Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1938

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1938 volume:

IE LIIIBRIIS DEAN E. L. WHITSITT ID IE ID II CAT II orv ., ., ., To The Memory Of DEAN E. L. WHITSITT (Died July 17, 1937) To the memory of one, under whose able leadership this College maintained its higliest proficiency from 1917 to 1937, and under whose assistance the Agriculture Department made rapid progress, and under whose supervision as Dean of the Faculty the institution has advanced from a secondary school to a standard junior college and from that to a standard senior college, we dedicate this volume. By twenty years of service to Arkansas State College, he has cre- ated for himself an undying place in the life of the College and in the hearts of all the students who have come under his influence. With respect and appreciation, do we, the class of 1938, dedicate this fifteenth volume of the Indian to the memory of Dean E. L. Whitsitt. hOOK ll«AIDMIirVIISTIRATIIOr PRESIDENT V. C. KAYS IPlRIESIIDIEr T ' S PHIlESSAGIE Dear Friends: We sland today at a crucial time in the histury of our nation. With our democracy on trial, all that it implies for you and me is imperiled. The very valitl experience which we are pleased to call " ' college education " and which is dependent for it validity on that which follows, is both individual and .social in its implica- tions. This experience is not transient hut is continuous; and through it we will be better prepared, not only to predict the future for ourselves and society, but to evaluate from day to day the individual nd group experiences which through their integration become the present and future laws of the social order. This democracy, dedicated to our use by the sacrifices of our fathers, has been our safeguard through the troublous times of nearly two centuries. This her itage was given to us safeguarded only by freedom based on education and on a mastery of mind which guarantees to the individual the ability to think straight in times of stress and properly appraise the intrinsic values of a chaotic social order. These values are not easily recognized; but if you and I have been successful in this Col- lege experience, we may be assured of reasonable satisfaction in our predictions and in our intei " pretations of social trends. Our educational experience continues through life as participation in this social order and it takes many years of living to acquaint us with the values of life: years enriched by friendships and human associations; years filled with all the joys and sorrows of a well spent life. As the end of the journey approaches, memories are our most cherished heritage. Memories of friendships and affections are the best rewards of living. May we. as we look back upon the trail of life ' s achievements, have the satisfaction of feeling that in the course of a long life we have been worthy of the blessings of these friendships. May we. as a resulti of clarity of vision, couar e in our daily lile, and the va- lidity of our thinking, not only bring to ourselves at our journey s end the satisfac- tions of a well spent life but bequeath to our successors a! democracy of thought and a society which will guarantee perpetuity of freedom, to future generations. To you and to me belong this duty and this privilege. PRKHNSfl IBOAIRID or TIRLJSTIEIES In I lie very ca|)able liands of the Board of Trustees rests llic (ilaniiin; aiul directing of Arkansas State College. This JToup of people has the very pertinent task of making decisions whirh will liuild the College. They are ever alert and up to the minute — always planning and laying the foundation for a better institution for the students of Arkansas State College. Present members of the Board of Trustees are R. Whitaker, Knobel; Miss Pearle Davis. Forrest City; Maurice Block, Para- R. WHITAKER gould: L. Banks, Newport; and R. E. Lee Wilson, Wilson. From a small agri ultural school with an enrollment of less than 200 to a fully accredited senior college jegi terinfi close to 2.000 students every year — such is the story of the growth and development of Arkansas State Collr.-e. On April 1. 1909, Governor George W. Donaghey signed Act 100 of the Acts of 1909 establishing four schools of a;;iicullure to be located near the geographical centers of the four quarters of the state of Arkansas. These schools were intended to be secondary schools of agriculture, home economics, forestry, and such other branches as might be necessary for the proper teaching of these subjects. The act provided that the srovernor appoint five successful farmers as an honorary Board of Trustees for each of the schools; this Board was given the authority to locate the new schools, to provide for the building of the physical plants, to select the faculties, to arrange the schedule of studies, and to perform the other duties incident to tile aiimini -traliiin of the schools. NEW BOARD MEETS The Board of Trustees of the first district consisted of J. J. Bellamy, president; J. B. Lewis, vice-president; and W. L. Banks and C. E. Bush. In June, 1910. they decided to locate the new school in Jonesboro; and in July they made arrangements to purchase the present site. Contracts were let to Monk Richie for the construction of the original administration building and to McDaniel Bros, for the construction of the two dormitories. V. C. Kays was elected president of the new institution on July 5. 1910. C. V. Warr was appointed farm superintendent, and Mrs. Warr superintendent of halls. Other members of the faculty were W. H. Black, animal husbandry; F. T. Parks, mathematics and engineering; Henry Ness, biology; Miss Elizabeth Nowell, house- hold economics; Miss Nira Beck, literature and vocal music; Miss Lillian Cooley, instrumental music; and Miss Dora Kilioll. clerk. FIRST ENROLLMENT 189 Actual Wiivk at llie school began in October when catalogues were printed and a canvass for students was started. I iilil llie liuildiiii; inuld bo erected, school opened in quarters over T. J. Ellis Company and adjacent buildings. One IiiuhIkmI and i-iglity-nine students vere enrolled during the first year. TIk Board of Ti ust ' t s leased I lie llujjhes home on South Main Street as a residence hall and dormitory for wonu n and llic lailin Iicmtic ( n ( Iheriy Avenue as a dormilniy for men. President Kays was in charge of the men ' s dormiloiN and lis. Wan in cliaige of the women. The agri( idliiial (lei)arlnienl at Jonesboro opened its session earlier in 1910 than other schools, and its depart- I ' ligr Ei gill cell 1 9 3 8 f ' D INDIAN ment of Home Economics was the first to be organized in the entire State of Arkansas. The University did not establish its Home Economics department until several years later. Through the concerted efforts of County Judge May wood and H. M. Cooley, the federal: government was in- duced to build a one mile gravel highway from the city limits of Jonesboro to the College. This was the first federal highway work done in the state. From time to time the personnel of the Board has been changed. The following persons have served (the last named are serving now) : H. M. Cooley, I. C. Leggitt, Clay Sloan, W. S. Danner, J. L. Conner, J. A. Blackford, J. A. Home, R. E. Lee Wilson, and Miss Pearle Davis, M. F. Block, R. E. Lee Wilson, Jr., R. Whitaker, and W.L.Banks. In 1916 a Board committee went to Washington to secure a student army training corps, and this necessitated many changes in the curriculum. The changes made at that time provided for two years of college work in addi- tion to the four years of high school. By 1925 further changes were made and the institution was recognized by the North Central Association as a standard Junior College. At this time the name was changed to Arkansas State Agricultural and Mechanical College, First District. 1929 BUILDING PROGRAM In 1929 a new building program was inaugurated at the College. An act of the legislature authorized construction of buildings on a self-liquidating basis. The College Club building was the first in this series of pro- jects. In 1931 the original administration building was destroyed by fire, and the Legislature appropriated money for a new one. However the money was never received, but through the efforts of the Board of Trustees a build- ing was constructed at a cost of $350,000 for the building and its contents. Two more years of college work were added in 1930. In 1933 this work was recognized by the North Central Association and the institution became a standard arts college. It received its membership as a senior college under the name of Arkansas State College, with the authority to giant degrees. In this same year, another act of the Legislature authorized the Board of Trustees to borrow money from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation for the purpose of con tructing additional buildings on the campus. Two resi- dence halls were constructed that year and are now known as Danner Hall for men and the Women ' s Residence Hall. They were made possible by a loan of 1200,000 by the R. F. C. MANY NEW BUILDINGS At the present time the Board has just completed construction of a Commons Building (six stories, containing four floors of dormitory rooms, a lounge, fraternity rooms, an office, the College cafeteria, a beauty shop, a barber shop, and cafe on the ground level floor), and a Teacher ' s Training Building at the cost of approximately 1400,000 with funds from the Public Works Administration. These are both self-]i([uidating. During the past three years the College has constructed with its own force a new Engineering Building and heating plant valued at fl25,000, new steam and light tunnels, a fire-proof general purpose barn, and a swimming pool with adjoining fire-proof dressing rooms for phyical training and athletics. Plans have been made and some of the equipment has been purchased for the erection of a new military science building which will house a Reserve Officers ' Training Corps and a National Guard Unit at the College. OFFERS FOUR DEGREES At the present time the College is authorized to offer the degrees of Bachelor of Arts. Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in Education, and Bachelor of Music. Work is offered in thirteen departments — Agriculture; Business Administration and Economics; Education and Psychology; Engineering; English (includes Journalism, Speech and Dramatics) ; Music; Modern Languages (French and Spanish) ; Government, History, Sociology; Home Economics; Mathematics; Military Science; Physical Training; Science (Chemistry, Biology, and Physics). With the steadily increasing student enrollment has come these new and adequate buildings and a wide curri- culum of studies. Today the physical plant of the College is valued at $1,700,00 0. The College library meets the standards set by the North Central Association of Colleges. Since the books are all new, this library is probably one of the most complete with respect to recent ])uhlications of any college library in the South. Page Nineteen PRKflNSflS STPTE IDIEAP OIF TIHIE IFACUILTY Althdujih he lia lu-ld the post as Dean of the College for only one year. Dr. D. F. Showalter ' s thorough under- standing iif liLiman nature and problems of administration have made possible the capable execution of his office. Possessing a keen intellect and amiable disposition, he is an ever ready advisor for both the faculty and students. He helps untangle stubborn schedides. financial difficulties, and extra-cui ricular problems with a practical hand. By keeping in constant contact with progressive educa- tion all over the United States as well as with Arkansas educational organizations, Dean Showalter is well prepared to offer excellent advice to students who expect to enter the teaching profession. By teaching several classes every week, he gets a first hand knowledge of the everyday prob- lems of students, thus enabling him to advise them more efficiently. DEAN D. F. SHOWALTER . • IRIEGIISTIRAIR The tasks of Registrar H. E. Eldridge are varied and manifold. His official jiosition is an intricate one — that of keeping individual permsnent records for every student enrolled in Arkansas State College. Other time-consuming activities include supervision of the National Youth Administration for the entire College and serving as consulting engineer for tiie constructing, maintaining, and repairing of all College buildings and properly. Known as a good sport by students and faculty mem- bers alike. " (Jap " fre(|uently seeks respite from his numer- ous responsibilii ics by indidging in his favorite hobby, at llicll he is an export — hunting and fishing. REGISTRAR H. E. ELDRIDGE Pane Tivvnly 1 9 38 i INDinN IDIEAF OIF mm The Dean of Men is chiefly concerned with the young men of Arkansas State College apart from their classroom joutine. His main interest is in assisting them to make effective adjustments in their college life. The office of the Dean of Men provides opportunities for personal con- ferences and consultation in an endeavor to help the stu- dent to an intelligent furthering of his own interests and the interests of the College and community. A young man in college has problems which are very real and important to him, however trivial they may seem to others. In working toward the solution of some of these problems, Mr. H. W. Ilollard is happy to give his assistance. His office has general supervision of extra-curricular activities. In his oflice are centered, among other things, matters of student conduct. In these his chief concern is with men, emphasizing prevention and cure above discipline. His advice is available to every young man in the institu- tion and to every student organization. MR. H. W. HOLLARD ID IE A or woiNiiiEr The goal toward which college women should strive is to perfect themselves as an instrument of their own destiny. If they want to make an interesting career for themselves, they must have a real desire for acquisition of knowledge and develop a high degree of personal integrity. They must have command over personal resources, all of which requires discipline of mind and discipline of spirit. Those who succeed must be trained to do their own driving, but they need advice and encouragement al ong the way. The Dean of Women is eager to assist the students in their ideals, and help them tith their many problems. Mrs. Mary Rogers Brown undertook the duties as Dean of Women with the opening of the fall term. 1937-1938. She has found the goal set for her high as the office was for- merly filled by her mother, Mrs. Nannie A. Rogers, and most recently by her sister, Mrs. Adelaide Gafke; but she has done everything that could be expected of her and has worked with others to the end that they may have oppor- tunities to round out their lives through honest work in an atmosphere of freedom of thinking. MRS. MARY ROGERS BROWN Page Twenty-One STATE HOLGER W. ANDERSEN A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Education and Psychology MARY ROGERS BROWN A . B., M. S. Instructor in Home Economics and Dean of Women BONIFACE CAMPBELL B. S. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics WILLIAM E. CORKILL A. B. Professor of Military Science and Tactics lAMES WENDELL DAVIS A.D. Instructor in Languages, Mathematics, ana Physical Training HARRY E. ELDRIDGE B. S. Registrar MRS. HARRY E. ELDRIDGE B. S. Supervisor in Training School DEAN B. ELLIS B.S., M.S. Instructor in Mathematics BETHANY D. FAL ' GHT B. S. Instructor in Training School GUY FRENCH •B. S., M. A. Director of Training School Page Twcniy-Tivo 19 38 INDinN EARL C. HAZEL B. M. Instructor in Piano and Theory MRS. EARL C. HAZEL B.M., M.M. Instructor in Violin and Theory ELEANOR M. HEUVER A. B., M. A., B. S. Librarian HENRY W. HOLLA RD B.S., M.S. Instructor in Agriculture and Dean oj Men MRS. H. W. HOLLARD A.B. Instructor in Business Administration MRS. BESSIE HOWELL A. B., M. A. Supervisor in Primary Grades HOMER CARROLL HLUTT B.S.E., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Social Sciences MARTHA LOU LASSITER A.B. Instructor in Art JOHN L. LEWIS B. S. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics AMY LITTLE A. B., M. A. Instructor in Physical Training Page Twenty-Three STATE PRKflNSflS t BERNICE LIVENGOOD B., .) . f. InslriK tor in English H. E. McEWEN B.S. Instructor in Agriculture CLYDE E. IMcMEANS B. M. Director of Music JAMES R. MARVIN B.S., M.S. Instructor in Engineerini JAMES HOCKER MASON A. B., M. A. Supervisor in Trainir.g School JAMES B. MONTGOMERY B. S. Instructor in Engineering WARREN W. NEDROW A. B., M. A., Pli. D. Professor of Biology DANIEL FREDERICK PASMORE A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Modern Languages JOHN ROLAND PATTY 4.B., M.S.. Ph.D. Professor of Physics and Mathematics I ' RVNK WILLIS PLUNKETT B.S.E., A.B., M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of English Page Tircnty-Eour LELAND W. PMINKETT A.B. Instructor in English ASHLEY ROBEY B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Profe.ssor of Chemistry EMMA ROGERS Instructor in Training School MRS. NANNIE A. ROGERS A.B., M.A. Instructor in Education LENORE E. SCHIERDING B. S., M. A. Instructor in Social Science HERBERT SCHWARTZ B. S. Director oj Physical Training DONALD F. SHOWALTER A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Education and Psychology and Dean of Faculty LESLIE SPECK B. S. E. Instructor in Physical Training BOBBIE MEALUS SWANN A.B., M.A. Supervisor in Intermediate Grades HELEN THORNTON A.B. Instructor in English RRKflNSnS STATE C. R. WILKEY B.S., M. A. Supervisor oj I ocalional Agriculture FRANK N. WOODRUFF A. B., M. A.. Ph. D. Professor of Busi- ness Administration and Economics LETON ADAMS Secretary to Registrar and Recorder MRS. Rl BY L. BOWDEN Ponder Puff Operator GRACE BULLA Secretary to the President EARL S. HETHERINGTON Bookkeeper TAYLOR LINDSEY . . B. Issistant to the Dean MRS. WARREN N. NEDROW A.B. Hi ad of Mailing Diiision C. V. WARR llnrsar MRS. C. V. WARR Supervisor of Halls Page Twenty-Six I OOIK. IIII " CILASSIES TO TIN IE CLASS (Dir ' 38 Sunrise and the burstini; buds of spring Give outh life ' s jollity. Morning Star, shine! Oli shine! Bring Home your luxury! Not the setting, but the rising sun ; Not the passing, the coming day; Oh Youth, Life has just now begun: Parade in its array! Unfurl the royal pennants bold; Strike down the foeman ' s name; Bring forth the beauty of a rose While Life is all aflame. I smell the dew-bath in the air, I hear the clarion blast : I know they call at Youth ' s demesne While Life ' s ambition lasts. Now go you forth to scale the heights. But not without some pain: Who thus seek to find the light Will but have sought in vain. ■ — . L. Swindle I INDinN 1 ' " WILLIAM WYATT CLASS OIF 11938 William Wyatt President Lull Griffin - - Vice-President Dorothy Conn - - Secretary- Mary Ann Richards Treasurer Gene Lilly - Reporter Esra Coe Sergeant-at-.4rms Dr. J. R. Patty Sponsor We, the class cf ' 38. have completed a four year period of scholastic achievement, social adjustment, and moral construction. We have endeavored to procure knowledge which will enable us to become good citizens. Our attempts have been to enlighten lur minds to the affairs of the world and to adjust ourselves that we may face them as real men and women. In the fall of 1934, we entered the halls of Arkansas State College two hundred strong. At this time we were green but eager to learn. After a few weeks of adjustment, we began to grasp the idea and to form lasting friendships. After the spring semester opened, with Dean E. L. Whitsitt as sponsor, we elected Toler Buchanan of Walnut Ridge as our president, and it was under his leadership that the class made headway in promoting its numerous activities during that year. In the fall of 1935 as sophomores, we found ourselves very sophisticated but still willing to learn. That year Max Miller of Campbell, Missouri, was elected president. With the opening of the 1936-37 term, the class chose Orville Kelleit of Williford, Arkansas as president. Orville made a good pilot and guided us well on the road to seniority. We chose William Wyatt of Jonesboro, Arkansas, to lead us through our senior year. Under his able leadership, we have progressed well toward the goal of graduation. As we leave the portals of Arkansas State College, we realize that we are entering a world of turmoil and strife; yet we have prepared ourselves to bear these in a sane, sensible manner. SENIORS Page Tiventy-Nine tea « . CI.ARENCE ADAMS, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minor: Histoiy. (!liarlir nifinber ami First Pres. Zeta Tau Zeta 3, 4; Inter- n;itional Relations Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Press Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Pistol Club 3; Herald Staff 3, Technical Supervisor Herald 4; .Junior Class Editor of Indian 3; Bus. Mgr. Indian 4. MRS. MARGARET ADAMS, B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Majors: Education, English. Mintir: History. V. of Arkansas 1; Arkansas Stale Teachers College 2, 3; Arkansas State College 4. ELIZABETH ANN BARLOW, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: French, History. Delta Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Phi Theta Kappa 1, 3, 4, Pres. 2; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; French Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Business Admin. Club 4; International Relations Club 3, 4. RUTH BOBBITT, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: History. Minors: Latin, English. I ' agc Thirty SENIORS 19 38 mi INDIflN JOHN RICHARD BRADFORD, A.B. Forrest City, Arkansas Major: History. Minors: Business Administration, English fSpeech). Orchestra 1, 2; Dramatic Club, 3, 4; Pre Law Club 3, 4. PAUL BRANN, A.B. Swijtori, Arkansas Majors: Bus. Admin., Social Science. Minors: English, French. DEWEY F. BROWN, B.S. Wynne, Arkansas Major: Engineering. Minor i English. , Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Herald Staff 3, 4; National Guard 3, 4; Freshman Football; Feature Editor Indian 4; Press Club 4. THAD L. BROWN, Jr., A.B. Otwell, Arkansas Majors: Chemistry, Biology. Minor: French. SENIORS Page Thirty-One ARKflKSflS mi TPTE LUCILLE ARLINE BULLARD, B.S.E. Marianna, Arkansas Major: History. Minor: Education. Cheer Leader L 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3; Alpha Sigma L Marshall 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Delta Omega Sigma, Sweet- heart 4; Maid to Homecoming Queen 3; Homecoming Queen 4. DAVID R. BLlRFORD, B.S. Wynne, Arkansas Major: Business Administration. Minors: English, Agriculture, Histor . Spanish Club, Pres. 4; R.O.T.C. Pistol Team 3. 4; R.O.T.C. Cadet Colonel 4; Asst. to Dean of Men 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in Am. Universities and Colleges 4; Kappa Sigma Nu 2, 3. 4; Phi Theta Kappa 2. 3, 4; Bus. Admin. Club. Charter Memlier 4; Adviser to Freshman Class 4. ROY N. CLARK, B.S. Jonesboro, Arkcnsas Major: Agriculture. Minors: Social Science, Education. Freshman Basketball; Ag. Club 2, 3, 4; Nalinnal Cuard 2, 3: Pre-Med. Club 4. E. COE. B.S. Sniflon, Arkansas Major: Engineering. Minors: Mathematics, Physics. -9 j ' a c ' J ' liirly-Tiii SENIORS DOROTHY CONN, A.B. Harrisburg. Arkansas Major: English. Minors: Business Admiiiistraiion, French. Phi Beta Treas. 2 and 3; Alpha Sigma, Historian 2, Corres. Sec ' y 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Ses ' y 2, 3, 4; Business Administration Club 4; French Club 2, 3; Homecom- ing Maid 3, 4; Honorary Col. Battery C, Nat ' l Guard 3; Sponsor of Battery A, K.O.T.C. 3; Maid to Engineering Queen 4; Indian Staff 4. HERBERT CONNELLY, B.S. Trumann, Arkansas Major: Chemistry. Minors: Mathematics, Education. MARY CECELL COHEN, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: French. Minor: English. French Club 4; Spanish Club, 3, 4; Art Club 3, 4. LLOYD H. COLE, B.S.E. Paragould, Arkansas Majors: English, Education. Minor: History. Senior Assistant in Education. SENIORS Page Thirty-Three RRKflNSnS |P STATE FRANCES DA VSON, B.S. Marked Tree, Arkansas Major: l$ioIo!r . Minors: Chemistr , English. Tennis Cluh 4; Alpha Sigma 3. 