Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1951 volume:
x —- fany ex-members of the World War II fighting ' forces have kept their families together and led a normal, if somewhat cramped, homelife in these trail- ers on the State College campus. Their outstanding grades, their persistance in the face of hardships connected with trailer-camp life, and their determination to live successful lives despite their past sacrifices have won our admiration and respect. Most of the veterans are graduating now, and, in view of their past accomplishments, we are confident that they will be able to keep their ultimate goal in mind and hurdle each obstacle as it arises. To these courageous young men and their families we proudly dedicate this 1951 Indian. (Ty tf ne °f the mos t familiar scenes at Arkansas State College is this dedicatory plaque in the en- trance of R. E. Lee Wilson Hall. We have chosen this scene as a symbol of our desire to present you with a treasure chest of delightful memories. We have endeavored to protray every phase of student activity in this, your 1951 Indian, in such a manner that it will be cherished for years to come. True to the pattern of our fine American heritage we know that State College is destined to grow and expand. With each succeeding year familiar scenes shall fade as they give way to the law of progress, and though our hearts be tinged with remorse at their fading, let us take pride in the knowledge that this progress is but a unified reflection of our individual interest and efforts. ( Jfis (Jndian Staff (ocmeone has said, " in every true college one may ind a temple of his own liking. " On this spacious campus of much natural beauty, where tones of color and shade interplay and where there are traditions of value and meaning, there is a richness of life compound- ed of the delights of the search for knowledge in an at- mosphere of comradeship with the faculty members and fellow-students. Here one may find his temple, the dedication of which will leave an indelible stamp upon him — for life. iSudduiL 3 UiaLnLncj School 03 u Lading - H ij ii e - mi nil The State College Museum contains one of the most complete collections in the south. Its purpose is to collect, maintain, and preserve all available historical material. It is a place for research and class study as well as being pro- foundly interesting. Lli " % m .» m i » 1 This crystal candolabrum was given as a wedding gift by Na- poleon to the Mexican Emperor Maximillion and Empress Car- lota. This mass of bones are the low- er jawbones and skull of the pre- historic Mastodon. This was found near Marmaduke, Arkan- sas. In these cases, from the Carrol H. Lutterloh Early American Glass Room, may be seen many beautiful and unusual examples of historic glass and chinaware. This case contains an under- sea display which is very helpful in class study. Many rare speci- mens of sea life can he found here. Many early pioneer articles may be seen in the historical section of the museum. This dis- play shows only a minor part of the museum ' s large collection. Early pioneer homelife is depicted in this log cabin setting. Every essential ar- ticle of early kitchen uten- sils can be found in this unique display. he past few years have witnessed a strong and rapid growth of Arkansas State College. The student body has more than doubled in number, and the faculty has grown accordingly. Curricula have been revised, and teach- ing facilities have been increased. Student participation in College administration is expanding, and through increased extra-class activities, greater social and cultural opportuni- ties have been provided. These achievements have come in step with the eco- nomic and social demands of our state and nation. And in its traditional way, State College is constantly on the alert to provide increased modern educational services to its students. J. Orville Cheney Calico Rock Gordon A. Lamb Corning President of the College Dr. W. J. Edens !5 Clarence P. Denman, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Director of Training School Ellis Doyle Herron, B. A. Director of Museum Joseph A. Cook College Accountant Lawrence M. Selsor Supervisor of Maintenance Ralph Waddell College Foreman Victor H. Lassiter Plant Engineer Mrs. Grace Jones Mrs. Maude Melton Matron. Women ' s Residence Hall Matron, Commons Dormitory Mrs. Virginia Pierce Matron, Danner Hall Mrs. John Rauth Matron. Lewis Hall Miss Beulah White College Nurse Dr. W. F. Shepherd College Physician 28 Mrs. Everett Bolton Secretary to Dean of Men Mrs. George W. Boyd Secretary to Dean oj College Mrs. Erma Lou Brewington Secretary to Dean oj Woman Miss Bebe Coffey Mrs. Orthany Dekker Miss Doris Rector Secretary to Business Manager College Cashier Secretary to the President r tf rkansas State College exists for the purpose of serving Jl - the youth of the commonwealth. State College re- cognizes as its duty the training of students in the various fields of human endeavor, so that they will be able to adjust themselves to the present social order. As a part of its program in education, Arkansas State helps its students to develope proper attitudes, desirable ideals, and high ethical standards. This college is not only seeking to provide opportunities for professional and vocational training, but it also strives to give a type of education which contributes to the personal growth of the individual ; an education that increases the students thinking power and his culture. Shown in this section is the part of the college that is directly responsible for this training; the education depart- ments and their faculty. Mr rftAattdad Slate Golbu ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE THE COLLEGE FACULTY »te immediately jollovtng each ««» ' « • vn xcaU Lt entered into the $ rvice of the Lot eg L| J. EoCNS, 1946 M s co lfuniv P., Cornell University, I Walth Turner. 1947 . . Gct , m w ry a b«; B. Phillip University. WW; • • Ed. D. New Vork Lmversuy, R, Ahjkraki. 1946 Busmexs 8.. Itharu College. 1936; M A - Le,p y. Temple University ft Austin, 1939 S. A . University of Arkansas. »• ph. D . Michigan State College. Wfl. ihd Baker, 1948 As S Kansas State Teaclnrs College, 1 College. 1945 H R Bankston. 1947 Walter K. Bauer, 1948 C. Brooks, 1946 Ass. !r S Arkansas State College, ' est E. Brown, 1949 - B A., Iowa We leyan College. W : GtW mm Southern California. 1946; University of Io en Pautsky Brown, 1947 Instructor BJ« »pmn«no Training School Twcher-Tnird J. S. In University of Arkansas. 1947; M. S.. Un.v, Ml WELCOME 9VJ. urtfe Arkansas. icol Education and Tr Usistnnt Pr °1 " " " d Q ( A. B., Department of Agriculture Daniel J. Hayes, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Head of the Department Agriculture Education Henry Ellis White. B. S., M. S„ Ph. D. Professor of Agriculture Economics Coy C. Brooks Animal Industry Clarence C. Cravens Agronomy William S. Farris Agricidture William C. George Agrieul, , ■■ Engineering KtumiL twacm, Edward R. Lloyd Dairying Joe C. Towery Farm Management The Agriculture Club is the oldest organization on the campus. It was formed in 1917 under the name cf the Hoof and Horn Club. The name changed in 1927 to the Agriculture Club. This Cub brings together in social meetings those men interested in all phases of agriculture. The programs consist of practical and scientific talks. A small herd of sheep affords instruction to the agriculture students on the care and judging of these animals. Not only does the College own Hogs and Sheep, but it has a large herd of Here- ford Beef Cattle and the College Poultry num- bers more than 1200. 33 Mrs. Daniel F. Pasmore, B. S., M. S Head of the Department Professor of Art Kappa Pi TO RIGHT: Porter, Perry, Meyers, Boucher, Miller, Amorine, J. Pasmore, Mrs. D. F. Pasrnore, Fairis Herron. Conte, and Wofford. Kappa Pi is a National honorary fraternity for the furthering of ideals and ambitions in the field of art. James O. Umbaugh, B. S. E., M. F. A. Instructor in Art Biology Howard Baker, B. S., M. S. Biology Warren W. Nedrow. A. B., M. A., Ph. D Head of the Department Professor o) Biology Beta Beta Beta BAKER HELL HOLIN UROWN CHENEY COLVARD DEMAREE FRAPS GIRSON HARRIS HIPP JONES LADYMAN LOGSDON MAXWELL NEDROW UNDERWOOD WATSON WILLIAMS M. WILLIAMS WIXON Tri-Beta is a National biological honor society open to students who have main- tained a " B " average through 12 hours of biological science. 35 Business Administration And Economics Chester C. Carrothers, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Head of the Department Professor of Business Administration •T s er B. Brown Advertising and Salesvianship Joseph H. Clements Business Education Saiumie I. Hasegawa Economics Pauline Poteet Business Education David D. Taylor Busines iministration Ro3er- II. Watson Accounting Pi Cmega Pi The Alpha Kappa Chapter ot Fi Omega Pi, a National Busi- ness Honorary Fraternity, was installed on the State College campus March 18, 1939. Since that time 173 members have been initiated. Membership is by in- vitation and is based upon Scho- lastic and Departmental require- ments. Accounting Club Monthly trips are made by this group to large business firms in Memphis. They are keeping an extensive collection of financial reports of major American business firms, and this collection will become a part of the library of the Department of Business Education. Laboratory In the laboratory work, the business major receives a well- rounded education with ade- quately furnished modern equip- ment. 37 Russel H. Austin, B. S. A., M. S., Ph. D. Head of the Department Professor of Chemistry Mrs. Jean Rosser Williams, A. B., M. A. Associate Professor of Chemistry In the biological laboratories one may find a future biologi- cal chemist operating some mod- ern device that equips this de- partment. This department has placed qualified young men and women in many responsible posi- tions throughout our nation. FIRST ROW: Hammer, Tyler, Sifford, Lyles, and Lawson SECOND ROW: Harberg, Mrs. Williams, Fraps. THIRD ROW: Minton, McCoy, Ledbetter, Moore, Wathen, and Damianc. Prominent speakers are pres- ent at their bi-monthly meet- ings to discuss topics dealing with chemical science. All chem- istry students are eligible for membership. This club affords various activities, all of which are of great value to State Col- lege. The physical chemistry depart- ment is adequately furnished with the latest in modern equip- ment. Here a State College stu- dent is trying to find out what her instructor slipped into that solution before she arrived. Education And Psychology Coy H. Parsley Eiiglisk Education John Edward Pate Elementary Education Mildred Vance Primary Education Ruth L. Walker Primary Education 40 State College supplies the ma- jority of the public school teach- ers in Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri. Here in the Training School, State students receive actual experience in teaching high school students. The teacher students are under the supervision of capable edu- c. tional supervisors. Certainly one of the busiest days at Arkansas State was the annual FTA Day. Hundreds of teachers throughout this area visited State College and re- ceived valuable instruction on the changing educational needs of this state and nation. Here Wyman Ramsey, FTA president, confers with state officials in matters pertaining to teacher training. Future Teachers of America One of the largest and defi- nitely one of the most popular groups at Arkansas State is the Future Teachers of America. This organization has constantly progressed in size and value and is today, one of the best educa- tional clubs in the south. It af- fords the State College students a better opportunity in discuss- ing how they will fulfill the teaching needs of our state. 41 Engineering William G. Peter, B. M. E. Mechanical Engineering Henri S. Rigo, B. S. C. E., M. S. Head of the Department Professor of Civil Engineering John R. Keeton, B. S Civil Engineering American Association of Engineers This organization promises unity among engineering students, acquaints the members with problems of their future profession, and encourages and develops the efficiency of future engineers. • 412 43 English Debate Pi Kappa Delta fi Kappa Delta was established on the State College campus in 1948. Formerly the club was known as the Debate Club until the national affiliation. Very ac- tive in forensic work, the frater- nity achieved several places in tournaments involving M i d- Scuth competition. FIRST ROW: Owen , Holms, Jennings, and Hobson. SECOND ROW: Duncan. Farley, Dr. Plnnkett, and Clausal. A Dramatics The Masquers This organization has progress- ed in the last two years to heights untold. Under the cap- able direction of Mr. Brown, this group has furnished a majority of the cast for the many dram- atic presentations given on this campus. FIRST ROW: O ' Brien, Duke, Mr. Brown, Cormier, Logan, and Flannagan. SECOND ROW: Gilbert, Mizelle, Hamblen, Hammond, Fenner, and Ford. THIRD ROW: Little, Marks, Allen, Lorance, Metaxas, and Davidson. Forrest E. Brown, B. A., M. A. Instructor in Speech and Dramatics a Psi Omega Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary dramatics fraternity. Membership is earned by taking part in college plays and work- ing on play production. Here Mr. Brown gives the cast of " Life With Father " some valuable in- struction. Alpha Psi Omega has sponsored sor very worthy plays and has , ken part in judg- ing many high school dramatic contests in thi ! ity. 46 Journalism Press Club The Press Club has, since its inception over fifteen years ago, striven to acquaint its members with the problems and require- ments of the journalistic profes- sion. Thus, its purpose has help- ed make the entrance into a career oi writing and ether work connected with the newspaper easier for the individual. The Herald editorial staff has guided the State College news- paper to one of its best years. Under the direction of Editor Rob Pierce, this group can take pride of their year ' s accomplish- ments. FIRST ROW: Kerr, Walker, and Pasmore. SECOND ROW: Helms. Bailey, Mizelle, and Vines. THIRD ROW: Love, Gibson, and Boyclster. BACK ROW: Sponsor L. W. Plunkett, Smith, Pierce, and Lorance. Leland W. Plunkett, A. B., M. J. Professor of Journalism 17 Graphic Arts Vernon Capers Jim Jobe James Lancaster Mary Walton Instruction Linotype Printing Office Management Graphic Arts Club This organization was recently formed on the State College campus. It facilitates practical and social relations with othe. ' printing units throughout the south. One of the main events this year was a visit to the Memphis newspaper printing Cne of the most fascinating machines in the Graphic Arts plant is this automatic folder. Shown here is a wide sheet of a Herald publi- cation being fed into the machine. The finished product is the Herald folded as we receive il (.:■ the campus. In the typesetting department students are treated as experiencd linotype operators. They are given " live " jobs to set and are required to help plan and set the type for the State College Herald. Here the students learn to work under pressure where they soon learn the meaning of a " deadline. " Shown here are students in the Makeup laboratory. In this department the stu- dents learn two categories of makeup job and news- paper. Student laboratory work on the Herald and Indian offer valuable ex- perience to the individual. 4 J Home Economics Many of the Home Ec. majors design and make much of their clothing. Here the future homemakers are shown in the actual pattern work of the clothing de- partment. Mrs. Mary Rogers Brown, A. B., M. S. Head of the Department Professor of Home Economics oms Ec. Club The Home Economics Club has been outstanding it its activities on the cam- pus for many years. This organization can take credit in preparing the State Col- lege women students for a well rounded career in many fields of home build- ing, both professional and Math and Physics The Math and Physics department offers the State College student a well- rounded knowledge in everything from simple mathematics to the latest in atomic physics. This department can boast of placing some of its students in highly responsible positions. 1 Modern Languages Sponsored by the Modern Language depart- ment are three clubs with each representing the three principal foreign languages. El Cir- culo Espanol is the Spanish club, Der Deutsche Verein represents the German language, and he Cercle Francais representing the French language. All three clubs are very active and they coordinate in planning visits to many cities of our nation. Music Kenneth G. Appleton Harry Himebaugh Harold C. Manor. B. P. S. M., M. A., Ed. D. Instructor in Band Assistant Professor of Music Head of the Department Professor of Music W. Z. Fletcher Floyd D. Funk Katherine Lewis James L. Patty Voice Music Pubic School Music Piano 53 Arkansas State College Band FIRST ROW: Looney, Russell, Deniston. Blaylock, Tomlinson, Webb, Ganr.cn, and Scrum. SECOND ROW: Wyatt, Darr. Walker, Cooper, Schnautz, and Payton. THIRD ROW: Mooney, Myers, Lucas, Parmentar, Ripley, Pettus. and Shedd. FOURTH ROW: Dehls, Grobelbe, Hammond, Manns, Anderson, Massey, and Director Appleton. Arkettes The Arkettes is both a group o f singing talent and a galaxy of beauty. Organized only last fall by their dh sctor, Harold Man- or, they have left the name of Arkansas State College the minds of thousand:, of people. They ha entertained Korean veterans, State les- islators, tate educators, church es, civic groups, hig] ,1 groups, and at man i ities. Girls Glee Club The Girls Glee Club is under the direction of Harry Hime- baugh. The performances they have given have been well re- ceived and they plan more acti- vity next year. Music students are eligible to participate. College Choir The College choir is designed primarily for music majors, but anyone who haz an interest along musical line:; is welcome to join. It is one of the most active groups on the campus. The choir, under the direction of Harry Himebaugh, has perfumed for chapel programs, participated in Handel ' s " Messiah " , and re- corded several radio programs. Cne of their most successful poductions was the operetta, " Down in the Valley " , by Kurt Weil. Mu Phi Sigma Mu Phi Sigma is a honor frat- ernity for men interested in the various phases and fields of music. Organized in 1947 at State College, the society has made a considerable amount of progress in its four years of activity. Its objectives are both rccial and academic. £1 5.1 Social Science Homer Carrol Huitt, B. S., A. M., Ph. D. Head oj the Department Professor oj Social Scieiice Durwood F. Cooper History John A. Galloway History Elmer S. Jack Geograph y m Roy M. McClintock Political Science H ' storical Society Much of the history of our country and of State College is recorded in the minds of the members of the Historical Society, simply because they have made it their business to find out these facts. By doing so, they have strengthened their intellectual horizons. 