University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 188


University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1938 volume:

1' Z f ' 7 '- U ' V1 1 , V ,C,f2LCl,f.fLf-LQ6l4"-! YLCJIICJ 2 N 'AMO f KfMw3Q4 f-ale 1--1957-35' ,, Amie. WJKWQ 0, N 'QV Wf fbi I , W I -, J , W if , W , W W W W , W l W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W , W . W W W , 1 W W . W W W ,W W W , r W, W W W W W . :W W W W ' W , W W W E, w- , . 7 , .MT ,, V 4 , ,-4.... axb ,flgdyg ,Jo ff A .iV,' v. I V 11,14 . 'E 'X F-0 x:V,,f Jfc-'A "1 j 1 r X ' ff V, , A- V1 M, 1 4,1 1 Q. My ff lkypg, ,Z .,.. Q -1 ff f'T A ffgu . I ' K A, ,clip f -,.,,,'f . If I f fl 'I if fl Aff-4 f RAYMOND CAWHORN Editor FRANK HATFIELD Business Manager .35 if W, xr If X OR BLACKMU , . 1.5 ' 5 fi 'if' ,jg-, 5961. 3 ad ff? ,iayvwhv X, hm 4. 4, If "www ' 1. ' V I o 0 f , J' L 'WJ fp, " ,. V 1. E l ah!--Ep in ,ff 'Q ' K .. ' 714. fHf..ffLf ,., . , 1 ,,,.,, , fm .if YQ :Ly me 1 -f' 4- f'xQ. V f ,A ', ,, ,png f'... 1 n . 5 3' ,x avi"- g,w' L P 1' xl., f . , .f 'V , , , - " fv- ,. fzid .-f DICHTI N Professor of English whose live in- terest in the literary attempts of college people has supplied untold inspiration and encouragement, whose charm of person- ality has won our sincere friendship, whose opinion we have placed high in our cate- gory of values, whose respect we honestly wish to deserve . . . to Miss Blackmun, who has so freely given so much of her- self to college publications, we respectfully dedicate THE 1938 SCROLL. FQ CQ REWQR Here is your 1938 Scroll. For a full year the staff has planned and worked to produce this book 5 during that year we have nursed its growth from an idea to a reality. Now our task is finished. We can only hope that our efforts have not been in vain, and when, in future years, you dust off this book and once more turn through it, you may again, in your memory, be brought back to your Alma Mater. If,lat that far distant time, the sight of these pictures or the sound of these words gives you a thrill of recognition, this book will have gone a long way to- ward achieveing its aim. NTENT D S Book I C L A S S E S. Book II ATHLETICS BookIII FEATURES Book IV. ORGANIZATIONS. Book V. ADVERTISMENTS. RESIDEWN .1 54 gig if ,, My 3: y, Hair - Fifi' ' 4' L ia ' 5-15741 ' sm 'T"H?t'ff3f3 f r L -J-' . nw- K. .. ,- wk L- v,-ag, fx :V-, ivswxf, M gr ,wwf mfgaux' j ., , PM Qgfgvwlf' V, , if f ' 1 . N, V , A vw z - 5 . RFQ 5' ,. f ull'- 1 's Y' -' -s if ' , i.ikfE'g1'-if 31553-y - . 7 7 - ,AM . fx .:.f:,w: M1 K " Z' x-4, 'P Q21 X FACULTY One of the great privileges in the life of a young person is the chance for a college education. To make the best possible use of that opportunity is a genuine achievement. The completion of his course with honor reveals his caliber of mind, declares his definiteness of purpose, and furnishes proof of his will to Win. How a student meets the problems of thew first few months of his career is prophetic of the final act of the drama. Culture and refinement are results of conscious efforts to seek the best in both thought and conduct. A. MEADORS Dean of the College DEANSOF To give to our students the best that a college can offer-this is our aim. Sincerely, E. E. CORDREY Dean of Instruction A S35 Saw!! As Dean of Women, it has been my privilege and pleasure to meet and know, during the past year, prac- tically all the students at Arkansas State Teachers Col- lege. I have found them friendly and cooperative, with a wholesome love for their Alma Mater. I trust that, in the future, we can ever work to- gether to promote what we all want-the highest and the best for Arkansas State Teachers College. Sincerely, EDITH LANGLEY Dean of Women T.HE COLLEGE 7 It is indeed a pleasure to greet you in a capacity other than official. I am glad that through the pages of THE SCROLL we can meet as friends and fellow worlcers. May I say to all of you, that I rejoice with you in the friendships you have made in college. It is my hope that these friendships may grow stronger with the passing of the years. May you find your college ex- periences a constant source of inspiration and strength as the years roll on. Sincerely and cordially, DEAN D. MCBRIEN MEH,S Adviser 10- ,Qf 952 SM 'A J We-4 gl' L, ' SKU F A C U L T Y ORA BLACKMUN, M. A .... MRS. JESSIE D. BOARDMAN, M. A. . . LUCY JANE BRANNON, R. N. . C. C. CALHOUN ..... LOULA M. CARAHER, M.A. . MAUDE CARMICHAEL, Ph.D. . MABEL CARAWAY ..... PHIL R. CLUGSTON, Ph.D. . E. E. CORDREY, M. S. . . CHARLES C. DENNEY, M.A. . DAISY I-I. DICKERMAN, M. A. . G. DAN ESTES, M.A. . . ANNIE B. GIBSON, A.B. . FLORA A. HA.-xs, Ph. D. . . . . Associate Professor of English Supervisor of Lower Intermediate Grades . . . ........ Nurse . . . . . Head of Business College . Associate Professor of Mathematics . Head, Department of Social Science . . . . . . Matrosn of Doyne Hall . Head, Department of English . . . . Professor of Chemistry . Head, Department of Education . . Assistant Professor of Education . Head, Department of Mathematics . . . . . . . Assistant Librarian Head, Department of Biological Science FRANK H. HARRIN, M. A. . . Director of Training School and Professor of Education 7 95? Saw!! V A ...' ? ..,: I F A C U L T Y ADA JANE HARVEY, Pl1.D . . Head, Department of Foreign Languages LAURA E. HAYNES, M. A. . . . Supervisor Upper Intermediate Grades HOMER F. HEss .... .... H ead, Department of Music E. L. HIGGINS, M.A .... .... A ssociate Professor of History MRS. DOLLIE R. HOLL, M. A. . . . Associate Professor' of Home Economics TROY JONES, M.S. . . . Assistant Professor of Agriculture GLENN KIRKLAND, M.A ................ Instructor of Speech EDITH LANGLEY, M. A ..... Associate Professor of Home Economics, Dean of Women MRS. WILLIAM LITTLE, B. M. . . ........... Instructor of Piano DEAN D. MCBRIEN, Pl1.D. . . Menls Adriserg Head, Department of History FLORENCE B. MCGLACI-ILIN, B. L. S. . . .... Librarian MARY E. MCKINNEY, Pl1.D .... .... P rofessor of Latin A. MEADORS,, M.A. . . ..... Deang Professor of Englislr HUBERT L. MINTON, Pla. D. . . Director, Department of Public Relations CONSTANCE MITCHELL, M. A. . . . . Associate Professor of English ZZ 93 P Sand F A C U L T Y S. D. MITCHELL, M.A. GEORGE MOORE, M. A. CHARLES V. ROBINETTE, M.A. . MATTIE SANDERS, zVI.A. . . MARIE SCHICI-ITL, M. A. EVIE SHAW, A.B. . G. Y. SHORT, A. B. . GUY E. SMITH, B. E., O. D. SMITH, Ph. D. . ZONA ELLEN SMITH, M. CHARLES SPAIN . . . MRS. W. C. THOMPSON L. G. THOMPSON, M.A LUCY E. TORSO-N, M.A. WARREN B. WOODSON A. . . . . Instructor of Agriculture . . Supervisor of High School English . . . Assistant Professor of Biology . Supervisor of Primary Grades . Head, Department of Art . . . Assistant Librarian . . . Registrar and Examiner . . . . . . Dishursing Officer . . . Head, Department of Agriculture . Director of Physical Education for Women Coach a . Supervisor of High School History . ..... Instructor of Violin . . . . Assistant Professor of History Assistant Professor of Home Economics nd Director of Physical Education for lVIen 7 95? Sault L61 I lo 915 I-. CLASS 0F 1938 W 1936 Sm!! CLASS OF 1 9 3 S ,lg , . LAUDIUS WILKES FRANK HATFIELD DEAN SMITH SUE NOBLES A Senior Class Officers 93 F Sm!! President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer 1 MARY LOUISE ALLISON, B. S. E. SARA RUTH ALLISON, B. S. E. CONSTANCE AVERY, B. S. E. Little Rock Transfer from Little Rock Junior College, Y. W. C. A., Treasurer, '37, Cabinet '36, '37, '38, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Treasurer '36, '37, Vice-President '37, '38, Phi Alpha Theta, Le Cercle Francais, Child- hood Education Club, Homecom- ing Maid, '36, HERBERT BALL, B. S. E. Conway Royal Rooters, Football '33, '34, '35, Captain '36, All-State '35, '36, Track '35, Student Interest Com- mittee '38, Outstanding Student '36, '37, BOB BLACK, B. S. E. Conway Chi Nu, Track '36, '37, Foot- ball '36, '37, Royal Rooters. Conway Alpha Phi Epsilon, Secretary '38, Le Cercle Francais, Vice-President '37, President '38, Classical Club, Y. W. C. A., Secretary Sophomore Class '36, Maid to Carnival Queen '36. GEORGE ETTA BARNETTE, B. S. E. Hot Springs Transfer from Henderson State Teachers College, S i g m a B e t a Lambda, Grange, Zeta Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Choral Club, B. S. U. '37, '38. CLARA MAE BOARDMAN, B. S. E. Conway Sigma Sigma Sigma, Vice-Presi- dent '35, '36, '37, Vice-President Sophomore Class '36, Art Club, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet '36, Maid to Carnival Queen '36, lntersorority Council '35, '36, Freshman En- forcement C om mi t t e e '36, '37, Choral Club, Childhood Education Club. Lake Village Transfer from Mississippi Synod- ical College, Nature Study Club, Y. W. C. A., Childhood Education Club, Reporter '37, Vice-President '38, Choral Club. LORINE BELL, B. S. E. Fort Smillv Sigma Sigma Sigma, Secretary '37, President '38, Alpha Chi, Le C e r cle Francais, Y. W. C. A., Choral Club, Elementary Club. HOMER BOYD, B. S. E. New Edinburg y Grange, Alpha Tau Alpha. A ff' Saw!! CLASS OF 1 9 3 8 CLASS OF 1938 fo Ill! 4.41.1 .1?3'4f'4-C,fL,,g,..! , .. . . p1j.,4,,A': , -pLL,.l,L . , , ,, n 7'i!,d,2.26-Q, fjfbh-cQ,lrfiz,o.. 14-LQ, du-ls LLL 1' .ANL V649-4-u A-AA-L RUTH BRASFIELD, B. S. E. Dumas Transfer