University of Arkansas Pine Bluff - Golden Lion Yearbook (Pine Bluff, AR)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1952 volume:
33:55:51: A.. .
IICME OF 'l'l'lE LIONS
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CARL L. BROOKS ,v. ,O .,g., ., , OOO OO ., ., OEditOr
GORDON D, MORGANOO ,.,,., O O OOOBusiness Manager
GUY L. DARNELL, IR. O OO O ,.O,.,OA,O., O OO OOOOAdviser
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This year's LION, which
portrays the College high-
lights during the school
year is produced as a result
of timeless effort on the
part of the staff and its
adviser. This publication
is centered around, "The
College and its Activities,"
the theme of our year-
' f the pride
ok. Because o
the student body has for
the LXON. the staff feels
that it will serve as a source
of inspiration and enjoy-
ment in later years as you
recall those "golden col-
lege days" at State. To
you, Alumni. Faculty and
Student Body. we proudly
vresent JT h e
LOGICIAN ORATOR SCHOLAR
Words cannot truly express the services rendered by him to the
students and the lnstitution, nor Will phrases ever make known in this limited
space his countless accomplishments. Since his appointment to the taculty,
he has taken his position in and out ot the classroom. The tour years that he
has served here, at A. M. G N. have found him Working assiduously with
students. ln the classroom, Where he is a stalwart in the Department of Eco-
nomics and Business Administration, one finds him constantly laboring for
student development. He has shouldered the extracurricular responsibilities ot
Working with the Student Government, Arkansawyer, Business Club and THE
L1oN. For three years he has served as adviser to THE LION. For his friendli-
ness and untailinq interest in the students and the institution, we take great
pride in dedicatina the LION of 1952 to our adviser, MR. GUY L. DARNELL, IR.
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ui' our God can be-efow such a gif?-
O-WSIS. No one b
ove dear fher, And
l.ihraryffl939. Near The cen-
fer of the quadrangle is the li-
brary, a rnodern, aircondifioned
yellow brick, two-story sfruc-
fure. Cn the firsf floor are lo-
cafed fhe stacks, the reading
room, reference room and of-
fices. On the second floor are
ihe arf gallery and worlcroonis.
Arts and Science Buildingf
l929. The Arfs and Science
Building is located wesf of Cald-
well Hall. lf confains shops for
Welding, Shoe Repairing, Car-
pentry, Brickniasonry, Radio,
Tailoring an d Mechanical
Drawing. ln addifion, if houses
a few class rooins.
Cor1dwe11 1-1o11 f- 1929. The
Administration Bui1dinq, Horned
for the 1dte Creed Co1dwe11, tor-
irier Stdte Seriotor, consists of
Administrative Cttices, C1otss-
rooms, bookstore, Post Office
cmd Auditorium. 1r1 the summer
oi 1947, o Hdrrimond orqom Wds
insto11ed in the duditorium to be
used tor pub1ic ossembhes omd
ddsses in orqom.
The New Gymnasium
The New Infirmary
The Old Gymnasium
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HONORABLE SIDNEY SANDERS McMATH, Governor
ln serving our school and State, Sidney S. Mc-
Math, governor oi the State has placed over the
College a capable and willing Board of Trustees.
Educated at the University of Arkansas, Governor
Mclvlath has grown in his appreciation of the ini-
portance of education in the State, as evidenced loy
his untiring efforts to better the schools of Arkansas.
C. E. Larrison, Portland
I. F. Wahl, l-lelena , ,,,,
I. B. Moore, lr., Clarendon
l-lugh Kincaid, Fayetteville
C. D. Franks, Ashdown ,,
I. B. Booker, Little Bock ,,
.,, ,,, ,,Chairman
, ,,,, Vice Chairman
Second Congressional Distrct
,,,, Third Congressional District
Fourth Congressional Distriat
, Fifth Congressional District
Louis Ramsay, Pine Bluff ,, ,,, Sixth Congressional District
The Board of Trustees is a representation of the more outstanding and
liberal-minded business and civic leaders of the state. The Board has been
very instrumental in promoting improved and modern facilities at A. M. CS N.
ln the expansion of our physical plant, they have accomplished many
incomparable feats. Their skilled and competent performances are manifested
in the various new buildings on our campus.
The magnificent efforts of the Board have far-reaching effects. Their
efforts have not only provided improved facilities at our college, but their
efforts are typical of the educational and socio-economic advances which can
be attained by cooperation of the races. The Board of Trustees feels that
cooperation and unified efforts of all races in all fields of human endeavor
should become America's theme for progress in the future.
GEQSA LQNQ N RMAL COLLEGE
PINE BLUFF. ARKANSAS
OF THE PRESIDINT
May 1. 1952
Dear Staff, Students, Alumni, and Friends of State Agricultural, Mechanical and Normal College:
I am delighted indeed to commend the staff for this splendid publication. It adds creditably
to a succession of excellently written and planned annuals that have made top grade productions of
The Lion a mantle of tradition in our College.
ending of one and the beginning of another historic
State Agricultural, Mechanical and Normal College.
College recall proudly the saga of the twenty-six-
The Lion for 1951-1952 might well mark the
era in the glorious and phenomenal evolution of
Those who are intelligent on the history of the
J. C. Corbin. It reveals the founding and flower-
period of sweetness and light.
year administration of the brilliant, scholarly,
ing of the old Branch Normal College during its
Yet there is no question but that a golden age began at State A. M. and N. College in 1927
when Dr. J. B. Watson was elected to the presidency. A man of superior intelligence, expansive
intellectual capacity, wide business experience, rich cultural background, indomitable courage
and broad vision, he provided the College an unusual physical plant, a standard educational pro-
gram, and a myriad of intangibles that established a permeating spirit that still survives in
Strong degree at the College. His chief purpose was to develop men of ability and strong charac-
ter. How well he succeeded is indicated by the outstanding academic and leadership records of many
men and women who have graduated from this colleges Its graduates have received masters', doctors',
and professional degrees from the greatest universities of this nation, including Harvard, Yale, the
Universities of Chicago, Minnesota, Michigan, Boston University, and many others. They are college
professors, public school teachers, agriculturalists, doctors, lawyers, pharmacists, businessmen,
and contributing citizens throughout America and the world. They are serving with distinction in
all branches of the Armed Forces.
As an accredited college by the State Department of Education, the North Central Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education,
and as a highly regarded member of the National Accrediting Commission, the American Council on
Education, the American Association of Colleges, and many other professional associations, State
Agricultural, Mechanical and Normal College has this Spring dedicated a building program costing
one and a half million dollars. This was made possible by the cooperation of the Governor, the
Legislature, the Board of Trustees, the alumni, the faculty, the student body, and the parents and
zens of Arkansas at large. The Legislature appropriated S750,000, the Board issued revenue pro
ducing bonds in the amount of S750,000, and the students voted to pay a special building fee. It
was a cooperative project. Yet there is still a need for dormitories, a home economics practice
house, and a fine arts building before the plant will be rounded out.
Understandably, we have recently placed intensified effort into improving the physical and
material phases of the College. But we are aware that all of the material prosperity which we have
enjoyed merely reflects the inflated economic environment of which we are a part. The new era must
give emphasis to a higher and more thorough quality of scholarship, to a spiritual renaissance, to
reconsideration of the importance of ethical conduct, and to the building of strong, resourceful
characters. In these areas we are out of balance with the physical development of the Institution.
If in the days ahead we can achieve effectively in these respects, this college can make untold and
vital impact upon a society that is rife with doubts, fears, and destructive power.
I hope you will carry on with true hope and right purpose in the days ahead and, if so, I am
sure that God will be on your side. R
Si ly ours,
LAWRENCE A. DAVIS
P r e s i d e n t
LAWRENCE A. DAVIS, PRESIDENT
A. M. G N. College continues to grow
under the dynamic, youthful, energetic lead-
ership of its president. He continues to gain
wide popularity as a speaker and educator. He
is respected, admired and followed by the
taculty and student body. However, this re-
spect and admiration does not stop at the out-
skirts ot the campus, but flows throughout the
nation, tor many people know, respect and ad-
mire him as an educator.
IOHN L. WILSON
One of the most versatile men on our
campus is our Dean. He is also one of the
busiest. He participates actively in local and
national educational activities. He not only
serves as Dean of the College, but teaches a
class in chemistry, co-sponsors the YM-YWCA,
and serves in many other varied capacities as
he is called upon.
CLEVELAND A. CHR1sToPHE
Like the Registrar, our Business Manager
is also an alumnus of the College. He is now
serving his seventh year as business manager.
The scope of his activities has increased with
the addition of new buildings to the campus
and the increase in funds appropriated for the
"running" of the College.
2 lHARLlL S. I-lEND1:RsoN
The Registrars duties are manifold. Our
Registrar performs them expertly and with im-
partiality. Students smile with joy and con-
tentment when they receive her final approval
for their graduation. She is one of the few
Women throughout the country to hold the posi-
tion as Registrar in a nationally recognized and
accredited college. She is an alumnus of the
The College seeks to achieve its object-
ives by tormulatinq and realizing qoals within
its various departments which are in harmony
With its aims and purposes. The organization
of the Colleae includes tive divisions.