4; Choral Clul) 3; French CIuIj 3; Dramalies Chib 3; Pre-Med. Club 4; W.A.A. 3. JAMES ROBERT DE SHAZO. B.S.E. Viola, Arkansas Major: English. Minor: Education. Charter Member, Zeta Tau Zeta, Sec ' y 3, Pres. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, Pres. 4; Engineers Club 1, Sec ' y 2; Ag. Club 3; Inter- national Relations Club 3, 4; Dramatics Club 4; Press Club 3, 4; Manager Track Team 3; National Guard, Coq). 4; Senior Assistant in Education 4. KOiiERT W. DOWNS, B.S.E. Joncsboro, Arkansas Major: Education. Minors: Business Administration, Agriculture. " A " Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Football 1; Basketball 1. 3, Capt. 4. MARY ANN FAULKNER, A.B. Joncsboro, Arkansas Majors: Frcncli, English. Minors: llislorv, Ediicalioii. Ouachita College 1, 2; Delia Beta Chi 3, Sec ' y 4; Dramatics Club 3, Vice-Pres. ' 4; International Relations Club 3, Vice-Pres. 4: Frciicli Club 3. Scc " y 4; Mounting Editor Indian 4. I ' ligc Thirly-Four SENIORS 1 9 38 i T INDIAN HARRY A. FELLEY, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minor: History. Track 2, 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Herald Staff 3, 4; " A " Club 2, 3, 4. MARY LOUISE FRANKLIN, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: French, Histoiy. French Club 4; Spanish Club », 4; Art Club 3, 4. KATE LANGLEY FRYER, B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: History, Physical Training, Education. Dramatics Club 1; Home Ec. Club 1, Reporter 2; Basketball 1; " A " ' Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 4. EVELYN GAITHER, B.A. Nettleton, Arkansas Majors: English, Education. Minors: Social; Science, Business Administration, Art. Home Ec. Club 2, 4; Art Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; Assistant Art Editor, Indian 4. 5 SENIORS Page Thirty-Five RRKRHSfl BENJAMIN GRAMLING, B.S. Rombauer, Missouri Major: Ediicatii)n. Minor: Agriculture. LON GRIFFIN, B.S. Lcuchville, Arkansas Major: Mathematics. Minor: Biology. Charter member, Zeta Tan Zeta 3, 4; Engineering CUih 1; Pre- Med. Club 4; International Relations Club 4; Assistant Business Manager Indian 4: Vice-President Senior Class. PATRICIA JANE HAYNES, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkajisas Major: English. Minors: History, Business Administration. French Club 1, 2. 3. Pres. 4; Phi Theta Kappa 1, 3, 4, Sec ' y 2; Pi Gamma Mu 3. Reporter 4; Delta Beta; Chi 2, Sec ' y 3, Chap- lain 4; International Relations Club 3. 4; Business Admin. Club. (Charter Member 4: Assistant Layout Editor Indian 4. EDWARD DEVEAUX HEATH. B.S. Marion, Arkansas Miijnr: llioliigy. Minors: English, Education. Engineers ( ' lui) I. 2; " A " Clui) 1, 2, 3. 4; Dcha Omega Sigma 1, 2. 3. I ' ro. 4; lMioli)all 1. 2, 3; Pre-Law Club 4; Senior Class Editor, hulian 4; National Guard 1, 2, Corp. 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2. Page Tliirly-Six SENIORS HELEN MARGARET HETHERINGTON, A.B. Joiipsboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: French, Business Administration. Class Reporter 1, 3; Press Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 3. 4; Choral Club 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3 ,4; W.A.A. 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Phi Theta Kappa. Sec y 2, 3, 4; Delta Beta Chi. Chronicler 3 and 4; Herald Staff 2, 3, 4; Indian Staff 3, 4; R.O.T.C. Pistol Club 4; Bus. Admin. Club 4; French Club 4; Who ' s Who in Am. Universities and Colleges 4. ELMER J. HOLIFIELD. A.B. Broohland, Arkansas M ajor: English. Minors: Social Science, Education. B. G. HOPE, A.B. Paragould, Arkansas Majors: English, Education. Minor: History. Freed-Hardeman College, Henderson, Tenn., 1, 2, 3. ALICE HORN, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Social Science. Minors: English, French. Alpha Tau Zeta, Historian, 3. Pres. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Phi Theta Kappa 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, Sec ' y 2, Historian 3 and 4; International Relations Club 3, Sec ' y-Treas. 4; Delta Omega Sigma Sweetheart 4; Who ' s Who in Am. Universities and. Colleges 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Violin Ensemble 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Art Club 2; Student Representative on Student Affairs and Convocation Committee 4; Senior Assistant in Eilu- cation. SENIORS Page Thirty-Seven I STATE PRKflNSfl I W 9M JOHN HORN, B.S. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Agriculture. Minors: Chemistry, Business Administration. Ag. Club 2, 3, Pres. 4; Press Club 3, 4; Phi Theta Kappa 2, 3. 4; Delta Omega .Sigma. Chaplain 4; Pre-Law Club 3, Sec ' y 4; Y.M.C.A. 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Dance Orchestra 2, 3, 4; National Guard 3, Sgt. 4; Cadet Capt. R.O.T.C 4; Ford Trade School Scholarship, .Summer 3; Who ' s Who in Am. I niversities and Colleges 4; Puff Hard and Blow Club 1, Pres. 2. DAVID L JOHNSTON, B.S.E. Algoa, Arkansas Major: Agriculture. Minors: Education, Business Administration. Football 1, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Pistol Ass ' n. 4; Ag. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; National Guard 1, 2, 3, Corp. 4; CCC Camp 4. ' A ' " Club 4, Teacher at V. H. KAYS, B.S. Siale College, Arkansas Major: Engineering. Minors: Mathematics. Science. Engineers Club 2, 3, 4; Reporter 2, Sec ' y 3; Kappa Sigma Nu 3, 4; .Sjianish Club 3; Layout Editor, Indian 4. HUGH KELLER, B..S. Oinell, Arkansas Major: Agriculture. Minor: Social Science. Ag. Club 2. I ' agc Thirty-Eight SENIORS INDIRN MACK KELLETT, B.S.E. Pocahontas, Arkansas Majors: History, Biology. Minor: Education. Glee Club 3; Debate Club. 1, Pres. 2: Dramatics Club 3; Na- tional Guard 3: Pre-Law Club 3. 4; R.O.T.C. 3. 4. ORVILLE D. KELLETT. B.S.E. r illijord, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: History, Physical Training, Education. President of Junior Class; ' " A " Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4; Kappa Sigma Nu 1, 2, 3. Pres. 4; Track L 2, 3, Capt. 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Indian Staff 3, 4; Herald Staff 2, 3, 4. MARJOKIE KINCANNON, B.S. Arkansas City, Arkansas Major: Business Administration. Minor: English. Home Ec. Club 1, 2; Phi Theta Kappa L Treas. 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma 2, Historian 3, Marshall 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Bus. Admin. Club, Charter Member, Treas. 4; Choral Club 1, 2; Pistol Ass ' n. 3, 4; Stenographer, Indian 4; Assistant Su- pervisoi ' in Training School. WILLIAM W. KUNHING, B.S.E. Chicago, Illinois Major: Biology. Minors: Art, Education. International Relations Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Press Club, 1, 2; Art Clubl 2, 3, 4; Engineers Club 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A. 3, 4; Assistant Art Editor, Indian 4. SENIORS Page Thirty-Nine QRKflNSPS i I STATE VIRGINIA HELEN LEE, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: History, Education. Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3; Press Club 1; Spanish Club, Vice-Pres. 3: Phi Theta Kappa 2, 3, 4; Delta Beta Chi 2. Chaplain 3. 4. EUGENE H. LILLY, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: Business Administration. History, Education. French Club 1; National Guard 3, 4; Dramatics Club 3; Inter- national Relations Club 4; Herald Staff 4; Assistant Business Manager, Indian 4; Reporter of Senior Class. MARY IRENE McCALEB, B.S.E. Horner sville, Missouri Major: Education. Minors: History, English. MARSELLA VIRGINIA McGLASSON, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Business Administration. Minors: English, Education. Delta Beta Chi, 1, .Sec ' y-Treas. 2, Treas. 3, 4; Phi Theta Kappa 1, Pledge Cai)tain 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, Vice-Pres. 2, Sec ' y-Treas. 3, 4; Bus. Admin. Club, Charier Member, Sec ' y- 4; Assistant .Sludeiit Librarian 2, 3; Senior Assistant in Business iliiiiiii l r ;il i(jri. I ' agc Forty SENIORS 19 38 INDIRN WILLIAM SCOTT DULLER, A.B. Dexter, Missouri Major: Englisli. Minors: French, History. Lambuth College 1 and 2; Football 3, 4; " A " Club 3, 4; Herald Staff 3, 4; Feature Editor Indian 3; Assoc. Ed. Indian 4; Dra- matics Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; Art Club 3, Vice-Pres. 4. SENIORS Page Forty-One RRKPNSQS BERTHA F. MOCK, B.S.E. Pocahontas, Arkamas MINNIE BELL MONAN, B.S.E. Caruthersville, Missouri Major: Education. Minor: Science. INEZ MOFFITT, B.S. Pensacola, Florida Afajor: Biology. Minors: Chemistry. Education. M.S.C.W. 1; Y.W.C.A. 2; Pre-Med. Club 3, Pres. 4; Alpha Sigma 3, 4; Senior Assistant in Biology. Major: English. Minor: History. FRANKIE NISBETT. B.S.E. Brookland. Arkansas Major: Ed u cat ion. Minors: English, Social Science. Assistant Supervisor in Training Schoid 4; National Association nf ( :hildli(M d l ' .(hu-ation 4. I ' agc I ' orly-Tn o SENIORS CHARLES N. NUTTER, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Business Administration. Minors: Mathematics. French, History, Biology. Senior Assistant in Bus. Admin.; Phi Theta Kappa, 2, 3, 4; Delta Omega Sigma 3, Treas. 4; International Relations Club 3, Reporter 4; Best Man Student — Who ' s Who, Ark. State 3; Bus. Admin. Club, Charter member, Pres. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; French Club 4; R.O.T.C Pistol Ass ' n. 4; Circulation Manager, Indian 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in Am. Universities and Colleges 4. THURMAN DWIGHT OWENS, A.B. Alicia, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: History, Agriculture. JOHN T. PATTON, Jr., B.S. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Chemistry. Minors: Physics, Mathematics. MERLE F. PETERSON, B.S. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Engineering. Minors: Mathematics. Physics. Engineers Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Senior Assistant in Physics. SENIORS Page Forty-Three STATE JENNIE MAY PHILLIPS, B.S.E. Lake City, Arkansas Majors: Social Science, Education. Minors: English, History. RAY PRUETT. B.S. Stephens. Arkansas Major: Engineering. Minors: Physios, Mathematics. MARY ANN RICHARDS, A.B. Benton, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: Frenrii, History. Education. Alpha Sigma 2, Treas. 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, Vice-Pres. 2. Pres. 3. 4; State Pres. 4; Chairman S. W. Region, National Intercollegiate Christian Council 4; Press Club 1, Sec ' y-Treas. 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4y Pres. 3; Student Life Representative, Sec ' y 3, 4; Herald Staff 2, 3, 4; Organizations Editor Indian 3. Assistant Editor Indian 4; Assistant to Dean of Women 3, 4; Pistol Cluh Sec ' y 3; Krencii CAuh 1, 2, 3; Home Ec. Club. 1, 2; Dramatics Club 3: Treas. of Senior Class; Who ' s Who in Am. Universities and (!(dlcges 4; .Sii|iliiiin(irc Reporter. WE.SSIE O ' NEIL RICHIE, B.S.E. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: Education. Minor: .Social .Science. Kr.n. h Club 1. 2; Home Ec. Club 3; Phi Thota Kappa 2. 3. 4; W.A.A. 3. 4; I ' i lol Ass ' n. 4; Humor Editor, Indian 4. I ' age Forty-Four SENIORS 1 9 3 8 r INDIPN ERNEST SANDERS, A.B. Joneshoro, Arkansas Major: Chemistry. Minors: English, Biology. Phi Tiieta Kappa 2, 3, 4; Delta Omega Sigma 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Pre-Med. Club 3; Press Club 3, 4; Senior Assistant in Chemistry; French Club 4; Member of American Chemical Society; Who ' s Who Among Students in Am. Universities and Colleges 4. MRS. L. C. SANDERS, B.S.E. Marked Tree, Arkansas Majors: Education, Art. Minor: Biology. ALAN B. SHOWALTER, B.S.E. State College, Arkansas Major: Education. Minors: Physics and Mathematics. Engineers Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Y.M.C.A. 13, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Astronomy Study Group 1. BERL S. SMITH, B.S. Joneshoro, Arkansas Major: Business Administration. Minor: History. R.O.T.C. Non-Com. Officer 3, First Lieut. 4; Pre-Law Club, Vice- President. 3, 4; Bus. Admin. Club, Charter member 4; Zeta Tau Zeta Charter member, Treas. 3, Sgt.-at-Arms and Pledge Master 4; Advertising Manager Indian 4. SENIORS Page Forty-Five STATE BESSIE S. SPURLOCK, A.B. Manila, Arkansas [ajor: Social Science. Minors: English, Latin, Mathematics. GLENN E. SPURLOCK, B.S. Lcpunto, Major: Biology. Minor: Agriculture. National Guard 1, 2, 3, 4; " A " Club 2, 3, 4; Ag Club 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSA SPURLOCK, B.S.E. If ' alnut Ridge, Arkansas Major: Education. Minors: Englisli. Biology, History. Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Choral Club 3; Home Ec. Club 3; R.O.T.C. Pistol Ass ' n. 4; Senior Assistant in Training School. EUDORA TIBBELS, B.S.E. Black Rock, Arkansas Major: Music. Minor: English. Joncsboro College 1, 2; Arkansas State Teachers College 3; Arkansas State 4. Page Furty-Six SENIORS GLENN THOMAS, B.A. Mountain View, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: History, Education. Zeta Tau Zeta 3, 4; Pre-Law Club 3, 4; Y.M.C.A. 1. SENIORS Page Forty-Seven QRKPNSfl STATE LOUISE ELAINE WALKER, A.B. Neivport, Arkansas Major: En li li. Minors: Hislon. Ediicalioii. College of the Ozarks 1 and 2; W.A.A. 3; French Cluh 3. RAY H. WARD, B.S. Piggott, Arkansas Majors: Mathematics, Science. Minor: Education. Y.M.C.A. 4; Engineers Club 1, 2, 3; Assistant to Dean of Mei, 4; Central Annual Committee 4. FRANK E. WATSON, B.S.E. Rector, Arkansas Major: lli- lory. | Minor: English. Dramalicb Cluh 2, 3. Pres. 4; Y.ALC.A. 2, 3, Pres. 4; Ag. Club 3, 4; Kappa Sigma Nu 3, 4; Indian Staff 3, 4. .lACOB M. WILLIAMS, B.S. Monelte, Arkansas Major: Biology. Minor: I ' .nglish. Kappa Sigma Nu 2, 3, 4; Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Ha k. ihall Reserve 3, 4; Pre-Med. Club 3, 4; R.O.T.C. 3, 4. Page. t ' vrly-Eight SENIORS 1 a 38 INDIRN HAZEL FRANCIS WILSON, B.S.E. Augusta, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: Education, Physical Training. Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Club 2; Business Administration Club 3, 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Alpha Sigma 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Assistant in Training School. HARRIET ESTHER WOODSIDE, A.B. Thomasville, Missouri Major: Education. Minors: French, Mathematics, English. Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 4; W.A.A. 1, Sec ' y-Treas. 2 and 4; French Club 2; Pistol Ass ' n. 2, 4; Tennis Ass ' n. 4; Dramatics Club 2; Phi Theta Kappa 2. 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Who ' s Who in Am. Universities and Colleges 4; W.A.A. Award 2; Sports Editor Indian 4. DAISY M. WYATT, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: History, Home Ec, Education. Home Ec. Club 1, Pres. 2, 3, and 4; Art Club 2, Sec ' y-Treas. 3. 4; Spanish Club 3, Sec ' y-Treas. 4; Charter member Alpha Tau Zeta Sorority 3, Pledge Captain 3, 4; Student Assistant Librarian 3, 4. m WILLIAM WYATT, A.B. Jonesboro, Arkansas Major: English. Minors: Mathematics, Business Administration. Engineers Club 1; Press Club 2. 3, 4; Kappa Sigma Nu 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Printing Supervisor of Indian 3; President Senior Class; Editor, Indian 4; Technical Supervisor Herald 4; Bus. Admin. Club 4; Herald Staff 3, 4. SENIORS Page Forty-Nine l ' (is i Fifty SENIORS 1 9 38 INDIRN CLASS OIF 11939 OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Latham Stacy President Clark Hetheiington - - . . Vice-President Eugene Smith Secretary Frank Angelo Treasurer Mary Claire Murphy Reporter Mr. Earl Hazel Sponsor SECOND SEMESTER Clark Hetherington - - • - - - President Eugene Smith Vice-President Frank Angelo - . . - Secretary-Treasurer Mary Claire Murphy Reporter Mr. Earl Hazel Sponsor After completing three successful years at Arkansas State, we are leoking forward to becoming the largest and best senior class in the history of the institution. In our first semester of college life, we pro- gressed rapidly in our orientation under the guid- ance of Dean E. L. Wliitsitt, faculty advisor, and Lambert Kelley, senior sponsor. In the spring we gave picnics and a gay " ' Frosh " pmni with Freida CLARK HETIIEKINCTON . . , r , o n Secoy of Jonesboro as Queen oi the isall. We elected Guy Davis our freshman president at the beginning of the second semester. He was jiojjular anil efficient and was carving an outstanding career for himself in every way. But in the summer of 1936 Guy ' s life was lost in an accident tiial saddened not only the hearts of his classmates, but liiose of the entire student body and faculty. Our second year ' of work and play as a class was directed by Millard Hardin of Tupelo, president, and Dr. Ashley Robey, sponsor. While doing nothing spectacular, we perfornied our second-year duties and did our part in all worthy campus activities. From our class this year came the Homecoming Queen, two of her maids. Cadet Colonel of the R. O. T. C, battalion sponsor of R. 0. T. C, nine members of the varsity fooball s(|uad. four varsity basketeers, three track stars, two club presidents, one social sorority president, and one INDIAN i)eauty. This year for the first time in our school life, we were allowed a representative on the Student Life Committee, and we chose Billy Wilkes of Little Rock to speak for us. Mr. Earl Hazel has been our capable sponsor during 1937-38. In this, our junior year, we have been active in both social and intellectual life of the College, and have been preparing ourselves for the last lap of our college journey which we enter as seniors next fall. JUNIORS Page Fifty-One ARKflNSflS STATE Marie Adams Bono, Ark. Frank Angelo Cotton ' hint. Ark. Grover Ashley, Jr. Springfield, Mo. James Beard Jonesboro, Ark. Jane Borsch Helena, Ark. Loyce Braden Monctte, Ark. Walter Allen, Jr. Keiser, Ark. W. E. Arnold If iUijord, Ark. W. T. Baldwin Hickory Ridge, Ark. Camille Belford Parkin, Ark. Dorothy Bowers Dell, Ark. John Breckenridge Paragould, Ark. Page Fifly-Two JUNIORS 19 38 INDIRN Billy John Burkett McCrory, Ark. Adley H. Caldwell Oxford, Ark. G. W. Clements Jonesboro, Ark. Bemice Crouch Marmaduke, Ark. Kate Detrich Paragould, Ark. Genevieve Foster Cotton Plant, Ark. Ivan Busby Dexter, Mo. J. Ford Carpenter Williford, Ark. Gwendolyne Cox Holly Grove, Ark. Bill Davidson Little Rock, Ark. Robert Fcrrell Jonesboro, Ark. Fannie Mary Garrett Joiner, Ark. JUNIORS Page Fifty-Three PRKflNSflS STATE Jack Gihhins Leachville, Ark. Ellsworth Graham Jonesboro, Ark. Juanita Griffin Jonesboro, Ark. James Henry Groves Heth, Ark. TJoyd Hancock Moitette, Ark. Ruth Harrison Hushes, Ark. George B. Glover. Jr. Jonesboro, Ark. John Greason Knobel, Ark. Eleanor Ruth Groves Round Pond. Ark. James Halley Brickeys, Ark. Frances Harris Jonesboro, Ark. Hadley Hays fan Bur en. Ark. I ' diie Fijiy-Four JUNIORS 1 9 3 8 f ' B9h Clark Hetherington Jonesboro, Ark. Maggie Lew Hogue W ' einer, Ark. James E. Hyatt McCrory, Ark. Buford Keller Otwell, Ark. Betsy Ledbetter Jonesboro, Ark. Johnnye Lee Jonesboro, Ark. Mary Emma Hickox Jonesboro, Ark. Boh Hughey Jonesboro, Ark. Jennie Mae Jackson Tvronza, Ark. Kenneth Keller Otwell. Ark. Joe Ledbetter Jonesboro, Ark. Darwin Little Jonesboro, Ark. JUNIORS ARKflNS STPTE Cliarles Lipsky Hughes, Ark. Joseph R. McGuire Helena, Ark. Mary Claire Mui-phy Jonesboro, Ark. Winford Osburn Marianna, Ark. James Permenter Luxora, Ark. Charles G. Potter Pine Bluff, Ark. Celeste Tullos McDaniel Trumann, Ark. Clifton Mack Rector, Ark. Richard Osburn Manila, Ark. James Pearman Brinkley, Ark. Norman Pierce Gideon, Mo. Aldean Price Jonesboro, Ark. J ' lige Fijty-Six JUNIORS INDIflN JUNIORS Page Fifty-Seven I ' agc t ' ijiy-Eiiiht JUNIORS INOmN CLASS OIF 1I940 JAMES RAMSEY James Ramsey Rex Crockett Audrey Leader Marvin Grisham Dr. Ashley Robey President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Having almost completed two years work in Arkansas State College, we, the class of ' 40, find ourselves pondering over the changes this time has brought about. As freshmen, we elected Newton Killough of Wynne, president. He is now a stu- dent at the University of Arkansas. Our year consisted of a dance, parties, and picnics, together with a marked progress in academic work. We were justly proud to note that four of the six beauties in the INDIAN last year were from the class of ' 40. Too, the queen and five of the seven ROTC sponsors were freshmen. Of all this, we are not vain — no, just proud! At the beginning of the year we were saddened by the death of our freshman sponsor. Dean E. L. Whitsitt. He was loved by all and had a smile we shall never forget. However, under the guidance of our capable president, James Ramsey, and jovial sponsor. Dr. Ashley Robey, we are now completing another successful year. The first large social event on our calendar was our Shipwreck dance. It was acclaimed a novel idea and a big success. Too, we are again proud to present from the Sophomore ranks the ROTC queen. Together with picnics, parties, and other social events, we found our sophomore year to be a very pleasant one. Next year we plan to move ahead into the places left vacant by the juniors— a leap which we eagerly await. SOPHOMORES Page Fifty -Nine ARKflNSfl STATE Dan Adams Paragould, Ark. Paul Albright Marked Tree, Ark. Jackie Alien Weiner, Ark. John R. Arnold Jonesboro, Ark. Lorene Bailey Jonesboro, Ark. Clark M. Baker Jonesboro, Ark. Pernell Barwiok Poplar Bluff, Mo. Ralph Beauchamp Muriunna, Ark. Kathryn Bittinger Jonesboro, Ark. Juanita Allen CaruthersvUle, Mo. Norris Allen Jonesboro, Ark. Imogene Baker Jonesboro, Ark. Butler Barksdale Blytheville, Ark. Lavaughn Barnes Bono, Ark. Nellie Jane Blaylock Bay, Ark. Mouzon Blevins Tyronza, Ark. Howard Bloodworth Poplar Bluff, Mo. Pafic Sixty SOPHOMORES 19 38 INDIRN Mary June Booker Jonesboro, Ark. Mary Louise Braden Jonesboro, Ark. Addison. Bradford Forrest City, Ark. Willie Rose Cain Jonesboro, Ark. Arnold; C. Caldwell Jonesboro, Ark. Lois Castleberry Jonesboro, Ark. Rex Crockett Biscoe, Ark. Lucille Crook Heber Springs, Ark. Gwineva Cupp Marmaduke, Ark. Charlie Mae Brasfield Hoxie, Ark. Farrar Brewer Imboden, Ark. Ray Burrow Salem, Ark. M. A. Cherry Weiner, Ark. Mary Mae Collins Jonesboro, Ark. Emmett Colvin Blytheville, Ark. Caleb Davis, Jr. Braggadocio, Mo. Mary Davis Jonesboro, Ark. G. C. Driver, Jr. Lwxora, Ark. SOPHOMORES Page Sixty-One ARKflNSn STATE Remmel, H. Dudley Joncsboro, Ark. Frank R. Elder Jonesboro, Ark. Jimmie English Earle, Ark. Roger Fisher If yrtne, Ark. Bonnie Forbess Trumann, Ark. Elwood Freeman, Jonesboro, Ark. Ira Gray Blytheville, Ark. Joy Gregory Cash, Ark. Randolph Gregson Jonesboro. Ark. Foy Evans Dell. Ark. William Faught Blytheville, Ark. Gladys Fisher Monet te. Ark. Mary Jeanne Gardner W ynne. Ark. Edwin Garrison Jonesboro. Ark. DeMaris Graham Forrest City, Ark. IM.arvin Grisham Caruthersville, Mo. Dan Hamncr Blytheville, Ark. Kulli Hardin J onesboro. Ark. J ' dgc Sixly-Tiio SOPHOMORES Edward H. Hoffman I alparaiso, Ind. Burness Holt Jonesboro, Ark. Joe Hughes Jonesboro, Ark. Jay Jordan Forrest City, Ark. Donald Keller Jonesboro, Ark. Dorse Keller Jonesboro, Ark. Audrey Leader Piggott, Ark. Jolinnye Lee Jonesboro, Ark. Fred Lines Wynne, Ark. Fred Huson Doniphan, Mo. Victor Ivy Blytheville, Ark. Irene Johnson Bigger s, Ark. Hunter Kimbro Jonesboro, Ark. Katherine Lane Jonesboro, Ark. Juanita Langford Jonesboro, Ark. Lucille Lichtenberger Bradshaiv, Neb. Martha Lum, Elaine, Ark. Mrs. Arthur Markel Neelyville, Mo. SOPHOMORES Page Sixty-Three flRKPNSflS Emma Jo Masner JonesboTO, Ark. Joe Mason Jonesboro, Ark. Constance Mattix Jonesboro, Ark. Harris Meacham Monette, Ark. Paul Melton Brockwell, Ark. N. B. Menard, Jr. Blytheville, Ark. Wilkes Potter Jonesboro, Ark. Venora Pratt Bono, Ark. James Ramsey Marmaduke, Ark. Helen McDonald Paragould, Ark. Meredith McDonald Nashville, Tenn. Melba McMann Benton, Ark. Elbert M. Milner, Jr. W est Memphis, Ark. Fred Moorel Nettleton, Ark. Fredric Niell Jonesboro, Ark. Fred Ratcliffe Corning, Ark. Aletrus Rauls Horncrsville, Mo. Pauline Rawls Dumas, Ark. I ' agc tiixiy-t ' uiu SOPHOMORES 1 9 3 8 mum Wanda Richards Benton, Ark. Gus Ray Ridings Arbyrd, Mo. Charles Robinson Jonesboro, Ark. Robert Schnee Jonesboro, Ark. Lorraine Secoy Jonesboro, Ark. Molly Secoy Jonesboro, Ark. James D. Sparks Shreveport, La. Orlin C. Stuart Dexter, Mo. Howard Stuck Jonesboro, Ark. Marzee Ann Rowan Jonesboro, Ark. Leslie