Monticello A. Bc M4 Alpha Phi Epsilong Le Cercle Francais. VIVIAN CALE, B. S. E. Atkins Transfer from Henderson State Teachers Collegeg Sigma Sigma Sigma. JOE CoN'r1, B. S. E. LVM! Haven, Conn. Transfer from College of Ozarlcsg ,375 Track Football '36g All-State rs 7a Phi Lambda Chig Choral Club. Y ZZ X LEMUEL BURNETT, B. S. FLORENCE BYRD, B. S. E. DeWitt Little Rock Phi Siglfla Epsilon, SBCWYHVY' Transfer from Little Rock Junior Tfeafllfel' '37, 385 Y- W- C- A-5 Collegeg Childhood E d u c a tio n Movie Club- Club, President '37g Y. W. C. A.g Choral Clubg Alpha Chi. MoDENA CALLAWAY, B. S. E. Marvell Transfer Arkansas State Collegeg RAYMOND CAWHORNJ B' S' E' Y. W. C. A., Reporter '36g Home Atkins Economics Club '35, ,36, Secretary- Treasflfer 365 Womens Afhleflf Transfer from University of Ar- Assofmfmr 5eCfefafY'Tfe a S u r e r lcansasg Chi Nu, Vice-President '37, Fl 38' '38' Band and Orchestra, ,35-'38g ,ll Staff '36, '37, Editor ss. '36' Grange 37, 38, ora , 365 Scro Art Club '35, '36, Reporter Zeta Sigmag Sigma Beta Lambda '38 RUBYE COXSEY, B. S. E. REBECCA JANE COTTON, B. S. E. Dardanelle Alpena Pau Transfer from Arkansas Poly- Le Cercle Francaisg C l a s s ic a l E 'long Clubg Zeta Sigmag Alpha Chig technic Collegeg Alpha Phi psi Sigma Beta Lambda. V F N Y. W. C. A. Sm!! I-IILDRETH CRAFTON, B. S. E. Conway Chi Nu ,34 '38 Vice Presi en - , ' - 'd L '36, ,37, Treasurer ,37, ,38, Royal Rocters '35-,38. DoRo'r1-IEA DAILEY, B. A. Roswell, New Mexico Alpha Phi Epsilon, C l a s s i c al Club, Choral Club '36, '37. CHARLES DowNs, B. S. E. N or ph! et Phi Sigma Phi, Vice-President '38, Sigma Tau Gamma, Vice- President ,38, Bear Backer, Alpha Chi, Freshman Enforcement Com- mittee '37 Lambda Delta Lambda' Football '37, Assistant Business Manager Scroll ,37, Y. M. C. A.' B. S. U. Council, Treasurer '37Z '38 President . M LENA MAE CRAIN, B. S. E. Little Rock Sigma Sigma Sigma, Childhood Education Club, Choral Club, Y. W. C. A. INEZ DoBBs, B. S. E. Mccrory Alpha Sigma Tau, Childhood Education Club, Treasurer '38, In- tersorority Council '37, C h 0 r al Club, Y. W.C.A., Le Cercle Francais. CORNELIA DULANEY, B. S. E. Rumellville Transfer from Arkansas Tech, Sigma Beta Lambda, Y. W. C. A., Choral Club. f'f vXN ii sf. E .W ARTHUR CUNKLE, B. S. E. Fort Smith Debate, Choral Club, S o c i a l Science Forum, Alpha Chi, Presi- Tennis '36, '37, 338, Captain '37 dent '38, EDITH DoRsEY, B. S. E. Little Rock Delta Phi Delta, Sigma Beta Lambda, President '37, Grange, Secretary ,38. RUTH DURETTE, B. S. E. Strong Transfer from El Dorado Junior College, and University of Arkan- sas, Alpha Chi, Phi Alpha Theta, Le Cercle Francais, Movie Club' Elementary Club, Classical Club, Y. W. C. A. Sm!! GLASS OF 1 9 3 S CLASS OF 1938 N. p.. Q-.5 QI! GERALDINE ETHRIDGE, B. S. E. Conway Transfer from Hendrix Collegeg Royal Rootetsg Alpha Phi Epsilon, President ,383 Scroll Staff 'Z-85 Secretary Intersorority Council 38. CORA FRANCES FLORENCE, B. S. E. Conway Alpha Sigma Tau, Secretary '37 Vice-President '38g A l p h a C h i, Vice-Presiclent '383 Y. W. C. A., Cabinet '38g Carnival Queen ,36g Social Science Forum. FRANK GREENE, B. S. E. Conway ELDON FAIR, B. S. E. Conway RUSSELL FREEMAN, B. S. E. Cabot Transfer from Hendrix Collegeg Bandg Phi Sigma Epsilon. HUGH P. GUEST, B, S. E. M arslvall, Texas Football '35, '36, '37. DALE FAIRCHILD, B. S. E. Rosfton Phi Alpha Zetag Alpha Tau Al- phag Phi Sigma Phig Grangeg Echo Staff '37, '38. EMMA. MARGARET GATLING, B. S. E. Conway Royal Rooters, Treasurer '36g Secretary ,37g Homecoming Maid '37g Honorary Member of Alpha Phi Epsilon '38, WELZIE GUNNELSI B. A. Emerson Royal Rootersg Tennisg Basket- ballg Phi Lambda Chi, Secretary '38g Alpha Beta Mug Banclg Choral Club. 53' Saw!! Q CLASS OF 1 9 3 8 ff 'r .W-'1 Q L . Q- f S e C 2, 5 ,w t 5 .ia .,, .. I ' If -i.fc,-rvv-"'-' " C-'LN-v.-,J C., Lot: ' ' 3, 1. ' . A ' MILDRED HAGERMAN, B. S. E. JUDY HAMBURG, B. S. E. FRANK HATFIELD, B. S. E. . alga- -fv'-Q ' -Q Plumewille Conway Mt. Vernon gy.- X x I P ' V f X- Basketball '34, '35, '36, Cap- ' jj ? Transfer from Central College. Royal Rooters. tain '379 Track 35, 736, ,375 Royal Q, ' Rooters ,35-,38, President '37, Pres- ident Junior Class '37, Chi Nu '34-'38, President '38, B u s i n e s s , ' X DELMAR HARRIS, B. A. Grand Forks, North Dakota DENNIS HARRIS, B. S. E. Fort Smith Transfer from University of Transfer from Fort Smith Junior North Dakota, Band, Orchestra, Choral Club, Phi Sigma Phi. RALPI-I HELLUMS, B. S. E. Morrilton Phi Lambda Chi, Treasurer '37, Vice-President '38, Royal Rooters. College, Le Cercle Francais, Echo Staff. AUBREY HEWIN, B. A. Solgobacbia Transfer from Harding College, Zeta Sigma, Phi Sigma Phi, Y. XV. C. A. Manager Scroll ,38, Outstanding Student '37, POWELL I-IAZZARD, B. S. E. Hope Grange, Sargeant-at-Arms '37, President '38, Phi Alpha Zeta, Vice-President ,385 Alpha Tau Al- pha, Secretary '38, Student Interest Committee y38. HELEN HILL, B. S. E. Cotton Plant Y. W. C. A., Childhood Educa- tion Club, Secretary '38. ,- ----won' I ,N .. -? f7 " I ff fir? Pu CN I Hx fl 3 N ,fi I A ,fi',l1i wx 'a r K MI, I ,f 51 X' ' ' iid f j , ,, f -. , tg. aa. .gf rs-fs Q-. 3. sfrrsfwfs 1.5-2211? '11 VFX' 1- Q-61 ' he E F, s. 55. .. , 2611, , .... ,.. . .. , ma... If- . at-s--. , .gt-A 5 by ,a. - -gf J.- 'Q 7:91.- . er- 2- ' elif s if iff? . L-22:73, V Fng,,. 5.1. .1 --vu. mm,-. IQ, lt 4 ? 'R 'Gif I 'Lg L Iii: h L . .4 W of ii - . .qsfs rf--1-aw .wt rw-'-5-ff 1,.., ...- I ' ' 3 J.-'xfzx ' ' '-. 42. ,aa W ,I CLASS OF 1938 l f CLYDE B. HOGAN, B. S. E. Conway Alpha Tau Alphag Grange. EUGENIA KEITH, B. S. E. Van Buren Treasurer, Freshman Class ,345 Alpha Sigma Tau, Secretary '36, Historian ,385 Y. W. C. A., Sigma Beta Lambda, Scroll Staff '36, '37, Grangeg Phi Sigma Phi, Art Club. SELMA LIPPEATT, B, S. E. Fort Smith Transfer from Fort Smith Junior Collegeg Sigma Beta Lambda, Sec- retary 37, 38, Y. W. C. A., Alpha Chi. NOEL JAMES, B. S. E. Harrison Grangeg Alpha Tau Alpha, Echo Staff. RICHARD KING, B. S. ' Clarksville Transfer from College of the Ozarks, Chi Nu, Historian ,383 Band, Ensembleg Orchestra. AVINEL LYDNS, B. S. E. Conway Alpha Phi Epsilong Homecoming Maid '36g Sigma Beta Lambda. HASKEI,L LEE JONES, B. S. E. Westerzz Grove Phi Sigma Phi, Fellow '38, Treasurer ,385 Phi Alpha Zeta, Treasurer '38, Pre-Med Club, Treasurer ,383 Y. M. C. A.g Echo Staff '37, Assistant Business Man- ager ,38g Scroll Staff '38. EULA LIPE, B. S. E. Scranton Sigma Beta Lambda. GLADYS MANAHAN, B. S. E. Conway Alpha Chi, Classical Club, Vice- President B85 Social Science For- um. le Sf' Saw!! GRACE MARTIN, B. S. E. Little Rock Transfer from Ouachita Colle WILLMAN MAssxE, B. A. North Little Rock li- ttf CECIL MATHIS, B. S. E. Little Rock geg SCCYCFHFY Sophotnore Class ,36g Basketball ,36, '37, Captain ,383 Alpha Sigma Tau, Sigma B e ta gig' EIU' Trgrurerh 36i,3I2fib2i ,si Phi Sigma Epsilon. Lambda, Secretary-Treasurer ,37g bllibl it Cluzfsinrgglstanciing 5:3- Y. W. C. A. dent '36g Phi Alpha Theta, Vice- President '38, Echo Staff, Assist- ant Editor 37, Editor '38g Student I - 1 ERNEST Molx, B. A. MARIAN MATTHEWS, B. S. E. meresg Committee 38' C onway Moro LoU1sMn.Ls,jrz.,B.S. Al h Ch, T ,38 Ph. p a 1, reasurer 5 1 Alpha Sigma Taug Elementary Conway Sigma phi? Lambda Delta Lambda? Club '36, ,373 Y-W-C-A- Football '34, 35, '36, ,37g Bas, Le Cercle Francaisg Band, Ensem- ketball '35, '37, Alpha Chi, Sigma ble, Business Manager of Football Tau Gammag Phi Sigma Phi, Vice- Team 138 President '37 President '38' Out- ' Howmzn MoNTc,oMERY, B. S .E . . ' , ' standing Student 37. Tern ple, Texar Transfer from Texarkana Junior STRELSA MORRISIB' S' E' T. N. MOSSJB. S. E' College, Football, All-State '36, Vilonia E I '379 Baslfefoallr Aujsfafe '372 Choral Clubg Childhood Edu- no 4 Track, Phi Lambda Chi, Outstand- cation C 1 u bs Z 9 t a S i g m ag Choral Club, Y. M. C. A., Quar- ing Student ,37. Y. W. C. A. terte. , 1 ff' Sm!! CLASS OF 1 9 3 S 1 CLASS OF .1938 i l F 1 MARGARET MCHENRY, B. S. E. WATSON NIXON, B. S. E. k 'ville Conway Iac son Transfer from Hendrix Collegeg Phi Sigma Phig Y, NLC, A, Phi Sigma Phig Sigma Beta Lamb- dag Grange. MADGE PATTERSON, B. S. E. Fordyce Alpha Phi Epsilon, Secretary '36g Royal Rootersg Treasurer Junior ' h EDWARD PARK, B. S. E. Conway Class '37g Y. W. C. A., Fres man Initiation Committeeg Le Cercle Sigma Tau Gamma. Francaisg Scroll Staff '37, '38. WOODROW PQWELL, B. S. E. ANNA REEVESJ B. S- E. Hourton Little Rock Sigma Tau Gammag Baseballg Basketball. Y Alpha Sigma Tau, President '38g Sigma Beta Lambdag Y. W. C. A. MARGARET SUE NOBLES, B. S. E. l Parkd al e Delta Phi Delta, Secretary '36, President ,375 Le Cercle Francais, Vice-President '38g Classical Clubg Secretary Junior Class '37g Treas- urer Senior Class '38g Football Queen '37g Beauty Queen '36. ELEANOR POLKV B. S. E. Texarkana, Texar Transfer from Texarkana junior Collegeg Y. W. C. A.g Childhood Education Club. CHESTER RICHARDS, B. S. E. Donipban, Missouri Bandg B. S. U. Council. 7 90? Saw!! CARL RITCHIE, B. S. E. Prattwille Grange Ch l' , ap a1n '37g Stewarcl 53 . 