56 Pre-Law Club Membership into this or- ganization is open to all aspiring lawyers. All meet- ings are held in the private dining room of the college with prominent speakers providing the program. Pi Gamma Mu Ti Gamma Mu sponsors the White Christmas pro- gram each year for the underprivileged people of Jonesboro. The society also presents the Woodruff a- ward to the outstanding sophomore on the campus. Meetings are held monthly at which some outstanding speaker is invited to speak cn phases of social science. I. R. C. The I. R. C. is one of the oldest organizations on the State College campus. The purpose of this club is to study seriously and dis- cuss objectively internation- al affairs, and to promote an interest in international problems among the stu- dents of Arkansas State College. 57 I! n ■ (I : . The clubs and organizations of non-departmental rela- tion have ficilitated a worthy pastime for many students. They have furnished activity in both social and academic fields, and always in the best interest of Arkansas State College. Arkastaters SEATED: Betty Parsley, Carol Cormier, Leslie King, Betty Easley, Margaret Trainor, Mary K. Goldman, Betty Ann Campbell, Marienella Miller, and Jackie White. STANDING: Bob Blanehard, George Bell, Charles Hankins, Joe Conte, Lee McLean. Joe McAlister, Larry Brewer, Spud Capers, Lloyd Custer, and Cecil Vines. The Arkastaters have, in one year ' s time, grown to be one of the most active organizations on the State College campus. Their purpose is to promote interest in Arkansas State College and to offer assistance in events representing the Col- lege. Last September they welcomed and assisted the new students in their orient- ation. They built a float for the Homecoming Queen and her maids, and they have been influential in promoting State College in the minds of many people. 59 A. W. S. Council FIRST ROW: Leslie King, Mary K. Goldman. Dean of Women Margaret Trainor, and June Stires. SECOND ROW: Aw Jo Perryman, Joan Collins, Mary Ann Tomerlin, Hala Perryman, and Dortha Logan. TOP ROW: Martha Webb, Barbara Sloan, Norma Siler, Mary Province, and Marinelia Miller. The Associated Women Students became affiliated with the national association in April of this year. This organization is the governing body for all student wo- men. They make the rules that the campus women students must live by. They sponsor the Wednesday night " Open House " at the Women ' s Residence Hall. Their meetings are bi-monthly and they discuss the activities of the campus coed. Represented in this organization are girls from W.R.H., Lewis Hall, and the off- campus girls. 60 Blue Key SEATED: Norman Keith. Lurry Brewer. W. H. Meador, and Wallace Stegmann. STANDING: Sponsor Forrest Brown. Mack Cothren, Frank Jones and associate Lee McLean. Blue Key is a national honor fraternity. Membership is based on leadership, char- acter, personality, scholarship, and person- al worth. This group meets once a month to discuss issues of interest to Arkansas State College. Meetings are held in the col- lege cafeteria where prominent speakers lecture a each meeting. 61 Baptist Student Union FIRST ROW: Cecil Rowland, Mary Ann Tomerlin, Pauline Small, and Max Gregory. SECOND ROW: Leslie King, Marinella Miller,, Dons Allen, Katherine Owen, and Margaret Copeland. TOF ROW: Bob Massey, David Taylor, Bruce Cole, and Virginia Porter. The Baptist Student Union is a religious organization to meet both the spiritual and social needs of the Baptist students on the campus. Its primary purpose is to link the student with the local churches of Jonesboro. Among its many act- ivities have been religious emphasis week, pre-school retreat, Christmas chapel program, Sweetheart Banquet, and the annual State convention held at Ouachita College in Arkadelphia. Darrass Club Only married women students may belong to the Dames Club. This organization affords the wives to exchange ideas about their heme problems as well as furnishing them activity of social interest. FIRST ROW: Hutchison. Dickey, Adams, Benson, Taylor, and Nelms. SECOND ROW: Jones, Ramsey, Bursey, Dowell, Bolin, Brown. THIRD ROW: Martin, Grain, Tomlinson, Norfleet, Williams, and Mason. FOURTH ROW: Brown, Peter, and Daniel. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr 1 100 Club Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and and and and and and and and Mr. and Mr. and and and and and Mrs. Oscar Noriel Mrs. Charles Norfleet Mrs. Virgil Lewis Mrs. Quincy Dickey Mrs. W. E. Haw kin. Mrs. Paul Bursey Mrs. J. L. Hutchison Mrs. Cecil Adams Mrs. George Clements Mrs. Kenneth Johnson Mrs. John R. Keeton Mrs. Clyde Benson Mrs. Charles Ashby Mrs. Lucian Mills Mrs. Arlin Longfield Mrs. Howard Baker The 1100 Club is composed of married couples who are students at Arkansas State College. The purpose of the club is to off er the married students at State College an opportunity ' to become better acquainted with each other. (il Association of Independent Students AKNEY AUSTIN HALL HINKLEY BLAYLOCK BURROWS BELL COOPER GRAFTON DEATON DEHLS ELROD EVELAND HANKINS HARRISON HASS HOGAN HORNER HUNTER HAZEL I (INKS LEWIS. B. LEWIS, F, LEWIS. J. LOIREN MALLORY MARRIOT MASSEY McQUARY NEWELL PERRY POE POINSETT RALEY RIGSBEE ROBERTSON. L. ROBERTSON, M. SECREST SMITH VEASMAN, J. VEASMAN, U. WALKER WARD WEBB WILLIAMS WIXON COLLEGE ASSOCIATES Pr.il ' . .1. II. C! merita Miss Marie Knsterwood Mrs. Jean V illianis SENIORS Charles Hankins Amy Hass lark Lewis Robert Massey Lowell Robertson Mildred Robertson JUNIORS Uempsey Binkley (; -ge Bell Gary Dehls Clancy Eveland Mary Hogan Julius Hunter LaVaughn MrCinary Richard Perry Fred Secrest Euj -Tie Smith SOPHOMORES Hun It. Austin Tommy Burrows Ri isa mond Crafton Nancy EIrod Hetty Harrison Louise Horner llily Lewis Mary Pat Newell Benjamin Poinsett Evelyn Rigsbee Joe Veasman Glenna Walker Charles Ward FRESHMEN Betty Arney Ruth Ann Rail Peggy Blaylock Harold ( loopi r Jimmie Deaton Noah Hazel Eddie Jones Fanchon Lewis -Jewell Loiren Marilyn Mallory Peggy Marriol Alma Jeane Poe Pat Raley Ursie Lee Veasman Maxine Wehli Mildred Williams Rettye Wixun George Bell President LaVaugh McQuary . . . Vice-President Maxine Webb Secretary Richard Perry . . , . Treasurer Peggy Marriot .... Social ChairvMn Gary Dehls Social Chairman Robert Massey .... Reporter Ministers ' Fellowship The Ministers ' Fellowship Club, organized January 15, 1947, at Arkansas State College, encour- ages Christian attitudes among all denominations on the campus. They strive to promote a better understanding of one another by all races and creeds. This Club increases the oppor- tunity for the Ministei s to be- come better acquainted and to have more social contact on the campus as a group. LEFT TO RIGHT: B. W. Stallcup, Bill Odom. Edgar St. Clair, R. H. Austin, Laymon Bounds, Dewey Dark. Wanda Dark, Newman Club The Newman Club is a re- ligious organization for Catholic students at Arkansas State Coll- ege. It is a branch of the Nat- ional Federation of Newman Clubs which are established on the campuses of secular colleges and universities throughout the United States. The main pur- poses of the club are to offer religious and spiritual guidance and to provide a social program for the Catholic students. FIRST ROW: Abel, Sissom, Schratz, Reedy. Gannon, and Raley. SECOND ROW: Love, Palumbo, Ruyle. Schunk, Peter, Stadler, and Rev. O ' Dwyer. THIRD ROW: Kirchoff, Romero, Wilkins, Manning, Woit, and Le Serro. FOURTH ROW: Koldus. Larson, Sommers, Lacny, Wagner, and Skora. 66 Square Dance Club One of the most popular dances today is the square dance, and by joining this organization, one could easily keep abreast with Arthur Murray. They meet every Thursday night in the Training School and do the prominade and do-se-do. It is one of the newest and certainly one of the most entertaining groups at State College. FIRST ROW: Caroll Russel, Clancy Eveland, Nancy Elrod, Paul Jackson, Mary Pat Newell, and Dr. White. SECOND ROW: Louise Horner, Don Austin, Amy Hass. Jerry Walters. Betty Roe, and Miss Caldwell. THIRD ROW: George Bell, Allen Schell, Bill Verkler, Ruth Henson, Jewell Lorren, Julius Hunter, and Billy Lewis. Square and Compass The Square and Compass Club is organized to further the fel- lowship between all Master Ma- sons on the campus. Their meet- ings are held in the College Ca- feteria on the first and third Mondays of every month. SEATED: Paid Couch. Henry Taylor. Lawrence Selsor. Harry Himebaugh. Larry Brewer, John Craft, James Jobe. Marshall Henson, and Floyd Malone. STANDING: Lloyd Walton. H. F. Clare, Wdliam Meador, Tom Miller, Ike Tomlinson, Bob B anchard, Lloyd Custer, and Melvin Land. G7 Veteran ' s Guidance Center Student Council SEATED: Mr. Galloway, Joyce Pasmore, Frank Jones, Clinnie Wofford. Dr. Carrothers. STANDING: Joe Gibbs, Sonny Greenwood, William Pruitt, Guy Ramsey, Max Gregory. Frank Jones President Clinnie Wofford . . . Representative, Sonny B. Greenwood . . Representative, Mary Rose Representative , William V. Pruett . . . Representative, Max Gregory .... Representative, Joe Gibbs Representative, Guy Rex Ramsey . . . Representative, Joyce Pasmore .... Representative, Dr. Carrothers .... Representative, Mr. Galloway Representative, Senior Class Senior Class Junior Class Junior Class Sophoynore Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class Freshman Class Faculty Faculty A Student Council was first organized at State College in 1947. Since that time it has been instrumental in the affairs of the students and has worked for ccoperation between the students and faculty. Particularly active this year the student council has, among other things, spoken in behalf of the Student Body to both local and state authorities and saved che students from being forced to purchase Jonesboro city license for their automobiles. A new constitution tor student body government has been devised by the council. Their guiding principles were to eliminate that portion of the consti- tution which has proven to be outmoded and undesirable and at the same time retain and elaborate that portion which was desirable. Oh, here are the freshmen, so full of ambition. They ' re dreaming] of degrees and a later position. When this year is over, their grade cards will tell, If they ' ve flunked their classes or if all has gone well. Oh, here are the sophomores, with a sweat dripping brow. They have all weathered as a freshman somehow. If they can just finish their research on time — Then next registration they ' ll again be in line. Oh, here are the juniors, distinguished no less. They consider the freshmen, " a mell of a hess. " They ' ve been here two years now, and they ' ll gladly relate That they are God ' s gift to the co-eds at State. Oh, here are the seniors, remorseful somewhat, That, to leave State College, has befallen their lot; Yet proud, that in college, they ' ve managed to glean A portion of knowledge from knowledge ' s stream. — Kerr I jf 1 f! W. H. Meador .... President Billye Sullards .... V ' ice -President Pat Cavenor Treasurer Bob Jones Secretary Dr. H. C. Manor .... Sponsor Miss Virginia Porter . . Sponsor 72 TOP ROW SECOND ROW Elmo W. Albright Major: Agriculture Minor: Military Science Agri Club; Judging Team Cleda T. Alvey Major: Social Science Minor: Education Kenneth Amick Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Jonesboro Rector Jonesboro Agri Club Rex W. Arnold Hot Springs Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Tail Kappa Epsilon; Accounting Club: Historical Society Psi ham Austin Pencil Orchard Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science P. E. Club; A Club: Football; Baseball; Basketball Earl Y. Earecur Lebanon, Teun. Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science P. E. Club; A Club; Pi Kappa Alpha Roy C. Bearden Jonesbo ro Major: Social Science Minor: Education Pre-Law; F. T. A.; N. C. O. Club Riley L. Bench Walnut Ridge Manor: Agriculture Minor: Biology Agri Club Ik Seniors TOP ROW SECOND ROW Ralph Benefield Osceola Maior: Agriculture Minor: Biology Agri Club; Judging Team Roy Bennett Nettleton Major: Agronomy Minor: Biology Clyde Benson Du Quion, III. Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science 1100 Club; P. E. Club; Basketball; A Club Jimmy S. Berry Marked Tree Major: Social Science Minor: Education Bob Blanchard Jonesboro Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Sigma Pi; Blue Key; Arkastaters; Square and Compass; Inter-Fraternity Council Dee Bonner Centralia, Ill- Major-. Physical Education Minor: Social Science P. E. Club; A Club; Sigma Delta Psi; Football; Track; Basketball Lewis Boyster State College Major: Vocational Agriculture Minor: English; Biology-Chemistry Farola Brannam Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: English Pi Gamma Mu; W. A. A.; Square Dance . . . . Class Of ' 51 TOP ROW SECOND ROW Homer R. Byrd Black Oak Major: Agronomy Minor: Chemistry-Biology Agri Club Vernon Capers Lake Village Major: Graphic Arts and Printing Minor: Journalism Arkastaters; Pi Kappa Alpha; Graphic Arts Club Mu Phi Sigma; Press Club Patsy Cavenor PocaltorJas Major: Music Minor: Education Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha Lambda; Majorette Ralph Chorice Campbell Mo. Major: Agriculture Minor: Social Science Agri Club DUANE CHRISCO Black Oak Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Historical Society; Accounting Club Hansford Clare Advance, Mo. Major: Biology Minor: Science Choir; Square and Compass Club: F. T. A.; Pi Kappa Alpha Wallace H. Cleveland Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science James W. Colvard Ozark Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry, Social Science French Club; Westminster Fellowship; N. C. O. Club; Chemistry Club 75 Seniors TOP ROW SECOND ROW Henry Connelly O ' Kean Major: English Minor: Journalism Historical Society; Press Club: Pi Gamma Mu Clyde Conley Pollard Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Tau Kappa Epsilon: Namvets; Accounting Club; Commons Council Bonnie Cook Bh)theville Major: Social Science Minor: Education Alpha Gamma Delta; F. T. A., W. A. A. Lulu Presson Cowell Nettleton Major: Social Science Minor: Education Andrew Crain BoydsvilU Major: Social Science Minor: Physical Education Basketball Manager Nadean Crockett Paragould Major: Social Science Minor: Education Ernie Crone Little Rock Major: Journalism Minor: English, Psychology; P. E. Football; Basketball; Baseball; P. E. Club; A Club Lloyd M. Custer State College Major: Social Science Minor: English Square and Compass; Arkastaters; F. T. A.; Historical Society; I. R. C. . . Class Of ' 51 L t I TOP ROW SECOND ROW Fred Daugherty Hardij Major: Business Administration Minor: Physical Education Pi Kappa Alpha; Wesley Foundation; Choir; F. T. A. Robert Dawson Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science Jerry E. Dean Hayti, Mo. Joiner Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science P. E. Club; A Club Wilburn Dodge Paragould Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Historical Society; Accounting Club Tom H. Donaldson, Jr. Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: Military Science Cadet Officer ' s Club William Dortch St. Louis. Mo. Major: Social Science Minor: Education. Biology Association of Independents Alva Duncan Jonesboro Major: Political Science Minor: History Sigma Pi; Pre-Law Club: Inter-fraternity Council Jake Durham Granite City. III. Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science Sigma Pi: P. E. Club: A Club 77 Seniors TOP ROW Gordon England Myrtle, Mo. Major: Social Science Minor: Education Square and Compass Club; Historical Society Mary Ann Flannigan Leachville Major: History Minor: Music Alpha Gamma Delta; Masquers; Alpha Psi Omega Norma Floyd Mammoth Spring Major: Social Science Minor: Education Need a Frets Kennett. Mo. Major: Education Minor: Social Science SECOND ROW Mordie Garrard Carruthersville , Mo. Major: Business Administration Minor: History Dale Garner Paragould Major: Engineering Minor: Mathematics A. A. E. Vivienne Garner Calico Rock Major: Music Minor: Education Billie Lee Golden Piggott Major: Business Education Minor: Physical Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Pi Omega Pi; W. A. A. 1 f Class Of ' 51 TOP ROW SECOND ROW Mary Kathryn Goldman Major: History Minor: English 1 ' each Orchard Alpha Gamma Delta; F. T. A.: I. R. C; Panhellenic Council; Arkastaters; Pi Gamma Mu; Historical Society; Wesley Foundation; W. E. C, Martin A. Graddy, Jr. Evening Shade Major: Accounting Minor: History, Political Science Accounting Club Jerry Grimes Manila Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Pi Kappa Alpha Sonny B. Greenwood Major: Mathematics Minor: Military Science Caraway William O. Hampton Major: Social Science Minor: Education Football; Track Charles Hankins Paragould Sh ojjner Major: Business Administration Minor: History and Political Science A. I. S. James M. Hartle Lutesvillc, Mo. Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science P. E. Club Eugene Harkonen Chicago. III. Major: Engineering Minor: Mathematics Engineer ' s Club; A. A. E.; Tau Kappa Epsilon Pi Kappa Alpha 7!) Seniors TOP ROW SECOND ROW Amy Lou Hass Ma rmaduke Major: History Minor: Education Choir; Independents; Square Dance Bill Hendrix Jonesboro Major: Chemistry Mi ' ior: Mathcmrtics, Military Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Ma Phi Sigim; Cadet Officer ' s Clab; Chemistry Club; German Club Marshall Henson Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: H ' tory Accounting Club; Historical Society James T. Hodges Jonesboro Major: Accounting Minor: History, Political Science Accounting Club; Newman Club; Press Club Richard Dave Huff Granite City, III. Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science P. E. Club Billy Max Hutchison Jonesboro Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Agri Club Nadine Jenkins Black Oak Major: Home Economics Minor: Education F. T. A.; Home Ec Club Frankie Lee Jones Swijton Major: Business Administration Minor: History, Political Science D. O. S.; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Blue Key; Student Council; Wesley; Intra-Fraternity Council i ma q H Mm Class Of ' 51 TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW James D. Jone: Bc.vd r Major; General Agriculture Minor; Military Science Agriculture Club: Beta Beta Beta; Cade Officer ' s Club Robert Jones State College Ma or; Physical Education Minor: Social Science Trrck; Fi Kappa Alpha; P. E. Club Willard Jones Tit pelo E. L. Kell Maior: Agriculture Minor: Biology Agriculture Club Maior: Physical Education Minor: Social Science Swifton M. L. King Major; Accounting Minor; Social Science Accounting Club Robert Kitterman Major: Social Science Minor; English I. R. C : Historical Society; B. S. U.: French Club Rose Kunkel Nettleton Ban Main] ' : English Minor: Education and Psychology George Ladyman Met nil a Rector Maj.a Biolicgy Minor: Chemistry Beta Beta Beta P. E. Club; " A " ' Club; Historical Society Si Sensors TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Jimmy Lancaster State College Major: Journalism Minor: Social Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Press Club Jo Ann Laney Osceola Major: Music Minor: Education F. T. A.: Girl ' s Choir Harry Ledbetter Tuckerman Major: Chemistry Minor: Military Science Chemistry Club; German Club; Cadet Officer ' s Club Captola Lewis Cave City Major: Business Administration Minor: History Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Omega Pi; Accounting Club Jack Lewis Forrest City Major: Agriculture Minor; Biology Agri Club; Independents Leroy Little Major: English Minor: Social Science Leachville Pi Gamma Mu; F. T. A. Lindsey Love State College Major: Social Science Minor: Education and Psychology Press Club Harlan Longsdon Jonesboro Major: Biology Minor: History Beta Beta Beta . Class Of ' 51 TOP ROW Jewel Lorren Manila Major: Physical Education Minor: English W. A. A.; P. E. Club: F. T. A. Pi Gamma Mu BOTTOM ROW Roberv Manns Major: Biology Minor: Military Science Band; Cadet Officer ' s Club; Football: Wrestling Alton, . ' . Elsie Lynn Major; English Minor: Social Science F. T. A.: Girl ' s Chorus Swijton Robert Marsh State College Major: English Minor: Social Science 1100 Club; Engineer ' s Club Allen Mandrell Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Agri Club Paragoidd Ruth Marshall Marmaduke Major: Business Education Minor: English Pi Omega Pi Willa Mae Mandrell Major: Social Science Minor: English F. T. A. Paragoidd Bob Massey Mountain View Major: Physical Education Minor: Education P. E. Club: " A " Club; F. T. A.: Independents: B. S. U.; Choir; N. C. O.; Mu Phi Sigma 83 Seniors TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Johnny McGuire Fayetteville Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science P. E. Club; " A " Club WlLLARD McKlNLEY Lake City Major: Social Science Minor: Sociology Minister ' s Club; Pi Gamma Mu W. H. Meador Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: Political Science Accounting Club; Blue Key; Square and Compass Bill Meyers Walnut Ridge Major: Physical Education Minor: History Band Jim Miller Jonesboro Major: Business Education Minor: History Tommy Miller Jonesboro Major: Accounting Minor: Social Science Accounting Club; Historical Society; Pi Omega Pi Mary Mills North Little Rock Major: Social Science; English Minor: Education F. T. A. ; I. R. C; Alpha Gamma Delta; Historical Society Claude Montgomery Piggott Major: Journalism Minor: History Press Club; Herald Staff; Independents v I; 1 A Class Of ' 51 TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Allen Moody Blytheville Major: Business Administration Minor: Political Science Historical Society; Accounting Club Max Moore Nettleton Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Accounting Club George Melms State College Major: Animal Husbandry Minor: Social Science Agri Club Arthur E. Olive Paragould Major: Social Science Minor: History Historical Society Gene Osselmeier Columbia, III. Major: Business Administration Mi nor: German German Club; N. C. O.; " A " Club; Track: Football: P. E. Club Cadet Officer ' s Club Julius Palone Fair Haven. N. J. Major: Physical Education Minor: Biology P. E. Club; " A " Club; Football; Wrestling Harold Parkinson Caruthersville Major: Business Administration Minor: Military Science Independents; Cadet Officer ' s Club Ann Pennington Salem Major: Home Economics Minor: Social Science Home Ec Club 85 Seniors Ella Pierce TOP ROW Major: Social Science Minor: Education Dyess Robert Pierce Lake Village Major: Journalism Minor: History Pi K A: Chess Club; Press Club; international Relations Club Harold Poindexter Walnut Ridge Major: Biology Minor: Agriculture Rayburn Poole Kennett, Mo. Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Agri Club Bill Pope BOTTOM ROW Major: Accounting Minor: History Accounting Club Carlos Purtee Major: Agri Engineering Minor: History Walker Redd Major: Accounting Minor: History Accounting Club Jonesboro Jonesboro Jonesboro Lowell Robertson Major: Animal Industry Minor: Biology Tau Kappa Epsilon; Agri Club; Beta Beta Beta Cabot Class Of ' 51 TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Mildred Robertson Bunny Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science P. T. A.; W. A. A.: P. E.; Square Dance; Independents; Historical Society VURNIE RUSSEL Armorel Major: Social Science Minor: Education. Physical Education Historical Society; I. R. C; Independents; P. E. Club Mary Sue Robinson Major: Education Minor: History I. R. C. James D. Rogers Major: Physical Education Minor: Biology Charles Rorex Major: Physical Education Minor: History Sigma Pi Wynne Dyess Monette Robert E. Sechrest Poplar Bluff Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science Barney Sellers Walnut Ridge Major: English Minor: Journalism Press Club: Arkastaters; Indian Photographer; Herald Staff Donald Sharp Joncshoro Major: Physical Education Minor: History Cadet Officer- Club; P. E. Club: Historical Society 87 Seniors TOP ROW Charles Shay Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Leroy N. Sheffield Grady Sims Major: Mathematics Minor: Education Choir Major: Social Science Minor: English Track: I. R. C. Gentry Paragould Blytheville Pauline B. Small Senath, Mo. Major: Business Educatiin Minor: Home Economics Pi Omega Pi: B. S. U.; F T. A.: Homo Ec. Club BOTTOM ROW Florence Smith Major: English Minor: Education Knobc Pi Gamma Mu Genevieve Smith Hoxie Major: Social Science Minor: Education Pi Gamma Mu; Historical Society; I. R. C ; F. T. A. Ben Spicer Bill Stark Major: Accounting Miner: History Accounting Club Major: Social Science Minor: Education Cadet Officers Club Hardy Jonesboro 4HB 1 ■ . . . Class Of ' 51 TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Loy Stark Major: Social Science Minor: Education B. W. Stallcup Jonesboro Lake City Major: History Minor: Sociology Minister ' s Fellowship; Historical Society; I. R. C. Edgar J. St. Clair Senath, Mo. Major: Social Science Minor: Education, English Marie Steelandt Caraway Major: Social Science Minor: Education BlLLYE SULLARDS Jonesboro Major: Social Science Minor: Elementary Education Sigma Alpha Lambda: Wesley Foundation; A O Pi; Pi Gamma Mu; F. T. A.: Pan-Hellenic Council; Arkastaters; Spanish Club; Off-Campus Club J. W. Sullivan Jonesboro Major: Music Minor: History Pi Kappa Alpha Melvin Tate Jonesboro Major: Business Aministration Minor: History Accounting Club John Taylor Jonesboro Major: Business Education Minor: Education, Political History Historical Society 89 Seniors TOP ROW Ralph R. Taylor Major: Physical Education Minor: History P. E. Club; Football Kelly Templeton Major: Agronomy Minor: Biology Agri Club Paragould Iva June Tidwell Major: History Minor: Education Piggot Kennett, Mo. Choir; Independents Square Dance Club; W. A. A. Bill Towery State College Major: Agronomy Minor: Biology Beta Bet? Beta; B. S. U.; Agri Club BOTTOM ROW Gene Trelinski Hammond, hid. Major: Social Science Minor: History F. T. A. Norman Tyler Major: Chemistry Minor: Education Chemistry Club; German Club Billy D. Verkler Major: Animal Husbandry Minor: Military Science Tan Kappa Epsilon; Agri Club. Spanish Club; Cadet Officers; Square Dance; Rifle Team Dyess Albuquerque, N. M. Charla Jean Washington Major: Social Science Minor: Education Alpha Gama Delta Bono Class Of ' 51 TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW Tom Wathen Jonesboro Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics, Military Science Cadet Officer ' s Club; Chemistry Club William Watkin, Jr. Bono Major: Physical Education Minor: Biology Alpha Psi: P. E. Club; Track Louise Welch Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science W. A. A. Salem Floyd White Blytheville Major: Social Science Minor: Physical Education Historical Society; F. T. A Katherine Webb Pocahontas Major: English Minor: French French Club: F. T. A.; Historical Society; Choir Bob Welch Byron Major: Business Administration Minor: History Pi Gamma Mu; Accounting Club; Square and Compass Jim White Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Norma Williams Paragoald Card well. Mo. Major: English Minor: Education F. T. A.; Pi Gamma Mu ' ; 1 1 a V if ML SI Clinnie Wofford Senath, Mo. Major: Art Minor: Spanish, English A O Pi; Spanish Club; Sigma Alpha Lambda; Kappa. Pi; W. E. C ; Student Council Seniors . . . BOTTOM ROW John B. Wilson Major: Accounting Minor: History Accounting Club Lucille Wilson Monette Jonesboro Major: Education and Psychology Minor: History TOP ROW Leonard Woods Major: Social Science Minor: English Morris Yancey Major: Commerce Minor: Social Science Cash, Melbourne 92 hen September rolled around, we found the 1951 graduating class eager to begin. Buddy Meador, a member of the Blue Key Club and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, was chosen president. Billye Sudanis, presi- dent of AOII, became vice-president. Patsy Cavenor was elected secretary and Bob Jones became treasurer. Four members of the senior class were elected to serve on the Student Council. They were Frank Jones, Marshall Driver, Carl Greenwald, and Clinnie Wofford. Frank later became presi- dent of this organizaton. He represented the Council ably as well as being president of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity and a member of Blue Key. The first social function of the year was the Junior-Senior picnic held at the college picnic grounds. Over one hundred couples attended this function enjoying roasted weinies and marshmallows around a huge bon- fire. At the close of the football season three seniors won honors at the foot- ball banquet. A. D. " Red " Ruyle was selected by his teammates as Hon- orary Captain of the team. Dee Bonner was chosen as the most outstand- ing lineman and Johnny McGuire earned the position of the most out- standing back. Johnny was captain of the track team in 1050 Jake Durham, another outstanding senior athlete, won the National Junior Wrestling Championship in the 137-pound class at New Orleans. Jake, captain of the wrestling team for the last three years, also won the Arkansas AAU championship in 1049 and ' 50. After losing Cecil Vines by graduation, the Arkastaters elected Mary Kathryn Goldman as president. Marv Kathrvn, vice-president of Alpha Gamma Delta, has made an outstanding grade point average during her years at State. She is a member of the Baptist Student Union, Interna- tional Relations Club, and is president of the Women ' s Executive Council and Pi Gamma Mu. The college faculty helped the seniors start the second semester off with a bang by giving them a banquet and dance. Music for the dance was furnished by the Faculty Band and proved to the seniors that their elders still had as much pep as they. The last big event of the year was the Junior-Senior Prom which, in usual manner, is given by the Junior Class. This proved not only to be the ' big event ' for the two classes but also as one of the outstanding dances of the year. Larry Brewer President Julius Hayduk Vice-President David Lau Secretary Dot Mizell Treasurer Pate Bailey Reporter Mr. James Mason Sponsor Miss Helen Stuart Sponsor Class Of ' 52 TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW Ronald Alexander Granite, III. Lowell R. Altman Los Angeles. Calij. Gail Anderson Black Oak Charline Armstrong Dell Lee E. Ashby Knobel Marjorie Bailey Wynne Dorothy Basinger Trumann Dempsie Binkley Naperville, 111. Lou Blalock Bay James Bollinger Manila Larry Brewer Cardwell, Mo. Ed Brinton Jon esboro Eva M. Brown May nard Jesse Bucy Rector W. G. Burks Blytheville Juirors . TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW Floyd Calloway Monette Lyttle Campbell Jonesboro Charley L. Clark Monette Dwayne Clark Pleasant Plains Roy M. Collins Pocalwntas Ralph N. Cooper Little Rock Mack Cothren Paragould Betty Craven Camthersville, Mo. J. P. Crigler Jonesboro Joseph Damiano Kearny, N. J. Joseph Daniel Earle Dewey Dark Jr. Jonesboro Sue Davidson Jonesboro Jimmie Deaton Truman Gary Dehls Pleasant Grove Class Of ' 52 TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW Charles DeLong Jonesboro Dave Deputy Lawrence, Ind. Quincy Dickey Broseley Joseph Dooley Camden Gifford Douglas Jonesboro Marshall Driver Helena Sally Duke Jonesboro Betty Easley Burdette Mike Elias Michigan City, Ind. JUANITA ERWIN Jonesboro Chacy Eveland Delaplaine Norman Farley Monette Gerald Ferrell Delaplaine Joe Frets Rector Mary Frances Gibson Jonesboro 97 r - ii Juniors TOP ROW Minor Gibson Augusta Clarence Gowen Wynne Carl Greenwald S f . Louis, Mo. Martha Griffin Jonesboro Weltha Griffin Jonesboro SECOND ROW Jim Grimes Neioport Ralph Gross Chicago, III. Mack A. Hamblen Paragould Evelyn Harberg Joriesboro Dudley Hardy Blytheville THIRD ROW Charles Hass Marmaduke John Hawkins WilUford Julius Hayduk State College Richard Hayes Brookland Mason Hendren Jonesboro Mil a A . . . . Class Of ' 52 TOP ROW Laverne Hill Lepanto Mary Hogan Lake City Bill Hollis Paragould EULALIA HULETT Swifton J. L. Hutchison State College SECOND ROW Wallace Jackson Nashville, Tenn. Helen Jennings Vandale Gene R. Johnson Coach. Mo. Frankie Lee Jones Paragould Norman Keith Piggott THIRD ROW Samuel Kinsolving Leachville Jesse Lacefield Forrest City David Lau Michigan City, Ind. Otto Lewis Alton, Mo. Thomas Liliker Br ookland 0 Juniors . . lOP KUW SLCOND ROW my TTT T T " » r TIT IHIRD ROW Aubrey Lloyd Black Oak O. B. May Jonesboro Dorothy Mizelle Blytheville C. M. Love State College Elwanda McNutt Swifton Ralph Mooneyham Caraway George Lyles Jonesboro Billy Meyers State College Hugh Moser Jonesboro Charles Marshall Jonesboro Hugh Miles Manila Ramona Needham Jonesboro Bobby May Jonesboro Marinella Miller Searcy Walter Nelson Caraway 100 Class Of ' 52 TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW Charles Norfleet State College Catherine O ' Brien Jonesboro Fred Pasmore State College Richard Perry Jonesboro Dave Pritchard Caraway W. V. Pruett Jonesboro Isabel Pryor Jonesboro Wyman Ramsey Broseley E. W. Robertson Manila Fred Rogers Nettleton L. J. Romero Port Arthur, Texas Louise Rose Melbourne Leslie Schnautz Aljred Station, N. Y. Bobby Scott Jonesboro Lee Scott Jonesboro 101 Juniors . . TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW Ray Scott Bono Eugene Smith Forrest City Bill Tausch Jonesboro Fred Secrest Crossville Joe S. Smith Peach Orchard Reuben Taylor Arbyrd, Mo. Curtis Settlemoir Piggott Wallace R. Stegmann Kearney, N. J. Jack Tinsley Delaplaine Donald Shelton Truman Kenneth Sullens Hoxie Cecil Vines Paragould Dewey Sifford Marianna Gene Tate Nellyville, Mo. George W. Wadley Paragould L02 3 1 Si 1 y K BSi ♦ ' M iB Hb ■-r ' viE 1 ' JK " i w . . . . Class Of ' 52 TOP ROW SECOND ROW William West Suriftov Robert White Leachville Jackie White State College Sue Whistle Caruthersville, Mo. Winford Williams State College Ed Woodruff Rnselle, N. . . 