RAY F. RUSSELL
Director, Division oi Arts and Sciences
S. ALEXANDER HALEY
Director, Division ot Agriculture
SADYE P. PLPPLEBY
Director, Division ot Home Economics
CORNELIUS W. DAWSON M9555 A, BLAKELY
Dirooior, Division oi Education Acting Director, Division oi Mechanic Arts
I. BEAUREGARD IONES
MRS. lDA BELLEGARDE
Director of Personnel and Guidance Professor of English
GARLAND D. KYLE
Professor of Mathematics and Physics
Director of Public Relations
TATHAM A. DALEY AUGUSTE D. BELLEGARDE
Professor of Modern Foreign Languages Professor of English
IOHN M. HOWARD
Head of Art Dept.
OLIVER E. IACKSON
Professor of Modern Foreign
CHESTER E. HYNES
Assistant Professor of Biology
TILMAN C. COTHRAN
Professor of Sociology
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Speech and Drama A
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Tggi',,'?grf',f:Ef"A.4f'Q.,.R,1 'fs 'Lk ITM
RUFUS L. CAINE r
'A Assistant Professor of Biology
MRS. WILLIE E. CLARK HORACE W. MELVIN
Professor of Mathematics Associate Professor of Chemistry
EARL P. FORD ?
Assistant Professor of Biological and Physical Sciences
4. A+ A A ,- L. L
MRS. GLA M. TATUM
Instructor ol Ifnalisli
MRS. GLADYS C. MCKINDHA
CHARLES L. SHEPARD
Instructor oi Poultry
R I is IAMES R. SEAWooD
Instructor ol Industrial
PA t Education
Assistant Professor oi' Zoology
ISMAEL S. REID
5 R -W-M gs
CARRIE E. WAT'rs RUIMFORD T. LOCKMAN
Instructor ol Sociology Assistant Professor ot Painting
and Interior Decorating
There was a time when all an artist
needed to express himselt was paint,
a stick and a canvas. But modern tech-
nology otters artists many new ways
ot creating works ot art, and the Art
Department program attempts to give
students an appreciation ot the old as
well as the new ways ot art expres-
sions. Students are also given ample
opportunities to express themselves
artisicallly-through class projects un-
der faculty supervision. .
Students also study, speak, write, and
forget Modern Foreign Languages. This
course oi' studv seeks to rovide th
, . p e
student with adequate tools tor the de-
velopment ot reading skills in French,
Spanish or German. lt also attempts
to lay a toundation tor the progressive
development ot oral and written skills
in these languages, and to develop in
the student an appreciation and knowl-
edge ot the cultures ot France, Spain
Hrn-m-rn-nr where's Doqpatch?
Reading, reading and more
reading is the primary aim of
the Reading Clinic. Who said
college students can't read?
Ah for the peace and solitude
of the library. One can relax,
study, read, or sleep. These
students prefer to studygrafher
. . . . In Business Education courses,
the typewriter is beaten with daily
monotony, the mimeograph machine is
made to do the Work ot its student mas-
ters, and correct secretarial procedures
and ottice methods ol management are
. . . . The Business Administration student over
works the calculator and the adding machines
in an attempt to solve the intracacies ot ac-
counting, statistical and economic problems . . .
. . . . Society, customs, morales,
human relationships, social in-
teraction -ee are some ot the
terms used by the students in
the area ot Sociology in their
attempt to understand man in
his environment . . .
E' " A
. . . . such as tennis CHOW l'd like to have
this co-ed tor a partnerb, soccer, aesthetic
dancing, ping pong, baseball and other
games of a wholesome recreational na-
ture. The students also learn that these
wholesome recreational activities are,
among other things, necessary to:
CID lncrease their health knowledge
and to encourage more desirable health
CZD To develop the organic systems of
their bodies to the end that each indvid-
ual may live at the highest possible level.
CSD Develop through activities the more
Well rounded professional curriculum for
students who choose Health and Physical
Education as a profession.
. . . . Students in the Health and Physical Education classes
learn that tor continuous good health, the "apple a day" must
be supplemented by wholesome recreational activities . . .
Science marches on . . .
Physics, chemistry, biology . .
Magnetism, H,O, cytoplasm-f-are some
ot the many terms which confuse, en-
lighten and delight the students enroll-
ed in the classes ot the Science Depart-
Who said students aren't curious? At
least they appear to he scientific mind-
ed and curious during the time these
pictures were taken for the LION.
. . . . Music maestro please
The Department of Music Education trains stu-
dents Who elect music as a major or minor to
meet the demands for music teachers in public
schools. lt also provides cultural courses for
all students in the College. The Department's
program thus meets the specific music needs
of some students and the general music needs
of other students.
. . . . Students in theory classes ot
music are also given a voluminous
number of assignments dealing with
corripositions' in free style, a study
of sonata, the meaning of harmon-
ization and modulation, study of
voice and principles of tone produc-
tion, and the rudiments of reading
musical signs, terms, scales, inter-
vals and melodies.
. . . . Screech, screech, screech go the vio-
lins. Silence, you critics, geniuses at worlc,
for who else but a genius could saw a
violin without cutting it into parts. Look
at the long list of notable violin players,
Spalding, Salamon, Bull, Crisler, Iaclc
Benny and these A M and N students
Qunder the supervision ot Mr. Haithcoclcj
. . . . Education, education, ed-
ucation, at thy shrine sorne stu-
dents bow, others snub their
noses. Orientation, student
teaching, student proiects, ies-
son plans, Pramatists, Positiv-
ists, progressive, orthodox, Hut-
chins, Dewey, Plato-a never
ending process . . .
Y? , - .
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. . . . Deiectabie, delicious,
well-prepared foods, ac-
curately cut and fitted gar-
ments, proper supervision
and care for small child-
ren, concern the student
majors of Home Econom-
ics. .Beyond these college
days of efficient preparaf
tion ties jobs as teachers,
agents, farm security sup-
ervisors, institutional man-
agers and other rewarding
WW Q? wwf,
wgwwwfv m Gavins:
CLARA B. STARLARD . , . Hot Springs
Y W C A, Spotlighter, F T A, Sunday School
RAYMOND STEWART . . . Blytheville
Sphinx Club, Physical Education Club, Baseball, Men's
Senate, Trainer of Football
EDWARD STUART ...., Hope
Footbal, Physical Education Club, "A" Club
ELUIRA TERRY ..,, . Pine Bluff
BILLY G. THOMPSON , , . Little Rook
Alpha Phi Alpha, Arkansawyer, Choir, Math Club,
ELLORA THOMPSON .,., Little Rock
Sigma Gamma Rho, Sociology Club
HENRY TRENT . , , . Hope
Alpha Phi Alpha, Spotlighter, Rho Kappa Epsilon
GUS THOMPSON , , Pine Bluff
IOHN USSERY , Pine Bluff
Band, Orchestra, N S F M
RODGER A. WALKER , .
N P A
SYLVESTER WEAVER ,
Kappa Alpha Psi, N F A
IOE H. WILLIAMS , ,
Band, N S F M
MARIAN WILLIAMS ,
Pyramid Club, N S F M, Choir
TYREE WILLIAMS .
N F A, Y M C A, Sunday School
Delta Sigma Theta, Sociology Club, Arlcansawyer,
Spotlighter, Miss Arkansas State
WILLIENE WOODSON .
R O H
ELLIE IEAN YOUNG . .
Sociology Club, Y W C A, IN A A C, Student Gov-
ernment, Erench Club
253 1- 'Z vi
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. ,,, , .,, , 45' I , ,ii y
Junior Class Officers
HANLEY NORMENT .
WENDELL WESTBROOK .
MARIE O. EDGE .
ROBERT MCDANIEL , . Treasurer
LEWIS C. BASKINS .