8, Alpha Tau Alpha. RUTH SCROGGIN, B. S. E. Little Rock Transfer Little Rock Junior Col- legeg Alpha Chi- Phi Al h T , p a hetag Y. W. C. A.g Le Cercle Francais, Secretary ,38. MARY FRANCES SLOAN, B. S. E. Imboden Transfer from Arkansas State Collegeg Alpha Phi Epsilong Royal Rootersg Scroll Queen ,383 Classi- cal Cluhg Le Cercle Francais, C. H. ROBINETTE Conway Alpha Tau Alpha. ,B.S.E. ODIS ROWE, B. S. E. Washington Football '34 '3 , 5, '36, '373 Trackg S. igma Tau Gammag Y. M. C. A. Vice-President ,38. HELEN LOUISE SHAVER, B. S. E. DAVID SHEPPARD B S E Conway Sheridan Phi Sigma Epsilon, President '37g Choral Clubg Alpha Chig Quartet. DEAN SMITH, B. S. Monticello H S , B. S. E. Transfer from Monticello A. 6L UGH Mu-H M.g Alpha Phi Epsilon, Secretary- Little Rock Treasurer '37g Royal R o o t e r sg Sigma Tau Gamma President Y. W. C. A.g Pre-Med Clubg Sec- 738g Football '34, ,35, ,36 137. . retary Junior Class. W Q, W F , , Bas kethall 35, ,38g Baseball '34, '35. Sm!! CLASS OF 1 9 3 8 CLASS OF 1 9 3 S 5 Q BERNICE SPANN, B. S. E. Conway Elementary Clubg Alpha Sigma Tau, Chaplain '37g Homecoming Maid '37, Sigma Beta Lambda. NANNETTE STEWART, B. S. E. Conway Alpha Phi Epsilong Le Cercle Francais, President ,373 Classical Clubg Echo Staff, Circulation Man- ager '36, '38, Violin Ensembleg Royal Rooters, Treasurer '37. MARTHA THOMAS, B. S. E. Little Rock Y. W. C. A.g Childhood Educa- tion Club. MoLLY SUE STARNES, B. S. E. North Little Rock Transfer from Ouachita Collegeg Phi Alpha Thetag Childhood Edu- cation Clubg Y. W. C. A.5 Choral Club. Isl-IMAL STIVERS, B. S. E. Conway Grange. ANA T1-1oMPsoN, B. S. E. Conway Grange, Alpha Tau Alpha. ALVA STEPHENS, B. S. E. Cabot Y. W. C. A., Childhood Educa- tion Club, Treasurer '35, Vice- President '37, President '383 Art Clubg Zeta Sigma, Secretary '36, President '38. MARGARET STRICKLAND, B. S. E. Pine Bluff Transfer from Louisiana Collegeg Phi Alpha Theta, Secretary-T'reas- urer ,375 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '36 338. JEAN THOMPSON, B. S. E. Conway Alpha Phi Epsilon, President '37g Classical Club, President '37, Le Cercle Francais, Royal Rootersg In- tersorority Councilg Y. W. C. A. W ff? SUM WAYNE THOMPSON, B. S. E. Greenbrier Phi Sigma Epsilong Art Club, President '38. BEATRICE TRAXLER, B. S. E. Little Rock Delta Phi Delta, Treasurer '37, Vice-President '38, Phi Alp ha Th eta, Secretary-Treasurer ,38g Grangeg Classical Clubg Art Clubg Scroll Staff '38. ARNOLD WATKINS, B. S. E. Vilonia Grangeg Alpha Tau Alpha. RUDOLPH TILLEY, B. S. E. Conway Phi Lambda Chi, Social Science Forumg Circulation Manager of Echo '36, '38g Royal Rooters. MYRTLE LEE TURNER, B. S. E. Conway Alpha Phi Epsilon, 35338, Vice- Presiclent '37g Royal Routers '35-38, Le Cercle Francais, Y. W. C. A.5 Echo Staff. HELEN TRAWICK, B. S. E. Quitman ELVIN TYSON, B. S. E. Parkml al e Basketball 35, '36g Bear Back- President an Y. W. C. A., cam. ml Phi Alpha Zeta: Phi Sigma net '37g Elementary Clubg Art Phi? Y'M'C-A'? Track, 35' Club. FRANCES WEBB, B. S. E. Hector Transfer from Arkansas Pol T f LEWIS WEBB, B. S. E. Hector y. rans er from Arkansas Poly- technic Collegeg Y. W, C. A., Sig- technic College' Phi Si ma Ph' 1 g li ma Beta Lambda. Pre-Med Club. f V N f i x fmt GLASS OF 1 9 3 8 CLASS OF 1 9 3 8 9 S E RUTH WELCH, B. S. E. Conway Alpha Lambda Tau, Sigma Beta Lambda, Y. W. C. A. J. B. WILLIAMS, B. S. E. Texarkana, Texas Transfer from Texarkana Junior College, Chi Nu '37, Football '36, All-State '37, Freshman Initiation Committee '37, Royal Rooters. WANA Woop, B. S. E. Conway Debate '36, '37, Alpha Phi Epsi- lon, Childhood Education Club. ADELLE WILCOXIN, B. S. E. Eudora Transfer from Monticello A. 61 M., Childhood Education Club, Y. W. C. A., Choral Club. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS, B. S. E. Fordyce Phi Sigma Phi, Secretary '37, '38, Alpha Sigma Tau, Pre-Med Club, Secretary '36, '37, Lambda Delta Lambda, Y. W. C. A. JOE WOOSLEY, B. S. Carlisle Lambda Delta Lambda, Alpha Chi, Phi Sigma Phi, Student ln- terest Committee '38. LAUDIUS WILKES, B . S. E. Ingram Phi Alpha Zeta, Secretary '36, '37, President: Kappa Chapter '38, National President '38, Phi Alpha Theta, President '38, President Senior Class, Vice-President Junior Class, Feature Editor Echo '37, '38, Humor Editor Scroll '37, Y. M. C. A., Outstanding Student '37. BETH Woop, B. S. E. Conway Sigma Sigma Sigma, Chilhood Education Club, Y. W. C. A., Cab- inet '35, '36, President '37, '38, Homecoming Maid '35, Student Interest Committee, Choral Club. CARLENE WYNNE, B. S. E. Newark Y. W. C. A., Alpha Chi, Child- hood Education Club, Viceepresi- dent '35. A ff? Saw!! CLASS 0F 1939 W 1938 Saw!! CLASS OF 1 9 3 9 -1, .M .9-4 . fy 'I .Be '-G5 . ., - ggi., .,:.,,5gfg-5 "',.t' f ,Pg , nfl?- .A- ,- 4:1 ,L N ,4 nw V459 - , fggyzsl S ,v,, Q CQxVTffD9 z : -' Sz: .f Y :iii - r:1'Jsi ff' ' r r 4 Y w L , 1: 'fe 'ff ztffc' '-1-L52 JPN ,dl,,..,4 . E :h.HQ.5xf .' .JM i"l ,Ingres -' unify ' I Junior Class Officers ALVIN FLYNT . . . President NORMA MARCIA I-IANNAH Vice-President JAMES GARNER . . Secretary ALICE MACLAFFERTY Treasurer ,f""-Neff 5....u-ff f -- 'f ' - -' f . 2 -4 ff"N f' ' A . , ., . ., ' n - Q? I5 uf? X '95 QE, 0 ,?'7'1f,1! VMf"F1r"f'v':1f,:'FrT"fn'r'11f''zfiurvf''2'i77fT?iYFP:fr'v'f"""",'WT 'H Y L wi: ' 9 X' 'ifwu KQ ff -L,-.....1fm. K X -.,L..:..MN wmv. "5 Q X 2 f "5 5, , 'F 1 3 rsbffii! f'Vbk' if! at mix N f jxf' 5' -L'-Gf s"'f- -1 QQQQS MARY BAILEY Chicago, Illinois H. D. BERRY Donaldson CARL CHILDRESS Morrilton MAIDA CON NELL Bald Knob JACK BALDRIDGE Ft. Worth, Texas N ITA BRUMMITT Conway MARY ELIZABETH COLLINS Little Rock TILLMAN COX Little Rock s CN' 4 Cf WILLIAM BALDRID Conway JOAN CARTER Altus LANELL COMPTON Little Rock FAYE CRAIN Mena if GE CLASS OF 1 9 3 9 CLASS OF 1 9 3 9 L I- f c'7,,,"'k'N"f"? QM 2552 353 will 5 3355: 35.11 RESSIE CROXTON FRANCES DIAL Haskell Pine Bluff ANNA GRACE EVANS BENNIE FROWNFELTER Plainview Stuttgart ALVIN FLYNT' JAMES GARNER Carlisle Clvarlexton N ORMA MARCIA HANN AH MARVIN HART Clarksville Mena A s SP Saw!! BILLY ESTES Conway LOICE FRIZZELL Bradford BILLIE GODBEY A tkin: RAY K. HART Tulsa, Oklahoma BETTY BOONE HERRING Little Rock HULEN I-IUIE Choctaw JIMMIE LAWSON Crossett KATIE MAHAN Charleston JAN E HESS North Little Rock JEAN KELLER Conway EMOGENE LAMAN Cave City BILL MARTIN C omvay Q ffr ALICE DALE HOLLOWAY Wooster LUCILLE KNOWLES Rison MARIAN LILES Ola MARTHA MATTHEWS Holly Grove Sm!! CLASS OF 1 9 3 9 CLASS OF 1 9 3 9 2 REYNOLDS MIDDLETON Conway JULIA LEE MOORE Conway FLORENCE MORRIS Liltl e Rock RUTH MWCCULLOUGH Conway W9 S N MAX MOBLEY Morrilton RAYMOND MOOREI Everton ZETA MURDOCH Dardanelle EDITH MCCRARY Lonoke ANNIE MAUDE MOORE Conway ILEN E MOLLN Tyronza JASPER M CBRIEN Washington, D. C. NELL MCGREGOR A u gusto Sm!! ALICE MACLAFFERTY M ena ED PI-IIF ER Conway FRANCES RAMER Plumerville HOPE RINER Holly Grove SARAH FAYE ROBINETTE FLORENCE NEILL Little Rock BOB ED POWELL Houston ILAI-I RELDMAN Morrilton Co n Way f"f 'ff Y, 1 VIRGINIA PARKER A rkanxas City WADA RAY POWELL Houston ROSEMARY RICE Little Rock CLARA SCALLION Conway Smil- Spy. CLASS OF 1 9 3 9 fl I fm if cj? Q, J' KV! ,Xfpj X? VgJIIIGIL SCHOEPPEL f dig! Berryville Qgprl Q' Q-?IilIVA RINER SPINKS I P- , .9 I' .I Fort Worth, Texas fw . W J if .W X55- rf W wwf AJ' fu MARIBEL STROBEL Jfgharis 'x a fp ' . F , 5 I? GEORGIA WALLING jf Wheeling NEIL SNYDER, JR. Forrest City MARJORIE STEVENSON Conway HELEN TERRELL Murfreesboro BILL WHIIEHEAD Warren .lyffrif 7 93 ? Saw!! 5 ATHETA SHUFFIELD Nashville ODELL STIVERS Conway MARY SUE VICK Duma: LILLIAN WILKINSON Greenwood FLORA WILLIAMS A rkaa' el phia UJw' ju-Jf' E . -Q 1 fd.4,u-e.Q1'C4,L- ikvvfywnw-wuabbgffwwwmuknwqfw CLASS OF 1940 Ahwibrydiywffgywgdfypdw ju ,, 2 aww AWN?-Q4 5 , 'AaA4 X f' ,M 5b9w ,Zi-fwinzkj jRvrrV.d0.0J 3 1,7 If :I Q- , I 1 p" ' ,,f ,'f, V Nr ' gf LJ 4. X VIMPZ CLASS OF 1 9 4 0 M- fig MLWQW ' L M My If, :lf V-fi ' f 1, V 5 ff Q if ' Soplmomordelffllass Officers JAMES MANNING . President CLARENCE FARRELL . Vice-President ERNESTINE NOBLES ' ., I . Secretary . . Treasurer BETTY LU HUDSON V Z2 r SF Saw!! y R" Q11 1 'x 'Q I-tl QA X X. IW! X15 rx I Z3 Q Y Ti vs Q A 1.-1 Xa, I A-Lck, ga Q Q A C . ix I EIS, Q N QQ Top Row BILLYE ABEE ..... . Swifton JOHNNY ASKEW ....... Harrison C. D. ATKINSON . . Southwest City, Mo. JULIA MAE AVERY ..... Little Rack V Seconz1'Row JAMES BERRY ..... ELLEN BETH BOGGESS . JOHN ED BROWN . . RUSSELL BROWN . Conway Conway Conway Conway E -wx., m I 'x. ., Third Row VIVIAN BURLESON EUGENE BURNETT DONALD BURNS ..... B HELEN LOUISE CALLOWAY . . . . Wlvittensaw . . . Clinton ellwood, Pa, . Conway Bottom Row IMO CAUDLE . . MARY CALVIN CHIDESTER . . EDITH COLLINS GENEVIEVE COOK . . . . . Rufsellville . Camden . . . . Little Rock . . Pine Bluff A ff' SM ,f, .H-4 - K, . fm -,..., -',s.. .,,..,.' - 6 1 - . QLAS S. -Y.., ,I .4 , N 1 9Li-0l F.,-1, 1 CLASS OF 1 9 4 0 5332 ,E 5,2 Top Row NORMAN CORE .... ALFRED COX . JOE CRAIG . . . MAURINE CROOK . Second ROW BOBBIE DAILEY . . . EMMA LUCY DENTON . . . SILAS DUNN ...,. LAURICE ECI-ILIN . . . . Srurzgarz . . Conway Pontiac, Mich. . Little Rock Roswell, N. M. . Newport . PineBluff . . Conwy Third Row ORVILLE FEE . , . BUSTER FARRELL . LUCILLE GUENTHER ROBBIE HAGOOD . Botto HOWARD HAYES . CLARA HICKS . . rn Row JOHNNY HINKLE . ELEANOR HOLT . 