Sanderson Jonesboro, Ark. Ola Lee Saylors Sulphur Rock, Ark. Camilla Sharp Jonesboro, Ark. Maude Shaver Hardy, Ark. Helen Simmons Rector, Ark. Dorothy ' Tankersley Blytheville, Ark. Crata Walker Paragould, Ark. Walter Ward Texarkana, Ark. SOPHOMORES Page Sixty-Five Page Sixly-Six SOPHOMORES 19 38 i;a(:k CLASS Oir 119411 CLASS OFFICERS Horace Ball President J. D. Fiirlt-nbeny - . - . Vice-President Patty Sanders Secretary Betty Campbell Treasurer Marian Smith Reporter David Burford Senior Advisor D. F. Showalter Sponsor As we, the class of 1941, entered into our first year of college at Arkansas State College, we were all just the least bit frightened and somewhat awed; but freshman mixers and parties soon cured us. With Dr. Showalter as our sponsor and David IJurfurd as our advisor, we soon became orientated to our new surroundings and attached to our new environment. We went through the traditional period of introduction and initiation with the wearing of the green caps. The pig vas caught, and the shoes were shined, and we hope that we did it in the right spirit, and that the succeed- ing class carries on in the same manner. The class as a whole carried off their fidl shore of honors, both athletic and scholastic. Early in the spring officers were elected with Horace Ball of Newport becoming president. We, the class of 1941, wish to express our utmost appreciation for all that this institution has done for us; and we sincerely hope that within the ensuing three years we may all aid in the building of Arkansas State College. FRESHMEN Page Sixty-Seve.i PRKRNSn STATE KM 1.Im,ii Maynard, A rk. L. J. Acklin Gould, Ark. William Ayci ck J oncsboro. Ark. Christine Barnett Cooler, Mo. Rex Basinger Jonesboro, Ark. William Bennett Bigger s. Ark. Freda Bollinger Greenville, Mo. Lillian Bowman Jonesboro, Ark. Harvey Box Kilmirliiiel. Miss. Horace Ball Newport, Ark. Vi ' illiam Banks Osceola, Ark. Kathleen Barnes Bono, Ark. Adrel Ben brook Jonesboro, Ark. Aimed a Berry Manila, Ark. Leonard Bess Kennett, Mo. Homer Branan Tyronza. Ark. Dozier Brawner Jonesboro, Ark. Me yer Brick Marion. Ark. I ' agc Si.xly-Eight FRESHMEN Joe Brununett Pine Bluff, Ark. Estel Bull Jonesboro, Ark. Wilma R. Burdyshaw Lake City, Ark. Lennie Sue Cato Jonesboro, Ark. Roscoe Chitwood Dyess, Ark. Myrtle Mae Clark Jonesboro, Ark. Gus Craig Tuckerman, Ark. James Crockett Jonesboro, Ark. Francis Cunningham Pine Bluff, Ark. mkMMm PSSBS ft liclty Campbell Jonesboro, Ark. Clifton Carney Jonesboro, Ark. Robert Catlicart Jonesboro, Ark. Ella Cloyes Para goal d, Ark. Robert, Cohen Jonesboro, Ark. John Mack Cook Qulin, Mo. William Cureton Jonesboro, Ark. (Jarroll Davis Jonesboro, Ark. Clifton Davis Luxor a. Ark. FRESH M E N Page Sixty -Nine flRKHNSflS I STATE Macie Davis Manila. Ark. Ralph Uavis Jorn ' sboro, Ark. Mary Ann DeHofT Osceola, Ark. Donald Felley Jonesboro, Ark. C. B. Finch J oncsboro. Ark. Elizabeth F " incli Joiwsburo, Ark. Garland Forbes Jonesboro, Ark. J. D. Fortenberry, Imboden. Ark. Jean Fowler Manila, Ark. Marcel la Dodson Jonesboro, Ark. -Marion Duncan Jonesboro. Ark. George Faulkner Jonesboro, Ark. Margaret Finch Jonesboro, Ark. Douglas Fish Gould, Ark. Russell Flannigan Monette, Ark. Frances Gabbie Tillar, Ark. Oh: la (iibbins Leaehville, Ark. Kalluyii Gill Uell, Ark. Page Seventy FRESHMEN 19 38 INDinN M Gene Gilliam Jonesboro, Ark. B. P. Graham Jonesboro, Ark. Allene Griffin Leachville, Ark. Irene Harral Cave City, Ark. Lina Harrell Monette, Ark. Dale Hatch Jonesboro, Ark. James Hendrickson Poplar Bluff. Mo. Olive Hodges Leachville, Ark. Edgar HoUan Wynne, Ark. Ex 1 1 Basil Hall Marianna, Ark. Floride Hanify Poplar Bluff, Mo. Nell Harlan Bay Village, Ark. Mai-y Lee Haynes Pocahontas, Ark. James Ray Haynes Pocahontas, Ark. James Heathcott Swijton, Ark. Eugene Howe Black Rock, Ark. Neva Rae Hudson Manila, Ark. Lynn Hughes Jonesboro, Ark. FRESHMEN Page Seventy-One flRKHNSflS STPTE Catherine Hunn Harrisburg. Ark. Jewel Ingram J unesboro, Ark. Setlley Izard Forrest City, Ark. Laura Jones Jonesboro, Ark. Billy Jowers Newport, Ark. Ethyl Kemp Trumann, Ark. Hazeldine Layl Pocahontas, Ark. George Lewis Jonesboro, Ark. Bonnie Sue Locke Bay, Ark. hitley Jarman Helena, Ark. Muffet Jimerson Sulphur Rock. Ark. Jimmie Jinks Jonesboro, Ark. Kaihleen Kiech J unesboro. Ark. Dora Kiilian Tuka, Ark. Janice King Jonesboro, Ark. Frances McHaney BIytheviUe. Ark. Dixie Mack J unesboro. Ark. lliipe McKamey Imboden, Ark. f ' aiie Sei.enly-Tuo FRESH ,1 E N 19 38 1 INDIRN Herbert Mack Jonesboro, Ark. Lorene Magers Jonesboro, Ark. Lida Martin Wynne, Ark. Geneith Moody Calico Rock, Ark. Mrs. T. L. Moreman W iseman, Ark. Ivor Morrison Jonesboro, Ark. James Meyers Rector, Ark. Charles Neal Parkin, Ark. Mary Carolyn Newton Jonesboro, Ark. Dorothy Matthews Jonesboro, Ark. Woodrow Midkiff Brinkley, Ark. Clara Belle Miller Smithville, Ark. Doyle Murphree Jonesboro, Ark. Evelyn Cone Murphy Jonesboro, Ark. Wilma B. Murphy Jonesboro, Ark. Robert Overby Jonesboro, Ark. Virginia Owens Alicia, Ark. Max Pearson Menu, Ark. FRESHMEN Page Seventy-Three RRKflNSfl STATE Charles Peterson Brainerd, Minn. S. L. Pliipps Maynard, Ark. Geraldine Pitts Cherry Valley, .4rk. Winona Ridings Arbyrd, Mo. Harold Ridings Arbyrd, Mo. Lucille Roberts Black Oak, Ark. Patty Lou Sanders DeW ' itt, Ark. Mrs. Ruth Sawyer Joneshoro. Ark. Ralph Schisler Bono, Ark. Juanita Rains Bay, Ark. Nina Rea Joneshoro, Ark. Juanita Ridge Trumann. Ark. Hubert Rogers Joneshoro, Ark. (Clifford Rorex Sivifton, Ark. H. S. Salmon Joneshoro, Ark. Sybil Schisler Bono, Ark. Maxine Self Joneshoro, Ark. Paul SctlliMuire Joneshoro, Ark. I ' d fie Seventy -Four FRESHMEN 1 9 38 r INDIAN Helen Maxine Shearer Brookland. Ark. Russell Shell Jonesboro, Ark. Helen Shepherd Clarkton, Ark. Ben Spikes Pocahontas, Ark. Rochelle Spikes jonesboro, Ark. L. D. Spurlock Gould, Ark. Genevieve Stuck, Jonesboro, Ark. Jim Sullivan Jonesboro, Ark. Wendell Sullivan Jonesboro, Ark. Marian Smith Mammoth Sp ' g. Ark. Hubert Smreker Jonesboro, Ark. Mildred I. Summers Jonesboro, Ark. Frank M. Stage Jonesboro, Ark. Duard Stark Jonesboro, Ark. Billy Stephens Newport, Ark. Willodean Swindle Marmaduke, Ark. W. H. Thornton Jonesboro, Ark. F. D. Treece Jonesboro, Ark. FRESHMEN Page Seventy-Five Mildred Vance Sedgwick, Ark. Martha Orene Walker Paiagould, Ark. Algie Wallace DelL Ark. Martin Wike Joncsboro. Ark. A. L. Wood Jonesboro, Ark. Mrs. Amelia Wood Jonesboro. Ark. Max Wallace Braggadocio, Mo. Mitchell Webb JonesborQ, Ark. Mavis Whistle Roseland. Ark. Helen Ruth Wood Lake City, Ark. Ira Wynne Hulbert, Ark. John Wooldridge Jonesboro, Ark. Page .Seventy-Six FRESHMEN PMS T CAFI ' . JOHN L. LEWIS MAJ. B. CAMPBELL The wisdom of tlie War Department in selecting Major Corkill as the first head of the Military Department at State was apparent when the unit was given the highest possible rating in its first annual inspection. Major Corkill, together with his assistants (M jor Campbell, Captain Lewis, and the Enlisted Detachment) have remained at State a second year, and now are as much a part of the campus scenery as the Armory itself. We are glad to have them with us, and will be soriy when War Department orders take tlieni to other fields. (Left to right): L. G. Skari ; L. G. Mitchell; M. J. Frost; Tech. Sgt. E. L. Gaines; Tech. Sgt. F. F. Marino; P. Campbell ; T. J. Campbell ; A. E. Snodgrass. I ' agc Sevcnty-EigJil X)atdt i Ccm n honorarii ma jot- isi baifali Dt%i zl Aack honorarij capiaini a§cni A G acA sF s jer honorarLj ColomI Iscc AyTt Gill fioaor ma jot 2nJ. ixAJhrj 0orfcrk Klncannon honorcrii captain baHett C R SaeSanddrs V oc zan Sw hdz LoreneSo( cf flOhil-aey captain of hcBoticJ otar«ica ainLaHatj Q f enot )t ca hihUHer 7) PRKflNSflS ll STATE TlhlE CO RIPS The State College R. 0. T. C. unit was organized in 1936, with Major William E. Corkill, the present P. M. S. T. at the helm. The original enrollment was about cne hundred and fifty students, including about forty " volunteers ' from the upper classes. Under Major Corkill ' s guidance, the Corps made such progress during the year that it was, at the aiiiiual, inspection in the spring, rated as " Excellent " — the highest possible grade. Last fall the Corps was increased to an enrcdinient i)f about two hundred and twenty-five. About forty per cent of these men had been members of the unit the preceding year. The results of their training were soon apparent. By their precept and example the new men rapidly took their places. In a short time the Corps resolved itself from a group of individuals to a coherent and responsive organization. Not only was the period of basic training shortened, but the standard achieved was higher than ever before. As this is written (late in March I , the Corps is preparing for the activities of R. 0. T. C. week, which starts witii the Sponsors ' Parade. This Parade is followed in order by the Military Ball, and finally by the Military Exhiiiil in Army Day, April 6. Following this, the unit spends a busy month preparing for the climax of the year, tlie Corps Area Insperlion. At this inspection the Corps is compared with all other R. O. T. C. units in the states of Arkanrias, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dak(]ta. and South Dakota. It then receives its rating for the year. We are confident of the outcome, and expect that again next year each member of the Corps will wear I he blue star of Excellence. IRIEAIDY TO rillRIE Page Eighty-One TllilE OriFllCIEIRS Left to right: Cadet 2nd Lts. Jordan, Hancock, Potter, G. K. Hidings; Cadet 1st Lts. Witt Wood, Beard; Cadet Captains Ward, Tliomson, Pruett; Cadet Major Glover; Cadet Colonel Burford; Cadet Major Hetherington ; Cadet Captains Horn, McGuire, Smith; Cadet 1st Lts. Caldwell, Ramsey; Cadet 2d Lts. Swindle, Raymond, Hughey. IPASS II IRIEYIIIEW I ' ds-c Eighly-Ttvo TlhlE lb AND Rear row (left to right ) : Sanderson, Crane, Grisham, Kimbro, Spikes, Blevins, Henry, Schnee. Front row (left to right): Elder, Haynes, Ball, Kellett, Lines, Halley, Hughey, Horn (Capt.), Hancock, Hol- lan, Aycock, Ratcliffe, Fortenberry, Williams. RIEAIDY. lEXIEIRCIISE Page Eighty-Three FKjiU riiu (lefl to ri ht I : Abbott, E; Flannigan, R; Burrow, R; Holt, B; Bradford, A; Gregson. J. R.; Gray, 1; English, J; Wood.Vitt; Thomson, K, Capt.; Ridings, G. R.; Stuck, H; Wike, J; Rutledge, A; Bloodworth, H; Keller, D; Ivy. V: Cathcart. R; Moore, T. Second row I left to right): Bowdon, F; Settlemire, F ; Ridings, H; Davis, H; Cowell, J; Hendrickson. J; Schroeder, E; Banks, W; Felley, D; Acklin, L; Heathcott, J ; Howe, E; Tyler, A; Craig, G; Jinks. J; Gill, W; Matthews, J; Parker, H; Salmon, H. IBATTIERY I Front row (lefl to right): Mack, H; Pugh, F; Sta re, F; Barwick, V; Barnes, J; Fisher, R; Meacham, H; Mason, J; .Ionian, .1; Ward, W, Capt.; Potter, C; Evans, A ; Barksdale, B; Davis, C; Bradford, J; Barton, M; Fnrbess, G; Lewis, G. Rear row (left to right): Powell, C; Cureton, W; Wimp, E; Neal, C; Stephens, Smith, L; Myers, J; Arnold, J; Stone, .1; . shley, G; Dudley, R; Henrickson, R ; Shelton, J; Wynne, I; Rorex, C; Smith, H; Thomp- son, A ; Fardeecey, W. ' tfgc Eighly-Fvur Front row (left to right ) : Snowden, I; Hassell, G; Robinson, C; Scott, G; Hughes, J; Wyatt, V; Garrison, E; Ramsey, J; McGuire, J., Capt.; Swindle, J; Hamner, D; Moore, F; Driver, G; Wimberley, J; Peterson, E; Sisler, 0; Cunningham, F; Rees, B. Rear row (left to right): Masdon, E; Brannan, H; Brick, M; Gregson, R; Crockett, J; McCarroll, B; Mc- Lean, D; Chitwood, R; Fish, G; Faulkner, G; Box, H; Cohen, R; Spurlock, L; Shell, J; Graham, B; Cooper, M; Fowler, H; Hargett, M; McKiinm, H. BATTERY ID Front row (left to right) : Peterson, C; Wallace, M; Permenter, J; Kays, V; Ferrell, R; Graham, E; Adams, J ; Allbright. P; Raymond, F; Smith, B. S., Capt.; Sifford, W; Niell, F; Crockett. R; Wood, W; Keller, D; Ken- dall, W; Carpenter, T; Mase, L; Brummett, J. Rear row (left to right): Winters, R; Yarbrough, J ; Stark, D; Hunton, C; Pearson, M; Schisler. H; Morri- son, I: Bennett, W; Wike, M: Bess, L; Brawner, D; Melton, P; Cooper, A; Duncan, M; Stuart, 0; Midkiff, T; Seever, J. Page Eighty-Five TRTE H it « IPIISTOIL TIEAfVll Left to right: Thomson, Biirford, Robinson, Brummett, Ward, Sish-r, Mason, Hetherington (captain), Caldwell, Grisham. Since the organization of the State R. O. T. C. unit in 1936, pistol firing has had a prominent place in the extra-curricidar activities of the Corps. The College has provided a small-arms pistol range and pistols which are used by the Pistol Association. Members of the R. 0. T. C. joining the Association are given a course in in- struction, then progress to firing. In the winter and spring, the better shots are grouped into the varsity pistol squad, and from this group the pistol team is finally selected. Dur ' ing the first year of the unit, matches were fired with pistol teams representing other R. 0. T. C. units, as follows: St. Bonaventure College 1180 State 1020 University of Florida 1351 State 1146 Michigan State College 1211 State 1169 Santa Clara College 1022 ' State _ 1195 With the steady improvement showrii in last year ' s matches, and with most of last year ' s team returning, a good showing is expected this year. Matches have been scln ' duled with the following colleges: University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. University of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. St. Bonaventure College, Allegheny, N. Y. Eastern Kentucky State Teachers, Richmond, Ky. Colorado State College, Fort Collins. Colo. Xavier College, Cincinnatti, Ohio. University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Purdue LIniversity, Lafayette. Indiana. Michigan State College, East Lansing, Mich. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Santa Clara College, Santa Clara, Calif. All of the above are Field Artillery units. St. Bonaventure. Kentucky Teachers. Xavier, Michigan State, and Santa Clara are new units which were organized at the same time as the unit at Stale. J ' ti c Eiglity-Six Fiiicli Twins in dark. Oh . . . I ' nlliiij: the ol ' sia?, . . . Miss Ark. State ami Maids . . . How! . . . Slide Rule (iriffin In Physics Lab. . . . Gyping the |]us Co. ... Off to Hendrix . . . Where to? . . . Where ' s Little? Mason . . . Mult .leff . . . Easy there, Mr. Hiisljy! . . . Every inch a Queen . . . Sniilin ' Sinilty . . . East side . . . Spirit of ' 8f? , . . What ' cha got there, Price . . . Wlio is he, Melba? ... In the girl ' s dorm, too! . . . Does Bethany know whose? . . . Getting that ol ' exercise? , . , Major ' s taxi . . . But you can ' t fool us . . . Careful Bailey . . . Enough said . . . And in Lab, too . . . Some advertisement . . . And they killed ' em, too . . . Williams shows Woodside that letter from home . . . They bribed Boo . . . Let us never part . . . Nutty as a Fruitcake . . . Commons Building Loafers . . . That regular foursome on Lewis steps . . . Stood up? ... Champion Shamrocks draw a crowd . . . Lookin ' at the game or at the camera? . . . Green and lowly worms . . . Yeah team — fight ' em! , , . Fortune, Mister? . . . Beat Teachers! (lulling class . . Kccpiiif; llial jii ' li ' i rif;ure . . 11:20 Mob Mess Hall . . Tommy sweeps . . . " Pokes! " . . . Some konk, eh wot? . . . Pitchin ' Woo . . . Alias Ashton Tyler . . . " Woo, Woo! " . . . Lil)rai7 research . . . Gabriel Lines draggin ' a willie . . . A toast at Thad Brown ' s Farewell Parly. . . Five o ' clock for State ' s bookkeeper, Earl Hetheriiigtcm. . . Draiiialic monicni in " Captain Applejack. . . Touch- down play on Homecoming D ay. . . JJig game day on Kays Field. . . En- gineering Instructors, Montgomeiy and Marvin pose for cameraman. Primpin ' up at State ' s Powder Puff. . Bilious grins . . . Carnival suckers at Zeta Concession . . . Head Men . . . Bedtime story . . . From ear to ear . . . Gurgle, Gargle, and Yodel without accompaniment. . . Field work for engineers. . . Two birds on one stone . . . Happy Cannon . . . Kappa Sig Banquet . . . " Shinney! " . . . Future officers . . . Big game ahead . . . DBX Banquet . . . Perfect Gent . . . Off to South America? . . . Captain Cupie ready for the toss . . . Composite . . . Gene Raymond Jeanette McDonald . . . Freshman shoe scramble . . . Yoo Hog! . . . Alpha Sig Pledges . . . Oops! clicked the shutter too quick... There ' s something about a soldier . . . Carnival Floor Show . . . Outcasts vs. frater- nity men . . . Always posin ' ... So I said to her . . . DBX pledges . . . We ' re waiting . . . Studious . . . Off on cage trip . . . Barflys . . . More posing. . . Gonna keep ' er new . . . She ' s a He . . . Camera hogs . . . Over an ' under . . . Whoops! . . . RRKRNSflS Or ille Kclkt ' A ' CILLJIB President ( liliiin Mack Vice-President lv;:n IJusl)y H. B. Schwart Secretary -Treasurer Sponsor ' 1 ORVILLE KELLETT Only Ictli ' iiiien (if State ' s varsity teams are entitled to nieniberj.hii) in the " A " Club. With the assistance of their sponsor, the College ' s athletic director, these men ssck to advance the interests of the football, basketball, and track teams. Front Kiiw (left to right): Orville Kellett, Ivan Bus ' iv. Cliftcn Mack. Second How: David .Johnston. (Jrlin Stewart, Clcnn Sinirlock. Eddie Heath, W. T. I aldwin. G. W. Clements, Jim Ilyall. Uoger Fisher, .Joe Wood. Third How: (i. C. Driver. J. K. Young. Dorse Keller, Waller Ward. Edward Hoffman. Clifford Korex. Martin Vvike. Not in I iclure: H. 1!. Schwartz, .James Monlgom ry, Wendell Davis. Leslie .Speck, Hill Miller. George (;io cr. ,|oe McGuire, Harry Felley, Walter Allen. .James DeShazo, Bob Downs, John Breckenridge, Donald Keller, Paul .Setllemire, Albert Park s, James I- earman, Charles Miller, Latham Stacy, Thad Brown, Emmett Colvin. Page Ninety-Six 1 9 38 i 1 UN INDIRN A CAIPIPIELILA ClhOIR Director C. E. McMeans Following a slylg of singing — unaccompanied — used since many centuries ago, the A Cappella Choir is a popular group of singers. Besides giving costume programs of sacred and folk music at Christmas and Easter in Wilson Hall, they have pre- sented programs in Blytheville and Paragould anil have sung over Radio Station KBTM and at several Jonesboro churches. C. E. McMEANS Front Row (left to right) : Genevieve Stuck, Helen Hetherington. Mrs. C. E. McMeans, Laura Jones, Imogene Baker, Addie Ruth Beard, Glenda Jernigan. Second Row: Edgar Hollan, J. D. Fortenberry, Hunter Kimbro, Frank Elder, C. E. McMeans, James Crockett, Ivor Morrison, Horace Ball, Fred Niell. j Not in Picture: Mlarzee Ann Rowan, Ann Swanson, Jennie Mae Jackson, James McHaney, N. B. Menard, Paul Melton, Jayne Alcott. Page Ninety-Seven ARKflNSfl TflTE JOHN HORN AGRIICIUILTIUIRIE CILUIB John Horn Flank Angeln Ivan IJiisby H. W. Hollaid President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sponsor Now in its twenty-first year of existence, this club is still pnimuling interest in agriculture among all students who intend to become agriculture advisors or to enter any branch of farming. »ii!t:iiiiiiitillftMi iiiilfi»iiiiiait- flMaMi Front row (left to right): Roy Clark, J. K. Young, Rex Crockett, Ivan Busby, John Horn, Frank Angelo, W. r. Haldwin, David Johnston. Se( )n(l Row: Edgar Hollan. Kennrlh Kelh ' r. Billy Wilkes. Buford Keller. Glenn -Spurlock, Kelly Thomson, II. W. Ilollard. Not in Picture: Win ford Osborn, Foy Evans, Hadley Hayes, Fred lliison. James Permenler. Frank Watson, Harris Meacham. Page Ninety Eight 1938 INDIRNJ i usiir iESS AIDPk lir llSTIRATIIOr Charles Nutter Audrey Leader Marsella McGlasson Marjorie Kincannon Mrs. H. W. Hollard President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Sponsor CHARLES NUTTER Growitifjj into a large organization since its formation late last year, this club of commercially-minded stud- ents has undertaken a commendable, constructive program which includes scholarships in shorthand, typing, and accounting; medals to excellent typists; and a plan for aiding students to obtain positions after leaving the College. Front Row (left to right) : Mary (Jairc Murphy, Jeoige Lewis. Vuilrcy Leader, Charles Nutter, Marjorie Kincannon, Frank Elder, Marsella McGlasson. Second Row: Paul Brann, Helen Hetherington, David Burford, Maggie Lew Hogue, Mrs. H. W. Hollard, Ann Barlow. Berl Smith, Camilla Sharp, Hazel Wilson. Third Row: Helen McDonald, Jimmy English, Dorothy Conn. Kenneth Keller, Buford Keller, Edward Hoff- man, DeMaris Graham, Pauline Rawls, Patsy Haynes. Not in Picture: Mary Ellen White, Charles Neal. Johnnye Lee, Eleanor Ruth Groves, Maxine Whitsitt, Marian Smith, Frances Gabbie, Nell Harlan, Janice King, Sue Locke, Charles Powell, Almeda Berry, Frances McHaney, Juanita Ray, Grata Walker, Bill Davison, Francis Raymond, Evelyn Gaither, Witt Wood, Grover Ashley, Ernest Schroeder, William Wyatt, Harold Smith. Page Ninety-Nine ARKflNSfl TflTE CADET OmCIEB S Berl Smith Captain BERL SMITH Clark Hetheriniitun Lidvcl Hancock Francis Raymond Major W. E. Corkill First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Sponsor Formed in February, the Cadet Officers Club has the purpose of bringing together the cadet officers of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. Its activities are similar to those of Scabbard and Blade, military honor society for many R.O.T.C. units. 1 f r r 1 ' ' 1 ' ' ' j mm I R 1 mm. ) i 1, (Lcit 111 righl I : David iSiirford. George Glover, Clurle Potter. .lames Heard, .lay Jordan, Kelly Thomson, Ray Pruetl, (Jus liay Ridings, .lames Ramsey, Lloyd Hanccck, Major W. E. Corkill, Berl Smith, Clark Hetherington, Francis Raymond, Joe McGuire . John Horn. Witt Wood, Adley Caldwell, ' alter Ward, Wilson Sifford, J. L. Sv rin- dle, Robert Hughey. I ' aue One Hundred 19 3 8 INDIPN CIMOIRAIL CILIUIB Presentation of " H. M. S. Pinafore " was the highlight of tiie mixed chorus ' activities for 1938. This light opera was the fourth annual production given by the club. Before Christmas, Handel ' s " Messiah " was presented at the First Methodist Church accompanied by an orchestra of College and town musicians. This is the seventh consecutive year in which the Club has joined the Jonesboro Choral Club in singing the " Messiah " under the direction of Mr. McMeans. Front Row (left to right I : Camilla Sharp, Genevieve Stuck, Laura Jones, Sedley Izard, Imogene Baker, Mary Louise Franklin. Addie Ruth Beard, Glenda Jernijan. Helen Hetherington. Second Row: Hunter Kimbro, Horace Ball, Addison Bradford, C. E. McMeans, Edgar Hollan, Jinnny Jinks, Dllly Jovvers, Ivor Morrison. Third Row: Fred Lines, Wallace White, J. D. Fortenberry, Paul Melton, Frank Elder, Mouzon Blevins, Fred Niell. Not in Picture: Jayne Alcott, James McHaney, Thad Brown, Emmett Colvin, Dorothy Conn, Mrs. H.; B. Fair- field, Eleanor Ruth Groves, Mary Emma Hickox, James Hyatt, Marzee Ann Rowan. B. B. Sawyer, Mrs. B. B. Sawyer, Ann Swanson, Mary Ellen White, Billy Wilkes, Amelia Wood, Butler Barksdale, E. J. Hollifield, Marsella McGlasson, Hazel Wilson, Juanita Allen, Evelyn Cone Murphy, Gwendolyne Cox, Glenda Haynes. Page One Hundred and One n STRTE IDAFVCIE (DIRCIhESTR4 Llovd Hancock Director LLOYD HANCOCK " Better tlian ever before " pronounce the dance-loving students and visitors wiien speaking of Lloyd Hancock ' s State Collegians. The harmonious success of the orchestra this year is no doubt due to the individual ability of each musician and his or her instiuction and experience with other music groups. Front Row (left li right): Saxaphones, John Horn, Llcyd Hancock, Edgar Hollan; drums, N. B. Menard; bass fiddle, George Henry. .Secon l I!ow: ' i ' rumpets, James Halicy, Fred Lines, Wallace Wliile; piano. Maxine Wliitsilt. Not in Picture: Trombone, Mouzon Blevins. I ' agc One Hundred and Two 1 9 3 8 I INDIAN IDIRAMATIIC CILIUIB Frank Watson ....... President Mary Ann Faulkner . - - - Vice-President Ann Adelle Whitaker - . - _ _ Secretary- Audrey Leader Treasurer Wanda Richards ----- Pledge Captain Miss Helen Thornton Sponsor Keeping its membership limited to a minimum of histrionically interested students whose respective abilities have been tested, the Dramatic Club has made a concerted effort towards better productions. They have been con- sistent winners in the contest sponsored by Delta Beta Chi Sorority for the best chapel program. Front Row (left to right): Howard Bloodworth, Audrey Leader, Frank Watson, Miss Helen Thornt on, Mary Ann Faulkner, Ann Adella Whitaker, Bonnie Sue Locke, John L. Thompson. Second Row: Bill Bennett, Janice King, Lucille Crook. Aldean Price, Mary June Booker, Mary Louise Braden, Glenda Haynes, Jean arbrough. Not in Picture: Wanda Richards. Dick Bradford, Willie Rose Cain, Gwineva Cupp, Joy Gregory. Basil Hall, James DeShazo, Juanita Langford, Merwin McCoy, Robert Schnee, Margaret Thorn, Orine Walden, Mary Ellen White, Dorothy Yopp, Bill Miller, Remmel Dudley. FRANK WATSON Page One Hundred and Three STATE flRKPKSflS DAVID BURFORD lEIL CIIIRCJJLO lESIPAf OL David Burford - - President James Ramsey Vice-President Maggie Lew Hogue ...... Secretary-Treasurer Howard Stuck ........ Reporter Dr. D. F. Pasmore Sponsor Learning customs of Spanish peoples and the conversational branch of the language are two of the aims of El Circulo. The group usually meets in the home of the sponsor for social and business sessions. i- . - - . _ „ _i ; ■ ■■ ■■ - - infill iiiMilliiMidiil Front Itou (left to right) : Jimmy Jinks, J. K. Young. Maggie Lew Hogue, David Burford, Dr. D. F. Pasmore, Kathryn Bittinger, James Ramsey, Horace Ball. Second Ivow: Betty Campbell, Helen McDonald, Flo ride Hanif , Mary Louise Franklin, Mary Louise Braden, Evelyn (iailher, Camilla Sharp, Virginia Lee. Not in Picture: Howard .Stuck, Lorene Bailey, Francis Harris, Ruth Harrison, Pauline Rawls, Ola Lee Saylors, Grata Walker, Remmel Dudley. I ' lige One Hundred and Four Ray Pruett President Dewey Brown ------ Vice-President Victor H. Kays Secretary Yee Tin-Boo - - Treasurer J. R. Marvin -------- Sponsor RAY PRUETT DeJication of the new Engineering Building and P ower Plant was an outstanding feat of the followers of St. Patrick this year. The Club ' s first queen, Virginia Price, was crowned during this event; and a " Blarney Stone " was unveiled. Fiont Row (left to riglit ) : Ira Gray, Alan B. Showalter, Victor H. Kays, Yee Tin-Boo, Ray Pruett, Dewey Brown, Marvin Grisham, James Ramsey, William Kunhing. Second Row: Roscoe Chitwood, Billy McCarroll, John L. Thompson, Victor Wyatt, Paul Albright. Joe Brum- mett, Charles Potter, Walter Ward, Wilson SifTord, Joe McGuire. Not in Picture: Adley Caldwell, Esra Coe, Dale Cooper, Billy Buchanan, Richard Osborne, Clark Hethering- ton, Winford Osbuin, J. R. Maivin, Meyer Brick. Page One Hundred and Five STATE IMIERAILD STAiriF Leland Plunkelt Sponsor Journalistically-minded students in the classes of edit- ing, feature writing, and newspaper management compose the staff of the Herald. The editors, who learn all phases of the work by| rotating positions, are principally respon- sible for the forthcoming of the paper every Wednesday afternoon. LELAND W. PLUNKETT Each year, an eight-page edition appears on Commencement Day in honor of the graduating class, issues are dedicated to the Engineers ' Club and to Journalism Day in April. Other (Left Id right): Orville Kellett, Helen Hetherington. John Horn, Mary Claire Murphy, Billy Wilkes, Fannie Mary Garrcll. J. L. .Swindle. Mary Ann Richards, Clarence Adams. William Wyatt. j Not in Picture: Wallace White. Eugene Smith, James DeShazo, Dewey Brown, Harry Felley, Mary Emma Hickox, Jim Hyatt, Gene Lilly, Leland Plunkett. I ' lif-r One lliiiKlrcd and Six 19 38 INOmN Daisy Wyatt - - President Gwendolyne Cox - Vice-President Marsella McGlasson ... - Secretary-Treasurer Gladys Fisher - - Reporter Mrs. Mary Rogers Brown . . - - . - Sponsor Among the oldest organizations on the campus, the Home Economics Club is one of the most practical. When the girls plan a party, picnic or banquet they put to use their practical knowledge and make each social affair a per- fect one. Front Kow ( lefl to right I : Kvelyn Gaither, Alice Horn, Nina Ilea, Daisy Wyatt, Mrs. Mai-y Rogers Brown, Gladys Fisher, Marsella McGlasson, Ann Adelle Whitaker, Ruth Hardin. , Second Row: Harriet Woodside, Irene Somers, Constance Mattix, Irene Harral, Helen Simmons, Elizabeth Finch, Margaret Finch, Geneith Moody,( Hope McKamey, Evelyn Cone Murphy. Not in Picture: Gwendolyne Cox, Joy Gregoiy, Agnes Ross, Hazel Wilson, Mary Mae Collins, Jeanne Fowler, DeMaris Graham, Aletrus Rauls, Mildred Vance, Marzee Ann Rowan, Juanita Langford, Mavis Whistle, Kathryn Gill. DAISY WYATT Page One Hundred and Seven flRKRNSPS STATE irs TERr ATIIOr AL RIELATIIOr S Clarence Adams President Mary Ann Faulkner Vice-President Alice Horn Secretary-Treasurer Dr. H. C. Huitt - . Sponsor CLARENCE ADAMS Like its many sister orjianizations in this and other ciiunlries. this chapter of the International Relations Club has as its purpose the |irnmi)lion of peace through an Intel. igent understanding of world problems. In planning their programs, members of the Club have access to reviews of current events and numerous books donateil by its sponsoring organization, the Carnegie Endo vment for International Peace. Front Row (left to right): William Hendrickson, Alan B. Showalter, Alice Horn, Dr. H. C. Huitt, Mary Ann Faulkner, Clarence Adams, Helen Hetherington, Charles Nutter, Paul Brann. Second Row: Miss Lenore Schierding, Patsy Haynes, Gus Ray Ridings, Ira Gray, William Kunhing, James Ramsey, Ann IJarlow, Mary Claire Murphy. Not in Picture: B. B. Sawyer, Lon Griffin, James DeSliazo, J. L. Swindle. I ' lific One Hundred and Eight 8 38 i INDIflN LIE C IE IRC LIE LIRAP CAIIS Patsy Haynes Mary Enuna Hickox Mary Ann Faulkner Dr. D. F. Pasmore President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sponsor PATSY HAYNES Knowledge of French culture, customs, and conversation are the advantages of Le Cercle Francais. Its tra- ditions include Christmas party and a formal bancjuet in French Week. On both of these occasions, students are initiated to the delights of real French cuisine. Front Row (left to right) : Mary Claire Murphy, Juanita Griffin, J. K. Young, Patsy Haynes. Dr. D. F. Pas- more, Mary Ann Faukner, Billy Wilkes, Gladys Fisher. Second Row: Irene Johnson, Mary Elizabeth Rosecrans, Aldean Price, Evelyn Cone Murphy, Ann Barlow, Isabel Wynn, Geraldine Pitts, Helen Hetherington. Third Row: Ann Adelle Whitaker, Alice Horn, Marian Smith, Alan B. Showalter, Charles Nutter, Audrey Leader, Mary June Booker, Mary Louise Braden. Not in Picture: Mary Emma Hickox, Bill Miller, Gwendolyne Cox, Jayne Alcott. Page One Hundred and Nine flRKRNSflS li MAGGIE LEW HOGUE LIES AIRTIISTIES Maggie Lew Hngue President Bill Miller Daisy Wyatt Thelma Koehler Vice-President Secretary Miss Martha Lou Lassiler Treasurer Sponsor More novel than any band of Bohemians. Les Artistes, whether interested in art commercially or aesthetic- ally, can always be depended upon to undertake what is unusual or delightfully entertaining. Such is their woman- less beauty revue for ' ' Miss Arkansas State " and their unique social activities. Front How (Icll 1(1 rifjiU): Lida Martin. Marie Adams, William Kiinliing. Meredilli McDonald, Miss Martha Lou Lassiter, Thelma Koehler, Maggie Lew Hogue, Frank Angelo, Aldean Price, Charlie Mae Brasfield. Second Row: Melba McMann, Hazeldine Layl, Jim Hyatt, Mary Lee Haynes, Billy Wilkes, Patty Lou Sanders, Ivan Busby, Audrey Leader, W. T. Baldwin, Evelyn Cone Murphy, Jeanne Fowler. I Noi in Piciurc: Bill Miller, Joy Gregory, Daisy Wyatt, Fannie Mary Garrett. Kathleen Kiech. Nina Rea. Imogene Baker, Maxinc Whitsitt, Jackie Allen, Jayne Alcolt, Neva Rea Hudson, Juanita Langford. Page One Hundred and Ten 19 38 INDIRN MILN ' S GLEE CILIUIB At many clubs and high schools in neighboring towns, this chorus of men is as welcome as in our own chapel. Besides their usual trips, the Glee Club had this year the added activity of sinsing in the Jonesboro Kiwanis Minstrel given in town and on our own stage for charity benefits. Front Row (left to right): Charles Peterson, Hunter Kiinbro, Horace Ball, Addison Bradford, C. E. McMeans, Edgar Hollan, Jimmy Jinks. Billy Jowers, Ivor Morrison. Second Row: Fred Lines, Wallace White, J. D. Fortenberry, Bill Bennett, Ashton Tyler, Paul Melton, Frank Elder, Mouzon Blevins, Fred Niell. Not in Picture: James McHaney. Jerome Fox, Roy Cochrane, Mack Cook, N. B. INIenard, Pernell Barwick, Butler Barksdale, Thad Brown, Hugh McCullough, Glenn Cooper. Ira Wynn. Page One Hundred and Eleven Front Row llefl to li ht): Marvin Grisham, Mouzo.i Blevins, DeMaris Graham. Katie Sanders. Glenila Jerni- gan. Afrs. Earl Hazel. Hope McKamey, Alice Horn. Isabel Wynn. Charles Mover, Frank Elder. .Second Row: Horaii- iiall. Fred Fines. Wallace Whilr. Bill Hickox. Hiinltr Kinihro. John Horn. Lloyd Han- cock, Bill Aycock, Fdiiar llolUni. Not in Picture: Ira Wynn, Mary Louise Braden, Floride Hanify, Patty Sanders. J ' ugc One Hundred mid Tuclue PIMII TIN ETA IKAIPlPA James Ramsey President Audrey Leader Vice-President Gladys Fisher Secretary DeMaris Graham Treasurer Mary Ellen White Reporte- Dr. H. W. Andersen ....... Sponsor JAMES RAMSEY Only students who make good records scholastically and who are worthy citizens are qualified for membership in this national honor society. This chapter had its beginning eight years ago when Taylor Lindsey, now in the College ' s extension service, was its first president. Front Row (left to right): Paul Brann, Helen Heth?rington, Marsella McGlasson, DeMaris Graham, Audrey Leader. Dr. H. W. Andersen. James Ramsey, Gladys Fisher, Mary Ellen White. Alice Horn, Kathryn Bittinger, Charles Nutter. Second Row: Yee Tin-Boo. Geraldine Pitts. Ann Adelle Whitaker, J. K. Young. Mary Claire Murphy, Juanita Griffin, Ann Barlow, Patsy Haynes, Gus Ray Ridings, Virginia Lee, Camilla Sharp, Mary Louise ' Braden. Third Row: Evelyn Cone Murphy. Eli Abbott, Irene Johnson, M.arian Smith, George Lewis, Marjorie Kincan- non, David Burford, Betty Campbell. Helen McDonald, Evelyn Gaither. Harriet Woodside, Mary June Booker. Fourth flow: Lloyd Han(ock. Wallace White, Alan B. Showalter, John Horn, Kenneth Keller, Fred RatclifTe, Ira Gray, Harold Ridings, Victor Wyatt. Not in Picture: Clark Hetherington, Mary Emma Hickox, Marzee Ann Rowan, Wessie Richie, Robert Ferrell, Gwendolyne Cox. Page One Hundied and Thirteen flRKRKSflS P STATE IPII GAMMA Paul Brann President Maiy Claire Murjjhy Miss Eleanor Heuver Patsv Havnes Miss Lenore Scliierding Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Sponsor PAUL BRANN Current social problems comprise the topics discussed by Pi Gamma Mu, national social science society. Membersliip is based upon junior or senior standing and qualification in requirements of scholarship and social science subjects. The fraternity is also open to eligible faculty members and alumni. Kronl ] t v (left to righl ) : Alice Horn, Alan B. Sho waiter, Mary Claire Murpiiy, Miss Lenore Schierding, I ' aul Hrann, Miss Eleanor Heuver, Patsy Haynes, Charles Nutter, Marjorie Kincannon. Second Row: Harriet Woodside, Dr. H. C. Huitt, Mrs. Mary Rogers Brown, Miss Bernice Livengood, James Hocker Mason, Mrs. H. W. Ilollard, Ann Barlow, Dr. D. F. Showalter, Helen Hetherington. Not in Picture: James DeShazo, Dr. F. N. Woodruff, Dr. H. W. Andersen, Mrs. H. W. Andersen, Mrs. D. T. Rogers, Winford Osburn, Olene Taylor, Wallace White, Mrs. Bessie Sikes Spurlock, Barbara Jones, Inez Kinchen, Ernest Sanders, B. G. Hope, Juanita Griffin, David Burford. ' o ' e One Hundred and Fourteen, 19 38 " INDinN IPIRE-ILAW CILUIB Billy Wilkes President Frank Angelo Vice-President Lloyd Hancock Secretary James Ramsey Treasurer John Horn - . . - . Corresponding Secretary Addison Bradford Reporter Leland W. Plunkett Sponsor Whether any of its members ever become famous as judge or attorney, each of the pre-law students and other men interested in the profession of law derive a great deal of pleasure from the programs andi activities of this club. The group was one of the several new ones organized last year. Front Row (left to right) : W. T. Baldwin, Lloyd Hancock, Remmel Dudley, John Horn, Billy Wilkes, Frank Angelo, James Ramsey, Jim Hyatt. Second Row: Edgar Hollan, Rex Crockett, David Johnston, Ivan Busby, G. C. Driver, Edward Heath, Fred Ratcliff e, Kelly Thomson. Not in Picture: Leland W. Plunkett, Addison Bradford, Berl Smith. Page One Hundred and Fifteen IPIRIE» illEID CILIUIB Inez Moffitt Lorraine Secov President Vice-President Dr. W. W. Nedrow Sponsor INEZ MOFFITT The Pre-Med Club provides a means for all pre- medical students to become acquainted and to enjoy recreation together. At their business sessions, which are alternated with social meetings, they discuss recent research relative to medicine. (Left to right) : Ira Wynn, Lloyd Hancock, Lucille Liciitenberger, J. K. Young, Inez Moffitt, Dr. ' W. W Nedrow, Lorraine Secoy. Koy Clark, Frances Dawson, Clifton Davis. Not in i icturc: Elbert Milner, Betsy Ledbetter, Christine Harper, Lon Griffin, Dan MfLean, Jacob Williams .luanita Langford. George Henry, Thad Brown, Floyd Bridger. Page One Hundred and Sixteen 1 9 38 f INDinN IPB IESS CILIUIB Clarence Adams President Billy Wilkes Mary Ann Richards Leland W. Plunkett Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sponsor ■l l ilil- jj CLARENCE, ADAMS Formerly the organization which was responsible for the publication of the Herald, the Press Club is now a medium for bringing together all editors, reporters, and contributors of the College paper. Their most important activity is the promotion of Journalism Day. For this celebration, high school journalists are special visitors. Front Row (left to right): Helen Hetherington, Orville Kellett, Maiy Claire Murphy, Billy Wilkes, Mary Ann Richards, Clarence Adams, Fanny Mary Garrett, John Horn, Isabel Wynn. Second Row: Whitley Jarman, J. L. Swindle. Maude Shaver, William Wyatt, Juanita Griffin, Randolph Gregson, Marian Smith, Addison Bradford, Ann Adelle Wliilaker. Not in Picture: Jeanne Gardner, James DeShazo, Eugene Smith, Wallace White, Jackie Allen, Elbert Milner, Rex Crockett, James Ramsey, Clark Hetherington, Howard Stuck, Edwin Garrison, Jay Jordan, Angus Rutledge, B. B. Sawyer, Harry Felley, L. W. Plunkett. Page One Hundred and Seventeen flRKRNSflS STPTE MARIE ADAMS STATE COILILIEGIE ASSOCIlATIIOr Of CIHIIILDIMOOID lEIDlUC. Marie Adams President Dorothy Bowers Vice-President Mrs. Alma Mayfield Secretary Loyce Braden ........ Treasurer Mrs. Bessie Howell Sponsor This new society is a branch of the National Association of College Associations, having the purpose of ac- (|iiaiiiling student and faculty who are interested in the primary area with current trends and practices in elementary education and child development. Front How (left to right I : Lucille Lichtenberger, Alice Horn. Dorothy Bowers, Loyce Braden, Mrs. Bessie Howell, Marie Adams, Mrs. Alma Mayfield, Geneith Moody, Irene Harral. Second Row: Dr. D. F. Showalter, Miss Mealus Swann. Mary Ann DcHoff. Mrs. D. T. Rogers, Dora Killian, Winona Ridings, Rosa Spurlock, Guy French. Not in Picture: Melba McMann, Bernicc Crouch, Aletrus Rauls. Mary Lee Ha nes, Lina Harrell, Orine Wal- dcn, Helen Shearer, Macie Davis, Kathleen Barnes, Sybil Schisler, Venora Pratt, Frankie Nisbett. I ' age One Hundred and Eighteen CAMILLE BELFORD Learning new sports and having fun while keeping fit are the principal attractions of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Contests in at least twenty games and sports provide opportunities for every girl to enter competi- tion to her liking and incidentally to make new acquaintances while earning her intramural " A. " Front Row (left to right): Loyce Braden, Gladys Fisher, Aletrus Rauls, Mary Claire Alurphy, Mary Ann Richards, Harriet Woodside, Miss Amy Little, Hazel Wilson, Kate Langley Fryer, Johnnye Lee, Pauline Rawls, Wanda Richards. Second Row: Maude Shaver, Christine Barnett, Lucille Lichtenherger, Helen .Simmons, Ann Adelle Whitaker, Melba McMann, Dorothy Bowers, Aldean Price, Mary Elizabeth Rosecrans. Mai " y Lee Haynes, Freda Bollinger, Willodean Swindle, Rosa Spurlock. Third Row: Clara Belle Miller, Helen Hetherington, Frances Cabbie. Almeda Berry, Marjorie Kincannon, Patty Sanders, Marian Smith, Juanita Griffin, Floride Hanify, Betty Cam,pbell, Geraldine Pitts, Evelyn Cone Murphy, Juanita Caldwell. Not in Picture: Wessie Richie, Camille Belford, Mary Mae Collins, Gwendolyne Cox, Joy Gregory, Eleanor Ruth Groves, Buetta German, Ruth Hardin, Nina Rea, Juanita Ray, Grata Walker. Page One Hundred and Nineteen FRANK WATSON Tliroiigh its bi-weekly meetings, this association oflers means for Christian training and friendly relations among its members. Each year the " Y " sends several representatives to jjarticipate in the state meetings. Frniii Row (left to right): Harris Aleacliani, Uoscoe ( iiitwood, Alan 1!. Show alter. James Ramsey. Frank Watson. Dr. W. W. Nedrow, ' Lloyd Hancock, Ray Ward. Second Row: Charles Pclerson, J. K. Young, William Kunhing. James Groves, Clifford Rorex, John Horn, John L. Thompson, Fred Ratcliffe, Addison Bradford. Not in Picture: Horace Ball, J. L. Swindle, James DeShazo, Edward Hoffman, Algie Wallace. V gc One llinulicd and Tirctrly 19 38 INDIAN ¥., W. C. A. Mary Ann Richards - - President Ann Adelle Whitaker . _ . - - Vice-President Audrey Leader . . _ - - Secretary-Treasurer Miss Bernice Livengood Sponsor Always attracting a large number of women on the campus, the Young Women ' s Christian Association is import- ant as a valuable influence on the character of its members. The " Y. W. " meets ever y other Wednesday, occasionally joining the Y. M. C. A. for a special program or social activity. Friint liow (kit to riglil I : Ruth Harrison, Evelyn Cone Murphy, Maggie Lew Hogue. Audrey Leader, Ann Adelle Whitaker, Miss Bernice Livengood, Mary Ann Richards, Whitley Jarman, Aletrus Rauls, Geraldine Pitts, Geneith Moody, Virginia Owens. Second Row: Christine Barnett, Wanda Richards, Pauline Rawls, Mary Claire Murphy, Irene Harral, Lucille Lichtenberger, Freda Bollinger, Melba McMann, Helen McDcmald, Isabel Wynn, Irene Johnson, Dora Killian. Third Row: Clara Bellei Miller, Frances Gabbie, Almetia Berry. Marjorie Kincannon, Floride Hanify, Frances McHaney, Dorothy Tankersley, Hazeldine Layl, Mai-y Lee Haynes. Ella Cloyes, Winona Ridings. Fourth Row: Charlie Mae Brasfield, Lida Martin, Hope McKamey, Marian .Smith, Patty Lou Sanders, DeMaris Graham, Hazel Wilson, Jeanne Fowler. Not in Picture: Gwendolyne Cox, Camille Belford, Grata Walker, Helen Shephard, Macie Davis, Maxine Fortune, Jayne Alcott, Margaret Thorn, Dorothy Conn, Mer edith McDonald, Kate Detrick, Dorothy Bowers, Buetta German. Page One Hundred and Tiienly-One I ' dgv One llunilred and Twenty-Two Page One Hundred and Twenty-Three Pn c One Hundred and Tivcnty-Four Pago One Hundred and Twenty-Five Page One lltiiulrcd and Twenty-Six Page One Hundred and Twenty-Seven l ' lom(ZcomLncf vMniR PRics Bl ' J ' agc One Uiindrvd and Tw( nty-Kiyht IBOOIK. V-SOCIIAL ARLINE BULLARD AMY LITTLE AILIPIMA Arline Bullard . - . . President Dorothy Conn - - - Vice-President Helen McDonald - - - Secretary Mary Ann Richards - - Treasurer Ann Swanson - Corresponding Secretary Marjorie Kincannon - - - Marshal Regina Frizzell (Alumna) - Historian Amy Little _ . . - - Sponsor Bettye Settle, Harrisburg, Ark., AlunmEe Pres. Eight Arkansas State girls in February, 1935. founded and received a cliarter for Alpha Sigma Sorority. These girls, all close friends, established the order because they thought the College needed an organization whose primary aim should be to be true to the standards of womanhood and sisterly love. Miss Dorothy Lea Lines and Miss Adelaide Rogers were the first president and sponsor respectively. .Some of our traditions are the first anniversary prom of the fall season, sponsorship of annual opera, dinner- dance in the spring, and a tea honoring the senior girls. It is at this tea that an awarrl is made to the outstanding senior girl in Alpha Sigma. We also have a convention each summer. Aliilia Sigma now has a total membership of seventy -six girls. Active members appear in the popularity and beauty sections of the Indian, are active in Phi Theta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu, the publication of the Herald and Indian, the Committee on Student Affairs and Convocations, and appear in the publication of " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " ' This group has furnished the Homecoming Queen for the past three years, the Honorary Colonel of the National Guard, the R. O. T. C. Queen last year, the State and Regional President of the Y. W. C. A., and five sponsors of R. 0. T. C. this year. ALPHA SIGMA SWEETHEART SONG (To Tune, Whispering) Always remember Alpha Sigma When you remember days at Stale Think of that girl so sweet and lovely And you will find that your heart will ache For she wore a pin of gold and silver And to her pin was always true She was your Alpha Sigma sweetheart She meant all the world to you. Let ' s give three cheers for Alpha Sigma Best sorority at grand ole ' Slate Look at her girls so sweet and lovely And you will find that your heart will ache For she ' s iust thai kind of personality Anfl you will always find her true .So let ' s give three cheers for Alpha Sigma Alpha Sigma Girl it ' s you. — Bettye Settle. Page One Hundred and Thirty TOP ROW— Marie Adams Lorene Bailey Imogene Baker Betty Campbell Dorothy Conn Frances Dawson Kathryn Gill Joy Gregory SECOND ROW— Basil Hall Floride Hanify Mary Lee Haynes Mary Emma Hickox Kathleen Kiech Marjorie Kincannon Betsy Ledbetter Helen McDonald THIRD ROW— Melba McMann Lida Martin Inez Moffitt Mary Ann Richards Wanda Richards Patty Sanders Lorraine Secoy Molly Secoy BOTTOM ROW- Genevieve Stuck Ann Swanson Grata Walker Mavis Whistle Hazel Wilson Not in picture: Margaret Thorn, Mary K. Dickers on, Esther Virginia Detrick, Arline Bullard. Page One Hundred and Thirty-One ALICE HORN ELEANOR HEUVER AILIPIMA TAU ZIETA Alice Horn Mary June Booker Daisy Wyatt Mary Louise Braden Marzee Ann Rowan Camille Belford DeMaris Graham Miss Eleanor Heuver President ..Vice-President Rush Captain Corresponding Secy. Recording Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sponsor Alpha Tau Zeta Sorority was granted its Charter March 3, 1937. The first members were Bettye Sue Fort en berry, Daisy Wyatt, Camille Belford, Doris Barnett, Alice Horn, Jennie Mae Jackson, Fannie Mary Garrett, Mary Louise Braden, Mary June Booker, Gloria Hollard, Bonnie Ballew, Carrie Mae Owen. Marzee Ann Rowan, Katherine Mayberry, Kathryn Kinman Irwin, Gwineva Cupp, Zilpha Hulen, and Mary Alice Swindle. Miss Eleanor Heuver was elected sponsor of the organization. The purpose of the sorority is to promote good citizenship among the girls on the campus, and to uphold the high standards of Arkansas State College. The major project of the group is the compilation of a history of this school to he called " From Papoose to Chieftain. " The sorority sponsors an annual " get acquainted " tea at the opening of school and gives an anniversary dinncr-ihince each year. The sorority has a group of patrons and patronesses of which it is justly proud. They are Major and Mrs. Wm. E. Corkill, Major and Mrs. Boniface Campbell, Captain and Mrs. John L. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Marvin, Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Nedrow, Mr. H. W. Hollard, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Knight, Mrs. Mary Rogers Brown, Mr. Roy Sigler. Mrs. H. W. Hollard is a valued active alumni member. The sorority was greatly honored this year when Senator Hattie W. Caraway accepted an invitation to iiccome an honorary member. Page One Hundred and Thirly-Tuo 19 38 INDIRN TOP ROW— Camille Belfoid Mary June Booker Mary Louise Braden Ella Cloyes Gwineva Cupp Fannie Mary Garrett DeMaris Graham SECOND ROW— Alice Horn Jennie Mae Jackson Glenda Jernigan Irene Johnson Laura Jones Hazeldine Layl Lucille Lichtenberger BOTTOM ROW— Pauline Rawls Mary Elizabeth Rosecrans Marzee Ann Rowan Maxine Self Willodean Swindle Mary Ellen White Daisy Wyati Not in picture: Eleanor Ruth Groves; Senator Hat tie W. Caraway, honorary member. Page One Hundred and Thirty-Three ORKflNSnS ? t 4 STATE MAGGIE LEW HOGUE MARTHA LOU LASSITER IDIEILTA IBETA Clhll Maggie Lew Hogue Mary Claire Murjihy Audrey Leader Mary Ann Faulkner Marsella McGlasson Helen Hetherington Patsy Haynes Isabel Wynn - President Vice-President Rusk Captain Secretary Treasurer Chronicler Chaplain Reporter Delta Beta Chi Sorority was founded on the campus of Arkansas State College February 11, 1935, by nine girls — Mary Elizabeth Hollan, who served as the first president; Mary Bassett, vice-president; Elizabeth Rossing- ton, secretary-treasurer; DuPuy Lindsey, chronicler; Anna Sue Hughes, rush captain; Jeanne Sclialla, Evelyn Patter- son, Helen Johnson, and Jeanne Brewer. Miss Martha Lou Lassiter, art instructor at the College, has sensed as sponsor ever since the establishment of the chapter. Anna Sue Hughes was the second president, Mildred Liddell the third, and Maggie Lew Hogue is serving capably in that capacity this year. The avowed purpose of this organization is to develop closer friendships, to promote social activities, and to make Arkansas State a greater institution. In its yearly calendar of activities, this sorority includes a number of worth while social events and benefits to campus life. Delta Beta Chi sponsors the first dance of the year, a no-date affair which encourages new students to become acquainted and take part in social events. Celebrating its founding on February 11, the sorority annually gives a " Founders ' Day Ball and Banquet " the second weekend in February. In the spring of 1936, Delta Beta Chi suggested and sponsored an all sorority-fraternity picnic on the campus. This festival has become anj annual affair. Each year at the holiday season, the sorority takes an active part in the Wliite Christmas for the needy. Also at this time, the group serenades the dormitories, the College Club, and Faculty Row with Christmas carols. It maintains a private bulletin board for notices and interesting information. This feature aids in keeping the College bulletin boards from being cluttered. This year, for the third time. Delta Beta Chi offered a silver loving cup to the campus organization present- ing the best chapel program during 1937-38. This contest stirs up a spirit of competition between clubs and makes for more educational and entertaining programs. Near the close of the pledge period this spring. Delta Beta Chi pledges did something unprecedented when they entertained the pledges of the other social sororities. This tended to promote better understanding between members of the various Greek-letter groups. Page One Hundred and Thirty-Four TOP ROW— Hucella Allen Ann Barlow Kathryn Bittinger Freda Bollinger Gwendolyne Cox Mary Ann Faulkner Gladys Fisher Maxine Fortune SECOND ROW— Genevieve Foster Jeanne Gardner Juanita Griffin Ruth Harrison Patsy Haynes Helen Hetherington Maggie Lew Hogue Neva Rae Hudson THIRD ROW— Whitley Jarman Audrey Leader Virginia Lee Evelyn Cone Murphy Mary Claire Murphy Meredith McDonald Marsella McGlasson Frances McHaney BOTTOM ROW— Geraldine Pitts Virginia Price Aletrus Rauls Dorothy Tankersley Maxine Wliitsitt Isabel Wynn Dorothy Yopp Mildred Liddell I Alumnae President Page One Hundred and Thirty-Five flRKRNSRS I i - STATE EDDIE HEATH C. E. McMEANS IDIEILTA O PHI EGA S II G PHI A Eddie Heath Billy Wilkes Lloyd Hancock Charles Nutter Ivan Busby John Horn C. E. McMeans President Vice-President ■ Secretary - Treasurer Sergean t-at-A rrns Chaplain Sponsor Delta Omega Sigma Fraternity was founded by five men. They were W. F. DeLoache, Jr., E. L. Talliaferro, Van Smith, Charles Liglit, and Charles Okey. Charles Light was the first president. Since that time Paul Chambers and Eddie Heath have piloted the fraternity. Guided by C. E. McMeans, as sponsor, this organization has endeavored to do its part in promoting the activities which make for better scholastic and social surroundings on the campus. During the past two years Delta Omega Sigma has sponsored dances with the profits being used to help the Annual drive. Last year the fraternity held the first formal dance on the campus. From time to time the organi- zation gives smokers and other entertainments to encourage students to attend State College. This year the fraternity has planned a scholastic fund through which some student can borrow sufficient funds to help him continue his schooling. yV ' r One Hundred and Thirty-Six TOP ROW— SECOND ROW THIRD ROW— BOTTOM ROW— Frank Angelo Edwin Garrison Charles Miller Harold Ridings W. T. Baldwin George Glover El))ert Milner Ernest Sanders Billy John Burkett Lloyd Hancock Charles Nutter Orlin Stuart Ivan Busby Edward Hoffman Wjnford Osborne John L. Thompson Mack Cook Edgar Hollan James Pearman Walter Ward Rex Crockett John Horn Ray Pruett Billy Wilkes Frank Elder Joe Hughes James Ramsey Roger Fisher Joe Mason Gus Ray Ridings Not in picture: Albert Parks, Jerry Wimberley. Page One Hundred and Thirty-Seven PRKflKSflS b TflTE IK.AIPIPA SIIGMA Nil Orville Kellett William Wyalt Jimmie English William Faughl G. W. Clements Esra Coe Victor Wyatt President Vice-President Secretary-Treusurer - - Sergeant-at-Arms Steward Pledge Master and Chaplain Reporter Clark Hetherington Dr. Ashley Robey Historian Sponsor Kappa Sigma Nu Fraternity was organized in February, 1935, -with Leland McCandless, New Albany, Ind., as president, and Dr. Ashley Robey as sponsor. Since that time membership in the fratemity and Alumni Associa- tion has reached eighty-three men. Presidents since the initial year have been James Bridges, Walnut Ridge, and Winford Wyatt, Jonesboro. Social functions of the fraternity include tiie Annual Christmas Dance and Spring Banquet. The Alumni entertain annually with a New Year ' s Eve Banquet. From the ranks of ihe Kaj)pa Sigma Nu this year came three class presidents, five club presidents, football and track captains, and the first colonel of the R.O.T.C. regiment. Page One Hundred and Thirty-Eight TOP ROW— ' ' «race Ball Butler Barksdale Paul Brann Meyer Brick David Burford G. W. Clements Esra Coe James Crockett SECOND ROW— Caleb Davis Jimmie English Bill Faught Douglas Fish J. D. Fortenberry Clark Hetherington Bud Kays Dorse Keller THIRD ROW— Orville Kellett Hunter Kimbro Joe McGuire Clifton Mack Woodrow Midkiff Clifford Rorex Paul Settlemire Frank Watson BOTTOM ROW.- Jacob Williams Victor Wyatt William Wyatt H. W. Hollard Honorary Member Taylor Lindsey Honorary Member Mrs. Ashley Robey Fraternity Mother Mrs. C. V. Warr Fraternity Mother Winford Wyatt Alumni President Not in picture: Frank Thompson, Wallace White. Page One Hundred and Thirty-Nine QRKPNSflS ZETA. TAU ZETA Charles Potter G. C. Driver Randolph Gregson Wilson Siffnrcl - Berl Smith Leslie Sanderson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Scrgeant-at-Arms Historian Guy French ----- Sponsor Zeta Tau Zeta Fraternity was granted its charter only last year. The charter members are Clarence Adams, Blaino Barker, Berl Smith, Addison Bradford, John Greason, Eugene Smith, Charles Potter, Kenneth Powell, Paul Albright, Randolph Gregson, James DeShazo, Glen Thomas, A. H. Caldwell, James Gooch, Lon Griflfin, Wilson Sifford, Bill Adams, and John Ed James. Clarence Adams of Jonesboro was Zeta Tau Zeta ' s first president. He was succeeded this year by James DeShazo, who served while he remained in this College. Each year this organization gives an award to the most outstanding student in Journalism and to the most oulsianding in athletics. Last year these awards went to Howard Hicks and John Ed James. Zeta Tau Zeta " s first Anniversary was celebrated Fei)ruary 21 by a very api)roi)iialo and successful ball. I ' liiic ()iic llitiidrcd and Forty TOP ROW— Clarence Adams Paul Albright Bill Banks Mouzon Blevins Addison Bradford A. H. Caldwell Gus Craig SECOND ROW— G. C. Driver Donald Felley Jack Gibbins Randolph, Gregson Lon Griffin Marvin Grisham Burness Holt THIRD ROW— Fred Huson Victor Ivy Fred Lines Herbert Mack James Matthews James Myers James Permenter FOURTH ROW- Charles Potter Fred Ratcliffe Leslie Sanderson Wilson Sifford Berl Smith Eugene Sm ith Ben Spikes BOTTOM ROW— Billy Stephens Howard Stuck Glenn Thomas Kelly Thomson Pete Wallace Jess Wike Dean Ellis, Honorary Member Page One Hundred and Forty-One Ilr. r!()l)oy lakes on extra weight . . . II. O. V. C. Sponsors help form reviewing line . . . Vlyin}; Kelielt over the top . . . Cap and his pal (pal to the right) . . . Olive looks clown on the boys ' dorm . . . Bud Kays visits the girls ' dorm . . . Adjust- ing B. C. telescope to get firing angle . . . Artist and model . . . Sloppy Jowers and Ball, moochers, mooch Swindle out of late breakfast at Tepee . . . Pruett and Queen Price unveil Blarney Stone on Engineers ' Day . . . Track and distance champ . . . Women ' s Residence Hall from the Water Tower . . . DBX Banquet . . . Conversation piece. IE)OOI i Y « ATlhlLIETICS A TRIIIBIUTIE TO IFOOTIBALIL Bliicking backs iintl interference, Fifty thousand wild adherents, Tackle tlirusis and headlong clashes, Two yard bucks and dizzy dashes. Spiral jiunts and forward passes, Run the end and hit the line. Driving on by leg and spine. Head and shoulder, heart and soul, Till you fall across the goal. — Granlhind Rice I ' ayc One lluiidri ' d and Fui ly-l our 1 9 3 8 INDIRN IPIMYSICAL TIRAIir lirVG Advancement made by the Physical Training stafT has placed State as number one in this dejiartment in Arkansas. This program, as it now is, was beguii at State three years ago when Herbert Schwartz was placed at the head of the department. Since that time the interest in Physical Training has increased to the extent that many students are seeking more and more work in this field. HERBERT SCHWARTZ Through the efforts of Mr. Schwartz, every student now takes a part in some form of recreation. Intramural games and contests in softball, tennis, badminton, paddle tennis, shuffleboard, swimming, volleyball, and many others are held regidarly. Along with his many duties as supervisor and instructor of recieation and healtii, Mr. .Schwartz spends much of his time visiting conferences and meetings of Physical Training supervisors each year. He is always seeking new ideas on how to improve and develop the physical training of the students at State. Mr. Schwartz is completing his third year at State, and he is now looking forward to the time when the people in Arkansas will see and appreciate the real value of correct physical training to the young men and women. Leslie Speck, the " little man " of football, who is probably the youngest college mentor in the United States, has finished his second year as instructor and coach at State. Mr. Speck, an interested participator of athletics and sports all his life, is weaving into the student body of Arkansas State the true meaning and value of competitive sports; physical strength, character, and clean sportsman- ship. Wendell Davis, sincere in his purpose, has developed one of the best basketball teams in the state. With a persistence that has gained statewide recognition for himself as a basketball coach, Mr. Davis dre-.V one of State ' s most successful basketball seasons to a close. " Basketball, " says Mr. Davis, " is just a game to be played and enjoyed. " With this thought in mind, he has, in his two years coaching at State, built tlie best; cooperation and sentiment in his team to be found anywhere. Miss Amy Little, head of the woman ' s athletics and physical training at State, believes that happiness comes first through good health. Establishing a complete recreation progran at State, Miss Little has done her part to brjng this objective about for the women students. Including archeiy, swimming, tennis, badminton, and lap dancing in her program. Miss Little has a variety of sports from which the girls may choose. Miss Little has been at State for the past three years. Page One Hundred and Forty-Five STPTE ScliDol spirit at Arkansas State has grown to an unprecedented lieight this year under the guidance of Jim Myall, iiead clieer leader, and his ahle assistants — Arline Bullard, Helen McDonald, Jeanne Gardner, Dan llainncr, and Emmett Colvin. Many of our victories were won by this thing we call " school spirit " which was fostered by the 1938 yell leaders. They organized a pep squad of thirty students who boosted the team on foreign soil as well as at home. They presented interesting activities and stunts between the halves of the game. Arline Bullard, who is Hyatt ' s assistant, is a four-year yell leader and has, spent a great deal of her time this year coaching new students and encouraging " the boys. " Helen McDonald, sophomore, has been on the cheering squad for two years — she ' s the one who makes the freshies yell. Dan Hamner, Jeanne Gardner, and Emmett Colvin were new this year, but they did their part to help the students clicer the Indians to victory on the gridiron, the court, and the track. Ca])tain Clifton " Cupie " Mack of the State football team proved himself worthy of his post by leading the attack of the Indians through every game the past season. Latliam Stacy was manager of the squad. Robert Downs, captain of the basketball team, showed by his being placed on the honorable mention list for all-state that his position has been well filled. G. C. Driver was basketball manager. Orville Kellett, captain of the Indian track team, p roved his ability to lead the thinclads by being high scorer all of his four years in College. Victor Ivy was manager of the fleet-footed team. Coach Leslie Speck called the Arkansas State College gridders for their first drill on September 3. Faced with the loss of numerous lettermen and a light team. Speck put his charges through strenuous work- outs for the first game with the strong Southwestern eleven of Memphis. During the first two weeks of practice. Bill Miller and Oi-ville Kellett, both veterans, were injured. The Indians went down before the Lynx after a valiant fight, 67-0. Two weeks later the Indians dropped a 28-0 decision to Delta State Teachers College of Cleveland, Miss., on the home gridiron. Homecoming Day, October 9, saw the Tribe playing inspired ball and taking a 16-7 win from the Ten- nessee Junior Volunteers of Martin, Tenn. Clifton Mack, Charles Miller, and Albert Parks proved too much for the proud Volunteers. Numerous layoffs slowed down the Redskins and saw them suffer from the irregularity of games. The high light of the year was the Hendrix game on October 22. After holding the heavier and more experi- enced Warriors to one touchdown in the first half, the Tribe folded up and was downed, 51-0. On October 29 the Indians journeyed to Monticello where they received a 19-0 lacing at the hands of the Bollweevils. Clifton Mack and Charles Miller were given honorable mention on the mythical all-state team, chosen by coaches and sports writers throughout the state. LESLIE SPECK AMY LITTLE WENDELL DAVIS l ' (i!;r One Uuiuln d and Forty-Six Page One Hundred and Forty-Seven RRKflNSnS STATE I ' agc One tliuidred and Forty-Eigh t INDIFIN Page One Hundred and Forty-Nine I ' lific One Hundred and Fifty IBASIK.IETI ALIL SIEASCP Placing two men on the all-state team and two receiving honorable mention, the Indian cagers turned in a very successful basl etball season for 1938. Losing the state championship by a narrow margin, State was conceded one of the best combinations in Arkansas. Paced by the two " Dubs, " Baldwin and Clements, who were all-staters, the Davis men showed cleverness in ball handling that only the best could duplicate. Captain Bob Downs and Dorse Keller did their jobs so well that they received honorable mention for the all-state line-up. Ivan " Cotton " Busby, although not placed on the all-state team, was the steadying influence that kept the Indians so well balanced through the entire season. Opening their season November 30, 1937, the Indians lost a gome to the world Cham- pion New York Shamrocks by a score of 36 to 23. While on the Northern trip, the Indian squad began its fast and slow break combina- tion which worked effectively the rest of the season. On December 3, the Southern Illinois Normal University defeated the squad by a score of 57 to 35. December 4, Sparks College of Shelbyville, Illinois, set the Indians back 45 to 23. December 6, James Milliken University came from behind to beat the Tribe by the close score of 28 to 25. December 7, State lost to St. Viator College 40 to 16. December 8, the Indians dropped a contest to Loyola University, the National champs, 50 to 19. December 9, Armour Tech, also of Chicago, set the Indians back by the close margin of 38 to 32. December 10, Illinois Normal reversed the Tribe 38 to 24. After returning from the Northern trip, the Indians rested for three weeks before be- ginning their regular schedule. Opening their regular season, January 8, the Indians hit the basket for 41 points to win over Tennessee State Teachers of Memphis, who tallied only 25 points. January 15, the Tribe again clicked to defeat Harding College by a one-sided score of 44 to 22. January 22, Tennessee Teachers again fell before the fast playing Indians. Leading his teammates Captain Downs scored 13 points to win 39 to 27. Lambuth College handed State its first defeat of the regular schedule by a three point margin at Jackson, Tennessee, January 24. January 27, State was again reversed when Hendrix College won 31 to 20. February 2, Harding College rallied in the closing minutes of the game to defeat the Indians 34 to 33. Reviving after their temporary slump, the State men came back to down Arkansas College at Batesville February 5. February 9, the Tribe played the Lambuth College Eagles off their feet, defeating them 36 to 22. February 12, Magnolia fell before the onslaught of the Indians to the score of 55 to 27. February 16, State played its most thrilling game, winning over Arkansas College 31 to 29. February 21, State lost the game which cost them the state championship. Hendrix College came through to beat the hard fighting Davis men 43 to 30. The Indians finished the season with flying colors by downing Magnolia 41 to 29 and Henderson State 27 to 20. Page One Hundred and Fifty-One I ' dlic One l iindred (irid Fijiy-Tun Page One Hundred and Fifty-Three V i ' c One llundnd and Fiji y-Four TIRACIK. SIEASOM Arkansas State trackmen gave a very good account of themselves, although they lost three meets during the 1937 season. Outclassed in the weight events, the winged-footed men met all comers with very few setbacks. Led by Captain John Ed James, the sprinters lost only one race during the scheduled season. James established himself when he ran the 100 yard dash in 9.8 seconds. State also was never out-pointed in the jumping events. Or- ville Kellett, high point man for the State thinclads, has never scored less than ten points in a dual meet since he came to College. The middle distance and distance races have never been a source of worry to Coach Speck. Jimmie Hunt, Emmett Colvin, and Glenn Spurlock came through with their share of points. Spurlock is recognized as one of the best milers in Arkansas. Meeting Hendrix College for their first meet of the season, State lost by a score of 89-49. First places were won by Spurlock, Kellett, James, and Hunt. The Indians suffered their second defeat at the hands of Southwestern University in Memphis. The Memphis team out- scored the Tribe by ten points after James, State ' s sprint star, was disqualified in two events and State ' s mile relay team, which won the unofficial race was disqualified. Southern Illinois Normal University defeated the State tracksters in their final meet by a score of 104-27. State had three representatives to win honors in the state meet. They were Kellett in the high and broad jumps and Spur- lock and Vance in the mile run. Page One Hundred and Fijty-Five 1 9 38 i Page One Hundred and Fifty-Seven flRKflNSflSr " ' IBOYS rr TRAfVlllU RAILS Intramural tournaments among the men are organized under the direction of Athletic Director Herbert B. Schwartz with the aid of appointed managers and captains. Tournaments are held among classes, fraternities, and organizations. Tournament schedules are posted on the bulletin board and teams participating must play according to schedule. Records of winners and other participants are kept in the Intramural Director ' s office. Some of the most interesting tournaments this year were the softball tournaments and the basket- ball tournaments. The fraternity softball tournament was won by the Kappa Sigma Nu fraternity of which Walter Allen was manager. The team was composed of Jacob Williams, G. W. Clements, James Crockett, Clifton Mack, Hunter Kimbro, Frank Thompson, Ezra Coe, Frank Watson, J. D. For- tenberr) ' , David Burford, Latham Stacy, Butler Barksdale, and William Wyatt. Roscoe Chitwood made the most points in the freshman track meet held in the fall. The Zeta Tau Zeta fraternity won one of the basketball tournaments. This team was managed by Eugene Smith. The members of the team were Randolph Gregson, Wilson Sifford, Adley Caldwell, Charles Potter, G. C. Driver, James Permenter, Kelly Thomson, James DeShazo, Paul Albright, Marvin Grisham, Fred Ralcliffe, Donald Felley, and Herbert Mack. One of the basketball tournaments was won by the Town team. This team was managed by Norman Pierce. The members of the team were Donald Keller, Jess Wike, Bob Hughey, Merle Peterson, Victor Ivy, and Joe Wood. Eugene Smith and Ivan Busby won the doubles shuffleboard tournament. Glenn Spurlock won the cross-country run. Other tournaments are scheduled for the spring of the year. Under the supervision of Mr. Herbert B. Schwartz, play nights are held in the Armoiy gymnas- ium. Efjuipment and courts are available for the playing of badminton, shuffleboard, quoitennis, aerial darts, zoop ball, paddle tennis, and volleyball on these nights. Eveiy student is invited to come. Rackets and balls are kept busy throughout the time. For those who wish to sit, there are table games. Play nights are a coming thing, and Arkansas State College is among the first colleges to have them. I ' dgc One Hundred and Fijly-Eisht 13 38 INDIRN ROTCBaJMLCkoAn R0TC5o£LljalLChnMfu Page One Hundred and Fifty-Nine SoiJtlm.ll. O Lamps- SI aJb2A. Ja. cuckclLtxUL I ' uac One Hundred and Sixty I INPIRN lir TIRAPHIUIRAILS Arkansas State College has among its caniijus activities an intramural program under the direc- tion of the Physical Director, Mr. Herbert B. Sch ' vai ' tz. He is assisted by Miss Amy Little and Mr. Wendell Davis. It is the purpose of this program to encourage all the men and women of Arkansas State College to take part in organized athletics and games which gives wholesome and active re- creation. These sports and games are played on the campus and in the large gymnasium in the Armory Building. On the campus are two clay tennis courts and two concrete courts. There are numerous Softball diamonds, a golf course, a track and football field, and other spaces marked off for various sports. Within the Armory is a swimming pool, shuffleboard courts, badminton courts, paddle tennis courts, and other courts. With the opening of school this extensive program begins and continues throughout the year. Early fall finds many students on the tennis courts, in the swimming pool, and on the softball diamonds. Speedball, hockey, bowling, paddle tennis, golf, touch football, cross country, and badmin- ton are among the favorite sports in late fall. As winter approaches high interest is found in basket- ball. Shuffleboard, ping pong, quoitennis, aerial darts, indoor horseshoes, boxing, wrestling, zoop, and volleyball add interest during the winter months. With spring, archery targets go up, hikers and roller skaters take to the outdoors, tennis courts are again filled, softball bats swing, and the track is covered with sprinters and jumpers. Intramural letters and awards are given at the end of each year to those who have earned them. Students who are members of the varsity or freshman squads may not participate in the various sports. The giving of letters is based on a point system. The winner or winners of a tournament each receive 100 points, second place receives 75 points, third place receives 50 points, and all others taking part receive 35 points. Each individual who earns a total of 500 points receives a letter at the end of the year. A trophy is awarded to the man who earns the most points and another trophy to the woman who earns the most points during the year. Other awards are also given. Page One Hundred and Sixty One yV ' t ' One Ilumlrrd and Sixty-Tuo INDIRN Page One Hundred and Sixty-Three GIRLS II r TRAMLJ RAILS All of the