Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1952

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1952 volume:

DON SCHAEFER TOM SEQNITZ - JAMES A. JONES - Editor-in-chief Associate Editor - Business Mgr. Volume XXIX- Maq, 1952 Published for the students of Arkansas State College, State College, Arkansas campus views faculti student bodi features organizations athletics dedicated to 7 1 01 ' : Indian offensive team— highest scoring small college tea m in the nation. BOTTOM: Indian defensive team— second ranking defensive team in national small college football. UPPER RIGHT: Redskins relax in Orlando. Florida. RIGHT: Forrest W. " Frosty " England, the coach that led them to victory. .... Arkansas State College probably gained more national recognition dining the past year than at any other time in the history oi the school. A great deal of this prestige was due to the Herculean el torts ol the Indian football team, whose sensational regu- lar season record ot nine wins and only one deleat carried State to berths in two leading howl games— a distinction shared by no other team in the nation in 1951. To these victorious gridmen and to their coach, Forrest " Frosty " England, who instilled within " his boys " not oidy an irresistable urge to win hut a caliber ol sportsmanship in the highest degree, we, with genuine pride and gratitude, dedicate the 1952 Indian. I i i r Jti jsical Education Classes Kau s Field 12 19 President of the College Dr. Carl R. Reng Left to right: Fred M. Pickens, Jr., R. S. Rainwater, William H. Wyatt, Russel E. Owen, and A. B. Whitfield. Members Of The Board Fred M. Pickens, Jr., Chairman Newport R. S. Rainwater, Vice-Chairman Walnut Ridge William H. Wyatt, Secretary Blytheville Russel E. Owen Marked Tree A. B. Whitfield Calico Rock U . IRD V. Keister, a. a-, Registrar of .he CoUe 9 e Lin ual Cameron, B. b. Business Manager - - ■d c E., M. S. trtchard Kilgallen, tl. . Richaru p.. b ] ic Relations Director oj Fuouc x . Superintendent oj Lrr B. S.. M. S. Russell Mrs. Mary Rogers Brown, A. B., M. S. Professor of Home Economics Department PH. Professor o] Paul E. Couch. A. B., M. A., Ed. D. Professor of Education and Psychology 26 Lyle Dixon, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Engineering Heads Dean R p r P ' °fess 0r of S - «■ S. Dorothy M. Fenton. A. B., M. S. Professor of Library Science n Walter j i» ft — • 8, E. E. 27 Daniel J- H J Education Professor of A9 r Homer C. Huitt, B. S., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Social Science Department Francis D. Modlin, B. S., M. S. Director of Printing Heads Mrs. Daniel F. Pasmore, B. S., M. S. Daniel F. Pasmore, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. J. A. Tomlinson, B. S., A. M. Professor of Art Professor of Modern Languages Professor of Physical Education The Faculttf Dr. Kenneth Appleton Lillian Barton Betty Beasley Forrest Brown Assistant Professor of Music Principal of Training Instructor in Physical Assistant Professor of Speech School Education and Dramatics Helen P. Brown Jasper B. Brown Virginia Campbell Martha Jean Condray Assistant Professor of Instructor in Business Training School Supervisor Assistant Professor of English Elementary Education Administration Lebelva Connelly Asistant Professor of Eyiglish Desmond L. Cook Assistant Professor of Psychology D. F. Cooper Associate Professor of Social Science Clarence C. Cravens Associate Professor of Agriculture Irs. Clarence C. Cravens Clarissa Delano Dr. Delzie Demaree Marie Easterwood raining School Supervisor Assistant Professor of Sociology Professor of Botany Instructor of Chemistry and Government 31 The Facultq Forrest W. England Associate Professor of PJiysieal Education Wallace Frazior Instructor in Chemistry William S. Farris Associate Professor of Agriculture Sgt. Henry C. Fetgatter Instructor in Military Science W. Z. Fletcher Professor of Voice John A. Galloway Instructor of History William C. George Professor of Agricultural Engineering Lt. Col. Andrew G. Gorsk Assistant Professor of Militc Science and Tactics 32 Sgt. Johnnie E. Grant Ray Hall Mrs. Dorothy Harris Sammie Hasegawa Instructor in Military Supervisor oj Secondary Instructor in Physical Assistant Professor of Science Practice Teaching Education Economics Harry Himebaugh L. M. Hochstetler Elmer Jack James A. Jobe Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Associa f e Professor of Instructor of Machine Music Animal Husbandry Geography Typesetting 33 The Faculty Mabel Krick Instructor in Library Science Eleanor Lane Assistant Professor of English Harry Larche Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Maurice L. Lawson Associate Professor of Physics Catherine Lewis Instructor in Public School Music James H. Mason Associate Professor of English Roy M. McClintock Instructor in Political Science Carrie Mowery Training School Supervisor 34 M Sgt. Ingvald Nelson Instructor in Military Science Harold J. Nichols Assistant Projessor of Physical Education James L. Patty Instructor in Piano Dorothy Pelkey Training School Supervisor 1 Sgt. Robert E. Pettengell Instructor in Military Science Frank W. Plunkett Professor of English L. W. Plunkett Associate Professor of English and Journalism Pauline Poteet Assistant Professor of Brisiness Adm inistration 35 The Faculty . . . John Rauth W. S. Sawyers Camilla Sharp W. L. Smith Assistant Professor of Farm Manager Instructor in Library Assistant Professor of Physical Education Science Education 36 Larry Wimp John Wiseman SFC Russell D. York Associate Professor of Instructor in Zoology Instructor in Military Mathematics Science 37 Non-Instructional Staff SFC Kenneth B. Bearden Sxtpply Maintenance NCO Mrs. George Boyd Secretary to the Dean Irma Lou Brewington Secretary to the Dean of Women Bebe Coffey Secretary to the Business Manager Mary Lou Cole Secretary to the Dean of Men Lehman Cross Manager of the Wigwam Orthany Dekker Cashier Mrs. Charlotte Gwin Secretary to the Registrar Doyle Herron Director of the Museum Mrs. Grace Jones Social Director Victor Lassiter Plant Engineer Clarence Meadows Night Watchman Mrs. Maude Melton Social Director WOJG Billy H. Musgrave Military Science Administrative Assistant Mrs. W. W. Nedrow Manager of the Cafeteria and Bookstore Mrs. Virginia Pierce Social Director Mrs. John Rauth Social Director Doris Rector Secretary to the President Mrs. Stella Reedy Secretary to the Department of AgriculttLre Hollan Richardson Bookkeeper M Sgt. Louie N. Travis Military Science Administrative NCO Ralph Waddell Campus Foreman Mrs. Lloyd Walton Secretary to the Printing Department Frances Yancey Secretary to Director of Public Relations Student Governmen The Student Government Association w born in the spring elections of 1951. Its for runner was known as the Student Counc and the changes other than the name were new constitution and a new method of electir representatives. In October, delegates were sent to a mee ing of student governments of Arkansas cc leges in Arkadelphia. Arkansas State, aft( being chosen by the colleges to help write constitution for the association, drew up 01 that was adopted verbatem. TOP ROW: George Bell, Gary Dehls, Bob Dudley, Johnny Kerr, David Lau, and David Morris. MIDDLE ROW: Richard Perry, Guy Ramsey, Norma Jean Siler, Eugene Smith, Sonny Stires, and Sue Tyler. BOTTOM ROW: Maxine Webb, McCoy Wilbanks, Arthur Zakharian, Mrs. Mary R. Brown, and Lt. Colonel Walter Haberer. Association . . . The year ' s activities were started off by sponsoring the Homecoming dance and other festivities. A television set for the Wigwam was arranged for by the SGA and presen- tation of the set to the student body was made in January. They also sponsored cheering sec- tions at the basketball games and a prize wss given to the " A " Club for doing the most to improve school spirit. Other activities in- cluded holding student body elections, arrang- ing for " Little Indian " decals to be printed, and countless other projects to aid or improve Arkansas State College. Richard Perrq Student Government President Officers Arthur Zakharian, First V ice-President Sue Tyler, Second Vice-President Senior Representatives Gary Dehls Gene Smith Junior Representatives Johnny Kerr George Bell Sophomore Representatives Norma Siler Maxine Webb Freshmen Representatives Bob Dudley McCoy Wilbanks Class Presidents David Lau Senior Class David Morris Junior Class Guy Ramsey Sophomore Class Buell Stires Freshman Class Advisors Mrs. Marv Brown Lt. Col. Haberer Dave Lau, McCoy Wilbanks, Richard Perry, Arthur Zakharian, Sue Tyler, and Norma Jean Siler of the SGA pull the string that turned on the new television set in the Wigwam. Lavah Adams Lake City Minor: Elementary Education Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Omicron Pi Lynette Alexander Amagon Major: English Minor: Education F. T. A.; International Relations Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Gamma Mu Lloyd Alton Chicago, III. Major: Physical. Education Minor: Social Science Football; " A " Club Dorothy Basinger Trumann Major: Home Economics Minor: Education Alpha Omicron Pi; Choir; B. S. U. Home Economics Club; French Club Elwanda Bearden Ash Flat Major: Business Education Minor: Education Seth Bennett Dyess Major: Agriculture Economics Sigma Pi Jimmy Berry Marked Tree Major: Social Science Minor: Psychology Dempsie Binkley Naperville, III. Major: Agriculture Economics Minor: Psychology Choir; Herald Staff; Independent Student Association 8 ' I Eda Bittinger Jonesboro Major: Home Economics Home Economics Club James Bollinger Manila Major: English Minor: Social Science Maurice Boozier Major: History Paragould Mary Brooks Cooter Elizabeth Brown Marvell Major: English Minor: Education Alpha Gamma Delta Jesse Bucy Rector Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science Basketball; Baseball; " A " Club Pauline Burton Senath, Missouri Fred Byassee State College Major: Business Education Minor: English Pi Omega Pi Dwayne Clark Pleasant Plains Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Tau Kappa Epsilon; Agri Club; Commons Council George Clement Pontotoc, Miss. Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science L. B. Coke Nettleton Major: Business Administration Minor: History and Political Science Bruce Cole Paragould Major: English Minor: Social Science B. S. U.; Kappa Delta Pi: F. T. A. i I Roy Collins Delaplaine Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science " A " Club Joyce Coo per Paragould Major: Business Administration Minor: Education Mack Cothren Major: Minor: Accounting Mathematics Accounting Club; Blue Key; Baseball Paragould ■A " Club; Betty Craven Caruthersville, Mo. Major: Business Administration Minor: Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta; W. A. A. L. F. Credille Hornersville , Mo. Major: Agriculture Minor: Social Science T. P. Crigler Jonesboro Major: Agricultural Economics Minor: Military Science Cadet Officers Club 48 Flavos Criswell Dyess Major: Accounting Minor: History Joseph Damiano Kearney, New Jersey Major: Chemistry Minor: Military Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Chemistry Club Cadet Officers Club Joseph Daniel Earle Major: General Agriculture Agri Club Beth Ann Davidson Poplar Bluff, Mo. Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art Alpha Omicron Pi; F T. A. Leroy Davis Walnut Ridge Major: History Minor: Political Science Gary Dehls Pleasant Grove Major: Animal Husbandry Minor: Biology and Military Science Band; Mu Phi Sigma; Independent Student Association; Herald Staff; INDIAN Staff; Student Government Association; Agri Club; Cadet Officers Club David Deputy Lawrence, Indiana Major: Graphic Arts Minor: Journalism Tau Kappa Epsilon Quincey Dickey Broseley, Mo. Major: History Minor: Education 1100 Club; Historical Society; F. T. A.; Choir Elizabeth Donaldson Betty Easley Rector Burdette Major: Social Science Minor: Education Alpha Gamma Delta; International Relations Club; French Club; Choir Alvie Evans Rector Major: Vocational Agriculture Minor: Biology C. R. Eveland Delaplaine Major: Business Administration Minor: Military Science, History, and Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Cadet Officers Club; Square Dance Club Mary Farmer Jonesboro Major: English Minor: Education Arrow Editor; F. T. A.; Choir Ramona Farris State College Major: Art Minor: English Kappa Pi C L A 5 5 O F 1 9 5 2 49 Gerald Ferrell Delaplaine Major: Mathematics Minor: Physics Independent Student Association Fernando Fischer Bolivia, Soirfh America Major: General Agriculture Minor: Agronomy Sigma Pi Alton Fisk Jonesboro Major: Social Science Minor: History Norma Ford Jonesboro Major: Home Economics Minor: Biology Alpha Gamma Delta Joseph Henry Frets Rector Major: History Minor: Education Pi Kappa Alpha Wanda Glover Baij Major: Mathematics Minor: English Clarence Gowen Wynne Major: Animal Husbandry Minor: Biology Agri Club Mrs. Inez Gray Carl Greenwald St. Louis, Missouri Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Sigma Pi; Football; Wrestling; " A " Club Rachel Hall Brookland Major: Social Science Minor: Education Mack Hamblen Paragould Major: Journalism Minor: History Tau Kappa Epsilon President; Masquers; Alpha Psi Omega; Press Club; Dramatics; Evelyn Harberg Jonesboro Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry Alpha Omicron Pi; Beta Beta Beta Mary Harris Brookland Major: Social Science Minor: Chemistry John Hawkins Willtiord Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science " A " Club; 1100 Club v Marshall Henson Major: History Minor: English Lindell Hitchcock Jonesboro Jonesboro Major: Accounting Minor: Political Science and History Mary Lee Hogan Lake City Major: History Minor: English Historical Society William Holifield Piggott Major: Social Science Minor: English John W. Hollis Paragould Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry SlGNA HORTON Laje Major: Social Science Minor: Education Jasper Hutchinson Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Helen Jennings Wynne Major: English Minor: Education F. T. A.; Pi Kappa Delta; Debate: B. S. U. Frankie Lee Jones Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: Political Science and History Alpha Gamma Delta Richard Juricic Joliet, III. Major: Accounting Minor: Social Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Basketball; Baseball; " A " Club John Karnes Bayside, N. Y. Major: Accounting Minor: History Everett Kell Sioifton Major: Physical Education Minor: English and Social Science " A " Club; Historical Society Anna Keller Rector Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Melvin Land Caraway Major: Social Science Minor: English and History Allan Landers Dexter, Missouri Major: Social Science Minor: English Band; Debate; Choir; B. S. U. Pi Kappa Alpha WlLBERT LANGLEY Hornersville, Mo. Major: Business Education Minor: Social Science Boyce Langston Heart Major: Agronomy Independent Student Association: Agri Club; Danner Hall Council David Louis Lau Michigan City, lnd. Major: Business Administration Minor: Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Accounting Club; Student Government Association: President, Senior Class c L A 5 S O F 1 9 5 2 53 Billy Lewis Forrest City Major: General Agriculture Minor: Animal Husbandry Independent Student Assocation; Agri Club; Square Dance Club Betty Lewis Senath, Missouri Major: Social Science Minor: Education Thomas Liliker Brookland Major: Mathemetics Minor: History and Military Science Cadet Officers Club Arlin Longfield State College Major: Social Science Minor: Education F. T. A.; 1100 Club Helen Longfield State College Major: Social Science Minor: Education 1100 Club Aubrey Loyd Black Oak Major: General Agriculture Sigma Pi Albert Martin Osceola Major: Social Science Minor: English Betty Mason Leachville Major: English Minor: Business Administration Bobby May Jonesboro Major: Accounting Minor: History and Political Science Accounting Club Joe Ed McAlister Cash Major: Music Tau Kappa Espsilon; Band Solon McGaughey Hickory Ridge Major: Biology Beta Beta Beta WlLLODEAN McKENZIE Rector WlLLARD McKlNLEY Lake City Major: Social Science Minor: Sociology Paul Melton Mountain Home Major: Business Administration Minor: Education Choir Hugh Miles Manila Major: General Agriculture Agri Club Marinella Miller Searcy Major: Art Minor: Education Dramatics: Choir; Kappa Pi; Arkastaters Alpha Psi Omega; Arkettes; B.S.U. St r c L A 5 5 O F 1 9 5 2 55 s E N I O R 5 56 Thomas Miller Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: Education William Miller Corning Major: Social Science Minor: Education Ruth Moore Powhatan Robert Morrow Center Ridge Major: Biology Minor: Education and Social Science Hugh Moser Jonesboro Major: Engineering Minor: Military Science and Mathematics Cadet Officers Club Samuel Mullens Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: History Oscar Noreuil Tovey, Illinois Major: Physical Education Minor- Biology and Social Science Basketball; " A " Club; 1100 Club Catherine O ' Brien Jonesboro Major: Business Education Minor: Education Alpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; F.T.A. Gail Overton Roseland Major: English Minor: Education F. T. A. Vernon Palmer Seyiath, Missouri Major: Social Science Minor: Education Louise Parker Caruthersville , Mo. Major: Social Science Minor: Education Fred Pasmore State College Major: Graphic Arts Minor: Journalism Tau Kappa Epsilon; Herald Editor; Pi Gamma Mu Richard Perry Piggott Major: Art Minor: Military Science Cadet Officers Club; Kappa Pi; College Photographer; Herald Staff; Independent Student Association; INDIAN Staff Student Government Association President; Clara Phillips Kennett, Missouri Major: Social Science Minor: Education Alpha Gamma Delta, F.T.A.; Historical Society Nina Charlene Phillips Lauratown Major: Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta; W.A.A.; Home Ec Club David Pritchard Caraway Major: Business Administration Minor: History and Political Science Independent Student Association Accounting Club ft C L A 5 S o F 1 9 5 2 57 William Vernon Pruett Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: History and Political Science Pi Kappa Alpha Norma Pulley St. Louis, Missouri Major: History Minor: Education Alpha Gamma Delta; B.S.U. James Ramsey Major: Social Science Fred Rogers Weona Nettleton Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology Chemistry Club; Cadet Officers Club; Independent Student Association Louis J. Romero Port Arthur, Texas Major: Engineering Minor: Military Science and Mathematics Sigma Pi; Football; Cadet Officers Club; " A " Club Thomas J. Sanders Dexter, Missouri Major: Social Science Minor: Education Leslie Schnautz Alfred Station, N. Y. Major: Accounting Minor: German Tau Kappa Epsilon; German Club; Band Accounting Club; Pi Gamma Mu Lee Scott Jonesboro Major: English and Social Science Press Club; Kappa Delta Pi Ray Scott Bono Major: Social Science Minor Physica ' Education Basketball; " A " Club Fred Secrest Crossville, Illinois Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Track; Band; International Relations Club Dewey Sifford Marianna Major: Chemistry Minor: Military Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Chemistry Club; Cadet Officers Club William: C. Sloan Jonesboro Major: Agriculture Minor: Biology Eugene Smith Forrest City Major: English Minor: Social Science Cadet Officer? Club; Student Government Association; Independent Student Association Ida Ruth Smith Roosevelt Major: Social Science Minor: Education Carrie Speer Hayti, Mo. Major: English Minor: History Doris Standefer Osceola Major: Pysical Education Minor: English W.A.A.; B.S.U. c L A S S o F 1 9 5 2 s E N I O R S 60 Robert Steele Okanogan, Washington Wallace Stegmann Kearney, N. J. Major Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Tau Kappa Epsilon; Cadet Officers Club; Carolyn Stephens Osceola Major: History Minor: Education International Relations Club; F. T. A. Henry Stone Jonesboro Major: Business Administration Minor: Education Kenneth Sullens Hoxie Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science Wrestling; " A " Club Elmer Gene Tate Neelyville, Mo. Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry Sigma. Pi; Danner Hall Council Beta Beta Beta William Tausch Woodville, Miss. Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry and Military Science Tau Kappa Epsilon; Chemistry Club: Cadet Officers Club Reuben Taylor Leachville Major: Social Science Minor: English Cletis Underwood Paragould Major: English Minor: Education Choir: Beta Beta Beta; F. T. A.; B. S. U.; International Relations Club; Arrow Staff; Square and Compass Club Sigma Pi Irene Vance Hoxie Major: Social Science Minor: Education Alvin Lee Waddell Manila Major: Agronomy Minor: Biology Agri Club; Danner Hall Council George Wadley Paragould Major: Animal Industry Cadet Officers Club; Agri Club Richard Walker Trumann Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Science Betty Wallace Caraway hville Lepanto College Norfork 62 James Wright Maiden, Missouri Major: History Minor: Social Science Melda Young Monette Major: Elementary Education Minor: English Alpha Gamma Delta; International Relations Club; Choir; F.T.A. Arthur Zakharian Teheran, Iran Major: Business Administration Minor: Political Science Vice-President, Student Government Association Independent Student Association Vasten Zumwalt Leachville Major: Agriculture Agri Club; Square Dance Club Cecil J. Adams Brookland Janis Anderson Jonesboro Mollie Autry Burdette Dewight Auvenshine Fisk, Mo. John H. Barrett Sedgwick Archie Nelson Barron Mena Georce W. Bell Weldon Keith Bench Brandsville, Mo. Robert Biackwood .... Hornersville, Mo. Edward Boldt Gary, Ind. Billie M. Boozer Paragould Levi Laymon Bounds Brookland Marilee Bowers Lake City Robert B. Branch Paragould Doris Jean Breeze State College Carl Houston Bridges Judsonia Bearl A. Brooks Monette Tommy C. Burrow Augusta Fred Caldwell Jonesboro Marcia Campbell . . . . E. Falls Church, Va. Sally K. Canard Alicia C L A S S o F 1 9 5 3 65 J u N I O R 5 66 Clifton Wayne Cashion Manila Giles B. Colbert Osceola LaMarr Cole West Helena Richard Cole Parkin Joseph A. Conte Ozone Park, N. Y. Donald Edward Cook Bono Margaret Copeland Jonesboro Robert Cothern Stan-ford Orland E. Crail Paragould Nancy Cunningham Wynne James O. Cupples Paragould Kenneth Lee Davis Jonesboro Wilburn H. Dickson Trumann Lloyd Dinkins Walnut Ridge Charles Downs Beech Grove Corine T. Dunklin Jonesboro Sally Ennis Rector William George Erwin Jonesboro Thomas Eubanks Pine Bluff Lowell Faught Jonesboro Lowell Fenner Cocoa, Fla. Faye Fraps Jonesboro Charles Frierson Jonesboro James R. Fulmer Fordyce T. G. Gaines Faragould Ralph Allen Gebert Chicago, III. Don Gibson Aubrey Vernon L. Glenn State College Millard Goff Smithville Milford Goldberg Brooklyn, N. Y. Max N. Gregory ....... Paragould James Edward Groblebe Rogers Vern E. Grosse St. Louis, Mo. Lyndol Guice Sicily Island, La. Roy Harell Monette Jack G. Harrington Paragould James Hendrix Jonesboro Jim Hudson St. Louis, Mo. Wallace Jackson Nashville, Tenn. Jimmy Jones State College Johnny Kerr Lake City Cecil Allen King Maiden, Mo. C L A S S o F 1 9 5 3 67 Wanda Lee Kinsolving .... State College Alva Leon Kirk Jonesboro John Koldus Gary, Ind. Willi Kolinski Queens, N. Y. Clarence Lacney Chicago, III. John Thomas Lamb Jonesboro Robert Larson Chicago, III. Jo Ann Lindsey Caldwell William R. Magee St. Louis, Mo. Floyd Malone Caraway Thomas Manning Hammond, Ind. Andrew Masters Manila Alvin McCoy Brookland Rhine McMurray Fordy ce Billy Metaxas Jonesboro Ann Camille Meyer Jonesboro Willis Miller Nettleton David Moore Lake Village Thomas Moore ....... Beech Grove David Morris Osceola Nick Norden Poplar Bluff, Mo. Presley Osburn Newport Charles Oxner Marianna Harry Park Hardy Quentin Pearce Bradford Peggy Penix Jonesboro Dorothy Peters Jonesboro Hilliard Peterson Little Rock Benjamin Poinsett Seajord, N.Y. Birtrum Price Paragould Mary Province Jonesboro John Pulliam Gatewood, Mo. Jackie Sue Purnell Paragould Joan Ratton Paragould Harold Ray Wilson Coy Ann Reedy Jonesboro Robert D. Reid Leachville Carolyn Rhea Tuckerman Gordon Rhoades Jonesboro Thomas Rice Delaplaine Paul Ripley McCrory James Rollins Swijton J u N I O R 5 70 Louise Rose Melborne Mary Rose Melborne Harold Sadler Joiner Frances Scott State College Harold Shelby Arbyrd, Mo. Ronnie Short Walcott Daniel Smigay Joliet, III. Donald Smith Leachville Ben Smithee Jonesboro James Smotherman Senath, Mo. Ray Sommers Gary, Ind. William Sommers Gary, Ind. Perry Stevens Calico Rock Mack Swindle Paragould Lindel Taylor Boydsville Loretta Taylor Paragould Gary Thomas Monette Freda Thomason Jonesboro Nathaniel Tipton Caraway Sue Tyler Turrell Robert Vance Hardy Jack Vaughn Lewistown, Pa. James Venable Maynard Rudy Wagner Chicago, III. Charles Warren Paragould Ernest Warren State College William Watson Strawberry John Welch Beech Grove Ellen Williams , Franklin Charles Wilmoth Jonesboro Floyd Wilson Kennett, Mo. Bobby Wood Lake City C L A S 5 O F Indian band majorettes, led by Eddie Groblebe, were all decked out for Christmas as they marched in the annual Jonesboro Christmas Parade. They are, left to light: Barbara Turner, Mary Ann Donaldson, Mary Province, J ine Porter, Mollie Autry, and Drum Major Groblebe. 1 9 5 3 71 Hi J ked to BWVhevUU. W ™ 1 " Is State football Un Heve 1S W u s wallop Cony to see ho State the center » Class Officers Guy Ramsey President Bob Lau Vice-PresideTit Joyce Pasmore Secretary Jo Daugherty Reporter Bartus Allen Sitka Ronnie Allen St. Louis, Mo. Charles Amorine Beech Grove Bobby Dean Anderson . . . Arbyrd, Mo. Melba Aston Bay Don Austin Peach Orchard Ruth Ball Lake City Jimmy Basinger ....... Trumann Bill Berryman Blytheville Tom Blackwood Jomsboro Robert Bowin Jonesboro Robert Boucher Jonesboro Bill Bradsher Marmaduke Myrle Brickell Black Oak Carl Brooks Biggers Eldwin Bruner Elaine Betty Buchanan Paragould George Carpenter Lepanto Minnie Kathryn Carter . . . Lake City Jean Cashion Manila Charles Childers Brookland Fred Chisenhall Lake City John Cobb Paragould Bob Cochran Corning Margaret Cooper Jonesboro Roy Cooper Jonesboro William Cox Knobel Patricia Darr Jonesboro Betty Jo Daugherty Hardy John Denow .... Michigan City, lnd. Don Denny Rector Kenneth Dickson Blytheville Mr ■ 4, ?■ Km! mm f Ella Mae Dixon Dell Christine Dobbs Manila Mary Ann Donaldson .... Jonesboro Bob Dudley Jonesboro Billy Duke Jonesboro Ray Eickmeyer Mt. Olive, III. Dorothy Fincher Nettleton Fred Freeman Leachville Edward Gerdes Laje Reginald Germany . . . Memphis, Tenn. Jay Gershaw Brooklyn, N. Y. Johnny Gist Beech Grove William Gooch Egypt Jerry Gramling Paragould Clyde Gray Jonesboro Ann Griffin Jonesboro Ralph Griffin Jonesboro Robert Griffin Jonesboro Betty Gullett .... North Little Rock Robin Hagaman Stuttgart Ellyn Hall Weiner Lewis Conway Harper . . . Pocahontas Noah Hazel Marked Tree James Heathcott Jonesboro Jolene Helms Smithville Mary Jane Henson Paragould James Henry Senath, Mo. Woodrow Henry Manila Don Hiatt Charleston Joy Bon Huggins Arbyrd, Mo. Carl Hutchison Gideon, Mo. Bill Inmon Jonesboro Paul Jackson Pocahontas Jackie Jarrett . . . Caruthersville, Mo. Leonard Johnson Ash Flat Dewaine Jones Newport Frances Jones Newport Glenn Killough Searcy Ira Koonce Blytheville John Robert Lamb .... Kennett, Mo. Joe Landrum Paragould Don LaPlante St. Louis, Mo. Sammy Larimore Newport Robert Lau .... Michigan City, Ind. Thomas LaValle . . . Pequannock, N. J. Fanchon Lewis Fort Smith Clarence Lucas Luxora George Luper Chicago, III. Marilyn Malloy Leachville Molly Manning .... West Memphis Tommy Mardis Harrisburg Richard Marsh .... Grosse He, Mich. Betty McBride Marmaduke Paul McCoy Forrest City Tommy McDonald Jonesboro Bobbie Jean McDoniel . . . Jonesboro Melba McElroy State College June McKinney Jonesboro Ann McLerkin Paragould LaVaugh McQuary Weldon Peggy Mariott Jonesboro Benny Metheny Leachville Verna Meyers Walnut Ridge James Micklish Jonesboro l v bBR||H1 kZ i: 1 7 ' S 1 ' -• C j « « i 3; ° m " m 5 O P O M O R E S 76 Ann Mizelle Bay Gene Moody Pine Blufj Jerry Mueller .... St. Louis, Mo. Joseph Mullen .... Brooklyn, N. Y. James Mustain Newport Richard W. Negri . . . Brooklyn N. Y. Charles Ozbirn Ash Flat Don Parmenter Rector Anna Joyce Pasmore .... Jonesboro Mignon Perrin Ravenden James Petroff Gary, Ind. Alma Jean Poe Leachville Marion Pollard Dyess Freddie Powell Manila George Prater Egypt Barbara Pratt Light Troy Presson Marmaduke Ancil Pressley Batesville Patricia Raley Biggers William Ratliff Myrtle, Mo. Willis Rapert Lake City Charles Ray Hornersville Mo. Charles Richards Perry James Rickman Dalton Bobby Joe Rowlett Trumann John C. Rowlett Trumann Don Schaefer ........ Searcy Allen Schell .... Hornersville, Mo. Joe Scott Bono Thomas Segnitz . . Michigan City, Ind. Jimmy Shaneyfelt Osceola Leon Shellswick Chicago, III. Keith Shipley Leachville Margaret Shipley Leachville Glenna Sigsby Rector Norma Siler Bradford Pat Simpkins Jonesboro W. R. Singleton .... Clarkton, Mo. Eugene Skora Chicago, III. Max Smallwood Lake City Rodney Smith Jonesboro Bobby Spann Little Rock Calvin Spence State College Martha Spence State College Louis Stadler Millville, N. Y. Joan Stephens Monette David Stewart Jonesboro Gretta Stimson Paragould George Stringer Light Frances Stotts Lake City Kenneth Stutts .... Poughkeepsie Bettye Taylor Leachville Richard Thomas Caraway Gene Thompson Hardy Fred Ennis Toone Jonesboro Manuel Vidal Gary, Ind. Charles Wallis Smithville Raymond Walls Harvey, III. Leslie Watson Portia Lorette Webb Camden Martha Webb Jonesboro Maxine Webb Tuckerman Newton Wells Greenway Derial Western Bradford I 7- Charles White Leachville Phyllis Wilkins Weiner Emil Wilkins Chicago, III. Frankey Williams Jonesboro Dora Wilmoth Arbyrd, Mo. David Wilson Sitka James Wilson Otwell Dale Wilson Jonesboro Margaret Wise .... Peach Orchard Richard Woit Chicago, III. James Wood Lundell Jolene Worlow Walnut Ridge Maxine Wyatt Rector James Yarbrough Jonesboro Cousby Younger Jonesboro Sophomore halfback Richie Woit sneaks around right end while Pittsburg State defend- ers stand by in bewilderment. Arkansas State blanked Pitts- burg State (Kansas) Teachers in the tilt 35-0. Woit won the out- standing player award in the Refrigerator Bowl at . Evansville. Indiana. December 2. when State beat Camp Breckinridge 46-12 Homecoming Views . . . Queen ' s float in homecoming parade . . . The queen and her court shortly after the crowning ceremonies . . . Almost a shut-out anyway, Arkansas State won 35-13 . . They got a good scrubbin ' , too . . . Queen Sue Tyler presents homecoming captain Ed Corcoran with the game ball . They hitch-hike every year in the parade . . . Alpha Omicron Pi ' s float titled " State ' s The Tops " won first place honors in the float contest . . . 79 serenade the M 1 ' •Dixit ' " - 3W eet notes Class Officers Sonny Stires President Billy Wilbanks Representative Bob Dudley Representative Jackie Alexander B i ack Qak Jack Allison Walnut Ridge Carol Anderson Jonesboro Bill Archer Pocahontas Ronald Archer Dahon John Armstrong Shook, Mo. Melvin Ashby KnobeZ James Aycock Parma, Mo. Frank Baranko Gary Mo George Barker Rector Carl Barnhill Paragoxdd Bessie Barton Jonesboro Bill Becklinger ...... Morengo, 111. Jackie Blackard Dyess Jerry Bookout Caruthersville, Mo. Marie Bourland Mani a Dorothy Boyster Tupelo Donald Bradley Jonesboro Tom Brannan Jonesboro Howard Brewer . Cave CUy Stanley Broadway Jonesboro Walter Broadway Jonesboro Clint Burgess Portageville, Mo. Joyce Burns Ravenden Springs E. J. Burrow Pocahontas Jo Ann Byrd Harrxsbxirg Joan Campbell . Q uUlh M o. Jackie Sue Carpenter Jonesboro Martha Carter Jonesboro Marvene Carter O ' Kean Mary Ann Cato Walnut Ridge Margaret Cherry Reyno Elvis Coble Jonesboro Glen Cochran Byron Billy Jack Cole Paragoxdd Nancy Cole Jonesboro Robert Cole Jonesboro Kay Colston Blytheville Tom Cooke MarueUe Carolyn Courtney Walnut Ridge fl ft c L A S S o F 1 9 5 5 Alfred Crancer Afton, Missouri Mrs. Charles Crisp Jonesboro Julia Cruse Leachville Clairdy Cupp Light Donald Davis Roe James Davis Walnut Ridge Joan Davis Cardwell, Missouri Tom Davis Jonesboro James Dinges Dyer, Indimic Amos DeWitt New Madrid, Mo. Cleadus DuLaney Light Charles Edrington Osceola Kenneth Evans Jonesboro Walter Fallis Wynne Betty Ferrell Delaplaine Marcus Fietz Jonesboro Billy Flowers .... Charter Oak, Missouri Bobby Flowers Parma, Mo. Clyde Ford Jonesboro Joyce Forehand Walnut Ridge Nancy Fox Newport Opal Fox Dyess Bob Frazier Alicia Mary Lou French Jonesboro Blanchard Futrell Jonesboro Waymon Futrell Jonesboro Houston Garner Lepanto Wayne Glen Lynn Rex Gould Paragould Allan Grace Jonesboro Dallas Gramling Paragould Margaret Green Rector Ray Grigsby Walnut Ridge Johnny Groves Jonesboro Geraldine Hall Jonesboro Frederick Hamlet . ... . . Rodney Helen Harnden Wilson Bobby Harp Nettleton Willyne Hass Marmaduke Charles Hedge Jonesboro June Hiatt Stuttgart Jesse Hinds Trumann Jennie Lou Hinton Caraway David Holbrook Beedeville Thomas Holdrook Marked Tree Ralph Holcomb Cherry Valley Donald Holder McCrory Thomas Holder Blytheville John Hollander Harrisburg Norma Holt Paragould James Hoover Jonesboro Charles Horner Senath, Mo. Gene Howard Memphis, Tenn. Buddy Huff Searcy Mrs. A. J. Huskey Harrisburg Howard Humphries Dyess Billy Jackson Blytheville David Jeffery Ml. Olive Leroy Johnson Maynard Don Jones Forrest City Jim Kay State College Pat Keadle Marked Tree William Kennedy Manila Jake King Augusta Lloyd King Black Oak Phil Kinsolving Jonesboro Henry Kirkwood Earle George Krone Senath, Mo. Albert Kunz Chicago, Illinois Joan Lamb .... Jonesboro Georgia Lancaster Nettleton Murel Lasley Monette Bob Lawler Hot Springs Ronald Liss Brooklyn, N. Y. Justin Lloyd Jonesboro Ovea Dee Lorren Manila Jimmy Lowe Osceola Audois Loyd Black Oak John Lumsden Stuttgart Ezra Maglothin Earle d O } ■ " y mc F R E 5 H M E N 84 Francille Maloch Osceola Duke Mann Brownsville, Tenn. Jean Ann Marr Hickory Ridge Daniel Marsh . Jonesboro Joe Morton Tuckerman Jean McCarty . Jonesboro Billy McChristian Beedeville Katherine McCoy Brookland Bill McCullogh Caruthersville, Mo. Peggy McDoniel Jonesboro Forrest McHargue Hobart, Ind. John McMullan Cotton Plant Richard McNece .... Clarkton, Missouri Charles Mead Caruthersville, Mo. Charles Merryman Leachville Jean Michael Black Oak Betty Miles Dell Alice Miller Searcy Gladys Miller Marked Tree Tommy Mills Elaine Mary Ann Molpus Jones boro Joan Mullins Jonesboro Bobby Nicholson Jonesboro David O ' Neal Jonesboro Lewis O ' Neal Trumann James Orr Lepanto Sue Orsburn Blytheville Paul Osburn Jonesboro James Payne Trumann Helen Patterson Camden Billy Dean Penick Walnut Ridge Martha Perrin Jonesboro Millard Foy Perrin Pocahontas Nellie Carolyn Phillips . Kennett, Missouri James Pikett Helena Carolyn Pitts Jonesboro Gaylor Plyer Fair Oaks Jane Porter Jonesboro Thomas Porter Elaine Betty Potter Augusta Dalton Price McCrory James Price Van Buren, Missouri Forrest Priest Jonesboro Harold Priest Monette Billy Qualls Lake City Carrol Ray Wilson Doris Ann Rees Jonesboro Albert Reynolds Paragould Johnnie Mack Rhodes .... Marked Tree Glendale Ring Lake City George Robb Paragould Max Robinson Paragould Elizabeth Rodgers Walnut Ridge Kenneth Rogers Ash Flat Edwin Sales Forrest City Ralph Sand ers Sitka Kenneth Schnautz . . . Alfred Station, N. Y. Laouetta Scurlock Trumann Gillert Selvin .... Brooklyn, New York Kenneth Shankle . . . Portageville, Missouri Kenneth Short Naylor, Missouri Phillip Short Naylor, Missouri William Shull Wilson Earl Smith Paragould Eula Smith Blyiheville Roy Smith Hot Springs Daniel Spensieri . . . Brooklyn, New York Violet Spurlock Walnut Ridge George Standford Luxora Norval Stephens Salem Sonny Stires Blytheville Gene Sullivan Smithville Laverne Taylor Lake City Melba Taylor Monette Jo Ann Thomas Jonesboro Lee Roy Thomason Jonesboro Mary Ellen Tipton Manila Billy Tinker Jonesboro Anona Tucker Jonesboro Woodrow Turner Newport 1 Jm - 1 ' 1 M 1 d ' to f Xf IF c L A S 5 O F 1 9 5 5 85 Barbara Turner Jonesboro Peggy Vance Leachville Barbara VanHooser Jonesboro Elizabeth VanHooser Jonesboro Teddy Wakefield Jonesboro Doris Walker Hardy Joe Waters Poplar Grove Barbara Wathen Jonesboro Billie Webb Tuckerman Jean Welch Caraway James Wills Black Rock Hascle West Black Oak Clifton Westbrooke Jonesboro Webster Westerman Werner Dean White Black Rock Mary White Jonesboro Billy Whitlow Hoxie William Willbanks Osceola Cecil Williams Joiner Imogene Wilmoth Etowah Jimmy Wilmoth Bono Gary Wilson .... Caruthersville, Missouri Johnnie Wolfe Beedeville Darrell Wood ParagouLd Jeanette Woodward Osceola Billy Ray Young Trnmann Billy Zook Wilson Second Semester Students Grace Lou Allen, Fr. Harold Baker, Fr. . Eugene Brown, Fr. Darrell Burrus, Fr. . Memphis, Tenn. Alicia Caruthersville, Mo. Caruthersville, Mo. Robert Cantrell, Fr. . . Caruthersville, Mo. Bill Cato, Fr Paragould Jim Clark, Jr Poplar Bluff, Mo. Tommy Clark. Fr Cash Jimmy Coe, Fr Newport Irene Cornish, Fr Manila Thomas Crafton, Fr Blytheville Harold Culp, Sr Lake Village Jimmy Cummings, Fr. . Caruthersville, Mo. Clara Opal Davis, Jr Reyno Eugene Davis, Jr Reyno Lois Deaton. Fr Manila Eugene Dobbins, Fr Manila Nona Dudley, Fr Hayti, Mo. Omer Edington, Fr Biggers Bonnie Fears, Fr Paragould Shirley Fielder, Fr Bono Gin Fong, Fr Hughes Billy Ford, Fr Grubbs Loretta Frasure. Fr Black Oak Richard Gallian. Fr. . . Caruthersville, Mo. Jim Gannon, Jr Joiief, !!. Gloria Gamblin, Fr Fisk, Mo. Mildred Gerdes, Soph Lafe Virginia Handley. Fr Hayti, Mo. Catherine Hayden, Soph. . Caruthersville, Mo. Doyle Helms. Fr Tuckerman Earl Jenkins. Fr Advance. Mo. Jackie Jones, Jr Hughes Shukri Katieb. Fr Ramallah, Jordan Paul Keegan, Jr Little Rock Troy Kelley. Fr Marked Tree Second Semester Students 88 Laura King, Jr Rector Pearl Lambert, Fr Manila William Lemons, Sr Corning James McCann, Fr Manila Jerry Morgan, Fr Strawberry Wencil Moye, Fr Harrisburg Mabel Newton, Soph Earle Ernestine, Norman, Jr Nettleton Ray Parks, Fr. ....... State College Gary Proctor, Fr Caruthersville, Mo. Amney Riley, Soph. . . . New Madrid, Mo. James Rogers, Fr Jonesboro Ruth Rogers, Fr Jonesboro William Roytan, Fr Gary, Ind. Beckey Russell, Fr Memphis, Tenn. Gloria Rust, Fr Rector Ed Scroggins, Fr Springfield, 111. Frieda Shedd, Fr Manila Lavern Shelton, Fr Bono Charles Sims, Fr - Joriesboro Otis Smith, Sr Jonesboro Harold Standefer, Fr Jonesboro Herman Sutherland, Fr. . . . Cardwell, Mo. Owen Swafford, Soph Jonesboro Ann Tucker, Fr Dell June Waddell, Fr Manila Frank Waldon, Fr Jonesboro Billy Walton, Fr. ....... Trumann Randall Wheeler, .... . . Jonesboro Maude White, Sr Jonesboro Wilrurn Wilcoxon, Soph Jonesboro Anderson Wilmoth, Fr Etowah David Wilson, Soph Tacoma, Wash. William Womack, Fr Jonesboro Myrtle Woody, Fr Dyess Willard Woolf, Fr Greenway science i ROTC Program Lt. Colonel Walter J. Haberer Under the leadership of Lt. Colonel Walter J. Ha- berer, and the able assistance of Lt. Colonel Andrew Gorski, the Arkansas State ROTC program was one of the finest in its history. The Field Artillery Cadet Corps at State is the only ROTC Field Artillery unit in Arkansas. The largest unit since the war, approximately three-hundred and fifty cadets were members of the corps. Fifteen seniors received commissions as second lieutenants at graduation. Four of these, Bill Tausch, Fred Rogers, L. J. Romero, and Tom Liliker, receiv- ed regular army commissions. Last summer, seventeen advanced students went to six weeks of summer camp at Fort Sill, Oklahoma, where 900 cadets from twenty-four colleges and uni- versities attended. Cadets from Arkansas State took four of the seven " outstanding " awards plus many firsts and seconds in athletic events. After summer camp, six of the advanced students were recognized as Distinguished Military Students. They were Bill Tausch, Hugh Moser, L. J. Romero " , Tom Liliker, Wal- ly Stegmann, and Fred Rogers. The cadet corps this year was organized as a Field Artillery Group of two battalions, each having three batteries. By changing the drill period from two days a week to two hours one day, it gave the unit more time to practice parades and reviews. It also enabled the advanced students to go through survey and firing missions. A newly-organized crack drill battery made several public appearances, and served as a very able dem- onstration battery for the rest of the corps. The newly-reorganized ROTC Band added a great deal of color to the regular Thursday afternoon drill periods and the weekly parades of the corps. Cadets were accepted for admission in the advanced class at mid-term for the first time, and fourteen enrolled. The total of thirty-three is the highest number of first year advanced students since the wa . All indications point to an even greater enrollment next year. Highlighting the year was the annual Military Ball which was held in March. Hal Mclntyre and his orchestra furn- ished the music for the ball which was one of the biggest social events in this section of the state. Features of the ball were the presentation of the honorary cadet officers and the Grand March. A fitting climax for the year was the annual Federal In- spection May 6. The corps received a very favorable report from Colonel McCone and his inspection team as it always has in years past. Elementary ROTC is required of all able-bodied male, non- veteran students under the age of 25. Advanced ROTC, com- pletion of which leads to a commission as a reserve officer, is open to veterans or students who are graduates of the ele- mentary course. If selected by the PMS T, these students enter the course to train six hours weekly and attend one six-weeks summer camp. Training in leadership and drill, gunnery, Field Artillery tactics, and other army subjects is conducted a nd upon successful completion the student is awarded a reserve commission. Lt. Colonel Andrew Gorski Seniors •V ' FIRST ROW, left to right: Bill Tausch, Tex Romero, George Waddley, Fred Rogers, and Hugh Moser. SECOND ROW: Gene Smith, Joe Damiano, Wally Stegmann, Dewey Sifford, and William West. THIRD ROW: Tom Liliker, C R. Eveland, T. P. Crigler, Gary Dehls, and Richard Perry. Eleven ROTC cadet officers were sworn in as second lieuten- ants by Lt. Col. Haberer upon their graduation in May, 1951. They are, left to right: James Osburn, Homard Ledbetter, Max Alexander, Gene Osselmeier, Tom Wathen, Harold Parkinson, Bob Manns, Bill Verkler, Doyle Jones, Tom Donaldson, Bill Hen- drix, and Colonel Haberer. Juniors FIRST ROW, left to right: Tommy Burrow, Don Cook, Rudy Wagner, Wayne Shelton, Lloyd Dinkins, Bob Blackwood, Presley Osburn, and Don Austin. SECOND ROW: James Mustain, Bill Metaxas, Milford Goldberg, Jim Hudson, Fred Caldwell, Bob Wood, Charles Hobson, and Ed Boldt. THIRD ROW: Jim Reed, Max Gregory, Gary Thomas, Alvin McCoy, Ray Sommers, James Rickman, John Koldus, and Tom Manning. FOURTH ROW: James Fulmer, Allen Schell, Perry Stevens, Don Smith, Mack Swindle, Neil Smith, Tommy Rice, Charles Frierson, and Bill Sommers. the unit a very high rating. 92 ROTC Rifle Team Arkansas State ROTC riflemen finished second place in the Gover- nor ' s Cup Rifle Match last year, only sixteen points behind the win- ner, Ouachita College. They are left to right, kneeling: Sam McLen- don, Clarence Lucas, James Rick- man, and Jim McDaniel. Standing: C. R. Eveland, James Wilson M Sgt. Robert E. Pettengell, David Stewart, and Alvin McCoy. MNftarq Ball Arkansas State ' s annual Military Ball, sponsored by the cadets of the Department of Military Science and Tactics, presented March 15 was one of the year ' s most colorful social highlights. It was the culmination of months of preparation by the ca- dets and featured the nationally- known Hal Mclntyre and his or- chestra. Mary Ann Donaldson reign- ed over the ball as honorary cadet colonel. Unit Gives Blood Led by Dr. Carl R. Reng, presi- dent of the College, and Lt. Col. Walter J. Haberer, the ROTC ca- dets donated one pint of blood each to the Red Cross Bloodmobile for American fighting troops in the Ko- rean campaign. Due to the large number of donors, the bloodmobile returned to the campus two more times during the school year. ROTC Band The ROTC Band added a great deal of color to the regular Thursday after- noon drill periods and the weekly parades of the corps. Under the guidance of SFC Kenneth Bearden of the ROTC staff and Billy Metaxas, cadet direct- or, the band was acclaimed the finest in the unit ' s history. Sophomores Special Drill Platoon For the first year a crack drill battery and platoon was organized for those cadets especially interested in drill. They made several public appearances, and served as a very able demonstration battery for the rest of the corps. Sophomores N C O Club LARIMORE COOPER GRIFFIN ALLEN JACKSON DENNY REYNOLDS McCOY PARMENTER HIATT SINGLETON KING RICKMAN PRESSON LEWIS JARRETT CHISENHALL NORDEN THOMAS HENRY HAZEL McGINNIS LUCAS LANDRUM GORSKI STEWART LAU COVINGTON RATLIFF COBB WILSON AUSTIN SCHAEFER All sophomore ROTC men are eligible for membership in the Non-Commissioned Officers Club. Two meetings are held each month, one being a business meeting, and the other being a social meeting, at which members bring their dates. Each year, the Non-Commissioned Officers build a float for the Homecoming Parade. NCO Club president for the first semester was Dav- id Stewart and Paul Jackson led the group the second semester. Instruction for the Military Science students for the last three years includes much field work such as mock firing missions, survey, and other military tactics regarding Field Artillery. Cadet Officers ' Club FRONT ROW, left to right: Fred Rogers, Lloyd Dinkins, Tommy Rice, Dewey Sifford, Fred Caldwell, Max Gregory, Perry Stevens, and T. P. Crigler. SECOND ROW: John Koldus, Presley Orsborn, Tommy Burrow, Gene Smith, L. J. Romero, Hugh Moser, William West, and Bill Tausch. THIRD ROW: Gary Dehls, Don Cook, Wally Stegmann, Wayne Shelton, Bob Blackwood, Bob Wo od, Don Smith, Mack Swindle, and Richard Perry. BACK ROW: Neal Smith, Tom Liliker, Charles Frierson, C. R. Eveland, James Fulmer, and Joe Damiano. The Cadet Officers Club is made up of advanced ROTC students. Their bi-monthly meetings are va- ried and interesting. Programs con- sist of lectures concerning the Ko- rean campaign, scientific advances in warfare, a- wide variety of movies, and other information which will prove beneficial to these future army officers. This year, Hal Mc- Intyre and his orchestra were brought to the campus by the ROTC unit under the sponsorship of the Cadet Officers Club. Military Bal, Qrand March 97 The 1952 INDIAN Beautq Judges David Show Editor, The 1952 Agncola Arkansas Tech Blllle Kite Martin Editor, The 1952 Boll Weevil Arkansas A M Phil Perkins Editor, The 1952 Petit Jean Harding College Johnntj Meux Editor, The 1952 Star Henderson State Teachers I3ot) MOUnt 100 Co-Editor, The 1952 Troubadour Hendrix College 1952 INDIAN Queen INDIAN Beauty axa INDIAN Beautq John tcoldus ,r.-„t.i.le BoiJ Norma jean S«er Most Versatile 0 Most Versatile B J Indiana; Stv Football, SSct Golden b Glo u BasebaU, d ent B b; koT C Cadet Officer- Most Versatile M . or; BWM Metals Wittiest Bo»j botc Music M»J° ' o BO TC SSi Co«e 8 e Ch-r. quevs. Wittiest Adm ini- Jonesbo-. B ta Delta; Mas- Freshman, J° n ha Gamma u quers. us SORITES 1951-1952 J Most Handsome Man • Varsity c;t a te- , 30 ' a 1951-52; AU 1100 Oub. SqUa ' 1Q51- " A " Club ' ' Team, Best Dressed Boy e Jonesbovo; f Class Sophomore, J° p reS ident, Fresftm Pl Kappa A a u Key; Agn { 1950-51; B - rs Club. Non-Commissionea Mc.ru Elizabeth Dean Sophomore, .Hd Alpha Omicron Fx, lndi n Football Q b ° f „evald Staff. 1952; Press Club. Major; Council; Beauty, 105 Homecoming Queen A S C Cheer Leaders . Tew " " leading conies he U " ual Estate cbeev leaded- by the Sun FRONT ROW: Ruth Ball, Joe Conte, and Joan Lamb.fl BACK ROW: Alma Jean Poe. Wally Stegmann, and Ann Mizelle. Arkansas State Cheer Leaders and rebel supporters helped cheer the Indians to victory at the Refrigerator Bowl in Evansville, Indiana. Honorary Cadet Officers Col d cviu c fnn [j onaldion Honorary Qroup Commander Xt. Col. £uz UyLx Honororn Battalion Commander Xt. Col. Q-oycz aimoxs. Wox oro r Battalion Commander 112 Cafit. Betty Otxxttt Cafit. Maiy Ozryuion Cafit. ZP yttu WiC£i The honorary cadet officers were presented at the Military Ball, March 15. They are, left to right: Cadet Col. Bill Tausch, Joyce Pasmore, Sue Tyler, Mary Ann Donaldson, and Lt. Col Haberer. Back Row: Mary Ferguson, Phyllis Wilkins, Jo Ann Lamb, Bobbye McDoniel, Betty Ferrell, and Barbara Wathen. Arkansas State ' s Band Leads Mardi Qras Parade A5C Majorettes After being selected as the Honor Band for His Majesty King Rex of the Mardi Gras, the ASC Band, through the generosity of Jonesboro businessmen attended the festivities in New Orleans for three days. Leading a seven-mile long parade for five hours through CROWDED streets, gave the band a well-earned admission to the King ' s Ball. The band also played at football and basketball games, Homecoming pa- rade, Jonesboro Christmas parade, and made many other appearances in this area. Dr. Kenneth Appleton is the band director. Left to right: Mollie Autry, Mary Province, Eddie Groblebe. Mary Ann Donaldson, Barbara Turner and center. Jane Porter. College Orchestra JUNNEY COLE PAT DARR DR. MANOR DICKEY PETTUS GEORGE BARKER CLYDE FORD JAMES PATTY GLENNA SIGSBY KENNETH SCHNAUTZ CATHERINE LEWIS BETTY ROGERS MRS. EDNA CARROTHERS NORBERT POYNOR PAUL RIPLEY DANIEL MARSH CHARLES SIMS DR. APPLETON LARRY WIMP JAMES UMBAUGH FIRST ROW, left to right: Margaret Copeland, Sally Canard, Phyllis Wilkins. Helen Patterson, Mary Farmer, June McKinney, Carolyn Courtney, Bettye Rogers, Jane Henson, Joyce Pasmore, Jane Porter, Jo Ann Lamb, and Jeanette Woodward. SECOND ROW: Doris Walker, Mary Ellen Tipton, Alice Miller, Joyce Forehand, June Hiatt, Marinella Miller, Jo Ann Thomas. Martha Webb, Martha Carter, Mary Ferguson, Jo Ann Lindsey, Molly Manning, and Marcia Campbell. THIRD RCW: Gail Anderson, Charles Frierson, John McMullen, Orland Crail, Paul Fallis, Elvis Coble, Danny Bosche. and Bob Lau. BACK ROW: Charles Richards, Cletis Underwood, Clippy Westbrook, Gene Boucher, Tom Segnitz, Rhine McMurray, Thomas Holbrook, Billy Metaxas, and Don Jones. Operetta - ' A VA altz Dream ' Arkettes BETTYE ROGERS BETTY EASLEY COYANN REEDY PHYLLIS WILKINS JO ANN LINDSEY JANE PORTER DR. MANOR MARGARET WISE ALICE MILLER MOLLY MANNING MARGARET COPELAND GLENNA SIGSBY MARY FARMER MARINELLA MILLER ANN PERRY A5C Singers JIMMY ROGERS BILLY METAXAS GENE BOUCHER CHARLES RICHARDS ELVIS COBLE DANNY BOSCHE CHARLES FRIERSON BOB LAU JO ANN THOMAS MOLLY MANNING MARINELLA MILLER MARY ELLEN TIPTON PHYLLIS WILKINS JEANETTE WOODWARD MABLE NEWTON MARGARET COPELAND 117 Bottom row left to right: Bob Cassidy, Bearl Brooks, Gene Boucher, Tibbies Watson, Tex Romero and Mr. James Umbaugh. Middle row: Miss Trainor, Vastin Zumwalt, Catherine O ' Brien, Joyce Pas- more, Margaret Copeland, Mary Farmer, Mignon Perrin, and Betty Gullett. Back row: Richard Perry, Christine Dobbs, Lynette Alexander, Marinella Miller, Vernon Grosse, Betty Easley, Joe Damiano, and Norma Jean Siler. Founded only two years, the Arkastaters have grown to be one of the most active organizations on the State College campus. Representing a cross- section of the student body, they are a group of students carefully selected from the various phases of college life. Their purpose is to promote interest in Arkansas State College and to offer assistance to new students in their orientation. Other activities included building the Queen ' s float for Home- coming, helping with Senior Day, and installing a campus directory in the administration building. Pan-Hellenic Council MOLLIE AUTRY Alpha Omicron Pi Sue Davidson 4 p ja Gamma Delta Mary Dean Alpha Omicron Pi Betty Easley Alpha Gamma Delta Martha Webb Phi Mu Ellen Williams Phi Mu Interfraternitij Council Joe Conte Tan Kappa Epsilon Charles Frierson Pi Kappa Alpha Mack Hamblen Tau Kappa Epsilon Don LaPlante Sigma Pi David Morris Pi Kappa Alpha L. J. Romero Sigma Pi Alpha Omicron Pi . . . TOP ROW: Lavah Adams, Carol Anderson, Janis Anderson, Mollie Autry, Dorothy Basinger, Nancy Cunningham, Patricia Darr. BOTTOM ROW: Jo Daugherty, Patsy Daugherty, Ann Davidson, Mary Dean, Betty Deputy, Betty Ferrell, Faye Fraps. 