of the most interesting phases of this athletic program was the intramurals. Vetal Armstrong, a junior, was chosen student manager for the boys with William Johnson, a sophomore, as the assistant. The first game entered into by the boys was soft ball. The entire student body of boys was divided into twelve teams, and they played for the championship between the groups. When the cooler days of later October and November came, the boys turned to the more vigorous game of speed ball. This game, new to the students, was introduced by Coach Parker, and was a combination of soccer and football. There were twelve teams in this sport. They were divided into two leagues of six teams each, and the championship game was played at the be- tween halves of the West Tennessee Teachers football game. As the more severe weather of winter came, we found our- selves turning to indoor sports. Basketball was the chief game participated in by the boys. Throughout the year a great variety of games was offered so that everyone might chose the one in which he was interested. The games that were offered in the spring were soft ball, baseball, tennis, swimming, archery, golf, and horseshoes. Athletics for the girls were not neglect- ed by the officals in the " new deal " shake- up. Margaret McGIasson, a junior, was selected student manager by the women. To have watched their game one would seriously doubt that time worn phrase " the female is the more helpless and weaker in- Margaret McGIasson dividual of the species Homo Sapiens. " On completing their soft ball league, the girls turned to arch- ery. This was a new sport on the campus at Arkansas State. The girls were instructed i n the use of the bow and arrow by Miss Hattie Mae Palmer, a senior, who had previous training in the sport at Missouri Teacher ' s College, Springfield, Missouri. The women did not participate in any form of intramurals during the winter but with the coming of spring they again took up soft ball, tennis, swimming, archery, and horseshoes. Intramurals have done much to increase and keep alive the school spirit at Arkansas State, and may the Senior Class give a toast to them — " May they grow bigger and better each year, striv- ing unto those heights of which only a sound body and a healthy mind can attain. " Coach H. F. Parker ATHLETICS Football 1933 Schedule State Hendrix State 13 State Teachers 6 State Tennessee Tech 12 State 12 Magnolia A. and M. 13 State Monticello A. and M. 14 State 6 Ouachita 34 State Tennessee Teachers State 3 Arkansas College C. Barnett R Bogan R. Elliott F. Dreher Arkansas State College, as well as the Senior, is proud of its w y fine athletic system. Great advancement has been made in the three major sports: football, basketball, and track. The athletic department this season boasts of three new men- tors. They were E. T. " Inky " Ren fro, former University of Arkan- sas quarterback and for several years assistant pilot at Hendrix College, Conway; Fred Parker, one time University of Michigan athlete; and Leonard Freese of the University of Colorado. Renfro was head football coach; Parker, basketball; and Freese was in charge of the track men. Dogged defense work of the Indians stopped four of the Hen- drix Warriors scoring threats and brought home a scoreless tie for the opening game at Conway, Sept. 29. Although never showing a flashy defense or offense, the Indians stopped every advance of the Warrior backs at the crucial moment and did some good ground-gaining of their own. " Gravy " Graves was the most con- sistent ground-gainer throughout the game. Led by big Dick Folk, husky fullback who scored two touch- downs in the first half, the Indians defeated State Teachers College 13 to 6 at Conway. As this was only the second game of the sea- son, it was slow and ragged from a spectator ' s point of view. The Conway Bears drew a total of 115 yards in penalities as compared with 25 for the Indians. " " " " 1 ™ 54 =r ■ ■ ■ ■ ummumua D. Hudson E. Johnson H. McDaniel W. Norton The fighting- Indians held the flashy Tennessee Polytechnical Institute eleven to two lone touchdowns and each time blocked the kick for extra point. The Tennessee team was one of the strong- contenders in the Mississippi Valley Conference. The