women ' s intramural tournaments are sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association of Arkansas Slate College. It is the function of this organization to promote all intramural sports and games by providing facilities for competition and recreation in these sports. All women regularly enrolled in Arkansas State College are entitled to intramural privileges. The Women ' s Athletic As- sociation is sponsored by Miss Amy Little. It meets twice a month in order to check, up on tourna- ments, organize new tournaments, and other business. Through this organization the team captains are elected and the tournament schedules made out. Schedules are also made out for individual sports. Records are kept of points earned by each participant. For non-competitive sports points are also given. Tournaments schedules are posted on the bulletin board. The Women ' s Athletic Association sponsors a Backward Dance each year. The proceeds are used to buy equipment. Members of the Women ' s Athletic Association are those women who have re- ceived intramural letters and those trying to earn them. It is one of the largest organizations on the campus. One of the first tournaments held is the Softball tournament. The winning team this year -was made up of Harriet Woodside, Captain, Christine Barnett, Johnnye Lee, Betty Campbell, Loyce Braden, Juanita Ray, Freda Bollinger, Juanita Caldwell, Buetta German, and Bernice Crouch. The champion speedball team was made up of Caniille Belford, Captain, Harriet Woodside, Hazel Wilson, Melba Mc- Mann, Johnnye Lee, Muriel Harper, Lucille Lichten berger, Mary Claire Murphy. Juanita Griffin, Jua- nita Caldwell, Juanita Ray, Christine Barnett, Buetta German, Ann Adelle Whitaker, Rosa Spurlock, and Nina Rea. This sport was played on the football field as was the next sport, which is hockey. The winning hockey team was made up Frances Gabbie, Captain, Marian Smith, Harriet Woodside, Mary Ann Richards, Pauline Rawls, Marjorie Kincannon, Almeda Beny, Aldean Price, Juanita Cald- well and Helen Simmons. A swimming meet was held in which many took part. Betty Campbell won honors in this meet. Both a singles and doubles tournament were held in paddle tennis. Harriett Woodside won the singles tournament, while Wessie Richie and Harriet Woodside won the doubles tournament. Several basket- ball tournaments were held. The class tournament was won by the freshmen consisting of Patty Lou Sanders, Marian Smith, Christine Barnett, Willodean Swindle, Freda Bollinger, and Juanita Caldwell. Another exciting tournament was won by the team whose members were Harriet Woodside, Captain, Johnnye Lee, Kate. Langley Fryer, Helen Simmons, Juanita Ray, Wanda Richards, Betty Campbell, Al- meda Berry, Evelyn Cone Murphy, and Juanita Griffin. Members of the championship volleyball team are Betty Campbell, Captain, Harriet Woodside, Juanita Caldwell, Willodean Swindle, Mary Claire Murphy, Hazel Wilson. Aldean Price, Helen Simmons. Lucille Lichtenberger, Evelyn Cone Murphy, and Juanita Ray. Clara Belle Miller was the winner of the shufTleboard tournament. The ping pong singles tournament was won by Mary Claire Murphy. Other tournaments are being held. Pictuies of championship teams and other scenes are seen on the intramural pages. I ' uge One Hundred and Sixty-Four STLJIDIEr TS WITIM P O IPIICTURIE JUNIORS Wesley Buck Hornersville, Mo. Mrs. Kathryn Green Manila, Ark. Mack Greenway Walcott, Ark. Bert Johnson Jonesboro, Ark. Dan McLean Blytheville, Ark. Mrs. Alma Mayfield Manila, Ark. Burley Rogers Pocahontas, Ark. Wallace White Jonesboro, Ark. SOPHOMORESi Jayne Kathryn Alcott W einer. Ark. Robert Arnold Jonesboro, Ark. Dayton Brean Tyronza, Ark. Floyd Bridger Jonesboro, Ark. Mary H. Castleberry Jonesboro, Ark. Jack Clifford Beaumont, Texas Dale Cooper Jonesboro, Ark. Preston Crane Jonesboro, Ark. Amber Dove Knobel, Ark. Mrs. S. B. Fairfield Blytheville, Ark. Buetta German Steele, Mo. Gordan Miller Sylvania, Ga. Fred Paxton Alicia, Ark. George Henry, Jr. Walnut Ridge, Ark. Paul Kendall Strawberry, Ark. Thelma L. Koehler Dell, Ark. Mervin McCoy Forrest City, Ark. Hugh McCullough, Jr. Alicia, Ark. G. W. Pitts Jonesboro, Ark. Juanita Ray Jonesboro, Ark. Jane Grey Ridley Jonesboro, Ark. Bud Rutledge Jonesboro, Ark. George; Rodney Scott Jonesboro, Ark. Mary Evelyn Shadle Poplar Bluff,. Mo. Odessa Shephard Ash Flat, Ark. Odell Sisler Jonesboro, Ark. H. B. Stone Jonesboro, Ark. Robert Harold West Jonesboro, Ark. Mary Ellen White Jonesboro, Ark. J. N. Wimberley Jonesboro, Ark. FRESHMEN D. C. Applegate Nettleton, Ark. Elizabeth Ballev ' Jonesboro, Ark. LaiTy Barnett Jonesboro, Ark. Moreland Barton Tyronza, Ark. Addie Ruth Beard Tuckerman, Ark. John E. Bearden Monette, Ark. Juanita Bibb Trumann, Ark. Foster Bowden Jonesboro, Ark. Katherine Bowen Luxora, Ark. Norvell Brickell Jonesboro, Ark. William Brown Jonesboro, Ark. Juanita Caldwell Jonesboro, Ark. Nathan Carpenter Williford, Ark. Charles Chambers Jonesboro, Ark. Roy Cochrane Corning, Ark. Arthur Cooper Jonesboro, Ark. Glenn Cooper Jonesboro, Ark. Jean Cowell Jonesboro, Ark. Esther Detrick Jonesboro, Ark. Mary K. Dickerson Jonesboro, Ark. William Ebbert Jonesboro, Ark. Mildred Irene Farmer Bay, Ark. Maxine Fortune Walnut Ridge, Ark. Hubert Fowler Jonesboro, Ark. Jerome Fox Sikeston, Mo. Ann Carolyn Gibson Jonesboro, Ark, William Gill Jonesboro, Ark. Clifford Gipson Jonesboro, Ark. Walter Gwathney Wheatley, Ark. M. L. Haggard Little Rock, Ark. Max Hargett Jonesboro, Ark. Christian Harper Marked Tree, Ark. James Ray Harper Jonesboro, Ark. V. G. Hassel Sidney, Ark. Glenda Lee Haynes Jonesboro, Ark. Billy Homer Senath, Mo. Susan Hunter i Jonesboro, Ark. Charles S. Hunton Jonesboro, Ark. Franchelle Jeffries McCrory, Ark. Glenda Jernigan Jonesboro, Ark. Forrest Jones Senath, Mo. Louis Jones Jonesboro, Ark. Raymond King Jonesboro, Ark. Billy McCarroll Walnut Ridge, Ark. Billy Rees Jonesboro, Ark. Martha Remley Jonesboro, Ark. Minnie Annis Robbs Memphis, Tenn. Paul Robert Walnut Ridge, Ark. Joe Roberts Jonesboro, Ark. James Robertson Jonesboro, Ark. Mrs. Opal Rogers Pocahontas, Ark. May ' belle McCuJlough Agnes Ross Alicia, Ark. Jonesboro, Ark. Morris McDaniel Jonesboro, Ark. Harry McKimm Hardy, Ark. Earl Masdon Caruthersville, Mo. Luke Mase Little Rock, Ark. Jamesi Matthews Caruthersville, Mo. Tom Moore Jonesboro, Ark. Charles Myers I Greenville, Mo. Carmalita O ' Conner Senath, Mo. Mike O ' Keefe Luxora, Ark. Albert Parks Marianna, Ark. Herbert Parker Jonesboro, Ark. Pell Parker Little Rock, Ark. Tillison Pease Chowchilla, Cal. Juanita Pierce Sidney, Ark. Johnny Pinkston Tyronza, Ark. Charles Powell ' Jonesboro, Ark. Virginia ' Price Pocahontas, Ark. William L. Pritchett Jonesboro, Ark. Franklin Pugh Nettleton, Ark. W. T. Ross Jonesboro, Ark. Ernest Schroeder Jonesboro, Ark. Joe Seever Jonesboro, Ark. Leon Smith Jonesboro, Ark. I. J. Snowden Jonesboro, Ark. Martha Stovall Marmaduke, Ark. Hortense Sullens Trumann, Ark. Bentley Teaver Senath, Mo. Frank Thompson Hardy, Ark. Margaret Thorn Harrisburg, Ark. Harold Tread way Jonesboro, Ark. Ashton Tyler Wynne, Ark. G. W. Wester Holly Grove, Ark. Mrs. Evelyn White Marked Tree, Ark. Eugene Wimp Maynard, Ark. G. N. Wimpy Bay, Ark. N. R. Winters Jonesboro, Ark. J. J. Yarbrough Jonesboro, Ark. Albert Young Jonesboro, Ark. Page One Hundred and Sixty-Five flRKQNSflS STATE n WILLIAM WTATT Bud Kays - - Patsy Haynes Daisy Wyatt Frank Watson Mary Ann Faulkner Oi-ville Kellett Harriet Woodside s T A IP ir or William Wyatt Dr. John R. Patty Bill Miller Mary Ann Richards Eddie Heath Maiy Claire Murphy Helen McDonald Bill Banks Hazeldine Layl Dr. F. W. Plunkett Helen Hetherington Layout Editor Assistant Layout Editor Fraternity-Sorority Editor Mounting Editor Mounting Editor Sports Editor Intramurals Editor Assuming that the type of material most interesting to readers is com- posed of pictured of themselves and their acquaintances, the staff of the 1938 Indian has included within these pages as nuich photography as the financial limitations of the hook would permit. Editor Sponsor Associate Editor Assistant Editor Senior Class Editor Junior Class Editor Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor Freshman Class Editor Editorial Supervisor Organizations Editor DR. JOHN R. PATTY ' I ' op low (l -fi In ri-liii: Bill Miller, Mary Ann Richards, Eddie Heath. Marv Claire Murphv, Helen McDon- ald, Bill Bank.s, Hazeldine Layl, Dr. F. W. Plunkett. Bottom row: Helen Hetherington, Frank Watson, Maggie Lew Hogue, William Kunhing, Dewey Brown, Patsy Haynes, Bud Kays, Daisy Wyatt. I ' agc One l iiiidrcil and Sixty-Six 19 38 INOm 19 38 II ID II A Clarence Adams Charles Nutter Lon Griffin Gene Lilly Berl Smith Howard Stuck Maggie Lew Hogue William Kunhing Evelyn Gaither Dewey Brown Alice Horn - Business Manager - Circulation Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Feature Editor Index Editor CHARLES NUTTER CLARENCE ADAMS Index Editor Stenographer Humor Editor Snapshot Editor Proof Reader Central Annual Committee Central Annual Committee An effort has been made to present a larger amount of informal pictures than has been used in the past. Although hampered by certain material which must be included in a yearbook and which does not lend itself to being presented in layouts radically different from those in past books, change in pagq designing throughout the book has been attempted. It is hoped that this, together with the features mentioned above, will meet the approval of the reader. Dorothy Conn Marjorie Kincannon Wessie Richie Yee Tin-Boo J. L. Swindle H. W. Hollard Ray Ward r " t f 9 H ' ■ J X ' f 1 f Top row (left to right) : Berl Smith, Alice Horn, Howard Stuck, Gene Lilly, Ray Ward, Orvillei Kellett, Harriet Woodside, Yee Tin-Boo. Bottom row: Lon Griffin, Dorothy Conn, Marjorie Kincannon, Wessie Richie, Evelyn Gaither, Mary Ann Faulkner, J. L. Swindle, H. W. Hollard. Page One Hundred and Sixty-Seven OUIR AIDVIEIRTIISIEIRS Turn each page tenderly with a feeUng of gratitude and appreciation. When into the world you go and this book is laid aside, remem- ber that to these men we are indebted. At times all the business men support us in words — we are glad they are for us. But the real show- down comes when they support our organiza- tions, our teams, and our publications. Turn not too hastily through these adver- tisements. They make this book possible. To these business men we are grateful. They re- cognize the worth of our college. They know that the development of college spirit, the at- tainment of the greatest good of college life, is aided by a yearbook. They are our friends. They support us. Let ' s support them. Page One Hundred and Sixty-Nine STATE UIIIMIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIUIMI IIIIIMIIIIIIMIinillllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIUIIHIHIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIinilllllllMIIIIMnilllMIMIIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIUIIIIIIIIHIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHUIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIII SPORTING GOODS OF ALL KINDS ' BEANS " WILLIAMS HARDWARE 242 MAIN PHONE 444 llllilitMiiJiiiiiiNiiitiiiiMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiiiiniiiiiiiii iniMiiiiHinMiNiiMiiniininiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiMiHiiiiiiiiiiiinNiiiiiniiiiiiuiiHiiiiiiiiHiniiiiiiniiiiniiii iiiiMi imilllllllUlllllllllllllimillllllllllllllUIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllNIIMIMIItllllHIIHUIIlllMlllliniMIUlU Cleaning-, Dyeing, Pleating, Altering, Repairing MODERN SKILLFUL COURTEOUS Member National Cleaners Association Phone 54 226 Union Jonesboro, Ark. niiiiiiMMMiiiiiiiiiiiininiuiniiiiiiiiitiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiniiinMiiiiMiriiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiiinriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiuiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiMiiiiiiiitiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiniiiiitiiniiiii i ' " IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIMIIIIII MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIII ' IMIJMnMinMIUinilllUlllljnilinilMIMIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIMIIHIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIHIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIII I Geo. 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" 1 IIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIMMIMIMIIIIIIIMIIIHIIIIIIIIIMinilllMllllillMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIMIMIMIM MIIMIIIII II. IIMIMIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I u Mill JIIIIIMIM MIMIIIIMIMIIli Page One Hundred and Seventy-One PIROFIESSOIR|r| one of Htsfamous pscjthoUgital It -ts. ovAci«r ttach iopit fV|o4- qroi. tort-atf, f hen " Vov-ti pa « 4962. E , c»w com »r« «joor answcKS _ ViKsj rfKLof ru iHCt- V , II .1 VkJ n }Vi« trass toohft-i 3.T: a»-v7 ty ol z Soft Oxjuhs tins sbadouol 3 Hob« . 32! h, lie ' s 3 Ofifc ' s S+oW -f ov 1938 7 i- V hUST)e N) )o S. ' ho rr)i Jinks ;2. VJ fstcK? 3. S-tafg f6 VVta rvghf V- ZL „ Co- ads 3. C «:« U i oo of (-pitf urfcc htf-d. (M sV ai ' f- 3- H . STATE RRKflNSn B Jt- -.r HERE! Just a Minute This is the most important page in the Roast Section Tlie chances are strong that you will find something in the next few pages concerning your- self, or interests that are vital to you. You will undoubtedly be stirred up by this to a greater or lesser degree. If you are inclined to take these things personally, I ask you to bear in mind the following: First, to be mentioned at all proves yourself in the lime-light and well enough known to furnish good reading matter. Second, I was given the task of writing a Roast section and not a Shakespearian comedy. State College was de- manding strong stuff. It ■ has fallen my lot to write it, and to quote the words of the irate father, who with a resounding whack impronged his hand on a thumbtack in the lad ' s trou , " My boy, this hurts me worse than it hurts you. " But in all seriousness, it has, and nothing could ever tempt me to accept such a task again. I as- sure you that the things said in the next few pages are entirely impersonal to me, for I am very sure that there is no one in this who bears less ill-will against anyone than myself. I have worked on the theory that if everybody was hit, nobody could complain. I hope the theory is workable. — Editor of Roast Section OUR FINAL GRADUATION The scene is Hades and that grand old Dean of Men, Satan, is doling out the punishments in an admirable manner, fitting the penalty to the crime. Frank Angelo is to be bored to death by seeing himself as others see him, while Dean Hol- lard is being bored by a fearful pair of eyes be- hind an immense pair of goggles. Mary Claire Murphy, Whit Jarman, and Glenda Jernigan are getting a dose of their own medicine by having their left arms talked off, and the fate of Jeanne Gardner is too terrible to describe. Friends of the " Big Apple " are tortured by the raucous tones of that horrible pest, James Halley. N. B. Menard, Jr., Dick Bradford, Jerry Wimberley, and their friends are up to their chins in beer but can never drink. L. J. Acklin, Ben Spikes, Billy Step- hens, and Roy Cochrane are sitting in a spirited poker game where they continually draw to an opt n flush but never connect. Jeeves Ramsey, Fred Ratcliffe, Butch Milner, George Henry, and Emmctt Colvin are bound hand and foot and are being tortured by a continual drip, drip of water on their domes. All the little devils are operating on Bloodworth to try to make a man of him. In one room where there are many doors we find William Love Banks attempting to tie the doors together, but finds that Satan has no door knobs on his doors. Cotton: " I thought you said that you would call Miss Livengood if I kissed you. " Maggie Lew: " That one wasn ' t even worth telling her about. " Hyatt: " I ' m knee deep in love. " JefTries: " I will keep you on my wading list. " Dr. Woodrufif (Gazing over class during quiz) " Tsk, Tsk. Will one of you gentlemen who isn ' t using his book let me borrow it for a few mo- ments? " Dr. Showalter: " Do you know who I am, young man? " Banks: " No, I don ' t, but if you can remember your address, I ' ll take you home. " Dr. Plunkett: " This class rerrfinds me of Kaffee Hag — 99 per cent of the active element has been removed from the bean. " Dean Ellis: " Now, if I lay five eggs here and three eggs there, how many will I have altogether? Billy Stephens: " I don ' t think you can do it. " Dub Baldwin: " Is this ice cream pure? " Waiter: " As pure as the girl of your dreams. " Dub: " Gimme a package of cigarettes. " Joe McGuire: " Have you read ' Freckles ' ? " Patty Sanders: " No, just plain, old brown ones. " Mrs. Bullard (to family washer-woman) : " Mandy, have you seen my daughter Arline ' s fiance? " Mandy (perplexed): " No, ma ' am. It ain ' t been in the wash yet. " ♦ Butch: " Let me tell you about a funny thing. " Cupie: " It is not polite to talk to your friends about yourself. " s.- " Dr Nedrow ' a out here with a flat tire, " yelled a garage man. " Diagnose the case as flatulency of the perimeter and charge him accordingly, " ordered the second garage man. " That ' s the way he does. " Page One Hundred and Seventy-Four UllllllllllllllllliaMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllimilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllrilJIIIIIIII Ill lllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllll imiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiuiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiv I House Of Fashion I LADIES READY TO WEAR AND MILLINERY | Mi!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiMniiiitiMiiiMiiitMiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriitiiiintntniiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiriiiiiiiiiiirMrniinniiiiiiiHiH jiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiitiitiiiiiniiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniNiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMniniiiMiMiriiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiitiiiiirniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin I Give Your | CLEANING I TO OUR CAMPUS AGENT | i • I I You Will Be Assured of Quality and Prompt Servicel | iTlllllllllllillllllIlllllMlllll Mlllill r illllll tiiMirillliliillirii iiiili i r i r iriiiiin i niiiiriir j r rrii i iiiirMiiiiiiiiiriiiiiriii 7i. IIIIIIIUUIIIIIllllll Illlllllllllll Mil Illlllll IIIIIKMiriM Illlllllllllllll Illllll Illlllllllll ui u HIM I IIIIMI IIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIII IIMIII Illllllll Jonesboro Grocery Company I WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS | I BETTY JANE FLOUR STALEY ' S SYRUP 1 I Little Pirate Pure Food Products 1 .iiliiiilillliiriniiiiiniliiiiillllllilluillliiliiliirillllinillllllllilliiililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiirr liHiiMMiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitniiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin Page One Hundred and Seventy-Five DQI QMQOQ T STfiTE Too Many Misses E. Coe: " High balls nearly ruined me once upon a time. " J. Williams : " I ' ll bet you guzzled too many. " E. Coe: " Nope, I missed too many. I was an outfielder on a baseball team. " Difficult Cure J. English: " The trouble with you, honey, is that ou ' re lovesick. " Dorothy Conn: " Well, maybe I am, but it ' ll take more than a pill like you to cure me. " Ivar Morrison: " I ' d go through anything for you. " Aldean Price: " Let ' s start on your bank account. " Scooter: " And would you turn up your pretty little nose if I asked for a kiss? " Jeanne: " Certainly! I ' d turn up my whole face. " Dr. Huitt: " Why is the equator where it is? " Laura Jones: " Well, the map makers had to draw the line somewhere. " John: " Aw. ideaset Whisper that you love me. " Nudy: " You know that I love you. " John: " Yes. but none of the other boys know. Start a whispering campaign. " Rex: " I wish I were Clark Gable for just five minutes. " Lorene: " Huh! I bet you ' d boast about it for the rest of your life. " Rex: " No, but you would! " Horace Ball (boasting): " I was out with a nurse last night. " Billy Jowers: " Cheer up! Maybe next time your mother will let you go out without one. " Billy Wilkes: " I once loved a girl who made a fool out of me. " udrey Leader: " What a lasting impression some girls make. " lhiz( l(lin( Layl : " I dreamed we were out riding last night, and you stopped the car away out in the country on a secluded side road. " George Lewis: " Yes, dear, then what happened? " Hazcldine: " Well. 1 woke up walking in my sleei). " " Maiy Elise: " Oh — I thought you was just goin ' to be wild if she was to see you kissing me. " Robert Ferrell : " But I ain ' t kissin ' you. " Mary Elise: Oh — I thought you was just goin ' to Scooter and she sat alone in the moonlight, And she soothed his troubled brow; " Jeanne, dearest, I know my life ' s been fast, But I ' m on my last lap now. " Paquita is Spanish for Fanny — that is, in the days when Fanny was a girl ' s name. Meters and Letters There are meters of accent, There are meters of tone. But the best way to meter Is to meter alone. There are letters of accent, There are letters of tone, But the best way to letter Is to letter alone. The roadster skidded around the corner, jumped into the air. knocked down a lamp post, smacked three cars, ran against a stone fence, and then stopped. Nudy climbed out of the wreck. " John, darling, " she exclaimed, " that ' s what I call a kiss. " A reporter had been sent to cover the flood dis- aster last winter. He was so impressed by all he saw that he tried to indicate all the emotion and heroism that he saw around him in that vast pan- orama of death. In a telegram which he sent to Mr. Plunkett, he began, " God sits tonight on a little hill overlooking the scene of the disaster. ' ' Mr. Plunkett immediately wired back. " Never mind disaster — interview God, " and concluded with, " Get pictures if possible. " The placement bureau of Indiana State Teachers ' College has an order for a man to coach the ath- letic teams, supervise the teachers, run the Boy Scouts, conduct the orchestra and speak Spanish. Pretty soft! He doesn ' t have to drive the school i)US. I ' ugc One Hundred and Seventy-Six WAy aren ' t f Co-e s re c i re J to take R.O. T C? shot ' s a;o»v fo ncf io speak d p ' ece Keep em ro h ' nc s 4«A e;.? ' i ilk -to -the toys — t7 {h re. ' % no R.O.TC. or ih cr v-T i ' ( " MM r€i — Many oi -th .rn are, {, tkih f durir) attention f They are on cfui yes s r Mr Warr yeis tny hat. Ho It In iht mu%i have a Ji HI-t r. or c 7 - proceed f Major Camphe - " — and now Makes qrirucAr m pipe doYin ! Da v ' ef Burfd f J you eft ways, ofcr RRKHNSfl TflTE iiiiiiiiuiiiMiiiMiiiiiniiiiiinMiiMiriiriiiiiMiMiiMiMiHiHHitihiiniiiiiiiiiMiiiiiinMniniiiiiiiiiniiiiHiiiniiM iMitiMiiniiiMiMiMiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiHiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiuiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiii Paint — Glass Wallpaper — Art Supplies WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE JACKSON PAINT AND SUPPLY COMPANY If holesule and Retail JONESBORO, ARKANSAS D. CANALE CO. JonesborOj Arkansas niMIIMIMIMMMMnilMMIIIIMIMinilllllllllllllHItlllllMIMIIIIIIIItlllllllllltlllirillllllllMllllllllllllllllllllllllll |M IIIIIMIII IIMIIIIM IIMIIMIIMIHIMIIHI IIIHIMIIII III MM III III lltllltll IMIinillMIMIIIIItHtllM lltlllHIHI IN Pll PlIlT NiMMitiM(iMMiMiniiiHiiMiiMMiMiiiiiii!unriiiifirMiMiMrMiiiiMiiMiiMriiiMMiiiMiMMiiiMit MiiiniiiiuiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiinMiiMMiiiiiiii iiininiiniHiiriiiiiinMMMiniiinriiMniiniirMtiiiinMniiMMiNirruniiMiM We are members of a great organization of over 200 department stores; therefore our unlimited purchasing power assures you of that ideal combi- nation of dependable service and dependable mer- chandise at lowest cost. llinilllllllllMIIIIIIMlMMIIIIIMIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIMIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMirilllllllillMIIIII Ml IIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIinlllMMIIIIMI IIMIinilllllllllMIIMtllMIIIMIIIIMIIimiMIIIII One llniidrcd and ScLcrily-Eiyht THE GOOD FELLOWS CLUB WANT ADS, AND FOR SALE Editor ' s Note — (These good fellows are picked for their ahility to be pleasant and friendly despite all circumstances and conditions.) We. the undersigned, do our best to accom- modate all students to the very best of our ability. Hadley Hays Esra Coe Ray Pruett ' illiam Wyatt Ivan Busby Eddie Heath Nudy Foster Dorothy Conn Arline Bidlard Imogene Baker Burness Holt THE BELLOWS CLUB We, the undersigned, heartily blow the bel- lows for the attraction of more attention to our self-esteemed selves. W. T. ' -Dubb " Baldwin— Worthy Chancellor of the Bellows Howard Bloodworth — All American Mary Ann Richards — Sec.