122 Sigma Omlcron Chapter The Alpha O ' s began the year in fine style by again taking first place in the Homecoming float contest and having Janis Anderson and Teddy Wakefield selected as maids. . . Next came the " Apple Polishing Tea " for the fac- ulty at which the pledges were presented. . . Annual Red Rose Ball opened the campus formal social season. . . Christmas party for under-privileged children, the many hours spent on Girl Scouts and Heart Fund drives constituted AOII ' s local philanthropic work . . .Next came the Greek Song Fest, outstand- ing campus function, which AOII sponsored. . . April 26th, alums honored active chapter with traditional banquet and dance. . . Ending the year was the farewell party for AOII seniors. FRONT ROW: Nancy Cunningham, vice-president; Mrs. Paul Couch, adviser; Molhe Autry, president. BACK ROW: Jo Ann Lindsey, treasurer; Lavah Adams, corresponding secretary; Mary Province, recording secretary. TOP ROW: Betty Gullett, Evelyn Harberg. Jennie Hinton, Frances Jones, Joan Lamb, Fanchon Lewis, Jo Ann Lindsey, Virginia Looney. MIDDLE ROW: Dee Lorren, Molly Manning, Jean Ann Marr, Bobbye McDoniel, Peggy McDoniel, Ann Mizelle, Catherine O ' Brien, Joyce Pasmore. BOTTOM ROW: Ann Perry, Mary Province, Ruth Rogers. Gretta Stimson, Frances Stotts, Teddy Wakefield, Jolyne Wilkins, Dorothy Witt. 123 TOP ROW: Mary Jo Adcox, Ruth Ball. Betty Buchanan, Marcia Campbell, Martha Carter, Kay Colston, Carolyn Courtney. BOTTOM ROW: Mary Ann Donaldson, Mary Lou French, Patsy Frese, Margaret Green, Ellyn Hall, Catherine Hayden, Jane Henson. 124 Epsilon Delta Chapter Under the leadership of president Ellen Williams, Phi Mu claimed first place honors in scholarship standings of the organizations on the campus for the fall semester. . . Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha was lovely Barbara Wathen. . . Another prize of which Phi Mu is proud is the first place loving cup they won in the Greek Song Fest. . . Jeanette Woodward was Phi Mu ' s director. . .The " Winter Won- derland " dance in January was fun for all. . . Several teas and informal parties took place to celebrate Phi Mu ' s first one-hundred years on college campuses, which was climaxed by the Centennial Ball in May. . . Norma Siler was selected by the Engineers to be " Miss Slide Rule of 1952 " . . . SITTING: Norma Siler. vice-president: Lorette Webb: Martha Webb, pledge director: Ellen Williams, president: Mary Ann Donald- son, new president; Marilyn Malloy. STANDING: Mrs. Harry Himebaugh. alumnae adviser. TOP ROW: Marilyn Malloy, Betty McBride, June McKinney, Ann McLerkin, Sue Orsburn, Alma Jean Poe, Jackie Purnell. MIDDLE ROW: Norma Siler, Betty Taylor, Loretta Taylor, Jo Anne Thomas, Barbara Turner, Barbara Wathen, Barbara Van Hooser. BOTTOM ROW: Elizabeth Van Hooser, Billie Webb. Lorette Webb, Martha Webb, Ellen Williams, Jeanette Woodward. Alpha Gamma Delta mm— mm , " T • i V TOP ROW: Grace Lou Allen, Libby Brown, Jackie Carpenter, Margaret Cherry, Margaret Cooper, Betty Cravens, Virginia Crisp. BOTTOM ROW: Sue Davidson, Christine Dobbs, Betty Easley, Sally Ennis, Mary K. Ferguson, Norma Ford, Gloria Gambling. 126 Epsilon Zeta Chapter Opening Alpha Gamma Delta ' s busy social season were the open houses held for the fra- ternities. . . Following these parties came the Halloween dance — the Masquerade Ball. . . Sue Tyler was crowned Homecoming Queen and presided over the day ' s festivities. . . Annual Christmas party was held, and gifts were brought for the Crippled Children ' s Home. . . A benefit talent show was present- ed. . . Several showers for Alpha Gam brides were held in the chapter room. . . The Valen- tine dance in February was a big success. . . AGD took second place in the Greek Song Fest. . . Alpha Gam presented scholarship trophy to Pan-hellenic council. . . Sue David- son, president, presided at annual IRD Day. FRONT ROW: Norma Ford, treasurer; Mrs. W. W. Nedrow. alumnae adviser; Betty Easley, vice-president; Carolyn Rhea, rush chairman. BACK ROW: Jolyne Helms, recording secretary; Mignon Perrin, second vice-president; Sue Tyler, activities chairman. TOP ROW; Ann Griffin, Jolyne Helms, Pat Jackson, Frankie Jones, Jackie Jones, Lura King. Jean McCarty, MID- DLE ROW: Dot Mizelle, Mabel Newton, Mignon Perrin, Charlene Phillips, Clara Phillips, Barbara Pratt, Pat Raley. BOTTOM ROW: Carolyn Rhea, Becky Russell, Sue Tyler, Peggy Vance, Margaret Wise, Maxine Wyatt, Melda Young. Sigma Pi TOP ROW: Ronnie Allen, Charles Amorine, Jackie Blackard, Ed Boldt, Jim Clark, Pete Cupp. BOTTOM ROW: Charles Downs, Fernando Fischer, Jay Gershow, Carl Greenwald, Vernon Grosse, Noah Hazel, Charles Hobson. Alpha PI Chapter Sigma Pi completed another active year with its men spread around the campus in both sports and activities. . . Bill Sommers, Tom Manning, Carl Greenwald, Tex Romero, Don LaPlante, Ronnie Allen, Manuel Vidal, Vern Grosse, and Ed Boldt all were outstand- ing members of Arkansas State ' s nationally famous football team. . . One of the most original dances of the year was the Sigma Pi Frontier Ball. . . In March, the Orchid Ball took place, and Jo Ann Lindsey was selected as Sigma Pi Sweetheart. . . The elaborate dec- orations were designed by Charles Amorine and Charles Richards. . . An open house for faculty and Greeks was held in Commons Lounge early in May. . . Won Inter-fraternity basketball tournament. . . FRONT ROW: Jay Gershow. treasurer: L. J. Romero, president; Vernon Grosse. vice-president: Aubrey Lloyd, recording secretary. BACK ROW: Don LaPlante. corresponding secretary; Gary Thomas, herald: Mr. Ray Hall, faculty adviser. TOP ROW: Henry Kirkwood, Don LaPlante, J. E. Laughinghouse, Aubrey Lloyd, Jimmy Lowe, Tom Manning. MIDDLE ROW: Ben Poinsett, Forrest Priest, John Pulliam, Charles Richards, L. J. Romero, Allan Schell, W. R. Singleton. BOTTOM ROW: Bill Sommers, Gene Tate, Gary Thomas, Cletis Underwood, Manuel Vidal, John Welch, Dale Wilson. Tau Kappa Epsflon . . . 1 Beta Psi Chapter The Tekes at Arkansas State again staged the annual " Teke Finger Bowl " touch foot- ball game where Bobbye McDoniel was crowned queen. . . Game with Pikes ended in 0-0 deadlock. . . Christmas Open House for faculty and Greeks was held December 16th. . . Founder ' s Day banquet and dance in January was huge success. . . TKE placed second in intramural wrestling. . . Officers at- tended Province Leadership Conference at Champagne, Illinois in March. . . The elab- orate Festival of the Red Carnation banquet and ball April 5 climaxed the year ' s activit es. FRONT ROW: Les Schnautz, treasurer; Mack Hamblen, president; Col. George Peek, alumni adviser; Junney Cole, vice-president. BACK ROW: George Luper. secretary; Don Schaefer, historian; Howard Moore, sergeant-at-arms: Joe Conte, chaplain; Joe Dami- ano, pledge master. FIRST ROW Don Hiatt, Thomas Holder. Billy Jean Jackson, Dewaine Jones, Don Jones, John Lumsden, George Luper. SECOND ROW: Joe Ed McAlister, Malcolm Marks, Gene Moody, Howard Moore, James Mustain, Paul Osburn, Charles Oxner. THIRD ROW: Fred Pasmore, Thomas Porter, George Robb, Don Schaefer, Kenneth Schnautz. Leslie Schnautz, ' Fred Secrest. FOURTH ROW: Leon Shellswick, Dewey Sifford, Wallace Stegmann, Bill Tausch, Joe Waters, Les Watson, Jimmy Wood, Billy Zook. PI Kappa Alpha . . . 3 TOP ROW: Bill Berryman, Robert Blackwood, Thomas Blackwood, Jerry Brewer, Guy Burks, Fred Caldwell, George Carpenter. MIDDLE ROW: Robert Covington, Harold Culp, Joe Dooley, Charles Edrington, C. R. Eveland, Paul Fallis, Joseph Frets. BOTTOM ROW: Charles Frierson, Jamea Gannon, Houston Garner, Wayne Glenn, Gene Howard, Terrill Huff, Richard Juricic, Glenn Killough. 0 Delta Theta Chapter During the first semester, the Pikes were presided over by SMC Charlie Frierson. . . Lovely Sue Tyler, 1950 Dream Girl, reigned over the Homecoming Day festivities. . . The Pikes ' " Scalp ' Em " float took second place. . . The annual Christmas Dance proved to be a huge success. . . In February, the chapter held the largest initiation in its history, taking in nineteen men. . . Beautiful Barbara Wathen was- selected as the 1952 Dream Girl at the annual Dream Girl Dance on March 1. . . Sponsored Inter-fraternity basketball tourna- ment. . . LEFT TO RIGHT Guy Ramsey, vice-president; David Morris, president; Dr. W. W. Nedrow. faculty adviser; Bob Blackwood, treasurer; Tom Segnitz. secretary FIRST ROW: Jake King, John Koldus, Ira Koonce. Buddy Lamb, Allen Landers, Sammy Larimore, Robert Larson. SECOND ROW: David Lau, Robert Lau, William Magee, John McMullan, LaVaughn McQuary, James Micklish, David Moore. THIRD ROW: David Morris. Nick Norden, William Pruett, Guy Ramsey, Toney Reynolds, Max Robin- son, Tom Segnitz. FOURTH ROW: Pat Simpkins, Dan Smigay, Don Smith. Sam Sowell. Ennis Toone, Raymond Walls, William Watson, Bobby Wood. " A " Club ALLEN WOIT KUNZ WAGNER GARDNER EICHMEYER RAPERT R. SCOTT JURICIC VIDAL NOREUIL J. SCOTT TAYLOR AUSTIN BECKLINGER GOLDBERG KOLDUS HOLMAN LARCHE JACKSON SKORA PETROFF STADLER ARMENT GROSSE LARSON GERMANY CORCORAN WOOLFORD WILKINS SMIGAY GEBERT MANNING JARRET The " A " Club is an honorary organization composed entirely of lettermen in football, basketball, baseball, track, and the ROTC rifle team. Their main functions are to help maintain school spirit and support college events. This year, the Club won the SGA trophy for being )he organization that did the most to improve school spirit, and they were the intramural wrestling champions. PRITCHARD JURICIC W. WATSON BROWN McQUARY WHITNEY BLACKWOOD SCHNAUTZ L. WATSON Accounting Club i This organization acquaints the accounting majors with various methods of operations of busi- ness firms. Their bi-monthly meetings feature prominent speakers from various communities. They have made several trips to some of the larger business establishments in Memphis. 134 Agriculture Club WROTEN DEMAREE HARPER WESTERN GOWEN GLENN GEORGE K. SMITH DEHLS HAYS GOFF ZUMWALT STUTTS SULLIVAN PRICE JOHNSON RATLIFF ARCHER PLYLER JACKSON CARPENTER GARNER KOONCE REYNOLDS DANIEL SMITHEE WHITE FALLIS The Agri Club is open to all agriculture students. It is the oldest organization on the campus, being founded in 1917. The past year has proved to be the biggest and the best for the Agri Club, including such events as the annual fish fry, barbecue, and most important. . . Agri Day. In May, on Honor ' s Day, the club presents the outstanding agriculture student with a medal. Alpha Psi Omega LOWELL FENNER SUE DAVIDSON FORREST BROWN COY ANN REEDY PEGGY PENIX MARINELLA MILLER Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary fraternity for dramatics. Members are selected on the basis of meritorious participation in dramatics at Arkansas State College. Their faculty advisor is Forrest Brown, dramatics and speech instructor. 135 Associated Women Students PERRIN THOMAS WEBB STEPHENS DOBBS TRAINOR PROVINCE OVERTON HALL The Associated Women Students comprise the governing body of women students at Arkansas State College. This group is affiliated with the national organization of the same name. Meetings are held monthly to discuss the activities, dormitory rules, dating, and scholastic matters con- cerning all women students. Some of their activities include an open house at WRH and an an- nual bunking party. Beta Beta Beta ROLLINS O. SMITH COLE BELL DANIEL WADDLE WISEMAN HENDRIX SELVIN McGAUGHEY DEMAREE WHITE AUSTIN O ' NEAL MASTERS UNDERWOOD FRAPPS HALL HARBERG NEDROW Tri-Beta is a national honorary biological fraternity for students with a " B " average in twelve or more hours of biological science. Their monthly meetings, which are held in the cafeteria din- ing room, consist of talks and discussions concerning many phases of biology and closely related 136 subjects. Student Leaders . . . This group of students was or- ganized to bring the Blue Key na- tional honorary fraternity to the campus. The Blue Key recognizes leadership, citizenship, character, scholarship, and a positive attitude toward school affairs. Only those men students with the highest in- clinations toward the preceding qualities are considered for mem- bership. Faculty advisor is Forrest Brown, instructor of speech and dramatics. 1 M r . i % f n mm (ft if TOP ROW: George Bell, Bob Blackwood, Junney Cole, Mack Cothren, and Charles Frierson. MIDDLE ROW: Max Gregory, Richard Juricic, John Koldus, David Lau, and L. J. Romero. BOTTOM ROW: Tom Segnitz, Wally Stegmann, Arthur Zak ' harian, and Forrest E. Brown. Dames Club The Dames Club is exclusively for married women students and wives of students. They meet twice a month to exchange ideas about home and social affairs. Their programs consist of teas, book reviews, theatre parties, and dinners. One of the largest annual affairs is a banquet at which an open house is held in honor of their sponsor, the Faculty Women ' s Club. COLE GERDES WEST WOOD SCOTT DICKEY WARREN GREENWALD LONOFIELD BYASSEE BREEZE WILLIAMS 137 Baptist Student (Jriton Bott om row left to right: Taylor, Miller, Gregory, Cole, Underwood, Copeland, Pulley, Sigsby. Middle row: White, Carter, Mizelle, Hall, Standefer, Pitts, Jennings, Malock. Back row: Guice, Lamb, McMurray. Pulliam, Kay, Schaefer. B S U Sweetheart The Baptist Student Union was organized to promote fellowship among students and associate them with the Jonesboro Baptist churches. They strive to meet the needs of more than three hundred Baptist stu- dents on the campus. They help sponsor events such as Religious Em- phasis Week, and they hold a banquet annually in honor of the BSU Sweetheart. Young W omerfs Auxiliary The Young Women ' s Auxiliary is a group of girls inte:tt in missions sponsored by the Women ' s Missionary Union It various Jonesboro Baptist churches. : Alice Miller 138 French Club Le Cercle Francois Le Cercle Francais attempts to foster in its members a greater in- terest in French language, customs, literature, and its place in the world of today. These subjects are usual- ly the topics of discussion at their meetings, which feature French songs and phonograph records. So- cial events include picnics, a Christ- mas party, and a trip to New Or- leans. The French Club also makes several trips to Memphis to the opera. First row left to right: Ferrel, Siler, Kolinski, D. F. Pasmore, J. Pasmore, Wise, Campbell. Second row: Graham, Miller, Purnell, Stringer, Amorine-, Pitts. Bowen, Boucher, Dudley. Future Teacners of America One of the largest organizations on the campus is the Future Teachers of America. Working closely with the state organization, the local chapter furthers their work by learning the prob- lems that will face them after graduation. They also strive to find methods of fulfilling the teaching needs of the state. GLENN PULLIAM DICKEY LONGFIELD ALEXANDER YOUNG BURNS CARTER HUCHINS STONE GERDES SCOTT WHITE LONGFIELD STANDEFER JENNINGS ADAMS DAVIDSON PHILLIPS CAMPBELL VANCE WORLOW PHILLIPS WARREN FARMER COLE CUNNINGHAM UNDERWOOD BOYSTER CHERRY 139 Engineering Club First row left to right: Clyde Grey, Sam McLendon, Jim Heathcott, Jim Yarbrough, and Cousby Younger. Second row: Lyle Dixon, Roy Cooper, Woodrow Henry, James Hoover, Walter Broadway. Slide Rule ofl952 The Engineering Club was established to acquaint its members with the immense problems of their profession, and to encourage and develop effi- ciency in these future engineers. Their meetings consist of speakers on subjects concerning en- gineering, and " get-togethers " , where members may discuss questions confronting them as a group. St. Patrick ' s Day is festival time for the future engineers, at which time they elect Miss Slide Rule. This year Norma Jean Siler was elected to reign until March 17, 1953. Norma Jean German Club Der Deutsche Verein Der Deutsche Verein is interested in placing greater emphasis on Ger- man life, letters, and culture. Ac- tivities which contribute toward these goals include music, dialogues, games, picnics, parties, and trips to various cities thorughout the country. These events are frequent- ly combined with those of the French Club, both organizations then uniting to form the Modern Language Club. Dr. Pasmore, head of the Modern Language Depart- ment, is faculty advisor. Left to right, McCoy, Parks, Harp, D. Jones, Merryman, Gershow, O ' Neil. Pasmore, Shipley, Bench, Kirkwood, Dulaney, Condray, Taylor, Segnitz. Warren. Historical Society FORD STEWART TAYLOR BOUNDS JACK HUTCHINS HARRELL McCLINTOCK HUITT COOPER GALLOWAY LONGFIELD DICKEY SCOTT HOGAN GERDES The Historical Society was established for the benefit of those interested in history or in the teaching of history. The main purpose of their meetings is to broaden the knowledge of members by discussions of nationally historical events, and to supply information concerning places of historical value around the immediate area. The Society was founded in 1938. 