7 95? SM Yellville Brinkley Roland Dumas Conway Lonoke Conway Newport Top Row MARY HOLT ..... . Harrison MILDRED HOUT . . . Tufkerman BETTY LU HUDSON . . . . DeWitt GERALDINE HUDSPETH . . Morrilton Second Row OPAL I-IUFFMAN .... DONNA SUE I-IUNNICUTT ELOISE IRVING .... BILL JONES . A North Little Rock . . Cotton Plant Morrilton . . Lonoke F Third Row ELIZABETH KENKEL . ROBERT KERESEY . . IMOGENE KING . . SOPHIE KOBERLEIN Bottom Row CARL LACHOWSKY . . LUDEAN LANE .... LAURA FRANCES LOGAN JAMES MANNING . . . . . Brinkley Baldwin, N. Y. . . Gentry . Pine Bluff , Morrilton . Bellefonte . Mt. Holly . DeQueen . 3 f gmg CLASS OF 1 9 4 0 CLASS OF 1 9 4 0 Top Row THOMAS EARL MASSEY . . . .Morrillon Mo11roe LOUISE MEACHAM . . . . JAMES MENARD . . VIRGINIA MONTGOMERY . . . . . . Vilonia . Prexfott Second Row DELTA MOORE . . D. M. McADAMS . . SUE MOORE MCCOLLU DORIS MCDONALD , A . . . Yellville . . . . Lake Village M . . . Conway . . . Bauxite Third Row IVAN MCKINNEY . . MARY NELL MCNABB COY NIXON . . . ERNESTINE NOBLES . Bottom BETTY OBENSI-IAIN JEWELL ORSBURN . R. J. PARKER . . . CHARLES PAT ILLO CW 502057 1 Row Conway Pocalvontaf Pine Bluff . Parkdale Little Rock . Oleolona . Conway Little Rock Y, E I A Top Row PI-IYLLIS PRICE .... . Tyfonza WILLYE QUINN .... . Morrilton MARGARET REIDINGER . . . Little Rock EDNA EARL REYNOLDS . . Conway Second Row GAIL RHEIN . . . . . . Azmym JEANETTE RING . . Walnut Ridge LOUISE ROWND' . . . . DeWitt SAM H. RUSSELL . . can I I 1 I Z Third Row MARY SCHMITT . . . MARY SCROGGIN . . MARY ELLEN SCOTT . WIRT SHELTON . . Bottom Row ALBERT SNEED .,.. ODELL STIVERS .... MARY ALICE STEPHENS . T. J. STEPHENSON . . Forrest City Little Rock Little Rock . Conway . Clinton . Con-Way . Osceola Marshall CLASS 1 9 4 0 N - A WF Saw!! CLASS OF 19 4 0 so ii f Top Row TURNER TAYLOR . . CLAUDINE THOMAS . . EDITH TOWN SEND . AN NABEL TUCKER . . Second Row LOUISE TURNER . . . HENDRIX TYLER . . . GERALDINE VAN BUREN RUTI-I WALDEN . . . ' Mfcrory Third Row . . Wynne LUCILLE WANAMAKER . . Wabbaseka , W. C. WHITLEY . . . . Harrzson HELEN WILLIAMS . JOHN WINGFIELD . . . Conway Botlorn Row . Conway , , , , Harrigan INEZ WOLFORD . . . . . . Conway I my 7 M5 Little Rock Bradford . Monroe Emerson Batesville W-WX mma , , .,4z0J.4f , M5-6-f f , ' i8'f 5, .1JLJ' , W ff ' 'rnzjn ff..-ALJ Jgiffizaefu y'4,' 4 'qy'E,5MbL',4,,'-f A Guw fjv I f ,1,6.,,,fJ-j, ,Q-ul Al f , - bJ0dVL !rm:!,,aLl.a!fwZ- f .zddfwzdjfwivf-fjffff-PJ! -f b'fdf""" 'Qf " 'Aff nfv1i!Jf.,cfyf,oZU ' I ' J' ',,f.Mocf7,LaU?'2'Lv' J .,,.. , W Af ' .fgfo-uf',Q.!?2 fhfaafqnf. ,jsibzfuo-uf! ,af-Zia! ff f f' M n.cLf'JML JDLQJ-e,Q,P rpgff -f ff' uf 09"-f - 'fm ,wil-uf' FZ-w-u-u ' ' ,af fwafvfwafl ff' ' VL '4 . wfgba-,zi'ff..W' 4121 hw. n q N , fb!! L 'f,0?i4ffJ1,.,, CLASS OF 1941 Gujd ' - - .BMJ I , ' .J-cute! f LW'-LUUU '- ,,curr..:A4 9fe,o!,aff,4'D n ,,, 1 . J U2zQJ. I l ft II. ,ff V ' ' ' Q- I 1' . ' 0 . kJf fl-yQj.J vii-15'o.Qfr:ff ff .,7i.v', 41,1 - ,fff-.27.L',,.f.,zg62ff,.g, 44 Jax' I . ff 4 ,N ' . f' 'w Q 1.V. J1i...J D , f' ,V A x 31' ,ff-2:z,ffQr4'L'. yan za, 'Ii y,-', Q5 'caffr . N-0-Lzolmi'-::.J:'l 5-A, J ' . ' ' I , , K' .2' n . , ' J A . X , fgW.v1 QLUWJ 721,-,xv L " -f,!4L26'fAf:a2cf 0 AAMJLV 41 . 'J . f,1fL .,f,1,,,yyL6f:' , J 1 " i J 1 ,Y--Af' .fx f ' , , 0 ,- 'nb-, f 'F fi X .-JfJ4..-fffbfafl, ALH44..-,,-4, ,Sf A ,,yg,4..C!.,J,,.-A U AL1, J.. 4-, .,f,....- ' ,- -. -J.. , A , 'A "M"-J Jf4"J.f2.1.ii'. wf,wf.1,f,f4Jf f'i,rQ:2ft,wy,p.,,Lfk PJ l 7 fy, .M 4, a. ' - Q. Y k ,il lillv. , :V 5111- ifqwfi 24, JL, X 1 'wo2L!.SfA.uf.L,.H .'5V-""fD xxfv' if -if ,I ,IJ ' .9 Q is I -9 Q- if fd , - warg, 1 3 ,Q bp -6 1 , Q-if if 5 , ff""1"" ' ,-1 Xi '. "! , . , " .J J , 'X ' TC! f N 'QI , ' 1 A- J tl T, I X -r-X . J y , I x y Q ff? 4X1 4? '5 K 4 , x VQN .X sg. r , J fy F ,5 fs92,5fgQ id Q yi' 17 , 4+-M V, W CLASS OF 1 9 4 1 Freshman Class Officers GEORGE LIGON . . ' . . President PAULA LEMLEY . Vice-President DON RAINEY . u Setretary . Treasurer JACK PRATT A CFP Saw!! 4 7'1'i:Qflf?L ff it A A-A 4 ,,f'i A , 4 K Q . . , .. I x A OF I , QL' , ,ZOVU f N 9,0 ,.fQ4ee.-w4'fL WCM' N , ' 2 51121, ,911 4"4'LL'L' ' A Awami A Q , ' A V ffyyulf . I .9'7z77'VC"C LQJQ' K i F 3 1- , - 'Kal l l' ffvif "" N . Kilfbxul , ' ffffv ' X . E N ,fx F f' 5 fy-f fl 1 J N . XJ .S X .xg :Q ' ,xxx - A x, R: A 'NX ego Y s R w . '- R n NR XYMW-X MQ, E Howl-W R 35 uf M 1 W J 1 7 Y ,, ' rv, -. , M- , , f'f!x9'f 4 ' '. Top Row ARTHUR ALLEN . . . VESTA LEE ANDERSON SUSAN BARNES . . . JAMES BENTON . . LAURA BENTON . ' Second Row WILMA BLANKENSHIP DORIS BOWIE .... -I . Conway . . Bauxite Pine Bluff . . Camden . Pine Bluff . Yellyille . . Newport FRANCES BOYD . . . Kilgore, Texas MARGARET BRASFIELD .j . . . Dumax RALPH BROWN .... . Stuttgart 11,5 . ' ' 1, , . f,,,,,,,-14l.Lfg '- I' Avi ff 4. -V-A R' Third Row EVELYN BRIANT Q . . . BONNIE B. BURKETT . CLYDE CALLOWAY . ROY CAMPBELL . . FERN CARRENS . Bottom Row ERNEST CASTLEBERRY . CLETUS COE .... MARY F. CORDIAL . ESTELLE COTHAM . JUANITA COX . ,-.. i N 'K erwv. Rig'-K'o-.AJCIJ . . Hope . Conway . Hermitage Cleburne, Texas . . Pitman . Conway . . Swifton . Little Rock . . Dumas . Little Rock M ' ' ' el, 4, 1 1, I O 0 .1 A f - ., 6 fy V 4' fh L fe ' A ' .S ,, lA f -rf . CJZASS OOF f,t a . --f-fn J l 1 ,,.1..,- .. , 1 , 1 Third Row ALBERT FAIR ..... WYNONA FIELDS . CLAYTON FLYNT . . RANDOLPH FORD . ELAINE FOSTER . Bottom Row JOAN FREE ...... FRANCES GASTON . JEWELL GI-IENT' . . . KATHLEEN GLOVER . . 1 9 451 - , 4, , My ,, 1 f',4,,,.4 -R430 ,MRL ,X 5 Kiki, 1l.Al..-:-J-.11 '-Cxi.-.:.,l xvlh.f.,,....Q..-Co. ,X XCLAN1 .,x'gvE-4i.- .,. 'I x.f,.,.ET4 x.gQ4f"Ef" R , 4,-.-.XXX . C" Top Row DOROTHY CROOK . . . Pangburn CLARENCE DAVIS . . Dnzsro JEANETTE DAVIS . . . Camden RUNYAN DEERE . . Rolla GARTH DOYLE . . Hunter Second Row DOROTHY DRACE' . . Tyronza HUSTON DUNCAN . . Springfield JUNIOR DUNAWAY . . Conway RUTH DYER .... . Conway LUCILLE EVATT . Booneville ON Al BELLE GRAN TI-IAM A SSP SM . . Tyronza . N ewark . Lonoke . . Clarksville North Little Rock . . Varner . . McGel7ee . Heber Springs . . . Risen . Stuttgart ,Le 1 r X S3-JO-A-It , V. ,,,, -VY -E Exxxfkn ga Lfv-, 'AQASNQX JAVL -e,,y+,.kN :MOSS-N Q-JA ' N f. 5? N .i 1,56 J-LH wx..-..exA. x.C-FAXN OLLM, 4 ,Vg 1 v l ST N 1 ,Qrlj ae. ,','- ,ol fl-w-A lf ,425 Q ,fam . aemfl AWA A ,A Top Row Third Row PAUL GREEN ..... . . Laff MARY LOUISE HILL . . evelle Bluff MARIAN HALE . . PineBluff JOHN HOLLAND . . . :ryeenee VIVIAN HALE . . Hozliprings EDWIN HOL-f . , , , Newport FRANCES HALL . . . . Kenfelr FOSTER HOLTZCLAW . . Marvell JUANITA HAMPTON . . . Booneville RUTH HOOD . . . LitlleRock Second Row EGBERT HEATH ..... Texarkana, Tex. GERALDINE HENDRICKSON . . Greenbrier EMMA SUE HENRY .... Mount Vernon DELL HICKERSON . . Fort Smith HIGDON HILL . . Pafkdale Bottom LELA HUTCHINSON J. L. JAGGARS . . LOUISE JOHNSON . JOHN JONES . . SADIE JONES . V N x Row .47 rWr5 Bee Branch . . Bauxite . Earle . Conway . Conway ala!! -L .fm YN 4 1 CLASS OF 1 9 4 1 J .-,-- - 1' . 1 f . .. lr ,.- ' p I Top Row SUE KATHRYN JOYCE . . . Greenwood ROBBIE KEMMERER , . . Magnolia RUTH KERESEY . . Baldwi11,N. Y. RUTH LATIMER . . . . . Newport . . McGef7ee HOPE LEATHERWOOD . Second Row EMILY MARIE LEDBETTER . . . Conway JACK LEMLEY .,.... . A tlzins PAULA LEMLEY . . . Atkins MILDRED LIEBLON G . . . Guy GEORGE LIGON . . . . . Conway f'f 7 'or Third Row ANNA LEE LONG .,.. FRANCIS LORICK . VELDA MABREY . . MARTHA MARQUIS . MARY ANN MARTIN . Bottom Row COWAN MEACI-IAM . . MARY CATHERINE MILAM IMOGENE MINTON . . . WOODROW MOON . . . DOROTHY SUE MORGAN Saw!! Augusta DeWitt . Vilonia . Paris Prescott Monroe Conway Conway Rosebud Little Rock B SQL 'ug,g4,g,lQan-Burvr . , mb . ww .W'j 'LeV WN-4 u4l5 fkw9lw-GM wx:-AJ op ow VIVIAN MURRY . . FAYE MCDANIEL . JAMES McKAY . . JEANELLE MCKENZIE JEAN NEWBERN . . . Thornton . Tyronza . DeWizf . . Ola . Little Rock Second Row MARY ANNE NIXON PAUL PEACOCK . . JOE PHILLIPS . . . ELBERT POLLARD . . MILTON POOLE . Jacksonville Winchexter . . LittleRock . . Hughes . . Greenbrier ' Third Row HELEN POWERS .,.A JACK PRATT . NOEL PRIVITT JEAN PUGH . DON RAINEY . Bottom WALTHA RIEGLER . KEWPIE RINER . . HELEN RILEY . . . CORINNE ROBERTSON . LENA MAE ROBERTSON . Row No 1 Y 1 0 . . Conway rtla Little Rock . . Shirley . Rover . Harrison Little Rock Holly Grove Booneville . . Rixon . Hope Ze 95' SUM f- U ' wr . Q ,' r ILLX5 'ifvfI, K ' . OM!-O11 R ',L,+ I R12 ., A .LL 121 :Q M U .150-H lrff - X ,Q , log. CLASS :ff Q, f A :, ,ff- . I , fvf A 1941 H A ,g,.uJ1'o.. 1'5 My 1, - f- W,,A 5,,.y:.uwl4Q-a a 1" f f ,.,,f,Y1 . .,,.,f2,,v .er - ,4 - -. CLASS OF 1 9 4 1 NSNNB.-n.QQ.:Lg,, K "bN..2., sxtw xgggkh- iw' is Lv-A l Oyxr--k.,L:,N. . Qv ' "'fN'x5.x.2 3 L...l.,.. ".' JV gn .LT - ,O-1. f...... 'ff'k'g"9T 1- f'-"" Apqvn' , 7-,SJ AA ...,s.,,x ,,. .. -,f,....-.-1? V -, -.' .AQLLS--X f , ,A - - -...--Qqax .,,. ....1-,R,......,,, .,v . 1 I 1 vit:-,E QD 4-"LA" Xl'l""Tt:""": ' ""' V ' v,-'EY-5' mick.-,' ak' JI.-.. .Jxw-.-ips. ' - rv, V In-,SR - -'-TX 43? 