Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1953

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1953 volume:

lax ifzamai ta ts do LL c 9 • » t)angh »r1u. Editor •James Jones. Kusinvss Manager 4) Darid Taijior Faculty Advisor hi presenting Through the pages of this year ' s In- dian, we have endeavored to transmit our way of life at Arkansas State Col- lege by capturing through pictures and words the intangible ASC spirit which emphasizes the betterment of the in- dividual, the unlimited opportunities for those with initiative, cooperation, and magnitude. These constitute the essence of our school. To students it will be the re-living of days past, of laughter, endless lectures, a period that brought a deeper understanding of life, new standards and attitudes, the desire for a democratic future. This is the State Story. the arkansas state story 3 , the state story, the state story, story, the state sto tory, the state story, the state sate story, th ,tory, the state story, the state she stat f, the state story, the state storstf the state story, the state stor ate story, the state story. story, the state story itory, the state sto - te story, the st he state stor rate story, th f ( the state ; state story, tory, the stot state story, t the state st story, the sta , he state st b story, the Story, the sta ie state stor} state story, t! ry, the state e story, the s , the state stc rory, the state story, the statt f, the state st the state stor rate story, the story, the stat story, the state te story, the stc he state story, 1 tate story, th est y, the state stop state story, the tory, the state sto state story, the stc the state story, th story, the state stor he state story, the e story, the state st story, the state story, he state story, the stt state story, the state s ry, the state story, the tate story, th estate sto mHRMMp- JHBHBHBHBBHHBHBBw lilt) iiuie siuty, " Hit? iuitf . story, the state story, the sK f, he state story, the state story,. story, the state story, the sta story; . story, the state story, the state she state sto , he state story, the state story, tstate story, the siv. state story, the state story, the sate story, the state sto. f orgatuzai ions contents introduction Administration Campus Departments Faculty Classes Seniors — — — — — — — — — — — — 52 Juniors — — — — — — — — — — — 65 Sophomores — — — — — — — — — — — 71 Freshmen — — — — — — — — — — — — 78 2nd Semester Students — — — — — — — — — 92 Activities Campus Events — — — — — — — — — — — 96 Honoraries — — — — — — — — — — — — 105 Publications — - — — — — — — — — — — 119 Beauties — — — — — — — — — — — — 125 Organizations Greeks — — — — — — — — — — — — — 140 Independents — — — — — — — — — — — 152 Religious — — — — — — — — — — — — 155 Departmental — — — — — — — — — — — 158 Athletics Football _______ — — _ — — 171 Basketball ____________ 183 Spring Sports — — — — — — — — — — — 190 Intramurals — — — — — — — — — — — — 196 Advertisements 33462 5 dedication It isn ' t often in our busy daily routines of classes, tests, reports, social and athletic activities, studies, meetings, and other events, that we have time to really tell you. Mom and Dad, just how we feel about your part in our college life. Even when we come home for holidays, we are likely to be running around with old friends, visiting, partying, and many other things that take our time, and then we forget to say those little things that we had meant to say. However, there are so many times when thoughts do run through our minds and we reflect on what you have done to enable us to attend college to broaden our minds and become better citizens. Yes, maybe it is late at night when everything is quiet, after a serious chapel program, or during a lecture that we think about your sacrifices. Some of the things you have given us can be measured. It is easy to compute how much money you have spent on tuition, books, room, and travel. It is possible to determine how much of your time, precious time, that has been spent doing things for us that make it feasible for us to be here. Much more difficxdt to calcidate are the intangible things you have contributed: the inspiration that you gave us which made us desire an education; the encouragement that you have given, in person and in your letters, when we found the going rough; the faith that you have evidenced at all times; your constant interest in every small thing that we have done; these and many others are the things that actually mean so much. Because of your sacrifices for ns, we proudly dedicate the 1953 INDIAN to you OUR PARENTS. Your sons and daughters review our friendly campus Our immediate goals vary greatly, yet we are a closely integrated group. This is an outgrowth of the sincere at- titude that prevails here. We do not talk friendliness; we have achieved it. I i wills students molding careers to equip a consecrate era The world before us does not listen for excuses, it wants " doers. " At State our experi- ences, as we work and play together, are equipping us for the jobs ahead. We realize that as mature citizens we will be expected to shoulder re- sponsibility. 11 [laijsiiig for play— for worship for this 14 • • • the departments • Since the signing of Act 100 of the Acts of 1909 establis hing four schools of agriculture in the state of Arkansas, each successive year lias brought changes for the betterment of our institution. Dur- ing the first year. 1910. one hundred eighty-nine students enrolled, and while the Administration advised ht§ . . . Building was being completed, the students attend- ed classes on the second floor of one of the business establishments in uptown Jonesboro with students living in private homes until the first dormitories, Barnhart and Lewis, were erected. After the build- ings were finished, a federal highway, the first in the state, was built to the college. In 1925 State became Arkansas State Agricul- tural and Mechanical College. First District. 1929 brought a new building program, first of which was the College Club. The Administration Build- ing burned in 1931 and was reconstructed at a cost of $350,000; however library material, books, records, and other valuable furnishings can never be restored. In 1930 two years of college work was added and the North Central Association rec- ognized State as a standard arts college receiving its membership as a senior college under the name of Arkansas State College, with the authority to grant degrees. This same year brought construction of the Women ' s Residence Hall and Danner Hall with Commons, the Engineering, Education, Sci- ence. Agriculture and other buildings being added later. With the steadily increasing enrollment has come new and adequate curriculum of studies. This year revision placed the schools under ten departments, which form the basis of our modern- ized, r.dvancing institution. The harmony between these departments received commendation by vis- iting evaluating teams of the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education. The Board of Trustees: James Heath, Marion; Vice-Chairman Roland Hughes, Jonesboro; Secretary Russel Owen, Marked Tree; William Wyatt, Blytheville; and Chairman R. S. Rainwater, Walnut Ridge. 6 thv president The numerous improvements made throughout the Col- lege this year have stemmed largely from the efforts of our industrious president, Dr. Carl R. Reng. In the two years he has been here he has won the admiration of both stu- dents and faculty with his ability to coordinate all the op- erations of the College efficaciously. The departmental revision, modernization of campus and buildings, and num- berless promotions for the institution are indicative of the advancement he has made. Before coming to Arkansas State Col- lege, Dr. Reng attended Buena Vista College, Drake University and the Uni- versity of Missouri where he received his B. A., M. S. E., and Ph. D. degrees. Buena Vista College later bestowed upon him the honorary degree of L. L. D. Dur- ing World War II President Reng served as Lt. Commander of the U. S. Navy, and upon his return in 1946 became Pro- fessor of the Educational Administration at the University of Arkansas. He re- mained at the university until he ac- cepted the offer to become President of Arkansas State College. President Reng is a member of the Masonic Lodge, Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, the Rotary Club and the Meth- odist Church. The congeniality which Dr. Reng administers in student as- sociations is an example of the admirable relationship between students and the administration. Under his capable leader- ship Arkansas State is expanding each year, rapidly becoming a favorite educa- tional center. the administrators Baird V. Keister, B. S., M. A. L. W. " Tex " Plunkett, A. B., M. J. Registrar of the College Director of News Bureau IS James Robert Moore, A. B., M. A. Dean of Men Margaret M. Trainor, B. A., M. P. S Dean of Women and the deans These well-known people are responsible for the great undercurrents of activity which keep the col- lege operating steadily day after day. We are awed by their endless appointments, committee meetings, and their ability to accomplish so much. A " trip to the Dean ' s " or one of the Administration quickly solves any problems we students may have. Through the years ' associations as they take an active inter- est in our studies, extra-curricular and personal life, we realize the value thejr advice and assistance has been. We will always remember their traits of dignity, character, and service, and the good influ- ences they have been during our years at State. Jam u ean C f, " M - 33462 business administration A Enrolled in the second largest department in school, Majors in Business Administration keep the fourth floor of the Administration Building buzzing as they meet classes and laboratory schedules. Stenographic, cal- culating, statistical, secretarial, economic, and general business courses are offered with a curriculum designed to prepare students for participation in the various busi- nesses and occupations of their choice. During the year the department has entertained rep- resentatives from the Federal Reserve Bank in St. Louis, accounting organizations including the local C. P. A. representatives, sales and advertising specialists, region- al business leaders from Firestone, American Marketing Association, Southwestern Publishing Company and others. Student field trips have included trips to Plough, Inc., Bruce Lumber Company, Wonder Baking Company, Ford and International Harvester in Memphis as well as many of the local concerns. Lewis Neal Amis Jasper B. Brown Robert L. Ferralasco David G. Taylor Lucille Taylor 20 A common sight in the Business Department is the laboratory work done in typewriting, calcula- ting machines and other subjects. The business equipment is relatively new and is being enlarged each year. Calculators, electric typewriters, a dictation and recording machine and dictaphones are a- mong the newest devices. The library collection has ad- ded approximately one hundred volumes dealing with business, economics and commercial teaching. Graduates of the Business Administration field have been highly in demand. At the end of 1952 a number of the graduates moved into finance or other responsible positions in the armed forces. All accounting majors were placed with business or accounting firms needing such trained employees. All teachers were placed in well-paying commercial positions. Economics or B. A. majors are employed in their own businesses, teaching or with some responsible firm. A number of these have received promotions, and the department has a degree of satisfaction in placing each graduating student. 21 literature and language Lebelva Connelly Jack Farris Eleanor Lane This department offers courses including speech, journalism, literature, languages and grammar. English is required of everyone, so throughout the freshman year themes, term reports, the famous works of literature, poetry and the Purdue Tests rack the brain to finally become useful knowledge. Speech courses de- velop confidence and self-expression. The Herald, edited by the journalism classes, and the Arrow, composed of student literature and poetry are the two publications of the depart- ment. The language division is headed by Dr. Daniel Pasmore who sponsors Le Cercle Fran- cais and Der Deutsche Verein. Each year these clubs gi ve a Christmas party which has become a tradition on the campus. Th? debate team schedules debates with colleges throughout the South under the direction of Dr. Frank Plunkett. Through these sources a valuable education can be gained for professional ca- reers in law, journalism, teaching, govern- ment and other fields. 22 Dr. Fred Pasmore Dr. F. W. Plunkett The speech class was held spellbound by Duke Mann ' s oratory. 23 . . social science Geography, history, political science, sociology and home economics are the major fields under the Social Science Department. Classroom work is broadened by field trips taken by students in the various courses. Political Science classes visited the local court ses- sions, and trips to Memphis and Little Rock were made by groups on frequent occasions. Each year a summer tour is conducted offering hours in Geography. The class toured the Southeastern United States and Cuba last summer, and a cruise to Europe and the British Isles is planned for this year. Host to the Conference of the Southwest Region of College International Relations Clubs last year, the department entertained students and faculty advisors from several colleges and universities in the South- western states. Dr. C. T. Miao. Chinese member of the United Nations, addressed the group. Preparation for such vocations as social work, the ministry, various governmental work, teaching and home economic fields is complete with courses de- signed to prepare the student for citizenship in the modern world. During the national election, the Pre- Law Club held a Mock Election where strong divi- sion of opinions was in evidence. Governmental pro- cedures and developments are taught in an interest- ing, comprehensive manner to enab le the student to better understand his country and to develop respon- sibility as an individual. Homer C. Huitt. B. S., A. M., Ph. D. Professor oj Social Science Mary Rogers Brown D. F. Cooper Clarissa Delano John A. Galloway L. Lloyd Haring Roy M. McClintock 24 25 Exam time, term reports, course assignments for research, and browsing make the library rooms a popular place. general A silent retreat for research and study, the library is a vital element in acquiring an education in any field. Last year, for better accommodation of the student body, the reading room was painted and air-conditioned, ana partitions separated the book stacks, magazine and pe- riodical division, and the study section. Research mate- rial for all the subject fields are found in the book stacks, and many students are employed to assist those who are unfamiliar with the library system. The Ford Foundation added the Great Book Series to the refer- ence collection, and new equipment and books were pur- chased, making the library a pleasant and resourceful place in which to study. the library Dorothy M. Fenton, A. B., M. S. Professor of Library Science Mabel Krick Camilla Sharp 26 Arts Building Harold C. Manor, B. P. S. M., M. A., Ed. D. Professor oj Fine Arts The close coordination of the Art, Music and Theater departments brought them under the same department this year under the direction of Dr. Harold Manor. Through this change, the students will be provided with additional opportunities for broader experiences whic h will enable them to gain a deep and lasting appreciation of the arts. Through plays, numerous exhibits, concerts, and other contributions, this department adds to the cultural life on the campus and in the area. The student talent is outstanding for a college this size. In the music field the band, orchestra, choir, ASC Singers, Arkettes and soloists present programs for Chapel and other events. Various classes in art teach de- sign, advertising, house planning, landscaping and paint- ing. One can always find many interesting exhibits in the Art Hall. Through plays and play production many students learn the basic principles of good dramatics. In plays given each year, the performances evince the enormous amount of work put into their production. The tours of the Arkettes and the Choir as Ambas- sadors of Arkansas State should also be mentioned. Both groups appeared on television in Memphis and they have presented programs throughout Arkansas and Missouri. The rapidity with which these three fields have ad- vanced is remarkable, and they will continue to enrich student experiences and provide the necessary stimulus for the cultural growth of the school. 