103 David Moore President Tommy Tucker Vice-President Cletus Underwood Secretary Sally Ennis Treasurer Betty Logan Social Chairman Prof. Joseph E. Clements . . . Sponsor Miss Marie Easterwood .... Sponsor 104 f 9 |Jr4 I - 1 - mt % j 1 ■1 v jfc V, r ' If . . . Class Of ' 53 TOP ROW Cecil J. Adams Monette Lynette Alexander Amagon Gene Allen West Helena Doris June Allen Kennett, Mo. Ronnie Allen St. Louis, Mo. Robert F. Andrews Millville, N. J. SECOND ROW Bill T. Arment Trumann Tom Atkinson Jonesboro MOLLIE R. AUTRY Burdette Ernestine Ball Weiner George W. Bell Weldon Eda Bittinger Jonesboro THIRD ROW Bobby Blackwood Paragould Laymon Bounds Brookland Benny S. Brann Swifton Jerry A. Brewer Cardwell, Mo. Bearl A. Brooks Monette Buster Brown Poplar Bluff, Mo. FOURTH ROW Gerald Bryant Weiner Edward L. Boldt Gary, hid. Henry Bolin Carviell, Mo. J. C. Bunch Calico Rock Roy Bunch Arkadelphia Tom Conner Burrow Augusta 105 Sophomores TOP ROW Paul Bursey Jr. Melbourne Fred Caldwell Jonesboro Betty Ann Campbell Jonesboro Loyce Campbell Qulin, Mo. Sue E. Cassidy Blytheville Lorene Clark Monette SECOND ROW Bruce Cole Paragould George L. Cole West Helena M. Ennis Cooley Jonesboro Joseph A. Conte Ozone Park, N. Y. Jan Converse Newport Don E. Cook Bono THIRD ROW Margaret Copeland Jonesboro Robert Cothern Paragould John Craft Jonesboro Orlando E. Crail Paragould Maxie N. Crush Brookland Nancy Cunningham Wynne FOURTH ROW Robert Cunningham Walnut Ridge Doris Dannelly Jonesboro C. P. Davis Jonesboro Leroy J. Davis Walnut Ridge Kenneth L. Davis Sturkie Mary E. Dean Jonesboro 0pk Ik ) " 3 1 4 . . . Class Of ' 53 TOP ROW Lloyd F. Dinkins WnliiHt Ridge Lawrence Dinsmore Jonesboro Grover C. Do well State College Nancy Elrod Jonesboro Sally A. Ennis Rector William G. Erwin Jonesboro SECOND ROW Thomas M. Eubanks Pine Blujj Mary Elizabeth Farmer Jonesboro Roy Fogle Salem, III. Earl R. Forbes Trumann Norma Jean Ford Jonesboro Lowell D. Faught Jonesboro THIRD ROW Faye E. Frapps Jonesboro Charles D. Frierson Jonesboro James R. Fulmer Fordyce Earl G. Gadberry Monette Lawrence F. Gardner Jonesboro T. G. Gaines Paragould FOURTH ROW Marilyn Garrison Campbell, Mo. Albert W. Gibbs Jonesboro Joe Ed Gibbs Jonesboro Don C. Gibson Aubrey Betty Ann Gilbert Paragould Raymond Gilliam Harmell 107 Sophomores . . . TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Cri km A Cri ovfr T?ov Ct TTarrttt t XSiKJ X V J . 1 1 , t v l I , 1 j I , .Ttivt l TTTn sO ' Nr .InHNivrv T TCttrr fj w n. IN im x i , J.viiir x 7VT o i v n v ) 7V7 Yin oti o Alton III 1 J. HL ll, ill. A 7 nil off £ Milford Goldberg Robert D. Harris Madeline Hulett Lessia Ruth King Brooklyn, N. Y. Jonesboro Evening Shade Jonesboro Ellen Green Betty Harrison David Hunter John J. Koldus Rector Harrisburg Little Rock Gary, Ind. Max Gregory James T. Harwood Julius W. Hunter Clarence G. Lacny Paragould Jonesboro Forrest City Chicago, III. Eddie Grobelbe Charles Hobson Marjorie Justice Melvin H. Land Rogers Atchison, Kan. Paragould Caraway James Hammond Louise Horner John Kalkbrenner WlLBERT D. LANGLEY Beedeville Leaehville Jonesboro Hornersville, Mo. 108 . . . . Class Of ' 53 TOP ROW Robert C. Larson Chicago, III. Billy B. Lewis Forrest City Jo Ann Lindsey Caldwell Betty L. Logan Blytheville Dorotha R. Logan Pleasant Grove Arlin K. Longfield Atkins, Iowa SECOND ROW Floyd O. Malone Caraway Thomas J. Manning Hammond, Ind. Andrew L. Masters Jonesboro George V. Masters Qulin Clarice J. Maxwell Blytheville Jim McAlexander Augusta THIRD ROW Tommy McDonald Jonesboro Latha McKuin Jonesboro Curtis L. McNece Clarkton, Mo. Billy Metaxas Jonesboro Ann C. Meyers Jonesboro Willis Mintans Jonesboro FOURTH ROW David Moore Lake Village David N. Morris Osceola Delores Nail Kennett, Mo. Mary Pat Newell Jonesboro Oscar Noreuil Kincaid, III. Patricia S. O ' Brien Memphis, Tenn. 109 Sophomores TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Bill L. Odom Charles Ozburn Dorothy L. Peters James R. Reed Reyan Ash Flat J onesboro Franklin, III. Wayne R. Oldham Vernon T. Palmer James Petroff Coyann Reedy Jonesboro Senath, Mo. Gary, Ind. Jonesooro Frank O ' Niell Betty Parsley Charlene Phillips Bobby D. Reid Paragould Newport h?nratown Leachville Presley O. Orsburn Frank P. Palumbo Benjamin F. Poinsett Martha C. Reid Neioport Brooklyn, N. Y. Seaford, N. Y. Jonesboro Miriam E. Owens Peggy Penix Mary J. Province Thomas A. Rice Mammoth Springs J onesboro Jonesboro Delaplaine Charles E. Oxner Ava Jo Perryman Audrey Reed Dale Rickman Marianna Salem Jonesboro Senath, Mo. . . . Class Of ' 53 TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Evelyn Rigsby Jonesboro Paul E. Ripley McCrory Mary Ruth Rose Melbourne Mary Schratz Newport Billy W. Sharp Booneville Bethel H. Shay Jonesboro Doris Shedd Manila Geraldine Shewmaker Beech Grove Mary F. Simmons McCrory Rose Sissom Walnut Ridge Barbara Sloan Horner sville, Mo. Don Smith Arbyrd, Mo. James Smith State College Joe Smith Kennett, Mo. Rodney Smith Jonesboro Ray Sommers Gary. Ind. William Sommers Gary. Ind. Charles Standifer Wilson Marjorie Stome Bay June Stires Blylheville Mary B. Summers Jonesboro Gordon Summitt Waldo Mack Swindle Paragould Loretta Taylor State College 1 11 Sophomores TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Mar ianne Tomerlin Irene Vance Charles Warren Ellen Williams Jonesboro Hoxie Paragould Franklin Ed Trieshman Joe Veasman William Watson Kathlyn Williams New Castle, Ind. Keiser Strawberry Trumann Corine Trinkaus Rudy Wagner Knox Webb Mildred Williams Jonesboro Chicago, III. Joriesboro Cardwell, Mo. Sue Tyler Glenda Walker Thomas Weld Miller Williams Wilson Bragg City, Mo. Fisher Jonesboro George Uselton Mack Walker Aline Wells Vernon Williams Michigan City, Ind. Rector Walnut Ridge Searcy Cletis Underwood Charles Ward James White Dora Wilmoth Paragould Creenway Success Arbyrd, Mo. Raymond Wilson Tuckerma n Bob Wood Lake City Patsy Wood Parkin Sheppard Woolford Millville, N. J. Waunice Yancey Melbou me Arthur Zakharian Teheran, Iran Vastin Zumwalt Leach ville Pi33ert L. Covington President James Bassinger Vice-President Mary Ann Donaldson .... Secretary Norma Jean Siler Treasurer Miss Evelyn Montgomery . . . Sponsor Dr. Homer Huitt Sponsor 114 Class Of ' 54 TOP ROW Mary Jo Abell Paragoidd Charles E. Adams Arbyrd, Mo. Mary Jo Adcox Tuckerman Bartus Allen Sitka Lloyd Alton Chicago, III. Charles C. Amorine Beach Grove J. C. Anderson Paragould SECOND ROW Park F. Anderson Chicago, III. Bettye F. Arney Blytheville Billy R. Atkinson Corning Donold J. Austin Peach Orchard Ruth Ball Lake City Tony S. Basic Chicago. III. Jimmie W. Basinger Triiman THIRD ROW Alverna M. Biddle Bay Orban J. Blagg Grubbs Peggy J. Blaylock Corning Robert E. Bowen Cash Robert E. Boucher Jonesboro Lorene Box Lake City Helen M. Brickell Black Oak FOURTH ROW Charles W. Brooks Maynard Ethel G. Bruce Jonesboro Eldwin Bruner, Jr. Elaine Betty L. Buchanan Emerson James R. Burge Wlieller. hid. Finis D. Burns Ravenden Springs Samuel O. Burns Ravenden Springs Freshmen TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Ada Belle Carey Lake City Wendell L. Caranahan Ellisnore, Mo. George W. Carpenter Lepanto Minnie K. Carter Lake City Rayburne G. Carter Evening Shade Maxwell G. Cheney Calico Rock Charles B. Childers Brookland Fred B. Chisenhall Lake City J. C. Cobb Paragould Bob W. Cochran Corning Richard C. Cole Cott Joan Collins Werner Ann Cooper Pine Bluff Roy E. Cooper Jonesboro Jack L. Cothern Jayess, Miss William C. Coulta Jonesboro James D. Cupples Paragould Robert L. Covington Jonesboro Bobbie Cox Bono Blanche Crafton Corning John V. Craham Thayer, Mo. Leon E. Crigler Black Oak Lester Crutchfield Grays Robert E. Cunningham Blytheville Ronald G. Darby Broseley, Mo. Mrs. Dewey Dark Paragould Patricia A. Darr Jonesboro Dickie Davis Rogers t i 1 1 V p If ■ i HBHi JBH HHB HHHHI wt raKM V » IBM J- • - 1 i J ' 1 J ' f ■Si Lj 6 P ' " 1. 1 9| 116 1 % t don Class Of ' 54 TOP ROW William E. Delany Poplar Bluff, Mo. Mary F. Deniston Rector Don Carlos Denny Rector John L. Denow Michigan City, Incl. Ella M. Dixon Dell Christine L. Dobbs Ma nila Mary A. Donaldson Jonesboro SECOND ROW Jimmy Dooi ittle Tampa, Fla. James J. Daugherty Jonesboro Patsy Dougherty Jonesboro Betty Jo Daugthery Hardy David E. Douglas Jonesboro W. L. Douglas Bono Paul E. Downey Granite City, III. THIRD ROW Billy R. Duke Jonesboro Gwendolyn Dutton Lepa nto Virginia Eason Lepanto Ray R. Eickmeyer Mt. Olive, III. Jewell Estes Cardwell, Mo. George Falkner Decatur, Mich. Sara L. Ferguson Jonesboro FOURTH ROW Charles D. Gamel McCrory Nancy L. Gannon Sunburst, Mont. Mary E. Gatten Colt Jay Gershow Brooklyn, N. Y. John T. Gist Grove Joel R. Golden Greenway Jerry Gramling Paragould 117 Freshmen . . . TOP ROW Sue Gray Brookland Patsy Ann Greer Jonesboro Ralph B. Griffin Jonesboro Betty C. Gullett N. Little Rock Harot d E. Grissom Hayti, Mo. Rob H. Hagaman Stuttgart Ellyn Hall Weiner SECOND ROW Jeanne Hall Harrisbnrg Kenneth Hall Wynne Billie D. Hawkins Jonesboro Ralph Hawkins Portageville, Mo. Noah Hazel Marked Tree Audrey Head Fiord, Ind. Jolene Helms Smithville THIRD ROW Gerald L. Henderson Jonesboro Woodrow Henry Manila Donald Hiatt Charleston Tommy R. Hill Paragould Maxine Hipp Blytheville James J. Holmes Brooklyn, N. Y. Rosa Lee Holt Manila FOURTH ROW Edward Howle Lake City Patsy L. Huckabay Brookland Jack Huffstutter Piggott Charles Hunter Forrest City Carl Hutchison Gideon, Mo. James P. Hutchins Marked Tree John E. Jacks Osceola 118 = ■ - - 1 r 1 | ® | s | k u Mil . . . . Class Of ' 54 TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Paul Jackson Pocahontas Jack L. Jarrett Caruthersville, Mo. Ed A. Jeffery Kalamazoo, Mich. Naomi L. Jessen Imboden Bonnie Johnson Paragould Leonard Johnson Ash Flat Lois J. Johnson Senath, Mo. Keith Jones Newport Taft Jones Tyronza Frances Jones Newport J. Alonzo Jones State College Betty Jordan Marmaduke Donald E. Keck Hot Springs Pete Kerkhoff Brooklyn, N. Y. Charlie J. Key Moro Glenn Killough Searcy Cecil A. King Maiden, Mo. Julia L. Kingston Paragould Wanda Kinsolving State College Willi Kolinski Queens. N. Y. Bob E. Koonce Blytheville Ira N. Koonce Blytheville Joe C. Laudrum Paragould Peggy J. Langley Leachville Don A. LaPlante Si. Louis, Mo. S. RUNYAN LaRIMORF. Newport Robert J. Lau Michigan City. hid. J. E. Laughinghouse Jonesboro 119 Freshmen . . . . TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Fanchon Lewis George E. Luper Molly A. Manning Jimmie Martin r on oiiiti it Chicago , III. West Memphis Batesville LAWRENCE J. LlSS Jamesina Lyle Carl O. Matthews Betty J. McBride Brooklyn, IV. Y J onesboro Quitman Marniaduke James J. Little Joe Madden Tommy Mardis Javine McCoy Kalamazoo, Mich. Beedeville Harrisburg Brookland Bettye R. Looney Dorothy Madalin Peggy M. Mariott Paul 0. McCoy Sedgwick Jonesboro Jonesboro Forrest City David Loschky Maryln J. Malloy Malcolm L. Marks Wesley McCoy Paragould Leachville Elaine Grubbs Orice Loserre Alvin E. Malone Billy G. Marr Bobbie J. McDoniel Millville, N. J. Caraway Hickory Ridge Jonesboro Max Lovelady Henry Ford Mann Richard E. Marshall Charles McFarland Rector Greenway Paragould Osceola a Ft At §i J 1 mm i 4J flHf —IB 120 . . . . Class Of ' 54 TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Melba McElroy Benny Metheny Sylvia J. Moody Harold L. Nance Ravenden Leachville Blytheville Beedeville June McKinney James Micklish Loretta Moon Jacqueline Napper Jonesboro Jonesboro Trumann Jonesboro Ann McLerkin Ramona Micklish Howard E. Moore Richard Negri Paragould Jonesboro Searcy Brooklyn, N. Y. Alva L. McQuary Wm. J. Miles Lucille More Mabel Newton Weldon Paragould Poplar Bluff, Mo. Earle Robert Metaxas Ann Mizell Geraid E. Morris Robert Niell Jonesboro Bay Quitman Jonesboro Frances R. Metcalf Garland D. Mobley Lawrence Morse Carol L. Owings Evening Shade Cave City Osceola Chicago, III. Thomas E. Metcalf Herbert E. Moody Verna Myers Bliss Owens Jr. Jonesboro Pine Bluff Walnut Ridge Trumann 121 Freshmen TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Catherine Owen Joyce Pasmore Ralph W. Pittman Sibyl Pulley Jonesboro State College McCrory Mammoth Springs Charles D. Owens Q-JENTIN C. PEARCE Alma Jeane Poe Kathryn L. R aley Lake City Bradford Leachville Paragoidd Herbert Owens Virginia Penn Martha Sue Porter Patricia Raley Mammoth Springs Poplar Bluff, Mo. Jonesboro Biggers Lou Eva Owens MlGNAN PERRIN Barbara Pratt Everett Ramsey Marmaduke Ravenden Light Grubbs Edward G. Oliver Carolyn J. Penny Ancil R. Pressley Guy Rex Ramsey Hot Springs Paragoidd McHue Paragoidd Fred W. Parker Kathryn Perryman Roy L. Presson Willis L. Rapert Harrisburg Salem Marmaduke hake City Don Carlos Parmeter Alexander Pett, Jr. Wayne Pruitt Gerald V. Ratliff Rector Hot Springs Oxford Williford ) 1-1 j j " , ' . . . Class Of ' 54 TOP ROW William H. Ratliff State College Suetta B. Ray Senath, Mo. Toney G. Reynolds Marmaduke Carolyn Rhea Tackerman Alfred Ritchey Ravenden Marcille Robins Leachville Faye Robinson Jonesboro SECOND ROW Luther H. Robinson Blytheville John R. Robinson Piggott Marion R. Rogers Jonesboro Cecil A. Rolland Vandale Bobby Rowlett Trumann John C. Rowlett Trumann Carrol P. Russell Doniphan, Mo. THIRD ROW Earl C. Scurlock Truman n Don E. Schaefer Searcy Allan D. Shell Hornersville, Mo. Joe G. Scott Bono Char t fs J, Schunk Pocahontas Tom M. Segnitz Michigan City. Ind. Georgia J. Siddons Weiner FOURTH ROW Glenna Sigsby Rector Norma J. Siler Bradford George P. Simpkins Jonesboro Jim L. Shoenfelt Osceolc George G. Shearer Leachville J. B. Shelton Osceola Truman E. Skinner Judsonia 123 Freshmen . . . . TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Ronald M. Slayton James Smotherman Frances A. Stotts Freda May Thomason P ocdhout CIS oenaxti , ivio. Lake City J onesboto Ben W. Smithee Jim R. Snapp Tommy Talley Mary A. Thompson J onesboro Walnut Ridge Pa ragould Bragg City, Mo. Jean Srum Samuel C. Sowell Willis Tate Evelyn C. Thompson Bragg City, Mo. Searcy Trnmann Trnmann David A. Stewart Miidred Spencer Bettye J. Taylor Marian S. Thorne Jonesboro Forrest City Leachville Marmaduke Max L. Smallwood Maxine Steele Leon F. Taylor Fred Ennis Toone Lake City Manila Augusta Jonesboro Mary M. Smith Harry E. Stein Dwight Thomas Peggy A. Turner Jonesboro Hot Springs Arbyrd, Mo. Jonesboro Travis Smith Joan LaVon Stephens Richard M. Thomas Henry C. Vaughan Deivitt Monette Black Oak Searcy 124 . . . . Class Of ' 54 TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW Ursie Lee Veasman Loretta Webb Herman C. White LaVonne Williams Osceola Camden Elaine State College Billy L. Vincent Martha A. Webb J. R. White Robert T. Williams Cotton Plant Jonesboro Jonesboro Jonesboro Don W. Waddell Maxine Webb Bettye Wilcockson Charles Williamson Jonesboro Tuckerman Jonesboro Tuckerman Ron W. Waddell Pauline Whatley Wilburn Wilcockson Scott Wills Jonesboro Paragould Jonesboro Paragould Frank D. Walters Charles Whitlock Leasure Will V. W. Wilis Paragould Fordyce Tuckerman Paragould Jerry E. Walters Cecil G. White Frank G. Williams Bill Wilkins Paragould Sm ith ville Jonesboro Otwell Charles L. Ward Charles E. White John E. Williams Emil H. Wilkins Corning Leaehville Aubrey Chicago, III. 125 Freshmen TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW Phylis Wilkins Weiner David H. Wilson Sitka Floyd E. Wilson Kenett, Mo. J. W. Wilson Tuck erman Margaret Wise Peach Orchard Dorothy Witt Jonesboro Bettye J. Wixon Burdette Eldon M. Wixson Fisher Richard E. Woit Chicago, III. James H. Wood Lundell Louise Word State College Maxine Wyatt Rector Cousby Younger, Jr. Jonesboro James W. Yarbrough Jonesboro Bobby Zalaker Walnut Ridge 126 Second Semester Students TOP ROW SECOND ROW THIRD ROW FOURTH ROW FIFTH ROW Janis Anderson Alvie Evans Betty Lewis LOVETTA FRATT Ray Walls Jonesboro Recto,- Jo iesbo ro Steele. Mo. Chicago, !!. Louella Barnes Richard Gogue ArLIN LONGFIELD Mary Simpkins Mrs. Jewel L. White Blytheville Recto? State College Jonesbo ro Manila Marilee Bowers Bob Henson J. C. Manis Martha Spence Jewel L. White Lake City Jonesboro Lake City Success Manila Raymond Braden Zeta Jackson Ada Marsh Harry Stetzler Inez Whitney Lucy, Tenn. Manila Jonesboro Jonesboro Manila Erma Lou Butts Jackie Jones Sam McLendon Greta Stimson Sue Winemiller Leachville Hughes Jonesboro Paragould Heber Springs Clarence Cravens Patsy Kegley Leon Meador Billie Taylor Jolenk Worlovv Jonesboro Bragg City. Mo. Lake City Black Oak Walnut Ridge Ann Davidson Boyce Langston Jerry O ' Dell Lee Waddell Poplar Bluff, Mo. Heart Paragould Manila 127 J ' aime ma jemme, mais, oh, vous kids! " — Hamblen Selecting beauty from a galaxy of beauty undoubtedly proved to be a problem for George Kell, star third baseman for the Detroit Tigers. George, an almnus of State College, visited the campus for the purpose of selecting the 1951 Indian Beauties. He choose eight finalists from twenty girls which were nominated by ballot box procedure by the student body. In the beauty contest the students named 172 girls from a cast of more than 700 ballots. Each student was entitled to name twenty girls. 130 132 134 137 Pat Wood Tiens ' que ma ntenant je pcrte chaque jour une nouvelle insigne de fraternite ' . MlZELLE Pan- Hellenic Council LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Kathryn Goldman, Jackie Napper, Catherine O ' Brien, Ellen Williams, and Majorie Pate Bailey. SEATED: Margaret M. Trainor, Dean of Women, and Billye Sullards. Marjorie Pate Bailey . Mary Kathryn Goldman . Catherine O ' Brien . . Billye Sullards Jackie Napper . Ellen Williams . . . Margaret M. Trainor . Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi Phi Mu Phi Mu Facility Advisor Interfraternity Council LEFT TO RIGHT: Carl Greenwald, Gifford Douglas, Frank Jones, Dean o and Jerry Grimes. f Men Robert Moore, Mack Hamblen, Larry Brewer. Larky Brewer . Jerry Grimes . Carl Greenwald Gifford Douglas Frank Jones . Mack Hamblen . Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Pi Sigvia Pi Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilov Robert Moore Faculty Advisor 143 Alpha Gamma Delta FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1904 EPSILON ZETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1948 SIXTY-ONE CHAPTERS COLLEGE ASSOCIATES Mrs. D. F. Cooler Mrs. F. W. England Mrs. H. N. Essary Mrs. W. W. Nedrow SENIORS Ronnie Cook Mary Ann Flannigan Mary Kathryn Goldman Mary Mills Chfraj.an Wash ' ngton JUNIORS Majorie Pate Bailey Betty Cravens Sue Davidson Sally Duke Betty Easley Frankie Lee Jones Dorothy Mizelle SOPHOMORES Sally Ennis Norma Ford Betty Ann Gilbert Clarice Maxwell Betty Parsley Charlene Phillips Mary Frances Simmons Barbara S!oan Sue Tvler Patsy Lee Wood FRESHMAN Joan Collins Virginia Eason Deborah Hawkins M;,b e Newtoii Virginia Penn Mignon Perrin Carolyn Rhea Georgia Siddons Glenna Sigsby Margaret Wise BAILEY COLLINS COOK CRAVENS DAVIDSON DUKE EASLEY EASON ENNIS FLANNIGAN FORD GILBERT B. GOLDEN M. GOLDMAN HAWKINS JONES MAXWELL MILLS MIZELLE NEWTON PARSLEY PENN PERRIN PHILLIPS RHEA SIDDONS SIGSBY SIMMONS SLOAN TYLER WASHINGTON WISE WOOD 145 Alpha Omicron Pi COLLEGE ASSOCIATES Mrs. L. R. Asheraft Mrs. Mary R. Brown Mrs. Paul E. Couch Mrs. Daniel F. Pasmore Mrs. H. C. Taylor Mrs. Mary Walton SENIORS . . Patsy Cavenor Nadine Jenkins Catherine O ' Brien Ruth Robinson Billye Sullards Clinnie Wofford JUNIORS . . . Charlene Armstrong Mollie Autry Faye Ellen Flaps Carolyn Reese Jolyne Wilkins SOPHOMORES . . . Carol Cormier Nancy Cunningham Mary Dean Evelyn Harberg Jo Ann Lindsey Betty Logan Ann Meyer Patricia O ' Brien Mary Province Susie Reid Mary Sehratz Mary Simpkins Kathlyn Williams FRESHMEN . . . Geneva Bruce Patsy Darr Patsy Daugherty Betty Jo Daugherty Ann Davidson Betty Gullett Jeanne Hall Frances Jones Betty Looney Molly Manning Bobbye McDonie] Ann Mizel! Ramona Micklish Joyce Pasmore Sue Porter P»ggy Turner Dorothy Witt FOUNDED AT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, 1897 SIGMA OMICRON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1949 FIFTY-TWO CHAPTERS ARMSTRONG AUTRY BRUCE CAVENOR CUNNINGHAM DARR DAUGHERTY DAUGHERTY DEAN FRAPS GULLETT HALL HARBERG JENKINS JONES LINDSEY LOGAN LOONEY MANNING McDONIEL MEYERS MIZELLE C. O ' BRIEN P. O ' BRIEN PASMORE PENNY PORTER PROVINCE SHRATZ SULLARDS SUMMERS TURNER WILLIAMS WITT WOFFORD Officers Billye Sullards . . Clinnie Wofford Charlene Armstrong Ruth Robinson . . Mary Province . . Mrs. Paul E. Couch President Vice-President Treasurer Corr. Secretary Rec. Secretary Facility Advisor 146 147 Phi Mu COLLEGE ASSOCIATES Mrs. Ida Himebaugh Miss Evelyn Montfromery Mrs. Virginia Pierce Mrs. John Rauth JUNIORS . . . Jackie White Loretta Taylor SOPHOMORES . . . Ellen Green Madeline Hulett Lessia Ruth King Ava Jo Perryman Ann Stevenson June Stires Marrianne Tomeilin Ellen Williams FRESHMEN . . . Mary Able Mary Jo Adcox Ruth Ann Ball Lorene Box Betty Buchannan Ann Cooper Mary Ann Donaldson Jamesna Lyle Marilyn Mallory June MeKiney Ann McLerkin Sylvia Moody Jackie Napper Alma Jean Poe Suetta Ray Norma Jean Siler Betty Taylor Lorette Webb Martha Webb FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1852 EPSILON DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1951 SEVENTY-TWO CHAPTERS ABLE ADCOX BOX BUCHANNAN DONALDSON GREEN HULETT KING LYLE McKINNEY McLERKIN MOODY NAPPER PERRIM AN RAY SILER STIRES B. TAYLOR L. TAYLOR TOMERLIN L. WEBB M. WEBB WHITE WILLIAMS 148 When the night birds are singing their love song, And you sit by the fire-light and dream. There ' s the thought of a girl — puts your brain in a whirl For her eyes like the bright embers gleam. She is fair as the heavens above her, She is true to the trust that she bears. For tho ' she is far away, she ' ll be yours some sweet day, She ' s the Dream Girl of PIKA. Oh! Dream g:irl your bright eyes so softly shine, That they ' ve lit the love-light in this heart of mine. Something near and something dear about you Makes them grow with eloquence divine, And so when I have learned to read their message, Let me place above your heart this cross of love, As a symbol dear that you are a Sigma Pi g ' irl too, You ' re the sweetheart of dear old Sigma Pi. There ' s a girl at the end of each rainbow; There ' s a girl ' mid the sparkling dew; There ' s a girl in the heart of each sunset; She ' s a girl that is ever true. Her lips are as red as the wild red rose, Her eyes are as blue as the sea. She ' s the dearest friend our memory holds She ' s the sweetheart of TKE. 150 153 i Kappa Alpha COLLEGE ASSOCIATES Lyndale Ashcraft Jasper B. Brown James H. Mason Lee McLean David G. Taylor SENIORS Earl Barbour Larry Brewer Vernon Capers Duane Chrisco H. F. Clare Fred Daugherty Joe Dooley Sonny Greenwood Robert Jones Buddy Sullivan James White JUNIORS Ronald Alexander Jerry Grimes Julius Hayduk O. B. May William Pruett Dan Smigay William Watson SOPHOMORES Bobby Blackwood Guy Burks Fred Caldwell Charles Frierson John Koldus Rohert Larson Joe Gibhs James Harwood Wayne Oldham David Moore James MeAIexander Robert Larson FRESHMEN Bill Berry i nan Robert Covington Glen Killough Ira Koonce Allen Landers Sammy Larimore Rohert Lau Guy Ramsey Tom Segnitz Sam Sowell Patrick Sampkins William Wilkins FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1868 DELTA THETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1948 ONE HUNDRED AND TEN CHAPTERS 1 ' ' ' B mat. mm mt M mmW mm Q wmk mm WMM , mm ■ o XT 1 Si (3 % i O ■fimk. » ft ALEXANDER BARBOUR BLACKWOOD J. BREWER L. BREWER BURKS CAPERS CHRISCO CLARE CALDWELL COVINGTON DAUGHERTY DOOLEY GIBBS GREENWOOD GRIMES HARWOOD HAYDUK .KINKS KILLOUGH KOLDUS KOONCE LARIMORE LARSON D. LAU R. LAU MAY MC ALEXANDER MORRIS MOORE OLDHAM PIERCE PRUETT RAMSEY SEGNITZ SIMPKINS SMITH SOWELL WATSON TRIESHMAN WILKINS 154 1 55 igma Pi COLLEGE ASSOCIATES Homer C. Huitt F. W. Plunkett Robert H. Watson Henry E. White SENIORS Robert Cunningham Robert Blanchard Ernie Crone Jake Durham Carl Greenwald Robert Kitterman Charles Rorex A. D. Ruyle JUNIORS Wayne Creason G if ford Douglas Marshall Driver Alva Duncan Vernon Grosse Aubry Lloyd Donald Shelton SOPHOMORES Earl Forbess Don LaPlante Frank Palumbo Lewis J. Romero Ray Sommers William Sommers George Uselton ' ludy Wagner FRESHMEN Charles Amorine Robert Cunningham William Delany James Doolittle David Douglas Jay Gershow Jack Huffstedler Edward Jeffrey Fred Parker John Robinson FOUNDED AT VINCENNES UNIVERSITY, 1897 ALPHA PI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1948 SIXTY-TWO CHAPTERS - m ■■ ' Mj m m Mm. m m ft a F 6- AMORINE BLANCHARD CRONE CUNNINGHAM DELANEY DOOLITTLE DOUGLAS DRIVER DUNCAN DURHAM FORBES GERSHAW GREENWALD HUFFSTEDLER JEFFREY KITTERMAN LAPLANTE LLOYD PARKER PALUMBO KOHINSoN ROMER ROREX SHELTON SOMMERS SOMMERS USELTON WAGNER Officers Carl Greenwald .... President Gifford Douglas .... Vice-President Jake Durham Cor. Secretary George Uselton .... Secretary Ernie Crone .... Treasurer Charles Rorex .... Herald Vernon Grosse .... Athletic Director Dr. F. W. Plunkett . . Facidty Advisor 156 Tau Kappa Epsilon = COLLEGE ASSOCIATES Daniel J. Hays Harry Himebaugh Daniel F. Pasmore William G. Peter Leland W. Plunkett Henry C. Taylor J. A. Tomlinson George R. Wilkins SENIORS Rex Arnold Dwayne Clark Clyde Conley Gene Harkonen Hill Hendrix Frank Jones Norman Keith Jim Lancaster Lowell Robinson JUNIORS Joe Damiano Dr,ve Deputy Ralph Gross Mack Hamblen George Lyles Joe McAIister Fred Pasmore Fred Secrest Dewey Sifford Wally Stegmann Jack Tinsley Hill Verkler SOPHOMORES Gene Allen Ed Brinton l!ob Brown Lamar Cole Joe Conte Lowell Fenner George Luper James Fulmer Les Schnautz Ray Wilson FRESHMEN Park Anderson Penny Brann Robin Hagaman Charles Hunter Malcom Marks Eugene Moody- Don Schaefer Harry Stein Herman White Jimmy Woods Charles Oxner FOUNDED AT ILLINOIS WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1899 BETA PSI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1949 NINETY-TWO CHAPTERS mfk ALLEN ANDERSON ARNOLD BRANN BRINTON CHENEY DAMIANO CONLEY CONTE CRIGLER DEPUTY FULMER GROSS HAGAMAN HAMBLEN HARKONEN HENDRIX HUNTER JONES KEITH LANCASTER LUPER MARKS MOODY MOORE MORSE O ' NEAL OXNER PASMORE PRENTICE SCHNAUTZ SIFFORD STEGMANN STEIN TINSLEY VERKLER WHITE WILLIAMS WILSON WOODS P P a O ' Officers Frank Jones . . . Joe Damiano Clyde Conley . . . Leslie Schnautz . Boe Brown Joe Conte Wallace Stegmann Lamar Cole H. C. " Taylor . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Chaplain Pledge Master Sgt. at Arms Faculty Advisor 158 159 During the past year Arkansas State College has grown immensely. A large part of this success can be contributed to the fact that student and college participation in ex- tra-schoolastic activities have increased. This has offered a greater amount of social and cultural opportunities to those enrolled at State College. The following section is a diary cf those activities which are of a definite value to the College and its increasing family. Summer 1. A group of Arkansas State students leave for a geopraphical tour of the Western United States. The group visited parts of interest in the Northwest, the West, and the Southwest before returning to Arkansas State. 2. The Arkansas State College Band entertains in honor of Dick Powell and June Allyson in Hotel Marion during the " Rose Festival " held in Little Rock. 3. A summer event of great interest was the annual ROTC inspection where honors were presented to the outstanding ROTC students. After the inspection the graduating advance students received their commissions as second lieutenants. 4. Betty Ann Campbell representing Arkansas State College won the " Miss White River Beach " title and a two week trip to Cuba. 5. During the summer a band twirlling clinic was held on the State College campus with high school students from the Arkansas area attending. 6. The Arkastaters, a student leadership organization, was formed. Pictured are the charter members. 7. The Arkansas State College agriculture students won first place honors in the Mid-South Fair held in Memphis. September .... 1. Bob Blanchard, Larry Brewer, and Frank Jones welcome new students to Arkansas State College during the freshman orientation week. 2 Many students will remember last fall ' s registration day as one of the most tedious days in their lives. Enrollment for the fall semester set a record over the previous years with 1426 students enrolling. 3 A meeting of the Arkansas College Public Relations Directors was held on the State College campus. State ' s Lee McLean was elected president of the organization. 4. Introduction of the new football players gained attention during the orien- tation week picnic. 5. Football practice began during one of the hotest periods of the summer. Coach " Frosty " was mighty pleased with the turn-out. 6 The first dance of the year was sponsored by the Student Council in honor of the new students. All indications show that everybody became well acquainted. 7. Bill Metaxis and Wayne Oldham entertained the new students during the orientation week. 1 G. " October . . . 1. The finalhts line up for the judges final decision during the Alpha Gamma Delta Masquerade Ball. Sheik Dan Smigay and his slave Marilyn Garrison won first place. 2. One cf the busiest and most crowded days on the State College campus was the annual FTA Day. Teacher students from a wide area of Arkansas and Miss- ouri attended. 3. The Arkansas State College Band led the parade during the Livestock Show in Little Rock. 4. The mayors of the surroundng towns visited the State College campus on an inspection to isarn of the possibilities at this college. 5 Bobby Henson and Jo Ann Laney made their bid for the " cutest couple " during the Alpha Gamma Delta Masquerade Ball. 6. Betty Ann Campbell, Miss Arkansas State College, returns from Cuba after a two-week trip with all expenses paid. Here she shows Doris Rector and Ellen Williams some of that expensive Cuban perfume. 7 Micky Hatley won the milking contest held during Agriculture Day. November 1. One of the most successful dramatic productions ever staged at State College was " Life With Father " directed by Forrest Brown. 2. Maybe not the most popular but certainly the loudest organization on thei campus is a group of boys that call themselves the ' : La Mafia " gang. Here founder Phil Gerica poses for the Indian photographer. 3. The pep rally held before the homecoming football game was probably the " peppiest " pep meeting ever held at State College. 4. Work began on the new gym floor. The materials and lumber were donated to Arkansas State by a group of charitable supporters. 5 Bill Metaxis entertains during the Sigma Pi Pioneer D-.nce held in Da: Ballroom. 6. The Homecoming Queen and her maids pose for the Indian photographer be- fore the Henderson- Arkansas State game. 7. Of the many decorations that " sprung-up " during the Homecoming festivi- ties was this Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity house built by the Teke fraternity. December 1. Dr. Edens welcomes E. C. " Took " Gathings to the Arkansas State College campus. Mr. Gathings is the United States Representative from this area. 2. One of the outstanding dances of the year was held after the homecoming football game. This dance was sponsored by the Student Council. 3. Dr. Hays and Howard Moore count eggs at the College ' s poultry house. They reported that State College hens are laying more eggs than ever. 4. Of special interest to all college publications was this trip to the Memphis newspaper plants by the Graphic Arts Club. 5. The Modern Languages Department sponsored one of the best Christmas partie ever held at State College. Here the German Club posses before they take charge of distribution of presents. 6. S ' .ate College was among the big colleges in having a famous bowl game. It was the annual Teke " Finger Bowl " intramural football game sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. 7. Marjorie " Pate " Bailey and George Helms. Herald reporters, interview Pitsky Schmidt. Mr. Schmidt, who escaped from behind the Iron Curtain, spoke to the State College students about the hardships of the Balkan countries. January .... 1. The Leachville Lions basketball team walked away with first place honors in the Arkansas State College Invitational Tournament. 2. The dramatics students staged another outstanding performance in presenting the " Silver Cord " to State College students. The stage setting and art work re- ceived many good comments for its excellent appearance. 3. A band composed of State College faculty members played during the Senior Clasr Party given by the faculty. 4. Sorority and Fraternity rush parties were big events during the month. Here the AOPi ' s talk it over with a group of rushees. 5. Second semester registration day was a big event for the new students. To the old students it was just another day of standing in line and waiting. G. Ellen Williams, president of Phi Mu, receives the chapter charter after spend- ing a year colonizing. 7. Here is proof that the 1951 Indian basketball team was the best in the AIC. After losing to powerful Arkansas Tech by a close margin earlier in the season, the Indians turned the tide and trounced the Champs by a tremendous score. 1(37 February Sue Poster was crcwned " Sweetheart of BSU " at the annual Baptist Student Union banquet. The Stale College coaches check out football gear to begin spring football practice. 3. Eddie Grobelbe struts his stuff during a State-Hendrix basketball game. i! ; was carted to the center of the basketball court in a box representing " The Thing. ' 4. The Sigma Pi Orchid Ball was high in important social events held during the month. At this dance, Betty Eisley was pinned as " Sweetheart of Sigma Pi. " • seven hundred high school students representing 19 high schools l H Band Clinic sponsored by the State College Music Department, i i during February a large number of high school students visited the campus. This time it was for a tour of the Graphic Arts Department. 7. Gene Harkomen takes Pate Bailey ' s hand as she steps through a large heart to begin the dancing at the Alpha Gamma Delta Valentine Dance. March 1 Wayne Oldham, representing Pi Kappa Alpha Frate rnity, accepts the first place trophy won in the Greek Song-Fest. 2. One of the most publicised activities of the month was the Military Ball. Each year the Cadet Officer ' s Club sponsors the Ball at which time the Honorary Cadet Officers are presented to the public. 3. Many students will remember the art exhibit given by Lansansky. This affair introduced a new and different type of art to the State College campus. 4. The Chamoion Fort Smith grizzlies admire the first place trophy won in the Arkansas High School Basketball Tournament held in the State College gym- nasium. 5. Baseball practice began with most of the practices being held in the huge State College Armory because of rainy weather. Outstanding in new equipment was this large net which allowed the team to hold batting practice indoors. 6. Gerica and Gang play soldier during the Junior Class Talent Show. 7. The Engineers survey the campus during their celebration of St. Patricks Day. 8. Spring football began with an ample supply of beef turning out. Coach Frosty plans for a good season next fall providing that Uncle Sam is cooperative. April .... 1. Alpha Psi Omega Dramatics Fraternity holds banquet in honor of new mem- bers. 2. Larry Brewer, president of Junior Class, presents Betty Ann Gilbert with first place honors in the Junior Class Talent Show. 3. George Kell selected the 1951 Indian Beauties. 4. The West Point Military Academy Debate team invaded the State College campus to compete with State ' s able debaters. 5. The Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity members gave blood to the emergency blood bank at St. Bernards hospital in Jonesboro. 6. Business Education Conference members hold two-day meeting and banquet cn the Arkansas State campus. 