3l?T1f'l.Lf'1TiC7L'5R .T'ZK1'Ti1liZTQflS.'f4'lL, QQIjQ,fg."J' Tw Top Row -XpV'u!YY'v+AN ,VIA-' A ii7I'l75ZlEQ17w!NLk"'J TASKER RODMAN ...... Batesville FRANCES SNYDER ----- F0ff2ffCif9' RUBYE RYAN n L . Noni, Little Rock EMIT SPINKS. . . . Fort Warth,Tex. ROBERT RYLAND . . . . PineBluf1' LOUISE STARR - - - . . - Conway ROBERT SENTER . . Lflzlelmk MARTHA STIREWALT . . Earle EDNA SHARROCK , . Conway HELEN JOYCE STIVER., . Presrolt Second ROW ' Bottom Row KATHLEEN 51-IEARER , , Little Rack BOBBIE TEMPLE .... North Little Rolla JACK SIDERS l . A A Camden LEE THETFORD. . . North Little Rock LAVAUGHN SMITH . . Conwy KATIE THOMAS . . - BffBmnfb MILDRED SMITH . . . Booneville AMY THOMPSON . . . Naflwille IRMA SMITH , , Camden THOMAS THORNTON . . Camden A ff' Sm!! x 1 Top Row LOIS FRANCES THREADGILL MARYTILLY . . . .. BLAKE TREECE . DAVID TUCKER ,.... MARTHA LOUISE UDCHURCH Sefond Row WENFRED VAUGHN . . MAUNELLE WAGGONER . ' . EMMA LOU WALDEN . MARY EDNA WATSON . . LOIS WEBB ..... . Hector . Camden . Conway . . Baker . Conway Fort Smith Bradford Conway Conway . Benton f f 'Of' Third Row VIVIAN WERNER . . . ANN WHEAT . . . MARY DELLA WHITE . MILDRED WHITE . . . JOHNNY WHITTEN . Bottom Row JULIA ALICE WILCOXIN NELL WILLIAMS .... HINTON WILLIAMSON . ERNESTINQ3 WILSON . ALJA1-I WRIGI-IT , . . HENRY WRIGHT . . Y Nor Saw!! 1 . McCrory . Conway . . Hope th Lirrle Rock . Conway . Crosssett . . Hope Holly Grove . England . Elmira . Iudsonia CLASS OF 1 9 4: 1 in 43143 'LU -"1 .A ,. s f'-Lg if., 7 I fi'.4 I rrlw- 'ff AAN' ,,,..a gm! 'filth ORA ALMA MATER Music by MUN I-IOMER F. HESS From, the hills and from the lowlands Comes the song of praise anew. Sung by thousands of thy children Alma Mater we sing to you. CHORUS Then welll unfurl our colors, the purple and the gray, In the breezes see them ever proudly sway, They lead us upward, they lead us onward- They lead to victory. 1 Then let us gather round with loyal hearts and true, Our Alma Materls call obey. Our.dear old colors will live forever, The Royal Purple and the Gray. II From thy loved ones gone before us We, thy present children true, Take the beacon, light of service, Alma Mater, we pledge to you. III Down the years that lie before us May thy spirit lead us through. With our love and true devotion, Alma Mater, we honor you. at SSP Saw!! O VN TF m H a Q . , , . ,K ..,. . -.sink , -,-1' J-Wif, W Q I C . .-.W , 4 BEAR-BACKERS In September, 1937, at the Hotel Marion in Little Rock, a group of Arkansas State Teachers College boosters formed a Pulaski County Bear Backers Club. The avowed purposes of the organization were to promote a more intense in- terest in athletics at the Teachers College and, as the name implies, to aback the Bears". ' Soon other Bear Backer Clubs were organized throughout the state, having as their objective the same purposes as the initial club. Then, in November, 1937, the local organizations were solidified through the formation of a state-wide Bear Back- ers Club. The comparative youthfulness of this organization makes it difficult fully to appraise its achievements and value. However, the Bear Backers can justly lay claim to the following definite accomplishments: fll the sponsoring of the highly successful game with Howard-Payne in North Little Rock as the athletic feature of the A. E. A. convention, QQ the assisting in the promotion of a play by play radio description of the sensational Christmas Day game with Fresno State at Los Angeles, f3l the arousing of great public interest in Arkansas State Teachers College and its athletic program through the promotion of radio and newspaper publicity. The Bear Backers Club is yet in its infancy. Whether or not it develops into a permanent and throughly serviceable organization depends upon the inclinations of the students, the alumni, and the friends of the college. If these groups see fit to co-operate, it is felt that the Bear Backers Club will render much service to the Arkansas State Teachers College. Y- V I . . CHEER LEADERS To the cheer leaders go the credit for organizing the enthusiasm of the Arlcan sas State Teachers College student body and directing that enthusiasm during ath letic contests. This year,s leaders have ably contributed to the display of college spirit by conducting pep meetings and by leading unified rooting at all the games Thus, they have been a direct factor, throughout the seasons, in backing the victor ious Bears. KATIE MAHAN JOHN HINKLE MARY BAILEY JOE CRAIG RUTH KERESEY . Charleston . . Conway Chicago, Illinois Pontiac, Michigan Baldwin, New York , if Q. Zz I 1 " '. f A 'ff' ' I 1 1 x 1 -.M ' ' X I , f 1 R V f 5 1 rj. UTBA COACH WARREN B. WooDsoN ASSISTANT COACH HERBERT BALL C-. Us -A E TE,E '1 T TR The rise of Arkansas State Teachers College to new athletic heights can be at- tributed to one man-Coach Warren B. Woodson. His ability as athletic director can best be judged by his record. In two years and three months at the helm of A. T. C. athletics, Coach Woodson has captured five state championships, two in football, two in basketball, and one in track. Until the coming of Woodson in 1936, Teachers had never possessed a top- flight football team. Yet in three seasons, Coach Woodson has annexed two grid titles and has established. the Bears as the 'Qgridiron kingpinsi' of Arkansas. Assisting Woodson in his coaching duties this year was Herbert Ball. 'QCurley", as he is known to his friends, went about his job quietly and efficiently, and both Coach Woodson and the team have ai deep appreciation for the part he played in making the season a success. Ball, who attracted state-wide recognition by his exceptionally fine play at center, was placed on the all-state team two years in succession. 'X STATE CHAMPIONS TEAM RECORD Ringing down the curtain on the 1937 football campaign with an easy victory over Hender- son, the Bears closed the regular season after having established the most brilliant athletic record in the history of the college. Undefeated and untied for two years! The only eleven in the United States to survive both the 1936 and the 1937 seasons without a loss or tie! Victorious in 16 con- secutive games. Truly, something for Teachers to be proud of. As a result of their unique record, the Bears were invited to play a charity game at Los Angeles on Christmas day with the strong Fresno State College of Fresno, California, as their opponents. Being the first Arkansas eleven ever to play on the Pacific coast, their bang-up performance in the post-season tilt spread the fame of the Teacher Bear throughout the nation. While in Los Angeles, the members of the squad were the guests of Bob Burns, radio and film comedian who, on a C0aSt-t0-COaSt network, talked about his "new cousins". 1937 ALL-STATE WOGDROW HOI.MAN CAPTAIN RAYMOND BURNETT HOWARD MONTGOMERY Tackle Little All American Quarterback Halfbarlq 1937 ALL-STATE J. B. WILLIAMS JOE CONTI C. L, TURNER Guard Tddife End CAPTAIN-ELECT ROSS WOODFORD SUB-CAPTAIN-ELECT JACK BALDRIDGE LOUIS MILLS Guard Halfback Center B E A R S 26 SPRINGFIELD TEACHERS 0 The Arkansas State Teachers College Bears got off to a flying start in their initial contest of the season, smashing the Southwest Missouri Teachers, 26 to 0, at Springfield Friday night, September 24. The game, which saw Baldridge score a touchdown for the Bears in the first three minutes of play, was marred by frequent penalties and a downpour of rain in the second half. Hampered by lack of practice, the Vifooclson men shelved their famed aerial attack and stuck to straight football. The Bears completely outclassed the Missouri lads, ripping their line for long gains and circling the ends almost as they pleased. Penalties cost the Bears three touchdowns, including one in which Captain Bur- nett raced seventy yards behind perfect interference, only to be called back because of a man illegally in mo- tion. After Baldridge's touchdown in the early moments of the game, the Bruins came back to score two more in the second quarter. A short pass from Baldridge to Burnett accounted for the first tally, while Patrick went over on a fake spinner for the other. Opening the second half in a torrent of rain, Coach Wwdson benched his regulars and sent in an en- tirely new team. Bob Black scored the final touchdown of the game in the fourth quarter on a 12-yard sneak through the line. Every member of the squad making the trip saw action in the fray. Williams and Mills starred in the line for the Bears, while the backfield trio of Burnett, Patrick, and Baldridge was especially outstanding. lui PETE CAMPBELL BOB BLACK BILLY ESTES Tackle Fullback End B E A R S 41 LOUISIANA COLLEGE 7 Turning on the old razzle-dazzle, the Bears swamped the Louisiana College Wildcats, 41 to 7, at Pineville Thursday, September 30, handing the Cats their worse licking on home grounds in ten years. Four of the Bears' six touchdowns were scored on passes, while Conti, brilliant tackle, added to the rout with five extra points from placement. The Conway Tutors served notice of what was to came when they scored the first touchdown on a forward- lateral from Burnett to Martin to Montgomery in the first period. At this point the Bruin offense bogged down and the remainder of the quarter passed uneventfully. However, this only proved to be the lull before the storm. The Bears finally got their passing attack working and the football game turned into a massacre. Patrick set off the fireworks with a thrilling 46-yard touchdown dash to open the second period. Taking to the air successfully for their first time of the season, Teachers began to sling passes in every direction. A long heave from Baldridge to Captain Burnett was good for a touchdown, and, a moment later, Baldridge added another on a spinner through the line. With a fresh team on the field to start