141 Independent Student TOP ROW: Armstrong, Austin, Bell, Bench, Brickell, Brooks, Burrow. SECOND ROW: Canard, Carter, Dehls. Ferroll, Fox, Frazier, Hass. THIRD ROW: Holbrook, Jackson, King, Langston, Lewis, McCoy, Myers FOURTH ROW: Osburn, Ozbirn, Parmenter, Perry, Pritchard, Rice, B. Rogers. FIFTH ROW: F. Rogers, K. Rogers, Scott, Smith, Stephens, Taylor, Tipton. SIXTH ROW: Webb, Welsh, Wilbanks, Wilmoth, Wolfe, Worlow, Zakharian. Association . . . Officers FRONT ROW left to right: Marvene Carter, secretary; George Bell, president; Sammy Hasegawa, sponsor; and Richard Perry, vice-president. BACK ROW: Don Austin, pro- gram chairman; Charles Ozbirn, treasurer; Gary Dehls, pub- licity director; and David Pritchard, reporter S t Wtof(SA The Independent Student Association in the campus has made headway this year by moving into their new- ly redecorated room at College Club. . . A Halloween Masquerade Dance was held in Danner Ballroom for mem- bers and their dates. . . Richard Perry was appointed Regional Chairman for the surrounding six states by the National Executive Council of ISA. . . The Independents sent a delegation, including their ISA Sweetheart, Willyne Hass, to the National ISA Convention which was held at Oklahoma University. . . Home Economics Club WOLFE CARTER CAMPBELL ROSE RHEA McCARTY COOPER BROWN OVERTON BYRD WEBB DAVIDSON McALISTER GREEN FORD BITTINGER PHILLIPS BREEZE The Home Ec Club is open to all home economics majors interested in a career in the field of homebuilding, either professional or social. Carolyn Rhea presided over the organization dur- ing the past year, and she has attended several home economics conventions throughout the South. A medal is presented to the outstanding freshman home economics major on Honors Day. International Relations Club ADAMS HUITT GALLOWAY UNDERWOOD CARTER KERR ALEXANDER YOUNG DELANO SECREST PULLIAM POINSETT The International Relations Club is one of the oldest clubs on the campus, established t promote interest in international affairs. Distinguished speakers come to the campus to addres the club on topics of foreign matter. Members become acquainted with the traits of foreig i 144 countries and customs leading to the understanding of causes of international conflicts. Kappa Delta Pi CAMERON HALL TAYLOR GALLOWAY TURNER WARREN BROWN SCOTT RAMSEY PULLIAM YOUNG FARRIS McGOUGH RENG O ' BRIEN ALEXANDER ADAMS COLE COOK COUCH Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary education fraternity, established for students planning to teach. Selection of members is based on scholastic ability and individual character traits. At bi-monthly meetings, problems which are primarily concerned with teaching are discussed. Formed in 1951, Kappa Delta Pi is one of the newest honorary organizations on the campus. Kappa Pi R. PERRY UMBAUGH HERRON MILLER MRS. PASMORE A. PERRY J. PASMORE FARRIS RAMSEY BOUCHER The purpose of Kappa Pi, national honorary art fraternity, is to promote ideals and ambition in the field of art. Members are selected on achievement, scholastic stand ards, and -character. The fraternity sponsors exhibits of paintings, drawings, and handiwork. Mrs. Ramona Farris, president, and Mrs. D. F. Pasmore, sponsor, represented the organization at a national conven- tion held in Kansas last March. 145 Masquers FENNER JONES COOK SEGNITZ WESTBROOK BROWN MILLER PURNELL CAMPBELL DAVIDSON REEDY PENIX The Masquers is a dramatic organization for students interested in acting and play production. Sponsored by Mr. F. E. Brown, members of the Masquers form the majority of players in dra- matic presentations. This year the members helped present " Craig ' s Wife, " a play in three acts, and " The World We Live In, " a fantasy in three acts with a prologue and an epilogue. Meter-Liter Club GEORGIA LANCASTER MRS. JEAN WILLIAMS PAUL McCOY WILLIE MINTON MAURICE LAWSON DEWEY SIFFORD JOHN WISEMAN The Meter Liter Club is the chemistry organization on the campus. For chemistry majors and anyone interested in the various phases of chemistry, bi-monthly meetings are held in the col- lege cafeteria dining room. Dewey Sifford is the president of this organization. 146 Ministers ' Fellowship Club J. JONES BARRETT DAVIS DOUGLAS BOUNDS HUITT WEST The Ministers ' Fellowship, founded in 1947, attempts to create an atmosphere of brotherhood and fellowship among all religious denominations on the Arkansas State College campus. All ministerial students are eligible for admission into this organization. The club offers to its mem- bers a more complete knowledge of their chosen profession. Pi Qamma Mu JACK SCOTT COOPER NEDROW McCLINTOCK KEISTER COOK BROWN PLUNKETT D. F. PASMORE O ' BRIEN F. PASMORE CONNELLY DELANO DUDLEY WHITE RUGLARS HUITT ALEXANDER TAYLOR GALLOWAY HARKER MrGOUGH Pi Gamma Mu is the social science honorary fraternity on the ASC campus. Juniors and sen- iors majoring in social science with a high scholastic standing are eligible for membership. This organization sponsors the White Christmas program for the under-privileged children of Jones- boro. Pi Gamma Mu also presents the Woodruff Award to the outstanding sophomore student on 147 Honors Dav. Pi Omega Pi LANGLEY STONE MASTERS POTEET BROWN BYASSEE CRAVENS TAYLOR WHATLEY McLERKIN O ' BRIEN Pi Omega Pi is the honorary business education teachers fraternity. This organization, formed in 1939, holds luncheon meetings twice each month to discuss problems confronting the teachers of business education. Members are selected on a basis of scholastic and departmental require- ments. JOHNNY KERR DR. PLUNKETT CHARLES HOBSON ENNIS TOONE CHARLES FRIERSON ALLEN LANDERS HELEN JENNINGS DON SMITH Pi Kappa Delta 148 Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary debate fraternity. From its members the Arkansas State College Debate Team is formed. Events this year included the Mid-South Tournament at the University of Arkansas, the Province Pi Kappa Delta Convention and debate contest at Enid, Oklahoma, and a tournament at Durant, Oklahoma. Faculty advisor for Pi Kappa Delta is Dr. F. W. Plunkett. - Pre-Lau Club MAGEE DUDLEY FRAZIER ROBINSON TOONE FRIERSON McCLINTOCK SMITH GALLOWAY The Pre-Law Club was established in 1946 for those students interested in law and political science. At bi-monthly luncheon meetings, lawyers from Jonesboro and other neighboring com- munities give professional advice to the group. Trips to local offices and courts furnish first-hand information on legal procedure and court functions. Press Club The Press Club is open to all members of the Indian and Herald staffs. The purpose of the club is to acquaint students with the many complexities of newspaper work. The annual High School Journalism Day is sponsored by this organization. Founded in 1929. the Press Club is one of the older groups on the campus. SEGNITZ CHISENHALL SANDERS ADAMS FRIERSON SMITH HOBSON MICKLISH FLOWERS HAMBLEN PASMORE Mcdonald schaefer KERR SCOTT STIMSON DAUGHERTY LEWIS JONES JANSKI PLUNKETT 149 Square and Compass Club RENG WEST POLLARD COUCH CROSS HALL BALDRIDGE MALONE LANDS BOUNDS RAY HENSON The Square and Compass Club is an organization of all the Master Masons attending Arkansas State College. It was established in 1949. Bi-monthly luncheon meetings are held for the pur- pose of furthering the fellowship among the Master Masons on the campus. Square Dance Club SCHELLBERG SINGLETON PICKETT HARPER SCHELL JACKSON THOMASON TAYLOR DAUGHERTY WOODWARD WILMOTH FOX POE HALL SILER The Square Dance Club was organized for those students interested in the square dance. The group meets in the WRH ballroom every Thursday night for a few hours of dancing. Student members of the group do their own calling. 150 U esleif Foundation First row left to right: D. Jones, Hart, Wise, Province, Fulmer, Tipton. Second row: Phillips, Scott, Dixon, O ' Brien, Gregson, Melton, Huitt, L. Huitt, Pasmore. Back row: Pickett, Archer, Mc- Mullen, Groves, Hazel, McClintock. The Wesley Foundation is the Methodist stu- dent organization on the campus. Its purpose is to supply spiritual, moral, and social needs of the students. The foundation participates an- nually in the White Christmas program, Reli- gious Emphasis Week, and the Methodist Student Movement, which is composed of Methodist groups from all Arkansas colleges. This affair was held April 18-20 at Fayetteville. The Wes- ley Foundation was founded in 1939 at Arkansas State College, and meetings are held every Thursday. The president of the Wesley Foundation is Mary Province; Margaret Wise is vice-president; Bobbye McDoniel, secretary-treasurer; Hally Jo Hart, director; and Dr. Huitt and Mr. McClin- tock, facultv advisors. Officers mZ t p : or t : First £iZZg - back " 1 row. Hai, ROW n na " °y Jo u.,,, , W - D °n Jones j " ' 1 " ' r g;iret ,ltr ' and Mr 151 Women ' s Athletic Association HASS DAUGHERTY WILMOTH POE CARTER TUCKER WOODWARD SCHELLBERG McBRIDE HALL SILER BEASLEY The Women ' s Athletic Association was organized for women majoring in physical education and those who enjoy participating in intramural sports. This organization has been on the camp- us since 1935. The Association sponsors women ' s intramural tournaments, and they award tro- phies to the tournament winners. 1100 Club COLE LEE DICKEY WARREN RAY COLE LEE DICKEY WARREN RAY BROWN BYASSEE BYASSEE LONGFIELD LONGFIELD BROWN The 1100 Club is a social organization for married couples only. The purpose of the club is to offer the married students of State College an opportunity to become better acquainted with each other. Faculty advisors are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moore, and Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Brown. ' cations V l v. The 1952 Staff Don Schaefer Editor-in-chief Tom Segnitz Associate Editor James A. Jones Business Manager 154 STANDING left to right: Jane Henson, Bob Dudley, Jimmy Jones, Don Schaefer, Guy Ram- sey, and June McKinney. SIT- TING: Gretta Stimson, Fred Chis- enhall, Tom Segnitz, Charles Amorine, and Martha Webb. Mr. David Taylor, jaculty ad- viser, and Fred Chisenhall, sports editor. Gretta Stimson, features editor. Gary Dehls, organizations editor. and Jane Henson. jaculty editor. Richard Perry Staff Photographer The Indian editors have attempted something new this year in several phases of make-un and printing. The first that you may notice is the so-called " modern art " theme on the cover and title pages. We sincerely believe that this kind of work has a definite place in yearbooks as a theme and hope that the student body will agree with this choice of " modern art " (correctly called contemporary art). This is the first time in the history of the State College Indian that the yearbook has been printed by the offset lithography process. Although it differs only slightly in appearance from the previous " letterpressed " annuals, it allows more ease in make-up and color work and is more economical. Another first is the Studio type which is used as head- ings for various pages. This is a new type face imported from Holland. It is the first time for this type to be used in any yearbook in this area. An all time high was set in the selling of ads in this year ' s annual. This enabled the book to be expanded twenty-four pages (excluding the advertising section). Color was also adding to a greater ex tent because of the money gained in advertising. These and many other changes for the good (or bad) were made not to discredit or criticize the work of previous editors, but to bring to Arkansas State an up- to-date yearbook that presents a true history of the T951- 52 school year to our best knowledge. Charles Amorine, art editor, and Guy Ramsey, cartoon editor. Bob Dudley, June McKinney, and Martha Webb, class editors. The Herald Staff Cecil Adams, editor, and L. W. " Tex " Plunkett, faculty sponsor. Kenneth Lorrance, assistant editor, Jane Dorothy Mizelle, copy editor, Richard Henson, society editor, and Fred Chisenhall, Perry, photographer, and Dempsie Binkley. sports editor. editorial editor. The Herald, one of the finest college news- papers in the mid-South, provides journalism students at Arkansas State opportunities to learn the many phases of newspaper writing and make-up. One of the oldest annual events on the campus is high school Journalism Day. At right is shown the editing staff with the awards that were given last April 3. 156 The Arrow Staff Mary Farmer Editor-in chiei Cletis Underwood and Lynette Alexander Mrs. Ramona Farris, assistant art editor associate editors. and Joyce Pasmore, art editor. The literary magazine of Arkansas State College is The Arrow. Sponsored by the Eng- lish Department, its purpose is to publish the stories, essays, and poems of students interest- ed in creative writing. The printing of The Arrow is an annual project of the students of the Printing Department. 157 Coaching Staff Led by an alert, efficient staff, Arkansas State is rapidly gaining national acclaim as a small college power. The staff is under the able direction of J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson, whose former experiences as coach of every varsity sport on the campus have given him a complete understanding of the problems concerning State ' s athletic program. " Ike " now limits his coach- ing chores to that of directing the baseball nine. Head football coach Forrest W. " Frosty " England, closing out his sixth year at the helm of the Indian Gridmen, led his 1951 Redskins to their best season in history, including berths in two post season bowl games. The energetic mentor has written several articles covering the intricate T Formation and is rapidly becoming known as one of its leading pro- tagonists. Basketball coach John Rauth found himself with a serious lack of reserves and was hampered by sev- eral injuries to key players in the early stages of the season but again led his hoopsters to a fine season ' s standing. This year was his third season as the mentor of the Redskin cagers. One of the busiest figures on State ' s athletic staff is wrestling and track coach Harold J. Nichols, who is a figure in practically every athletic event which takes place on the campus. In addition to his dual coaching capacity, Nick serves as trainer to all varsity teams and directs a well-rounded intramural program. Assistant football coach Harry Larche has proved to be invaluable aid to coach England in working with the football team. Probably the greatest lineman ever to play for the Indians, Harry rejoined the team as a coach after an injured leg cut short a premising professional football career. He also serves as assistant wrestling coach. J. A. Tomlinson Director oj Athletics Refrigerator Bowl Indians 46, Eagles 12 The Indians made their first appear- ance in a post-season contest a success- ful one by throttling the Screaming Eagles of Camp Breckenridge, Kentucky 46-12 in the Refrigerator Bowl at Evans- ville, Indiana. At left is shown Richard Woit receiving the W. A. Carson aware for the outstanding player of the game Some 10,000 fans packed their way into the Reitz Memorial Stadium to see the fourth annual Refrigerator Bowl game. 162 Tangerine Bowl Redskins 20, Hatters 35 State ' s bid for a second bowl victory was ruined when the Tribe ' s pass defense collapsed and enabled powerful Stetson University to explode for 21 points in the third quarter and emerge with a 35-20 victory in the Tangerine classic at Or- lando, Florida, New Year ' s night. Xn rback Bill s 9 ▼ W1 games ■ 9 Ue en a n , a Wri t ,ece ' ved giff AU the »W Wat f rnrn 81ft etches. yers Paying £ Buzzy Gebert and Bill Sommers point to the Tangerine Bowl award and say, " We should have gotten this one " I 1951 Indian F FIRST ROW: Richard Woit. Richard Negri, Vernon Grosse. Tex Romero. Jim Dinges, Bill Daniel, Carl Greenwald, Bill Sommers, Ed Trieschman, Larry England, Rudy Wagner, John Koldus, Gene Skora, Ray Eickmeyer. Manuel Vidal, Wallace Jackson. Ralph Gebert, Myron Goldberg, and Lloyd Alton. SECOND ROW: Manager Leon Kirk. Don Gamer. Al Kunz. Al Cameron, Shep Woolford, 1952 S eason ' s Record Sept. 15 State College State 34-0 Memphis Navy Sept. 22 Starkville, Miss. State 0-32 Mississippi State Sept. 29 Russellville State 46-6 Arkansas Tech Oct. 6 Greenville, Miss. State 43-0 Delta State Teachers Oct. 13 State College State 35-13 Florence State Teachers Oct. 20 Troy, Alabama State 39-0 Troy State Teachers Oct. 27 Blytheville State 53-0 Corry Field (Florida) Nov. 10 State College State 35-0 Pittsburg (Kan.) State Nov. 17 Arkadelphia State 37-13 Henderson State Teachers Nov. 24 Carbondale, 111. State 68-0 Southern 111. University Dec. 3 Evansville, Ind. State 46-12 Camp Breckinridge Jan. 1 Orlando, Florida State 20-35 Stetson University 164 ootball Squad T : 1.1 -Vl - r» — - - ■■ . 