work of sub-captain Hosea McDaniel, " Froggie " MacQueen, Raymond Bog-an, and " Soak " Sanderson was outstanding- in the line. After the Indians had completely outplayed the Magnolia A. and M. College Muleriders, the old jinx arose to make State lose a hard fought game 13 to 12. Ground gaining honors for the eve- ning went to Folk and Elliott, who made the State touchdowns. McDaniel, Taylor, and Hall were the mainstays in the line. Although the scrapping Indians threw a scare into the Monti- cello A. and M. College Boll Weevils during the first half, and REFLECTIONS • m 1 ¥ H. Pender M. Sanderson L. Speck O. Storey made more first downs that the Weevils, they were unable to knock down enough passes to keep their goal line from being- crossed, and the Monticello Aggies won their Homecoming Day battle by a 14 to score. Two fumbles in the third quarter paved the way for the touchdowns. Storey, Graves, Speck, and Folk played well in the Indian backfield. Displaying an effective aerial attack, the Ouachita College Tigers won from the Indians 34 to 6. The Indians lone tally came in the fourth period when a pass from Storey to Speck was good for 45 yards and a touchdown. 56 Our Indians were strictly on the warpath against the Tennes- see Teacher eleven when they battled to a 0-0 tie in the first after- noon game of the season, Nov. 24, 1934. The defensive work of the linesmen in scoring territory was a classic in football finesse. Particularly noteworthy was the play of MacQueen, Elliott, and Pender. With Sanderson and Norton at the end posts, the Tennessee backs were well taken care of all after- noon. Graves and Speck ripped off sev- eral long off-tackle smashes. Lyman, Barger, Yell-leader Battered and bruised from the tie with Tennessee Teachers, the Indians swept aside all opposition to win over the Batesville Panthers 3 to on Thanksgiving Day. Dick Folk ' s place kick with " Gravy " Graves holding the ball put the game safely away for the afternoon. Folk booted the ball from the 22 yard line after the Tri be had advanced the oval to the 14 yard marker. This was the last collegiate game in which Robert " Bob " El- liott, Herman Bogan, Raymond Bogan, Marvin " Soak " Sander- son, Melvin " Shine " Horton, Hosea " Hose " McDaniel, Marvin " Gravy " Graves, and Yell-leader Lyman Barger were to partici- pate. REFLECTIONS Captain Hosea McDaniel BASKETBALL 1934 Training Trip State 21 Illinois State Normal 31 State 22 St. Louis University 46 State 23 Missouri Teachers ' 59 Schedule State 32 West Tennessee Teachers 27 State 30 Arkansas College 27 State 33 Little Rock College 22 State 32 State Teachers 41 State 55 Little Rock College 31 State 47 State Teachers 26 State 43 Ozarks 16 State 32 West Tennessee Teachers 30 State 47 Arkansas Tech 46 State 49 Arkansas Tech 31 State 28 Ar kansas College 24 State 31 Monticello A. and M. 33 State College Indians, champions of the northern division of the Arkansas Intercollegiate Athletic conference started the sea- son by defeating the West Tennessee State Teachers College Tigers Jan. 13, on the home court. Although the Indians opened the game with a slow offense, they put on a brilliant rally toward the close to win 32 to 27. Langley was outstanding on the defense. Captain Hosea McDaniel also played a great defensive game, and rallied his men at each critical moment. Manager Joe Anderson W. Davis J. Langley Putting on a brilliant scoring- spree in the last two minutes of the game, the Indians came from behind to win from Arkansas Col- lege 30 to 27 Jan. 18, at Batesville. Speck, diminutive forward, play- ed an outstanding game for State, and during the last half scored 11 points. Davis followed with nine, and Norris with six. State opened the conference season at Little Rock Jan. 19, by defeating the Trojans 33 to 32. Every man on the team saw ac- tion. Davis was outstanding for State, accounting for 10 points. He was followed by Speck and Norris who tallied nine points each. Although the Indians put on a brilliant passing attack during the first half to hold the Conway State Teachers Bears in check, they weakened in the last half to lose a hard fought game 41 to 32. Davis took high honors for the evening with 13 points. Speck and Murphy, Teacher ' s forward, tied for second with ten each. State kicked the dope bucket sky high Feb. 3 at Conway when they won an easy 47 to 26 conference game from the State Teachers College. This win placed the Indians in a tie with Conway for the lead in the northern division of the conference. On this same trip they also beat the College of the Ozarks by a 43 to 37 score. 