C Not Shown D
Mor y Sylvonus Paul Willirlm Barbara
Allow Allheime-1' Appleby Boll Bcmks
l.Ollf'll'1 Clifford Corrie Moo T. Novell
Bender Bmdford Brondom Briqqs Briggs
Nfmmo lorries Bernice Edward Odie
Childs Campbell Colvin Butler Burrus
leuurrclle LCOHILCI1 lohrl Willif Xcrmio
Bryon? Brown Brown Clomou Corbin
lufmllu lfvi Hw'r!:m'f'f: Cllfulcs Bully ludie
Dclvis lrlxvis Dzrlrgncv Dixon Dixon Dfxlpllln
lcvflelson R. Rolvmt Bollif? 'lllIIVlS Clolefll Funk
Donmldson Dorn Eilfxnd Edney Elnerson ljvrwns
W YYY Y YV g Yi
Tiny lolwn Fenster Gwendolyn Icy Lnum lwmyo
Fvfims Fumn Flrnxmlnq Fletcher Fluukcr
Georgf? lVlf'Kenley Rullx Gladys Estellrz Erthlync
Frucition Franklin lrfilfllillll frecernan French Glcxsco
Jimmie Mary Allen Nathaniel Captalia Doris
Grahrn Green Grisson Guydon Hall Harris
Iohnnie Belly l mo Qpaline Creme Essie
Hall Hawkins Hayes Hayes Henry Hiqqin
Sally Patsy Doris Gusiavia Lucille lerry
Hooper Howard Hunter lnqrarn lsom lewell
Charles Timmy Polly P. Christine Lamar Ralph
lohnson Iohnsan lohnson lones lanes lanes
W - - -ff tl V
VVUI1dU I. D. Goorqo llyrrmrr lo Arm
lones Ioplirr Ioyrror Kmq Knox
Emorrcno llor otlry Loston Vtlllllf? M. lf lures
Lowson Littlorolm Lofgfyeito Mcxlonoy Mfrrtiu
Dorris Mfxry F. Hotmrt Luulctf Elizabeth
Meadows Morrell lVlf,'Dl,lll1l2lS3 Middlotou Mitchell
Charles lormio Robert Morque Floyd
Moore lr. Moore Morris Murrell Newmorr
Hanley E. P. Alvin Lee
Norrnent Onyenielukwe Parks Potterson
Verdie Pleuscxnt Elmer Lenord
Phillips Pickett Pledqer Pounds
Willioni llcrrnon Sornuel Bettye
Pulliam Rcmlcins Roy Reed
Oro Lee Lois Ruth Addie
Rhode Roberts Robinson Soterwhite
Anna L. Norman Connie Mattie laines
Smith Smith Stewart Stewart Stricskland
Frank Gladys Alvernist Earnestine Edward
Taylor Toaquc: Thomas Thomas Townsend
lames linirny Dollister Moses George
Tuberville VValker Vlfare Ward Vtlatkins
loseph Wendell Wesley Gwendolyn Rosemarie
Welch Westbrook Westbrook Whitaker Word
Anita Pearl Leonard Carolyn Hazel Marolyn
Wilkins Williams Wilborri Williams Williams Wiliams
lunious Clovis Maqia Charlotte Carl Nadine
Williams Williams Williamson Wheeler White Young
GEORGIA SMITH . Pirie Bluff
Hazel Quines Elnora Cpal Myra Carrie L.
Lawrence McKindra Meadows Morris Parris Saunders
Sophomore Class Officers
ALLEN BLACK .
ALVIN COBBS .
FELIX STUCKEY .
, . President
Sergeant at Arms
Supora Hattie Bosenwald
Alexander Adams Altheirner
Guy Bessie Iuanita
Bass Belcher Bell
Errnaline Robert Willie
Bradley Bradford Brantley
Olqa Rita Geraldine Catlrerinq
Brown Brundidqe Bryant
Lilliizn lewell Miiiy Ruyuiond
Builei Caldwell Crillicvun Collins
Willie? Billye Rriyinond Williv
Ciiimplir-ll Cuiiei 12.15411 Ciiripi
Mnrqiifiiiio loreilifi liiiies A. lclinnin
Clieiiy Cluik CUM: Collins
Frances Emma Eloise Cliurlcs
Cmveiis Danze-y Dr iniels Davis
Iaplius Emma Eddie
Donaldson Doualas Donald
Mary Marjorie Donna
Elliott Ervin Eslcridqo
Gwendolyn Helen Ethel
Franklin Funches Futch
Calvin Leo Wilie
Gill Grafienreed Harrison
Muriel Ice Alla lolm Olivia Qmve
Hdwkins Hempstead l-lense Henry lliqhiewer Hildrewi
Woodrow Albeiiine Ethel Helen Howard Fannie
Hildreth Hirslu House Howleti Hudson Ice
Iucmitd Alive l.O1'UlH9 Ollveiie Byron Ceiisfir
Ison Idrlcson Ifickson ldckseu lenkins leidim
Arrethu Freddie Arbury Marvin Mary Sheimdn
Iolinson Iolmson Iones Iones lones Ioncs
Ei-new' -A :x- A AVA ir ill' ,
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Ruby I ll., IF." Bobby Clara Walter
Kinlow Jlfinq Lanaston Lee Littlejohn
VVilliam Raymond Freedom Dorothy Lou Mary
Locke Loqan Love Mallory Mansker
Arthur Vfalter limmie Fannie Gloria
Martin Martin Massey Mayer Mays
lohnnie Mildred George Vernon Clyde
McDonald McDowell McKinney McMurray McNeil
l Gb l
Don Pauline Dorothy Robert lohn Nothcrniel
Minor Minton Mitchell Mitchell Morqun Morris
Berthu Bertha Moe Helen Annie Percy
Murray Nosh Newsom Newton Normon Norris
Ernest Edno Bernard I. Cherriqole Ovorr Ethel
Roberson Roberts Robinson Ross Scocgqins Scott
Iulio Scott Gregory Robert L. Forye Billy Chorlene
Scott Shelley Simpson Simmons Smith
Mercue Russell Raymond
Norwood Norwood Paradise
Equilla Orris Paulinc
Pratt Posell Raytord
Walter Corine Christine
Smith Sparks Stephens
Mabel Warren Clarice
Story Strickland Tantypo
Alzenia Dorothy Arthur
Parks Parrot Porter
Helen Philip Eunice
Reed Redix Richardson
Lucille 'lihcmas Billie
Stevens Stevens Stewart
Grace Virginia Earnest
Tatum Thomas Smith
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A J., Bertha Clarence Nelson Georqo A.
Suggs Suiton Thompson Turner
1 Doroihy loe Lourctiu Andrew
gin" Wcxlker 'Walker Wcxlkor VVGSlllIl'jlOI'1
E' GGOIQG F!'GflkliH Ellen Lodino
Wesley Weslhrook West White
Albert Bertha Prc:mc"os Mary
Wilberi Wiliurns VVillic1rns XVillir,r1ns
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Freshman Class Officers
IERRY BROWN .
Carson Horace Marie Richard
Amos Anderson Anderson Anderson
Alice Iewel loel William
Baker Baker Baker Bateman
lames Bernice Shirley Tolen
Beison Biddle Biddle Binns
Rotean Mattie Georgia Roosevelt
Bland Boone Boslon Bowden
Y' "r-L -- -naw
lyce Charlie Oscar Vxfilliarn
Boyd Brandon Brandon Brandon
Marvin Mary Marnie lerry
Brewster Brice Briggs Brown
Louise Ruthie U. S. Le-otha
Brown Brown Brown Bryant
Denorris llian Ezela Mildred
Cableion Chaney Charles Clark
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l Fannie L.
I. C. l.aVerne
Mellridqe Lola loitn Chester Thomas
Dedriclc Dickey Dillord Dixon Doqqett
Doris Elisha Willidrii Lois Idu M.
Dunlap Earnest Eaton Edwards Eilond
lumes Burgess Ernest Raye
Epps Evons Evons Evons
Theodore Louise Sornuel Otis Curtis
Felton Fingers Fletcher Floyd Fluker
Raylord Eva P. Anna P.
Franklin Frierson Gaskins
Titus Acie Alseniar
Goodwin Gosseli Grant
Roberta Charles Erlene
Green Griffin Griffin
Richard Alice Vernell
Hardy Harris Harris
V " 1
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Hem y Hem y
Ruy E. Roosevelt
Frederick Garnett Dimple Grace
Leverette Lewellen Lewis Lewis
Vivian Ester Alice Virginia
Littleton Lovelace Lowe Lowery
Mable Floyd Phillip Rita
McClerlcins McCliriton McClore McCoy
Sylvester Mary Loretta Daniel
Malik Manson Marks Martin
Ruby Wilbur Charles Gwendolyn Sammie
McDowell McNary Mitchell Mitchell Moody
Dorothy Mary Ora L. Richard Ruby Moore
Moore Moore Moore Moore
Ruthie Robert lcinice Cltiudiu:
Parr Pecrrson People Phillips
Tessie Deseree Clementine Morquerite
Polk Porcliicr Ouorles Rrirney
Bobby Marvell Rowon Herman
Reed Reed Reed Reyncxrd
Mary Price Iohn Cecilio Edith
Roberts Robinson Robinson
? ? Iosetta
Charles Dorothy Alvin Aubrey
Trotrnan Troupe Vaughn Vauqhn
Alpha Arsenia Etta Katherine
Walker Walker Walker Walkre
Tyree William Dave Wallon A. I.
Walker Walker Ward
Robert Charlie Freda Lillie
Warnel Warren Washinqton Washington
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Thelma Eugene Thurman
Waslfiinqlon Walkins Waikins
lohn Macie lseveiher
Well Wesley West
Barbara Edward Mayward
Williams Williams Wiilliams
Lucy Robert loe D.
Williams Wiliams Williamson
-, X Curtis Bettie Dorothy L. Dorothy
. S Wolden Wright Wright York
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ities are carri cl on an
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lege. Beautiful floats,
lovely co-eds and thrill-
ing parades are some of
the highlights of the
Duxinq football senlson
of much yecu, ospecmllly cz!
inomccoxuinq timer there me
fT1'5Hl'iS cmd i,I1UH11'li on Cui
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STATE Mkes Dlmjcr, The MJTGI
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to this sprmiul day.