4 m ! f " ' ' ' ' j T . f „f ,„ ' j — T — 1 T ■ r 7 Tom Manning, Ronnie Allen, Lou Stadler. Emil Wilkins, Keginald Germany, Joe Bowman Frank Baranka, Bill Becklinger, John Rud, Ed Boldt, Don LaPlante, Bobby Spann, Jim Petroff, Ray Sommers, and line coach Harry Larche. THIRD ROW: Roddy Reaves, Bob Larson. Bob Tomlinson, Bobby Reid, Dan Spensieri, Rex Guice, Bill Arment, Jim Reed, Ed Corcoran, and head coach Forrest England. Regular Season Statistics State Opp. Touchdowns 57 10 Extra Points 44 4 Total Scoring 390 64 Totals Yards Rushing 3152 578 Tctal Yards Passing 709 545 Total Offense 3861 1125 Rushing Av. per Game 315.2 57.8 Passing Av. per Game 70.9 54.5 Offense Av. per Game 386.1 112.5 Refrigerator Bowl State Scoring 46 Rushing 450 Passing 132 Total Offense 482 Tangerine Bowl State Scoring 20 Rushing 270 Passing 76 Total Offense 346 Opp. 12 46 212 258 Opp. 35 177 110 297 165 1951 Indian Football Season After a mediocre season in 1950, Coach Frosty England ' s Indian Gridmen came roaring back in 1951 to hang up the best record in history for an Arkansas State College football team. In ten regular season games the Redskins powered to lopsided victories over nine foes while losing only to Mississippi State, a national powerhouse. On the strength of this impressive record, the Indians re- ceived two bowl invitations and became the only team in the nation to play in two post-season games. The Redskins were the highest scoring team in the nation among small colleges with 456 points in the ten regular season games and the two bowl tilts. State ' s opponents were able to score only 111 points off the sterling Indian defense, which finish- ed number two throughout the nation in total de- fense. Mississippi State accounted for 32 of those points, and Stetson scored 35 more against the Tribe in the Tangerine bowl. Three Indian players were nominated for the Liberty Broadcasting System ' s Little All-America team for their outstanding performances through- out the season. They were Richard Woit, the piston- legged sophomore halfback from Chicago and the Tribe ' s leading scorer and ground gainer; Carl Greenwald, hard-hitting senior fullback from St. Louis; and John Koldus, a pass-snagging junior end from Gary, Indiana. Coach England unveiled his 1951 Indians Sep- tember 15 against Memphis Navy at Kay ' s Field, and the Redskins combined a powerful aerial-run- ning attack with outstanding defensive line play to roll to an easy 34-0 victory over the Hellcats. The passing of quarterback Billy Sommers and the running of halfback Richard Woit sparked the Tribe ' s offense. State moved over to Starkville, Mississippi, the next Saturday and threw a mighty scare into Mis- sissippi State ' s Maroons of the Southeastern Con- ference for the first half. After trailing by only 7-0 at the intermission, the Indians faltered during the second half and the heavier, more experienced Maroons won going away, 32-0. The long-awaited gridiron clash between two of the AIC ' s most spirited rivals, Arkansas State and Arkansas Tech, finally came to a head at Russell- ville September 29, and the Indians handed the Wonder Boys a 46-6 licking — the worst defeat ever suffered by the Techmen on their home field. It was the first time since 1920 for the two schools to send their football teams against each other, but a hot rivalry had developed as a result of the top-notch basketball quintets produced by both State and Tech during the past few years. Outslugging Navy Hellcats v. Little All-America candidates I 1951 Indian Football Season At Greenville, Mississippi, the next Saturday Coach England sent his vengeance-minded Warriors against Delta State Teachers College, which had upset the T ibe in 1950, and the Indians massacred the Greenies, 43-0. With the Indian offensive ma- chine clicking off huge chunks of yardage and the stingy defensive line thwarting the offensive plays of Delta, the Redskins had an easy time in marking up their third victory of the still young season. One of the most successful Homecoming cele- brations in the history of the college was climaxed on October 13 with a rousing 35-13 Indian victory over Alabama State of Florence. Richard Woit brought some 3,000 pigskin-happy spectators to their feet on the opening play of the game by tak- ing Alabama ' s kickoff on his own five-yard line and racing all the way for a touchdown. Included in State ' s cheering section was the largest group of alumni in history to return for the annual festivi- ties. The Redskins took to the road again the next Saturday to meet another Alabama team — this time at Troy. After an unimpressive first half showing, the Indians exploded for 26 points in the third quarter to clinch their fifth win of the year. Woit scored three touchdowns to spark State ' s offense. State moved over to Haley Field in Blytheville the following Saturday for a clash with Corry Field of Florida, and the Indians broke loose with their most powerful offensive attack of the season to smother the service boys, 53-0. Woit again car- ried for three touchdowns to run his season ' s scor- ing total to 72 points— nineteenth in the nation for small college football. After a much-needed two weeks rest, the Red- skins squared off with highly touted Pittsburg State Teachers College of Kansas on November 10 for their last home game of the season. The Kan- sans, who had earlier in the season gained national fame by being unbeaten, untied, and unscored upon in their first six games, were simply no match for the spirited Indians, and State won, 35-0. The game marked the final appearance on the home field for seven of State ' s players — fullbacks Carl Green- wald and L. J. Romero, ends Ed Corcoran and Vernon Grosse, guards Ed Trieschman and Wallace Jackson, and tackle Lloyd Alton. The following week State was back on the road for a game with Henderson State Teachers at Ark- adelphia on Friday afternoon, and the Indians spoiled the Tutors ' plans for revenge with a rock- ing 37-13 victory. State had handed the Teachers a stunning defeat in 1950 for their only loss to an AIC team. The victory was the Tribe ' s eighth of the season and seventh in a row. Arment and Company smother Reddies P ' ttsburg grapples for a hold John Koldus Left End Al Kunz Left Half Donald LaPlante Fullback Bob Larson Left Guard Tom Manning Left Tackle Redskins score TD against Henderson Richard Negri Right Half James Petroff Right Tackle Roddy Reaves Right Guard James Reed Right Tackle Robert Reid Right Half 1951 Indian Football Season The Redskins closed out their regular season schedule in booming fashion on November 24 by running roughshod over hapless Southern Illinois University, 68-0 at Carbondale. It was the largest score in modern history for an Arkansas State Col- lege football team. The lopsided victory came on the heels of the Tribe ' s invitation to the Refrigera- tor Bowl game at Evansville, Indiana, December 2. It marked State ' s first invitation to a post-season game, and all college officials, trustees, and players voted unanimously to accept the offer. Hoping to land a berth in one of the more im- portant bowl games on New Year ' s Day, State turned down an invitation to the Corn Bowl a few days later. That hope was fulfilled when the exec- utive committee of the Tangerine Bowl, the eighth largest post-season game in the nation, offered the Indians a spot in the annual Little Orange Bowl classic at Orlando, Florida. Again college officials were unanimous in accepting the bid, and State had become the only college in 1951 to be repre- sented in two bowl contests. The Indians made their first appearance in a post season contest a successful one by throttling the Screaming Eagles of Camp Breckenridge, Ken- tucky, 46-12 in the Refrigerator Bowl at Evansville. The game was played before some 10,000 avid fans who had packed their way into Reitz Memorial Bowl for the fourth annual classic. With the offense running plays with machine- like precision and the defense stingy about giving ground to such heralded ex-college backfield greats as Larry Coutre, Ron Clark, and Bob Kilfoyle, the Redskins turned in one of their best performances of the year. State steamrolled to 25 first downs and a net rushing gain of 396 yards while holding the Screaming Eagles to nine first and tens and a net gain of 55 yards. Throughout the first quarter, indications pointed to a close, bruising battle. The Indians finally start- ed rolling, however, and pushed across two quick touchdowns in the waning moments of the initial quarter. From that point on, the Redskins had little difficulty in crashing through the Breckin- ridge line for sizable gains and an occasional six- pointer. Spearheading the Tribe ' s offense was Richard Woit, whose sensational performance earned him the annual W. A. Carson award for the outstand- ing player in the game. The swivelhipped right half- back crossed the goa l stripes three times and broke loose on several sparkling runs. Other Indian touch- downs were made by fullback Rudy Wagner and halfback Buzzy Gebert, who each ran for two six-ply counters. LaPlante adds another point Gebert breaks into clear Tribe defense stops Ail-American Coutre L. J. Romero Right Half Gene Skora Left End Billy Sommers Quarterback Ray Sommers Right Guard Dan Spensieri Left Half 4 I Reid steps into long punt Lou Stadler Right Guard i i Ed Trieschman fiig if Guard Manuel Vidal Fullback Rudy Wagner Fullback Emil Wilkins Center 1951 Indian Football Season State ' s bid tor a second bowl victory was ruined when the Tribe ' s pass defense collapsed and en- abled powerful Stetson University of Florida to ex- plode for 21 points in the third quarter and emerge with a 35-20 victory in the Tangerine classic at Orlando New Year ' s night. The Redskins dominat- ed the play throughout the first half and led 13-7 at the intermission, but the vaunted passing of Stetson ' s two-time Little All-America quarterback, Bill Johnson, in the second half wrecked the In- dians ' chances for their second post-season win. Indian fullback Carl Greenwald climaxed an 87- yard drive midway in the initial period by power- ing across from the four for the first score of the game. Don LaPlante booted the extra point and State led, 7-0. A few minutes later Johnson passed to end Dave Laude for a Stetson six-pointer and Don Martin converted to tie things up at 7-7. Greenwald put the Redskins back into the lead with another four-yard touchdown spurt early in the second period. LaPlante missed the kick for the point after touchdown and the score stood at 13-7, with State out front. Johnson broke loose in the third heat to pass for two touchdowns and set up a third. The score at the end of the third period found Stetson on the long end of a 28-13 count. State ' s final score came in the fourth quarter when freshman quarter- back Jim Dinges flipped a heave to end John Kol- dus in the end zone. Stetson added another touch- down in the final period to complete the final score of 35-20. Thirty-eight Indian players were named as let- ter winners at the annual football banquet. Includ- ed in the lettermen were eleven three-year award winners — seniors Carl Greenwald, Ed Trieschman, L. J. Romero, and Ed Corcoran, and juniors Billy Sommers, " Buzzy " Gebert, Bobby Reid, Bill Ar- ment, Bob Larson, Ed Boldt, and Jim Reed. Leon Kirk was awarded his second letter as team man- ager. The honorary team captain, most valuable back, and most valuable lineman, as selected by the football team, were also announced at the fete for the football boys. Ed Corcoran, offensive end from Collinsville, Illinois, was named team cap- tain. Gebert, called by Coach England " the tough- est little man I have ever seen, " was selected as the most valuable back. Playing full time on both defense and offense, Gebert was the only sixty minute man on the team. Jim " Rock " Petroff, 220- pound center from Gary, Indiana, was chosen as most valuable lineman. Petroff was one of the more powerful elements in the Tribe ' s defense, and was one of the chief reasons why the Indian defenders were the best in the nation. Rudy plows through Wonder Boys ■ Vidal outruns Screaming Eagles FRONT ROW: Richard Juricic, Ray Scott, Oscar Noreuil, Jake Holman, Jakie King, Max Small wood, and Joe Scott. MIDDLE ROW: Leroy Thomason, Willis Rapert, Perry Stevens, Richard McNece, Jim Burge, and Jack Jarrett. BACK ROW: Forrest McHargue, Howard Brewer, Wayne Glenn, Lewis O ' Neil, Charles Horner, and Allen Schell. Coach Rauth and his five regulars map out some Tribal war strategy. 176 1951-52 Record State 98-34 Southwestern State 68-64 Arkansas College State 43-67 Mississippi Stat State 54-77 Ole Miss State 56-59 Louisiana Tech State 67-48 Southwestern State 62-63 Mississippi Statf State 50-52 Arkansas Tech State 62-64 Ole Miss State 67-40 Hendrix State 69-65 Henderson State 59-61 Arkansas Tech State 63-84 Southern State State 78-44 Ozarks State 69-34 Henderson State 62-59 Arkansas Collegi State 59-55 Delta State State 45-47 State Teachers State 65-66 Hendrix State 59-57 Ozarks State 74-58 Southern State State 57-59 Delta State State 56-50 State Teachers Season ' s Recap Favored in pre-season ratings to take first place in the Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference basket- ball race, the Arkansas State College Indians got off to one of their most miserable starts in years, and at the close of the season barely found them- selves in fourth place in conference standing. The fourth place showing was good enough to send the Redskins to the playoff among the top four teams in the AIC to determine Arkansas ' representative to the National Intercollegiate tournament at Kan- sas City; but again the Tribe failed to live up to expectations as it dropped a 62-50 decision to Ar- kansas State Teachers College in the first round then went on to lose 59-55 in a meaningless conso- lation game. The Indians finished the season with a record of 13 wins and 13 losses and a conference standing of nine victories and five setbacks. Eight of those de- feats came by three points or less, and most of them came at the hands of such formidable teams as Mississippi State, the University of Mississippi, Louisiana Tech, and Arkansas Tech. Another fact- or which accounted for the Tribe ' s unimpressive showing was the flock of injuries which beset the squad in the early stages of the campaign. The ever-dependable Jake Holman was sidelined for three games with a badly sprained ankle, and Ray Scott by a similar injury. Oscar Noreuil and Rich- ard Juricic also were down by early season injur- ies, and Coach John Rauth was forced to depend a great deal on his already shallow reserve strength Four members of the Redskin team were placed on the All-AIC squad following the close of the season, although none of them received enough votes to land a berth on the all-conference first team. Guard Jake Holman, who captained the 1951- 52 Indians, was named to the second team for his second straight year. Forward Ray Scott was se- lected for a spot on the third team, and forward Oscar Noreuil and guard Richard Juricic gained honorable mention. Coach Rauth listed 11 letter winners on the 1951- 52 squad. Seniors Ray Scott and Oscar Noreuil and juniors Jake Holman and Perry Stevens were a- warded their third letter. Two-year lettermen were sophomores Joe Scott, Jack Jarrett, and Willis Ra- pert and senior Richard Juricic. Those receiving their first varsity letter were Richard McNece, Max Smallwood, and Jakie King. Clarence Lacney re- ceived his first letter as team manager. Basketball Season December 1 — Southwestern at State College The Indians opened their 1951-52 campaign by rcmping over hapless Southwestern Univer- sity, 98-34. December 5 — Arkansas College at Batesville State took to the road for its first AIC game and edged a fighting Arkansas College quintet, 68-64. December 8 — Mississippi State at Starkville With Jake Holman out with a badly sprain- ed ankle, the Indians went down to their first de- feat of the season. Mississippi State handed the Tribe a 67-43 lacing. December 10 — Ole Miss at Oxford The Warriors held their own against the Ole Miss Rebels for most of the first half before fal- tering and losing their second straight, this time by the sccre of 77-54. December 13 — Louisiana Tech at Slate College The Indians fought a powerful Louisiana Tech aggregation down to the wire before going down in an overtime period, 59-56. December 15 — Southwestern at Memphis With reserves seeing a good deal of action, State trampled the inexperienced Southwestern quintet, 67-48. Basketball Season December 17 — Mississippi State at State College Two gratis heaves in the waning seconds of the game gave Mississippi State a 64-63 decision over the Tribe. December 19 — Arkansas Tech at Russelville The Indians lost a bitter 52-50 struggle to the AIC defending champion Arkansas Tech Wonder Boys. January 1 — Ole Miss at State College Lady Luck continued to frown on the Red- skins as they dropped a 64-62 heartbreaker to the Ole Miss Rebels on the home court. January 9 — Hendrix at State College The Redskins chalked up their second AIC victory by rolling to a 67-40 triumph over Hen- drix in the College Armory. January 12 — Henderson at Arkadelphia State took to the road for a dribble match with Henderson State Teachers College, and the Tribe fought to a 69-64 conquest over the stub- born Reddies. January 14 — Arkansas Tech at State College Arkansas Tech came to the campus for a re- turn game with State, and again the long-time AIC kingpins stopped the Indians, this time by the score of 61-59. I i Jim Burge Center Basketball Season January 19 — Southern State at Magnolia The Redskins hit the road for another AIC tilt with Southern State at Magnolia, and the powerful Muleriders humbled the Tribe, 84-63. January 24 — College oj the Ozarks at State College Coach John Rauth threw a revamped lineup against College of the Ozarks and the Indians fin- ally began to exhibit the sparkle and poise they were supposed to as they massacred the Moun- taineers, 79-44. January 26 — Henderson at State College The revived Indians again looked sharp in shellacking Henderson, 69-34. February 2 — Arkansas College at State College The Redskins fought past the Scots of Ark- ansas College, 62-59, in a rough and tumble fra- cas on the ASC hardwood. February 6 — Delta State at State College After trailing a rangy Delta State quintet by two points at halftime, the Indian hoopsters started rolling in the second half to edge the Greenies, 59-55. February 8 — State Teachers at Conway The Indians blew an early lead and lost an- other close one, this time losing to Arkansas State Teachers College, 47-45. 