-Treas., Vice-President. and Reporter. Mai7 Claire Murphy joe Hughes Jimmie Permenter Isabel Wynn Orville Kellett Lorraine Bailey Aletrus Rauls DeMaris Graham Donated by Orville Kellett ■ " Our home will be a parlorette, with kitchen- ette and dinette too; with laundryette as your do- main and ci llarette to hide my brew. And in our (larlorette we ' ll have a divanette of leatherette, a radiette, some booklets and a ruglet soft, of heath- iiclte. ' i ' hcre ' ll be a clocklet on the shelf, a pam- plilii on the lable i ' lle: and you shall play the |iiMnell - (if you wish lo label it). We ' ll be a liappy couplet, dear, with basket, flasket, cabinet, re- frigerette, and bureauette — and soon, 1 hope, a bassinette. " Wanted: A less war-like student body — Dr. Nedrow Wanted: Seven hundred freshmen for next year ' s haircuts — Bloodworth For Sale: One guaranteed diamond ring. Specially built for blonds. Going out of business. — Bill Ebbert Wanted: A successfid ' ' J ine " for freshman bait — Dawson For Sale: One muffler for 1938 model Chevrolet one-half ton truck. No questions answered. — The NYA Personnel Wanted : Position at Vassar. My specialty is Campnsology for women. — Paul Brann Notice: No one will be allowed to whistle, sing, or gamble (aloud), in the library except at the back table — Miss Heuver For Sale: Learn to be a stooge in six easy lessons. Book teaches when to laugh at Professor ' s jokes. How long to laugh; when to blush; and when to stop laughing. Make an " H " in every subject. Call or see — Dr. Ashley Robey Wanted: The Earth — Helen Hetherington Notice: Everyone interested in getting in the movies and starring in your first picture meet me at Joan Crawford ' s. Small per cent of salary — Mary Ann Faulkner For Rent: Newspaper office in Bay, Ark. Fully equipped with piano crate desk, two pine stools, and cigar box filing cabinet. Apply to Smitty and Felley Wanted : Social secretary to keep list of callers, dates, wash days, answer invitations, and take my examinations. — Whit Jarmen For Sale: One first class line: have gone out of business — Ray Pruett Warning: I ain going to publish a three volume book on my adventures on the campus after dark. Bribes not accepted — Charley, the night- watchman Wanted: A fifteen-minute talk in chapel made by myself. No substitutes accepted — Dean D. F. Showalter Notice: Can anyone supply us with a book of How To Have and Hold Blonds?— McLean. Wilkes, and Hamner For .Sale: One pair of padded trousers. Slightly worn, but shock proof — .James Heathcott For .Sale: English themes. H guaranteed for one dollar. Others for $.50 and $.25.— David Burford I ' agc One Hundred and Eighty PRKflNSnS i STRTE linilllininil HIinilHIlHIIMIMIIMIMIIIIIIIIMIMMMIinilMIIIIIIIMIlllllllUMIIIIMINIIIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIMIIHIininiHUIUIHIinilliUI I " GIFTS OF DISTINCTION " | I Class Rings an.l Invitations — Fraternity and Sorority Pins | JEWELERS H. T. PURVIS SON, INC. ' The Store Where Youth Is Served ' ' OPTOMETRISTS iTllllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllMIIHIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIMIIMI Ml 111(11 linilll ill ItllllMIIII III II til I II IMI III IIIIIIMI IIMI IIIHUIMIIHIIIII llllllllinilllllMlll II lllinilMMII MM III Mil MIHI III IIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIMI MIHII IM MIMhllNMhlHIIHIhMMIIIINMMIIMII MM MMMI I III MM II Mill IIIIMMM MM lit IMMMI ' Mt M IMIIMII IIMMMMMUM IMMIMII IIMII IIMIIMIMIinilMIMMIIIIIMIinnMIIIMHIIIIIIMUIiniMIIIIIMIIUinMnilMIMMnill £l £mmG PEPTAININC TO BUILDING lonesboro. Ark ansas iiiiiiiiHuiiHiinMinniiiNiiniMiMiinMiNiinMniiniiiiiMniNiiiiiMiniiiiiiuMiiiiMiiiMiiMiiMMiMiiiMiiiiiiiiininiiMiMi MiiMHitiiiiiMiiiiiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii JtMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiniiiriiiiiriiiiiiiiiiHiiMiiiiiiiitiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMii ' MiiiiiiiiiinininiiniMiiiiitiiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiMiMiiiiriiiHiiMnMiMMiriiiiiiMiiiiiMiniiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiMiiiiiniiiiMiHiiiiiiiuMiiiiiii Home Owned jHyC food bill mirmiv We Appreciate Your Business HOWARD C. STUCK, Owner TiiiiiiuiiiiMMiMiiiiMitnuiiuiiniiiiHiuiniiiniiiiiiiiiniiMiiMiiiniiiiiHiiininMMMiiuMHiiiinihiiiHiiiniiiiiiHniniiiiiuiHMiiiiMiiiii V ' (, ' Onr Hundred and Eighty-Two STATES ALL-AMERICAN FOOTBALL TEAM Along with the other prognosticators, I would like to issue this list of unforgotten men from the gridirons of famous schools from over the world. These men have been selected lor their memorable ;u lions and commendable efforts in placing foot- ball at the head of bone-crushing sports. I ' nds — J. D. " Pretty-Boy ' " Fortenberry Frank " Applejack " Watson Tatkles — Yee Tin " Butcher " Boo William " .Slap-Em-Down " Kunhing (iuards Paul " The Terror " Brann Joe " Horse-Apple " Hughes Center — James " Tanks " English Backs — Clarence " Write ' Em Up ' ' Adams Buddy " The Great " Kays Esra " Sleepy " ' Coe Alan " The Rooter " Showalter Others who failed, by a very slight margin, to equal the steadily great play of this eleven are given a place in this column of HONOK.ABLE MENTION. These men have done a great work in contributing to the development of the nations game, and it is with regret that only eleven men can be chosen for an All-American team. These men are the following: Tops " Check ' Em " Raymond,. James " " One Punch " Heathcott, James " Lick ' " Groves, William " Man-Mountain " Faughtjj Per- nell " " Willies " Barwick, Wallace " Sorry " White. Ira " Genius " Gray, and Merl " Casite " Peterson. Bent Ears Perform Dr. Kohey challenged William Kunhing to a wrestling match. It was accepted. The match ias held at Kay ' s Field since the Armory was con- sidered too small and fragile to house both the match and spectators- Dr. Plunkett was named by the Boartl of Trustees as referee. In the middle of the three hour match, Kunhing tossed Dr. Robey into Dr. Plunkett ' s lap and declared himself winner by a nose — Esra Coe ' s. STATESMEN WIN The Statesmen swept through a stubborn Apache tcatu today to win the Roses Boll game before ten thousand cheering fans. The Statesmen played rylhmically throughout the game with I it I If intermissions. " Take Me Down To The Ball Game " was heard on every hand when Lloyd Hancock li ' d his tired but happy Statesmen into the dressing riKiiii bir llicir shower — of greenbacks for playing. CHAPEL IMPROVES Mr. Hollard has improved the Chapel pro- grams by the use of his dry wit and the frequent appearance of Herr Schwartz. They have almost successfully imitated Walter Winchell and Ben Bernie. The stuilents however overlook many tri- vial things. LOVE LASTS AT STATE Love has been the theme song of America since the days of the landing of the Plymouth Rockers. Here at State the good work is diligently carried on. We shall now cite a few good examples that texts aren ' t the only study that .State stu- dents indulge in. Bullard and Her Man should be handed a ribbon by all means. She even wears his dia- mond with the greatest of ease. Nudy Foster and Billy John Burkett are the latest couple to go ga-ga about each other. They should receive a shower of Chinese food soon. Bob Hughey and his Mode o f the Moment make quite an impressive couple. When she left for the Christmas Holidays, you could not tell who originally wore the lip-stick. Tailor — " What size pockets do you want made for the trousers? " Billy Jowers — " Pints. " Edgar Holland — " Let ' s drop in and see Mary Leah Mathias. " Billy Wilkes — " No, we better not; Eddie may be there. " Edgar — ' " No, he ' s not- the lights are on. " Lives of great men all remind us, We should strive to do our best. And departing leave behind us Notebooks that will help the rest. Formal dances, evening clothes Why we do it, no one knows. Full dress pictures, string quartette We may turn into a fraternity yet. Stick around we ' ll bid you, yes. Haw. raw. raw for D. 0. S. Cigarette Smokers Attention: My simple method will cure you of the vile habit. The formula: Lips that touch tobacco shall never touch mine. Miss Thelma Koehler. References: Bill Miller. Fred Lines. TflTE For years llie people outside llie walls of any of the insliliitions of learning that decorate the spacious eoiintryside have wondered what occupies the mind of the undergraduate. With this situation in mind. I am giving the thoughts of the men as tliey progress through four years at any of America ' s colleges. A Freshman Believes That Mary is the name of the sweetest girl in the world, and she ' s waiting for him hack home. That clothes are worn hecause the law requires them. That hazing and general castigation of freshmen is an outworn custom, stupid and unnecessary. That fraternities are sacred ins titutions. That all professors are inspired with Divine Wis- dom. That there is more real education in a hull session than in a classroom. That a man ' s roommate is his best friend. That Father is one of two parents. A Sophomore Believes That Mary is the name of a girl back home ho is waiting for him. That clothes are unimportant. That hazing of freshmen is a necessary part of their education. It will make men of them. That fraternities are a lot of fun. That all professors are very wise men. That there is more real education in a bull session than in a classroom. That a man ' s dog is his best friend. That Father is someone who signs checks. That a weekend is from Friday till Monday. That one should not say goodnight to a blonde until midnight. That night clubs are for millionaires only. That the Herald is a paper of respect and repute. That a blush indicates Purity. That a football victory is a glorious triumph. That all " " Old (irads " are learned wealthy Captains o! iiiduslrv. That a class grind is a queer guy. That President Kays is right. That lie fa ors co-eds. That a weekend is too short for recreation and too long for study. That one should not say goodnight to a blonde until one A. M. That night clubs are too expensive. That the Herald is a weekly paper. That a blush indicates Innocence. That a football victory calls for a little celebration. That all " Old Grads " are fairly successful men. That a class grind is almost human. That Dean Showalter is right. That he favors town girls. I ' dgr One Hundred and Eighty-Six A Junior Believes That Mary is the name of a girl back home. That clothes make the man. That hazing is hazing. That fraternities are expensive fun. That professors make human mistakes. That there is more real education in a bull session than in a classroom. That a man ' s pipe is his best friend. That Father is someone who dislikes signing checks. That a weekend runs into money. That one should not say goodnight to a blonde until two A. M. That nightclubs are expensive That tha Herald contains Chatter. That a blush indicates ignorance. That a football victory calls for a big celebration. That all " Old Grads " are just grown up boys. That a class grind is a friend indeed. That the Seniors are right. That he favors debutantes. A Senior Believes That Mary is the name of a girl. That clothes make the woman. That hazing and general castigation of freshmen is a timeworn custom, stupid but necessary. That fraternities are darn expensive. That professors make inhuman mistakes. That there is more real education in a bull ses- sion than in a class room. That a man ' s his own best friend. That Father is someone who can ' t comprehend the expenses incidental to a college education. That a weekend is expensive but worth it. That one should not say goodnight to a blonde. That nightclubs are a necessary expense. That the Herald is a school rag. That a blush indicates true Sophistication. That a football victoi means a Blue Monday. That all " ' Old Grads " are boys who never grow up. That a class grind is a very helpful friend. That Barnum was right. That he favors co-eds, town girls, debutantes, waitresses, shop-girls, divorcees, mannequins, wid- ows, hello girls, and just plain girls. Page One Hundred and Eighty-Seven DK. Pi.llNKE ' lT FAVORS THE HONOR SYSTEM At 10:48 yi ' sleiday A. M. Dr. Plunkelt ininch- rd llic hiilloii ihal Mimmons the Irusty Fieri). ■ ' Klnii-r. m liii . liuve llie class rooms been [iiliil uiili ihr lale i iNpe of concealed dictograph lapaiilc 111 ri-coriliiit; liie slightest whisper? " ■■ riiey have, sir. " " And have all I lie roncealed cameras been placed with means for operating them from a dis- tance? " " Yes, sir. " ■ ' And luivr llir irlesi ' opes been installed so as to command a view through ihe windows of every class room? " ' ' " They have. " " And is there now a private detective enrolled as a student in eveiy class? " " I believe there is. " ' ' Good. You may give the rejiorter a statement saying I am in favor ol llie Honor System al Ark- ansas Slate. " Dr. HuitI: " Where was the Declaration of Inde- I ' endence signed? " Paul liiann: " At the bottom. Sir. " WHY (;UY FRENCH GAVE UP BATCHING (iuy — ' T got one of them cookery books once, but I never could do anything with it. " Mason — " Too much fancy work in it, eh? " Guy — - " Y ' ou said it! Every one of them recipes began the same way: " Take a clean dish — and that settled me! " With talking pictures, when you hear: " Take your hands off of me! " you don ' t know whether it ' s the [licture or the girl behind you. Katie: " ' Say, Horace, how ilid you get that red on your lip? " Horace 13.: " That ' s my tag for parking too long in one place. " ' Ray Ward : " I can ' t understand how Orville would pay .15 for a kiss from his own wife. " ' Kelly Thomson: " No? Well, the policeman who caught them kissing in a parked car wouldn ' t believe they were married. " Major Campbell ' s Scottie: " Have you a family tree? " Mr. McMeans ' dog: " No, we aren ' t particular. " MMiiiiiiNiMiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiriiMiMMijiiiMiiiiiMniMiniiiniiiHiiiiniiiiiiiiiinNiuniHMiiiiiiiiiihiiHiniiiHiiiiniiiiiuiiinniiiiiniiuiMiiiiiiinini I DISTRIBUTORS I I Krafl ' s Products Del Monte Foods 1 I Dairy Maid Raking Powder Sauer ' s Pure Extracts and Spices | I Purasnow Flour Heart Kansas Flour 1 I Blue Horse School Supplies | Miller-Crenshavv Company I Wholesale Grocers | j Packing- House Products and Produce I 1 Established 1922 Jonesboro, Ark. 1 itniiliiiiiiMliiiiilllllllllllliilllllllMllllllluilllilllllliillMliMilMMiniiiiiMiiiliitiniiniliiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiilii riii(MiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiniiiMii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii unit riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii Page One Hundred and Eighty-Eight PRKflNSflS i TflTE Our Own Mother Goose or A Freshman ' s Garden of Verse Fee Fi Fo Funi, Ann Adelle Whitaker ' s chewing gum But never mind, when she is through It ' ll probably be ihe rag she ' ll chew And I prefer the gum, don ' t you? Mother-mother, see that couple. How they swing and how they sigh " Hush, my daughter, it ' s just Billy Dancing with his Beta Chi. " Hickory, Dickory, Dock Darn Miss Livengood ' s clock. The clock struck ten Out go the men. Heaven knows when They will come back again. Hickory, Dickory, Dock. Hark, hark, that clever shark, Thad Brown has left our town, We ' re in rags, Tatters and tags, And he ' s in velvet gowns. (Jhristine Barnett — " Walter, you ' re awfully slow. " Walter Ward — " I ' m afraid I don ' t grasp you. " Christine B. — " That ' s just it. " Mr. Marvin : " What is ordinarily used as a con- ductor of electricity? " Esra Coe: " Why-er " — Mr. Marvin: " Wire, correct! Now tell me what is the unit of electric power? " Esra: " The what, sir? " Mr. Marvin: " Exactly, the watt. Very good. " Upon meeting for the first time Dr. Robey said, " From the looks of you, there might have been a famine. " " Yes, " Dr. Andersen replied ; " and from the looks of you, you might have caused it. " " Oh, Emmett, " Virginia gurgled as she cuddled closer, " I wonder how anyone could say that ab- sence makes the heart grow fonder? " " I guess, " replied Emmett, the absence of a third party. " that must mean iiiriiriiiiiiMiMiiMiiiiriiiriiiiiiiiirniitiitrininMiMiMlirMiritiiiriiriiiiiiiiiiiMilllMinitiiiriiMirMiiiiiiiMiiiiiiii iit ' tniMiiitiiiiMiMtMlliliiMiitrnMiHiiiiiMMiiiiiiiiinimiltniiiiiinimiinifHiiiMiiiiiMiinHiMiiiMiilllliiiii PHIIEIRCAr TIIILIE IbANK Assets Over $2,000,000 Jonesboro, Arkansas llHItMIIMHmimiinilllllMltniniMIIMItllllllMtlMIIMMItMIIMIHMIMIMIintlltlinMIIMIIIMIIMinMIHtininHltniMnilM ' tllfM Page One Hundred and Ninety STATE nilllMlllillinillllMIMIIHIMIIIIIIIMIMIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinnilHirilllMIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIItll IIIIIHItlMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMirilllllllHIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIlllllllMIIIIIIMIIMIItllMllllMIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIl Make il a pan of your ediicalidii tn learn more al)oul the proiier insurance coverages on Your Life — Your Health Your Property WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE AT ALL TIMES Jas. E. Parr T. H. (Buck) Pi7or Mrs. H. L. Hickey UNITED AGENCIES, INC INSURANCE SPECIALISTS Chamber of Commerce Bldg. 320 Main St. Jonesboro, Ark. GLOBK DRUG STORE L. R. Reese, ' 21 W. G. Nash, ' 30 nilllllMIMIIinilMMIIIIIIIMIMIHIIIMMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIiirilllltllll1lll1ll1IIIIIMIIIMIIIIIII|Mlllltltlll II IIIMMIMII lirillMIIIIIMIMIIIIMIinilll illMIHI III IIHIIIIItlll IIHIMII IMIIIII IIMIIIIMIIMIMIIIIIMIMIIIIMIIIII III)) IMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIininilllllMllllillllllMMIMIIIMIMIIIIIIIMIMIMIIIIIIUIIIIMItllllllMIMIM IIMIUIIIIMIIIIMIMIinilllUlllllllllllinilllllllllllllllllllllllltllHMIMIIIllllllllllllllUnilMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIM BANK OF NETTLETON MEMBER F. D. I. C. Nettleton, Arkansas " The Bank of Friendly Service " SINCE 1904 iiiMniinMiiniiiiMiiMiiiiiHiniiniiiniMMiiiniiMMiiiMiMiiiiiiMMiiMMiiiiiiiMiiniMiMi MiMiiiiinniiiiiiMiHiininM niiii MiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiniinMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTniiiiiii J ' tigc One IJurtdrcd and Nineiy-Tivo em M l ers Spec al- COMMONS BUILWHG 13 O SPOTIICHT ' « ?, (.5 RRKflNSflS i t STATE uniiMiiiiiiiiiniMiiiiiiiiMiiiiMiMiiniiiiiiiMiMMiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMtiiiiiinnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiu ' iiiiiiinMiiiiiiMiuiin Our Service I THE GREATEST SERVICE THAT IS POSSIBLE for a Distributor is to sell I merchandise of such quality as contains the maximum. 1 food value for the price invested. THORPE-McCAULEY-LOVE COMPANY I WHOLESALE ONLY IUIIIIIMIIIII[ll1liniMI1MltMlttiniJIIIIIIIMIIIIIIfirillllMlilllllllltlll[iniMMMll |IMtllllMMr[|ni1tlMM11ll1lllllt ' •■iifrniiiniitiiiiiiiiiriiii)ii ' Mriiiiiir{iini:ttiMiiitiitiiittiii[iiMirirtiiiniiiiiiii iiiMiiiiiiiiiinMiiiiiiitiiniiiiiinihjiiuiiniiiiiniiiiniiiininMiiniriiiiiiiiiEMiiiiiinritiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniitM I Our Sixtieth Year | I IhGPHIE I I • I I UNEXCELLED AMBULANCE SERVICE | I • I I — JONESBORO — I i MONETTE — WALNUT RIDGE | uMiiiiiitiitiiMiMiiiiiitiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMnMiiiiiiJiniiiiiiiii ' iiiii iiiiiiiiii iiiiitiitiiMiiiiiilAimiii MiiiJiiniiriiiMiiiikii iiiiiiiniiiiititiM ' iiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiJiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniitiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiML tllllltllinilllMIIMnilirilllllllllMiMMIIMIIMlMIIIItltllllinillllllMlllinillllMllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIM ililllMlllllllllllllllllllllMllllllUIUIIIIIIIIIIIMllllinillMIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIMlinMIIIIUItUIUIItilllllinMIIMlin I KENWARDS GREEN HOUSE | I CORSAGES — CUT FLOWERS — POTTED PLANTS | 1 " Flowers for all occasions " 1 Phone 353 Jonesboro, Ark. 3i lUnniMiiniMiiiriuiniiiiiMiiuiiHi] III iiuiiiMiiuiiii III III iiiiiiiiNiiititiiiiiiiiMiiitiii IIIIIIIIII III III iiMii I ' riiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiMiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiHiHiHiNiiiiiiiiiiM J agc One IliuiJrcd and Ninety-Four Hov much do Vou we fhi: hai would happen ; Or e o a public speech 7 las% er% Lucky Man ? WA a t ould happon ({ Doc Ntdrov let o cla%% (fo wt ' thoui Of weekly iai J HUMOR TACULTY happen I ' l Pean should (, (five a ie%i I oMer than r.and f. ? ,,aSon: No, my dear, mo%i £n fli h liicraiure e pori . " Afrs. Hazal s iakln j Mr. HdTiel -for a walk;.- TWINS R.O.T.C.hoys y ond r if Mxtjor y ailk by I. 2. 3. Come . ' CorMc l i r- n f ' HA flRKRNSflS I STATE iniMMiiiiitiiiiitMUiiiiiMiiiiiMiMiiMiiiMMiiiMiiMiiiitniuiiiiiMnnirtiiiiriiNiMiiiiMiiiiiMtiiiiuiiniiniiiitniiiuiintiii COVERS AND BINDING for the 1938 ' INDIAN " by IBIECI TOILD COPHIIPAr Y St. Louis, Mo. uiMiriiiMiiiiiiiiiiiriiriiiiiniiiiniiiMiMiMitiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiriiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiininiiMMiiiiiitiiuMiin niNiiiMMiniJiiMiMiniuiniiiiiiiiiiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiMiiiMitiitiiiiinitiiitiiiiiMiiiiiiiMiiiiiu MAKE WALL ' S DEPT. STORE Your headquarters while attending Arkansas State College. Included in our complete stock of clothing for both men and women are the following Nationally Advertised brands: Paris Fashion Shoes Humming Bird Hose Peter Pan Dresses Mary Lane Coats and Suits Dobbs Hats Bostonian Shoes Mansfield Shoes Enro Shirts and Pajamas Phoenix Socks Curlee Clothes IMItlHIIIIMnillinilMIIMinMMIIIIIUIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIItlllllMrUIIIMIIirilllllllllMliniMIIIIMIIIMIIMiriiniinilllllllllUMIMIIMIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIII I ' uge One Hundred and Ninety-Six flRKHNSnS MMIIMIMHMHMIIMIlinMlllltfllllMlliniiniMIIIIIUIMNimNlinillUlinilllllllMnMIMIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIUIllllllNlllllllIllllllllllllMlii lllllMIMlllinilllMlllllllltllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNlllllllllllllllUUIIIIIIlllllinillllli-. PHOTOGRAPHY FOR THE 1938 " INDIAN " By OLIIVrS STLJIDIIO 620 Washing-ton ■C ' — Phone 118 Jonesboro, Ark. ' lllllllllll IMIIMnillMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIII lllliniMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII JIIIIIIIIIMIIII IIMIMII J I M llll III II III II Mill MM II lltll MM II IIIMIIIIIIIIIIII Mi Illll I Mill m V,; ' c Oiu ' lluiulicd and Ninety-Eight INOmN JUniORS op TODAY TOMORROW As you step out into the Business World, Juniors of the various fields of endeavor; be it Junior Law Partner or what not, does not particularly matter — But what does matter, is that on the morrow you shall be the Seniors of your respective fields — If we might be of service to you (in cur field) while treading these stair-steps, we assure you our staff of trained counsellors will be pleased to discuss your problems and advise you for your interest. Respectfully yours, ' service is notour motto-it ' s our business ' I04 S0UTH THIRD ST. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Page One Hundred and Ninety-Nine flRKRNSflS ll THANKS We take this space to give recognition to those people who have made possible this publication. To those on the staff of the 1938 INDIAN for their cooperation; to Dr. J. R. Patty, sponsor, for his untiring efforts and constant guidance; to Winford Wyatt, ' 37, Business Manager of 1937 INDIAN, for his assistance with the layout; to Ashton Tyler for his contribution of art; and to the many others who helped with the print- ing, we express our thanks and appreciation. Wm. WYATT, Editor. Dr. Patty ( li)okiiig at the exam paper) : ' ' Why :he quotation marks on this paper? " ' Gene Lilly: " Courtesy to the man on my right, Marge: " Did you ask father for my hand? ' ' Top (bitterly) : " Yes, I asked him over the phone, and he replied: ' I don ' t know who ' s speaking, but its O. K. with me ' . " • Miss Livengood : " Where have you been until 3 A. M.? " Louise Walker: " Walking. " Livengood: " For goodness sake! " Louise: " Yes, Miss Livengood. " Mrs. Eldridge (talking over the back fence) : " Now that I have an electric refrigerator, I ' m going to see what I can do for a mechanical stenographer for Harry. " Kunhing was worried by the barking of Scottie — • Major Campbell ' s dog. Campbell: " Dont be afraid of him, you know the old proverb, ' a barking dog never bites ' . " Kunhing: " Yes, you know proverb, and me know proverb, but doesi the dog know proverb? " Dr. F. W. Plunkett: " Whatever on earth made you write such a paragraph as that? " Ashton Tyler: " I quoted it from Dickens, sir. " Dr. Plunkett: " Beautiful lines, aren ' t they? " iiiiiiujuiiiiiiiiniiiiiniliiiiMililiiiHiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinilliiiiliiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiliiiiii ' (iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiniiMnniiiiiiiiiiiiiliiuililliiiiiiiMiiiiMiiiiMilHlilliiHniiiiiiiiti The 1938 " INDIAN " was printed at AIRI AfVSAS STATIE COILILIEGIE IPIRIESS I — Printers — | I WILLIAM WYATT ) | I L. L. KILLEBREW 1 iillllillli iiiiiii nil Hiiuiiiii iiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiii Mill I I Hill I iiiiMiiMniiiiiiiilillilliiiNiiiiiiliMlilllMliiiiilMiiiiini nuiiiiiMiiliiliM iiiiiiMiniiniii lllllllllinT ' ' A ' c Tiio Hundred 1 9 38 i I INDIAN IPIERSOrNAL lir lDlEX A Abbott, Eli, 68, 84, 113 Acklin, L. J., 68, 84, 174 Adams, Bill, 140 Adams, Clarence, 3, 30, 106, 108, 117, 140, 141, 167, 184 Adams, Dan, 60, 85 Adams, Leton, 26 Adams, Marie, 52, 110, 118, 131 Adams, Margaret, 30 » Albright, Paul, 60, 85, ,105, 140, 141 Alcott, Jayne, 97, 101, 109, 110, 121, 165 Allen, Jackie, 60, 110, 117, 135 Allen, Juanita, 60, 101 Allen, J. W., 60 Allen, Norris, 60 Allen, Walter, 52, 96 Andersen, Holger W., 22, 113, 114, 190 Andersen, Mrs. H. W., 114 Angelo, Frank, 51, 52, 98, 110, 115, 137, 174 Applegate, D. C, 165 Arnold, John R., 60, 84 Arnold, Robert, 165 Arnold, W. E., 52 Ashley, Grover, 52, 84, 99, 149 Aycock, William, 68, 83, 112 B Bailey, Lorene, 60, 79, 89, 104, 122, 131, 180 Baker, Clark M., 60 Baker, Imogene, 60, 97, 101, 110, 131, 180 Baldwin, W. T., 52, 96, 98, 110, 115, 137 153, 180 Ball, Horace, 67, 68, 83, 97, 101, 104, 111, 112, 120 Ballew, Elizabeth, 132, 165 Banks, William, 68, 84, 141, 166, 174 Banks, W. L., 18, 19 Barker, Blaine, 140 Barksdale, Butler, 60, 84, 101, 111, 139 Barlow, Elizabeth Ann, 30, 99, 108, 109, 113, 114, 135 Barnett, Christine, 68, 119, 121, 164, 190 Barnett, Doris, 132 Barnett, Larry, 165 Barnes, J., 84 Barnes, Kathleen, 68, 118 Barnes, Lavaughn, 60 Barton, Moreland, 84, 165 Barwick, Pernell, 60, 84, 111, 184 Basinger, Rex, 68 Bassett, Mary, 134 Beard, Addie Ruth, 97, 101, 165 Beard, James, 52, 82, 100 Bearden, John E., 165 Beauchamp, Ralph, 60 Beck, Nira, 18 Belford, Camille, 52, 119, 121, 132, 133, 164 Bellamy, J. J., 18 Bennett, William, 68, 85, 103, 111 Benbrook, Adrel, 68 Berry, Almeda, 68, 99, 119, 121, 164 Bess, Leonard, 68, 85 , Bibb, Juanita, 165 Bittinger, Kathryn, 60, 104, 113, 135 Black, W. H., 18 Blackford, J. A., 19 Blaylock, Nellie Jane, 60 Blevins, Mouzon, 60, 83, 101, 102, 111, 112, 141 Block, Maurice, 18, 19 Bloodworth, Howard, 60, 84, 103, 174, 180 Bobbitt, Ruth, 30 Bollinger, Freda, 68, 119, 121, 135, 164 Booker, Mary June, 61, 103, 109, 113, 132, 133 Borsch, Jane, 52 Bowden, Foster, 84, 165 Bowden, Ruby L., 26 Bowen, Katherine, 165 Bowers, Dorothy, 52, 118, 119, 121 Bowman, Lillian, 68 Box, Harvey, 68, 85, Braden, Loyce, 52, 118, 119,; 164 Braden, Mary Louise, 61, 103, 104, 112, 113, 132. 133 Bradford, Addison, 61, 84, 101, 111, 115, 117, 120, 140, 141 Bradford, John Richard, 31, 84, 103, 174 Brannan, Homer, 68, 85 Brann, Paul, 31, 99, 108, 113, 114, 139, 180, 184, 188 Brasfield, Charlie Mae, 61, 110, 121 Brawner, Dozier, 68, 85 Brean, Dayton, 147, 165 Breckenridge, John, 52, 96 Brewer, Farrar, 61 Brewer, Jeanne, 134 Brick, Meyer, 68, 85, 105, 139, 152 Brickell, Norvell, 165 Bridger, Floyd, 116, 165 Bridges, James, 138 Brown, Dewey, F., 31,; 105, 106, 167 Brown, Mary Rogers, 21, 22, 107, 114, 132 Page Two Hundred and One PRKRNSn STATE 4 Brown, Thad, 31, 90, 9G, 101, 111, 116 Brown, William, 165 Brummett, Joe, 69. 85, 86, 105 Buchanan, Billy, 105 Buchanan. Toler, 29 Buck, Wesley, 165 Bull, Estel, 69 Bulla, Grace, 26 Bullard, Lucille Arline, 32, 95, 128, 130, 131, 146, 174. 190, 184 Burdyshaw, Wilma R., 69 Burford, David R.. 32, 67, 82, 86, 99, 100, 104, 113, 114, 139, 180 Burkett, Billy John, 53, 137, 176, 184 Burrow, Ray, 61, 84, 157 Busby, Ivan, 53, 88, 96, 98, 110, 115, 136, 137, 148, 153, 174, 180 Bush, C. E., 18 C Cain, Willie Rose, 61, 103 Caldwell, Adley H., 53, 82, 86, 100, 105, 140, 141 Caldwell, Arnold C, 61 Caldwell, Juanita, 119, 164, 165 Campbell, T. J., 78 Campbell, Betty, 67, 69, 104, 113, 119, 131, . 164 Campbell, Boniface, 22, 78, 132 Campbell, Mrs. Boniface, 132 Campbell, P., 78 Carney, Clifton, 69 Caraway. Hattie W.. 132, 133 Carpenter, J. Ford, 53 Carpenter, Nathan, 85, 165 Castleberry, Lois, 61 Castleberry, Mary Hinkle, 165 Cathcart, Robert, 69, 84 Cato, Lennie Sue, 69 Chambers, Charles, 165 Chambers, Paul, 136 Cherry, M. A., 61 Chitwood, Roscoe, 69, 85, 105, 120, 157 Clark, Myrtle Mae, 69 Clark, Roy N., 32, 98, 116 Clements, G. W., 53, 96, 138, 139, 153 Clifford, Jack, 165 Cloyes, Ella, 69, 121, 133 Cochrane, Roy, 111, 165, 174 Coe, E., 29, 32, 105, 138, 139, 176, 180, 184. 190 Cohen, Mary Cecelia, 33 Cohen, Robert, 85 Cole. Lloyd, H., 33 Collins, Mary Mae, 61, 107, 119 Colvin, Emmett, 61, 96, 101, 146, 174, 190 conn, Dorothy, 29, 33, 79, 94, 99, 101, 121, 130, 131, 167, 176, 180 Connelly, Herbert, 33 Conner, J. L., 19 Cooley, H. M., 19 Cooley, Lillian, 18 Cook. John Mack, 69, 111, 137 Cooper, Arthur, 85, 165 Cooper, Dale, 105, 165 Cooper, Glenn, 85, 111 Cooper, M., 85 Corkill, William E., 22. 78, 80, 88, 100, 132 Corkill, Mrs. William E., 132 Cowell, Jean, 84, 165 Cox, Gwendolyne, 53, 101, 107, 109, 113, 119, 121, 135 Craig, Gus, 69, 84, 141 Crane, Preston, 83, 165 Crockett, James, 69, 85, 97, 139 Crockett, Rex, 59, 61, 85, 98, 115, 117, 137, 176 Crook, Lucille, 61, 103 Crouch, Bernice, 53, 118, 164 Cunningham, Francis, 69, 85 Cupp, Gwineva, 61, 103, 132, 133 Cureton, William, 69, 84 D Banner, W. S., 19 Davison, Bill, 53, 99 Davis, Caleb, Jr., 61, 84, 139 Davis, Carrol, 69 Davis, Clifton, 69, 84, 116 Davis, Guy, 51 Davis, James Wendell, 22, 96, 145, 146, 161 Davis, Macie, 70, 118, 121 Dcavis, Mary, 61 Davis, Pearle, 18. 19 Davis, Ralph, 70 Dawson, Frances. 34, 116, 131, 180 DeHoff, Mary Ann, 70, 118 DeLoache, W. F., Jr., 136 DeShazo, James Robert, 34, 96. 103, 106, 108, 114, 117, 120, 140 Detrich. Kate, 53, 121 Detrick, Esther, 131, 165 Dickerson, Mary K., 131, 165 Dodson, Marcella, 70 Dcnaghey, Geo. W., 18 Dove, Amber, 165 Downs, Robert W., 34, 96, 153 Driver, G. C. Jr., 61, 85, 96, 115, 140, 141 Dudley, Remmel H., 62, 84, 103, 104, 115 Duncan, Marion, 70, 85 Priiic Two Hundred and Two 1 9 3 8 r INDIRN E Ebbert, William, 165, 180 Elder, Frank R., 62, 83, 97, 99, 101, 111, 112, 137 Eldridge, H. E., 20, 22 Eldridge, Mrs. H. E., 22 ) Elliott, Dora, 18 Ellis, Dean B., 22, 141, 174 English, Jimmie, 62, 84, 99, 138, 139, 176, 184 Evans, Foy, 62, 84, 98 F Fairfield, S. B., 101, 165 Fardeecey, Woodrow, 84 Farmer, Mildred Irene, 165 Faulkner, George, 70, 85 Faulkner, Mary Ann, 34, 103, 108, 109, 134, 135, 166, 180 Faught, Bethany D., 22, 88, 139 Faught, William, 62, 138, 184 Felley, Donald, 70, 84, 141 Felley, Harry A., 35, 96, 106, 117, 156, 180 Ferrell, Robert, 53, 85, 113, 176 Finch, C. B., 70 Finch, Elizabeth, 70, 107 Finch, Margaret, 70, 107 Fish, Douglas, 70, 85, 139 Fisher, Gladys, 62, 79, 107, 109, 113, 119, 135 Fisher, Roger, 62, 84, 96, 137, 148 Flannigan, Russell, 70, 84 Forbes, Garland, 70, 84 Forbess, Bonnie, 62 Fortune, Maxine, 121, 135, 165 Foster, Genevieve. 53, 135, 176, 180, 184 Fortenberry, Bettye, 132 Fortenberry, J. D., 67, 70, 83, 97, 101, 111, 139, 184 Fowler, Hubert, 85, 165 Fowler, Jean, 70, 107, 110, 121 Fox, Jerome, 111, 165 Franklin, Mary Louise, 35, 101, 104 Freeman, Elwood, 62 French. Guy, 22, 118, 140, 188 Frizzell, Regina, 130 Frost, M. J., 78 Fryer, Kate Langley, 35, 119, 164 G Gabbie, Frances, 70, 99, 119, 121, 164 Gafke, Adalaide Rogers, 21, 130 Gaines, E. L., 78 Gaither. Evelyn, 35, 99, 104, 107, 113, 167 Gardner, Mary Jeanne, 62, 117, 135, 146, 174, 176 Garrett, Fanny Mary, 53, 106, 110, 117, 13?, 133 Garrison, Edwin, 62, 85, 117, 137 German, Buetta, 119, 121, 164, 165 Gibbins, Oleta, 70 Gibbins, Jack, 54, 141 Gibson, Ann Carolyn, 165 Gill, Kathryn, 70, 79 , 107, 123, 131 Gill, William, 84, 165 Gilliam, Gene, 71 Gipson, Clifford, 165 Glover, George B. Jr., 54, 82, 96, 100, 137, 149 Gooch, Jim, 140 Graham, B. P., 71, 85 Graham, DeMaris, 62, 99, 107, 112, 113, 121, 132, 133, 180 Graham, Ellsworth, 54, 85 Gramling, Benjamin, 36 Gray, Ira, 62, 84, 105, 108, 113, 184 Greason, John, 54, 140 Green, Kathryn, 165 Greenway, Mack, 165 Gregory, Joy, 62, 103, 107, 110, 119, 131 Gregson, R., 85 Gregson, Randolph, 62, 84, 117, 140, 141 Griffin, Allene, 71 Griffin, Juanita, 54, 88, 109, 113, 114, 117, 119, 135, 164 Griffin, Lon, 29, 36, 108, 116, 140, 141, 160 Grisham, Marvin, 59, 62, 83, 86, 105, 112, 141 Groves, Eleanor Ruth, 54, 99, 101, 119, 133 Groves, James Henry, 54, 120, 184 Gwathney, Walter, 165 H Haggard, M. L., 165 Hall, Basil, 71, 103, 131 Halley, James, 54, 83, 102, 174 Hamner, Dan, 62, 85, 146, 180 Hancock, Lloyd, 54, 82, 100, 102, 112, 113, 115, 116, 120, 136, 137, 184 Hanify, Floride, 71, 112, 119, 121, 131 Hardin, Millard, 51 Hardin, Ruth, 62, 107, 119 Hargett, Max, 85, 165 Harlan, Nell, 71, 99 Harper, Christian, 116, 165 Harper, James Ray, 165 Harper, Muriel, 164 Harrall, Irene, 71, 107, 118, 121 Harrell, Lina, 71, 118 Harris, Frances, 54, 104 Harrison, Ruth, 54, 104, 121, 135 Hassell. Gray, 85, 165 Hatch, Dale, 71 Haynes, Glenda Lee, 101. 103, 165 Haynes, James Ray, 71, 83 Page Two Hundred and Three Haynes, Mary Lee, 71, 110, 118, 119, 121, 131 Haynes, Patricia Jane, 36, 99, 108, 109, 113, 114, 134, 135 Hays, Hadley, 54, 98, 180 Hazel, Earl C, 23, 51 Hazel, Mrs. Earl C, 23, 112 Heath, Edward Deveaux, 36, 96, 115, 136, 166, 180 Heathcott, James, 71, 84, 156, 180, 184 Hendrickson, James, 71, 84 Henrickson, R., 84, 108, 153 Henry, George, 83, 102, 116, 165, 174 Hetherington, Clark, 51, 55, 82, 86, 100, 105, 113, 117, 138, 139, 157 Hetherington, Earl S., 26, 90 Hetherington, Helen Margaret, 37, 97, 99, 101, 106, 108, 109, 113, 114, 117, 119, 134, 135, 166, 180 Heuver, Eleanor M., 23, 114, 132, 180 Hickox, Bill, 112 Hickox, Mary Emma, 55, 101, 106, 109, 113, 131 Hicks, Howard, 140 Hodges, Olive, 71 Hoffman, Edward H., 63, 96, 99, 120, 137, 150, 152 Hogue, Maggie Lew, 55, 95, 99, 104, 110, 121, 134, 135, 166, 167, 174 Holineld, Elmer J., 37, 101 Hollan, Edgar, 71, 83, 95, 97, 98, 101, 102, 111, 112, 115, 137, 184 Hollan, Mary E., 134 Hollard, H. W., 21, 23, 98, 132, 139, 167, 174, 184 Hollard, Mrs. H. W., 23, 99, 114, 132 Holt, Burness, 63, 84, 141, 180 Hope, B. G., 37, 114 Horn, Alice, 37, 107, 108, 109, 112, 113, 114, 118, 132, 133, 167 Horn, John, 38, 82, 83, 98, 100, 102, 106, 112, 113, 115, 117, 120, 136, 137 Home, J. A., 19 Horner, Billy, 165 Howe, Eugene, 71, 84 Howell, Bessie, 23 Hudson, Neva Rae, 71, 110, 124, 135 Hughes, Joe, 63, 85, 137, 180, 184 Hughes, Lynn, 71 Hughes, Anna Sue, 134 Hughey, Bob, 55, 82, 83, 100, 184 Hulin, Zilpha, 132 Huitt, Homer Carroll, 23, 108, 114, 176, 188 Hunn, Catherine, 72 Hunter, Susan, 165 Hunton, Charles S., 165 Huson, Fred, 63, 98, 141 Hyatt, James E., 55, 94, 96, 101, 106, 110, 115, 146, 174 I Ingram, Jewel, 72 Irwin, Kathryn Kinman, 132 Ivy, Victor, 63, 84, 141 Izard, Sedley, 72, 101 J Jackson, Jennie Mae, 55, 97, 132, 133 James, John Ed, 140 Jarman, Whitley, 72, 117, 121, 135, 174, 180 Jeffries, Franchelle, 165, 174 Jernigan, Glenda, 97, 101, 112, 133, 165, 174 Jimmerson, Muffet, 72 Jinks, Jimmie, 72, 84, 101, 104, 111 Johnson, Bert, 165 Johnson, Irene, 63, 109, 113, 121, 133 Johnson, Helen, 134 Johnston, David L, 38, 96, 98, 115, 149, 157 Jones, Barbara, 114 Jones, Forrest, 165 Jones, Laura, 72, 97, 101,! 133, 176 Jones, Louis, 165 Jordan, Jay, 63, 82, 84, 100, 117 Jowers, Billy, 72, 111, 142, 174, 184 K Kays, V. C, 16, 17, 18 Kays, V. H., 38, 85, 105, 139, 142, 164, 184 Keller, Buford, 55, 98, 99 Keller, Donald, 63, 84, 96, 147 Keller, Dorse, 63, 85, 96, 139, 153, 156 Keller, Hugh, 38 Keller, Kenneth, 55, 98, 99, 113 Kellett, Mack, 39, 83 " , Kellett, Orville D., 29, 39, ' -55, 96, 106, 117, 138, 139, 142, 147, 156, W, 180- Kelley, Lambert, 51 Kemp, Ethyl, 72 Kendall, Paul, 85, 165 Kiech, Kathleen, 72, 110, 131. Killian, Dora, 72, 118, 121 Killough, Newton, 59 Kimbro, Hunter, 63, 83, 97, 101, 111, 112, 139 Kincannon, Marjorie, 39, 79, 99, 113, 114, 119, 121, 130, 131, 164, 167 Kinchen, Inez, 114 King, Janice, 72, 99, 103 King, Raymond, 165 Knight, Clyde 132 Knight, Mrs. Clyde, 132 Koehler, Thelma L., 110, 165, 184 Page Two Hundred and Four f9 INDIPN Kunhing, William W., 39, 105, 108, 110, 120, 167, 184 L Lane, Katherine, 63 Langford, Juanita, 63, 103, 107, 110, 116 Lassiter, Martha Lou, 23, 110, 134 Layl, Hazeldine, 72, 110, 121, 133, 166, 176 Leader, Audrey, 59, 63, 99, 103, 109, 110, 113, 121, 134, 135, 176 Ledbetter, Betsy, 55, 116, 131 Ledbetter, Joe, 55 Lee, Johnnye, 55, 63, 99, 119, 164 Lee, Virginia Helen, 40, 104, 113, 135 Leggitt, L C, 19 Lewis, George, 72, 84, 99, 113, 148, 176 Lewis, J. B., 18 Lewis, John L., 23, 78, 132 Lewis, Mrs. John L., 132 Lichtenberger, Lucille, 63, 116, 118, 119, 121, 133, 164 Liddell, Mildred, 134, 135 Light, Charles, 136 Lindsey, DuPuy, 134 Lindsey, Taylor, 26, 113, 139 Lines, Dorothy, 130 Lines, Fred, 63, 83, 90, 101, 102, 111, 112, 141, 184 Lilly, Etigene H., 29, 40, 106, 166 Lipsky, Charles, 56 Little, Amy, 23, 88, 119, 130, 145, 146, 161, 164 Little, Darwin, 55 Livengood, Bernice, 24, 114, 121, 174, 190 Locke, Bonnie Sue, 72, 99, 103 Lum, Martha, 63 M McCaleb, Mary Irene, 40 McCandless, Leland, 138 McCarroll, Billy, 85, 105, 165 McCoy, Mervin, 103, 165 McCullough, Hugh, 111, 165 McCuUough, May ' belle, 165 McDaniel, Celeste Tullos, 56 McDaniel, Morris, 165 McDonald, Helen, 64, 94, 99, 104, 113, 121, 130, 131, 146, 166 McDonald, Meredith, 64 ,110, 121, 135 McEWen, H. K, 24 McGlasson, Marsella Virginia, 40, 99, 101, 107, 113, 134, 135 McGuire, Joseph R., 56, 82, 85, 96, 100, 105, 139, 148, 174 McHaney, Frances, 72, 99, 121 McHaney, James, 41, 97, 101, 111 McKamey, Hope, 72, 107, 112, 121 McKim, Harry, 85, 165 McLean, Dan, 85, 116, 165, 180 McMann, Melba, 64, 88, 110, 119, 121, 131, 164 McMeans, Clyde E., 24, 97, 101, 111, 136 McMeans, Mrs. Clyde B., 97 Mack, Clifton, 56, 91, 95, 96, 139, 147, 174 Mack, Dixie, 72, 79, 125 Mack, Herbert, 73, 84, 141 Magers, Lorene, 73 Marino, F. F., 78 Markel, Arthur, 41 Markel, Mrs. Arthur, 63 Martin, Lida, 73, 110, 121, 131 Marvin, James R., 24, 90, 105, 132, 190 Marvin, Mrs. James R., 132 Masdon, Earl, 85, 165 Mase, Luke, 85, 165 Masner, Emma Jo, 64 Mason, James Hocker, 24, 88, 114, 188 Mason, Joe, 64, 84, 86, 137 Matthews, Dorothy, 73 Matthews, James, 84, 141, 152, 156, 165 Mattix, Constance, 64, 107 Mayberry, Katherine, 132 Mayfield, Alma, 118, 165 Meacham, Harris, 64, 84, 98, 120, 154 Melton, Paul, 64, 85, 97, 101, 111 Menard, N. B. Jr., 64, 97, 102, 111, 174, 176 Meyers. James, 73, 84, 141 Midkiff, Woodrow, 73, 85, 139 Miller, Charles Jeffers, 41, 96, 137, 150 Miller, Clara Belle, 73, 119, 121, 164 Miller, Gordan, 165 Miller, Max, 29 Miller, William Scott, 41, 96, 103, 109, 110, 166, 184 Milner, Elbert M. Jr., 64, 116, 117, 137, 174 Mitchell, L. C, 18 Mock, Bertha F., 42 Moffitt, Inez, 42, 116, 131 Moody, Geneith, 73, 107, 118, 121 Moore, Fred, 64, 85 Moore, Tom, 84, 165 Monan, Minnie Bell, 42 Montgomery, James B., 24, 90, 96 Moreman, Mrs. T. L., 73 Morrison, Ivor, 73, 85, 97, 101, 111, 176 Moyer, Charles, 112 Murphree, Doyle, 73 Murphy, Evelyn Cone, 73, 101, 107, 109, 110, 113, 119, 121, 135, 164 Murphy, Mary Claire, 51, 56, 99, 106, 108, Page Two Hundred and Five QRKRKSflS h STATE 109. 113, 114, 117, 119, 121, 134, 135, 164, 166, 174, 180 Murphy, Wilma B., 73 Myers, Charles, 165 N Neal, Charles, 73, 84, 99 Nedrow, Warren W.. 24, 116, 120, 132, 174, 180 Ness, Henry. 18 Nedrow, Mrs. Warren W., 26, 132 Newton, Mary Carolyn, 73 Niell, Fredric, 64, 85, 97, 101, 111 Nlsbett, Frankie, 42, 118 Nowell, Elizabeth, 18 Nutter, Charles N., 3, ,43, 94, 99, 108 109. 113, 114, 136, 137, 167 O O ' Conner, Carmalita, 165 O ' Keefe. Mike, 150, 165 Okey, Charles, 136 Osburn, Richard, 56, 105 Osburn, Winford, 56, 98, 105, 114, 137 Overby, Robert, 73 Owen, Carrie Mae, 132 Owens, Thurman Dwight, 43 Owens, Virginia, 73, 121 P Parker, Herbert, 165, 84 Parker, Pell, 165 Parks, Albert, 96, 137, 165 Parks, F. T., 18 Pasmore, Daniel Frederick, 24, 104, 109 Patterson, Evelyn, 134 Patten, John T., 43 Patty, John Roland, 24, 29, 166 Paxton, Fred, 165 Pearman, James. 56, 96, 137, 149 Pease, Tillison, 165 Pearson, Max, 73, 85 Peterson, Charles. 74, 85, 111, 120, 156 Peterson, E., 85 Peterson, Merle F., 43, 184 Permenter, James, 56, 85, 98, 141, 180 Phillips, Jennie May, 44 Phipps, S. L., 74 Pierce, Juanita, 165 Pierce, Norman, 56, 149 Pinkston, Johnny, 165 Pitts, Geraldine, 74, 109. 113, 119, 121, 135 Pitts, G. W., 165 Plunkett, Frank Willis, 24, 166, 174, 184, 188 Plunkett, Leland W., 25, 106, 115, 117, 176 Potter, Charles, 56, 84, 100, 105, 140, 141 Potter, Wilkes, 64 Powell, Charles, 82, 84, 99 Powell, Kenneth, 140 Pratt, Venora, 64, 118 Price, Aldean, 56, 88, 103, 109, 110, 119, 164, 176 Price, Virginia, 94, 128, 135, 142, 165, 190 Pritchett, " Bill " (Member Junior class) 165 Pritchett, William L., 57 Pruett. Ray, 44, 82, 100, 105, 137, 142, 180 Pugh, Frank, 157, 165, 184 R Rains, Juanita, 74 Ramsey, James, 59, 64, 82, 85, 100, 104, 105, 108, 113, 115, 117, 120, 137, 174 Raymond, Francis J., 57, 82, 85, 99, 100, 184 Ratcliffe, Fred, 64, 83, 113, 115. 120, 141, 174 Rauls, Aletrus, 64, 107, 118, 119, 121, 135, 180 Rawls, Pauline. 64, 99, 104, 119, 121, 133, 164 Ray, Juanita, 99, 119, 164, 165 Rea, Nina, 74, 107, 110, 119, 164 Rees, Billy, 85, 165 Remley, Martha, 165 Richards, Mary Ann, 29, 44, 106, 117, 121, 130, 131, 164, 166, 180 Richards, Wanda, 65, 103, 119, 121, 131, 164 Richie, Wessie O ' Neil, 44, 113. 119, 164, 167 Ridge, Juanita, 74 Ridings, Gus Ray, 65, 82, 84, 100, 108, 113, 137 Ridings. Harold, 74, 84, 113, 137 Ridings, Winona, 74, 118, 121 Ridley, Jane Grey, 165 Robbs, Minnie Annis, 165 Roberts, Joe, 165 Roberts, Lucille, 74 Roberts, Paul, 165 Robertson, James, 165 Robey, Ashley, 25, 51, 138, 142, 180, 184, 190 Robey, Mrs. Ashley, 139 Robinson, Charles, 65, 85, 86 Rogers, Burley, 165 Rogers, Emma, 25 Rogers, Hubert, 74 Rogers. Nannie A., 21 25, 114, 118 Rogers, Opal, 165 Rorex, Clifford, 74, 84, 96. 120, 139, 152 Rosecrans, Mary Elizabeth, 57, 109, 119, 133 Ross, Agnes, 107, 165 Ross, W. T.. 165 Rossington, Elizabeth, 134 (k J ' ugc Two Hundred and Six Rowan, Marzee Ann, 65, 97, 101, 107, 113, 132, 133 Rutledge, Bud, 84, 117, 157, 165 S Salmon, H. S., 74, 84 Sanders, Ernest, 45, 114, 137 Sanders, Mrs. L. C, 45 Sanders, Katie, 112, 188 Sanders, Patty Lou, 67, 74, 79, 110, 112, 119, 121, 131, 164, 174 Sanderson. Leslie, 65, 83, 140, 141 Sawyer, B. B., 57, 101, 108, 117 Sawyer, Ruth, 74, 101 Saylors, Ola Lee, 65, 104 Schalla, Jeanne, 134 Schierding. Lenore, 25, 108, 114 Schisler, Ralph, 74, 85 Schisler, Sybil, 74, 118 Schnee, Robert, 65, 83, 103 Schroeder, Ernest, 84, 99, 165 Schwartz, Herbert, 25, 96, 145, 161, 184 Scott, G., 85 Scott, Rodney, 57 Secoy, Freida, 51 Secoy, Lorraine, 65, 116, 131 Secoy, Molly, 65, 131 Seever, Joe, 85, 165 Self, Maxine, 74, 126, 133 Settle, Bettye, 130 Settlemire, Paul, 74, 84, 96, 139, 148, 152 Shadle, Mary Evelyn, 165 Sharp, Camilla, 65, 99, 101, 104, 113 Shaver, Maude, 65, 117, 119 Shearer, Plelen Maxine, 75, 118 Shell, J., 85 Shell, Russell, 75 Shelton, J., 84 Shephard, Odessa, 165 Shepherd, Helen, 75, 121 Showalter. Alan B., 45, 105, 108, 109, 113, 114, 120, 184 Showalter, D. P., 20, 25, 67, 114, 118, 174, 180 Sifford, Wilson, 57, 85, 100, 105, 140, 141 Sigler, Roy, 132 Simmons, Helen, 65, 107, 119, 164 Sisler, Odell, 85, 86, 165 Skari, L. G., 78 Sloan, Clay, 19 Smith, Berl, 45, 82, 85. 99, 100, 115, 140, 141, 167 Smith, Eugene, 51, 57, 106, 117, 140, 141, 180 Smith, H., 84, 99 Smith, Leon, 84, 165 Smith, Marian, 67, 75, 88, 99, 109, 113, 117, 119, 121, 164 Smith, Van, 136 Smreker, Hubert, 75 Snodgrass, A. E., 78 Snowden, I. J., 85, 165 Somers, Irene, 107 Sparks, James D., 65 ' Speck, Leslie, 25, 96, 145, 146 Spikes, Ben, 75, 83, 141, 174 Spikes. Rochelle, 75 Spurlock, Bessie S., 46, 114 Spurlock, Glenn, 46, 96, 98, 156 Spurlock, L. D., 75, 85 Spurlock, Rosa, 46, 118, 119, 164 Stacy, Latham, 51, 57, 96 Stage, Frank M., 75, 84 Stark, Duard, 75, 85 Stephens, Billy, 75, 84, 141, 156, 174 Stone, H. B., 84,, 165 Stone, J., 84 Stovall, Martha, 165 Stuart, Orlin C, 65, 85, 96, 137, 147 Stuck, Genevieve, 75, 97, 101, 127, 131 Stuck, Howard, 65, 84, 104, 117, 141, 167 Sullens, Hortense, 165 Sullivan, Jim, 75 Sullivan, Wendell, 75 Swann, Bobbie Mealus, 25, 118 Swanson, Ann, 57, 97, 101, 130, 131 Swindle, J. L., 28, 57, 82, 85, 100, 106, 108, 117, 120, 167 Swiadle, Mary Alice, 132 Swindle, Willodean, 75, 79, 119, 133, 164 T Talliaferro, E. L., 136 Tankersley, Dorothy, 65, 121, 135 Taylor, Olene, 57, 114 Teaver, Bentley, 165 Thomas, Glenn, 47, 140, 141 Thomas, Morris, 47 Thompson, A., 84 Thompson, Frank, 139, 165 Thompson, John L., 58, 90, 103, 105, 120, 137 Thomson, Kelly, 57, 82, 84„ 86, 98, 100, 115, 141, 188 Thorn, Margaret, 103, 121, 131, 165 Thornton, Helen, 25. 103 Thornton, Thomas Coburn, 47 Thornton, W. H., 75 Tibbels, Eudora, 46 Toone, Mrs. F. Ennis. 47 Treadway, Harold, 165 Treece, F. D., 75 Page Two Hundred, and Sevsn pRKflNsns r ' Tyler, Ashton, 84, 90, 111, 165 V Vance, Mildred, 76, 107 W Walden, Orine, 103, 118 Walker, Grata, 65, 99, 104, 119, 121, 131 Walker, Louise Elaine 4,8 Walker, Martha Orene, 76 Wallace, Algie, 76, 120, 141 Wallace, Max, 76, 85 Ward, Ray H., 48, 120, 167, 188 Ward, Walter, 65, 82, 84, 86, 96, 100, 105, 137, 153, 190 Warr, C. V., 18, 26 Warr, Mrs. C. V., 18, 26, 139 Watson, Frank K, 48, 98, 103, 120, 139, 166, 184 Webb, Mitchell, 76 West, Robert Harold, 165 Wester, G. W., 165 Whistle, Mavis, 76, 107, 131 Whitaker, Ann Adelle, 66, 103, 107, 109, 113, 117, 119, 121, 164, 190 Whitaker, R., 18, 19 White, Evelyn, 165 White, Mary Ellen, 99, 101, 103, 113, 133, 165 White, Wallace, 101, 102, 106, 111, 112, 113, 114, 117, 139, 165, 184 Whitsitt, E. L., 4, 5, 29, 51, 59 Whitsitt, Maxine, 66, 99, 102, 110, 135 Whitsitt, Roger, 58 Wike, J. N., 66, 84, 141, 149 Wike. Martin, 76, 85, 96, 148 Wilkes, Billy, 51, 58, 98, 101, 106, 109, 110, 115, 117, 136, 137, 176, 180, 184 Wilkey, C. R., 26 Williams, Jacob M., 48, 83, 89, 116, 139, 150 176 Wilson, Hazel Francis, 49, 99, 101, 107, 119, 121, 131, 164 Wilson, R. E. Lee., 18, 19 Wilson, R. E. Lee, Jr., 19 Wimberley, J. N., 85, 137, 165, 174 Wimp, Eugene, 84, 165 Wimpy, G. N., 165 Winters, N. R., 85, 165 Wood. A. L., 76 Wood, Amelia, 76, 101 Wood, Helen Ruth, 76 Wood, Witt, 58, 82, 84, 99, 100 Wood, W. J., 66, 85, 96, 147 Woodruff, Frank N., 26, 114, 174 Woodside, Harriet Esther, 49, 107, 113, 114, 119, 164, 166 Wooldridge, John, 76 Wyatt, Daisy M., 49, 107, 110, 132, 133, 166 Wyatt, Victor, 66, 85, 105, 113, 138, 139 Wyatt, William H., 3, 29, 49, 99, 106, 117, 138, 139, 166, 180 Wyatt, Winford, 138, 139 Wynn, Isabel, 58, 109, 112, 117, 121, 134, 135, 180 Wynne, Ira, 76, 84, 111, 112, 116 T Yarbrough, J. J., 85, 103, 165 Yee Tin-Boo, 50, 105, 113, 167, 184 Yopp, Dorothy, 66, 103, 135 Young, Albert, 165 Young. J. K., 58, 96, 98, 104, 109, 113, 116, 120, 156 Page Two Hundred and Eight

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