27 23 29 30 Arkansas State College has one of the most mod- ern printing plants in the South, and its Printing Department is becoming well known in the print- ing and publishing field for the fine students that it is training. As a. result, the Department has been approved for Vocational work by the State of Ark- ansas and the Federal Government. Graduates of its four-year course have excellent opportunities for careers in the printing industry in presswork, linotype, make up or bindery work, or they may go into the journalistic field since the curriculum also includes a journalism minor. For those desiring to be teachers, a curriculum has been set up to include education courses necessary to meet teaching requirements. On the vocational level, a two-year course has been approved for thos? not desiring an academic course, and several Korean veterans have enrolled. Students enjoy setting type, making-up, printing, and folding the HERALD, ALUMNI CHIEF, and the catalog, plus designing their own stationery. They have re-organized the Graphic Arts Club, and among the outstanding events planned for the year are the annual Christmas Dinner Party and the Spring picnic. teaching Giving future teachers all the newest ideas for stimulating interest in their fields, the Education Department has continued to grow under the capable leadership of Dr. Paul E. Couch. Through his efforts the department has become well-known throughout the Mid- South as a teacher-training center. Soon to assume the responsibility of mold- ing tomorrow ' s citizens, these students have been taught to assume their responsibilities in a democratic and effective manner, and to develop a practical common sense philosophy of education that is sound, workable, and ex- pandable. In addition to the regular term students, this department offers five-week terms and Saturday classes for the benefit of teachers in the area. New this year were the Graduate classes for those desiring a Master ' s in Edu- cation. Through the Demonstration School which consists of six grades, students are given a Paul E. Couch, A. B., M. A., Ed. D. Professor of Education and Psychology Education Building chance to demonstrate their abilities using modern equipment and the latest methods in teaching. Through a grand program, the child- ren are taken on field trips, present programs, and do outstanding work in art, music and other fields. Students also teach in the vari- ous areas surrounding State which cooperate in giving the students classroom experience in all twelve grades. A placement bureau is maintained by this department for the purpose of securing posi- tions upon graduation. Numerous are the graduates now teaching nearby, and their reputations are living examples of the good job this school is doing in preparing its stu- dents for their work in various fields. Typi- cal is the statement of one superintendent, " Arkansas State College gives me the best. " We feel a deep pride in knowing that State is progressing each year, and that we are a part of that growth. With each improvement we should strive to improve ourselves to be true representatives of this, our community. ■ m %fmmsm Richard Kilgallkn Dr. Robb L. Shanks I )r. Asa Ruyi.k W. L. Smith 33 science Science Building W. W. Nedrow, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Professor oj Science The Department of Science includes the subdivisions of chem ' stry, mathematics, engineering, physics and bi- ology. The elementary courses of these subjects have a broad educational aim from the standpoint of develop- ing correct habits, attitudes, appreciations and ideals. Upon the knowledge represented in these sciences all the modern developments from atomic energy to lifesav- ing antibiotic drugs have depended. Knowledge of the basic principles of these subjects will give understand- ing and interest to everyday living. Life becomes more meaningful and worthwhile as one comes to understand the forces that add to one ' s comfort, convenience and pleasures. Within the past few years many new teaching aids have been added in the department such as: geiger counter, opaque projector, microprojector, voltimeter, optical bench, colorimeters, optical disc, charts and many useful items of equipment and materials. The department is well equipped and is superior to many schools of larger size in its well-furnished lecture rooms and laboratories. The advanced courses are de- signed for those who will find a need for them in their chosen vocations, ranging from teaching and research to medicine and engineering. Students should strongly con- sider the possibilities of the training obtainable in the field of science, and their value in the service of man- kind. 35 i 37 physical education J. A. Tomlinson, B. S., A. M. Projessor of Physical Education Apart from the outstanding work that has been done in the major sports, the Department of Athletics and Physicial Education has many important phases concerning the entire student body. Students in all departments enjoy the advantages offered in various subjects, and spend a great deal of time participating in the intramural program which offers the opportu- nity to meet practically everyone and adds the good feelings between students and faculty that partici- pate. Basketball, badminton, volleyball, speedball, touch football, tennis, archery and other games are included in the program. A new golf course was laid out northeast of the campus, and golfing was included in the physical ed- ucation curriculum. The swimming pool was painted and remodeled and was open to the students five times each week. Senior life-saving was offered, and in the spring a swimming meet was held. " Play night " is one of the most enjoyable phases of gym life. Each Tuesday night the gymnasium was filled with all types of sports lovers, faculty and stu- dents, who played together forming solid friendships while demonstrating expert ability. Physical Education Building 39 agriculture Ag Students enjoy a varied program touching all areas of farm life. Clarence C. Cravens William W. Etzel William George Laysel Hochstetler Paul Saalwaechter H. E. White 40 The only college in the state, with the exception of the university, where a degree in Agriculture may be obtained. Arkansas State is located in one of the finest agriculture areas of the nation and lends itself admirably to a teaching program of agriculture and its related industry. The College farm is well equipped with buildings, livestock, and machinery for use in the instructional program, having just this year pur- chased a $45,000 dairy herd. As far as is practical the laboratory method of instruction is used, employing the facilities of the community as well as those of the College farm. This department gives thorough preparation in the sciences basic to agriculture, provides instruction in the applications of these sciences to agricultural practice, and offers a liberal, as well as a practical general education. Preparation for professional and vocational services in various fields of agriculture is outlined, and general preparation is given for farm- ing and rural life. Agri majors are a jovial group who add much to the life of the school with their continuous bug col- lecting, early-morning excursions, field labs and gen- eral activities. Webb Jones. B. S.. M. A.. Ph D. Projessor oj Agriculture military science » i.t Cot f Walter J. JtIaberer, B. S., E. E. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Capt. Alfred Baeuchle Capt. James W. Farrell Enrollment in the ROTC Program for the third successive year has broken all post war records. Four hundred and twenty-five cadets enrolled in all classes. The Advanced Course Enrollment of 90 almost tripled that of September 1951. The Department of the Army selected Arkansas State Col- lege as one of twenty-five units in the nation to test a Gen- eral Military Science Curriculum for school year 1952-1953. Under this program,- members of the advanced class will be selected by the Department of the Army for commission in various arms and services based on the recommendations of a board composed of academic and military faculty members. The cadet begins his branch specialization at the ROTC sum- mer camp of the arm or service to which he is detailed. The new curriculum stresses classroom work in the broad fields of Military History, Organization, Operations, Admin- Drill Hall The Seniors The Color Guard. istration and Logistics, and includes a thorough grounding in Infantry weapons and tactics, knowledge deemed essen- tial for all commissioned officers regardless of branch. The ROTC band of 35 pieces, and the " Red Hats " crack drill battery, are two of the best organizations of their type in the south. Both played major roles in campus and civic activities, and made many public appearances throughout the year. The Rifle Team is making every effort to repeat the Governor ' s Cup victory of May 1952. The Cadet Officers Club, and Non-Commissioned Officers Club were very active, and again sponsored the colorful Mil- itary Ball which took place in March. Nineteen members of the Second Advanced Class are eli- gible for commissions as Second Lieutenants, Artillery, Uni- ted States Army Reserve upon completing the requirements for graduation. One of the Seniors teaching a course in Map Reading. Seniors plotting Battery Positions. J «MlpiHi»Ma «B n M » « « ' , ■ ..? ' ■ ' ■ « ' ir - ' ij ' — - .. -J- J .. .. - J 1 1st Battalion 2nd Battalion -jj tswintw— I i l t " n " 44 45 non-instructional staff M Sgt. Kenneth Bearden Mrs. E. D. Brown Mrs. Virginia Campbell M Sgt. Henry Coker Bebe Coffey Mary Lou Cole Mrs. Durward Cooper Orthany Dekker Mrs. Pearl Essary Sgt. Haney Fetgatter M Sgt. John Grant Mrs. Charlotte Gwin M Sgt. James Hight Mrs. Eleanor Knott Mrs. Maude Melton Mrs. Carolyn Metzger Mrs. W. W. Nedrow M Sgt. R. E. Pettengell Mrs. Virginia Pierce Dr. Grover Poole Mrs. John Rauth Mrs. Stella Reedy W. S. Sawyers Dorothy Sigler Joan Staggs Donna Swafford M Sgt. Louie Travis Lloyd A. Walton Mrs. Mary Walton Larry Wimp 46 College Circle College Club seniors of 1953 dm Don Smith Vice-Pr esidenf Margaret Coopkh Sfcrctarti it! Fred Caldwell Treasurer Robert A. Blackwood President With pride, happiness, and just a little regret, you Seniors will receive that elusive sheepskin and step out into the careers that await you. . .Later there will be reunions, but always close to your heart will remain the memories of the good times you had in your collegiate years. Occasionally incidents will bring to mind happy times spent with close friends. . .the ball games, the endless hours in the Wigwam, mid- night gab fests in the dorm, favorite professors, the " big " dances, parties. . .these and many more mem- ories fly back, overlapping one with the other, and yet giving you a feeling of satisfaction, loyalty, and belonging. For you are a part of Arkansas State, and your college experiences will influence the remainder of your life, shaping you into a well-rounded individ- ual. . .Whenever you return to your Alma Mater, you ' ll hear those same friendly " hello ' s " , find your fa- vorite teachers, the Wigwam, the dorms, and tho ' the faces of your classmates are absent, you will realize that this is the same old A.S.C. . .your " alma mater " . . . your college home. 52 Vera Lucille Ackerman Brookiand Major: Social Science Minor: Education Cecil J. Adams Jonesboro Major: Printing Minor: Journalism and Ed. Press Club. Editor of H CTctld, Graphic Arts Club Philip T. Amick Major: Bus. Adm. Billy Arment Major: P. E. Jonesboro Minor: Social Science Trxirnann Minor: Social Science A Club Mollie Rose Autry Burdette Major- Music Minor: Education Band. Choir. Alpha Omicron Pi. Sigma Alpha Lambda John H. Barrett Major: Social Science Lake City Minor: English George Bell Weldort Major: Biol. Minor: Ed. and Soc. So Independent Student Association. Kappa Delta Pi. Beta Beta Beta. Statesmen. Student Government Association. Danner House Council Robert L. Bettis. Jr. Major: Agriculture Willijord Robert Blackwood Horner ' s Corner, Ml Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: M. S. Pi Kappa Alpha. Red Hats. Cadet Officer ' s Club Tommy Blackwood Jonesboro Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Math Pi Kappa Alpha. Statesmen Edward Leo Boldt Gary, lnd. Major: Bus. Adm. Minor. Hist, and Pol. Sci. Billie M. Boozer Paragould Major: Bus. Adm. Minor Hist, and Pol. Sci. Levi Laymon Bounds Brookiand Major: History Minor: Psy. and Soc. Ministerial Alliance, Square and Compass Club. Historical Society, International Relations Club Maxola Boyer Smithville Major- Ele. Ed. Minor: Soc Sci. International Relations Club Jerry Alan Brewer Cardwell. Mo. Major Bus Adm. Minor Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha Carl H. Bridges Judsonia Major: Acctg. Minor: Hist, and Pol. Sci. Accounting Club J. C. Bunch Calico Rock Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Hist, and Pol. Sci. Tommy C. Burrow Augusta Major: Agricultural Engr. Minor: Math Cadet Officers Club Fred Caldwell Jonesboro Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry and M. S. Cadet Officers Club. German Club. Pi Kappa Alpha Floyd Callaway Monette Major: Business Education Minor: Soc. Sci. Allen G. Cameron Caledonia, N. Y. Major: Physical Education Minor: Soc. Sci. A Club Marcia Anne Campbell Falls Church, Va. Major: Music Minor: French French Club. Phi Mu William Joplin Carlisle Osceola Major: Agronomy Minor: Gen. Agri. Kappa Sigma Myrtle Carpenter Major: Social Science Minor Lake City Education Edna Carrothers Major: Bus. Ed. State College Minor: Education Joe M. Clanton Major: Social Science Dermott Minor: P. E. Giles B. Colbert Osceola Major: Chemistry Minor: Social Science German Club. Danner Hall Council C. Richard Cole Major: Biology Parkin Minor: Chemistry G. Lamar Cole W. Helena Major: Music Minor: Education Tau Kappa Epsilon. Band, Orchestra, Statesmen, Inter-fraternity Council Joseph A. Conte Long Island, N. Y. Major: Art Education Minor: Education Kappa Pi. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Arkastater. Cheerleader Donald E. Cook Major: Bus. Adm. Bono Minor: M. S. Margaret Ann Cooper Jonesboro Major: Home Econ. Minor: Art and Educ. Alpha Gamma Delta. Home Economics Club, Pan- hellenic Council. F. T. A. Robert Mack Cothren Stanford Major: Soc. Sci. Minor: Biol, and Educ. 111. Nancy Cunningham Wynne Major: Elem. Ed. Minor: Soc. Sci. F. T. A.. Alpha Omicron Pi. Pan-hellenic Council, Choir, Teke Sweetheart. Engineer ' s Queen, Homecoming Queen Lucille L. Davenport State College Major: History Minor: English Historical Society Kenneth Lee Davis Salem Major: Agronomy Minor: Biology Agriculture Club Sylvia Avoia Davis Major: History JlMMIE W. DEATON Major: Accounting Jonesboro State College Minor: History Lloyd F. Dinkins Walnut Ridge Major: English Minor: Hist, and Soc. Sci. Press Club, Cadet Officers Club L. Marshall Dinsmore Jonesboro Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: History Charles Downs Beech Grove Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Social Science Sigma Pi Surrida B. Doyle Jonesboro Major: Education Minor: Social Science Marshall Driver State College Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Social Science Sigma Pi, French Club, Historical Society. Pre-law Club Mrs. Corine Dunklin Jonesboro Major: Education Minor: English Independent Student Association. F. T. A.. Square Dance Club. Historical Society, International Relations Club. Kappa Delta Pi. Baptist Student Union Billie June Edgar Major: Education Minor: Jonesboro Social Science M. Louise England Major: Home Economics Cash Sally Ann Ennis Rector Major: Music Minor: Education and Eng. Alpha Gamma Delta, Sigma Alpha Lambda, Choir. Band, Orchestra, Women ' s Executive Council. Engineer ' s Queen Lowell D. Faught Major: Business Adminstration Jonesboro Lowell Fenner Jr. Cocoa, Florida Major: Fine Arts Tau Kappa Epsilon. Masquers Faye Ellen Fraps Jonesboro Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry Alpha Omicron Pi. French Club, Meter-liter Club Charles Davis Frierson, III Jonesboro Major: Economics Minor: M. S. and Hist. Fi Kappa Alpha, Arkastaters. Student Government Association, Pre-Law Club. Inter-fraternity Council James Richard Fulmer Fordyce Major: P. E. Minor: M. S. Cadet Officers Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Band, Weslev Foundation James Edward Gambill Ma;or: Agriculture Agriculture Club Brookland James H. Gannon Joliet, III. Major: History Minor: Education Pi Kappa Alpha ) 0 % f Ralph A. Gebert Major: P. E. Chicago, 111. Minor: Social Science A Club Edward Gerdes Lafe Major: Elem. Educ. Minor: Soc. Sci. Historical Society, Kappa Delta Pi Don C. Gibson Major: Agriculture Agriculture Club Aubrey Max Newton Gregory Paragoidd Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: History Pi Gamma Mu, Baptist Student Union, Cadet Officer ' s Club James Edward Groblebe Rogers Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Pol. Hist, and Sci. Band, Drum Major Lyndal Rex Guice Major: P. E. Jonesboro Minor: Science Ellyn Ann Hall Werner Major: P. E. Minor: Biol, and Soc. Sci. Phi Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, Beta Beta Beta Sam Farris Hamra, Jr. Major: Marketing Kappa Sigma Steele, Mo. Roy Glenn Harrell Monette Major: Social Science Minor: Education Historical Society, F. T. A. Noah Hazel Marked Tree Maior: Accounting Sigma Pi, Accounting Club, Wesley Foundation Donald A. Hopper Major: Elem. Ed. Jim Earl Hudson Major: Bus. Adm. Nettleton Minor: Soc. Sci. Alton, III. Minor: Social Science Mary Edith Huggins Major: Social Science Solon C. Hurt Mijor: Bus. Adm. Arbyrd, Mo. Minor: Education Brinkley Minor: Biology Jackie Jones Major: Social Science Alpha Gamma Delta Hughes James Jones State College Major: Psy. Soc. Minor: Jour., Print., Ed. Minister ' s Fellowship, International Relations Club, Press Club Johnny F. Kerr Lake City Major: English Minor: History- Pi Gamma Mu, Debate Club Marvin E. Kestekson Naylor, Mo. Major: Education Minor: Social Science 1100 Club. Herald Staff Willi Marcus Kolinsk: Jonesboro Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry French Club Clarence Gerald Lacny Chicago, 111. Major: P. E. Minor: Social Sc.ence A Club Billy Bert Lewis Forrest City Major: Education Minor: Social Science Jo Ann Lindsey Caldweli Major: Piano Minor: Voice Arkettes, Choir, Masquers, Sigma Pi Sweetheart, Alpha Omicron Pi William R. Magee St. Louis, Mo. Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Pol. Sci. and History Pi Kappa Alpha, Pre-law Club Thomas J. Manning Hammond, Ind. Major: P. E. Minor: Social Science Sigma Pi Art McDaniel Major: Agriculture Bessie M. McEwen Major: Social Science Paragould Brookland Minor: Education Billy George Metaxas Jonesboro Major: Composition Minor: Voice Kappa Delta Pi. Choir, Band. Cadet Officer ' s Club Ann Mizelle Bay Major: P. E. Minor: Soc. Sci. and Home Ec. David Moore, Jr. Jonesburo Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: History Student Government Association Howard Earl Moore Searcy Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics Tau Kappa Epsilon Charles E. Norton Ash Flat Major: Vocational Agriculture r David N. Morris. Jr. Osceola Major: Animal Husbandry Minor: M. S. Student Government Association. Pi Kappa Alpha Richard W. Negri Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: P. E. Minor: Social Science .1. , " V. . i Charles Frierson receives scholarship trophy for IIKA from President Reng. Presley O ' Neal Orsburn Newport Major: Vocational Agriculture Agriculture Club, Independent Student Asociation Ray Ozbirn Major: Accounting Paris Minor: Economics Ruth Cunningham Pender Steele, Mo. Major: Education Minor: Social Science Hilliard Peterson Major: Bus. Adm. Jonesboro Minor: History Birtrum M. Price Jonesboro Major: Agriculture Minor: Social Science Agriculture Club Mary Janice Province Jonesboro Major: Bus. Ed. Minor: Ed. and Psy. Band, Associated Women Students Alpha Omicron Pi Jackie Sue Purnell Paragould Major: English Minor: Dramatics Phi Mu, Alpha Psi Omega, Masquers, Arkastaters, French Club Alice Rains Major: English Walnut Ridge Minor: Education Pat Raley Biggers Major: Elem Ed. Minor: Soc. Sci. Alpha Gamma Delta, Associated Women Students Council Harold Bural Ray Major: English Wilson Minor: History Coy ann Reedy Jonesboro Major: English Minor: Education and Speech Choir. Newman Club. Masquers. Alpha Psi Omega, Arkastaters. Alpha Omicron Pi Robert Dean Reid Leachville Major: P E. Minor: Soc Sci. Pi Kappa Alpha. A Club, Student Government Association. Band Carolyn Rhea Tuckerman Major: Home Econ. Minor: Ed. and Art Alpha Gamma Delta. Home Economics Club, Arkastaters Thomas A. Rice Major: P. E. Sigma Pi Delaplaine Minor: M. S. Paul Everett Ripley McCrory Major: Music Minor: Education Band, Orchestra, Choir. Mu Phi Sigma James T. Rogers Alicia Major: History Minor: English and Sociology Jeffe G. Sanders State College Major: Bus. Ed. Minor: Soc. Sci. Ed. Choir. Alpha Omicron Pi Bobby Scott Major: P. E. Jonesboro Minor: Social Science Aubrey W. Shelton Osceola Major: History Minor: Education Sigma Pi Dan B. Smigay Joliet, III. Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Social Science Pi Kappa Alpha. Newman Club, A Club Don Smith Leachville Major: Pol. Sci. and Hist. Minor: M. S. Pi Kappa Alpha, Cadet Officers Club, Pre-law Club, Student Government Association, Kappa Delta Pi James R. Smith Major: Bus. Adm. Neil Smith Major: P. E. State College Minor: Hist, and Pol. Sci. Alicia Minor: Math M. S. William S. Sommers Jonesboro Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Soc. Sci. A Club, Newman Club, Cadet Officers Club, Sigma Pi A f m Ida Green Stark Major: Education Minor: Senath, Mo. Social Science Perry G. Stevens Calico Rock Major: P. E. Minor: Soc. Sci. M. S. Sigma Pi William O. Stinnett Jonesboro Major: Social Science Minor: Education Historical Society, International Relations Club, Kappa Delta Pi James E. Stodghill Major: History Jonesboro Minor: Sociology Mack C. Swindle Paragould Major: Agri. Engr. Minor: M. S. Cadet Officers Club Gary Thomas Monette Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: M. S. Sigma Pi Freda Thomason Jonesboro Major: Business Education Minor: Education Pi Omega Pi Kenneth Asbury Threet Paragould Major: Social Science Minor: English Pi Gamma Mu Robert Vance Hardy Major: Bus. Ed. Minor: Ed. and Soc. Studies Independent Student Assoc iation, F. T. A., Wesley Foundation, Commons House Council James G. Venable Major: Social Science Maynard Ernest S. Warren Poplar Bluff, Mo. Major: Soc. Sci. Minor: Ed. and Eng. F. T. A., Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Gamma Mu 1100 Club William Tibbles Watson Strawberry Major: Accounting Minor: Hist, and Pol. Sci. Pi Kappa Alpha, Choir, Accounting Club, Arkastaters Joseph Harold Webb Major: Accounting Pauline Whatley Major: Bus. Ed. Ellen Williams Major: Home Ec. Maynard Minor: Pol. Sci. Car dwell. Mo. Minor: Ed. Franklin Minor: Biol, and Art Phi Mu, Arkastaters, Associated Women Students Council Frankey Gene Williams Jonesboro Major: Econ. Minor: Pol. Sci. and Hist. Bobby G. Wood hake City Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: M. S. Pi Kappa Alpha, Statesmen, Accounting Club, Cadet Officers Club Sheppard C. Woolford Major: P. E. Millville, N. J. Minor: Soc. Sci. Elton F. Wroten Major: Vocational Agriculture Agriculture Club Maxine Wyatt Major: Education Alpha Gamma Delta Dyesr. Rector non pictured seniors Below are regular term Seniors whose pictures do not appear on the preceding page?. Billy Norkis Ainley Major: Agriculture Paragouid Thomas D. Marshall Major: Agriculture Leachville Archie Barron Major: Agriculture Mena Minor: Science Joseph A. McNeil Paragouid Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Agriculture JOANN CLANTON Major: Home Econ. Jack Lavell Cothern Major: Social Science McFadden Minor: Science Jonesboru James O. Cupples Paragouid Major: Bus Adm. Minor- Hist., Pol. Sci. William George Erwin Jonesboro Major: P. E. Minor: Soc. Sci. Thomas Eubanks Major: P. E. Pine Biujf Minor: Soc. Sci. Milford Goldberg Brooklyn, N. Y. Major: Bus. Adm. Minor; Hist.. Pol. Sci. Cadet Officers Cluh. A Club Vernon Carl Harris Riseo, Mo. Major: English Minor: History John R. Hogue Major: Bus. Adm. Mack Jamison Major: Agriculture Cecil Allen King Major: Elem. Ed. Weiner Minor: History Jonesboro Maiden, Mo. Minor: Soc. Sci. Virginia Kesterson Naylor, Mo. Major: Bus. Ed. Minor: Education Samuel Lawson Kinsolving Monette Major: Agriculture Wanda Lee Kinsolving Monette Major: Bus. Ed. Minor: English John J. Koldus, 111 Gary, Ind. Major: P. E. Minor: Soc. Sci. Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Cadet Officers Club, A Club, Newman Club Albert D. Lee Puxico, Mo. Major: Agricultural Engineering Agri Club Billy Lavelle Odom Weona Major: Soc. Sci. Minor: English Minister ' s Fellowship James Reed W. Frankjort, 111. Major: P. E. Minor: Soc. Sci. Cadet Officers Club. A Club Harold Sadler Major: History Linda Sanderson Major: Home Econ. Billye Short Major: Bus. Ed. Ronnie Short Major: Education Acy Odward Smith Major: General Agriculture Agri Club Brookland Jonesboro Minor: English Walnut Ridge Minor: Soc. Sci. Walcott Minor: Soc. Sci. Ben Smithee Major: Agriculture Bradjord Calamine Agri Club Raymond M. Sommers Gary. Ind. Major: Accounting Minor: Soc. Sci. Cadet Officers Club, A Club, Sigma Pi Fraternity Sue Sommers State College Major: Bus. Ed. Minor: English WRA, Student Government Association. Indian Queen ' 52, Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority Nathaniel R. Tipton Caraway Major: Bus. Adm. Minor: Education Rudy J. Wagner Major: P. E. Chicago, 111. Minor: Soc. Sci. Clifford E. Watson Greenway Major: Soc. Sci. Minor: Hist.. Math Emma Nell Witt Major: PE. Paragouid Minor: Music o4 junior Pat Simpkins I President t John Robert Lamb Vice-President class Glenn Killough Treasurer Barbara Pratt Reporter Betty L. Adkins Bartus Allen Don J. Austin Ernestine Ball Jimmie W. Basinger Henry L. Billingsley Robert E. Boucher Doris Jean Breeze Betty Lou Buchanan Joseph McVey Bumpus Sally Canard Minnie K. Carter Charles Childers John C. Cobb Robert L. Parker Cole William Cox Patricia Darr Jo Daugherty Pat Daugherty Max H. Decker Harrisburg Sitka Peach Orchard Werner Trumann State College Jonesboro Black Oak Don Carlos Denny Ella Mae Dixon Christine Dobbs Mary Ann Donaldson Paragould Harviell, Mo. Alicia Lake City Brookland Paragould Jonesboro Knobel Jonesboro Hardy Jonesboro Tecumseh, Mo. Rector Dell Manila Jonesboro Willard Lee Douglas Billy Duke Mrs. John W. Easley Geraldine A. Elliott Jonesboro Jonesboro Paragould Jonesboro Agri students ' neath the old apple tree. Jay Gershow John Gist Margaret Green Ralph Griffin Kay Grigsby Jack Harrington Henry Hathcoat Jolene Helms Jane Henson Don Hiatt Conrad Hicks Floyd Hooper Paul Jackson Jackie Jarrett Dewaine Jones Frances Jones Jonesboro Beech Grove Rector Jonesboro Walnut Ridge Paragould Walnut Ridge Smithville Jackson, Tenn. Charleston Pontiac, Mich. Cojjeyville, Kan. Pocahontas Caruthersville, Mo. Newport Newport Lawrence Justice Odus G. Killough Buddy Lamb John R. Lamb Jonesboro Searcy Harrisburg Kennett, Mo. Joe C. Landrum Paragould Don Art LaPlante St. Louis, Mo. John E. Laughinghouse Jonesboro Ronald S. Liss Clarence Lucas George E. Luper Tommy W. Mardis M. L. Marks Brooklyn, N. Y. Luxora Chicago, III. Harrisburg Elaine Thomas D. Marshall Leachville David S. Martin Jonesboro Bill Joe Mauk Poplar Bluff, Mo. Alvin Eugene McCoy Brookland Paul O. McCoy Shirley J. McDonald Bobbie McDoniel Thomas E. Metcalf Forrest City Jonesboro Jonesboro Jonesboro Benny W. Metheny Jim Micklish Eugene Moody Gilbert L. Morris James C. Mustain Nick K. Norden Bn.T.TK L. Odom Henry V. Oswalt Leachville Jonesboro Pine Bluff Paragould Newport Poplar Bluff, Mo. Weona Ackerman, Miss. Atlas Performs 4 A Charles D. Ozbirn Don C. P arm enter Joyce Pasmore Martha Sue Porter Freddie Powell Barbara Sue Pratt Ancil Pressley Troy Presson Jeannette Queen Guy Ramsey Willis Rapert Virginia Reinholdt Dwight Ren fro James F. Rickman Wesley H. Ross Bob Joe Rowlett John Rowlett Don Schaefer Joe Scott Betty J. Scrtvner Ash Flat Rector State College Batesville Manila Light Batesville Marmaduke Chicago, III. Paragould Lake City Chicago, III. McCrory Dalton Jonesboro Trumann Trumann Searcy Bono Lepanto Jimmy L. Shaneyfelt Leon A. Shellswick Glenna Sigsby George P. Simpkins W. R. Singleton Gene Skora Max L. Smallwood Jean Srum Louis J. Stadler David Stewart George Stringer Owen J. Swafford Betty Taylor Richard M. Thomas Doris A. Tiffin Ferd E. Toone Frank E. Walden Franklin D. Walters Leslie V. Watson Billie I. Webb Herman C. White Wilburn Wilcockson Emil H. Wilkins Phyllis I. Wilkins Jimmy Wilmoth David Wilson James R. Wilson Jim Wise Osceola Chicago, 111. Rector Jonesboro Clarkton, Mo. Chicago, 111. Lake City Cardwell. Mo. Millville, N. J. Jonesboro Light State College Leachville Black Oak Jonesboro Jonesboro Jonesboro Paragould Portia Tuckerman Elaine Jonesboro Chicago, III. Weiner Bono Sitka Otwell Hughes sophomore Jake King Vice-President Houston Garner President class Johnny Groves Secretary, Treasurer Max Robinson Reporter Mary Ann visits the boys at Commons. Carol Anderson Robert B. Anderson Bill Archer James Aycock Robert C. Ballew Jonesboro Hunter Pocahontas Parma, Mo. Jonesboro George Barker Rector Carl P. Barnhill Paragould Jerry P. Bookout Caruthersville, Mo. Marie Bourland Manila Dorothy Boyster Tupelo Walter S. Broadway Jonesboro Joyce M. Burns Ravenden Springs E. J. Burrow Pocahontas Darrell Burrus Caruthersville, Mo. Robert Cantrell Caruthersville , Mo. Jackie Carpenter Jonesboro Mary A. Cato Walnut Ridge Billy J. Cole Paragoidd Nanci Cole Jonesboro Tom Cooke Marvell Carolyn Courtney Walnut Ridge Ivan W. Crawford Flint, Mich. Dale E. Crozier Nettleton Don Davis Roe Tom Davis Jonesboro Mary Deniston Amos DeWitt J. C. Droke Kenneth Evans Hala Ferguson Mary K. Ferguson Billy Flowers Bob W. Flowers Clyde Ford Joyce Forehand Nancy Fox loretta frasure Bob Frazier Katherine Frazier Patsy J. Frese Waymond Futrell Gloria Gamblin Houston Garner Phillip Gibbs Wayne Glenn Joe Golden Rex Gould John Groves Geraldine Hall Frederick Hamlet Rector Matthews, Mo. Blytheville Jonesboro Salem Jonesboro Charter Oak. Mo. Parma, Mo. Jonesboro Walnut Ridge Newport Black Oak Alicia Poplar Bluff, Mo. Jonesboro Jonesboro Fisk, Mo. hepanto Tranquility, Calif. Lynn Piggott Paragould Jonesboro Jonesboro Rodney mm c I if i 4 i V Leaving for a well earned vacation " Lessons from John pay off, " says Mrs. Rauth. Virginia Handley Hayti, Mo. Helen Harnden Wilson Bobby Harp Nettleton Willyne Hass Marmaduke James Hawkins Piggott Rose M. Haynes Campbell Mo. Jesse Hinds Trumann Patricia Hockle Jonesboro Thomas Holbrook Marked Tree Ralph Holcomb Cherry Valley John Hollander Harrisburg James Hoover Jonesboro Charles Horner Senath, Mo. Gene Howard Memphis. Tenn. Terrill Huff Searcy Bill Jackson Blytheville Lilla Lee Jones Cooter, Mo. Betty Jumper Jonesboro Charles Keller Jonesboro Troy Kelley Marked Tree Douglas Kennedy Manila Robert Kern Chicago, III. Jake King Augusta George Krone Blytheville Ted Kuezek Chicago, III. Harrison Lea Joe Linam David Littlestone Norma Lloyd Dee Lorren Duke Mann Jean Ann Marr Dan Marsh Kathryn McCoy Peggy McDoniel Conway Swijton Brooklyn, N.Y. Cardwell, Mo. Manila Brownsville, Tenn. Hickory Ridge Jonesboro Brookland Jonesboro John McMullan Adolph Mecom Bob Metaxas Tommy Mills Russell Ray Moores Joe Morton Arthur Myers Bobby Nicholson Walter Odom David O ' Neal Lewis O ' Neal James Orr Sue Orsburn Paul Osborn Jean Pasmore Cotton Plant Arbyrd, Mo. Jonesboro Elaine Jonesboro Tuekerman Coldwater, Mo. Jonesboro Neelyville, Mo. Jonesboro Trumann Lepanto Blytheville Jonesboro Jonesboro Bill Penick James Pickett Gaylon Plyler Jane Porter norbert poynor Harold Priest Franklin Proctor Billy Qualls Carrold Ray Sterling Redfern George Robb Max Robinson Faye Rodgers Ruth Rogers Gloria Rust Nita Scott Laquetta Scurlock Gil Selvin Bill Shipp Kenneth Short Phillip Short Violet Spurlock Sonny Stires Doris Strickland Gene Sullivan Walnut Ridge Helena Fair Oaks Jonesboro Jonesboro Jonesboro Morehouse, Mo. Lake City Wilson Success Paragould Paragould Paragoidd Jonesboro Rector Gilmore Trumann Brooklyn, N. Y. Newport Success Success Walnut Ridge Blytheville Black Oak Hoxie Kenneth Swan Melba Taylor Jo Anne Thomas Lee Roy Thomason Mary Ellen Tipton Anona Tucker Barbara Turner Peggy Vance Barbara Van Hooser Elizabeth Van Hooser Doris Walker Billy Walton Joe Waters Barbara Wathen Jean Welch James Wells John C. Westbrooke, Jr. Webster Westerman Dean White Mary White Hoxie Monette Jonesboro Flint, Mich. Manila Jonesboro Jonesboro Leaehville Jonesboro Jonesboro Hardy Trumann Poplar Grove Jonesboro Caraway Black Rock Jonesboro Weiner Black Rock Jonesboro Imogene Wilmoth Etowah Gary Wilson Caruthersville, Mo. Paragould Darrell Wood WlLLARD WOOLF Bill Zook Greenway Wilson Dancing toe to toe at the Phi Mu Sock Hop. 77 freshman Charles Rasberry President Joe Hawkins Vice-President class Mary Joan Watson Secretary Jimmy Adams Reporter Donald Abernathy Caruthersville, Mo. Jimmy Adams Little Rock Patti Jean Adams Trurnann Erlene Agee Pine Bluff Pete Alexander Jr. Cash Sherrill Anderson Cotton Plant William Archer Dalton Marianne Armstrong Trurnann James Arnold r 7 7 Pa ragoula Joy Arnold Kuobel Margrhea Ashlock Imboden Joseph Atkinson Ft. Smith Diana Joyce Ball Hayti, Mo. Shirley Ball Hayti, Mo. Grover Barham Pn vn aoii 1 cl j it i uy tit. Rex Barker Jonesboro Bill Barnhill Jonesboro Donna Beard Harrisburg Billy Bob Beck Sikeston, Mo. Phillip Bednar Jonesboro Robert Blackshear Lake City Russell Blackshear Lake City Tom Blagg Little Rock Marion Bohne Jonesboro Billy Bolar Leachville Mi - Oh, for the life on an egg! ! 79 Valerie shares the limelight with cam- pus beauties . . . and Clippy. DONNIE BOWLIN Pa ragould Jerry Boyd C aruthersville, Mo. Alvan Brewer Brinkley Cecil Brickell Black Oak Charles Brinkley Dell Peggy Brinkley Dell Vera Ann Brinkley Dell Robert Brockett Osceola Don Brooks University City, Mo. Boyce Brown McCrory Taylor Brown Jonesboro James Bruton Braggadocio, Mo. Cullan Bryant Walnut Ridge Sadie Belle Bryant Jonesboro Glenn Brydon Arbyrd. Mo. David Buck Leachville Mary Carolyn Buck Monette Henry Horn Burge Hardi Eugene Burks Blythevillt Charles Burrus Jonesbon Rosamond Carlson Clois Carmack Pauline Carmack Norma Carner Billy M. Carroll Jonesbon Black Oal Black Oal Lake Cit ' i Mor Claud Cash Dorothy Cash Carolyn Chadwick Charles Chisenhall joann clanton Guy Clark Jackie Clark Tommy Clark Ralph Cline John Clouse James Cobb Mildred Cole Nancy Cole Shirley Cole Miles Collier Allen Conn Arlis Cook Jere Cooper Joan Cooper William Cooper August Cravens Joyce Crozier Trumann Lake City Salem Lake City MeFadden Paragould Poplar Blujj. Mo. Cash Bono Blytheville Lake City Jonesboro Jonesboro Corning Trumann Jonesboro Bono Wynne Cooter. Mo. Batesville Newport Nettleton Jimmy Cummings Caruthersmlle, Mo. Alfred Cunningham Paragould Carole Cunningham Paragoidd Louis Cureton Farmington. Mo. I " Golf, anyone! ! ! " I 1 Lois Curtner Mary Curtner Billy Davis Max Davis William Day Jonesboro Marked Tree Qulin. Mo. Jonesboro Pa ragould Marjorie Dickerson Senath. Mo. Preston Dickerson Senath. Mo. Ben Dodd Carnthersville . Mo. Elizabeth Doty David Doyle Robert Dudley Jim Durham Derry Dean Dye Jeanette Eason Coil Eddings Omer Edington Jr. Mary Faulkner Ruth Jane Fields Glenda Ruth Finney Anna Flippin Carolyn Flippo Gene Foreman Lucile Fortune Henry Foster Jack Foster Lake City Hoxie Weiner Wilson Clarkton. Mo. Lepanto Drasco Bigger s Beecli Grove Lake City No. Little Rock Paragould Black Rock Wabash Bandana, Ky. Trumann Delaplaine Charles Freeman Jonesboro Jeptha Futrell Jr. Pa ragou Id Bill Gatlin Doniphan, Mo. Patty Gayle Poplar Bluff, Mo. Cloyce Gerdes Laje Howard Gibbs Brinkley Pat Golden Rector Kolene Goodwin- Salem Jimmy Gramling Pa ragould John Gray Monette Arvill Green Pa rkin David Greenwood Hickory Ridge Herbert Gregory Paragoidd Virgil Griffin Otwell Jackie Gunter Fislier Virginia Hall Lake City Paul Hanshaw Jonesboro Wayne Harborer West Memphis Betty Ann Hardin Hoxie Robert Harrell Hot Springs Jim Harris Jonesboro Wayne Hartsfield bearcy Norma Hartwig Success Bill Hastings Little nock Joe Hawkins Piggott ft r WRH sweeties sighing at serenaders. 