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The Freshman Class :cntribution to
High school seniors visit the Campus
The Dean expresses his approval of
the punch served at a senior
lcy reians supreme at an all campus
Cas chose by th cr s clczssesl
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Little Rock, Arkanscls
Eost St. Louis, illinois
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Alpha Kappa Mu
Pres. Student Government
Sigma Rho Siqma
Current Events Club
All-Amerifan - l95l
Pan Hellenic Council
,....tdMM m V
IEWELINE FRAZIER CARL WHITE
Alpha Kappa Mu Athletics
Lion Statt Mech. Arts Club
French Club Spanish Cluln
LL OF FAME
IAKIE SIMMONS ALoNzo DUNLAP
College Choir Alpha Kappa Mu
Rho Kappa Epsilon Science Cluh
Spotliqhters Y. M. C. A. l
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RUFUS MCKINNEY LOVIE KING HANLEY NORMENT
Alpha Kappa Mu Science Cluh
Alpha Kappa Mu
Student Government . ludiciary Committee
Sigma Rho Siqrna
ORA C. Ross MAURICE lONES ALGER NASH
Alpha Kappa lVlu Football CNet Shownl
Science Club Basketball Athletics
Math Club Student Government Physical Ed. Club
Y. M. C, A. I
l ' by AUTOGRAPHSCD
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GORDON D. MORGAN
CARL L. BROOKS
The Lion's Staff
leweline Frazier . . , Associate Editor
Fred Dickens . Assistant Business Manager
Lois Roberts . . Organization Editor
William Wofford . . . Sports Editor
Henrietta Ferguson . . Feature Editor
Raymond Cason . Art Editor
Rosenwald Altheimer . , Art Editor
Dorothy Wharton , . Secretary
Margaret Sirrnan , Society Editor
Bennye Dangertield . . Copy Editor
Guy L. Darnell, lr. . . Adviser
The Lion Staff ot l952 has attempted
to produce a yearbook ot quality rather
than quantity. The Statt has put forth
its best ettorts to give you, the college
community, a great annual. However,
the Statt is well aware ot the tact that
some errors may exist, but ask ot you,
its critics, to evaluate your yearbook in
A terms of the honest and sincere desire
ot the Statt and its advisers to produce
a great book. Again, we wish to thank
President Davis tor his support, Mr. W.
Leonard Mizell, our engraver, tor his
indispensable professional help, Mr. Ioe
B. Hurley, our printer, tor helping us to
get the Lion out "on time," Messrs.
Adams and Grice, our photographers,
tor their excellent pictures, and Mr. Dar-
nell, our adviser, tor his suggestions,
criticisms and time spent working with
us. lt the stait has tailed to give you a
great book, it is not due to the tact that it
did not have competent guidance.
Edythe Etherly . . , Editor
Bettye Patterson . . Feature Editor
The Arlcansawyer is a quarterlly publication of
the Student Government. This is the second year that
the Student Government has had such a responsibility.
The paper is edited by a staff composed of students, and
is Written to express student opinions on matters of gen-
eral interest to the alumni and friends of the college.
Edythe Etherly . . , . Editor in Chiet
Iohn Marshall Stevenson . . Associate Editor
Bettye Patterson , , . Feature Editor
Hiawatha Clark , , . Sports Editors
Catherine Woodard . . Fashion Editor
Mary Dowd . . , Society Editor
Billie Thompson . , Business Manaqet
Henrietta Ferguson , . Advertising Manager
Dorothy Warthon . . Circulation Manager
Luella M. Iohnson . . Exchange Editor
Mr. I. A. Harris . . Adviser
First Row, left to right: Delores Mays, Catherine Woodard, Betty Patterson,
Eunice Richardson, Edythe Etherly
Second Rowzlohn M. Stevenson, Olga Brown, Imogene Lawson, Dewey Smith,
Henrietta Ferguson, Mary Dowd, Ledell Moorehead, Samuel Kountz.
Back Row: William Wofford
Sfudenf Governmenf Officers
X W Qvfxv
Student Government Judiciary Committee
Evelyn Murrell . Chairman
Wanda lones , . Secretary
Foremost as an example ot faculty-student cooperation, the Student
Government acts as an intermediary between these two groups and brings
about a better understanding ot the problems ot each.
Standing, left to right: Vlfanda lones, Hanley Norment, Herman Long, l. D. Campbell, Robert Mc-
Seated: Vannette Johnson, Presidentg Samuel Kountz, Vice-President
Not Shown: Delores Mays, Raymond Stewart, Evelyn Murrell, Maurice lones
,Y ,, pw, 'Fv
Iohn Brooks .... . President
Sallie Hooper . . . . Vice-President
Catherine Woodard . . Secretary
Henry Trent . . Treasurer
Mr. I. M. Ross . . Sponsor
The Spotlighters Dramatic Club is the play-producing organization ot
the Department of Speech and Drama. Any student who is interested in any
phase of the theatre is eligible to join. The club presents to its outstanding
members suitable awards at the end ot each season, and sponsors from its
own ranks, the honorary dramatic society, Rho Kappa Epsilon.
Rho Kappa Epsilon
lohn M. Stevenson .,., . President
Sallie Hooper . . Vice-President
Henry Trent , . Treasurer
Edythe Etherly . Secretary
Rho Kappa Epsilon is the Dramatic Honor Society of the Spotlighters.
lt is composed of persons selected because of their outstanding performances
on the stage or in backstage Work. A minimum of lOU points are necessary
for consideration as prospective members. A maximum of l5 members are
elected each year. These members are divided into the following classesf
8 seniors, 4 juniors and 3 sophomores. K
Kneeling: Edythe Etherly
Sitting, left to right: Verda Childress, lohn M, Stevenson, Wanda Iones, Iohn Brooks, Sallie Hooper
Standing: Henry Trent, Mrs. E. B. Ross, Mr. l. M, Ross
..-. ,,'-' s
Mr. I. E. Williams . . Director
A fast growing organization in both quality and quantity is the college
band. lt presents concerts to the public annually, along with its many ap-
pearances in parades and other public programs. At present it is composed of
more than sixty members. The major and several majorettes help to make
the band one of the most colorful and effective organizations on the campus.
Majorettes, lett to right: Io Ann Hawkins, M. V. Iohnson, Delois Ienkins, Martha Mackey, Lucille
Stevens, Arcenia Walker. First Row: Carl Reeves, limmy Iohnson, lulian Beasley, Benny Walker,
Robert Mitchell, William Watson, Eddie McCroon, Raymond Paradise, lohnny Taylor, Sylvester
Mallett, lohn Ussery. Second Row: Vernon McMurray, George Galbreath, Clarence Baines, Calvin
Clayborne, Lloyd Hastings, Arthur Martin, Thomas Doggett, Eddie Robinson, Aubrey Iones, Dan
Minor. Third Row: Norwood Seymour, Garnett McClellan, Henry Haynie, Ioe Williamson, Charlie
Warren, Charles Seward, William Cyrus, Wesley Westbrook, George Ioyner, Iohn Stevenson.
Fourth Row: Arthur Kendricks, Bobby Moore, Eddie Williams, Herbert Thomas, Lee Patterson,
Melvyn Brannon, Odie Burrus, Theodore Felton.
First Row, left to right: Iimmy lohnson, lake Summerville, Floyd Newman, Russell Norwood, Lewis
Second ROW: Milton Bland, Odie Burrus, Calvin Clayborn, Eddie Robinson.
Third Row: Garnett McClellan, George Galbert, Lee Patterson, Herbert Thomas, Wesley Westbrook.
Piano - lohn Puckett Drums - Authur Martin
Bass - George Ioyner Soloist - Archie Ammons
George loyner . . Director
Floyd Newman , Secretary
The Arkansas State Collegians headed by George loyner, furnish
music for many college affairs including the grand formals. The orchestra
has developed considerable tame in Southeast Arkansas and has many en-
gagements oft campus. Presently, Clfebruaryl the Collegians are the leading
college band in the Pittsburgh Courier Newspaper Poll.
The Iohn Brown Watson Sunday School is a memorial to the late
president of the Colleqe. This is a Volunteer orqanzation with both sponsor
and superintendent selected by the student body. Officers and student teachers
are elected by the Sunday School. The school meets on Sunday at 9:00 a. m.
in the Caldwell Hall Auditorium.
First Row, left to right: Wendell Westbrook, Iames Martin, Samuel Kountz,
leannette Bryant, lames Campbell, Alice Baker, Bessie l-licks.
Samuel Kountz .
Gwendolyn Finn .
Wendell Westbrook .
lames Martin . .
lohn L. Wilson . .
Paul L. Taylor ,
, -W - . -
, .,..,. ,-.- , ., -.-.......-....-,-......-. M-. W- ,. . c., -..-...--....n-1-h..44
Sunday School Officers
, College Minister
First Row, leit riqht: limmy lohnson, llcla Burforcl, Alyce lcclcson, Milton Bland.
Second Row, Garnett McClellan, Lee Patterson, Georae Galbert.
Mr. William H. Haitbtcoclc , Director
The string orchestra is composed oi members with a minimum amount
of musical skill and ability. The group has appeared in public on several
occasions, rendering pieces oi various origins and complexity.
First Row, left to right: Addie Butler, Bessie Belcher, Irene Dunn, Erma Douglas, Mattie Stewart,
Second Row: Marguerite Cherry, Clara Lee, Hattie Adams, Dorothy Charmon, Bertha Murray.
Third Row: Marvin Iones, Leonard Wilborn, Eddie Dickens, Alvernist Thomas
William Robertson . . , President
Imogene Lawson , Vice-President
Lenora Pounds . . . . Secretary
luanita Bell , Assistant Secretary
Darwin Davis . Business Manager
Marvin lones . , . Treasurer
The Business Club was organized for the purpose of bringing together
those students in the field ot Economics, Business Administration and Business
Education who are interested in discussing economic and business problems.