the second half, the Bears counted their fifth touchdown on a flip from Heath to Estes. The third quarter also saw the Louisianans chalk up their lone tally, when Simp- son, Wildcat end, recovered Heathis blocked kick and raced 40 yards for a touchdown. The combination of Baldridge to Burnett clicked again in the final frame, when "Rabbit', caught Bald- ridge's bullet pass for the final score. Outstanding for the Bears was the fine line play of Joe Conti. Burnett, Patrick, Baldridge, and Heath shone in the backfield. JUNIOR DUNAWAY BILL MARTIN BILL JONES Guard Halfbacle Center B E A R S 49 MONTICELLO 0 Teachers scored almost at will as they trounced the Monticello Bollweevils, 49 to 0, in their first home performance of the season at Young Memorial Stadium Friday night, October 8. The Bear attack, featuring deceptive ground plays and frequent passes, got under way immediately af- ter the opening whistle, and the outcome was never in doubt. Coach Woodson used 41 men, with the re- serves proving almost as effective as the first string. "Cousin Rabbiti' Burnett wowed the spectators as he scored the first three touchdowns for the Bears. The initial marker came when the "Atkins Antelope" cut through the left side of his line for 28 yards. Score No. 2 was merely a carbon copy of the first. With Holman and Woodford opening a hole big enough to drive a tractor through, Burnett waltzed through left tackle for 33 yards and the payoff. "Rabbit" concluded his personal scoring spree when he snagged a nice pass from Baldridge for a 40-yard gain, and Teachers' third tally. The closing minutes of the second quarter saw Burnett drop aL 34-yard touchdown pass into the waiting arms of Baldridge. As was his custom in previous games, Coach Woodson presented an entirely new eleven at the beginning of the last half. The reserves pushed over three touchdowns before the regulars came back into action at the close of the game. Heath snapped a seven yard pass to Estes for the Bears' fifth counter. Before the period was over, Teach- ers scored again when Boteler plunged over from the three-yard line. Heath passed a 12-yarder to Lowe for a touchdown in the fourth quarter to end the quarter. Practically the whole Teachers line was outstanding. Williams and Holman, were especially brilliant on defense. Burnett, Baldridge, and Heath turned in sparkling performances in the backfield. . T li V? LV . , I., if t i 5 A .W Q. HUGH SMITH TERRY PATRICK LEO MABRY End Fullback End B E A R S 60 CUMBERLAND 6 Paced by the nimble-footed Howard QPee Weej Montgomery, Coach Woodson's powerful football ma- chine turned on the pressure to beat the Bulldogs of Cumberland University, 60 to 6, in a lop-sided contest at Young Memorial stadium Friday night, October 15. Montgomery scored four of the Bears' nine touch- downs, and kept the spectators on their feet with his brilliant broken field running and pass catching antics. Burnett passed to C. L. Turner for the first touchdown of the game. Then came the highlight of the contest. Montgomery took a Cumberland punt on his own 44 and raced 56 yards through the entire Bull- dog team for a touchdown. The Bears garnered two more markers in the second quarter. Burnett heaved a 53-yarder to Estes, and, a few moments later, tossed 57 yards to Montgomery for the other. Montgomery scored on a 31-yard trek through tackle early in the third quarter. Williams recovered a blocked kick and Baldridge went over from the six. With Cumberland receiving on the next play, a Bulldog fullback attempted a long lateral to the opposite side of the field, but Mabry knocked the ball behind Cum- berland's goal line and then fell on it for a touchdown. Black went over on a spinner from the five for the last Teachers score. Late in the fourth quarter, numerous penalties, coupled with a fumble, got the Bruin reserves into trouble, and Cumberland was able to push over their single tally on a line plunge from the three yard line. The fine play of Holman, Conti, and Estes in the line was a feature, while Montgomery, Burnett, and Black looked best in the backfield. CHARLES DOWNS L. W. HARRIS HUGH GUEST Center Halfbaclz Tackle B E A R S 13 TECH 9 The Bears came from behind to score a touchdown in the last five minutes of play to- nose out Arkansas Tech's Wonder Boys, 13 to 9, in a sensational nip and tuck battle at Russellville Friday night, Cctoher 29, be- fore an estimated homecoming crowd of 5000 wildly cheering fans. The wild fourth quarter, which saw Tech take the lead, 9 to 6, at the halfway mark only to lose it again as the Bears came right back with another score, was a fitting climax to one of the most hotly contested frays ever witnessed on an Arkansas gridiron. With the offi:ials vainly endeavoring to quiet the bedlam filled sta- dium so that the players could hear the signals, the end came as Tech, with two minutes to play, took Bur- nettis kick on their own 15 and, on a series of long pisses, carried the ball to Teachers' 7Hyard line before the final gun sounded. Tech led at the half, 3 to 0, as the result of a fiel:l goal. Estes blocked a Tech kick and Woodford re- covered on the enemy five-yard stripe. Burnett passed to Baldridge for the touchdown that gave Teachers the lead. Tech came right hack with a score as Hager passed and carried the ball down the field to give the Wonder Boys a 9 to 7 margin. In a last desperate offensive, the Bears threatened once more. Burnett broke through guard, and, after eluding several tacklers, ran 44 yards to the Teach 10. With frenzied fans scream- ing on all sides, Burnett: calmly tossed to Estes in the end zone for the winning touchdown. Estes, Conti, Woodford, and Holman starred in the Bears' forward wall. Burnett, Patrick, and Bald- ridge played well in the backfield. if LEON RUSSELL EGBERT HEATH JAMES GARNER Tackle Quarterback Guard B E A R S 19 HOWARD-PAYNE 13 Recording their fouteenth consecutive win, the A. T. C. Bears rose to the heights to knock off the highly touted Howard-Payne Yellow Jackets of Brownwood, Tex., 19 to 13, in a dizzy last minute rally at the North Little Rock high school stadium Thursday night, November 4. Over 4000 delirious fans sat in stunned silence as the corporation of Woodson and Company staged a storybook finish, coming from behind to score two touchdowns in the last ten minutes of play. On the short end. of a 13 tof 7 count, the Teachers Bear, with its ba tk to the wall, literally rose on its haunches and snatch- ed the victory out of the eager hands of the boys from Texas. Burnett plowed the line for a touchdown in the se:ond quarter to tie the score at seven all, after the Jackets had taken the lead in the same period. The tw: elevens remained deadlocked until the crazy fourth stanza. Howard-Payne jumped into the lead again ea 'ly in the last quarter, scoring a touchdown but failing to convert. With less than 10 minutes to go, the Bruins pulled up even once more when Montgomery made an astounding catch of Burnett'st '53-yard pass. The attempted placement was low and the crowd settled back in their seats to watch the remainder of an apparently certain tie game. Howard-Payne, hoping for a break, chose to kick off. With time growing scarce, Burnett let loose a long pass intended for C. L. Turner. A Yellow Jacket halfback attempted to intercept the ov1l but succeeded only in deflecting it into the adept hands of Turner, who galloped 55 yards for the deciding touchdown. CALIFORNIA, HERE WE COME-- B E A R S 95 ARKANSAS STATE 0 The powerful football machine of the Arkansas State Teachers College ground out 14 touchdowns and 11 extra points despite the intense cold as they massacred a weak Arkansas State eleven, 95 to 0, setting a new season's scoring record before a meager Homecoming Day crowd at Estes Field, November 19. By mutual consent of the rival coaches, each of the last two quarters were cut short three minutes, and had it not been for the timerls gun, the Bears would probably have bested the century mark with plenty to spare. The win extended the Bruins, string of victories to 15. Captain Burnett led the scoring bee with four touchdowns and one extra point. Montgomery and Patrick counted three each, while Martin, Smith and Estes scored one each. Conti and Turner shared conversion honors, booting five apiece. B E A R S 34 HENDERSON 0 Establishing themselves as the only team in the United States to go through the 1936 and 1937 seasons undefeated and untied, the high-flying Bears annexed their second state grid title in two years by whipping the Henderson Reddies, 34 to 0, before 2000 homecoming fans at Arlcadelphia, November 25. It was the Bruins' sixteenth consecutive victory. The contest was bitterly fought all the way. The pluclcy Reddies made two valiant bids for scores by driving within the Bears, five yard line twice but lacked the necessary punch to go over for a touchdown. Witli Montgomery, who crossed the Henderson goal line three times, leading the way, the Conway Tu- tors got started early in the first quarter and were never headed. As far as the Bears were concerned, it was strictly USenior Dayu. Eight Teachers gridders, Montgomery, Burnett, Martin, Holman, Smith, Williams, Conti, and Mills, wound up their last regular season sparkling performances. WELL, NOW I'LL TELL YOU--- B