59 Newton Norris L. Speck The Indians on their second down-state trek took the scalp of Russellville Tech to the tune of 47 to 46 and 49 to 31 in an after- noon and night game which were played at Little Rock. Arkansas State won an undisputed second place in the stand- ing " of state teams, Feb. 10, by defeating the College of Ozarks by a 40 to 16 score in their last home game. McDaniel and Campbell showed excellent floor work and defensive ability throughout this game. A week later Coach Parker ' s Tribe barely won by a 32 to 30 score from Tennessee Teachers at Memphis, Tenn. Langley star- red as he dropped the winning point through the hoop in the last minute of play. At the state play-off tournament at Little Rock, the Indians after having completely outplayed the Boll Weevils during the first half weakened in the closing minutes of the game to give Monticello A. and M. College a close 33 to 31 victory. Davis, all- conference center, was easily the outstanding player in the play- off tournament. He led with 13 points. Speck who received hon- orable mention on the all-state team, followed with 12. TRACK Schedule State vs. Hendrix and College of Ozarks State vs. South East Missouri Teachers State vs. State Teachers Coach Leonard Freese C. Babcock C. Barnett H. Bogan R. Bogan Track season officially opened Monday, March 5, when Coach Leonard R. Freese issued equipment to twenty candidates. Six letter men were among those reporting. James Taylor Bridges, a sophomore from Walnut Ridge was elected captain at a meeting of the letter men of last year. R. A. Nelson of Blytheville, a junior, was elected sub-captain. Both men were outstanding in track last year. 62 Bridges is a middle distance man and Nelson a distance runner. The first meet was a triangular affair, April 6, at Conway with Hendrix and the College of the Ozarks as the other two prin- cipals. The meet was handicapped by wet weather and a slow track. State took two first places. Conditt Barnett, a freshman, won the pole vault, and sub-captain Nelson took first place in the mile run. Hendrix College was winner of the meet with a total of 79% points; College of the Ozarks next with 50%, and State third with 27 points. W. Clark J. Harrison J. Montgomery R. A. Nelson Coach Freese and fifteen of the Indian thinclads journeyed to Cape Girardeau April 13 to meet Southeast Missouri State Teach- ers College in a dual meet. The Cape team won 95 to 36. Tinnin, State sophomore, won first place in the shot put with a distance of 38 feet six inches; while Captain Bridges won the quarter mile dash in 53.3 seconds. Barnett again won the pole vault at the height of ten feet nine inches. The Indians took seven sec- ond places. In the last meet of the season with State Teachers the Indians showed the best form of the year. Nelson took two firsts in the distance runs, Barnett won the pole vault, Bridges took the hundred yard dash, and Bogan won the javelin throw. E. Porterfield M. Rose C. Tinnin B. Walker E. Wilson MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS Arkansas State College possesses one of the finest music de- partments in the state. In addition to the publicity and praise given to the various departments, noteworthy mention is made of the various musical groups composed of students and some faculty members. One of the best known musical groups on the campus is the College orchestra which is under the direction of Guy French. This group is made up entirely of students. The following list is the personnel of this group: violins, Fay Clardy, Virginia Hague, Bernice Hamilton, Ottoleine Detrick, Mary Elizabeth Hollan; clari- net, Joe Petty; cello, Bertha Hague; saxophones, Chauncey Den- ton, Jeff Freeman, Robin Stamps; trumpets, Andrew Brady, Win- ston Bearden, Walker Parrish; trombones, Lewis Davis, Ralph Bloodworth; basses, William Price, Clifton Walden; banjo, Doug- las