The club also attempts to serve as a medium tor aiding students in the busi-
ness field to help meet the academic requirements ot the department.
Current Events Club
First Row, left to right: Rosenwold Altheimer, Arthur Divers, Woodroxv Hildreth, Eddie Show,
Second Row: Mr. R. E. Russell, Chorles Knox, Hotnley I. Norment, Vonnette Iohnson, Frederick
Mr. R. F. Russell ,.,, T Sponsor
Arthur Divers . President
The Current Events Club opens its membership to history moiors ond
minors ond other students oi the college compus. The orqonizotion meets on
Mondoy evenings trom 6:30 to 7:30. The first port of the meeting is devoted
to intormol discussions on current topics ornd the lotter port is devoted to
prepotred tolks which ore mode by students, co-sponsors, ond quest speokers.
Margaret Sirman , President
Walter Littlejohn , Secretary-Treasurer
Gordon Morgan . . Vice-President
The French Club, a Co-Curricular organization, is designed to aid and
stimulate more student interest in the history and culture oi France. The French
Club sponsors many educational projects during each school' year.
First Row, left to right: Mary Allen, Gordon Morgan, Leontine Farmer, Catherine Woodard,
Barbara Williams, Catherine Bryant.
Second Row: Sue Ross, Eloise Daniels, William H, Locke, Iohn Willis, Walter Littlejohn, Eddie
Dickens, lames Strickland.
Fhird Row: Viola Washington, Delores Mays, Cherrigale Ross, Walter Smith, Ioy Flemmings,
Rosenwald Altheimer, Carrol Givens, letierson Donaldson.
4" 1 '
First Row, left to right: R. Delaney, E. Ford, M. Dowd, M. Hodo, L. Hill, V. Knox, L. lackson,
Second Row: A. Parks, W. Woodson, B. Hawkins, M. Merrill, A. Smiht, I. Cotton, M. Dockery, S.
Hooper, M. Brown, C. White, M. Cameron. t
Third Row: I. Fleminqs, C. Fitzhuqh, C. Smith, C. Stevens, ?. Russell, R. Harris, M. Hoque, R. Green.
Fourth Row: Miss D. Glover, Adviser: Aurelia Gaylord, Z. lordan, B. Watson, H. Moore.
Anna L. Smith , . . . . . President
Mamie Hodo . . Vice President
Charlene Smith . . Secretary
Rosie Green , . Treasurer
The R. O. H. Club, Royal Order ot Home Ecoes, is an orqanization of
majors in Home Economics. It is both a social and an art club, providing
opportunity for the development an dexpression ot skills along with wholesome
echanic Arts Club
Front Row, left to right: Freddie lohnson, Alvin Cobb, Henry Trent, Raymond Callies, Harry Tharp,
Second Row: Christene Tones, Lula Clark, Iames Banksston, Iames King, William Thompson,
Robert Powell, Iames Martin, Philip Redix, Raymond Cason, Robert Shelley.
Third Row: Young Glover, Seafus Craft, Velma Dalton, Doris Shaw, Russell Norwood, lmeta Payne,
Aubury lones, George Wesley, Lis Roberts.
Fourth Row: Iohn Mitchell, I. I. Coleman, Carl White, Arthur Kendrick, Iimrny Graham, Wiliam
Blood, Shumate, lames Seowood.
Fifth Row: Moses Ward, Paul Appleby, Thomas La Flora, Aubury Scott, M.. A. Blakely, Willia
Cloman, Nathaniel Massey, Ioseph Davis, Noble Gamble.
Iames Bankston , . . . President
Velma Dalton , , .... Secretary
Nathaniel Massey , . Assistant Secretary
Christine Iones , . . , Secretary
Ometa Payne . . Parliamentarian
Mr. I. A. Harris . . . Co-Sponsor
The Mechanic Arts Club is composed oi majors in tailoring as well as
the usual trades. lts annual bazaar is looked forward to by all the students
and faculty. lt also has been outstanding in promoting satety education among
the students and faculty through its tilm series.
The College Choir is one ot the outstanding organizations representing
the school. Although the choir was organized primarily as a choral group to
furnish music for Vespers, it has developed into one ot the most valuable
means ot publicity tor the school. lts activities are no longer restricted to
campus programs. lt is heard in weekly programs over radio station KARK ot
Little Rock. Throughout the year it travels over Arkansas and other states
presenting concerts to enthusiastic audiences. The choir also makes a yearly
spring tour through the midfwestern states ot Missouri, Vlfisconsin, lllinois,
Michigan and Qhio.
" "" ' T' 'HNF' " "' '-"W",
Future Teachers of America
Elisha Walker . . President
Willie Mae Maloney , . Secretary
Mrs. Pierre . . Sponsor
The FTA is designed to aid prospective teachers irrespective of fields
of specialization. The local chapter is named in honor of President Lawrence
A. Davis, a young and liberal educator. This chapter awards annually a
tuition scholarship to the education major who maintains the highest scholas-
tic average and best record oi general conduct. Among its many activities
are forums and its annual Miss FTA popularity contest.
First Row, left to right: M. Franklin, L. King, P. Raytord, C. Tantype, R. Scott, W. Lindsey, H. Reed,
H. Welch, N. Young, B. Brandon, W. Maloney, E. Walker, C. Starlard, Mrs. Pierre, Sponsor.
Second Row: S. Robinson, G. Teague, A. Norman, I. Harvey, L, Simpson, M. Calhoun, E. Dees,
N. Childs, Z. Robinson, E. Boone, P. Norrie.
Third Row: I. Hayes, A. Smith, I. Scott, M. Brown, P. Howard, N. Crane, M. Dowd, E. Pleasure,
Harris, N. Briggs, M. Briggs, R. Dixon, E, Middleton, R. Newsome, C. Iones, Lawrence, S. Ross,
V. Cobb, I. Burks. 1
Fourth Row: C. Lewis, Russell, R. Mason, V. Iohnson.
f A ' ' '
Robert McDaniels . . . , . President
Earl Kenneth Blakely . Vice-President
Bennye Danqertield . . - t SGCIGKIIY
Ora C. Ross . . Assistant Secretary
The Mathematics Club consists ot mathematic majors and minors and
those persons who are interested in mathematics. They must have completed
at least one quarter ot mathematics. lts purpose is to provide an organization
for students interested in mathematics to meet and work out solutions to dif-
ficult mathematical problems.
First Row, leit to right: Dorothy Littlejohn, Samuel Kountz, Lovie Kina, Robert McDaniel.
Second Row: William Seals, Ora C. Ross, E. Kenneth Blakely.
Y ' 'H'-WW,
Samuel Ray , . President
Lovie King . . Vice-President
The Science Club was organized on our campus many years ago to
foster better relationships between the students in the field of Science and their
instructors. One of the most interesting things the club hopes to put into effect
is to establish a course of taxidermy and photography for those students who
want to make good use of their leisure time.
First Row, left to right: Lovie King, Connie Stewart, Samuel Ray, Robert McDaniel, Samuel Kountz,
Second Row: E. K. Blakely, William Seals, Iimmy Walker, Iuanita Porchia, Lewis Baskins,
Not Shown: leweline Frazier, Dorothy Littlejohn, Edythe Etherly, William Wofford.
First Row left to right: Gordon Morgan, Willie Lindsay, Mary Allen, George McCall Hazel Wil
hams Rose-nwald Altheirner, Leontine Farmer.
Second Row Delores Mays, Catherine Woodard, Dewey Smith, Sue Ross, Dorothy Worthon Mary
Hammons Lillie Pinlcard, Shadyne Carey.
Memo- fl. L-A tions.
The Sociology Club was designed by
12 pioneering students from the Depart
men ot Social Science concerned with the
wealth ot Vital and interesting sociological
phenomena Since its organization the
club has sponsored surveys polls mar
riage and birth control clinics and obser
vation trips to penal and mental institu
Sealed, leii to riqhi: William Harrison, William Carler, lerry lewel.
Standing: Willie Lindsey, William Pulliam, Lee Buick, S, F. Nwika, Moses Ward, Cleve Stepler,
Roberl McDaniel, Mr. I. B. lohnson, Sponsor,
Cleve Stepter . .... . . President
Darwin Davis . . Vice-President
Willie Lindsey . . . Secretary
Lee Buick . . Chaplain
The Royal Knights organization was established on our campus in
l952 by a qroup of younq men who believe firmly in scholarship, courtesy,
high moral Values, and service to all humanity.
- 2 mstssi if
X X gs
Barbara Banks .
Lenora Pounds .
Gladys Teague .
Evelyn Murrell .
Mrs. Estalyn Ross
The Voicettes, a speech institution, are working toward perfection in
Voice training by promotinq many projects and activities toward the improve
ment ot its members and the college community.
Lett to Riqht: Mrs. E. Ross, Sponsor, Gladys Teague, Iuanita Davis, Barbara Banks Margaret
larnes M. Bland , President
Iohn Puckett , . Vice-President
Lillian Martin , . Secretary
lohn Ussery . , Reporter
Gwendolyn Finn , Assistant Secretary
Mrs. Zenobia Perry
A. Kelton Lawrence Co'Sponsors
Gussye A. Dickey
First Row, leit to right: lanis Alley, Evelyn Phipps, Moselyn Blakely, Ann Alley, Etta Moore
Marion Watson, loyce Rollins, Malvin Moore,'Rose Lily Howard, Brenda Cothran.