7 Lowell Fenner and Bob Brown entertain during the Junior Class Talent Show. 8. The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity quartet sang for the Rotary Club in Para- gould. This group has traveled to many places in the south representing State College. May .... 1. State High School students present a radio program. 2. The Arkansas State College Band entertained at Hotel Marion in Little Rock during the " Rose Festival. " 3. Brig. Gen. Kenneth S. Sweany visited the State College campus. General Sweany was PSM T of the ROTC unit at Arkansas State from 1946 to 1950. i. The Avkettes sang for the wounded Korean veterans in the Army-Navy Hos- pital at Hot Springs. This group of young ladies has entertained in high schools, colleges, hospitals, clubs, and at many festivals throughout the southland. . " . EJdic G ' oblebe, Arkansas State ' s drum maior, " smooches " June Allyson during the Rose Festival celebration in Little Rock. 6. The five-week students began their summer courses at State College. 7 The Arkansas State College ROTC unit received the highest rating during the annual unit inspection given by an inspecting team from Fourth Army Head- quarters. 8. Graduation of the 1951 Senior Class. he directeur li ' S lit aussi. WOF FORI) Champs Tonight At Russdiville 9 State College Herald filled. 4 Hurt to krto Wrecks CHE FI£LD Art Editor Joe Mullens proudly dis- plays his art-work to Mrs. Pasmore and Jerry O ' Dell. Lebelva Connelly gives a few composition hints to Weltha Griffin and Mary Sue Robinson. 174 1951 Herald Staff Associate Editor Joe Lee Smith receives some pertinent in- structions from Editor Rob Pierce. Business Manager Wally Steg- mann sets a fire under his type- writer. This looks like a " hot " news story is in the making. Pate Bailey, Society Editor, looks happy over her composition of a humorous feature story. 176 Editorial Editor Spud Capers, Feature Editor Fred Pasmore, and Copy Editor Dave Deputy cheek their commitments with the style book. L. W. " Tex " Plunkett, Faculty Advisor, gives advice to assistant Society Editor Dorothy Mizelle. Copy Editors Mack Hamblen and Henry Connely discuss the week ' s news. Lee R. Scott, Sports Editor, and his faithful assistant George Uselton knock out the Herald ' s sports news. 177 Richard Perry Barney Sellers Photograph Technician Photographer 178 Baird V. Keister John Kerr Sponsor and Copy Editor Frances Yancy Secretary to Director of Public Relations Her help is termed invaluable. 179 Ne se rasent Us pas jamais les athletes? — Uselton As athletic director, Coach " Ike " has given invaluable aid to the State Col- lege athletic program. Coach Tomlinson is chairman of the representatives from District 17 of the National Association of Inter-Collegiate Basketball. J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson Atldetic Director Coach " Frosty " is known over the southland as an outstanding " T " forma- tion tutor. His team records will indicate that he has brought attention to the Indians in the national football circles. Forrest W. " Frosty " England Head Football Coach With only two full seasons as head basketball coach, John has done won- ders for the State quintet. He has pro- duced a record of thirty-four wins against only thirteen losses. He was voted as the " Outstanding Coach of the AIC " for the 1951 season. John Rauth Head Basketball Coach " Nick " believes that if you want to win, that you might as well win from the " big-boys. " He has his wrestling charges teamed against some of the top teams in the nation. Harold J. " Nick " Nichols Wrestling Coach 183 A graduate of Arkansas State, Ever- ett Bolton returned to the campus to take on the duties of assistant end coach of the Indian football squad. Everett is also assistant basketball coach. Miss Caldwell has done much in the furthering cf the girl ' s intramural pro- gram cn the campus. She has also been instramental in the developement of many social activities for both bovs and girls. Everett Bolton Juanita Caldwell An outstanding football player and wrestler in his college days at Arkan- sas State, Harry Larche came back to occupy a position as assistant line coach. He also helps " Nick " with his wrestling team. Never has Arkansas State College had such participation in girls intramural sports. Under the expert supervision of Miss Stuart the girls are getting the benefits of her " know-how " in women ' s athletics. Harry Larche Helen Stuart 184 Wal LY STEGMANN Ruth Robinson Bos Brown 185 Eddie Groblebe Drum Major Consistently Eddie has fascinated thousands of spec- tators with his unusual ability in twirling and bal- ancing. Groblebe came to State two years ago from Rogers, where he had a long record of achievement. His skill and his ready smile has brought him admir- ation throughout the Mid-South. Stepping high and mighty are five Arkansas beauties who have brought atten- tion to State College from Little Rock to the Missouri border. These young ladies have been instrumental in keeping the support of our athletic teams in the highest of spirit. At the same time they have won high approval from spectators throughout the southland. Pat Cavenor Mary Ann Donaldson Mary Province Sue Davidson MOLLIE AUTRY 180 football . . . 3 rv. psitw y 1! FIRST ROW: B. Lascero, M. Goldberg. R. Larson, N. Keith. B. Reid. R. Gebert, E. Trischman, V. Grosse, R. Sommers, and E. Boldt SECOND ROW: Coach England, R. Eickmeyer. T. Manning, L. Stadler, L. Romero, L. Liss, J. Palone, E. Cor- coran, R. Wagner, G. Osselmeier, J. Mullans and L Kirk THIRD ROW: Coach Larche, S. Woolford, R. Andrews, E. Wilkins. J. Reed. R. Manns, J. McGuire, G. Downey. W. Sommers C. Fritchey, Lloyd Borkowski and B. Bush 188 The Big Four John Rauth . . . " Frosty " England Karry Larche . . Everett Bolton . Asst. Line Coach Head Coach Line Coach End Coach FOURTH ROW: Mgr. A. Crane, D. Pritchard, F. Palumbo. R. Negri. P. Oliver, A. Basic, V. Williams. P. Kerkoff, R. Woit, T. Ubanks, Coach Rauth, Coach Bolton FIFTH ROW: R Lang, J. Longo, J. Kullick. .7. Petroff, D. LaPlante, J. Koldus, Jim Bowman, J Holmes. R. Giberson, and J. Lanphere SIXTH ROW: J. Gershow, J. Daniel, R. Wilson, D. Smigay, J. Fulmer, D. Hunter, E. Crone, D. Bonner. 1950 Record Miss. State College 07 Quachita College Delta State College 19 Alabama State Col. Southern 111. Univ. Missouri Valley Col. 20 Memphis State Col. 00 Henderson State Col. 13 Union University 189 E. Barbour, R. Allen, A. Ruyle, G. Skora, R. Roper State State 20 State State 27 State Hi State 21 State 7 State 27 State 47 Arkansas State ... Mississippi State . . 67 Arkansas State stepped intc ' big-time ' competition to start off the 1950 football season, but as soon as the game was played they stepped right back out again. Mississippi State threw every- thing except the kitchen sink at the Indians and they probably would have thrown that also il it were not for the fact they were too busy running up 67 points. The Indians had their moments of greatness also. Johnny Mc- Guire, best back of the year, took off on two razzle dazzle runs; one for 15-yards and the other for 11. Bobby Reid ' s kicking which averaged 41.6 yards per try was a feat in itself. Bobby really set the Maroons back when he un- corked a 74-yard blast from the end of his toe. This kick was one of the longest punts Bobby had ever kicked in college competition. l 4 V i» l " m U It was a sad Saturday for ASC Lloyd Alton Tackle Bob Andrews Fullback Bill Arment Tackle Ed Boldt Tackle Dee Bonner End Reid — putting his foot to good use i . .» i.f Led by their 130 pound quarter- back, " Twig ' ' Branch, the Maroons rolled up 10 TDs, and 7 conver- sions. The Maroons ground out a 27 point lead in the first period of play and continued their touchdownitis throughout the re- mainder of the game. Having a long string of able replacements, the Maroons sub- stituted at will, and these re- placements could not be distin- guished by playing ability, but only by the numbers on their backs. The Indians missed their only chance to get into the scoring column in the third period. With Johnny McGuire le ading the at- tack, the Indians managed to move the ball down to the Red ' s six yard marker before a costly fumble cost them the six pointer. This game was Arkansas State ' s first game with the Maroons and Coach Frosty England will be building his squad for next year ' s return game. ' You block and III run. Bill. " Arkansas State . . 20 Ouachita College . . Johnny McGuirc, Gone Ossel- meier, and Tex Romero slashed off huge chunks of yardage on a rain-drenched Ouachita Tiger football field to secure their first win of the season. This was also the Indians first AIC win, al- though the Tribe was not eligible to win the AIC due to the lack of sufficient games. Bill Sommers was not able to unleash his well planned passing attack due to the contenting rain which hampered both teams. But Sommers showed his cleverness by the excellent hand-offs to the speedy ASC backfield. Arkansas State moved into the lead mid-way through the initial period when Osselmeier powered his way over left tackle for 4- yards and six points. Frank Pal- umbo, reserve quarterback, got the first of his two conversions out of three attempts. Ed Corcoran End Ernie Crone Tackle Joe Daniel Tackle Gene Downey End Ray Eickmeyer End " Molly " McGuire took on the scoring chores in the second quar- ter. McGuire set up his first touchdown by going 35-yards on a Statue of Liberty play down to the Tigers 3-yard stripe, where, one play later, he managed to bull his way over the double-stripe for the Tribe ' s second tally. A few minutes after his first TD, Mc- Guire ripped off a 38-yard chunk of mud for his second touchdown and the final score for the In- dians. Bobby Reid and Tiger Oris Tur- ner played " footsie ' ' with the ball most of the second half. Seven- teen punts were exchanged. Bob- by averaged 30.3 yards in six attempts, while Turner averaged much less on his 11 boots. Arkansas State walloped the Tigers in the statistical depart- ment. The Indians racked up a total of 319-yaids to 10-yards for Ouachita in rushing, and the Tribe managed 16 first downs while the Tigers labored for a miserable 2. Woit romps ivhile Quachita burns Arkansas State ... 6 Delta State 19 Fumbles and five intercepted passes resulted in the second loss for the Tribe. The Indians were within the 15-yard stripe on many occasions following sustained drives of at leas ' ; 80 to 93 yards every time, but had fumbleitis and could not pound over the neces- sary points. It was a comparatively even first half with each team scoring once. The half ended with a tie ballgame, 6-6. Something happened to the In- dian ' s spirit when the second half opened, it did not look like the same team on the field. While ASC continued to fumble and have their passes intercepted, the Delta State eleven rocked to a two touchdown lead, which was never to be overcome by the In- dians. The only good thing about the second half was Bobby Reid ' s " Oops! Well, it was almost a touchdown. Signals Down, one, two, three i ■ kicking. While the offense col- lapsed and the defense was being pushed all over the field, Bobby was averageing 44.5 yards a kick. The real difference between the two teams could well be measured by their alertness — rather by Del- ta s alertness and the Indians lack of it. For example, after spark- ing a grent drive for the length of the field, State s ace back, Johnny McGuire fumbled and lost the ball on about the six-inch line. But the power-running Redskins offense was undaunted, and early in the second quarter State took over a Greenie punt. The second Indian march originated on the Red and Blacks ' 45-yard stripe. Reserve halfbacks John Koldus and Richard Woit combined to spark a drive to the Delta six- yard line. But, again the Redskin machine stalled at the 15 yard line, where the Gree ' iios took over. But, on the first Greeny play the fumblitis disease spread to their own backfield, which forced them to punt. The game ended, 19 to 6. Pistol-legs Woit takes off again Arkansas State ... 27 Alabama State ... Ar kansas State ' s Indians evened up the seasons record with their second victory in rain soaked grounds. This game marked two first home win of the new season and the other being Dee Bonner ' first touchdown in four years of college competition. Although the- Red Wave of Ala- bama had been crowned champs of the Alabama Intercollegiate Conference lest year, and had many oi ' their players S9lected on the all conference team, they did not come up to their press relerstL ' . Arka srr State practi- cally advanced through the all conference line at will, while the Indian defense pushed the star studded. Red Wave backfield all over the field. Tex Romero led the scoring for the Indianr; when he crashed over the Wave ' s goal line twice. Ten plays and four first downs after Dave Hunter Norman Keith Pete Kerkoff John Koldus Bob Larson End Halfback End Halfback Guard the opening whistle, Romero slash- ed over for his first TD. State scored twice in the sec- ond quarter, once on a long pass from Sommers to Bonner, and the other on an eight yard sweep of the Bama ' s left end by Rudy Wagner. The pass from Bill Som- mers to Dee Bonner was the only completed, pass for the Tribe. The play started on State ' s 36-yard line, Bonner gathered the pass in at the Wave ' s 15-yard marker and scampered the remainder of the way without being touched. A recovered Red Wave fumble set up Wagner ' s only tally. With Sommers and Osselmeier toting the ball down to the 8-yard line, on varied types of plays, Wagner cut the middle of the Bama line to cross the double stripe for the score. Romero rounded out the game with, a two-yard plunge, result- ing from a Red Wave fumble to paydirt. Frank Palumbo convert- ed for his third straight conver- sion, the first attempt for the PAT war. blocked. Come on Buster, you ' ll feel better on the ground. " Arkansas State . . 46 Southern III Crash! Bang! Boom! The Arkan- sas State College Indians exploded, crushing a sub-standard Maroon eleven, 46-0. Coach Frosty England used everyone on the bench ex- cept the trainer. A new group of offensive stars were uncovered in the games as well as a new group of defensive stars. Tex Romero started the scoring spree three minutes after the opening whistle. Sustained gains by Osselmeier and McGuire moved the ball to the three-yard lino where Romero plunged into the Maroon endzone. The Maroons were able to hold the Tribesmen on the next series of downs but were forced to kick. Arkansas State missed two chan- ces for added points when Mc- Guire ' s 12-yard sprint into the Now, who has the ball? Larry Liss Tackle Bob Manns Tackle John McGuire Halfback Gene Osselmeier Halfback Jim Petrofi Guard No fair pushing endzone was called back because of a clipping penalty, and a few plays later Bonner dropped a pass from Gebert on the one-yard line. Richard Woit waltzed, toe danced, zigged and zagged 24- yard " , for ASC on one occasion and 25-yards on another, which proved him to be the best run- ning back on the field. Don " The Toe " LaPlante replaced Palumbo at the PAT slot after Palumbo ' s first two attempts were void. La- Plante managed to put two out of his first three attempts through the uprights before the half. Ed Trishman, ASC lineman, is the only lineman, other than an end, to score a TD. Ed intercept- ed a la teral and waddled 14-yards for the TD. The first half ended with ASC on the long end of a 32-0 score. A " Suzi Q " pass from Gebert to Bonner and an eight yard plunge by Rudy Wagner rounded out the scoring for the Tribe. The game ended, 46 to 0. M J J J Hj Cobb blasts through the middle for a couple Arkansas State . . 21 Missouri Valley . . 20 Don " The Toe " LaPlante earned his alias by sending three out of three conversions through the Missouri Valley Vikings ' goal post, thrs giving the Indians a three game winning streak. Frank Palumbo deserves much credit in the winning of this game. Frank was hit severly on his right leg during the first half but t-iyed until the closing minutes before John Koldus replaced him. Frank knew that there were no replacements on the bench to fill the quarterback slot, so he played on one leg and plenty of spirit until he was hit again and then had to be relieved. Palumbo was responsible for the first tally for the Arkansas State College Indians. He kept the ball ank Palumbo Quarterback Dave Pritchard Tackle Tom Manning Gxtard Bobby Reid Halfback Tex Romero Fullback on an optional hand-off play and streaked around the Vikings ' end for 65-yards. LaPlante came in to boot the point after touchdown. The Vikings came roaring back and scored two quick touchdowns before the Tribesmen knew what had hit them. Bruce Webb pulled the same thing Palumbo did; he streaked around his own right end for 18-yards and Missouri ' s first score. Gene Morrison made the PAT to knot the score. With the time runni ng out on them, the Indians drove down to the Norsemen ' s two-yard marker, where Palumbo left the game, Koldus ' first call was unsuccess- ful, but his second call payed dividends; Buzzy Gebert streaked through a narrow gap in the Vik- ing defense to tie the score. The Missouri Valley fans stood up when LaPlante came into the game to try for that all impor- tant PAT. LaPlante ' s toe was truf and the Indians for the second consecutive year had ended the Viking win streak. Fumblel Arkansas State ... 7 Memphis State . . 