Temple; pianos, Ruth Pruitt, Johnny June Cone. The Orchestra Another group that is probably just as well known on the cam- pus is the State College Band. This organization is also under the direction of Guy French, and it has for its honorary sponsors; the Misses Madeline and Mildred Majors; and for its student manager, Douglas Temple.. This organization appears at all the football games and basketball games of the college. The group is composed of the following: clarinets, Joe Petty, W. R. Alstadt, Reeder Porterfield; saxophones, Chauncey Denton, Jeff Freeman, Howell Thompson, Robin Stamps; cornets, Andrew Brady, Win- stead Bearden, Walker Parrish, Harold Harris, Richard Kessi; trombones, Lewis Davis, Thomas Albert, Norville Witherspoon, Ralph Bloodworth; basses, William Price, Clifton Walden; drums, W. F. DeLoache, J. Edwards. P. H. Yarbrough, Edith Lund. The Band A student group that has proved worthy of atten- tion is the Men ' s Glee Club, under the supervision of Mr. C. E. McMean. This group is composed of: Floy Ferryman, Billy Wyatt, W. F. De- The Men ' s Glee Club Loache, John Davis, Billy Frazier, Harold Griffin, Landis Smith, Lyman Barger, Phillip Koury, Byron Graves, William Watson, Wade Henderson, Henry Strow, Ray Mann, and John Harrison. A Glee Club Quartet has been composed from this group. It consists of W. F. Deloache, Billy Frazier, Phillip Koury, and Ray Mann. The musical organization composed of students and faculty members is known as the Choral Club. This chorus was organized two years ago to assist in the production of the " Messiah " by Han- del, given by the combined choirs of the churches of Jonesboro. This year they again assisted in presenting this sacred oratorio. The group is now working on a light opera, " Bohemian Girl, " by Balfe, which they will present in the fall of 1934. They will also appear on the commencement program in May. CLUBS Chauncey Denton Phi Theta Kappa President, Chauncey Denton Vice-President, Dorothy Lea Lines Secretary, Anna Sue Hughes Treasurer, Eleanor Lane Phi Theta Kappa was the first Greek letter honorary fraternity to be organiz- ed on the campus. The Alpha Eta chap- ter was installed in 1930 with ten charter members. Since that time its membership has grown rapidly. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote the highest type of scholarship and lead- ership among the student group. It also fosters a spirit of true fellowship. During this year the fraternity has pledged the following: Howard Hicks, Jane Hailey, Mary Elizabeth Hollan, Helen Hether- ington, Carma Norris, Allen Mayfield, Orville White, Hugh Tis- tadt, Vetal Armstrong, Thomas Strow, and Willis Sample. These pledges were selected from the honor roll of the first semester and all of them have a four point average. They all stand high in school activities as well as in scholarship. The pledges were initiated at a formal banquet which the frat- ernity gave on Saturday, March 9, in the college dining hall. The speakers were introduced by Chauncey Denton, president. Dr. Carl Strow, the fraternity sponsor, made an address on the obligation and attainments of Phi Theta Kappa. Senior members of Phi Theta Kappa are Violet Fox, Helen Mack, Leland Plunkett, Corinne Tyner, Gertrude Love, and Wade Henderson. Phi Beta President, Hattie Mae Palmer Vice-president, Evelyn Hollan Secretary, Mary Cummings Treasurer, Dorothy Lea Lines Historian, Grace Lauderdale Phi Beta, honorary fraternity, was organized May 5, 1912, at Northwestern University. The Chi chapter was in- Hattie Mae paimer stalled on this campus on April 9, 1933. Until this time the Delta Mu Lambda music club functioned similarly on the campus. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote good music and drama, to foster college spirit, to develop the highest type of wo- manhood, and to advance its members intellectually and socially. The pledges for the year are Mary Elizabeth Hollan, Lou Alice Harrison, Mary Frances Brasfield, Johnny June Cone, Hazel Dean Simpkins, and Katherine Loftis. The chapter has had several social events during the season. The pledges were given a wiener roast and a waffle supper. Later the pledges entertain- ed the members with a party at which each guest imper- sonated a movie star. Early in the season a very beautiful induction service was held for Mr. V. Lewis Hall C. Kays, Mr. Virgil Smith, and Mrs. Garland Jessup in the home of Mrs. Nannie A. Rogers which was followed by a tea for all of the patrons and patronesses. Agriculture Club President, Lowell Goforth Vice-president, Chauncey Denton Secretary, William English Treasurer, Willis Sample Sergeant-at-arms, Raymond Bo- gan Since 1917 the Agriculture Club has been active on the college campus. It was known as the Hoof and Horn Club at that time. In 1927 under the sponsorship of Mr. Hollard the constitution was revised and the name was changed to the Agriculture Club. The purpose of the club is to create more interest in agriculture and to foster a great- er spirit of loyalty to the College. Interesting educational programs are held twice a month and efforts are made to obtain the best outside speakers to discuss agricultural problems. The club has been able to secure a lecture by some faculty member at nearly every meeting of the year. The organization can boast of a very versatile membership. Several of its members are active in the band and orchestra; many are outstanding in their scholastic records. Athletics have been emphasized, since many of its members are prominent athletes. The members of this group who are seniors are Raymond Bogan, Marvin Graves, Melvin Horton, Hosea McDaniel, and Marvin Sanderson. REFLECTIONS Home Economics Club President, Margaret McGlasson Secretary and treasurer, Gertrude Murray Social activities have been interspersed with a comprehensive study of domestic problems during- the past year in the Home Eco- nomics Club. Along with its purpose of encouraging work in the field of home economics, it has encouraged a spirit of friendship among the girls at Arkansas State. It has also cooperated admirably with the Red Cross in the annual membership drive. The club meets bi-monthly and some very interesting programs are rendered. Especially interesting were those con- cerning family relationships. Norma Holt, Bernice Hamilton, and Jessaline Matthews have been in charge of the Margaret McGlasson varied programs. The club has also on several occasions held joint meetings with the Agriculture Club. A valentine party for the members of the Agriculture Club and a tea for the members and a number of invited guests have been the social events of the winter. Frances McElroy and Gertrude Murray served as hostesses for the tea. Vada Browder served as chairman of the entertainment committee for both of these events. 71 ULmmuM Y.M.C.A. President, James Montgomery Vice-President, Wade Henderson Sec ' y-Treas., Lambert Kelley The Young Men ' s Christian Associa- tion was organized on the campus in 1924. Since that time it has proved a great aid in religious teaching and training among the young men in the college. The purpose of the organization IS James Montgomery to promote the social and Christian life among the students. It aims to be of help to the entire student body and lends its influ- ence to have every student affiliated with some church. The activities of the Y.M.C.A. this year have been chiefly confined to conducting on alternate Sundays the regular Sunday evening vesper service, which is sponsored jointly by the Y.M.C.A. and by the Y.W.C.A. At all times it tries to promote fellowship among the group. It usually sponsors a student mixer at the first of the year. Y.W.C.A. President, Beatrice Rose Vice-President, Evelyn Hollan Secretary, Mildred Majors Treasurer, Louise Helms The Young Women ' s Christian As- sociation has functioned as one of the religious organizations on the campus Beatrice Rose f or several years. This group has been a potent factor in developing ideals and building character among the girls on the campus. Its symbol, the triangle, represents its threefold purpose to develop its members mentally, physically, and spiritually. Ruth Pruitt is in charge of the programs which are held weekly. Much of the success of these has been due to the musical contributions of Blanche Hayes, Ruth Rorie, Elaine Simpson, Dorothy Lea Lines, Imogene Vail, and Beatrice Rose. Along with their regular programs the girls have been alternating with the Y. M. C. A. in present- ing the