83 Lowell Hazel Monette Herbert Heffington Jr. Newport Carl Henry Black Oak Mearl Henry Black Oak William Henry Tuscaloosa. Ala. Dorothy Henson Jonesboro Bobby Hicks Gray Ridge. Mo. Billy Hoover Poplar Bluff, Mo. Anne Hopkins McCrory Donald Houchin Fisher Kay Hufstedler Noland Kenneth Hurst Jr. Clarendon Patsy Hurst Monette George Jackson Jonesboro Clarence James Trumann Joy Ann James Oil Trough Louis James Piggott Marvin Jernigan Marianna Lavonne Jones Oil Trough Roy Jones Harrisburg Ted Jones Lepanto Charles Johnson Poughkeepsie Frank Johnson Jr. Corning Malcolm Johnson Poughkeepsie Frank Keel Wilson Barbara Kent Poplar Blujj, Mo. Virginia Kesterson State College Shukri Khatib Em Yabroud, Jordan Janis King Henery Kirkwood Dan Kogut Robert Koonce William Kueter Carl Lacy Carl Lamberson Madolyn Lane Lucille Langley Maiden, Mo. Earle Chicago, 111. Blytheville Paragould Jonesboro 3ay Lepanto Leaehvdle Laquita Lavelle Caruthersville, Mo. Bill Leach Pine Blujj Chuck R. Lee Ponca City, Okla. Jerry Lee Tommy Lessenberry Virginia Lockwood Lad Logan Mary L. Luker Morris Lutes Donald Markum Roland Mathis Wilma Ma;jpin Billy Maxwell Sylvia May Lepanto Parkin Paragould Walnut Ridge Portageville, Mo. Blytheville Black Oak Jonesboro Knobel Strawberry Haynes Hold Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me. 85 Billy Bert Mayo Shelby McAdams Carolyn McBurnett Ruth McCluney Jimmy McCord Vernelia McCrady Gerald McDaniel Wayne McElrath Gerald McGough Mary McHaney Blytheville Leach ville N. Little Rock- Rector Rector Rector Paragould Walnut Ridge Nettleton Jonesboro John McKelvey Paragould Robert McKelvey Pa ragould Biily McLeod Imboden J. C. McMinn Newport Jesse McNiel Rector Winona McPherson Bragg City. Mo. Lowell McVey Wheeling Bonnie McWhorter Jonesboro Tullos Mead Tru manii Harold Meharg Pleasant Plains Doris Merritt Jonesboro Jackie Meyer Jonesboro Doris Miller Jonesboro James Miller Augusta Mary Miller Paragould Danny Minton John Mitchell Billy Montgomery Charles Mooney Mickey Moore Jerry Morgan Helen Morris Paula Morton Jimmy Moser Ralph Moss Wencil Moye Beverly Mullins James Muncy Sarah Murphy Lita Jeanne Nash Martin Neal Paden Neeley Reuben Neiswander Sue Netherland Nathan Newey Jerry Nobles Tommy Norsworthy John O ' Daniel Virginia Odom E. W. Onstead Botto Blytheville Arbyrd, Mo. Jonesboro Clarkedale St ra wherry Tyron za Salem Jonesboro Ha rrisburg Jonesboro Blytheville Lake City Jonesboro Jonesboro Lepanto Joiiesboro Marked Tree Gatewood. Mo. Joiiesboro QuUn. Mo. Widener Bay Weona Corning And this is Chine and hoar to leave State [o(! uhi) couldn ' t 87 Mrs. Rauth holds open house at her fin- ishing school. Thomas Oxley loyd oxner Bonnie Pardew Joseph Parker Lawrence Parker Charles Payne Tommie Peeler Joe Perdzock Mary Jane Perkins Glenn Perry Alfred Phillips Jean Phillips William Piercy Glen Plummer Bob Porter Mary Pratt Coy Presson Christene Presson Gary Proctor Gail Province Kathryn Pullam Charles Rasberry Mike Ratton Ermon Richmond James Ring Pollard Marianna Jonesboro Little Rock Nettleton Piggott Jonesboro Forrest City Jonesboro Hornersville. Mo. Paragould Blytheville Leachinlle Marianna Walnut Ridge Pocahontas Broseley. Mo. Marmaduke Caruthersville. Mo. Jonesboro Braggadocio. Mo. Paragoidd Paragould Pine Bluff Puxico. Mo. Robert Roberts Fort Smitli Lynette Roddy Monette Bob Rohr Belleville, III. Bill Rose Arbyrd, Mo. Ivan Roude Prince Haiti, West Indies Van Russell Armorel Bobbie Sandefer Bono Betty Scott Bono Donald Seay Jonesboro Wanda Segraves Marmaduke La June Sexton Oxford Sara Sharp Jonesboro Jerry Shanfelberger Jonesboro Louise Shelton Dyess Shirley Short Success Berl Sigler Hayti, Mo. Harold Sigler Hayti, Mo. Acy Smith Bradford Bill Smith Rector Charles Smith Black Rock Clifford Smith Piggott Franklin Smith Black Rock James Spain Caruthersville, Mo. James Spicer Jonesboro Bobby Spikes Monette Murphy Spurlock Bay What ' s the matter, are vou bashful 9 The Hall of Knowledge. m 1 B! S Peggy Stallings Anita Stark Freda Steele James Stevens Rosemary Stewart Eugene Stillions Lloyd Stotts William Summers Velda Swindle Bob Takacs Sally Tatum Billy Taylor Larry Taylor Harold Thomas Richard Thomas Audrey Thompson Connie Thompson Jo Ella Thompson Ollie Townsend Joy Tucker Jimmy Turley Anna Turner Jane Urie Dallas Waddill Bobby Walker James Walter Bobby Ward Don Watson Blytheville Monette Hoxie Jonesboro Camthersville, Mo. Earle Lake City Jonesboro Paragould Joliet, III. Tyronza Jonesboro Bunney Black Oak Piggott Hardy Parkin Parkin Corning Salem Bald Knob Jonesboro Fisher Cash Harrison Leaehville Greenway Jonesboro Joan Watson Barbara Jo Weaver Danny Wells Winefred Wells James E. White Mary M. White Paul E. White Janet Wilbourn Ina Lee Wiles Betty Williams Carol Williams Elaine Williams Gene Williams James Williams Roberta Williams Keith Wills Anderson Wilmoth Virginia Wilmuth Albert Wilson James Wilthong Verle Winningham Joe Witcher Allen Witherspoon Edith Wood Ray Wood Robert Wood Thelma Wood Samuel Wooten John E. Worlow John R. Young Lake City Wardell, Mo. Jonesboro Piggott Ha rrisbu rg Bragg City. Mo. Corning Paragould Jonesboro Black Rock Ha rrisburg Cardwell, Mo. Tyronza Piggott Pocahontas Pa ragoidd Etowah Hoxie Nettleton Paragould Corning Corning Little Rock Jonesboro Jonesboro Jonesboro Jonesboro Parkin Walnut Ridge Bay ok J i second semes . I ti 4 t Mariclare Adcock, Fr. Hayti, Mo. Mary Ann Alvey, Fr. Paragould Joseph Armenio, Fr. Brooklyn, N. Y. Amos Howard Austin, Fr. Harrisburg Sue Barnhill, Fr. Dorothea Boling, Fr. Mary Bowling, Fr. Robert Brawner, Fr. Ferrell Broadway, So. Albert Broughton, Fr. Robert Brown, Jr. Mary Frances Brown, Jr. Wandara Burzett, Jr. Janette Campbell, Fr. Joan Campbell, So. Pauline Chism, Fr. Clara Clifton, Fr. Neola Dorton, Fr. Joan Downing, Fr. Nona Dudley, So. Ruth Fears, Fr. Earnest Fletcher, Fr. Gin Fong, So. Gene Garner, Fr. Fidel Gonzales, Jr. Clyde Gray, Jr. Bill Hogue, Fr. Don Holder, So. Jeanette Holt, Fr. Jack Hudson, Fr. Howard Jackson, Fr. Donald Jones, Fr. Lura King, Sr. Leonard Lamberth, Fr. Hazel Lee, So. Thurlo Lee, Jr. Virginia Looney, Fr. Dorothy Macon, Fr. Fred Mann, So. Willie Ann Marbury, Fr. Bay Bay Gobler, Mo. Piggott Blytheville Elaine Liberal, Kan. Jonesboro Manila Qulin, Mo. Qulin, Mo. Blytheville Beech Grove Bay Rector Hayti, Mo. Paragould Monette Hughes Tupelo. Miss. Dallas, Texas Jonesboro Bay McCrory Bay Joyiesboro Naylor, Mo. Bragg City, Mo. Rector Jonesboro Manila Manila Sedgwick Nettletov Brownsville, Tenn Jonesbori ter students Corinne May, Fr. Jim McDaniel, Fr. Jim McFarlin, Fr. Jimmie McGowan, Fr. Bobbie Morton, Fr. Bill Parker, Fr. Carolyn Pitts, So. Max Pylant, Fr. Jack Rapert, Fr. Doris Rice, Fr. Oscar Richie, Fr. Bob Robertson, Fr. Clifton Rogers, Fr. Donald Rorex, Fr. Freida Shedd, Fr. Bettie Smith, Fr. Leona Smithmier, Fr. Vid Svlnarich, Fr. Joy Swafford, Fr. Bill Swan, Fr. Maurice Thompson. Fr. June Waddell, So. Doris Wainscott, Fr. Clarence Wallace, Fr. Herbert Wilson, Fr. Roy Wolverton, Fr. Paul Woodsmall, Fr. Jeanette Woodward. So. Mavalene Woodward. Fr. Rolando Yuja, Sr. Lepa nto Jonesboro Jonesboro Brooklyn, N. Y. Rector Newport Jonesboro Leachville Maynard Delaplaine Monette Pa ragould Ash Flat Monette Manila Newport Arbyrd, Mo. Flint. Michigan Monette Pocahontas Paragould Manila Jonesboro Monette Jonesboro Corning Jonesboro Osceola Osceola San Pedro. Hon. activities the orchestra 1st row — Mr. Patty, Mrs. Patty, Pat- sy Darr, Glenna Sigsby. 2nd row — Barbara Kent, Mrs. Carrothers, Jeannette Queen, Bob Ballew, Dr. Appleton, Jane Porter, Dorothy Cash, Dr. Manor. Row 3 — Lamar Cole, Bill Shipp, George Barker, Kenneth Schnautz, Charles Ras- : ; berry, Jesse McNeil, Sally Ennis. Row 4 — Mr. Wimp, Clyde Ford. state ambassadors the hand Row 1 — Barbara Kent, Jeannette Queen, Bill Kelley, Lamar Cole, Jimmy Grambling, Kenneth Schnautz, Jo Anne Thomas, Marcia Campbell. Row 2 — Joe Bumpus, Velda Swindle, Joe Perdzock, Bill Smith, Janis King, Jean Srum, Verneilia McCrady, Bob Ballew, Dan Morse, Cecil King. Row 3 — Bill Shipp, Sally Canard, Paul Ripley, George Barker, Leo Parker, Charles Kinman, Ray Wood. Row 4 — Charles Rasberry, Jesse McNeil, Wayne Harbour, Coy Presson, James Fulmer, Clifton West- brooke, Wayne Crouch, Thomas Holbrooke. the choir Row 1 — Geraldean Carmack, Jean Srum, Nancy Cole, Doris Walker, Marjorie Dickerson, Marie Bourland, Mary Ellen Tipton, Thelma Wood. Row 2 — Virginia Lockwood, Mary Deniston, Doris Strickland, Pat Raley, Barbara Kent, Jane Porter, Glenna Sigsby, Wilma Mau- pin. Row 3 — Shirley Ball, Joyce Forehand, Pat Darr, Mary Lou Luker, Dorothy Cash, Bonnie Pardew, Jane Henson, Sally Ennis, Mary Jane Perkins. Row 4 — Billy Taylor, Charles Rasberry, Jim Pickett, Paul Ripley, Bill Davis, Joe Bumpus, Coy Presson, Sue Porter. Row 5 — Danny Bosche, Elvis Coble, Donnie Bowlin, Joe Perd- zock, John McMullen, Tom Holbrook, Gene Boucher, Louie Cureton, Billy Metaxas. the arkettes Row 1 — Pat Darr, Sue Porter, Joan Lindsey, Thelma Wood, Mary Ellen Tipton, Dr. Manor. Row 2 — Jane Porter, Coyann Reedy, Glenna Sigsby, Mary Jane Per- kins. Row 3 — Bonnie Pardew, Dorothy Cash, Jo Anne Thomas, Sally Canard. the a s c singers Row 1 — Pat Darr, Jeannette Queen, Jo Anne Thomas, Joyce Forehand, Jane Porter, Glenna Sigsby. Row 2 — Marjorie Dickerson, Jane Henson, Bonnie Pardew, Sue Porter, Thelma Wood. Row 3 — Danny Bosche, Charles Ras- berry, Thomas Holbrooke, Elvis Coble, John McMullen, Gene Boucher, Joe Perdzock, Joe Bumpus. U7 Eddie Groblebe leaves the campus this year after four vivacious years. He has been invaluable to the band and his good nature was contagious. Above left, working up a new routine and below, at basketball game half-time he gave Mr. Keister a laugh with his imitation of a co-ed. eddie and the majorettes Barbara Turner, Mary Ann Donaldson, Mary Province, Jane Porter and Mollie Autry. : l " ft 1 Evaluating team for teacher training gave ASC a high rating. One of the many museum exhibits was the china display which Brenda Stuck beheld with wistful eyes. Rubinoff pointed out the fine points of his Stradivarius to the Kiwanis on his visit here. events The completion of the beautiful Baptist Student Union Building was the major addition to the campus in ' 53. Mr. James Reed is serving as full-time secretary. «J9 Camera shy freshmen were forced to button for the photographer. Check :he chassis. Initiation was full force with buttoning, squirming wearing of traditional beanies, the bonfire, walkout and, finally. Kangaroo Court. A lively, ambitious class put a shot in the school spirit during the period. Lowly freshman squirms for mean upperclassmen Blackwood. Ferd Ennis. Huff. Danner-Dave and Dub. initiation Do I hear strains of Yankee Doodle? Queen Nancy was crowned in beautiful chapel ceremony preceding the game. Left to right are: Shep Woolford, Katherine Frazier, Bill Arment, Attendant Esther George, Captain James Reed, Queen Nancy Cunningham, Attendant Johnny Arment, Bobby Reid, Mary Ann Donaldson, Ralph Gebert, and Gloria Rust. Gracious Queen Nancy Cunningham reigned over the spectacular Homecoming festivities as alumni returned, floats were paraded, the game won with a well-planned program. Tekes, Pikes and Alpha Gams took float hon- ors. Below left are shots of the cheerleaders motivating enthusiasm as they lead the parade, the alumni smor- gasbord, and below are Bonnie McWhorter, LaVerne Pullam and atop the world, Patty Gayle depicting " World ' s Top Team. " 11 SS! JT JT2. JKk ELLES OK THEIR TOES ANNS CRAy i lit - Peppy Cheerleaders Mary Jane Perkins, Bill Henry, Ina Lee Wiles, Ann Mizelle. Stonewall Jackson and Sarah Sharp. v. homecoming • . . Lewis College Flyers get a swatting in the picture at left. Below is the queen ' s float with Nancy, Attendants and Maids as ASC stu- dents cast approving glances. Below Nancy and Jim pose with football before Homecom- ing Game. Balloons descending at crowded TKE dance. Preparations for the many floats took lots of time and effort on the part of various organizations. Here the world is in the process of construction. In the background icing is put on a cake. extru-eurricular Windows of the new BSU Building take a cleaning as preparations are made for Open House. O f € • V • 1 honoraries 105 who ' s who in and These thirteen students were selected by a Stu- dent-Faculty Committee here on points of lead- ership, citizenship and grade point average. They will be listed in this year ' s " Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities " as representa- tives of Arkansas State College. George Bell cf Weldon is a senior who for the past four years has been active in the Indepen- dent Student Organization, serving as president and their representative to the Arkstaters. He is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, Beta Beta Beta, Statesmen, Student Government Association and served on the Danner House Council. Margaret Ann Cooper has lived on the cam- pus for years and attended both the demonstra- tion school and State High. This year she served as president of Alpha Gamma Delta and Pan- Hellenic, and is a member of F. T. A., and the Home Economics Club elected her the state Vice- president at convention. She was a co-chairman of the Religious Emphasis program for 1952. Charles Frierson, a senior from Jonesboro, has recently been re-elected president of Pi Kappa Alpha and is currently serving as president of the Arkastaters. He has membership in the Ca- det Officers Club, Student Government Asso- ciation, Mu Phi Sigma, Inter-Fraternity Coun- 106 american colleges universities MdA4f Ann ax cil, Pre-Law Club, Student Leaders, Choir and ASC Singers. He is Co-Chairman of the Reli- gious Emphasis program for 1953. Charles was a tenor in the famous Pike quartet of 50-52. Mary Ann Donaldson, honorary cadet colonel since her freshman year, is an Indian Beauty, and Homecoming Maid. A junior from Jones- boro, she is a majorette with the college band and past class officer. Re-elected as president of Phi Mu, she is also a member of Pan-Hellenic and the Student Government Association. Max Gregory of Paragould, a senior, served as president of Pi Gamma Mu, Cadet Officers Club, and BSU. He was Co-Chairman for Religious Emphasis Week program of 1952 and was a member of the Accounting Club and the Stu- dent Government Association. Jo Daugherty, this year ' s Indian editor, also served on the Herald Staff. She is president of the Associated Women Students, 2nd ' vice-pres- ident of Student Government Association, pres- ident of Lewis Hall and is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi, Pan-Hellenic Council, WRA, Press Club, Wesley Foundation, and El Circulo Es- panol. She served on the WRH Council and was a dorm counselor last year. In February, Jo was selected as Sigma Pi Sweetheart and elect- ed an Honorary Cadet. A junior, her home is in Hardy. Jlowell n Lowell Fenner is our versatile dramatic student from Cocoa, Florida. He is a mem- ber of Alpha Psi Omega, Masquers, Tau Kappa Epsilon and starred in a number of plays during the past four years. One of the disc jockeys on the popular " Campus Show, " Lowell has added a great deal to school life and activities. Ellyn Hall is a three-year graduate from Weiner. She is a member of Phi Mu, Kap- pa Delta Pi, WRA, and Beta Beta Beta. Ellyn is outstanding in sports and plans to teach physical education next year. David " PeeWee " Morris of Osceola was this year ' s active president of Student Gov- ernment Association, president of Pi Kappa Alpha and the junior class, and member of A Club, Cadet Officers, Rifle Team, Ag- ri Club and founder of the Red Hat Drill Team. David previously attended a mili- tary academy and has gone as high as pos- sible in the R.O.T.C. department. Joyce Pasmore of State College, whose par- ents are on the faculty, has more than gratified them. This year ' s Editor-in-Chief of the Arrow, she is an honorary Lt. Col. in the R.O.T.C, president of Kappa Pi and the French Club, a member of Alpha Om- icron Pi, Choir, and a class officer. 108 John Koldus, a senior and an excellent athlete, hails from Gary. Indiana. He has participated actively in golf, baseball, bas- ketball, boxing and especially football hav- ing been a candidate for " Little All Amer- ican " two years. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha, Cadet Officers Club, States- men, and Newman Club. Ellen Williams of Franklin served as the first president of Phi Mu on the campus She represented Arkansas State in the Maid of Cotton Contest in 1949 and is known as one of the prettiest girls in school Ellen is an Arkastater, member of the Home Economics Club, president of WRH House Council, and a member of the Associated Women Students Council. This is her fourth year at State. Eddie Groblebe, " Mr. Friendly on the cam- pus, " has been State ' s pride as drum ma- jor of the college band for the past four years. He has performed the impossible with his baton, skating in the Blytheville parade, twirling with fire, leading the March Gras, spinning baton at basketball and foot- bal games. He was a popular student and his talent will be greatly missed. 109 David " PeeWee " Morris President student government Charles Rasberry, Freshman Class President, Don Smith 1st Vice-President, Mary Ann Donaldson, Junior Repre sentative and Secretary, and Bob Blackwood, Senior Clas : President. 110 Hard-working representatives of the student body, the Student Government Association, began their ac- tivities for 1952-53 by being on hand to welcome the freshmen students, who proved to be a spirited, co- operative class. After instructing candidates and hold- ing the freshman election, Wednesday night and after-game dances in the Wigwam were arranged. Attention was then turned to the Homecoming plans for which SGA assumed complete responsibility. For the first time in Homecoming history the dance was free of charge. Numberless committees were ap- pointed to take charge of coronation for the Queen, the parade, pre-game ceremonies, clubs to inform on floats and election re- quirements, the chapel program and home- coming smorgasbord held for alumni. The night before the dance a special meeting was called to complete the dance decora- tions and events progressed smoothly from a success- ful dance to a winning game Saturday night. After every SGA meeting a paper was published cov- ering the business discussed to distribute to the stu- dent body. A television set purchased by the student government was moved to WRH for better conven- ience of students. In cooperation with the Jonesboro Jaycees, the Cru- sade for Freedom was sponsored by SGA on cam- pus, and the campaign to put Scotchlite on car bump- ers was promoted. Decals were sold of the Indian motif for cars and suitcases. An instigator for the State Student Government Or- ganization, our SGA was host to the college student governments of the state in the April convention here. Through this organization the student governments arranged to exchange two chapel programs through- out the year. In closing, we present the preamble of the Constitu- tion: We, the students of Arkansas State College, desiring to assume certain responsibilities and privileges of self-government, to strive toward higher academic standards, to promote democratic principles, to fos- ter close cooperation between students and faculty, to encourage worthwhile projects in the interest of the entire student body, and to serve the general wel- fare of the college, do ordain and establish this con- stitution within the limits defined by the President and the Board of Trustees of this institution. Filling out Crusade for Freedom cards are Miss Lane, Advisor, Gene Foreman, Ruth Rogers, Sopho- more Representative, and Charles Frierson, Senior Representative. " Homecoming was a great success, " stated Colonel Haberer, faculty advisor, as Mr. Kilgallen, also faculty advisor, Pat Simpkins, Junior Class Presi- dent, Houston Garner, Sophomore Class President and Jo Daugherty, 2nd Vice-President, agreed. Ill arkastaters The Arkastaters, through the combined talents of Gene Boucher and Joyce Pasmore, constructed an appropriate float for the Homecoming Queen dur- ing the first semester. Throughout the year, the Arkastaters have carried on registration for various meetings, including Senior Day, Arkansas Student Government Conventions, and the Arkansas Teachers Association meetings. Also throughout the year, members have conducted tours of the campus for various visiting groups. A directory for the Administration Building was ordered and paid for by the Arkastaters. 1st row — Phyllis Wilkins, Christine Dobbs, Jackie Purnell, CoyAnn Reedy, Sue Porter, Joyce Pasmore, Mary White. 2nd row — Charles Frierson, Carolyn Rhea, Tibbies Watson, Jane Porter, Dean Trainor, Ellen Williams, Helen Harnden, Clyde Ford. 3rd row — Charles Downs, Dub Singleton, Gene Boucher, Scottie Broadway, Tommy Davis, Don Schaefer, Cecil King. arkastaters cadet officers club 1st row — Captain Baeuchle, Pressley Orsburn, Tommy Burrows, Wayne Shelton, Bob Blackwood, Captain Farrell. 2nd row — John Koldus. James Fulmer, Charles Frierson, Perry Stevens, Bob Wood, Alvin McCoy. Don Smith, Freddie Caldwell, Neil Smith. 3rd row — Jim Hutson, Robert Lamb, Jay Gershaw, Jim Reid, Bill Sommers, Ed Boldt, Ray Sommers, Joseph Webb, James Walter. 4th row — Troy Presson, Billy Duke, Gene Boucher, Ennis Toone, Rudy Wagner, Park Anderson, Jimmy Shaneyfelt, Dewaine Jones, Don Schaefer. 5th row — Paul Jackson, John Cobb, Joe Landrum, Paul McCoy, Herman White, Gene Moody, Milford Goldberg. Paul White, Robert Griffin. 6th row — Oneil Pressley, Don Hiatt, Jimmy Bassinger, John Rowlett, Ralph Griffin, Charles Childers, Billy Metaxas, Pat Simpkins, Franklin P. Walters. 7th row — Bob Rowlett, Clarence Lucas, David Stewart, James Rickman, Allan Shell, Gary Thomas, Don Denny, W. R. Shelton, Don Austin. 8th row — Jack Jarrett, Will Whitner, Nick Norden, Ray Eickmeyer, Connie Hicks, Ronnie Allen. cadet officers club The Cadet Officers Club is comprised of all junior and senior ROTC students. Some of the responsibilities of the club include constructing a float for Homecoming, participating in the Jonesboro Armistice Day Parade, assisting with Senior Day, and sponsoring the honorary cadets. The outstanding event of the year is the Military Ball, which was held March 28. Music was furnished by former A. S. C. student, Wayne Oldham, and his orchestra. A first this year was the banquet for all Cadet Officers and their dates preceding the dance. 113 associated women students i 1st row — Mary White, Helen Harnden, Joyce Pasmore, Peggy Vance. Pat Raley. 2nd row — Dean Trainor, Jane Porter, Jo Daugherty, Christine Dobbs, Ellen Williams. associated women students The Associated Women Students is an organization developed for the purpose of setting up rules (dorm, date, etc.) concerning all resident women students. AWS is led by a council comprised of three delegates from each girls dorm and three off-campus representatives. Membership is automatically granted to any enrolled woman student at A. S. C. Bi-monthly meetings included the plans for activities such as the annual AWS Christmas Dance held and the WRH Dorm Party which was held March 18. An additional project beneficial to the entire student body is the Student Directory compiled by AWS members. A. W. S. was asked this year for the first time to experiment with the actual counseling of girls, a discipline act previously involving only the Dean of Women. 114 1st row — Pat Lea. Billy Cole. Johnny Kerr 2nd row — Ennis Toone. Dr. Plunkett, Bob Frazier pi kappa delta Choose your subject and begin your battle of words- pro and con — that ' s what they do in Pi Kappa Delta, the national honorary debate fraternity. They have done their best to encourage intercollegiate discus- sions in the form of debates. The local chapter has participated in several college debate tournaments and has sponsored a number of high school exhibi- tions. Dr. F. W. Plunkett serves as sponsor of the fra- ternity. 1st row — Gil Selvin, Mrs. Williams. Roland Liss, Faye Ellen Fraps. Dr. Nedrow. 2nd row — Dr. Demaree, Mr. Wiseman. Jim Harris, David O ' Neal, Joe Witcher, Mr. Wilson. beta beta beta Tri Beta is a national honorary biological society which strives to include in its membership those who have maintained a sufficiently high standard of work in biology. Through the local organization knowledge and research concerning this field of science is shared with members in each of the 91 chapters active throughout the U. S. 115 1st row — Billie Webb, Jeffe Sanders. Nancy Fox. 2nd row — Dr. Carrothers. Mrs. Carrothers, Bob Vance. pi omega pi kappa delta pi Pi Omega Pi is the honorary business education teach- ers fraternity. Leading educators have made addresses throughout the year at luncheon meetings, the object being to promote interest in Business Education. Each year an award is given to the graduating senior with the highest scholastic achievement in Business Ad- ministration or Business Education. Kappa Delta Pj established at State in 1951, is an hon- orary society in Education. Its membership includes qualified juniors, seniors and faculty members who strive to encourage high standards of profession, in- tellect, and personality. Through this means, recog- nition is made possible of outstanding contributions to the education world. 1st row- — Mr. Keister, Mrs. Ruth Stringer, Mrs. Harrold Selby, Mrs. Melba Aston, William Stinnett. 2nd row — Ethyl Byrd. Catherine Lancaster, Mrs. Carrothers, Miss Barton. 3rd row — Mr. Galloway, Harrold Selby, W. R. Singleton, Edward Gerdes. 116 1st row — Lamar Cole, Elvis Coble. Billy Metaxas, Thomas Holbrook, Mr. John Maharg. 2nd row — Dr. Harold C. Manor. Charles Frierson, Mr. James Patty, Paul Ripley, Mr. Alan Aulabaugh. mu phi sty mil Mu Phi Sigma extends an invitation to membership to the men students on campus who demonstrate an act- ive and deep interest in music. This organization pro- vides programs for numerous occasions and encour- ages student participation in the various phases of music. kappa pi Kappa Pi is a national honorary art fraternity estab- lished to uphold the highest ideals of a liberal educa- tion. Membership, given by invitation, is based pri- marily on artistic interest and achievement and con- geniality. One must also have completed two full-year courses in art with at least a " B " average. The frater- nity sponsors exhibits of paintings, drawings, and handiwork. 1st row — Joe Conte, Nanci Cole, Robert Gene Boucher, Geraldine Hall, Joyce Pasmore, Mrs. D. Fred Pasmore, Winfred Wells. 2nd row — Jackie Meyer, Billy Taylor, Margaret Green, Anna Flippin. 3rd row — Dorothy Henson. Ruth Finney. Not pictured — Guy Ramsey, President; Don Schaefer. 117 1st row — Mr. Richard Meyer, Jackie Purnell, Marcia Campbell. 2nd row — Lowell Fenner, Tom Cooke, Clifton Westbrooke. pi gamma mu alpha psi omeaa Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary fraternity for dramatics, selects its members on the basis of no- table participation in dramatics at Arkansas State. Serving as advisor is Mr. Richard Meyer, instructor in dramatics and speech. Pi Gamma Mu offers to outstanding junior and senior social science majors the opportunity to help develop their ideals of scholarship and to express individual views on solving current social problems. The annual benefit White Christmas Program presented in behalf of the underprivileged chidren of Jonesboro is spon- sored by this organization, and an award is presented on Honor ' s Day to the outstanding sophomore student enrolled at State. 1st row — Dr. White, Dorothy Fenton, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Bessie Howell, Dr. Pasmore, Dr. Huitt. 2nd row — Catherine Lancaster, Statia Brannon, Ethyl Byrd, Mr. McClintock, Max Gregory, Mr. Amis, Mr. Keister. 3rd row — Mr. Tomlinson, Miss Delano, Mr. Taylor, Odell Cupples, Mr. Haring. 4th row — Mr. Cooper, Mr. Galloway, Harold Selby, Edward Gerdes. 118 publications David Taylor Faculty Advisor the 1953 Indian Bobby Flowers Sports Editor Laquetta Scurlock and Helen Harnden Class Editors Frances Jones Copy Editor Don Schaefer and Jim Micklish Stajj Photographers 120 staff Jo Daugherty Editor Production of this year ' s Indian took an enormous amount of work, time and cooperation on the part of the staff in our effort to faithfully record the events of this school year. With the diligent work of the Print Shop, the aid of the Annual Committee and the assistance of the entire student body and faculty, we have strived to convey the true atmos- phere of our college during 1952-53, hoping that it will give you much pride, pleasure and pleasant memories through the years to come. James Jones Biisiness Manager Paula Morton and Ennis Toone epartment Editor and Associate Editor Gene Boucher Art Editor Doris Walker and Mary Ann Cato Organizations Editors 121 Tex Plunkett, faculty sponsor; Fred Chisenhall, Editorial Assistant; Charles Childers, As- sociate Editor; Lloyd Dinkins, Editor; and Jack Thompson. Copy Editor. the herald The Herald is the official newspaper of the col- lege and is edited by a staff composed of advanced Journalism students. This publication offers to those interested in the newspaper field an opportunity to learn the many phases of writing and make-up. It attempts to provide an organ of information to all who are actively interested in the institution and tries to promote scholarship. It offers an out- let for student expression and provides an outlet for the best creative work of students. It is a weekly publication. 122 The Arrow is the literary magazine of Arkansas State Col- lege. Published each spring, it contains the stories, essays and poems of the students interested in creative writing. The Eng- lish Department sponsors the Arrow and encourages this form of sensitive expression. Printing of the publication is an an- nual project of the Printing Department. Members of the staff are Joyce Pasmore, Editor-in-Chief, associate editors Clifton Westbrooke, Phyllis Wilkins and Lita Jeanne Nash. Joyce Pasmore Editor-in-Chiej the arrow staff Phyllis Wilkins, Joyce and Lita Jeanne Nash begin work for publication of the Arrow Selecting the best articles is a difficult task for the Arrow team. 124 Betty =4dkn± sweetheart of tau kappa epsil Lng ' anag (-tinning homecoming 135 the honorary cadets ★ Cot Jftaxy c mi fxouh dommancUx Xt Col. Bo£ks JVic bonid llDnttdiu dotnmanasx J-t. (lot. Police. ' Lpaimoxz HBattexu dommandsx organizal OFFICERS Margaret Cooper Carolyn Rhea Sally Ennis Pat Raley Jolene Helms Barbara Pratt Mrs. W. W. Nedrow President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Sponsor t Row 1, Erlene Agee, Grace Allen, Joyce Ball, Shir- ley Ball; Row 2, Marie Bourland, Peggy Brinkley, Vera Brinkley, Jackie Carpenter; Row 3, Margaret Cooper, Ella Dixon, Christine Dobbs, Nona Dudley; Row 4, Jeanette Eason, Sally Ennis, Mary Fergu- son, Katherine Frazier, Pattie Gayle, Gloria Gam- blin, Jolene Helms; Row 5, Ann Hopkins, Jackie Jones, Lilla Jones, Lura King, Madolyn Lane, La- quita Lavelle. Willie Marbury, Wilma Maupin; Row 6, Virginia McCrady. Jean Pasmore, Martha Per- rin, Barbara Pratt, Lavern Pullam, Pat Raley, Carolyn Rhea, Betty Scrivner; Row 7, Bettie Smith, Sue Sommers, Anona Tucker, Anna Turner, Peg- gy Vance. Doris Wainscott, Jean Wilmoth, Max- ine Wyatt. 1 c alpha gamma delta Alpha Gamma Delta ' s busy social season opened with open houses held for the fraternities. . .Soon to follow was the Alpha Gam Hayride which proved to be a big success. . .Home- coming brought third place float honors and the selection of Kathy Frazier as Homecoming Maid. . .Gifts were given to the Crippled Children ' s Home at the annual Christmas party . .Highlighting the year was the Talent Show presented to raise money for the Crippled Children. . .February brought the festivities of the Anniversary Ball. . .Margaret Cooper president, presided at the annual IRD Day and Parents ' Dav banquet in April. Barbara, Carolyn, Mrs. Nedrow, Margaret: stand ing. Maxine, Sally, Chris and Jolene OFFICERS Nancy Cunningham Doris Strickland Mary Province Frances Jones Ruth Rogers Mrs. Paul Couch President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Advisor f Row 1, Pattie Adams, Marianne Armstrong, Mollie Autry; Row 2, Donna Beard,. Mary Buck, Nancy Cunningham; Row 3, Patsy Darr, Jo Daugherty, Pat Daugherty; Row 4, Mary Deniston, Faye Fraps, Loretta Frasure, Patricia Hockle, Patsy Hurst, Frances Jones, Lavonne Jones; Row 5, Joan Lindsey, Ova Lorren, Sylvia May, Bobbye McDoniel, Peggy McDoniel, Beverly Mullins, Joyce Pasmore; Row 6, Mary Perkins, Jane Porter, Sue Porter, Gail Province, Mary Province, Coyanne Reedy, ' Ruth Rogers; Row 7, Jeffe Sanders, Nita Scott, Anita Stark, Doris Strickland, Mary Tipton, Jean Welch, Ina Wiles. - -4 . i i alpha omicron pi Alpha O started the year off in fine style by having their President Nancy Cunningham, elected Homecoming Queen. . . The first AOPi function of the year was the Apple Polishing Tea at which the pledges were introduced to the faculty. . . Next came the Red Rose Ball where the four sponsors, Perry Stevens, Sigma Pi; Shep Woolford, Independent; Bob Black- wood, PiKA; and Buddy Lamb, TKE; were chosen. . .The Christmas party for the underprivileged children of Jones- boro and work on the Heart Fund drive, were AOPi ' s local philanthropic work. . .Jo Daugherty the 1953 Sigma Pi Sweet- heart. . .Next was the Spring banquet and dance. . .And the final event was the farewell party for the graduating members. Frances, Sue, Ruth, Mary and seated Doris OFFICERS Mary Ann Donaldson Martha Webb Jackie Purnell Sue Orsburn Jane Henson Mrs. Jasper McCauley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sponsor 1st row — Mary Ann Alvey, Betty Adkins, Betty Buchanan, Marcia Campbell. 