E A R S 26 FRESNO STATE 27 The Bears met defeat for the first time in two years as they dropped a heartbreaker to the Fresno State Bulldogs of Fresno, California, 27 to 26, in a post-season tilt at Gilmore stadium in Los Angeles with some 5,000 Californians getting their first glimpse of how football is played in Arkansas. Used to straight power football, the spectators sat dumbfounded as the Bears uncorked one of the most sensational aerial attacks ever displayed on the Pacific coast. To see a football team tossing the pigskin around like a basketball was almost unbelievable. Both elevens scored in the second quarter. After Fresno took a seven point lead, Teachers retaliated as Burnett went over for a touchdown from the Bulldogs, seven yard stripe. Turner kicked the goal. The half ended with the score tied 7 to 7. The Bears jumped ahead at the opening of the second half as Montgomery returned the kickoff 60 yards to the Fresno 35-yard line, and, a few moments later, skirted end for the touchdown. Turner's kick was good. The Bulldogs, who werenit supposed to have a passing attack, took to the air to even the count, 14 to 14, as the quarter ended. The contest turned into a scoring bee in the final period as both teams made two touchdowns. Fresno scored first but missed the conversion. The game was tied, for the third time, at 20-20, as Burnett passed to Turner for the counter. Teachers muffed a chance ta take the lead by also failing to convert. The Bulldogs still were good for another touchdown. This time Fresno,s kick for extra point didn't miss, and they were ahead, 27 to 20. Montgomery ended his collegiate grid career in a burst of glory as he took the kickoff on his own five yard line and zig-zagged his way through the entire Fresno eleven for 95 yards and a touchdown. It was the longest run ever made in Gilmore stadium. The Bears again missed the attempted placement and the game was lost. Every Teachers' man seeing action gave a good aczount of himself, but the play of three Bears, Joe Conti, Raymond Burnett, and Howard Montgomery, was especially brilliant. THE STORY OFTHE Nine Games Booked For Champion Bears Bears To Play Springfield Tutors Tonight To Open 1937 Football Campaign Bears Defeat Missouri, 26-0 Teachers Turn Back Wildcats By 41-7 Score Bruins Defeat Weeyils, 49-0, In Fast Game Cumberland Easy Pickings For Bears, Score 60-6 Tech-Teachers Clash,To Decide State Champions Fighting Bears Win Over Tech In 13-9 Thriller Teachers Win Over Howard Payne In Last Quarter, 19-13 Bruins Swamp Jonesboro, 95-0, In Scoring Bee Teachers Defeat Reddies, 34-0, In Rough Game To AnneX,'State Grid Crown Champion Teachers Place Four Players On All-State Team Teachers Booked To Play Fresno State In Los Angeles Christmas Day SEASONIN HEADUNES Bears' Record Is Unique In Nation "Rabbit" Burnett Is Nominated For 'Little All-America' Bob Burns Willing To Wager Bears Trim Fresno Team Bear Squad To Leave For Coast Tonight "On Our Way" Colonel McAlister Informs Bob Burns Fort Worth Gives Rousing Welcome To Teachers Squad No Time At El Paso, Teachers Work Out In Tucson Station Los Angeles News Men Impressed As Teachers Workout Bob Burns Meets Some New Cousins Teachers Lose In Hair-Raiser On Coast, 27-26 Pop Warner Sold On Bears' Style of Play Arkansas Grid Stars Praised BASKETBALL CAPTAIN CECIL MATI-IIS SUB-CAPTAIN All-State Center HOWARD IVIONTGOIVIERY STATE cHAlvlPloNs After winning both the state collegiate- and A. A. U. basketball championships for three consecutive sea- sons, the Arkansas State Teachers College Bears finally relinquished their dominant position in Arkansas basketball by dropping an exciting 57-51 decision to the Arkansas College Panthers in the finals of the A. A. U. tournament. In the collegiate race, the Bears won two victories each over Arkansas Tech and Ouachita and broke even with Arkansas College and Henderson to lay claim to the state crown along with their cross town rivals, the Hendrix Warriors. These two fives met in the A. A. U. tournament for their only encounter of the season, with the Bears handing Hendrix a severe drubbing, 49 to 31, and leaving little doubt in the minds of the fans as to which team was the real "college champion". The basketball season got off to a late start at A. T. C. due to the Bear's post-season football game with Fresno on Christmas day. Only about half the squad was able to report for practice before the holidays. In their lone game before Christmas, the Bears easily defeated the Clinton Independents, 53 to 20. Teachers boasted a full squad for the first time as they ran roughshod over the weak Damascus Inde- pendents, 58 to 14, in their initial start after the holidays. On the following night, the Bears lost to the in- dependent Staff-O-Life quintet by one point, 35 to 34. Next on the card was the National Champion Denver Safeway team. Playing against three All-American performers, Coach Woodsonis cagers turned in a swell performance in losing to the champs, 49 to 38. Meeting their first collegiate foe of the season, the Bears were nosedl out, 52 toi 49, by' a plucky Arkan- sas College team. The Panthers staged one of the most sensational rallies ever seen on a Conway court in coming from behind to win in the last 20 seconds. Teachers' third victory came at the expense of the Tull Butler Independents. The small Little Rock team was no match for the taller Bears, and the contest resulted in a 51 to 31 walkaway for the Woodson men. The Bears bowed to the strong Staff-O-Life Feedmen for the second time of the season as they lost a rough and tumble game, 47 to 43, at Little Rock. Th: Feedmen attack was paced by four former Teachers stars. Then came Tech! Russellville spectators got their m3ney's worth as the Bears and the Wonder Boys tangled in a hardwood scrap that literally drove the capacity c:owd crazy with excitement. Montgomery, Bruin guard, sank a free shot after the game was over, enabling A. T. C. to come out on top, 39 to 38. Ar Cleveland, Miss., Teachers was given a 45 to 35 setback at the hands of a fine Delta State Teachers team. Returning home, the Bears were edged out by Henderson, 40 to 37, for their second conference loss. Delta handed the Bears another licking, 52 to 48, on their own court as Teachers, losing streak was extended to three consecutive games. It was a battle from start to finish, with Delta possessing the needed punch to score in the stretch. Staging an almost exact replica of their 39 to 38 thriller earlier in the season, the Bears and the Arkansas Tech Wonder Boys "shot the works" in a spectacular scoring battle at the Teachers gym, with the Bruins again emerging the victor, 56 td 52. It was a whiz of a game! Three days later the Woodson men recorded a decisive 56 to 34 win over the Ouachita Tigers at Arka- delphia. It was the Tigers first start in state collegiate circles since 1935. In a return game, Teachers met a very determined Tiger outfit and were hardput in winning a close game, 45 to 41. The Bears were out for "blood" as they avenged an earlier setback by swamping the Henderson Reddies, 61 to 36, at Arkadelphia. Coach Woodson used his whole squad in piling up the huge score. Two nights later the Bruins evened the count with Arkansas College by defeating the Panthers, 45 to 39, in a game which rang down the curtain on the regular season. For the second straight year the annual state A. A.U. tournament was held at the A. T. C. gymnasium. The Bears, who were defending the A. A. U. title, whi:h they had held for three consecutive years, were placed among the four top-seeded teams and met very little opposition in the first two rounds. In their initial en- counter, the Purple and the Gray won handily from the Beebe Aggies, 76 to 20. Their second start was closer but they were not extended in, winning over the Indepzndent Arkansas Foundry, 57 to 41. The Bruins met their first seeded opponent in the semi-finals when they engaged the Hendrix Warriors in the feature game of the tournament. The contest was a "natural", with both teams claiming the collegiate crown and each eager to prove their claim. Once begun, the outcomeiof the game never was in doubt as HUGH SMITH PETE TURNER Sub-Captain-bfect Teachers took the lead at the outset and gradually increased it until they: led the Warriors, 49 to 31, at the final gun. A magnificent Bruin defense held Hendrix to one field goal and a total score of nine points dur- ing the first half. The Warriors were able to pull up on the Bears only after the Teachers regulars were re- placed by reserves in the latter part of the game. In the finals, the Bears went down to defeat before the bands of an inspired Arkansas College five, '57 to 51, in a game which saw the same spectacular brand of play that marked the teams' first two encounters. At ALVIN FLYNT Captain-Elect jg f l .r r Q X BOB ED POWELL W ' i 4 flll -- s as V WELZIE GUN N ELLS no time during the entire contest did either team lead the other by more than six points. The score was tied four times. Teachers led at the half, 27 to 25, hut the Panthers' indomitable will to win brought them through to victory, and the Bears relinquished their crown which they had defended so valiantly for three con- secutive years. Captain Cecil Mathis, Bruin center who led all tournament