devotional program on Sunday even- ings. Life Service Club President, Herchalle Couchman Vice-president, Lyman Barger Secretary and treasurer, Ruth Rorie Herchalle Couchman Life Service Club is the youngest club on the campus. It was or- ganized at the beginning of the second semester of this year. The aim of this club is to help students fit themselves for life service and to find avenues for such work. Its members endea- vor to promote high ideals of life by living a life devoted to ser- vice, practicing unselfishness, and making the most of their time. Since the organization of the club, it has been busy in ac- quainting the group with its particular type of work. The service already rendered by the club is outstanding. The members plan that the organization will be a helpful addi- tion to the older clubs on the campus. Le Cercle Francais President, Mildred Majors Vice-President, Lyman Barger Secretary and treasurer, Henry Strow Le Cercle Francais has been a very active club for several years. The mem- bership of the club is composed princi- Miidred Majors pally of those students in the French de- partment who are desirous of securing certain forms of linguistic experience not attainable in the class room. The acquisition of a practical knowledge of French culture together with the oppor- tunity to discuss topics of current interest, to enjoy recreational activities, and to engage in conversation in the foreign tongue are additional aims of the organization. The programs are literary, social, and recreational. These are based on carefully selected themes and are so constructed as to emphasize the language of the club. The singing of French songs has been an outstanding feature of this year ' s program and has aroused unusual interest. Constance Lauderdale has been the the pianist for the club. Social activities of the club are in conformity with the purpose of the club and effort are made to engender a real " esprit de corps. " The club entertained early in the year with a picnic. The annual banquet has become a tradition with the club and is one of the most colorful social events of the year. Every guest repre- sents some noted Frenchman. A program of toast and musical numbers of distinctly French tone are presented. The Dramatic Arts Club was organized in 1927. It is now under the sponsorship of Miss Marvelle Meaders, dramatic arts in- structor. President, Hardy Little Vice-president, Blanche Hayes Secretary and treasurer, Marcia Owen Dramatic Arts Club Hardy Little The organization attempts to create and maintain interest in the drama and to centralize and make more efficient all dramatic activities of the college. Membership is open to students interest- ed in drama who are voted on favorably by members of the club. Meetings are held twice each month in the little theatre of the R. E. Lee Wilson Hall. Each year the club produces several high class plays. These productions are under the direct supervision of the dramatic arts instructor. There are also numerous workshop plays directed by students of play production, using dramatic club members as actors. These plays are presented on club, chapel, and recital programs. These provide experience and training in all phases of play pro- duction. Dramatically, the year 1933-34 has been the most active and successful in the history of the club. The organization is proud of the fact that it has raised its standard of excellence during one of the most difficult years. Extended activities are planned for the ensuing year. Press Club President, Harmon Elder Vice-president, Gertrude Murray. Secretary and treasurer, Violet Fox The Press Club at Arkansas State is five years old and is still a live, active organiza- tion. The club assists in publishing- The Harmon Elder Herald and through the Journalism class, helps those students who are not acquainted with this work to contribute to the paper. One of the major accomplishments of this year is the formation of student work groups. The nucleus of each group is one or more students of the journalism class. These students act as guides and advisers to the groups. In this way inexperienced students are able to contribute to the paper and get valuable experience in newspaper work. Arkansas State Press Club is also a member of the Little Big Three Association. Magnolia A. and M. Press Club and Monticello A. and M. Press Club are the other members of this association. Each year these clubs exchange criticism of the school papers which they publish and near the conclusion of the school year hold a meeting at one of the schools to discuss the work of the past year and to make plans for the future. These meetings are usually opened with a banquet given in honor of the visiting dele- gates. The next day a round table discussion is held for the pur- pose of discussing important problems of their work. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB First row: Margaret McGIasson ; Herma Shepherd, president; Dr. Watters, sponsor. Second row: Wilma Patton; Ernest Kerley; Jewell Smith; George Ditterline; Mary Cummings, secretary. Third row: Everett Patton; Corinne Tyner, vice-president; Howard Hicks; Robert Elliott; Ruth Carlson; Roy Mc- Closkey. This club is one of the many organizations of the various col- leges over the world sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. There are over five hundred of these clubs now existing, and they are distributed over a wide area. Dr. Mary Watters, the local sponsor, with five club mem- bers attended the southwestern convention of International Re- lation Clubs at Little Rock, Arkansas, on March 2 and 3. A paper on " Agriculture as a World Problem " was read by Mrs. Shepherd at this convention. Along with its educational work the club has also enjoyed sev- eral social activities. Dr. Watters entertained the club with a Spanish dinner. Each guest gave an interesting report on some South American country. Through the efforts of this club Profes- sor Ernst Uiberall, noted Austrian scholar, was brought to Ar- kansas State College for a lecture. At the close of the lecture all visitors were invited to the residence hall where they could meet Dr. Uiberall and where tea was served. REFLECTIONS? THE DEBATING SQUAD First row: Mary Elizabeth Mathes; Floy Perryman, president; Eleanor Lane; Ralph B]oodworth; Imogene Pittman. Second row: C. O. Hall; Roy McCloskey; Charles Rankin; Phillip Koury; Jo e Kennedy; Dr. F. W. Plunkett, sponsor. In the fall of 1930, the present debating work was organized under the direction of Dr. F. W. Plunkett. One intercollegiate debate was held in the spring of 1931. Since then this work has been expanded, and courses in debat- ing have been added in the department of English. As a part of the class work, practice debates are held between affirmative and negative teams before audience in auditoriums of Northeast Ar- kansas high schools. Each year intercollegiate debates have been held: some on State campus, some at Cape Girardeau with the Southeast Missouri Teachers College, and some at Memphis with the Tennessee State Teachers College. This year no-decision debates have been held, but in past years State has won its share of the contests. 78 REFLECTIONS Engineering Club President, Douglas Temple Vice-president, James Bridges Secretary, Roy Rea In 1924 the engineering department was organized at State College, and at this time the club wrote its by-laws and selected Dean B. Ellis as its sponsor. Mr. Ellis is still hold- ing the position Of SpOnSOr. Douglas Temple Programs are planned in keeping with the purpose of the club, which is to further interest in engineering and to promote social activities among the students of Arkansas State College. Engineers take a prominent part in the student activities. They have given an annual ball ever since dancing was introduc- ed at State. This dance is free and is the first social event of the year. The farcical football game between the Engineers and the Agris is one of the annual events as a between-the-half feature during the football season. In addition to these enter- tainments the group cele- brates St. Patrick ' s Day as National Engineers Day. On this day the organization usually has a barbecue with a program befitting the The Engineering Building OCCaSlOn. THE HERALD Editor Associate Editor Assistant Editors Editorials Local News Lyman T. Barger Editor World News Feature Society Exchange Humor Gossip - - Sports Lyman Barger Leland Plunkett Sr. Patricia Roy McCloskey