Second Row: Grace Harris, Maxine Lamb, Ramona Chaney, Ersalerie Porchia, Margaret Barron
Carolyn Williams, Lillian Martin, Mrs. Perry.
Third Row: Fannie Mayers, Lovella lohnson, lakie Simmons, lames Bland, Gwendolyn Finn,
Dorothy Parker, Lena Scroqqins.
Noi Shown: lohn Puckett, lohn Ussery, lariice Perry, Gussye A. Dickey, coesponsor, Mr. A. K,
Vera Cobb . A President
lohn Brooks . . Vice-President
Dorothy Littleiohn . , Secretary
Elliott McKinney . , Assistant Secretary
Robert McDaniel . . Treasurer
The Pan Hellenic Council was established to coordinate the many
activities between the Greek letter organizations and promote amicable rela-
Seated, left to right: Anita Wilkins, Vera Cobb, Annie Brandon, Samuel Kountz, Elisha Walker.
Standing: A. K. Lawrence, Sponsor: lohn Brooks, S. F. Nwika, Sue Ross, Wanda Iones, Robert
' McDaniel, Willie Lindsey.
,W f , G
4 L saga? f -' A ..
Sigma Rho Sigma Honor Society
First Row, left to right: Gordon Morgan, Samuel Kountz, Emogene Lawson, Woodrow l-lilclreth,
Second Row: Mary Allen, Vannette Iohnson, Mr. R. F. Russell, Sponsor: Lenora Pounds, Arthur
Arthur Divers . , . President
Emogene Lawson . . Secretary
Sigma Rho Sigma National Social Science Honor Society is the under-
graduate branch of the National Organization of Social Science Teachers of
which Mr. Ray F. Russell, our sponsor is second vice president. lts purposes
are Cal to encourage study and promote research and to recognize achiev-
ment in the field of Social Scienceg CbD To promote the cooperation of students
in the field of human relations, QCD to promote professional growth and devel-
opment among the membersy and CdD to work together on problems of mutal
interest. Membership is open to any junior or senior student majoring in or
intersted in the field of social science.
Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society
Samuel L. Kountz ..,.. . . President
Ieweline Frazier . Vice-President
Margaret Sirman Secretary-Treasurer
Ora C. Boss . Dean of Pledges
Alonzo Dunlap . . Parliamentarian
Mr. B. L. Caine Co'Sponsor
Mr. H. B. Young . . Co-Sponsor
Mr. T. Cothran
The Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society, on Negro College Campus, is
equivalent to Phi Beta Kappa on White College Campuses. The organization
arose out of the need for a uniform scholarship society tor Negro Colleges.
To attain membership one must be a lunior or Senior with an accumulative
grade point of 2.3 or above. The society has rendered invaluable service to
the students through its remedial service. The Alpha Beta Tau Chapter was
established in 1942 as successor to the Iohn Hope Honor Society.
First Bow, left to right: Emogene Lawson, Samuel Ray, lr., Ora C. Ross, Hanley I. Norment, Ieweline
Frazier, Vannette lohnson, Margaret Sirman, Alonzo Dunlap, Dorothy Littlejohn, Samuel Koontz,
Second Row: Barbara Banks, Mr. T. C. Cothran, Mr. H. B. Young, Raymond Stewart, Mr, H. L.
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority
Dorothy Littlejohn . . Basileus
leweline Frazier Anti-Basileus
Juanita Davis Grammateus
Mamie Hodo . . Epistoleus
Gladys C. McKindra Tamiochus
Annie Brandon Dean of Pledges
Dr. C. D. Pembroolc
Miss L. V. Maziaue . . CoeSponsors
The light ot Alpha Kappa Alpha began to burn on A. M and N.
College campus May l9, l95l. The coming ot Alpha Ftho Chapter to the
campus was an inspiration to the young women who longed to be a member
ot this great organization. Since the chapter was organized, many iine women
have crossed the "burning sands" into Alpha Kappa Alpha "land".
AKA stands for all things that are educational and cultural. The pur-
pose oi this organization is to guide young women into their channels oi Work,
making them better instruments ot service to humanity.
First Row, lett to iight: Veidie Fliillips, Annie Brandon, Mamie? Hodo, luanita Davis, lniogene
Lawson, Alyce lackson, Gwendolyn Vfhitalcer.
Second Row: Lovie King, loweline Frazier, lewel Whartley, Margaret Simian, lunanita Bell, Dr.
C. D. Pembroolc.
Third Row: Mrs. G. C. McKindra, Lenora Pounds, Gwendolyn Finn, Dorothy Littlejohn, L. V. Mazi-
Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority
Seated: Vera Cobb, Ellora Thompson, luanita Porchia. Standing: Glynn Barr, Sue ',, Anna
Mattie Sue Ross . r . Basileus
Vera Cobb . , AntifBasileus and Dean of Pledges
Anna Smith . Grammateus
Ellora Thompson , Eplstuleus
luanita Porchia . . Tamiochus
Alpha Chi Chapter Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, the youngest Na-
tional Collegiate Sorority, and the first Sorority at A. M. and N. College was
established lune, l945, by the Grand Syntakes, with the following sorors as
charter members: lewell Burrage, Rachel lohnson, Geraldine Wilson, Marjorie
Kirby, and Norma Powell. Since then many of Arkansas State's finest young
women have crossed the Sigma sands and are now holding distinguished posi-
tions in many fields. l
rf ws--Y rv
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity
Kneeling: Raymond Paradise, George Wesley. First Row, left to right: Gordon Morgan, William
Carter, Walter Littlejohn, William Locke, lohn Morgan, Edward Henry, Eddie Dickens.
Second Row: Donald lefferson, lirnmy Walker, Edell Gray, Frederick Birth, Lewis Baskins, Robert
McDaniel. Third Row: Iames Evans, Willie Cloman, Leonard Wilborn, Milton Bland, Byron
lenkins, Herschel Rockett.
lames Evans . . . . . . Basileus
Gordon Morgan . ...,. Vice Basileus
lohn M. Stevenson . . Keeper of Records and Seal
Herschel Rockett . . . Keeper of Finance
Frederick Birth , Dean of Pledges
Mr. I. A. Harris . .. . Sponsor
Tau Sigma Chapter of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, lnc., was the first
Greek letter organization to be founded on the campus of A. M. and N. College.
Omega Psi Phi is a national fraternity, having as its cardinal principles, schol-
arship, manhood, uplift, and perseverance. Tau Sigma has expanded its ac-
tivity beyond mere social entertainment to include programs of cultural and
educational interest. The chapter gives scholarships, and takes a sizeable part
in making college life interesting and meaningful to all.
Alpha Phi Alpha
5'Vannette lohnson . . President Samuel Kountz , Recording Secretary
Elliott McKinney ViceePresident Herman Feaster . . Treasurer
Willie Lindsey Corresponding Secretary Henry Trent . . Chaplain
E. K. Blakely . Dean ot Pledges William Robertson Assistant Editor ot Sphinx
ln March, l946, the fraternal spirit ot Alpha Phi Alpha came to Ar-
kansas A. M. df N. College with the establishment ot Gamma Delta Chapter
with seventeen charter members. Since then, the group's participation in
campus activities has been easily discernable and deeply felt.
The highlight ot the chapters program tor the year was the joint
AKA-Alpha Christmas Ball, during which time lovely Miss luanita Davis was
crowned "Sweetheart ot Gamma Delta" and Mr. C. E. Hynes was presented an
A. Phi A. Lamp tor having served as sponsor tor the chapter since its beginning.
The words "We cherish thy precepts" express the group's love tor the
Fraternity and gives it determination to live true to the Fraternity's motto:
"First ot all, Servants ot all, We shall transcend all".
First Row, left to right: Raymond Stewart, Samuel Ray, larnes Tuberville, Samuel Kount7, Willie Lindsey, Wendell
Westbrook, Nathaniel Morris, lames Martin, l. P, lohnson, laines Campbell. Second Row: Allen Black, E. K. Blakely, Wal-
ter Martin, lames Strickland, William Robertson, Frank Evans, Horrnan Feaster, Vernon McMurray, lerry lewell, George
McCall, Third Row: Earnest Dees, George Watkins, Elliott McKinney, Arthur Porter, Clarence Lewis, Henry Trent,
Hanley Norrnent, Darwin Davis, Dan Minor, Vannette lohnson.