60 The Tigerr of Memphis State snapped ? three game win streak for the Arkansas State College Indiana in Crump Stadium at Memphis; this win by Memphis State moved them closer to their goal of securing University sta- fs football competition; while the Indians lost their chance to partilipate in the Indiana Refrig- erito. " Bowl game. Arkansas State, though badly beate up by Missouri Valley in the. previous tilt, played one of the best games of the year. The Tribesmen managed to secure a very good 363 yards, while the Memphis State eleven received a total of 563 for their afternoons play. The first six minutes of the game was comparatively even with neither team making any substantial gains to merit touch- downs. But after those first six minutes the Tigers had it their The perfect play? " Red " Ruyle Center Gene Skora Guard Dan Smigay Guard Ray Somi :ers Guard Bill Sommer: Quarterback " Hey fellow, take your foot out of my face! " own day. Cobb nit Robertson for the first tally; it was the first of three from Cobb to Roberson TDs. Dee Bonner was the only In- dian to step across the Memphi- ana goal line for a score. Dee took a " Susie Q " pass front Ralph Gebert in the middle of the third period to account for six of Arpansas State ' s total oi seven points. Don LaPlante came in to kick the extra point. John McGuire, Rudy Wagner. Buzzy Gebert and John Koldus. who took off at the quarterback slot with only one week ' s prepa- ration, and handled his sub-job excellently, played an inspired game. John Koldus provided one spec- tacular moment for the Indian rooter:: when he scampered for 54 hard earned yards in the second period. Thir less to Memphis State wa: Arkansas: State ' s last taste of de- feat for the 1950 football season This game also concluded a two- year contract between the tw( schools. if Louis Stadler Gitard Arkansas State . . 27 Henderson State . 13 Trailing l. ' i-7 at the half, the Wlnns fought bock valliantly in the second half to ton the favored Henderson Reddies, 27-Ki. It was a great win for the Indians bi- -nise it wis their Homecoming Day, and it was also an impor- tant win in the so called AIC. But since Arkansas State College had not scheduled enough AIC pomes to compete for the title, the AIC ruled the game did not count as a conference game. Henderson went on to become the 1950 AIC champions. Billy Sommers, who had re- turned to the lineup after a four rr rne lovoff, scored the first tally of the game for the Indians on a beautiful 32-yard run around his own right end. Sommers was attempting a handoff to back John Koldus for a sweep around the opppsite end but fumbled the Ed Trishman Guard Rudy Wagner Fullback E ' IL WlLKINS Center Vern Wili iA? rs Guard ball. He picked it up and ran the full distance to put the Indians out in front, six to nothing. La Plante converted and the Tribe led 7-0 at the end of the first quarter. The Reddies scored again in the first half but Arkansas State dom- inated the play in the second half. A pass from Gebert to Bon- ner in the early minutes of the third quarter tied the score. Rudy Wagner accounted the Tribe ' s tie-breaking and surance touchdowns. Rudy Wag- ner, John Koldus and Moilie Mc- Guire set un the third TD, each chewing off large hunks of ground put the ball in position on the five from where Wagner romped over. LaPlante again converted. Rudy then made the next touch- down on five consecutive plunges at the Reddie line, the play start- ing on the Reddie 21-yard line, and on his fifth attempt he went for five yards for his second score. LaPlante converted for the third time in four attempts. for A touchdown on a jumble. Arkansas State . . 47 Union University . . This final game of the 1950 season was an excellent send-off for seven graduating members of the football squad. Earl Barbour, Dee Bonner, Ernie Crone, Bob Manns, Johnny McGuire, Gene Osselmeier, and Captain A. D. " Red " Ruyle were the mainstays in the Indian ' s offensive and de- fensive system. Union gained 23-yards on the ground and 76-yards via the air route. Rudy Wagner personally picked up 129-yards rushing in scoring two of the Tribe ' s seven tallies. Dee Bonner, Robert An- drews. Ray Eickmeyer, John Kol- dus, and Gene Osselmeier each tallied once for the rampaging Injuns. Don LaPlante added five attempts. Union threatened only once dur- ing the entire game. This threat came just before half-time when Hooper returned Ronnie Allen ' s " There is no use getting up in the air, Bill. Richard Woit Bock Shep Woolford Guard, Lloyd Custer Manager Leon Kirk Manage? iih. A " Buster " LeSer Manage, ' Who has the ball? kickoff to the Bulldog ' s 38-yard stripe. Yearout. Union quarter- back, then heaved a long pass to end Gatewood which was good for 37-yards. Yearout passed again to take the ball down to the Ark- ansas State 15-yard line. Again Yearout passed the Bulldogs of Union University down to the Tribe ' s eight, for a first down. At this point, however, the drive bog- ged down when Yearout failed to g in around right end and two Union passes fell incomplete. A final desperation pass was com- pleted to Gatewood; but Ernie Crone broke up the threat by smearing Gatewood on the Indian three-yard line. With the winning of the Union game, Arkansas State had racked up a final record of six victories and three defeats. Arkansas State scored a total of 200 points against 180 points for the opposition. Most Valuable Lineman Dec Bonner, End Tall and rangy Bonner was one of the main factors in the success of the Indians football team. Coach England will have a tough job finding a man to replace this senior. Honorary Team Captain A. D. Ruyle, Center " Red " has passed many a b dl to the backs of Arkansas State in his four varsity years. Captain Ruylc, in bi final year, led his team to a season ' s record of 6-3. Most Valuable Back John McGuire, Halfback " Molly " showed his feet to many a tackier in his varsity career. John ' s speed and cunning made him one of State ' s greatest backs. Andy Crain Manager Deluxe Andy, who comes to State from Percy, Illinois, has been equipment manager for the Indian teams during the past two years. His duties are to see that each athlete has the necessary equipment and that it is in top condition. To the ath- letes, Andy is a patient little guy who is willing to go out of his way to help. Probably no other man at State College has heard the troubles of so many as Andy has; his shoulder is known to be the place to shed your tears. To his helpful work in the Athletic Department and because of his willing cooperation with the Indian staff, this page ij dedicated to him. 204 t t t Plus haut, Jim, un pen plus haul. — Hamblen SEATED: Rich Juricic, Jake Holman, Jesse Bucy, Joe Scot ' ., Bobby Scott, Ray Scott, Ray Gilliam, and Oscar Norueil. STANDING: Willis Rapert, Dee Bonner, Ernie Crone, Jackie Jarret, Jim Burge, Perry Stevens, and Clyde Benson. Statistics Second place: Seasons record: Conference record: Total team points: Total opposition points: AIC Conference Won, 19 Lost, 5 Won, 12 Lost, 2 1675 Average, 69.9 1298 Average, 54.1 206 Seasons Record State 56 Arkansas College 1 State 67 Mississippi State (il State 51 Bowling Green 71 State 60 Kent State 50 State 5 7 Cannon College 66 State 71 Lawrence Tech 83 State 79 Northwest La. Coll. 62 State 73 Southwestern IS State 66 Arkansas Tech 71 State 62 College of Ozarks 13 State 71 Delta State :.i State 71 Southern 111. U. 45 State 77 Arkansas Tech 57 State (is Hendrix College Hi State 71 College of Ozarks :!!» State SO Quachita College State 75 Hendrix College 38 State- : i Arkansas Stale Teach. : l State 7a Henderson 36 State 71 Delta State 56 State 75 Henderson i7 State 7i Ouachita lis State 72 Arkansas State Teach. III Stale 111 Arkansas College (ill Dec. 5 Dec. 8 Dec. 13 Dec. 11 . Arkansas State ' s cagers opened their basketball season by defeating the Scots 56-42. . Richard Juricic led the Tribe to a 67-61 win over Miss. State. Juricic scored 17 points. . State moved to the north for a four game trip. It dropped the opener 74-51 to Bowling Green. . The Indians put the skids to a favored Kent State five in their second north- ern game. Jake Holman Sophomore Captain elect for the 1951-52 season, thrilled the fans with his long set shots and dazzling floor play. He is one of the best guards in the South. Jackie Jarret Freshman Six feet six inches of center, took a bickseat to Bonner and Burge but should see plenty of action next year. ' 3 Dee Bonner Senior Scrappy center for State, wound up his college career this year. Dee played plenty of good ball games and would have been a coaches dream to any other team. Joe Scott Freshman Is a chip off of the old " Scott " block. He has demon- strated his ability to play a good brand of ball. Should be one of the starting five next year. Doc. 16 Dec. 17 Jan. 6 Jan. 12 Curtis McNeese Sophomore Curtis has played two years cn the varsity team and should be giving the starting lineup a fit next year. Ray Scott Sophomore Hi™h point man of the 1950-51 season, gave the fans their moneys worth with his grace- ful play and scoring ability. Excellent rebound man and set chot artist. . Gannon College handed th Indians their second deloat on the road. Gan- non is in Erie, Pa. . Six points was the mars, in of victory for Lawrence Tech. This finished the northern trip. . Returning to the " Sunny South " the Indians picked up their fourth win by defeating Southwestern. . State dropped its first AIC game to the Wonder Boys of Tech. The score was 71-66. Jan. 13 . . . The Tribe bounced back from the Tech defeat to trounce the Ozarks, 74-39. Jan. 20 . . . Delta State bowed to the Tribe, 71-51, when the Tribe returned home after playing seven games on the road. Jan. 22 . . . Southern 111. U. was on the short end of a 66-33 score for the first time in many many years. Jan. 27 . . . Keeping up their fast pace the Tribe tripped the Wonder Boys of Tech, 77-57. Benson led the scorers with 23. Bobby Scott Junior Little Bob is one of the three best guards in the AIC. The other two being Holman and J ' iricic. He was shifted around with Jake and Juce to find the best combination. He thrill- ed the fans with his unortho- dox shots and his dazzling floor play. Perry Stevens Sophomore Rcdervo forward with plenty of fight. He i r : expected to see more action next year. Excell- ent push shot artist. Oscar Norieul Sophomore One of the best floor men that Arkansas State has ever produced. His jumping and rebounding despite his height has proven valuable to the In- dian team;;. Probable starter r. Rich Juricic Sojihomore A. boy Bradley should have never let go, is one of the best ballplayers in the South. He is known for his ball steal- ing as well as his shooting ability; will be with State two more years. J an - : 1 • • • The Indians had an easy time in whipping the Hendrix Warriors, ()8-4G, This was the Tribe ' s fourth AIC win. Feb. 2 . . . This game against the Scots of Arkan- sas College was played in March he- cause of inelimat- weather. The Indians won, 91-70 Feh. 5 . . . With the Indians on the long end of a 74-39 score they walloped the Ozark team for a second time. Feb. 7 . . . Ouachita was on the short end of the 80-53 score. This was State ' s sixth AIC win. Clyde Benson Senior Coach Rauth will hate to see Clyde leave. Benson, captain of the 1950-51 team, has spark- plugged the Indian teams to many victories during his four years of play. His value in scoring and defense has been thn envoy to other coaches in th • South. Jim Burge Fresh man A freshman who has earned himself the starting assignment lor next year at the center position. Burge is still young in college competition but has many great possibilities. Feb. 9 . . . Hendrix College bowed, for the sec- ond time, to the point hungary Arkan- sas State five. Feb. 10 . . . Arkansas State suffered its second AIC loss when the State Teachers quintet put the Indians on the wrong end of a 54-51 score. Feb. 14 . . . Southwestern ' s basketball team dis- banded and the scheduled game was called off. Feb. 16 . . . Showing a balanced attack the Tribe coasted to an easy 75-36 win over the Reddies of Henderson. Jesse Bucy Junior In his third season with the Redskins, he has helped Coach Rauth with his speed and ac- curate shots at the forward slot. Will give Rauth a hard time next year in deciding who will play forward. Ray Gilliam Sophomore Gilli?m is a fleet footed re- serve guard with two years ex- perience. He shows much pro- mis3 for the future Ernie Crone Senior Cix feet and four inches with 243 pounds carried a lot of weight with John Rauth. Ernie has played four years at cen- ter. Will be missed next year rs reserve strength. J . Zs Rudy Wagner Sophomore A reserve with speed to burn in this scrappy guard. Rudy promises to be a great help to Coach Rauth in years to come. Feb. 17 Feb. 24 Feb. 27 . Delta State again bowed to the pow- erful Arkansas State quintet 74-5 ' i. Ray Scott, captured high scoring hon- ors with 18. . State had a lit lie t ougher time in handing the Henderson five their re- turn game. State won 75-69. . Arkansas State eeked out a 7!)-( S win over Ouachita Celled • to sweep the two game series. . The Indians avenged their perilous defeat at the hands of the Teachers by defeating them 72-49. m Willis Rapert Fresh man Willis h s shown the fans (hat he has plenty of spring in his feet and that lie knows how to rebound. With two yearn experience he should prove valuable to the Redskins next season. Vernon Grosse Manager The work-horse of the bas- ketball squad, kept the team in gear and spirit. Vern did well and worked hard for the team and Coach Rauth. Intramural Basketball v .if JlU 1 rw m « ■ Team Standings AMERICAN LEAGUE All Stars Royal Flush Wolverines Hornets Yankees Razorbacks Hookers W 6 2 o 2 2 1 i L I) 1 2 2 1 4 4 NATIONAL LEAGUE Agri. Club Pi Kappa Alpha Faculty N. C. O. Printers Sigma Pi Tau Kappa Epsilon w 6 5 L l 3 3 4 4 6 Agriculture Club— Intramural Champions 214 Wrestling . . . Permettez qu ' il se leve, White. — Collins Taylor, turning the tables Tom Carmody Jan. 8 Jan. 12 Jan. 20 Jan. 25 Jan. 26 Jan. 27 Feb. 2 Feb. 10 Feb. 17 Feb. 19 Feb. 20 Feb. 23 State State State State State State State State State State State State FIRST ROW: Captain Durham. White, Carmondy, Austin, and SulL 28 6 25 1 1 19 22 28 32 21 O L9 Memphis Navy 8 Kansas State 21 Memphis Navy 3 Cornell Col. 15 So. 111. U. 9 Vanderbilt U. 6 Western 111. So. 111. U. Memphis Navy 10 Oklahoma U. 26 Okla. A M 27 St. Ambrose 11 Ride em. Jake, ride em! Kenneth Sxdlem SECOND ROW: Coach Larche, Taylor. Fugle. Downey. Stadler, Jackson, and Coach Nichols. Again Coach Harold Nichols has led his matmen to a successlul wrestling season. The Tribe wrestlers won eight of the twelve scheduled meets. Three of the nation ' s top teams were on the roll of opponents; Oklahoma University, Oklahoma A. M., and Cor- nell College. The Redskins took second place behind the Tulsa YMCA in the District 5 Wrestling Tournament held in New Or- leans, La. Just a little closer Roy. Jim White Jan. 8 . . . Leaving the College reservation for their first meet, the Tribe sunk the Navy of Memphis, 28-8. Jan. 12 . . . Kansas State put the skids to the ASC matmen 21-6, to sweep a two year series. Jan. 20 . . . The Tribe came back strong after losing to Kansas; it again walloped a Memphis Navy squad, 25-3. Jan. 25 . . . Cornell College, one of the best in 1950 did not come up to expectations, however the Indians lost, 15-11. Jan. 26 . . . The Indians again bounced back to defeat a favored Southern Illinois team 19-9 at Carbon- dale. Jan. 27 . . . Vanderbilt University was the next victim of the Warriors on the two day trip. The Indian grapplers won, 22-6. Lindell Taylor Come on Roy, turn him over! Wallace Jacks) Louis Stadler Feb. 2 . . . Western 111. was the next fee to feel the Indian war-club. Western was scalped, 28-0. P ' eb. 10 . . . So. Ill, was a footpath for the ASC Indians this year in football, basketball, and wrestling. They lost another, 32-0. Feb. 17 . . . Commander Brown ' s charges dropped another meet to State by the score of 21-10. Nick us p rl his 2nd team. Feb. 19 . . . The national champs of 1951 gave the Tribe a tough time at Okla. U. by beating them, 26-0. Feb. 20 . . . Oklahome A M was just as rough as its neigh- bor. The Tribe lost this one, 27-3. Feb. 23 . . . ASC ' s matmen wound up the mat season by defeating St. Ambrose, 19-11. Arkansas State College students can be proud of this new floor. It is one of the best in the South. The businessmen of Jonesboro and all others who donated to this project should be thanked and re-thanked for this magnificent gift. With this new floor, the College has bean host to the State High School Tournament, the District High School Tournament, and to some very good college teams. It is contemplated that this new floor will be the center of all basketball attractions in Arkansas. 