3 4fi Earl Jenkins Guard 183 Paul Keegan Forward Charles Horner Forward Clarence Lacney Manager Basketball Season Feb. 9 — Hendrix at Conway The Hendrix Warriors, the same team which State had whipped by some 27 points earlier in the season, upset the Tribe, 66-65. Feb. 11 — Ozarks at Clarksville The Indians salvaged the last game of their final AIC road trip by downing College of the Ozarks, 59-57. Feb. 16 — Southern State at State College Coach Rauth ' s dribble crew avenged its earlier loss to Southern State by humbling the Muleriders, 74-58. Feb. 20 — Delta State at Cleveland Delta State ' s Greenies came from behind in the late stages of the game to beat the Tribe, 59-57. Feb. 22 — Teachers at State College The Redskins cinched a spot in the NAIB playoffs by chalking up a 56-50 victory over Arkansas State Teachers College. sports Wrestlirw FRONT ROW: James Pickett, Joe Mullan, Kenneth Sullens, Jerry LeMaster, Al Crancer, Don Austin, Bob Littlejohn, Wally Jackson, and Lindel Taylor. 1952 Season ' s Record Arkansas State 17-11 Memphis Navy Arkansas State 18-10 Southern Illinois University Arkansas State 20-7 Illinois Normal University Arkansas State 0-24 Oklahoma University Arkansas State 18-11 Memphis Navy Arkansas State 14-12 North Carolina State Teachers Arkansas State 22-6 Western Illinois Arkansas State 11-19 Cornell -University Arkansas State 11-18 Auburn University Arkansas State 9-15 Southern Illinois University Arkansas State 0-32 Oklahoma A. M. Squad BACK ROW: Coach riaiold Nichols, Ralph Gebert, John Rud, Gilbert Taylor, Bill Becklinger, Bill Arment, Ronnie Allen, Tom LeValle, Jerry Mueller, and Walter Whitaker. Although they were matched against some of the most powerful wrestling teams in the nation, Arkansas State ' s In- dian grapplers again managed to hang up a creditable sea- son ' s record. After rolling to easy wins in their first three meets of the season, the Redskins faltered when they ran up against such formidable foes as Oklahoma University and Oklahoma A. M. and finished their 1952 campaign with an overall record of six victories against five losses. Following the completion of the regular season, the Na- tional Junior AAU wrestling playoffs for Region Five brought some of the top amateur wrestlers in the South to the State College campus, and the Indians out-struggled their foes to cop championship laurels. Four of State ' s matmen — Ken- neth Sullens, Jerry Mueller, Al Crancer, and Ronnie Allen — took first place honors in their respective weight divisions. 1951 Track Team f$ FRONT ROW: Jerry LeMaster, Phil Geraci, Joe Dooley. Charles White, Molly McGuire. MIDDLE ROW: Assistant coach Everett Bolton, Charles Rorex, Charles Ward. Tom Manning, Bob White, Mayo Foley, and Coach Harold Nichols. BACK ROW: Doyle McDaniel, Roy Fogle, Roy Cooper, Ronnie Allen, Max Cheney, Al Kunz, and Ronnie Liss. 1951 Record State 70, Hendrix 62 State 71, Hendrix 64, Henderson 31 State 89%, Delta State 27% State 77 V 2 , Ark. State Teachers 54% State 73%, Southeast Mo. State 58% AIC Meet Arkansas State Teachers 40% Arkansas State 35 Hendrix 33 Ouachita 23 Arkansas Tech 14 1951 Baseball Team FRONT ROW: Leslie Watson, Richard Juricic, Jimmy Shaneyfelt, Bobby Scott, Mack Cothren, Jesse Bucy, Joe Gibbs, Billy Sommers, Dan Smigay, Homer Simpkins, and Elton Wroten. BACK ROW: Manager Roy Collins, Ray Walls, Norman Farley, Fred Daugh- erty, Jerry Dean, Ernie Crone, Bob Secrest, Richard Thomas, Willis Rapert, and Coach J. A. Tomlinson. 1951 Baseball Record Arkansas State 6- 8 Arkansas State 7- 3 Arkansas State 4- 11 Arkansas State 3- 2 Arkansas State 3- 4 Arkansas State 8- 4 Arkansas State 9- 11 Arkansas State 14- 5 Arkansas State 15- 12 A rkansas State 14- 11 Arkansas State 5- 4 Arkansas State 3- 2 Arkansas State 15- 1 Arkansas State 3- 7 Arkansas State 10- 3 Arkansas State 10- 6 Arkansas State 5- 1 Arkansas State 2- 3 Arkansas State 4- 5 Arkansas State 6- 11 Arkansas State 4- ■3 Arkansas State 2- 3 Arkansas State 4- ■5 Arkansas State 10- 3 Southern Illinois University of Mississippi University of MississiDpi University of Chicago Delta State Teachers Delta State Teachers Arkansas College College of the Ozarks College of the Ozarks Southwestern University Memphis Navy Southern Illinois University Arkansas State Teachers Memphis State College Southwestern University Delta State Teachers Delta State Teachers Henderson State Teachers Henderson State Teachers Arkansas State Teachers Memphis Navy Memphis State College Arkansas Tech Arkansas College Intramurals . Vernon Grosse, representing Sigma Pi, receives the trophy for Interfra- ternity Basketball crown from David Morris of Pi Kappa Alpha, sponsoring fraternity. Gary Wilson, a member of the " Fourth Floor Rebels " intramural foot- ball team, won the high point honors for football field day. Johnny Groves receives a completed TKE pass in the annual " Teke Fing- er Bowl " game December 1. The game between PiKA and TKE ended in a 0-0 tie. — .n. _-r — " 4(« 190 AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE Newman Club Independent " B " Agriculture Club Sigma Pi Pi Kappa Alpha Tau Kappa Epsilon Engineers Club NCO Club W 7 6 4 3 3 2 2 1 L 1 3 4 4 5 5 6 Trailer City Globetrotters Rebels Red Eyes Independents " A " Ringdingers Miss. County Boys Commons Comets W 6 5 4 4 3 3 3 L 1 2 3 3 4 4 4 7 The Newman Club team, better known as the Red Rockets, defeated Trailer City 61-43 for the intramural basketball crown. 191 INDEX-Student Directory NAME PAGE Adams, Cecil J 65, Adams, Lavah 45, 122, Adcox, Mary Joe Alexander, Jackie Alexander, Lynette 45, 120, 144, 145, Allen, Bartus Allen, Grace Allen, Ronnie 73, 128. 134. 164, 166, Allison, Jack Alton, Lloyd 45, Amorine, Charles 73, 128, Anderson, Bobby Dean Anderson, Carol Anderson, Janis 65, Anderson. Park Archer, Bill Archer, Ronald 81, 130. Arment, Bill 134, 164, Armstrong, John - Ashby, Melvin Aston, Melda Austin, Don 73, 92, 96. Autry. Mollie 65, Auvenshine, Charles Aycock, James B 149. 156 144, 145 124 81 147, 157 . 73, 96 87, 12S 187, 188 81, 130 164, 166 139, 154 73 81, 122 107. 122 130 81 135. 151 166, 187 81, 142 81 73 134, 142 121, 122 65 81. 130 73. 124 Ball. Ruth Baker, II 87 Baranka, Frank 81, 164, 163 Barker, George 81, 94, 115 Barnhill, Carl 81, 94 Barrett. Johji 65 Barron, Archie 65 Barton, Bessie 81 Basinger, Dorothy 45 Basinger. Jimmie 73 Bearden, Elwanda 45 Becklinger, Bill 81, 166. 164, 134. 185 Bell, George 65, 142, 137, 136, 43 Bench, Keith ' 65, 141, 142 Bennett, Seth 45 Berry, Jimmy 45 Berryman, Bill 73, 132 Bmkley, Dempsie 45, 156 Bittinger, Eda 46 Blackard, Jackie 81, 128 Blackwood, Robert 65, 92, 137, 132, 134, 97 Blackwood. Thomas 73, 132 Boldt. Edward 65. 92, 128, 164. 166 Bollinger, James 46 Bookout, Jerry 81 Boozier, Billie 65 Boozier, Maurice? 46 Bosche, Daniel 94, 116, 117 Boucher, Gene 73. 116, 117, 120, 139. 145 Bounds, Levi 65, 147, 152 Bourland, Marie 81 Bowin, Robert 73. 139 Bowman, Joe 166. 168 Bowers. Marilee 65 Boyster. Dorothy 81 Bradley, Donald 81 Bradsher, Bill 73 Branch, Robert 65 Brannan, Thomas 81 Breeze, Doris 65 Brewer, Howard 81 Brewer, Jerry 132 Brickell, Myrle 73. 142 Bridges, Carl 65 Broadway, Stanley 81 Broadway, Walter 81 Brooks, Bearl 65, 120, 142 Brooks, Carl 73 Brooks, Mary 46 Brown, Elizabeth 46. 126 Brown, Eugene 87 Brunei ' , Eldwin, 73 Buchanan, Betty 73, 124 Bucy. Jesse 46, 189 Burge, Jim 176. 181 Burgess, Clint 81 Bums, Joyce 81 Burrow, E. J ,. 81 Burrow, Tommy 65, 92, 142, 97 Burks, Guy 132 Burras. Darrell 87 Burton, Pauline 46 Byassee, Fred 46, 152 Byassee, Mrs. Fred 137 c Caldwell, Fred 65, 92, 132, 97 Cameron, Allan 166, 164 Campbell, Joan 81 Campbell, Marcia 65, 116, 124, 139, 146 Canard. Sally 65, 116, 142 Cantrell, Robert 87 Carpenter, George 73, 132, 135 Carpenter, Jackie Sue 81, 104, 126 Carter. Martha 81, 116, 124, 116 Carter, Marvene 81, 142, 152 Carter, Minnie 73, 144 Cashion, Jean 73 Cashion, Clifton 66 Cato, Bill 87 Cato, Mary 81 Cherry. Margaret 81, 126 Childers, Charles 73 Chisenhall, Fred 73, 96, 149, 154, 156 Clark, Dwayne 47, 130 Clark, Jim 87, 128 Clark, Tommy 87 Clement, George 47 Cobb, J. C 73, 93 Coble, Elvis, 81, 116, 117 Cochoran, Bob 73 Cochoran, Glen 81 Coe, Jimmy 87 Coke, L. B 47 Colbert, Giles 66 Cole, Lamar 66, 115, 130, 137 Cole. B. J 81 Cole, Bruce 47, 152, 145 Cole. Mrs. Bruce 137 Cole. Richard 66, 136, 138 Cole Nancy 81 Cole. Robert 81 Collins, Roy ... 47 Colston. Kay 81, 124 Conte, Joe 66, 108, 130, 121 Cook, Donald gg Cook, Tommy 81, 146 Cooksey, Tommy 94 Cooper, Joyce 47 Cooper, Margaret 73, 126, 144 Cooper. Roy .... 73, 140, i 8 8, 96 Copeland, Margaret 66. 116, 117, 120, 133 Corcoran, Ed 134, 164. 166, 174 Cornish, Irene 87 Cothern, Robert gg Cothren, Mack 47 Courtney, Carolyn 81, 116, 124 Covington, Robert 96, 105, 132 Cox, William 73 Crafton, Thomas 87 Crail, Orland . 66, 116 Crancer, Alfred 82, 186 Craven. Betty 47, 126. 148 Credille, L. F 48 Crigler, T. P 48, 91. 97 Crisp. Virginia 86. 126 Criswell, Flavos 43 Cruse, Julia 82 Cunningham, Nancy 66, 122 Culp, Harold 87, 132 Cummings, Jimmy 87 Cupp. Clairdy 82, 128 Cupples, James 66 D Damiano, Joseph 48. 91, 120. 130 Daniel. Billy . 164, 166 Daniel, Joseph 48, 135, 136 Darr, Patricia 73, 115, 122 Daugherty, Jo 73, 72, 122, 149, 150. 152 Daugherty, Patsy 122 Davidson, Ann 48, 122, 144 Davidson, Sue 121, 126. 135, 144 Davis, Donald 82 Davis, Clara 87 Davis, Eugene 87 Davis, James 82, 130 Davis, Joan 82 Davis, Kenneth 66, 135 Davis, Leroy 48 Davis, Tommy 82, 130 Deaton, Lois 87 Dean. Mary 102, 105, 121, 122 Dehls, Gary 43, 48, 91, 97, 135. 142 Denny, Don 73. 96 Denow. John 73 Deputy. Betty .... 122 Deputy, David 49. 130 Dewitt, Amos 82 Dickey, Quincy 49, 152 Dickey, Mrs. Q 137 Dickson, Kenneth 73 Dickson, Wilburn 67 Dinges. James 82, 164, 168 Dinkins, Lloyd 67, 92, 97 Dixon, Ella Mar 74. 151 Dobbs. Christine 74, 120, 126. 136 Dobbins, Eugene 87 Donaldson, Elizabeth 49 Donaldson, Mary Ann 74, 103, 107, 112, 124 Dooley, Joe 132, 188 Downs. Charles 67, 128 Dudley, Bob 43 , 74 , 80, 130, 139, 149, 154 Dudley. Nona 87 Duke. Billy 74 Du Laney, Cleadus 82 Dunklin, Corine 67 E Easley, Betty 44, 49. 117, 120, 121, 126 Edington, Omer 87 Edrington, Charles 82. 132 Eickmeyer, Ray 74, 134, 161, 168 Ennis, Sally 67, 126 Erwin, William 67 Eubanks, Thomas 67 Evans, Alvie 49 Evans, Kenneth 82 Eveland, C. R 49, 91, 93, 97, 132 F Fallis, Paul 82, 116, 135 Farmer, Mary 49, 116, 117, 120, 157 Farris, Ramona 49, 145, 157 Faught. Lowell 67 Fears, Bonnie 87 Fenner. Lowell 67, 130, 135, 146 Ferguson, Mary K 113, 116, 126 Ferrell, Betty 82, 113, 122, 139 Ferrell, Gerald 50, 142 Fielder, Shirley 87 Fietz, Marcus 82 Fincher, Dorothy 74 Fischer, Fernando 50, 128 Fxsk, Alton 50 Flowers, Billy 82, 130 Flowers, Bobby 82, 130, 149 Fong, Gin 87 Ford, Clyde 82, 94, 115 Ford, Billy 87 Ford, Norma 50, 126, 144 Forehand, Joyce 82, 166 Fox, Nancy 82 Fox, Opal 82, 142 Fraps, Faye 67, 122, 136 Frasure, Loretta 87 Frazier, Bob 82, 142, 148 Freeman, Fred 74 French, Mary Lou 82, 124 Frese, Patsy 124, 152 Frets, Joe 50, 132 Frierson, Charles 67, 92, 116, 117. 121, 132, 137, 148, 149 Fulmer. James 67, 92. 130. 151 Futrell, Blanchard 82 Futrell, Waymon 82 G Gallian, Richard 87 Gaines, Treasure 67 Gambling. Gloria 87 Gannon, Jim 87, 132 Garner, Don 134, 164, 168 Garner, Houston 82, 132, 135 Gebert, Ralph 67, 134, 164, 168, 174, 186 192 Gerdes, Edward Gerdes. Mildred 87, 74 137 Germany. Reginald 74, 134, 164, 168 Gershaw, Jay 74, 128, 141 Gibson, Don 67 Gist, Johnny 74 Glenn, Vernon 67 Glenn, Wayne 82. 132, 135. 176, 181 Glover, Wanda 50 Goff. Millard 67. 135 Goldberg, Milford 67, 92. 134, 164, 168 Gooch, William 74 Gould, Rex 82, 94, 130 Gowen, Clarence 50, 135 Grace, Allen 82 Graham, Bob 139 Grambling, Gloria 125 Gramling, Dallas 82 Gramling, Jerry 74 Gray, Clyde 74 Gray, Mrs. Inez 50 Green, Margaret 82. 124, 141 Greenwald, Carl 51. 128, 164, 168 Gregory, Max 64, 67, 92, 97. 138 Griffin, Alice 74 Griffin, Ann 127, 141 Griffin, Ralph 74, 96 Griffin, Robert 74 Grigsby, Ray 82 G roblebe, Eddie 67 Grosse, Vern 67, 120, 128, 134, 164, 168 Grovers, Johnny. . 82, 94, 130, 151 Guice, Lyndol 67. 138, 164, 168 Gullett. Betty 74, 120, 123 H Hagaman, Robin Hall, Eyllen Hall, Geraldine Hall, Rachel Hamblen, Mack 51, 121 Hamlet, Frederick Handlev, Virginia 74. 108, 130 74. 124, 136, 150, 152 82, 138 51 130, 149 82 87 Harberg, Evelyn 51, 123, 136 Harnden, Helen 82 Harp. Bobby 82 Harper. Lewis 74, 135, 150 Harrell. Roy 67 Harrington. Jack 67 Harris, Maryi 51 Hass, Willyne .. 82. 142, 143, 152 Hawkins, John 51 Hayden, Katherine 87, 121 Hazel, Noah 74, 96, 128, 151 Heathcott, James 74. 130, 140 Hedge, Charles 82 Helms, Doyle 87 Helms, Jolene 74. 127 Hendrix, James 67, 136 Henson. Jane 74, 116, 124. 154, 156, 201 Henson. Marshall 51 Henry. James 74 Henry, Woodrow. 74. 96, 116, 140 Hiatt, Don 74, 96. 131 Hiatt. June 83. 116 Hill, Don 224 Hinds. Jessy 83 Hinton. Jennie ... 83, 123 Hitchcock, Lindell 51 Hobson, Charles 92. 128. 148, 149 Hogan, Mary 52 Holbrook, David 83 Holbrook. Thomas 83, 94, 142 Holcomb, Ralph 83 Holder, Donald 83 Holder, Thomas 83 Holifield, William 52 Hollander, John 83 Hollis, John 52 Holman, Jake 105, 134, 176, 178 Holt. Norma 83 Hoover, James 83 Hopper. Gene 116 Horner, Charles 83, 176, 184 Horton, Signa . 52 Howard, Gene 83, 132 Hudson, Jim 67, 92 Huff, Buddy 83, 132 Huggins, Joy 74 Huskey, Mrs. A. J 83 Hutchison, Carl 74 Hutchison, Jasper 52 Humphries, Howard 83 I Inmon, Bill 74 Jackson, Billy 83, 131 Jackson, Pat 127 Jackson, Paul 75, 96, 135, 142, 150 Jackson, Wallace 67, 134, Janski, John Jarrett, Jackie 75. 89, 96, Jeffery, David Jenkins, Earl Jennings, Helen Johnson. Leroy Johnson, Lenard Jones, Dewaine Jones, Donald 83, 116, Jones, Frances Jones, Frankie Jones, Jackie Jones, Jimmy Juricic, Richard 53, 132, 134, K Karnes, John Khatieb Shukri Kay, Jim Keadle, Oliver Keegan, Paul Kell, Everett Keller, Anna Kelley, Troy Kennedy, William Kerr, Johnny 43, 67, Killough, Glenn King, Cecil 164. 134, 168, 187 149, 156 176, 179 83 87, 183 52, 138, 14S 83 75, 135 75, 131, 141 L31, Mi;, 151 75, 123, 149 87. 127 87. 127 67, 147. 154 137, 176, 178 87, 144, 148, 53 87 83, 138 83 184 53 53 87 83 119 King, Jakie King Lloyd King, Lura Kinsolving, Phillip Kirk, Alva Leon Kirkwood, Henry Koldus, John 67, 83, 133, 68, 83. 92, 97, 104, 133, Kolinski, Willi Koonce, Ira 75, Kunz, Albert 83, 134, 164, 75, 132 96, 142 176, 179 83 88, 127 83 164, 174 129, 141 134, 137, 164, 170 68, 139 133, 135 170, 188 Lacny, Clarence 68, 184 Lamb, Joan 83. 108, 113, 116 123. 197 Lamb, John R 75, 94, 133 Lamb, John T 68, 138 Lambert, Pearl 88 Lancaster. Georgia 83 Land. Melvin 53 Landrum, Joe 75. 96 Landers, Al 53, 94, 133, 148 Langley, Wilbert 53 Langston, Boyce 53, 142 LaPlante, Don 75, 121, 139, 164, 170 Larimore, Sammy. 75, 96, 133 Larson, Bob 68, 133. 134. 164. 170 Lasley, Murel 83 Lau, David 43, 44, 53, 133. 137 Lau. Bob 75. 96, 116, 117, 133, 172 Laughinghouse, J. E. 129 LeValle, Thomas 75, 187 Lawler, Robert 83 Lee, Albert 152 Lemaster, Jerry 186, 187 Lemons, William 88 Lewis, Betty 54 Lewis, Billy 54, 96, 142 Lewis, Fanchon 75. 123, 149 Lihker, Thomas 54, 91, 142 Lindsey, Jo Ann 68, 109, 117, 123 Liss, Ronald 83, 188 Littlejohn, Bob 187 Lloyd, Justin 83 Longfield, Arlin 54, 152 Longfield, Helen 54, 137, 152 Looney. Virginia 123 Lorance, Kenneth 156 Lorren, Ovea 83, 123 Lowe, Jimmy 83, 129 Loyd, Aubrey 54, 129 Loyd, Audois 83 Lucas, Clarence 75. 93, 94, 96, 116 Lumsden, John 83, 131 Luper, George 75, 131 M Magee, William 68. 133, 149 Maglothin, Ezra 83 Malloy, Marilyn. 75, 125 Malock, Francille . 84, 138 Malone, Floyd 68 Manning, Molly 75, 116, 117, 123 Manning, Tom . 68, 92, 129, 134, 164, 170, 187 Mann, Duke 84 Mardis, Tommy 75 Merriott, Peggy 75 Marks, Malcolm 131 Marr, Jean 84, 123 Marsh, Dan 84 Marsh, Richard 75 75, 84, 75, 96, 141, 75, 110, Martin, Albert Mason, Betty Masters, Andrew May, Bobby McA lister, Joe McBride, Betty McCann, James McCarty, Jean McChristian, Billy McCoy, Alvin McCoy, Kathryn McCoy, Paul McCullough, Bill McDaniel, Jim McDonald, Tommy McDoniel, Bobbie McDoniel, Peggy McElroy, Melba McGaughey, Solon, McGinnis, Wayne McHargue, Forrest McKenzie, Willodean McKinley, Willard McKinney, June McLendon, Sam McLerkin, Ann 75, McMullan, John 84, McMurray, Rhine 68, McNece, Richard 84, 89, McQuary, Lavaughn 75, Mead, Charles Melton, Paul Merry man, Charles Metaxas, Billy 68, 92, 1 04, Metaxas, Bobby Metheny, Benny Meyers. Verna Michael. Jean Micklish, Jimmy 75, Miles, Betty. Miles, Hugh Miller, Alice 84, 116, 117, Miller, Gladys Miller, Marinella 55, 116, 68, 136, 125, 127, 92, 142, 75, 113, 84, 75. 