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity
Rufus McKinney . , . Polemqrche
lefferson Donaldson . , , Keeper of Records
Young Glover . , , . . Strategus
William Seals . . Keeper of Exchequer
Clifton Allen . . Dean of Pledges
Maurice lones . . . Historian
Clarence Bailey . Reporter
Through the efforts of Elder W. Diggs, and Byron K. Armstrong, Kappa
Alpha Psi was founded on lanuary 5, l9ll, at Indiana University in Blooming-
The Gamma Sigma Chapter was founded on the campus of A. M. N,
College on April 30, l949, with l8 charter memloers. The chapter activities for
the year include the annual Founders Day Program, held during the week of
lanuary ll, and the annual "We Dood lt" program. The "We Dood lt" pro-
gram Was given as a Kappa contribution to the entertainment calendar. Guide
Week is observed in April of every year, at which time a program is given
at a local high school. The high point of the year is the annual "Black and
White" Ball and the year is concluded with a scholarship award of 325.00 to a
First Row, left to right: Emmitt NlcQuiston, William Wofford, Rufus McKinney, Harold Davis, Clarence Bailey Felix
Stuckey, Melree Owens. Second Row: William Seals, lohn Willis, Clifton Allen, lohn Brooks, Elisha Walker Thomas
Stevenson, Freddie lolinson. Third Ftow: lohn Puckett, Young Glover, Moses Ward, lefferson Donaldson, Paul Whi
ford Howard Hudson.
Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity
lames Banlcston , . . , President
Bobert Powell . Vice-President
Eddie Shaw . . Dean of Pledges
S. F. Nwilca . , Secretary
M. A, Ntukogu . . Treasurer
The Beta Theta Chapter ot Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity was established
on the A. M. ci N. College Campus during the summer ot l947. There were l2
charter members. The fraternity observes Education Week, Bigger and Better
Business Week, and George Washington Carver Day. The ideals ot the tra-
ternity are "Scholarship, Service and Brotherhood".
Lett to Right: S. F. Nwika, Percy Norrise, Albert Wilbert, Sherman lanes, Eddie Shaw, Michael
Ntukogu, lcmes Banl-:stan
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RoLAND K. BERNARD
. . The Lion's Board of Strategy Maneuvers . .
It's magic - as Lions sweep Bishop on Home- Charle 'Bo" Spearman , Assistant Coach
coming Day, 39-U. B ennan Kina .... Assistant Coach
Golden Lions of '51
First Row, left to right: Seals, Ficldmont, Winbush, Clark, Dorn, Stuckey, Blakely, F. Evans, McCarty, Williams, I. White, Iames, Walton
Smith, R. Iories. Second Row: Lee, Hargrove, Brown, Bluford, Odom, Alexander, Davis, Cloman, M. Iones, Ross, Dillard, Rankins, V
Iohnson, C. White, I. Walker, Shakespeare. Third Row: Moore, McDaniel, Anderson, Trent, Iohnson, Houston, I. Alexander, Houston
Beison, Gossett, Darrington, D. Johnson, Massey, Woolfolk, Nelson, B. Evans, Gamble, Wilson, E. Smith. Fourth Row: Meyers, Bass
Newson, I. Smith, Thrower, W. Westbrooks, loiner, Eaten, Morgan, W. Walker, Buick, Allen, McNeil, Harrell, I. Stuart, Franklin, E
Stuart, Bradford, C. Davis, Martin.
Lions I8 Wiley LL .LLLLLL ,ooo L
Lions I3 Texas College L LLL- LLL
Lions 7 Southern L L L L L LLLLL L
Lions 37 Bishop LLL LLLLLLL L.LLL LLL,
Lions 6 Prairie View o,oo,L L LL
Lions 39 Sam Houston LL LLLL, LLL.
Lions 19 Langston LLLL L LLLLLL L L
Lions 25 Grambling LLL .-.LLL LLLL L LLL
l3 Lincoln LLL LLL
PRAIRIE VIEW BOWL CLASSIC
The Golden Lions engaged the Prairie View Panthers, Southwest con-
ference champions, '51, in a New Year's Day Bowl Classic. The contest was
held in the Prairie View Bowl at Houston, Texas. After going out front in the
scoring column several times, the fighting Lions eventually succumbed to the
Panthers by a one point margin, 27-26.
Us A Win
Clornan and Iones
Gver The Wiley Wildcats
Clark, Brown, E. Srhith, Rankins
On September 29, l95l, the Gol-
den Lions tripped the Wiley Wildcats,
l8-13, to Win their initial conference tilt.
Early in the first period, Van Iohn-
son spiralled a sizzzlinq pass to Carl
White, who Was standing in the end J,
The Lions passing ace. He heaves them
he speed and precision of a rifle.
zone, tor the first TD. Lester Ross tal-
lied tor the Lions in the third quarter,
by pouncinq on a Wiley tumble in their
end zone. The Golden Lions final score
'-was made on a QB sneak from the 6
fyard stripe by Van Iohnson.
. ,4 ,
But the next Saturday the Steers slipped us a mickey
cCarty The Texas College Steers turned back the
Speedy GS lightning Golden Lions 18-13 tor an unexpected and rnost dis-
The Golden Lions tallied two touchdowns in
the first six minutes ot play. loe Walker, the Tex-
arkana Flash, raced 45 yards tor the first TD, and
Slingin' Van flipped a neat toss to "steel fingered"
White, who tleettooted into the end zone from the lU
for the second tally.
The Steers trailing 13-0 at halt time, staged
a sensational comeback by scoring two TDs in the
third period and one in the fourth quarter.
Head Mentor Bernard said, "The boys ran
out ot gas."
Ross Iones lohnson
Alexander cmd Dinard Seals White Blutord Stuckey
Two great competitors Mainstays from previous season
vr- - - ---
However, We Avenged Our Fate by Tying Southern
White and Walton Clornan, Evans, Dorn, lanies, Odum
A pair of scat backs Texas' gift to the Lions
The Golden Lions and the Southern Iaquar Cats dueled to a scoreless
deadlock in the first half. However, the Cats -tallied and converted early in
the third period. The Lions, not to be denied, immediately retaliated with a
TD and a conversion.
The laquar Cats clawed and the Lions roared, but neither could
score another TD, and the qarne ended in a 7-7 tie.
. A tesf2'??5.Th wQ:i.T?HS5!SQ3i+f 3 .Wl,,'SC5q, '92S5.Qg'iimfS.a5fw5W5Z.1Q'?3x5i.L?Z??if4fwS.l'Z'S1':yfv.L5Qa6
The following week we 'rrouncecl Bishop 37-O
Stuckey and Iarnes
Rugged fellows, but good sports
Fred, "the Gat", Fiddrnont
Power plus, but Uncle Sam got 'im
The Lions scored once in the first half, but they
roared back in the second half and scored tive TDS and
a safety against the Bishop Tigers.
"Piston Legs" Bradford tallied the initial score of
the Homecoming garne with a 20 yard gallop. ln the sec-
ond half, QB lohnson's 9l yard scoring iaunt was easily
the most outstanding play of the afternoon. Other scores
were by Bradford, Alexander, "Red" Clornan, and Dave
The Lions battled the Tigers all over Tiger Stacliurn
in Bishop,and the Lions emerged as the victors with a 37-O
On Homecoming, we clipped The Dragons 39-7
"Little Tige" lones
The little tough guy who is a fine pass receiver
ln the home of the Lions, Saturday, November 3,
l95l, the Sam Houston Dragons took a shellacking to the
tune of 39-7, from the Golden Lions.
The tirst halt was played rather sadly by both teams,
and at halftime the Dragons had a l point advantage, 7-5.
ln the second stanza of the contest, the Golden Lions
torward wall sounded tinis to the scoring ot the Dragons,
while the Lions' baclctield went on a scoring spree ot tive
As the Lions romped to their 39-7 win over the Dra-
gons, many old-timers and alumni said that this Was one
ot the most gala and heart touching Homecomings they had
Davis, Vtfilliarns, Blakely
Power e- Speed - Brute Force
- .vi .J ,,,,., , , ,. , . .. .... , ,, , . .,,,.,.,,.,., mme , wma
it -1'w,m,,,.- ,- ,,
1952 Golden Lions Baskefball Squad
Third Row, left to right: Curtis Holden, Maurice lones, Tolen Binns, Lucious VVillidms
Second Row: Frank Taylor, Eddie Sutton, Alger Nash, B. I. Robinson, George Lee
First Row: O. B. Elders, Hoywurd Vlfillidms, Edell Gruy, Alexonder McCarty, Malcolm Hemphill
Cnot shownj Tyree Vfdlker Cnot shownj
AlqerNc:1sh . . . Co-Captain Maurice lones . f Co-Captain
i fx 3 i SE
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FW T' 'W"""W ' 'F' '
First Row: Robinson, Kendall, Allen, Stewart, Cobbs.
Second Row: Brooks, Ross, Smith, McDaniel, Yandle, Iones.
Third Row: Robinson CcoachD Taylor, Kendrick, Davis, Rice, Strother, Bradford, Gray, Evans.
Our baseball team placed last in the conference standing for l95l.
Several ot the tearn's stalwarts and most dependable players were called to
render service to Uncle Sam. This was a great loss which the Lions could not
overcome. However, with the addition of several new standouts, the team is
eyeing the championship trophy for the next season.
ROSS Allen McDaniel
Stewart Robinson ' Rice
J - 143
To those businesses that have shown great
interest in the development of A M 5: N by buying
advertising space in the LION, we Wish to express
our appreciation and thanks.
The advertising concerns have played a
great part in the production of this yearbook, and
the staff recommend them to you.