Clarence Diggs - Leon Reid Elaine Simpson Mary Grace Hill Margaret Rhine Ruth Owen Walter Logan Marvin Sanderson C. 0. Hall H. B. Thorn With the organization of a class in journalism, as English 373a, b, the publication of the Herald was taken over by this or- ganization. While the school paper serves as a laboratory for stu- dents in news writing, its columns are open to all members of Arkansas State College. The Herald is printed in the College print shop twice each month through- out the calendar year. Since the estab- lishment of this shop, the paper has al- ways appeared on schedule time. Leland W. Plunkett Associate Editor Editorial Associates Leland W. Plunkett Assistant Editor Elaine Simpson Feature Editor Lyman Barger Sports Editor Corinne Tyner Club Editor Mary Grace Hill Senior Class Editor Hattie Mae Palmer Class Editor Grace Lauderdale Art Editor Owen Hudgins Assistant Club Editor Helen Mack Assistant Feature Editor William Haynes Assistant Sports Editor Look not too hastily through these ad- vertisements my friends, they made this book possible. To these business men we are grateful. They recognize the worth of our college. They know that the develop- ment of college spirit, the attainment of the greatest good of college life, is aided by Reflections. Therefore, turn each page tenderly, with a feeling of gratitude and appreciation; and when into the world you go, and this book is placed aside, remember that to these men we are indebted. They are our friends. The Editors t No Odor No Shrinkage No Fading Unique Cleaning Service i t 1 4 mm ip CJpaninn Sprvirp " Raises The Standard " ❖ I Tom Chandler, Mgr. Phone 955 $ I t ❖ •I •! Z {• »Z Z »Z ! «Z ! Z • $ i !• Z» •! 4 Z Z ! " • Z 5» Z •Z Z J» ! •£ » ' «J» Z »Z »Z Z «J Z J Z »J Z »Z Z Z »Z »Z Z 5 Z Z •» Z Z Z Z i 1 Z Z Z • Z 5 Z •j •§»«{• J» »z -j •J »J» «J» «J» «j» A »j» A »z »z» A »Z »J» »Z Z »Z Z »J« »Z Z »Z »Z« Ji »Z« • Z »Z • • !• Z Z Z ?• Z •» «J »J J «Z« »Z •£ Z» »Z- »Z «J» «J» |» J»- v .5. 1 T. J. Ellis £k Company 1 H. T. 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Z J Z Z Z REFLECTIONS Bank of Nettleton Nettleton, Arkansas it The Bank of Friendly Service " Since 1904 JEST HE ' P YO ' SELF PIGGLY-WIGGLY HOME OWNED BY THE HOWARD STUCKS Athletic Outfitters for State College and Northeast Arkansas • YOUR FRIEND • GLOBE DRUG STORE GUS NASH, Proprietor rrn 35 rn.uTMnnn ' i Compliments of PETERSON ' S BAKERY • " Makers and Bakers of Gcod Things to Eat " Gregg Funeral Home Jonesboro, Arkansas Jonesboro Grocer Company Wholesale Exclusively One of the Oldest Distributors of Food Products In Northeast Arkansas tf u fr »fr » fr » ft i|i fr » | . i|i | i ft . ft fr »t« i fr fr. fr i | i .fr i» »!■ »fr ifr ifi 4« ♦■i " i " H t 4 l M i " H " t " i ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 ' 4 " i " H " l 4 4 4 M t t ,1 l , 4 " t ' " t ' 4 " H ' 4 ' i | •J 4. $ Compliments of $ $ Jonesboro, Arkansas + •] •{ «£• «}• { «g « • ♦ J» i f ♦ J 5» 5» I J» { ♦»+ 1 I J » 3 1 + ♦ I J i • • MERCANTILE BANK Assets over $1,000,000 t I Barnett Motor Service f || Jonesboro, Arkansas Member UNITED MOTORS % 4. 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Home of PEACE MAKER and WHITE GOOSE FOOD PRODUCTS SILK FLOUR Leaders in Food Value D. CANALE COMPANY WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE BARTON LUMBER COMPANY Jonesboro, Arkansas " When you fail to consider Quality, you Buy Disappointment. " City Water Light Plant unieipaily Owned and Operated JONESBORO ARKANSAS 120 Will Ed AMBULANCE Phone LANGFORDS W. B. 120 Lloyd Love OJastetter s 405 Main Street A New Deal Lower prices on Kodak finishing We have a special on in portrait Work which we know will in- terest you. No Appointment Necessary Portraits in this Book were made by Ca tetter ' s " Arkansas State College is Accredited by the North Cen- tral Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools as a degree-granting institution. " Quality Printing Plates The art work in this publication is evidence sufficient of the quality of printing plates manufacured by our company. We specialize in the manufacture of cuts for school publications. 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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.