2nd row — Sally Can- ard, Mary Ann Cato, Carolyn Courtney, Mary Ann Donaldson. 3rd row — Joan Downing, Hala Fergu- son, Ruth Fields, Ruth Finney. 4th row — Margaret Flippin, Nancy Fox, Patsy Freeze, Margaret Green, Ellen Hall, Helen Harnden, Jane Henson. 5th row — Mary Lou Luker, Carolyn McBurnett, Ruthie McCluney, Bobbie Morton, Sue Orsburn, Jackie Purnell, Laquetta Scurlock. 6th row — Sarah Sharp, Betty Taylor, Jo Anne Thomas, Barbara Turner, Barbara Van Hooser, Doris Walker, Barbara Wa- then. 7th row — Billie Webb, Martha Webb, Ellen Williams, Roberta Williams, Thelma Wood, Jean- ette Woodward. I- 1 ■ I. i phi mu Epsilon Delta festivities were begun with a sock hop held in Danner Hall. . . President Mary Ann Donaldson and Barbara Wathen were selected as Homecoming maids. . . Among those chosen for " Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities " were Ellyn Hall, Mary Ann Donaldson, and Ellen Williams. . . A notable project was achieved when a toy cart was placed in the new children ' s ward at St. Bernard ' s Hospital. . .I ncluded in the special events were the open houses held for the fraternities and the Indepen- dents. . . Were especially thrilled when all first-semester pledges made their grades, thus contributing to the honor of achieving the highest grade point average for that term. . . For the second consecutive time, Phi Mu took top honors in the Greek Song Fest held March 6. . . Annual activities were climaxed with our big dance of the year, the theme being " April in Paris " . Ellen, Mrs. McCauley, Mary Ann; standing, Mar- tha, Sue and Jackie. 145 OFFICERS Tommy Blackwood Gene Howard Max Robinson Buddy Huff Houston Garner Fred Caldwell Sponsor President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Pledge Master Dr. W. W. Nedrow 1st row — George Barker, Bill Barnhill, Bob Blackwood, Tommy Blackwood, Donnie Bowlin. 2nd row — Jerry Brewer, Fred Caldwell, Robert Cantrell, J. C. Droke, Charles Frierson. 3rd row — Jim Gannon, Houston Garner, Wayne Glenn, Jimmy Gramling, Charles Horner. 4th row — Gene Howard, Jack Hudson, Ter- rill Huff, Paul Jackson, Ted Jones. 5th row — Glenn Killough, Jake King, John Koldus, George Krone, Robert Lamb, Bill Magee, Aussie Mann, Fred Mann. 6th row — John McMullen, Jim Micklish, James Miller, David Moore, Russell Moores, David Morris, Jim Muncy, Paden Neeley. 7th row — Nick Norden, Lewis O ' Neal, Jodie Parker, D. B. Price, Guy Ramsey, Bobby Reid, Bob Robertson, Max Robinson. 8th row — Pat Simpkins, Dan Smigay, Don Smith, Ennis Toone, Bill Walton, Tibbies Watson, Gary Wil- son, Bob Wood, Bob Wood. 4 : » ' ■ ! mm 146 pi kappa alpha i The Pikes took top scholastic honors by winning the Greek Scholarship trophy. . .John McMullan won second place hon- ors in the Alpha Gamma Delta Talent Show. . .November brought the Pledge Formal and it was one of the semester ' s top social events. . .The Pike football team won first place in the intramurals. . .Tom Blackwood was elected president for the spring semester. . .March brought the Dream Girl dance, one of the main events of the year. Freddie, Houston, Buddy, Max; seated are Gene, and Tommy OFFICERS Gary Thomas Don LaPlante Charles Hobson Jay Gershow William Singleton Pat Lea Charles Downs Francis Modlin President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Historian Sergeant-at-Arms Pledge Master Advisor 1st row — Ronnie Allen. Don Austin, Tom Blagg, Ed Boldt. 2nd row — Jerry Bookout, Jerry Boyd, James Bruton, Dean Clark. 3rd row — Billy Cole, Jimmy Cummings, Don Denny, Charles Downs. 4th row — Marshall Driver, Dean Dye, Bob Frazier, Jay Ger- show. 5th row — Lowell Hazel, Noah Hazel, Connie Hicks, John Hollander, Henry Kirkwood, Don La- Plante, J. E. Laughinghouse, Pat Lea. 6th row — Tom Manning, Tommy Mardis. Jimmy Moser, Jerry Muel- ler, Tommy Rice, Allen Schell, Donald Seay, Wayne Shelton. 7th row — W. R. Singleton, Gene Skora, Billy Sommers, James Spain. Bobby Spikes, Jimmy Stevens. Perry Stevens, Gary Thomas. 8th row — Leroy Thoma- son, Manuel Vidal, Joseph Webb, Danny Wells, James Wells, Emil Wilkins, Carroll Williams, Andy Wilmoth, Elton Wroten. III mJ ft r ✓ if. i A 4 148 sigma pi Alpha Pi chapter of Sigma Pi was outstanding in the intra- mural sports this year. . .They ranked high in the standings in basketball, volleyball, and softball. . .November brought the. famous Frontier Ball which was a big success. . .Perry Stevens was selected an AOPi sponsor at their annual Rose Ball. . .The annual journalism award was presented to the outstanding senior journalism student on Honors Day. . .Jo Daugherty was pinned the 1953 Sigma Pi Sweetheart at the annual Or- chid Ball in February. Dub, Jay, Pat, Charles; seated, Don and Gary 149 OFFICERS Lamar " Junney " Joe Conte Jimmy Davis George Luper Bob Flowers James Fulmer Johnny Groves Dewaine Jones Col. George Peek Cole President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Historian Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplain Pledge Master Advisor 1st row — Joe Atkinson. James Aycock, Bob Brown, Henry Burge. 2nd row — Lamar Cole, Joe Conte, Tom Cooke, Jimmy Davis. 3rd row — Tom Davis, Lowell Fenner, Billy Flowers, Bobby Flowers. 4th row — James Fulmer, Joe Golden, Rex Gould, Johnny Groves. 5th row— Wayne Harbour, Don Hiatt, Thom- as Holbrook, Thomas Holder, Floyd Hooper, Billy Jackson, Eddie Jackson. 6th row — Frank Johnson, De- waine Jones, Bob Kern, Dudley Lamb, George Luper. Malcolm Marks. Jesse McNeil. 7th row — Charles Mooney, Howard Moore, Jim Mustain, E. W. Onstead, Paul Osborn, George Robb, Robert Roberts. 8th row — Don Schaefer, Kenneth Schnautz. Gil Selvin, Leon Shellswick, Joe Waters, Leslie Watson. Billv Zook. -» 1 ' ' ' i I t 5 150 tail kappa epsilon Beta Psi chapter started the year off in fine style by taking first place in the Homecoming float contest. . .The Tekes emerged victorious from their annual Finger Bowl game with PiKA. . .Betty Adkins reigned over the Finger Bowl festiv- ities. . .The " Mother Goose " float, sponsored by the Jaycees, won honorable mention in the Christmas parade. . .Joe Conte was selected St. Nick at the AWS Christmas dance. . .Buddy Lamb was chosen an AOPi sponsor at their annual Rose Ball. . .The Tekes collected toys, money, clothing, and gifts for the Jaycees to renovate and distribute to the underprivi- leged at Christmas time. . .The Founders Day dance was a big success. . .The Tekes helped to collect money for the March of Dimes fund.. . .One of the outstanding social events of the year was the Festival of the Red Carnation held April 25, and the 1953 Sweetheart was announced. Bob, Junie, Col. Peek, Dwaine; standing, Johnny, James, Jimmy and Joe 151 OFFICERS Pressley Orsburn Joe Bumpus Willyne Hass Jim Fong Tommy Burrows Sponsors President Vice-president Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Reporter Betty George James Wilson 1st row — Marghrea Ashlock, George Bell, Glenn Brydon, Joe Bumpus. 2nd row — E. J. Burrow, Tommy Burrow, Geraldean Carmack, Pauline Carmack. 3rd row — Dorothy Cash, Shirley Cole, Carole Cunningham, Jane Doty. 4th row — Clea- dus Dulaney, Gin Fong, Joyce Forehand, Phil Gibbs, Willyne Hass, Rosemary Haynes, Joy James. 5th row — Troy Kelly, Douglas Kennedy, Cecil King, Janis King, Doris McPherson, Rue- ben Neiswander, Sue Netherland. 6th row — Presley Orsburn, Charles Ozbirn, Jim Pickett, James Rickman, Wanda Segraves, Louise Shel- ton. 7th row — Freda Steele, Rosemary Stewart, George Stringer, Velda Swindle, Sally Tatum. Jo Ella Thompson. V i i Si . independents The Independent Student Association is open to all students not affiliated with a greek organization. . . Regular weekly business meetings are frequently followed by a social gather- ing. . . Former president George Bell was chosen as one of State ' s representatives in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. . . During the first semester a successful combination Hay-ride-Square Dance was sponsored. . . Spring semester was highlighted by a formal dance held April 10, at which time the ISA sweetheart, Carole Cun- ningham, was presented. . . Delegates represented the group at the national convention held at Purdue Univer- sity. daxoiz dunnuzcjfiarn Tommy. Joe Willyne; standing. Mr. Wilson, Miss George and Jim 153 inter-fraternity council Do you Greeks have a problem? Take it to Pan-hel- lenic or Interfraternity, the councils which serve to maintain general cooperation among the sororities and fraternities on th e campus. The primary subjects of these council discussions deal not only with rela- tionships among affiliated students, but also among students and faculty. 1st row — Lamar Cole, Joe Conte. Charles Hobson. 2nd row — Dean Robert Moore. Charles Frierson, Gary Thomas. pnn-hellenie couneit 1st row — Nancy Cunningham, Billie Webb, Sue Porter, Peggy Vance. Marcia Campbell. 2nd row — Dean Margaret Trainor, Mary Ann Donaldson, Margaret Cooper, Carolyn Rhea. Jo Daugherty. ■lawman c lub 1st row — Pat Hockle, Sue Orsburn, Jackie Meyer. 2nd row — Mr. FarrelL Dan Spensieri. Danny Bosche, Gene Skora. 3rd row — Tom Manning. Don LaPlante. Louis Stadler, John Koldus, Bob Rohr. netvman vlub The Newman Club is a religious organization for Catholic students at Arkansas State, and is a branch of the National Federation of New- man Clubs. These affiliations are established on the campuses of sec- ular colleges and universities throughout the United States. The main purposes of the Club are to offer religious and spiritual guidance and to provide a social program for the Catholic students. baptist student union Baptist Student Union strives to fill the needs of students through Christian activity and service on the campus and in the local churches. Probably their most outstanding accomplishment of this year is the completion of the new modern brick building. One of its highlights is the annual B. S. U. Banquet held in honor of their elected sweetheart, this year Mildred Cole. Their activities include partici- pation in the White Christmas Program, Religious Emphasis Week, and the State Convention. 1st row — Don Schaefer, Glenna Sigsby, Jeanette Queen, Nancy Cole, Lavonne Jones, Mary White, Jimmy Deaton. 2nd row — Sherrill Anderso n, Dorothy Cash, Geraldine Hall, Mildred Cole, Wilma Maupin, Bonnie McWhorter. 3rd row — Bob Walker, Bill Mauk, William Piercy, Jesse McNeil, Robert Koonce, David Stewart, George Stringer. wtist student union wesley foundation 1st row — Rosemary Stewart, Willyne Hass, Roberta Williams, Laquetta Scurlock, Peggy MeDoniel, Mary Ellen Tipton. 2nd row — Mary Province, Jo Daugherty, Jane Doty, Betty Hardin, Mrs. Maude Melton, Oneida Scott, Vernelia McCrady, Wanda Segraves, Nona Tucker, Joyce Pasmore, Sue Nether- land, Anna Flippin, Gail Province. 3rd row — Mr. Roy McClintock, Glenn Perry, Noah Hazel, Johnny Groves, Charles Rasberry, Rev. John M. McCormack, Rev. Joe Linam, Gene Foreman, Donald Houchin, Ray Jernigan, Betty Adkins, Floyd Hooper. 4th row — Wesley Ross, John McMullan, Gene Sullivan, Troy Kelley, Ruben Neiswander, Don Brooks, Jim Pickett, Taylor Brown, Charles Smith, Forrest W. England, Dr. Plunkett, Harold Speer, Murphy Spurlock. wenley foundation The Wesley Foundation is composed of Methodist students on the campus who are interested in mutual social and spiritual needs. This organization has grown annually until, now, some thirteen years after its formation, it has established a membership which totals nearly fifty. Each year the foundation participates in numerous religious activi- ties including the Methodist Student Movement, which is composed of groups representing all Arkansas Colleges. 157 departmental anil oilier 1st row — Dr. Couch, Willard Douglas, Lawrence Parker, John Barrett 2nd row — Harold Sadler, Harold Ray. Joe Linam, Dale Crawley 3rd row — Laymon Bounds. Kenneth Threet, Jimmy Jones, Bill Mauk, Will- iam Piercv i. r. e. The International Relations Club serves as a promoter of interest in international affairs. It was host in De- cember to the Southwest Regional Conference of In- ternational Relation Clubs. This was the first time that any I. R. C. Club in Arkansas had been host to a regional conference. A distinguished guest, Mr. C. T. Miao, who is attached to the Special Services of the United Nations, was brought to the campus for the conference through the courtesy of the ASC admin- istration. ministers- fellowship Students studying for the ministry are eligible for membership in the Ministers ' Fellowship Club. Through the personal influence of its members, this club helps create a more understanding relationship among all religious denominations on the campus. 1st row — Mr. McClintock, Miss Delano, Mr. Haring, Dorothy Boyster, Dr. Huitt, Surilda Doyle, Mr. Cooper. 2nd row — Oneida Scott, Margaret Green, Minnie Carter, Joyce Burns, Shirley Cole, Mary Evelyn Curtner, Maxola Boyer. 3rd row — Pat Lea, Joe Morton, Joe Bumpus, George Stringer, Gene F oreman, Don Houchins, Harold Sigler, John Gray. 4th row — Laymon Bounds, William Stinnett, Bill Mauk. Jimmy Jones, Roy Harrell, Johnny Kerr, Mr. Galloway. 158 Hubs iir iiiiznlioiiN 1st row — Jo Ann Lindsey, Sue Porter, Jackie Purnell, Beverly Mullins. 2nd row — Gail Province, Edith Wood, Marcia Campbell, Peggy Stallings. 3rd row — Mary Jane Perkins, Coy Ann Reedy, Carol Anderson, Jane Porter. 4th row — Joe Bumpus. Skippy Mooney, Floyd Hooper. 5th row — Mr. Richard Mever, Tommy Cooke. Lowell Fenner, Cliff Westbrooke. masquers An organization quite active on the campus is the Masquers, composed of students interested in the theatre. This group has presented the plays, OUR TOWN, JOHN LOVES MARY, and several one-act skits all of which have been highly successful. Spon- soring the club is Mr. Richard D. Meyer, head of the theatre division of the Fine Arts Department. press vlub Interested in Journalism? Then you probably already know about the Press Club, the campus organization which serves to acquaint students with the " know how " of the newspaper world. One of the greatest events sponsored by the club comes in April, when Journalism Day is held for high school students specializing in this phase of writing. 1st row — Ruth Rogers, Shirley Cole, Velda Swindle, Helen Harnden, Mary Ellen Tipton, Frances Jones, Kathy Frazier, Jo Daugherty. 2nd row — Bob Blackwood, Don Schaefer, Tex Plunkett, Jane Henson, Charles Childers, John Denow, Floyd Hooper. 3rd row — Cecil Adams, Billy Cole, (I. M. Smor- gass), Jim Jones, Charles Rasberry, Gene Foreman, Don Smith. i a 1st row — Francis Modlin, Bill Archer, Frances Jones, John Denow, Louis Tassi. 2nd row — Ermon Richmond, Wayne Coffman, Kenneth Shankle. 3rd row — Joe Atkinson, Bill Leach, Roy Riley, Bob Harrell. 4th row — Cecil Adams, Robert Roberts, Bob Kern, Charles Chil- ders. graphic arts club agricultural club Under the leadership of Cecil Adams and the guid- ance of Louis Tassi, club advisor, the Graphic Arts Club has had a successful year. At the Club ' s bi- monthly meetings, films and speakers helped to mo- tivate an interest in the Graphic Arts. Social func- tions such as the Christmas Dinner helped to perpe- tuate fellowship through social participation, and members strive to further the aims of Arkansas State College. Yes, you are now focusing your eyes upon the oldest organization of the campus — The Agri Club. At one time known as the Horn Hoof Club, this organiza- tion, founded in 1917, has sponsored numerous annual events, the outstanding being Agri Day. As the school years slides to a halt — sometime in May — the Club presents a medal to the outstanding agriculture stu- dent of the year. 1st row — James Durham, James Arnold, Gene Stillion, Lloyd Oxner, Paul Hanshaw, A. C. Smith. 2nd row — Morris Lutes, Dr. Jones, Mr. George, Dr. White, Johnny Gist, Robert Bet- tis, Dr. Demaree. 3rd row — William Etzel, Paul Saalwaechter, Coy Ray Eddings, Robert Koonce, James Pickett, Don Gibson, Wayne Hartsfield. 4th row — Joe Hawkins, Paul White, Mr. Cravens, Charles Hedge, Gene Howard, John Warlow, James Gambill, Tommy Lee Lessingberry. 5th row — Ted Jones, Glen Brackett, Billy Carroll, Gaylon Plyler, David Gibbs, Dean White, Willard Wolfe. 6th row — David Morris, Paul Jackson, Ancil Pressley, Donald Markham, Gene Sullivan, Cloyce Gerdes. 160 1st row — Doris " Walker, Anna Flippin, Ma ry Ann Cato, Margaret Green, Ruth Finney, Betty Ann Hardin, Rosemary Stewart. 2nd row — Betty Taylor, Mar- garet Cooper, Carolyn Rhea, Carolyn McBurnett, Mary Lou Luker, Ellen Williams, Sue Netherland. home economies vlub For those interested in furthering their careers in the field of Home Economics, the club pictured here serves just this purpose. Included in this year ' s acti- vities were delegate participation in the province workshop held at Tennessee Tech and members at- tending the state convention in Little Rock. Mrs. Mary Rogers Brown, head of the department, selects the out- standing freshman Home Ec. major who is recognized on Honor ' s Day. ft oil -efniim ission vtl officers The Non-Commissioned Officers Club includes in its membership those men of sophomore standing. Bi- monthly meetings are varied with social gatherings as well as regular business discussions. Among the activities in which NCO participates is the building of a float for Homecoming Parade. 1st row — Billy Cole, Billy Zook, Thomas Holbrook, E. J. Burrow, Billy Dean Jackson, Rock Petroff, Al Kunz, Bobby Spann. 