E0 s1111Ews of INDUSTRY
3 perpetual cycle at CRUSSETT
. ,xg N
1 ee ,gs N
, T X
Sinews for America's industrial strength are manufac-
tured trom trees by The Crossett Companies. While
The Crossett Companies utilize the whole of each tree,
including the bark, a problem of supply would be acute
without new forests to replace former cuttings. This
replacement is accomplished by constantly planting
seedlings, caring for them, and harvesting the trees
selectively. In this way, the cycle is perpetuated and
jobs are assured in the years ahead for the youth of
1lL, 111 '
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THE CROSSETT COMPANIES
'11 , Q
i i g'
Capital Tyewriter Company
Adding Machines - Cash Registers
Distlrilmtor of Products by
R 0 Y A L
lV0rld's Largest MH7lllfIlL'fllT6TS of
119 Main St. Pine Bluff, Ark.
Fox Brothers Hdw. Co.
"Your Frigidaire Dealers"
415 Main St. Ph. 880
Pine Blulli, Ark.
In Pine Bluff Always
Southeastern Arkansas' Finest
"QUALITY AND DEPENDABILITYH
FINEST IN FURNITURE of
John A. Pope
Main street Pine Bluff, Ark
Dr. Robert L. Molette Dr. H. H. Phipps
Dentol Loborotory Dentist
Masonic Temple Masonic Temple
4th and State - Pine Bluff PiHC Bluff
Ph. 1623 Ph. 5683
Dr. W. L. Molette Dr. Clyde A. Lowloh
DGFIUST Physicion ond Surgeon
Phones: Office l263 - Res. 6939 Qffice Hours:
9 a. 111. -- l p. 111.
Masonic Temple Room 12 3 P In - 6 p m
X-RAY 3295 Main Ph. 420
Official College Dentist
Pine Bluff, Ark.
---- - -
Farmers Tractor and
john Deere Sales and Service
Shell - Ross Seedsmen
Dealers in Staf-O-Life Feeds
310 NV. Barraque Ph. 51 17
Pine Street Pine Bluff, Ark.
Jefferson Supply Company
Eijer Plumbing Fixtures
McDonald Pumps - Rheem Water Heaters
Reznor Unit Healers - Rheem Watei'
Metalbestos Vent Pipes
Supply Association, Inc.
300 State Pine Bluff, Ark.
MANY OTHER LINES
711 Main St. Pine Bluff, Ark.
f'Helping Build Arkansas' Agriculture"
814 W. Seventh Little Rock, Ark.
Need Ice Central Tin Shop
Get All You VVant at the
lce Service Co.
301 Pine Street Ph. 898
Pine Bluff, Ark.
All Kinds of Sheet Metal Works
Chrysler Air Conditioning
5110 E. 5th Ph. 3500
Pine Bluff, Ark.
WARD'S BODY WORKS, INC.
Manufacturer of School and Commercial Buses
0. H. HARDIN
Whenever You Think of Banking J- F-
U Service . . . Think First FU
I of N
I me R
E IIIIIIIIIII5 2
the 5 E
COMPANY I-II'I0NAI.CgANK f
I Mjglgj pf ,Z me 93134 COMPANY
Sgcfynd SUAQCL fffff
PM Bluff Capilal Asscls over fs2,s5o,ummo PWC Sf- Pine Bluff
BLACK 81 WHITE J. J. NEWBERRY
s'1'oR13 Sc - I0c - and - 51.00
MAIN ST. PINE BLUFF MAIN S'I'. PINE BLUFF
SMITH PAPER PRODUCTS COMPANY
PINE BLUFF. ARK.
Phone 7307 304 Mulberry
Ferguson's Refrigeration 81
FOR CHEMICAL PRODUCTS
Servicing All Makes of Refrigerators
mms min Pine Bluff Phfme 3162
Your Bemlix Washer and Crosley DU'GoOD
1'C2"C'i CHEMICAL COMPANY
Alex Moseley 1217 SOULIIJCII-Cl'S01l Street
Furniture - Electrical Appliances
208-210 W. 21111 Ph. 524 SAINT Louis, MISSOURI
Pine Bluff, Arkansas
HAMMOND BAG 81 PAPER CO.
205 Michigan Street - Pine Bluff, Ark.
Manufactgrers of Multiwall "BETTERBAGS"
Meet Them ond Leove
Them ot your
Trailways Bus Center
2ll'lCl121Il1 and Main Little Rock
Owen Frozen Foods
We Feature Locker Service
Barraque St. Pine Bluff
Don Lusby Service Company
Wrecker - Car Parts - Garage
"Sole Ozvner' of Mit' Name"
Pullen and Cedar Pine Bluff, Ark.
F. G. Smart Chevrolet Co.
Second Street Pine Bluff
Taylor 81 Co.
Insurance - Loans - Real Estate
Phone lll32 Pine Bluff
For Excellent Bus Service
Low Rote Chorters
PINE BLUFF BUS LINE
Pine Street Pine Bluff
GROCERIES AND GRAIN
'lr 'A' 'k
Pine Bluff, Arkansas
McNew Realty and SHUI' IVIIH CONFIDENCE
I29Mz1in PI1.97l .-Ill II? Ask l.s Your fIlHl,IIII'Ilf'l'
Pine BIUII PINE BLUFF. ARK.
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
or SOUTHEAST ARKANSAS
PINE BLUFF MON'I'ICEI,I.O
Plunkett - Jarrell
G0Odyeal' Tire CQ, IVI1oIcsz1Ier's in
Groceries and Supplies
Main Sl. Pine Blufl' mmf mlm,
Ur' 7" 'V'
A'Fl0zue1's for Every Occasion,"
Loomis Floral Co.
Southeast Arkansas' Newest Jewelry
Member of F. 'lf D. Service
113 W. sixth Plume: 1393 and 1394 Pine Bluff Main St
A My ' i ix ,
I 11- ":::: , :.. -v iii
ll. S. Browii, Owner Mrs. Manzilla D. Brown
General Manager President
Brown Funeral Horne
Progressive Burial Association
Crown Casket Co.
Home Office: 215 E. 2nd St. Phones 765 - 6576
BRANCH OFFICES: DUMAS, ARK., . . S'l'UTTGAR'l', ARK.
A biisiness that is serving the present and building for the future.
W. O. Wells
Office Equipment Co.
Calculators - Cash Registers
Ph. 816 Pine Bluff 622 Main
The Vester Theatre
"AIways Has Good Movies"
2ncl Street Pine Bluff
YANCEY'S RADIQ SHOP
We Repair All Makes of Radios
Radios - Supplies - Service - Electrical Appliances
l602 YV. 2nd St. Ph. 5032 Pine Bluff, Ark.
NEED CAB SERVICE
Bra nton's Taxi Co.
318 State Phone 98
Pine Bluff, Ark.
Pine Bluff Ph. 146
Pine Bluff Sand and
All Kinds of Concrete Products
Ready-Mixed Concrete Are Specialties
PINE BLUFF, ARK.
For steak or chop . . . cold cuts or salads . . . soups
or gravies . . . from the Sexton ensemble you can
select just the right sauce to give that special savor
which spells true guest pleasure. Each Sexton sauce
is blended hy experts, from rich aromatic spices and
other carefully selected ingredients, in our Sunshine
Kitchens. Recipes that have earned acceptance and
are backed by three generations of serving your
special needs. You can be proud to display the
Sexton label on your table. It means Hne foods,
YUI-IN SILXTON dz LO LHIC AGU 1951
Grade A Pasteurized
ICE CREAM -- PAS'1'1iURIZ1iD AND HOMOCLENIZED MILK
CIILTURED AND BULCLARIAN BU'1"I'ERM1LK
0. K. ICE CREAM AND CANDY CO.
"Serving Pine Bluff and Southeast Arkansas Since 1911"
PINE BLUFF, ARK.
Lea's Men's Store
322 Main Pine Bluff, Ark.
Baim's 401 Store
Baim's Eagle Store
Main Street. Pine Bluff
BANKS 81 WINKLER
Jewelry .... Luggage
MAIN S'l'REE'1' PINE BLUFF, ARK.
flrere IS no better Barber bervme Phan Smiling Service with Confidence at
that you get at
Main Maytag Co.
Clemmon's Barber Shop
North Cedar St. Pine Bluff, Ark. Main SUQCCL Pine Bluff, Ark
FOR soon FOODS d CONGENIAL
A L T S C H U L ' S an
SERVICE eat at
QIGARS - CANDIES - SUNDRIES
The Lian's Den
205 W. Zncl Pine Bluff, Ark.
A. M. N. College Campus
GLOVER MOTOR C0 ..... Pine Bluff, Ark.
AGRICULTURAL, MECHANICAL AND
Pine Bluff, Arkansas
June 2-3 . Registration for First Sunnner Session
June 4 I ......, Instruction Begins
July 7-8 . . Registration lor Second Sunnner Session
July 9 . ...,. Instruction Begins
A. M. 84 N. College offers courses ledding to o l3dchelor's
degree in I7 different fields
Health and Physical Education
The Mechanic Arts
The Modern Foreign Lztnguages
Minors in: Art - Physics - Political Science - Speech and Drama
Fall Term Begins on September I, 'I952
For Information, Write the Registrar
Accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary
Schools, American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education, Members
of the American Association of Colleges, the American Council on Educa-
tion, the American Teachers Association, and the National Accrediting
ogg Ch F863
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.
The Hurley Co., Inc
Printers Lithographers Binders
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Suggestions in the University of Arkansas Pine Bluff - Golden Lion Yearbook (Pine Bluff, AR) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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