220 Baseball . . . Aaah! qu ' une courbe belle. USELTON Mar. 31 Southern Illinois U. Apr. 3 U. of Mississippi Apr. 5 U. of Chicago Apr. 7 Henderson St. Teach. Apr. 12 Delta State ' Apr. 14 Arkansas College Apr. 17 College of Ozarks Apr. 19 Southwestern Apr. 20 Memphis Naval Air Apr. 23 So. Illinois U. " This is one game that we have to win, so give them the best you have. " Bill Sommers and Mack Cothern hold down the catching duties. " This is one kind of an apple that they are not supposed to bite. " Apr. 27 Southwestern Apr. 28 Arkansas St. Teach. !f May 1 Arkansas Tech. May 3 Memphis St. College May 7 Delta State May j Henderson St. Teach May 12 Arkansas St. Teach. May 14 Arkansas Tech. May 16 Arkansas College May 18 Memphis St. College May 1 Memphis Naval Air (Night) Denotes conference games Star, Crone, and Miller get final in- structions from Ike. Women ' s Athletic Association Track... Indian Track Team FIRST ROW: George Bell. Frank Ramarez, Jue Dooley, Norman Keith, Bobby Reed, and Coach Harold Nichols. SECOND ROW: John McGuire, Joe Eason, Ray Gilliam, Mayo Foley, Carmel Haggard, and Bob Jones. THIRD ROW: Bob Higginbottom, Bill Watkins, Ed Corcoran, Dee Bonner, Stewart Finlay, Bob White, Dave Spence, and Frank Palumbo. Voila ' garcon vos efjets se sont revelles. SCHAEFER Lt. Col. George R. Wilkins B. S., U. S. Military Academy, 1935 Projessor of Military Science and Tactics Head of the Military Science Department Lt. Col. Andrew G. Gorski A. B., U. S. Military Academy, 1935 Asst. Prof, of Military Science and Tactics Lt. Col. Walter J. Haberer B. S. E. £., Dayton University, 1935 4ssf. Prof, of Military Science and Tactics 228 M Sgt. George Broadway M Sgt. B. H. Musgrave Supply Maintenance NCO Administrative NCO M Sgt. I. O. Nelson Instructor in Military Science M Sgt. R. E. Pettengell Instructor in Military Science Sgt. Russel D. York Instructor in Military Science Cadet Officers ' Club The Cadet Officers ' Club of Arkansas State is composed of members of the junior and senior advanced military science classes. The purpose of the club is to foster comradeship, develop espirit de corps, advance the professional knowledge of the members and to provide a means for social activity. Each year it sponsors the Military Ball at which time the presentations of the Honorary Cadet Officers are made to the public. The Club is very active in summer activities at the ROTC Summer Camp. The cadets sell football programs at all fooball games and they have consistently furnished the Jonesboro area with crack drill teams for parades and entertainment. Cadet Lt. Col. Harry Ledbetter. DMS Battalion Commanding Ojficer Headquarters Battery Cadlt Catt. Tom H. Eon.ud:on Commanding Officer Cadlt Capt. Billy D. Verkler Executive Officer PLATOON LEADERS (Second Lieutenants) Richard Perry Gary Delhs Cadet 1st Lt. Robert Manns Adjutant PLATOON LEADERS (Second Lieutenants) Wallace Stecmann Eugene Smith T. P. Cricler George Wadley A Battery Cadet Capt. William Hendrix Commanding Officer Cadet Capt. Max Alexander Cad t Igt. Lt. Tom Walthen Executive Officer Adjutant PLATOON LEADERS . PLATOON LEADERS (Second Lieutenants) (Second Lieutenants) Fred Rogers C. R. Eveland Jack Tinsley Dewey Siffoed Thomas Liliker 232 B Battery Cadet Capt. David N. Morris Commanding Officer Cadet 1st Lt. Harold Parkinson Executive Officer PLATOON LEADERS i Second Lieutenants L. J. Romero Hugh Moser Thomas Eubanks Cadet 2nd Lt. Joseph Damiano Adjutan i PLATOON LEADERS I Second Lieutenants) William J. West William H. Tausch Each year the Cadet Officers ' Club, with the help of the entire ROTC battalion, sponsors the Military Ball. In past years the Ball has proven to be one of the outstanding social event; on the State College campus. This year ' s Ball attracted wide attention throughout the Northeast Arkansas area. Brig. Gen. Kenneth Sweany, former head of the unit, was an honored guest. Owen Elkins. a State College alumnus, furnished the music. A huge painting of the State College Indian by Mrs. Laura Sweany was given to the College by the ROTC department. JfiE cJ-fonoxaiu dadst iDfficEXi STANDING: 2nd Lt. Clinnie Wofford, 2nd Lt. Virginia Penn, Maj. Sue Tyler. Lt. Col. Wilkins. Lt. Col. Mary Ann Donaldson, 2nd Lt. Isabel Pryor, and 2nd Lt Jolyne Wilkins. SEATED: 2nd Lt. Joyce Pasmore, Capt. Carolyn Penny, Capt. Betty Ann Campbell, and Capt. Mary Dean. " Number one is ready, Sir! Number two is ready, Sir! Number three is . . . " If the entire ROTC battalion were sworn into the army they could function well as an active 105-mm howitzer battalion. Here each Chief of Section reports to the battery executive officer that his piece is ready to fire. Consistent drills like this keep the battalion in top fit and in turn, it gives the young men some valuable training which could be used to the benefit of themselves and their country. One of the most interset- ing courses to the advanced students is work on the terrain board where each cadet officer gets many chances to direct artillery fire. The boys are under the supervision of both ca- det and staff officers, which affords experience in teach- ing as well as learning. From past results at the ROTC summer camps, the future officers trained at Arkansas State College have gained high honors in fire direction. 236 Cadet Non-Commissioned Officers Club Military students with an NCO rank that desire membership compose the Ca- det Non-Commissioned Officers Club. Designed along the same lines as the Cadet Officers ' Club, the Noncoms meet frequently, discuss items of military and social interest, and work with the cadet officers in coordinating the command and lead- ership of the ROTC battalion. The Homecoming float built by the NCO Club won third place in the Homecoming Parade. Several Noncoms are members of the top notch Arkansas State Rifle Team. The NCO Club is under the able direction of Lt. Col. Andrew Gorski, the departmental sponsor. 237 Headquarters Battery James T. Harwood First Sergeant Maxie N. Cruse Platoon Sergeant Lowell Fenner Platoon Sergeant Raymond Wilson Platoon Sergeant Billy R. Lewis Guidon Bearer B Battery Glenn Glover First Sergeant Bobby Branch Guidon Bearer Bob Brown Platoon Sergeant 238 Don Smith Platoon Sergeant Charles Downs Platoon Sergeant A Battery Job Gibbs First Sergeant Thomas Manning Guidon Bearer C Battery Bob Blackwood First Sergeant Charles Hobson Guidon Bearer Bobby Dean Rud Platoon Sergeant Russell Gardner Platoon Sergeant In the following pages will be found the advertising section. To those who planned the Indian diet, this is the most important part of the yearbook. Only through the generous contributions of our advertisers we were able to produce an Indian which we believe is a fitting tribute to our school and its students. Keeping this in mind, we ask you to take notice because they certainly warrant your patronage and support. Your 1951 Indian was printed by Arkansas State College students as a Graphic Arts laboratory project. Its printing technicalities were under the supervision of the faculty and staff of the Graphic Arts Department, Ark- ansas State College. Art Work and Design: Joe Conte. Make-Up: Fred Pasmore, James Jones, Don Schaefer, Lncian Mills, Dave Deputy. Machine Typesetting: Miriam Owens, Mildred Spencer, Frances Jones, Fanchon Leiuis, Loy Turley, Fred Chisenhall. Press Work: Cecil Adams. Raymond Braden, Charles Childers, Gerald Bryant. Bindary: James Jones, John Denow. Eagle Department Store Carl Greenwald. president of Sigma Pi Fraternity, phis Betty Easley as Sweetheart of Sigma Pi. DRINK BRINK IN BOTTLES Jonesboro Coca-Cola Bottling Plant 243 Fan s Ladies Toggery JONESBORO ' S SMART SHOPPE 318 South Main Street Jonesboro, Arkansas Business Office Staff " Burial Protection For AH " Langford ' s Mortuary Lloyd L. Langford, Owner Phone 6661 Jonesboro, Arkansas 725 S. Main 244 Jonesboro ' s Most Complete SHOE REPAIR SHOP Jimmie Reeves Jonesboro, Arkansas South Main Phone 8815 WESTERN AUTO Associate Store Jonesboro Trumann SYD CAMERON, OWNER Sc hoe n fie Id ' s Women ' s Wear Nationally Advertised Lines Handled Exclusively COATS AND SUITS " Swansdown " — " Leeds " DRESSES Franklins Doris Dodson L ' Aiglon Paul Sargents Georgiana Paula Brooks Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company Jonesboro, Arkansas 245 Tires, Tubes, Appliances, and Other Household Products. YOUR LOCAL STORE McFALL TIRE SUPPLY CO. JONESBORO Mary Ann Tomerlin does the hula hula for the Phi Mu Rushees. Everyone Drinks PEG U S PAT OFF. COLA BEST BY TA5TE-TEST 246 B. Q. LAMBERTH J. I). LAMBERTH L L Laundry 1329 Huntington Phone 3410 Jonesboro College band during the Rose Festival in Little Rock. Jonesboro Lumber Co. Building Materials Jonesboro, Arkansas Phone 6671 City Water And Light Plant Serving and Growing With Arkansas State College and Jonesboro Jonesboro, Arkansas From College To Ownership See Barton Lumber Co. Jonesboro, Arkansas Pat ton Motor Co SALES SERVICE 24 « C.C. Howell YOUR PANAM DISTRIBUTOR U.S. ROYAL TIRES Jonesboro, Arkansas Central Chevrolet Company Chevrolet Passenger and Commerical Cars and Trucks Telephone 5575 Union at Monroe — Jonesboro, Ark. Peggy Hunter Miss Arkansas State College of 1960 Herbert Parkei ' s Phone 6646 One of Arkansas ' finest and Jonesboro ' s best Drug Stores 249 Nc, they are not prehistoric human beings; It ' s Joe and Sue at the Alpha Gamma Delta Masquerade Ball. — Compliments— D. CANALE CO. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS For Fresh . . . Fruits, Vegetables, and Produce Jonesboro — Memphis — Newport JONESBORO ROLLER MILL Feed Seed FARM SUPPLIES BABY CHICKS Jonesboro, Arkansas Phone 2231 Corner Burke Union City Drug Stores Serve YOU From Two Locations No. 1 322 South Main Phone 5528 No. 2 Matthew At Church St. Phone 8343 250 Abernathy Motor Co. SALES AND SERVICE Dodge Passenger Cars — Dodge Job-Rated Trucks Plymouth Passenger Cars ONLY DODGE BUILDS JOB RATED TRUCKS Two very popular men are Neal Bunn and Bill Cruse, local radio announcers. You can bet they are giving State College plenty of publicity. Jonesboro Grocer Co. One Of The Oldest Wholesale Food Distributors In Northeast Arkansas Ebb Pickens Vernon T. Covington Jim Lyons ARKANSAS SPORTING GOODS CO. Agents For Rawlings MacGregor-Goldsmith Main at Monroe Phone 5132 " Quality First " JETER HARDWARE CO. Complete Lines Ample Stocks 806-810 Burke Ave. Phones 2521 6636 Visit Us In Our New Location SEND IT TO YOU ' LL BE GLAD YOU SENT IT 252 CITIZENS BANK Of Jonesboro " The Bank That Service Built " Officers M. L. McKinney, President C. V. McKinney, Cashier J. Lan Williams, Vice-President G. E. McKinney, Assistant Cashier J. F. McKee, Vice-President Major Griffin, Assistant Cashier Eric Wade, Assistant Cashier Member F. D. I. C. " Your Studebaker Dealer " TERREL MOTORS Studebaker Cars Studebaker Trucks Monroe Gee P. O. Box 232 North Little Rock, Ark es Clements " Where Yon Knoiv The Quality " Diamonds Jewelry Authorized Bulova Distributors The Finest In Watch Repairing 3265 Main Jonesboro " Trucks Serving The South " with Candies Salted Peanuts Potatao Chips Party Nuts Assorted Nut Meats Potato Sticks Peanut Butter Sandwiches Cookies Cakes and Popcorn. GORDON FOODS, Inc. Memphis. Tenn. [Kt ' RE BETTER BECAUSE Pick M? the bar; with the I ttle Red Tiuck on the 1..be ' A crisp and mat yt They are guaran- teed to be fresh! POTATO CHIPS! 2c KENWARDS FLORISTS Corner Creath and Patrick Sales Service Before Yon Deckle — Take An Airflyte Ride Cherry Nash Motors Inc. 920 Gse Street Jonesboro, Arkansas For The Gift You ' ll Give With Pride Let a Registered Jeweler Be Your Guide PURVIS ■ ' ESTABUSHH D 1889 I R t OIST t ft f ( ' r j AMfklCAN Choose Your Jeweler Before You Choose Your Diamond 255 BROADAWAY 501 Culberhouse Home of Famous Brands Meat Packers Provisioned Dressed Poultry, Beef and Pork Wholesalers Only Phone 6688 Phone 4868 Try our 100 % Pure Pork Sausage Home Of These Famous Names Naturalizer Shoes Manhattan Shirts Berkshire Hose Clipper Craft Clothes Carole King Dresses Dobbs Hats McGregor Sportswear Bostonian Shoes Phoenix Catalina Swim Suits Jonesboro, Arkansas •5 MIDWEST AMERICA ' S FAVORITE ICE CREAM 3 CHEERS BKT REGARDS S, ( rK m0® Star Clothing House Clothing and Furnishings For The Man Lot S. Little Harold Little Darwin Little 257 The one Star Co. Your Mobile Dealer Jonesboro, Arkansas Aggie Road Phone 6679 Ernie, Rock, and Bill, defensive linemen, were one of the main reasons that State College had a successful football season. THE NEW COLLEGE l Fountain Service Good Food Dutch LaVerne 258 Day in and day out you are greeted with a pair of smiles when you ask for your mail. Those smiles belong to Mrs. Pearl Essary and Lloyd Walton. " Shop of Quality and Style " HOUSE OF FASHION Jo nesboro 502 S. Main Phone 3246 Ever see John Rauth at a more serious moment? This was taken during the State-Tech game. 259 Wally Stegmann and Gene Allen did everything but fly upside down for the Little Rock fans during the Livestock Show. These boys gained recognition throughout the South for their daring acrobatics. congratulations. NICE WORK. ' 260 Your Home Building Headquarters Stuck Brothers Jonesboro, Arkansas ENGRAVERS OF THE 1951 INDIAN THE PEERLESS ENGRAVING COMPANY Southwest ' s Foremost School Annual Engraver Peerless Building Little Rock " IT WAS A PLEASURE " 261 ADMINISTRATION Accountant 27 Board of Trustees 22 Business Manager 24 Cashier 29 College Foreman 27 Dean of the College 24 Dean of Men 25 Dean of Women 25 Director of the Museum 26 Director of Public Relations 25 Director of Training School 26 Domitory Matrons 28 Manager of the Auxilaries .... 26 Nurse 28 Physician 28 Plant Engineer 27 President of the College 23 Registrar 24 Secretaries 29 Superintendent of Halls 26 Supervisor of Maintenance .... 27 FACULTY and DEPARTMENTS Agriculture Agriculture Club 33 Faculty 32 Art Faculty 34 Kappa Pi 34 Biology Beta Beta Beta 35 Faculty 35 Business Administration and Economics Accounting Club 37 Faculty 36 Pi Omega Pi 37 Chemistry Chemistry Club 39 Faculty 38 Education and Psychology Faculty 40 Future Teachers of America 41 Engineering Association of American Engineers 42 Faculty 42 St. Patricia of the Engineers 43 English Faculty 44 DEBATE 45 Pi Kappa Delta 45 DRAMATICS 46 The Masquers 46 Alpha Psi Omega 46 JOURNALISM 47 Press Club 47 Herald Editors 47 Graphic Arts Faculty 48 Graphic Arts Club 48 Home Economics Faculty 50 Home Economics Club 50 Math and Physics Faculty 51 Modern Languages Faculty 52 Modern Language Clubs 52 Music Faculty 53 Arkettes 54 Band 54 Choir 55 Girl ' s Glee Club 55 Mu Phi Sigma 55 Social Science Faculty 56 Historical Society 56 International Relations Club 57 Pi Gamma Mu 57 Pre-Law Club 57 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Arkastaters 59 A. W. S. Council 60 Blue Key 61 Baptist Student Union ... 62 BSU Sweetheart 63 Dames Club 64 1100 Club ... 64 Independent Students 65 Minister ' s Fellowship 66 Newman ' s Club 66 Square Dance Club 67 Square and Compass 67 Student Council 69 Veteran ' s Guidance Center .... 68 CLASSES Senior Class Officers 72 Seniors 73-93 Junior Class Officers 94 Juniors 95-103 Sophomore Class Officers .... 104 Sophomores 105-113 Freshmen Class Officers 114 Freshmen 115-126 Second Semester Students .... 127 INDIAN BEAUTIES Twenty Most Beautiful Girls 130 George Kell 131 Indian Beauties 132-139 GREEKS Pan-Hellenic Council 142 Interfraternity Council 143 Alpha Gamma Delta 144 Alpha Omicron Pi 146 Phi Mu 148 Pi Kappa Alpha 154 Sigma Pi 156 Tau Kappa Epsilon 158 Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha 151 Sweetheart of Sigma Pi 152 Sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon 153 ACTIVITIES Summer 162 September 163 October 164 November 165 December 166 January 167 February 168 March 169 April 170 May 171 PUBLICATIONS Arrow 174 Herald 176 Indian 178 SPORTS Athletic Staff 182 Athletic Manager 204 Basketball 205 Baseball 221 Cheerleaders 185 Football 187 Football Honor Players 203 Homecoming Maids 198 Homecoming Queen 199 Majorettes 186 Track 225 Women ' s Athletic Association 224 Wrestling 215 MILITARY SCIENCE Cadet Officers 231 Cadet Officers Club 230 Cadet Non-Commissioned Officers 237 Honorary Cadet Officers 234 Instructional Staff 228 ROTC Enlisted Personnel 238 ADVERTISEMENTS Abernathy Motors 251 Arkansas Sporting Goods 252 Barton Lumber Co 248 Bralie Homes, Inc 254 Broadaway Meats .. 256 Central Chevrolet Co 249 Cherry Nash Motors 255 Citizen ' s Bank of Jonesboro 253 City Drug Stores 250 City Water and Light Plant 248 Clements Jewelry 254 Coca Cola 243 College Inn 258 D. Canale Company 250 Eagle Department Store 243 Fan ' s Ladies Toggery 244 Firestone 246 Graphic Arts, Arkansas State College 242 Gordon Foods, Inc 254 Heinemann ' s 253 House of Fashion 259 Jeter Hardware Co 252 Joseph Footwear 260 Jonesboro Grocery Co 251 Jonesboro Lumber Co 247 Jonesboro Roller Mill 250 Kenward ' s Florist 255 Langford Mortuary 244 L L Laundry 247 Lone Star Company 258 Midwest Ice Cream 257 Pan Am Distributors 249 Patton Motor Co 248 Peerless Engraving Co 261 Pepsi Cola 245 Purvis Jewelry 255 Reeves Shoe Repair Shop .... 245 Royal Crown Cola 246 Royal Pharmacy 249 Schoenfields 245 Star Clothing 257 Stuck Brothers 260 Terral Motors 253 Walls Department Store .... 256 Western Auto Store 245 5511 Cleaners 252 Rearface As the Indian goes to press it is customary for the editor to make up a list of people who have helped in some way or another to make the yearbook possible and the editor ' s life a little more bearable. I believe that the library would call these last few words a " preface. " However, knowing that placing a preface on the last page of a book is not in keeping with journalistic ethics, I shall call it a " rearface. " First and foremost, I would like to thank Miss Frances Yancy, secretary to the Director of Public Relations, for her willing help whenever I called for it. For advice, encouragement, and an excellent job in engraving, I owe a great big " thank you " to Leonard Mizzelle of Peerless Engravers in Little Rock. Miss Evelyn Montgomery and Dr. D. F. Pasmore of the Modern Languages Department deserve special mention for their trans- lations in French. I also wish to give thanks to the people in the Graphic Arts Department who printed this yearbook— to Cecil Adams, pressman; to Jim Jobe, Fred Chisenhall, and Loy Turley, linotype operators; to Fred Pasmore and James Jones, make-up men; and to Jim Lancaster, press forman. These men did more than was expected of them by sacrificing several nights at home in order that the annual reach the students before the expiration of the school year. In preparing his book, the phrase " there has been no love lost " will not hold true. I especially want to thank my girl friend, Betty Gullett, for her encouragement, loyalty, and patience with me during some of the most hectic days of my life. My staff members, my advisers, and my instructors have all been wonderful. To all these people and, and course, many more, I give my deepest thanks. Mack Hamblen Editor, 1951 Indian DEFENSE II (P. 0. BOX JONESBORO, hh p VICE (D41JBJ i »
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