2nd row — Kenneth Evans, John Hollander, Jack Harring- ton, Clyde Ford, Scotty Broadway, Donald Bradley, James Hoover, Bill Becklinger. 3rd row — Bill Flowers, Wayne Glenn, Bobby Harp, Billy Penick, Paul Osborn, Johnny Groves, Dean White, David O ' Neal. 4th row — Charles Horner, Joe Golden, Bob Flowers, James Aycock, Leslie Watson, Ronald Archer, Douglas Kennedy, Lewis O ' Neal. 5th row — Jimmie Davis, Leon Shellswick, Sterling Redfern, Phillip Short, Ralph Holcombe, Kenneth Short. George Stringer, Cleadus Dulaney. 161 1st row — Mr. Wallace Frazior. Mr. Maurice Lawson. 2nd row — Paul McCoy, Gil Selvin, Faye E. Frapps, Howard Moore. Dewaine Jones, Johnny Groves, Clyde Ford. 3rd row — John Rowlett, Jakie King, Jimmie Davis, David O ' Neal, Roy Hnuter. meter- 1 iter club " A etub Okay, you future chemists, it ' s time you turned your attention toward the Meter-Liter Club, }he organiza- tion on the campus which is composed of persons in- terested in the various phases of chemistry. Lively discussions and oftentimes filmstrips corresponding with the subject comprise the procedure of the meet- ings over which Howard Moore, 1953 president, pre- sided. The " A " Club represents those who are especially interested in some phase of sports. It is an organization composed entirely of lettermen in football, basket- ball, track, baseball, and ROTC rifle team. The group endeavors to improve school spirit and to maintain cooperation among intramural activities. 1st row — Shep Woolford, Jim Gannon, John Denow, Bill Sommers. Ralph Gebert. Rudy Wagner, Don Schaefer. 2nd row — John Koldus, Manuel Vidal, Clarence Lacney, Emil Wilkins, Dan Spensieri, Bobby Spann. 3rd row — Rock Petroff, Allen Cameron, Jim Reed, Tom Manning, David Stewart, Dan Smigay. 4th row — Al Kunz, Moose Goldberg, Don LaPlante, Gene Skora. Bill Becklinger, Bill Ar- ment, Ed Boldt. 5th row — Ray Eickmeyer. David Morris, Jackie Jarrett. ■0 B urn 1st row — Bob Anderson. Billy Whitlow. Billy Dean Jackson. Johnny Groves. Palmer Brown. 2nd row — Billy Kelley. Frederick Hamlet. Dan Brewer. Lewis James. Scotty Broadway. 3rd row — Will Whitman. Troy Kelley. Ruben Neis- wander. Bill Becklinger, James Hoover. vnginwrhig elub language club The members of the Engineering Club are fundamen- tally acquainted through their numerous meetings with the problems of the profession they have chosen. Their annual activities are climaxed by a St. Patrick ' s Day celebration, at which time the selection of " Miss Slide Rule " is announced. These two organizations represent the students of French and German at Arkansas State College. Each club holds separate meetings at which films and slides are exhibited, group singing is practiced, and dialogues and games are enjoyed. Social events in- clude a fall and spring picnic, a Christmas party, and a five-day tour in the spring to the Natchez Pilgrimage, the battlefield at Vicksburg and New Orleans. 1st row — Mrs. Carlson, Jeannette Queen. Joyce Pasmore. Marcia Campbell, Dr. D. F. Pasmore, Lita J. Nash, Rex Gould, Nanci Cole. Joyce Ball, Helen Harnden. 2nd row — Bill Shipp, Jimmie Davis. Carol Cunningham, Ellen Williams. Geraldine Hall. Tom Cooke. Clifton Westbrooke, Larry Justice, Tom Metcalf. 3rd row — Bobby Harp. Bill Kelly, Verle Wmningham, Marion Bohne. E. J. Burrow. Billy Beck, Taylor Brown, Malcolm Marks. 4th row — David O ' Neal. Ray Jermgan, Major G. Mc- Gough, Vernelia McCrady, Sterling Redfern. o 1st row — Ruth Finney, Jeannette Queen, Roberta Williams, Anna Flippin, Margaret Green, Jean Phillips. 2nd row — Miss Deyoe, Carolyn McBurnett, Virginia Rhineholt, Mary Lou Luker, Betty Taylor, Miss George. it: r. a. historical society This organization strives to promote wholesome and healthful recreation and to create a spirit of good sportsmanship among the students. The new point sys- tem enables qualified girls to be awarded letters to- ward the end of the year. The winning team partici- pating in Intramurals is awarded a large trophy and the individual with the highest number of points is given an electric clock. Several members of WRA at- tended the dance clinic at the University of Arkansas. The historical society was originated under the leader- ship of Dr. Homer C. Huitt, departmental head. The society was instrumen tal in the founding of a museum on the campus. Legends, stories, and traditions of the region of Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri are collected and preserved by the society. The pre- paration of a float for homecoming has become an an- nual project of the society. 1st row — Mr. Galloway, Laymon Bounds, Mr. Cooper, Dr. Huitt, Mr. McClintock. 2nd row — Minnie Carter, Surilda Doyle, Dorothy Boyster, Mary Evelyn Curtner, Mrs. Davenport, Shirley Cole, Max- ola Boyer, Clarissa Delano. 3rd row — Don Houchins, Gene Foreman, David Stewart, Joe Morton, George Stringer, Clyde Ford. 4th row — Mr. Haring, John Gray, Jimmy Jones, William Stinnett, Roy Harrell, Edward Gerdes. 164 em ]M 1st row — Mr. Foster Bowden, Noah Hazel, Lawrence Dinsmore, Jimmy Deaton, Lewis N. Amis. 2nd row — Ray Ozbirn, Thomas Holbrook, William Watson, Mr. Jasper Brown, Carl Bridges, Leslie Watson. accounting club Each phase of business has its characteristic interests and aims. The Accounting Club established for the purpose of promoting fellowship among majors in this field, serves to acquaint the members with the practi- cal problems and opportunities associated with ac- counting. future teachers of am erica Plan to be a teacher? That ' s exactly what each of these chapter members were asked, and naturally they turn- ed their attention to the Future Teachers of America, the organization on campus that stresses the problems and general solutions concerning a future teaching position in Arkansas. 1st row — Mr. Richard Kilgallen, Mary Evelyn Curtner, Peggy Vance, Maxine Wyatt, Ma- ry White, Nancy Cunningham, Pat Raley, Joyce Evelyn Crozier, Lawrence Leo Parker, 2nd row — Don Brooks, Margaret Cooper, Carolyn Rhea, Mary Carolyn Buck, Sally En- nis, Doris Strickland. Laverne Pullam. Ernest Warren. 165 1st row — Mrs. Carl Reng. historian: Mrs. L. Cameron, recording sec; Mrs. Brad Walker, vice president; Mrs. Forrest W. England, president. 2nd row — Mrs. Leland Plunkett. corresponding sec ; Miss Lillian Barton, parliamen- tarian; Mrs. Maude Melton, treasurer; Mrs. William George, reporter. faculty womens club pre-law club The Faculty Women ' s Club is composed of women members of the faculty and wives of faculty members and executive staffs. Their main projects are to spon- sor the Dames Club and to award a scholarship each year to a deserving woman student. Other projects include planning the President ' s Reception, sponsor- ing a Tea for Mothers of girls attending school, a senior breakfast and a formal Christmas Dinner- Dance annuallv. The Pre-Law Club serves as a promoter of interest in the preparation for a career in law. Noon meetings are held every two weeks, sometimes featuring prominent local attorneys, who are invited to speak on legal procedure. Along with promoting several projects of its own, the Pre-Law Club has taken an active part in campus activities. 1st row — Pat Lea. David Stewart. Ennis Toone, president, Don Houchins, Mr. McClintock. 2nd row — Billy Cole, Jerry Bookout. Johnny Kerr. Harold Sigler, Mr. Galloway, Joe Morton. 3rd row — Berl Sigler. Charles Frierson. Bob Frasier. Don Smith, Mike Ratton. Max Robinson, George Stringer. 166 4 m 1st row — Mrs. David Greenwood, Mrs. Preston Dickerson, Mrs. Wesley Ross, Mrs. Joe Clanton. 2nd row — Mrs. Bill Gatlin, Mrs. Albert Lee, Mrs. Winfred Wells, Mrs. Ernest Warren. 3rd row — Mrs. Edward Gerdes, Mrs. Thomas Eubanks, Mrs. Don Gibson. thtmvs vlub Say. if your husband is attending college and has to spend most of his time on studies, we have a solution that really helps. The Dames Club, exclusively for married students and wives of students, furnishes the opportunity for members to meet and exchange so- cial and family ideas. Among the annual affairs spon- sored by the Dames Club is the banquet and open house— this year held in their new room in WRH— in honor of their sponsor club. The Faculty Women. pioneering iiOO vlub In order to provide some source of social activity for married students on the campus, A. S. C. has es- tablished an organization to meet just this need— The 1100 Club Monthly meetings emphasizing recreation- al entertainment serve to develop social consciousness among its members. Sponsoring the club are Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Meyer. 1st row — Mrs. Jasper Brown. Mrs. Wesley Ross, Marvin Kesterson, Mrs. Virginia Kesterson, Mrs. Preston Dickerson, Mrs. Don C. Gibson, Don C. Gibson, Mrs. C. E. Watson. 2nd row — Jasper Brown, Wesley Ross. Mrs. Joe Clanton. Mrs. Tom Eubanks, Jr., Preston Dickerson, Mrs. Ernest S. Warren, Ernest S. Warren, Mr. C. E. Watson. 3rd row — Richard Meyer, Joe M. Clanton. Tom M. Eubanks, Jr.. Mrs. Winfred Wells. Winfred Wells. 167 improvements A general face-lifting has pervaded the Armory and surrounding grounds throughout this past year. Since the new $15,000 floor was laid two years ago, planning has led to private offices for all the staff, a renovated pool, classroom modernization, new rest rooms, concession stand, and tile flooring in the halls. The golf course was opened and the grounds seeded, giving the " new " look to the Phy- sical Education Department. The pool, classrooms remodeled. football State 39 State 47 State 48 State 14 State 28 State 13 State 42 State 34 State 26 State 41 Refrigerator Memphis Navy Ohio Northern University Ellington AFB Mississippi State 41 Alabama State Teachers 7 Tennessee Tech 21 Lewis College Southern State Kansas State (Pittsburg) 7 Kansas State (Emporia) 7 Bowl State 19 Western Ky. 34 Total Offense State 3965 net yards, 49 TDs, 38 extra pts. 332 total pts. Opps. 1823 net yards, 13 TDs, 11 extra pts. 89 total pts. State has scored more points than any other college football team during the past three years with her 1017 points. " SWISS " m M -3 -01 1st row — Left to right: Robert Lamberson, Billy Mayo, Boyce Holt, Donald Watson, Bob Takacs, Larry England, Jim Turly, Lar- ry Wright, Jode Parker, Joe Hawkins, Tom Blagg, Robert Little- john. 2nd row — Harry Larche, Ollie Townsend, Neil Kersner, Billy Daniels, Bobby Reid, Don LaPlante, Jim Reed, Rudy Wagner, John Koldus. Ralph Gebert, Billy Hastings, Manual Vidal. Bill Roytan. 3rd row — Ray Eickmeyer, Tom Kent, Lloyd Oxner, Henry Oswalt, the 1952 indian 172 John Foster, Ed Boldt, Tom Manning. Paul White, Don Garner, Leroy Thomason, Bill Sommers, Bob Rohr, Tullos Mead, John Rauth. 4th row — Richard Negri, Lou Stadler, Richard Woit, Jim Petroff, Bobby Spann, Bill Arment, Al Kunz, Forrest England, William Becklinger, Ronnie Allen, J. C. Droke, Emil Wilkins, Allen Cameron. Gene Skora, Sheppard Woolford, Rex Guice. football team Ronnie Allen End Joe Armenio Fullback Bill Arment Tackle William Becklinger Tackle Tom Blagg Tackle Ed Boldt Tackle Indians massarrv mvmphis nary in initial yamv 9 A 39-0 whitewash ushered in the 1952 Indian football season at Millington Naval Air Force Base where the Indians combined a bruising of- fense and a stonewall defense in walloping the Sailors for their first win in the initial game of the year. The Redskins left no doubt as to their scoring ability. State kicked to the Middies to start the game. They held for four downs, and then scored their first touchdown in three plays. It was impossible to single out an individual star as the Indian juggernaut picked up yardage. Richie Woit, most valuable player in the Re- frigerator Bowl last year, tallied three touch- downs; Buzzy Gebert hit pay dirt twice, and Rudy Wagner added one. ASC OPP First Downs 24 3 Net Yards Rushing 451 56 Yards Gained Passin 3 2 Total Offense 451 77 Score by periods: Arkansas State 13 14 12 0—39 Memphis Navy 0— 174 ♦ tribe seaips ohio northern 17-0 Ohio Northern University ' s " Polar Bears " fell prey to a devastating ground attack, coupled with an infrequent but potent aerial game in the Indians ' home opener. The Tribe scored in every quarter of the game as they completely over-whelmed their intersectional foe. Coach England ' s crew lost no time in grabbing an early lead. As in the game with Memphis Navy, they scored the first time they gained possession of the ball. Not to be out-done, the Indian defensive team proved once more that they were as tough as their reputation. Time after time the State defenders l ushed into the Ohio secondary to throw a play for a loss. ASC OPP First Downs 18 14 Net Yards Rushing 325 100 Yards Gained Passing 126 24 Total Offense 451 124 Score by periods: Arkansas State 7 13 13 14—47 Ohio Northern (1 (1 0— Vidal gains big ellington no mateh for indian prowess It was 60 minutes of sheer murder as the Tribe swamped Elling- ton Air Force Base, 48-0. for its third win of the year. The rampaging Indians started slowly, but. af ter Woit scored the initial tally, they caught fire and were never headed. The Indians L-ould do no wrong as their drive gained momentum. Richie Woit, already the nation ' s top scorer, added four touchdowns to his five scored in the two previous games. Reserves played almost the entire last half. They were a tower of strength and held the Flyers scoreless until less than three minutes remained in the game. ASC OPP. First Downs 12 18 Net Yards Rushing 260 181 Yards Gained Passing 106 116 Total Offense 339 229 Score by periods: Arkansas State 13 35 0—48 Ellington 0— Allen Cameron End . 4 i k Billy Daniel Halfback J. C. Droke Center Ray Eichmeyer End John Foster Tackle Ralph Gebert Halfback 175 Milford Goldberg Billy Hastings Joe Hawkins Tom Kent Neil Kirchner John Koldus Center Back Halfback Tackle End End indian attaeh stopped by powerful Mississippi state 41-14 The Indians lost their first game of the year to the power- packed Mississippi State Maroons in a game which was supposedly cut-and-dried before it began. The game was to have been a breather for the Maroons, but the Indians failed to follow the script as they fought all the way to the wire. Except for a few bad breaks throughout the course of the game, the outcome could have been entirely different. Even in defeat, State show- ed up well as the performances of both the offensive and defensive players left nothing to be desired. STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Yards Gained Passing Total Offense Score by Periods Arkansas State Mississippi State ASC Opp. 16 22 259 101 330 419 26 429 7 7 0—14 14 7 7 13—41 Dean and Richard took inventory after games. Ronnie gathers it in. tribe out-fights tough florence In possibly the hardest fought game of the year, the Big Red Team turned back the strong Alabama State Teachers College, 28-7. Richie Woit was the leading scorer once again as he plunged for two Indian tallies from the Florence two. Bill Sommers and Bill Daniel accounted for the other scores, Sommers on a short sneak and Daniels on an end sweep. STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Yards Gained Passing Total Offense Arkansas State Florence State ASC Opp. 23 8 286 84 46 56 332 139 7 7 14—28 7 0—7 plucked hg eagle s for second loss 21-13 A rugged Tennessee Tech eleven handed the Indians their second defeat of the year before the largest home crowd of the season. The Eagles ' defense completely stopped the Tribe ' s running attack and halted their passing game as well. The Indians didn ' t score until the waning seconds of the second quarter. Som- mers passed to Ronnie Allen who ran 19-yards to the 30-yard line. Allen was hit but lateraled to Woit, who scooted the rest of the way for the score behind timely blocking. STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Yards Gained Passing Total Offense Score by Periods Arkansas State 6 Tennessee Tech 14 " ' Mi v. c ■ Henry Oswalt Tackle Lloyd Oxner Center Jode Parker Quarterback Jim Petrol! Center Jim Reed Tackle Bobby Reid Halfback imlians add crowning f lorif to f nln hontwoming vvvni by counting vonp on thv Ivtris vollvgv ' • . 42-0 A paralyzing running game which had been absent for two games returned to the Redskins in time for their battle with Lewis College in the annual homecoming game. The Indians crushed last year ' s Corn Bowl champiors, 42-0. Buzzy Gebert provided the most sensational runs of the game with jaunts of 21, 23. and 35 yards. Billy Sommers also gave the fans a thrUl with his passing exhibition. Bill hit on five of seven aerial attempts. First Downs Total Offense Score by Periods Arkansas State Lewis College ASC 20 429 7 14 14 7—42 (I — OPP. 3 150 The Indians overcame an amazing total of 175 yards in penalties assessed against them to win over the rug- ged Kansas State Teachers eleven, 2(1-7. Richie Woit and Billy Daniel led the Tribe ' s offensive. Woit and Daniel combined their efforts to compile a grand total of 314 yards. Woit carried the ball for 213 yards in 28 running attempts and Daniel added 101. First Downs Net Yards Rushing Yards Gained Passing Total Offense Score by Periods Arkansas State Southern State ASC 19 394 147 541 )PP 12 104 84 188 13 14 -34 (i rvdsfcins kayo soulhvm stall and kansas staiv ivavhvrs In a rough encounter, with both teams playing for keeps on every play, Arkansas State ' s Redskins turned on the steam to crush AIC champ, South- ern State. 