116, 125, 93, 125, 133, 116, 176, 133, 117. 138, Miller, Thomas Miller, William Miller, Willis Mills, Tommy Mizelle, Ann 76, 108, Molpus, Mary Moody, Gene 76, Moore, David Moore, Howard Moore. Ruth Morgan, Jerry Morris, David 43. 64. 68, Morrow, Robert Moye, Wencil Mueller, Jerry Mullen, Joseph Mullins, Joan Mullins, Samuel Mustain, James 64, 76, 75, 133, 138, 120, 145, is:. 121, 54 54 148 55 L31 152 88 144 84 93 84 146 84 93 149 123 123 75 136 96 84 55 55 154 1 in 148 151 138 180 134 84 55 141 117 94 75 142 84 1 19 84 55 139 . 84 135 146 56 56 68 84 138 . 84 131 133 131 56 88 133 56 NH 187 186 . 84 131 N Negri, Richard Newton, Mabel Nicholson, Bobby Norden, Nick Noreuil, Oscar Norman. Ernestine 76, 164, 170 127. 88, 117 84 68. 133 56, 134, 176, 178 O ' Brien, Catherine O ' Neal, David O ' Neal, Lewis Orr, James Osburn, Sue Osburn, Paul 56, 120. 123. 145. 147, 148, 151 84, 136 84, 176, 182 84 84, 125 84, 131 Osburn, Presley 89, 92, 97, 142 Overton. Gail 57, 136, 144 Oxner, Charles 69, 131 Ozbirn. Charles 76, 142 Palmer, Vernon Park, Harry Parker, Louise, Parks, Ray 57 69 57 85 Parmenter, Don 76. 94, 96, 142 Pasmore, Joyce 72, 76, 112, 116, 120 123, 139, 145. 211 Pasmore, Fred 57. 131, 147, 149 Payne, James 84 Patterson, Hellen 84 116 Pearce, Quentin 69 Penick, Billy 84 Penix, Peggy 69. 135, 146 Perrin, Martha 84 Perrin, Mignon 76, 120, 127, 136 Perrin, Millard 84 193 Perry, Ann Meyer 68, 117, 123. 145 Perrv. Richard 43, 57, 91, 96, 120. 142 145, 155, 156 Peters. Dorothy 69 Peterson, Hilliard 69 Petroff, James 76. 134, 164, 170, 174 Phillips, Clara 57. 127 Phillips. Carolyn 84 Phillips, Charline 57, 187 Pickett, James 84, 150, 151. 186 Pitts. Carolyn 84. 138, 139 Plver. Gaylor 84, 135 Poe. Alma .. 76, 108, 125, 150. 152 Poinsett. Benjamin 69, 129, 144 Pollard. Marion 76 Porter, Jane 84, 116. 117 Porter, Thomas 84. 131 Potter, Betty 84 Powell. Freddie 76 Paynor, Norbert 94 Prater, George 76 Pratt, Barbara 76, 127 Pressley. Ancil 76 Presson. Troy 76 Price. Birtrum 69, 135 Price, Dalton 85 Priest. Forrest 85. 129 Priest, Harold ... 85 Pritchard, David 57. 134, 142 Proctor, Gary 88 Province. Mary 69. 123, 136, 151 Pruett, W. V 58, 133 Pulley, Norma 58, 138 Pulliam, John 69. 129, 138, 144. 145 Purnell, Jackie 69, 125, 139, 146 Quails, Billy Raley, Patricia Ramsey. Guy Ramsey, James Rapert. Willis Ratliff, Gerald Ratton, Joan R 76. 127 45. 72. 133. 145. 154 58 76. 89. 134, 176. 180, 189 96, 135 69 Rhea, Carolyn 85, 127 Ray, Carol 152 Ray, Charles 76 Ray, Harold 69 Reaves, Rhoderick ... 164, 170 Reed. James 92, 164, 170 Reedy. Coyann 69. 117, 135, 146 Rees, Doris 85 Reid, Bobby 69. 164. 170 Reynolds. Albert 85 Reynolds, Toney 96. 133, 135 Rhea. Carolyn 69, 85. 127 Rhoades. Gordon 69 Rice, Thomas 69, 92, 97, 142 Richards, Charles 76, 94, 116, 117, 129 Rickman, James 76, 92, 93. 96 Riley. Amney 88 Ring, Glendale 85 Ripley, Paul 69, 115 Robb. George 83, 131 Robinson. Max 85, 133, 149 Rodgers, Betty 85. 115. 116. 117. 142 Rogers. Fred 58. 91. 97. 119, 142 Rogers. James 88, 117 Rogers. Kenneth 85. 142 Rogers. Ruth 88. 123 Rollins. James 69. 136 Romero, L. J. 44, 58, 91, 97, 120. 121. 129 137, 164, 172 Rose, Louise 70 Rose. Mary 70 Rowlett. Bobby 76 Roytan, William 88 Rud. John 186 Russell, Becky 88, 127 Rust. Gloria 88 Sadler, Harold 70 Sales. Edwin 85 Sanders, Ralph 58, 149 Schaefer, Don 76, 131, 138, 149. 154 Schell, Allen 76, 92, 129, 150, 176, 182 Schnautz, Kenneth 85, 94, 131 Schnautz, Leslie 58. 115, 131. 134 Scott, Frances 70, 142 Scott, Joe 76, 89, 134, 176, 179 Scott, Lee R. 58, 145, 147, 149 Scott, Ray 59, 134, 176, 178 Scroggins, Ed 88 Scurlock, Laquetta 85 Secrest, Fred 59, 131, 144 Segnitz, Thomas 76, 94, 116, 132, 133, 137, 141, 146, 149, 154 Shelby, Harold 70 Selvin, Gilbert 85 Shankle, Kenneth 85, 94. 153 Shaneyfelt, Jimmy 76, 189 Shedd, Frieda 88 Shellswick, Leon 76, 131 Shelton, Lavern 88 Shelton, Wayne 92, 97 Shipley, Keith 77, 116, 141 Shipley, Margaret 77 Short, Kenneth 85 Short, Phillip 85 Short, Ronnie 70 Shull. William 85 Sifford, Dewey 59, 91, 97, 131, 146 Sigsby. Glenna 77, 115, 117, 138 Siler, Norma 43. 77. 104, 120, 125, 139, 150. 152 Simpkins. Pat 77, 133 Sims, Charles 88 Singleton, W. R. 77, 96, 129, 150 Skora. Gene 77, 134, 164, 172 Sloan. William 59 Smallwood, Max 77, 176, 180 Smigay, Daniel 70, 133, 134, 189 Smith, Donald 70, 92, 97, 133, 149 Smith, Earl 85 Smith, Eugene 43, 59, 91, 97, 142 Smith, Eula 85 Smith, Otis 88, 136 Smith, Roy 85 Smithee, Ben 70, 135 Smotherman, James 70 Sommers, Bill 70, 92, 129. 163. 164. 172, 189 Sommers. Ray 70, 92, 164, 172 Sowell, Sam 133 Spann, Bobby 77, 164, 174 Speer, Carrie 59 Spence, Calvin 77 Spence. Martha 77 Spensieri, Daniel 85, 164, 172 Spurlock, Violet 85 Stadler. Louis 77. 134, 164, 172 Standefer, Doris 59, 138 Standefer, Harold 88 Standford. George 85 Steele. Robert 60 Stegmann. Wallace 60, 91. 97, 108, 131, 137 Stephens, Carolyn 60 Stephens. Joan 77, 136, 142 Stephens, Norval 85 Stevens, Perry ... 70, 92, 97, 176. 180 Stewart, David 77, 93, 96 Stimson, Gretta 77, 123, 149. 154 Stires. Sonny 43. 80, 85 Stone, Henry 60 Stringer. George 77 Stotts, Frances 77, 123, 151 Stutts, Kenneth ... 77, 135 Sullens, Kenneth 60 Sullivan. Gene 85 Sutherland, Herman 88 Swafford. Owen Swindle, Mack 70 Tate " , Gene 60, 129 Tausch, William 60, 91, 97, 131 Taylor. Bettye 77, 125, 141 Taylor, Gilbert 186 Taylor. Laverne 85 Taylor. Lindle 70, 134, 142. 150, 187 Taylor. Loretta 70. 125 Taylor, Melba 85 Taylor. Ralph 60 Thomas. Jo Anne 85, 116, 117, 125, 136, 201 Thomas, Gary 70, 92. 96, 129 Thomas, Richard 77, 189 Thomason, Freda 70 Thomason, Lee Roy 85, 150, 176, 182 Thompson, Gene 77 Tinker, Billy 85 Tipton, Mary Ellen 85, 116, 117, 142, 151 Tipton. Nathaniel 70 Toone, Ennis 77, 133, 148. 149 Trieschman, Edward 164, 172 Tucker. Ann 88 Tucker. Anona ..... 85 Turner, Barbara 86, 125 Turner, Woodrow 85 Tyler, Sue 43, 64, 70, 101, 106, 112. 127 u Underwood, Cletis 61, 129, 136, 138, 144, 157 Vidal, Manuel 77, 129, 134, 164, 172 w Waddell, Lee 61, 136 Waddell, June 88 Wadley, George 61, 91 Wagner, Rudy 71, 92, 134, 164, 172 Wakefield. Teddy 86, 107, 123 Waldon, Frank 88 Walker, Doris 86 Walker, Richard 61 Wallace, Betty 61 Wallis, Charles 77 Walls, Ray 77, 133, 189, 222 Walton, Billy 88 Warren, Charles 71, 116, 141 Warren, Ernest . 71, 145, 152 Waters, Joe 86, 131 Wathen, Barbara 86, 102, 111, 113, 125 Watson, Leslie 77, 131, 134, 189 Watson, William 71, 120, 133, 134 V ebb, Billie 86, 125 Webb, Lorette 77, 125 Webb. Martha 77, 116, 121, 125, 154 Webb, Maxine 43, 77, 136, 142, 144 Welch, Jean 86, 142 Welch, John 71, 129 Wells, Newton 77 West, Hascle 86 West. William 61 Westbrooke, Clifton 86, 146 Westerman, Webster 8) Western, Derial 77, 135 Wheeler, Randall 88 Whistle, Sue 61 White, Bob 188 White. Charles 188 White, Dean 86 White, Mary 86 White, Maude 88 White, Robert 62 White, Rollo 94 Whitlow, Billy 86 Wilkins, Emil 134, 164, 172 Wilkins, Jolyne 107, 123 Wilkins, Phyllis .... 113, 116, 117 Willbanks, William 43, 80, 86, 94, 142 Williams, Cecil 86 Williams, Ellen 71, 121, 125 Williams, Lea 125 Williams, Otis 62 Williams. Winford 62 Wills, James 86 Wilmoth, Anderson 88 Wilmoth, Charles 71 Wilmoth, Imogene 86, 142 Wilmoth, Jimmy 86, 93 Wilson, Dale 129 Wilson, David 88 Wilson, Floyd 71 Wilson, Gary 86, 92 Wilson, James 93 Wise, Margaret 116, 117, 127, 139, 151 Witt, Dorothy 123 Woit, Richard 134, 162, 164, 174 Wolf, Jean 142, 144 Wolfe, Eva 86 Wolfe, Johnnie 86 Womack, William 88 Wood, Bobby 71. 92, 97, 133 Wood Darrell 86 Wood, James 131 Wood, Noah 62 Woody, Myrtle 88 Woodward, Jeanette 86, 117, 125, 150, 152 Woolf, Willard 88 Woolford, Sheppard 134, 164, 174 Worlow, Jolene 142 Wright, James 63 Wroten, Elton 135, 189 Wyatt, Maxine 127 Yarbrough, James 140 Young, Billy Ray 86 Young, Melda 63, 127, 144, 145 Younger, Cousby 140 Zakharian, Arthur 43, 63, 137, 142 Zook, Billy 86, 131 Zumwalt, Vasten 63, 120, 135 Vance, Irene 61 Vance, Peggy 86, 127 Vance, Robert 70 Van Hooser, Barbara 86, 125 Van Hooser, Elizabeth 86, 125 Vaughn, Jack 71 Venable, James 71 194 Travel the Great Southern way Great Southern Coaches 311 UNION Phone 5562 JONESBORO, ARKANSAS " STUDENTS AND FACULTY ARE ALWAYS WELCOME " Citizens Bank of Jonesboro MEMBER F. D. I. C. ALL CO-ED ' S KNOW . . . Where to go . . . IT ' S TO " The HOUSE of NEWEST FASHIONS. " Susanne Shoppe 197 Howard Bittle FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Aggie Cutoff at Nettleton Road McFall Tire Supply Co. YOUR LOCAL FIRESTONE STORE 400 South Main Phone 2181 •98 Raley ' s Donut Shop STOP IN ANY TIME FOR COFFEE AND DOUGHNUTS 1400 FLINT STREET PHONE 8937 199 LET A " TEST DRIVE " CONVINCE YOU YOU CAN PAY MORE--BUT YOU CAN ' T BUY BETTER. Patton Motor Company Jonesboro, Arkansas Psychological Reaction to Environment Spring brings to sun-starved sun lover - sun and sunback dresses. Reaction - wolf instinct becomes very pronounced. Schoenfield ' s w omen s w ear Nationally Advertised Lines Handled Exclusively COATS AND SUITS " Swansdown " — Leeds " DRESSES Franklins Doris Dodson L ' Aiglon Paul Sargents Georgiana Paula Brooks Jonesboro, Arkansas 200 D. Canale Company WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS For Fresh . . . Fruits, Vegetables, and Produce Jonesboro Memphis Science ' s Joke on the Human Race The larm - Clock Radio " Good morning, you wide awake listeners. It ' s late - you better hurry. There ' s work to do. Why, it ' s al- ready 6:45 and you know the day ' s half gone - just about the time the jolly ole mister sun peeks over the horizon, up we hop. . . 201 PARKER ' S For All Your Decoration Needs See Home decorating Co. Phone 6524 Jonesboro, Arkansas Ifou ' te tie f ) toaii of tlte touut uecau e to le. Z ? J Joseph Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company Jonesboro, Arkansas Summer brings freedom - but sometimes too late! 202 Public Service Arkansas State College AND Jonesboro Nettleton ELECTRIC POWER PURE WATER SANITATION Your City Water and Light 203 Terrell Motors Inc. Jonesboro Arkansas 204 Fan ' s Ladies T an s Laaies i oggery JONESBORO ' S SMART SHOPPE 318 South Main Street Jonesboro, Ark. " Trucks Serving The South ' 7 with Candies Salted Peanuts Potato Chips Party Nuts Assorted Nut Meats Potato Sticks Peanut Butter Sandwiches Cookies Cakes and Popcorn. GORDON FOODS, Inc. Memphis. Tenn. THEY ' RE BETTER BECAUSE Pick up the bag with the liule Red Truck on the label. Always crisp and tasty! They arc guaran- teed to be fresh! GORDON ' S POTATO CHIPS! Jonesboro Lumber Co. Building Materials 107 So. Fith«r Phone 6671 Jonesborc ), Arkansas 205 Coca-Cola Bottling Company JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Frank Clever Dial 6651 125 So. Maih Hams - Bacon - Lard " Sausage of All Kinds " Metzler Motor Co. CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-WHITE TRUCKS SALES -: - SERVICE 700 S. Main Phone 6643 Jonesboro, Arkansas Mercantile Bank Capital Structure Over $400,000 " We ' ll do any thing for you that any good bank will do. " MEMBER F. D. I. C. MELTON BROTHERS Sales Service M. W. Melton W. O. Melton O. J. Melton JONESBORO TRUMANN Crowd rushing to the cafeteria at noon! Backing The INDIANS Globe Drug Store One of Arkansas ' Leading Prescription Pharmacies ON THE ' BUS STOP Fall brings the friendly competition of intramural touch (?) football! 207 Abernathy Motor Company SALES DODGE CARS TRUCKS PLYMOUTH CARS SERVICE ONLY DODGE BUILDS JOB RATED TRUCKS 208 Compliments of - - - Carl Finch Janitor Supply Little Rock, Arkansas 209 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 Spud Clark, Distributor Phillips 66 Products LEE TIRES JONESBORO, ARK. — - PHONE 2346 210 COMPLIMENTS . . . L L Laundry JONESBORO, ARKANSAS MEYER ' S FRESH BREAD MANY, MANY HOURS FRESHER IN THE BLUE GINGHAM WRAPPER Meyers Bakery Jonesboro, Arkansas " No, dear, that isn ' t the mastadon, that ' s the curator. ' THE SMARTEST CLOTHES FOR ANY OCCASION ARE FOUND AT SHOP OF QUALITY AND STYLE 501 S. Main Phone 3246 211 ' Lookout! Harry ' s on the net again. " Emerson Son Funeral Homes Fast Ambulance Service Due To Location JONESBORO PHONE 3781 1629 E. Nettleton Rd. HORNERSVILLE, MO. PHONE 2481 WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE Home Owned and Operated SYD CAMERON 235-37 S. MAIN PHONE 3601 JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Peoples National Bank of Jonesboro OWNED AND OPERATED BY YOUR FRIEND AND NEIGHBORS Member F.D.I.C. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES To the Graduates - Undergraduates and Faculty of Arkansas State Gulf Refining Co. Jonesboro, Arkansas 212 . . . YOU ' LL BE GLAD YOU SENT IT. " And it ' s ready to accept your efforts, your talents and your good work. Your Home Building Headquarters Stuck Brothers Lumber Company Jonesboro, Arkansas RAZOR BLADES 9U ARAN TEE Full Satisfaction Of doubt your rnsniy back. HOSIERY BAR - LADIES SHOP JULIAN JAMES STORE THE HOME OF . . . Catalina Larkwood Jantzen Perma Lift Blue Swan Romp-N-Rest Rumba Peter Pan Ship- ' N-shore Seaforth Teena Paige Nan Dorsey Sherbrook Martex " The world ' s smallest Department Store " Palace Theater Bldg. -Jonesboro, Arkansas 213 BEFORE YOU DECIDE TAKE AN AIRFLIGHT RIDE IN THE WORLD ' S MOST MODERN CAR Cherry Motors Inc JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Hotel Noble, Jonesboro Northeast Arkansas ' Finest HEADQUARTERS FOR VISITING ALUMNI We Specialize in Private Parties and Banquets AIR CONDITIONED DINING ROOM AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER SYSTEM Phone 5515 R. H. Halbert, Mgr. " It looks like Jasper B. has been telling those pointless jokes again. " 214 Arkansas Sporting Goods Company " We Equip The Indians " WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ARKADELPHIA JONESBORO Jim Lyons Edd Pickens Vernon T. Covington Annual staff deciding: on budget. MIDWEST Ice Cream Milk This battered old world looks to the vigor of your youth for ita future progreaa. That vigor will bring aucceaa. 215 Northeast Arkansas ' Largest Department Store SAY IT WITH FLOWERS . . . Kenward ' s Flowers Corner Creath and Patrick Phone 8325 Jonesboro Grocer Companq SERVING RETAIL GROCERS IN NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI FOR 35 YEARS J. M. Patrick J. S. Patrick DEPARTMENT STORE 327 S. Main Jonesboro, Arkansas " . . . then after I got my master ' s degree I spent seven years abroad. . . " City Drug Stores Serve YOU From Two Locations No. 1 322 South Main Phone 5528 No. 2 Matthew At Church St. Phone 8343 " QUALITY FIRST " SERVING YOU SINCE 1902 JETER HARDWARE COMBIUNY WHOLESALE WSTIUOIOIS HAiMAM nomine t electikal supplies 8Q6H0 rout WHOLESALE OW.Y Jeter Hardware Company JONESBORO, ARKANSAS ' Hey, Pop, we want to report a stolen car. " Central Chevrolet Company Chevrolet Passenger and Commercial Cars and Trucks Telephone 5575 Union at Monroe Jonesboro, Ark. 218 SIGN OF GOOD NEIGHBOR , , , " HOME F61KS El Dorado. Arkansas Makers ot Naturalube Motor Oil Knii Knoi and ilhyl Gasolines Heat Resisting lubricants 219 Jonesboro Equipment Company 138 N. MAIN JONESBORO, ARK. BaA+ietti Oho. FRED BARNETT G. E. APPLIANCES " BURIAL PROTECTION FOR ALL Langford ' s Mortuary Lloyd L. Longford, Owner Phone 6661 725 So. Main Jonesboro, Arkansas Star Clothing House Clothing Furnishings For The Man Lot S. Little Harold Little Da rwin Little 220 aAa Jonesboro Motor Courts AIR CONDITIONED VENTED HEAT 63 Highway North Jonesboro, Arkansas " I know he ' s been waiting only thirty minutes, but don ' t you think you ought to star making yourself beau- tiful. " " WE CLEAN, REPAIR, AND RECORE ALL MAKES of RADIATORS. " Wilson Brothers Radiator Works 651 BURKE AT CULBERHOUSE PHONE 4833 221 loo b Y 1 ju Y c V bretW cVs .« JONESBORO ROLLER MILL Corner Burke Union Stockyard Feed Supply Store Jonesboro Stockyards Feed Seed FARM SUPPLIES BABY CHICKS Jonesboro, Arkansas Where Students Gather To Eat. College Inn DUTCH and LA VERNE 222 New Horizons in fine yearbook production Each year new ideas and plans come into being, and we, with 27 years of experience, have taken a front seat in the annual producing field. Three types of print- ing yearbooks are manufactured — letterpress, litho offset, and a new creation this year, a combination of the two. We feel sure that this latter process is going to prove very popular in the future, as it gives the staff advantage of using both printing processes to their fullest extent. A development that has been improved each year is our proof service. We have been a leader in the move- ment to produce error-free annuals, and page proofs are sent for checking before any page is sent to press. Since haste becomes a reality when staffs begin prepar- ing their copy, the sending of proofs has proved to be the answer. THE HURLEY COMPANY, INC. CAMDEN. ARKANSAS PRINT! IS ♦ LTTHOGRAPHER v BINDERS 223 The composition in this book was produced as a class project bq students of the QRAPttIC ARTS DEPARTMENT. The students were under the direction of Francis Modlin and James Jobe.


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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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