34-0. The air was charged with tension as penalties came fast and furious. Unnecessary roughness marked the game throughout, especially in the early part. But, in the end the Indians ' ruggedness, their abil- ity to execute plays, and their aggressive spirit was just too much for the Muleriders. First Downs Net Yards Rushing Yards Gained Passing Total Offense Score by Periods Arkansas State Kansas State ASC 18 393 393 OPP. 12 ' .i ' i 47 14C» -2(i - 7 Gene Skora Guard Bill Sommers Quarterback V Bobby Spann Quarterback Lou Stadler Guard V Bob Takacs Leroy Thomason Halfback End J I 179 Ollie Townsend Guard Jim Turly End Manuel Vidal Halfback Donald Watson Quarterback Rudy Wagner Fullback Paul White Center Indians rout emporia s hornets in season finale In their last regular season game, the Indians massacred the hapless Emporia State Hornets. 41-7. as they registered their eighth victory of the year against two losses. While Emporia found its ground game completely stopped by the Indians ' forward wall. Indian backs rambled at will through the Hornet line. Bill Daniel performed exceptionally well, for Bill it was his best performance of the year. STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Yards Gained Passing Total Offense Score by Periods Arkansas State Emporia. K.S.T.C. ASC 24 368 53 421 20 7 7 7- 7- Opp. 3 37 26 63 Governor and Mrs. Cherry attend Evansville game. indians attend seeond refrigerator fco rl Arkansas State ' s gridders playing a return engagement in the Refrigerator Bowl at Evansville, Indiana, put their worst foot forward and eollapsed before a near-inspired band of Western Kentucky State Hilltoppers. 34-19. before a crowd of about 9.500. Arkansas State was without the services of star half-back Richard Woit. due to injuries received in a previous game. Two bright spots for the Indians, however, were Manual Vidal and John Koldus. Time after time Vidal reeled off huge chunks of yardage and scored one of the three Indian touchdowns. Koldus intercepted two passes, returning one of them twenty- five yards for the final Indian score; he also played an excel- lent defensive game. The Western Kentucky team was sparked by Little All- American Jim Feix. He geared his team ' s running game with his fine passing to defeat the highly-touted Arkansas State team. STATISTICS First Downs Net Yards Rushing Net Yards Passing Total Offense Score by Periods Arkansas State Western Kentucky ASC Opp. 21 320 182 502 14 209 77 286 6 13—19 o 14 13 7—34 Emil Wilkins Guard Richard Woit Back Shep Wool ford Guard Larry Wright Back Rex Guice Trainer Harry Larche Assistant Coach 181 v TATE scon .st I RAPtRT n WAT basketball 1952-53 basketball squad Left to right; 1st row — Jake King, Franklin Proctor, Jack Jarrett, Joe Scott, Bobby Ward. 2nd row — Bill Gatlin, Willis Rapert, Richard McNeece, Jim Ward, Perry Stevens. 3rd row — Roy Hunter, Ivan Crawford. Murphy Spurlock, Ted Kuezek, Bobby Hicks. Indians end season in whirlwind style after a slow start ASC 52 South East Okla. State 57 ASC 59 South East Okla. State 70 ASC 52 Arkansas College 73 ASC 80 University of Mississippi 100 ASC 55 East Texas State 70 ASC 58 Louisiana Tech 66 ASC 67 Southwestern 47 ASC 68 University of Mississippi 78 ASC 70 Southwestern 58 ASC 101 Ouachita College 67 ASC 78 Southern State 82 ASC 60 Austin Peay State College 65 ASC 76 Union University 61 ASC 85 Arkansas College 70 ASC 81 Union University 78 ASC 88 Florida State Univ. 77 ASC 82 College of the Ozarks 63 ASC 59 Austin Peay State College 66 ASC 95 College of the Ozarks 62 ASC 80 East Texas State College 65 ASC 98 Ouachita College 67 ASC 71 Southern State College 76 Playoff with Arkansas State Teachers: ASC 102, ASTC 92. N.A.I.A. Playoff: ASC 80, Arkansas Tech 97. 184 Ivan Crawford Forward Dec. 3 — The Indians ' freshman studded basketball team lost its first game of the season to South East Oklahoma State College, 57-52. Dec. 4 — South East Oklahoma followed its first win over the Indians with another victory, 70-59. Dec. 6 — Arkansas College ' s Highlanders capitalized on State ' s poor play to hand the Tribe its third loss of the young season. Dec. 8 — The Indians journeyed to Oxford, Mississippi, for their next contest. They found the road rough and rocky as they bowed to the superior Ole Miss guns, 100-80. Bobby Hicks Guard Roy Hunter Guard 1 With a freshman studded team. Rauth substituted freely. Dee. 10 — Home once more, the Indians still couldn ' t find the winning combination as they went down in defeat at the hands of East Texas State, 70-55. Dec. 13- — The Tribe probably played its best game to date, but still were defeated. 66-58. by Louisiana Tech on Tech ' s home court. Dec. 17 — State won its first game of the year as it trounced a hapless Southwestern quintet, 67-47. Dec. 22 — A rejuvenated Indian basketball team gave the Ole Miss Rebels a battle in their second clash of the year, but went down in defeat, 78-68. Jan. 8 — Southwestern fell before the Indian assault once more as the Indians registered their second win of the year. 70-58. Guard tribe begins win streak Jan. 10 — State reached the century mark in their scintilation win over Ouachita, 101-67. Jan. 13 — The Indians lost to Southern State ' s Mule- riders, 82-78 in a thrilling, yet loosely played, game. Jan. 15 — State fell prey to the deadly shooting of the Austin Peay State College team, 65-60. Jan. 23 — The Tribe won over Union University, 76-61, for its fourth win against nine losses. Jan. 27 — A red-hot Indian basketball team turned on the steam to turn the tables on the Arkansas College five at Batesville, 85-70. Jan. 30 — The Indians continued their winning ways with a 81-78, win over Florida State University. Richard McN Center Franklin Proctor Forward Willis Rapert Forward Max Smallwood Guard Joe Scott Forward Feb. 4 — John Rauth ' s crew pulled the upset of the year with an 88-77 win over Florida State University. Feb. 7 — State ' s fifth straight win was an 82-63 triumph over College of the Ozarks. Murphy Spurlock Forward Perry Stevens Forward Guard Jim Ward Forward L a. playoff is slate ' s finalv Feb. 16 — East Texas State chalked up its second win of the year at the expense of the Redskins, 80-65. Feb. 20 — State returned to the victo y column once more with a 98-67 win over Ouachita. Feb. 25 — Southern State beat the Indians in the last regularly-scheduled game of the year, 76-71. Feb. 28 — The Indians beat Arkansas State Teachers in a playoff game to gain a berth in the N. A. I. A. playoff in Little Rock. Mar. 2 — Arkansas Tech rang down the curtain on Arkansas State ' s basketball season as thev outfought the Redskins in the N. A. I. A. playoff, 97-80. Clarence Lacny Manager ■ Harry Larche Assistant Coach the kell field dedication former ase students are honored with kell day and dedication of state baseball field George Kell expresses his ap- preciation of the dedication of the Baseball Field in honor of him and his brother, Skeeter. 190 spring sports ' 191 wrestlin: 1953 WRESTLING RECORD Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Totals State State State State 20 State 32 State 17 State 22 State 16 State 20 17 19 13 Memphis Navy Southern Illinois University of Illinois Memphis Navy Eastern Illinois State Illinois Normal Univ. Southern Illinois Univ. Cornell College Western Illinois State 176 11 8 18 6 9 5 14 _8 79 uith only one loss and team-mates the 19531 with trip to neaa meei Row !_Tom Rice. Bob Rohr. Joe Kilpatrick. Coach Nichols, Don Austin, Al.Crancer. BUly Dean Jackson; Row 2-Edd e Jackson. Jerry Bookout, Lou Stadler Ronnie Allen, Wayne Harbour: Row 3-Carl Eddings, Kenneth Hurst, Jim Cummings, Wayne McElrath, Joe Hendrix. and Carl Bridges. 192 squad The Wrestling Squad finished its most successful season with only one loss to the Big Ten Champions of the University of Illinois by a close score. Four boys are entered in the National NCAA Meet, two of whom finished undefeated and two others, Austin and Rohr, losing one and two respectively. Coach Nick has had a fine year and is looking forward to even better re- wards the coming season. Sporting two undefeated i squad ends successful year Lou Stadler finished season undefeated with eight wins, one draw. truck team 1st row — Tom LaValle, Bill Daniels, Don Schaefer, Ronnie Liss, Don LaPlante, Fred Se- chrest, Jimmy Barton. 2nd row — Rex Guiee, Manager, Dan Spensieri, Ed Corcoran, Bob White, Charles White, Joe Dooley, Nick Norden. 1952 TRACK RECORD Arkansas State 99. Southwestern 28 Arkansas State 39, University of Mississippi 92 Arkansas State 29, Arkansas State Teach. 80. Hendrix 57 Arkansas State 94. Southwestern 37 Arkansas State 61. Ouachita 58. Henderson State Teach. 45 m i - hasHiall team indians play fall svhvduh irUh U iron. lost 1952 BASEBALL RECORD Arkansas State 1 University of Mississippi 6 Arkansas State 3 University of Mississippi !) Arkansas State 14 Southwestern 7 Arkansas State 3 Winona State 4 Arkansas State 3 Hot Springs Bathers 5 Arkansas State Henderson State Teachers 12 Arkansas State 6 Memphis Naval Air Station 8 Arkansas State 2 Arkansas Teeh 5 Arkansas State 5 Delta State Teachers 9 Arkansas State 7 Arkansas A. M. 3 Arkansas State 3 Arkansas A. M. 2 Arkansas State 6 Memphis State 5 Arkansas State 7 Delta State Teachers 2 Arkansas State 6 Southern Illinois University 17 Arkansas State . Southern Illinois University 1 1 Arkansas State 9 Henderson State Teachers 1 1 Arkansas State 1 Memphis State L3 Arkansas State 7 Memphis Naval Air Station 8 Arkansas State 13 Arkansas Tech Arkansas State 5 Southwestern 6 1st row— John Denow, Joe Golden, John Cook, Willie Rapert, Jim Shaneyfelt, Elton Wroten, John Koldus, Dan Smigay, Jim Gannon. 2nd row — Richard Juricic, Ray Walls, Bobby Spann, Paul Wroten, Charles Horner, Paul Hegan, Gilbert Taylor, Bill Sommers, and Coach Tomlin- son. ] 95 in I ram lira Is This season ended with the " A ' " Club taking the Basketball title in the American League and Sigma Pi in the National League. In Volleyball the Pike team took American League with the Faculty team carrying the National League. Speedball tournament finished with a 3-way tie among the P. E. Club, Sigma Pi and the Tekes. Other records are: Wrestling Sigma Pi Tennis (Jerry Bookout) Sigma Pi Free Throw (Don Austin) Sigma Pi Archery (Noah Hazel) Sigma Pi Football Field Meet (G. Wilson) Pi Kappa Alpha Touch Football Pi Kappa Alpha as I 196 advertisements 197 " When Better Automobiles Are Built, BU:0 will build Them " i C. T. Doan Buick Company 1812 South Main Street Phone 5115 198 mL M P i H ■ Gulf Refining Company 105 South Flint St. Jonesboro, Arkansas For Better Poultry Transportation BUY the NEW improved " DONALDSON " WIRE REINFORCED COOP Sturdy Durable Light Weight Economical Easy Loading Smooth Riding Wire, Write or Phone Us For Descriptive Folder Prices DONALDSON MFG. COMPANY P. O. Box 86 Phone 5509 JONESBORO, ARKANSAS 199 Complete Body Shop Day and Night Wrecker Service Pontiac Cars GMC Trucks Sales Service Craft Motor Company Church Street at Huntington Ave. Jonesboro, Arkansas Fruits and Vegetables of All Kinds Wholesale and Retail Ili _« Howard Bittle FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Aggie Cutoff at Nettleton Road 200 201 Abernathy Motor Company SALES DODGE CARS TRUCKS PLYMOUTH CARS SERVICE ONLY DODGE BUILDS JOB RATED TRUCKS 202 Shop at your convenience Three easy ways by Telephone by Mail at the Jonesboro Sears Order Office 203 McCarty Motor Company Nash Airflight I The D on u t Sh op STOP IN ANY TIME FOR COFFEE AND DOUGHNUTS 1400 FLINT STREET PHONE 8937 204 Jonesboro Equipment Company Farmall Tractors - International Refrigeration - Internat ' onal Trucks T38 N. Main Jonesboro, Arkansas College Girls For Fashions - Styles at Low, Low Prices it ' s where Main Cate meet The Fashion Corner ■ • 205 Compliments of . . . Carl Finch Janitor Supply Little Rock, Arkansas Pepsi Cola Bottling Company Jonesboro, Arkansas HOSIERY BAR - LADSES SHOP JULIAN JAMES STORE The Home Of Nationally Advertised Lines Catalina Larkwood Jantzen Perma Lift Blue Swan Romp-N-Rest Rumbra Peter Pan Ship- ' N-shore Seatorth Teena Paige Nan Dorsey Sherbrook " The world ' s smallest Department Store " Palace Theater Bldg. - - Jonesboro, Arkansas Congratulations and Best Wishes Thorpe-McCauley Co. Wholesale Grocers GREGG FUNERAL HOME Established 1877 Sponsors of Gregg Burial Association Ambulance Service Monette— 66 Jonesboro— 5566 Walnut Ridge— 66 207 McFALL TIRE SUPPLY Co. YOUR finston Store Home And Auto Supplies Tires - Tubes - Batteries Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed W. H. Blackburn, Co-Owner, Manager 400 South Main Street — Phone: 2181 JONESBORO, ARKANSAS 19 " " iiiiiiii v - " WE CLEAN, REPAIR AND RECORE ALL MAKES of RADIATORS. " Wilson Brothers Radiator Works 651 BURKE AT CULBERHOUSE PHONE 4833 208 Coca-Cola Bottling Company JONESBORO, ARKANSAS 209 JONESBORO ROLLER MILL Corner Burke Union Feed Seed Farm Supplies Baby Chicks Stockyard Feed Supply Store Jonesboro Stockyards " SEND IT TO mm m— M ' " " % ' h l 1 1 n e i , 6 i; v e YOU ' LL BE GLAD YOU SENT IT. 210 Spud Clark, Distributor Phillips 66 Products JONESBORO, ARK. LEE TIRES PHONE 2346 D. Canale Company 104 N. Main Street Jonesboro, Arkansas WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS For Fresh . . . Fruits, Vegetables, and Produce City Drug Store Cosmetics-Drugs-Prescriptions Soda Fountain - Candy Free Parking ★ Matthews At Church St. Phone 8343 211 Public Service Arkansas State College AND Jonesboro — Nettleton Pure Water Your City Water and Light Plant 212 Northeast Arkansas 7 Largest Department Store manufacturers of Fortune ' s Premium Ice Cream Midwest Ice Cream Golden Royal Dairy Products Midwest Dairy Products Corporation 213 FRED BARNETT G. E. APPLIANCES L L Laundry JONESBORO, ARKANSAS BOOSTING THE INDIANS 300 So. Main Phone 8375 On the Bus Stop Prescriptions-Drugs-Sundries ■Jf W?g 322 So. Main Phone 7481 Prescriptions-Fountain-Cosmetics TWO GOOD DRUG STORES ionesboro Grocer Companq SERVING RETAIL GROCERS IN NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI FOR 36 YEARS J. M. Patrick J. S. Patrick 214 215 SIGN OF GOOD NEIGHBOR " HO Me F6 CJCS , El Dorado. Arkansas Makers of Naturalube Motor Oil Knix Knox and Ethyl Gasolines Heat Resisting Lubricants 216 OUR GREATEST STRENGTH IS OUR WEAKNESS FOR QUALITY ESTABLISHED IM1 REGISTERED AMFRICAH JEWELER GEM SOCIETY SchoenfielcT: Women ' s Wear Nationally Advertised Lines Handled Exclusively COATS AND SL ITS " Swansdown " — " Leeds " DRESSES Franklins Doris Dodson L ' Aiglon Paul Sargent s Georgiana Paula Brooks Jonesboro, Arkansas 217 Central Chevrolet Company Chevrolet Passenger and Commercial Cars and Trucks Telephone 5575 Union at Monroe Jonesboro, Ark. -. H 11 !i !! li h I Students and Faculty are always welcome. Citizens Bank of Jonesboro member F. D. I. C. 218 " Trucks Serving The Best " with Candies Salted Peanuts ' Potato Chips " Party Nuts Assorted Nut Meats Potato Sticks Peanut Butter Sandwiches Cookies Cakes and Popcorn. GORDON FOODS, Enc. THEY ' RE BETTER BECAUSE Pick up the bag with the little Red Truck on the label. Always crisp and tasty! They arc guaran- teed to be fresh! CORDON ' S POTATO CHIPS! For All Your Decorating Needs See Home Decoration Co. Phone 6524 Jonesboro, Arkansas SYD CAMERON 235-37 S. Main Phone 3601 JONESBORO, ARKANSAS 219 Royal Typewriters Porter Typewriter And Adding Machine Co. 103 W. Jackson Phone 3346 Frank Clever Dial 6651 119 So. Main Hams - Bacon - Lard " Sausage of All Kinds " Peoples National Bank of Jonesboro OWNED AND OPERATED BY YOUR FRIEND AND NEIGHBORS Member F. D. I. C. Jonesboro Lumber Co. Building Materials 107 So. Fisher Phone 6671 Jonesboro, Arkansas 220 BROADAWAY Meat Packers and Provisioned Home of CROWLEY RIDGE Phone 6688 Brand Products 801 No. Culberhouse Wholesalers Only Phone 6689 Try Our Crowley Ridge Pure Pork Sausage Star Clothing House Clothing Furnishings For The Man Lot S. Little Harold Little Darwin Little 221 Fan ' s Ladies Toggery JONESBORO ' S SMART SHOPPE Everything For The College Girl 318 South Main Street Jonesboro, Ark. " BURIAL PROTECTION FOR ALL " Longford ' s Mortuary Lloyd L. Longford, Owner AMBULANCE Phone 6661 725 So. Main Jonesboro, Arkansas Metzler Motor Co. CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-WHITE TRUCKS SALES - - SERVICE 700 S. Main Phone 6643 Jonesboro, Arkansas Hotel Noble, Jonesboro Northeast Arkansas ' Finest Under New Management HEADQUARTERS FOR VISITING ALUMNI We Specialize in Private Parties and Banquets AIR CONDITIONED DINING ROOM AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER SYSTEM Phone 5515 D. M. Floyd, Mgr. 222 Mercantile Bank Capital Structure Over $500,000 " We ' ll do anything for you that any good bank will do. " MEMBER F. D. I. C MEYER S FRESH BREAD Many, Many Hours Fresher In The Blue Gingham Wrapper Meyers Bakery Jonesboro, Arkansas - yy7 " S. • 1 1 ONLY 10c ' PKG. 223 ufte (pre These are the words eagerly awaited by every member of your staff, student body and faculty. We have taken your memories — your ideas, tributes, and photographs and put them in a form you ' ll cherish for years to come. This permanent record of your school days has been printed by people who know school annuals and like working with you to produce them. Your staff is to be commended for your splendid cooperation and service to your school. I he Hurley Lo., Inc. Printers Lithographers Binders Camden, Arkansas


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

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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