players in individual scoring, and C. L. Turner, Bruin guard, were selected on the All-Tournament team. Mathis was also selected as first string center on the Arkansas Democrat's All-State Collegiate team. QQ as-I' ' .W Q ' , ' i, , ffl, A llmkhwdiaai C. L. TURNER All-State Guam' -K EGBERT HEATH CLAYTON FL The Bears accepted an invitation to play in the National College Invitational Tourney at Kansas City and drew the Edmond Oklahoma Teachers College as their first opponent. After leading the highly touted Ed- mond team, 20 to 14, at the half, Teachers succumbed to the last period drive of the tall Oklahomans and lost by a 43 to 34 score. The game officially ended the 1938 basketball season. WOODROW POWELL H. A. MAYER ACK A MINOR SP OR CAPTAIN CAPTAIN ELECT JIMMY AHLF HOWARD MONTGOMERY The spring of 1937 found Coach Woodson turning his attention to the world's oldest game-the sport of track and field. Qf the eighteen candidates reporting for practice, only five were lettermen on the previous year's championship squad. The superior ability of such newcomers as Baldridge, Nlontgomery, Ahlf, and Tipton, however, brightened things up considerably and sent the Bears into the state meet as favorites to retain the title which they had won in 1936. The Bruin traclcmen tasted competition for the first time of the season when they encountered Arkansas Tech in a duel meet April 10. The Wonder Boys were no match for the Woodson men on the cinder path, with the Bears taking 13 out of SQUAD 16 first places to score 87 points to Tech'sf 45. Jack Baldridge, who ran the 100 yard dash in 9.9 seconds, won individual high scoring honors with 12 and one-half points. Next came a quadrangular meet with Hendrix, Harding, and Henderson State Teachers on April 16. The Bears won 10 ufirstsn and scored 82 points to lead their nearest rival, the Hendrix Warriors, by 11 points. Harding finished third with 17 points, and Henderson wound up in last place with 6. James Ahlf was second in individual high scoring with 13 points. Baldridge bettered the state record for the 100 yard dash by two-tenths of a second when he ran that event in 9.8 seconds. Pol- ishing off a good dayis work in grand style, the little Texan later ran the 220 in 21.4 seconds. The Teachers traclcmen went to Springfield, Mo., where they were defeated for the first time of the season by a strong Missouri State Teachers team, 75 to 66. James Ahlf was the outstanding Bruin performer, winning first place in the broad jump, the high jump, and the javelin. On Ma 10 the Bears entered the state meet at Russellville as favorites to win Y a their second consecutive track championship. A series of mishaps cost A. T. C. two apparently "cinched" places and the state title went to Hendrix hy the narrow mar- BLACK BALDRIDGE MUN DAY ROWE JONES SCHOPPEL TIPTON KING gin of one point, 63 to 62. A quartet of Bruin runners, Baldridge, Montgomery, Black, and Munday, ran the 440 yard relay in 43.1 seconds to set a new state record. The fancy stepping Baldridge challced up 12 and one-half points to establish him- selfyas high point man of the meet. The squad elected Howard Montgomery as captain of the 1938 team at the close of the season. COOK I-IATFIELD CONTI ' BURNETT Due to expense and the strenuous football campaign begun at Teachers this year, the athletic committee of the college decided to abandon track in favor of spring football. According to the acommittee, track has never paid for itself at A. T. C. The ruling of the committee probably cost the Bears a state championship as pros- pects of another pennant winner were very bright. I R R L The subject of intramural athletics is one that has often been neglected in the Scroll athletic sections of the past. We feel that this is the type of athletic activity which attracts more active personal interest because every student has an opportunity to participate. This year intramurals were directed by several students, who acted as intramural managers. The touchball championship was won by Phi Lambda Chi with four victories and one defeat. Volley ball, another fall sport, went to the Independents. The Independents and Chi Nus WSIB high point winners in the swimming meet, with 22 points and I7 points respectively. The Phi Lambda Chi and the Independents tied for honors in the basketball tournament. TOUCI-IBALL RESULTS BASKETBALL Team Won Lost Pct. Team Won Lost Phi Lambda Chi ..,, ,,A 4 I .800 Independents 5 1 Chi Nu ,,..T,. --- 3 2 .600 II--- T-- Inclependents W- W- 3 2 .600 Phi Lambda Chi "5 W' 5 1 Phi Alpha Zeta ..... W 3 2 .soo Chi NU e---ee--e --- 4 2 Sigma Tau Gamma W W, 2 3 .400 Phi AlPh3 Zeta --- ---- 3 3 Phi Sigma Epsilon ................ 0 5 .000 Sigma Tau Gamma W ,W 1 5 Phi Sigma Epsilon W- W- 0 6 VOLLEYBALL RESULTS Team Won Lost Pct. Independents .,,..., -W 6 0, 1.000 SWIMMING MEET Sigma Tau Gamma W W- 5 1 .833 Phi Alpha Zeta ,.-, IW 4 2 ,667 lst' Independents ""'oor""""" ' 22 Chi Nu -----A-- -M 3 3 500 2I1Cl. Chi Nu .......... W- 17 Y. M. C I A. ------ Yu 2 4 .333 3rd. Sigma Tau Gamma W- W- 16 Phi Sigma Epsilon .... W, 1 5 .167 4fh- Phi Alpha Zeta ..,Y -W 5 Phi Lambda Chi ..Y, ,W 0 6 .000 5th. Phi Lambda Chi ,,.. W- 4 Pct. .833 .833 .800 .500 .166 .000 points points points points points T I ARTHUR CUNKLE CARL CI-IILDRESS WELZIE GUNNELLS SAM O,BAUGH Due to had weather, the tennis season at Arkansas State Teachers College got off to a late start last year. The bear netmen, hampered hy lack of practice, participated in only four meets-a very light schedule as compared to that of 1936 when the A.T.C. racqueteers went undefeated in the regular intercollegiate competition. Teachers first opponent was Arkansas Tech. Playing at Russellville, the Bruin team, after a hard struggle, finally won over the Wonder Boys, four matches to two. Harding College was next on the card. The Bear netmen, playing on their own courts, had an easy time of it defeating the Bisons, five matches to one. Going to Springfield, Missouri, the Bears met the high-ranking Missouri State Teachers College team.. A. T. C. was no match for this classy aggregation, and the Springfield boys defeated the Arkansans. The annual state tennis tournament was held at Russellville in early May. The Bruin doubles team, composed of Gunnels and Cunkle, fought their way to the finals before being nosed out by Arkansas Tech in a close match. The ranking racquet men of the 1937 team were: Welzie Gunnells, Arthur Cunkle, Sam O'Baugh, and Carl Childress. RAY HART SAM UBAUGH JASPER MCBRIEN Manager After a mediocre season in 1937, the Arkansas State Teachers College golf team had one of its best years as it met some of the toughest opponents ever scheduled by a Bear squad. The Bruins got off to a great start by whippingl the Hendrix Warriors twice in succession. These matches were the highlights of the early season. As we go' to press, the Bears are scheduled to meet the strong Wayne University golfers of Detroit, Michigan. After that, tentative matches are scheduled with Hen- derson State Teachers College, Arkansas Tech, Ouachita College, and Little Rock Junior College. The Bears will climax the season by entering the state tournament at Russellville in early May. Members of the golf team are: John Whitten, captain, Ray Hart, Sam O'Baugh, and Jasper McBrien. G F JOHNNY WHTTTEN Captain X Miss ZONA ELLEN SMITH mr-A X l WOMEN'S SPORTS i i l W i 1 V , , 7s ff M9-fwfr' 1 , JJQUJ ffl! !J,f!1,1,'y,'l.z.'1 f-' . .3542 HDVQJ A ,,,,,.-,, K , ,Vi N- 1 t ' F ' 1' 1- ' 'i?..,z" ,J ffvvw-qivcf'-ffiflf' ,. f-ff'f"Y""kVJ 719121, 3 i- 'JJ I .QAAI f,1,JJ.!t,.",J ,'If"JJ1 . f'j,Qf,'f!L,N ?.g,!,"fILjif,,L.2l' lj f My - rt .'75"f."VJ 4 .,, ,4 av: --'W 4 . lly'1-4 qyxji uJ,4J-:',J2: , I . 4644! 423411 , 14441 firvk-bank v ldv, , h . p ,H , UL,-.1,,L' ,V:4A,v! '. f if- 4 1 -f 'ft 444 ffpf ,.l , 4 ' - ,4,.',.,f f-lJJ.A.41lV.',1,, Mfyulf' 2? 5'f?':', ' Aljjj 1 'Jul Zkyfl.-I I 3 , . -7 . Qequx f, ,-' by -4' ff-.wc ...A 1159412.- 1 .ff "I, ,- ' ,,ffZ4-117' y Physical Education is a part of the life of each freshman and sophomore woman attending Arkansas State Teachers College. During her freshman year, games, stunts, self-testing, tumbling, fencing, and sports make up her varied physical activ- ity program. During her sophomore year, sports or dancing are offered for her. Qther women students are allowed the use of the recreation room for participation in games. Women students minoring in Physical Education are given the opportunity of getting practical work by directing physical education activities in the training school. An inter-sorority volley ball match, participated in by members of each of the five sororities and an independent, non-sorority team, aroused much interest. Tour- naments in ping-pong, badminton, tennis, and swimming were invocations this year. fffi .'f!4,,',f,1.,l .,ff67 "ff", ' Assisting in the department this year are: Florence Morris, senior, Little Rock, swimming instructor, Jimmie Lawson, junior, Crossett, director in the training school, Ruby Fair, sopho- more, Conway, assistant director in the training school, Phyllis Price, sophomore, Tyronza, assistant in the department, and Lois Frances Threadgill, freshman, Camden, pianist. I Har Q. 41 LJ 1.-4 'FK-ff an-L . . 'f.1.- F' -ag, f-Q35 , .Lg 'L 'wf'..l, Q of- ':.-CZLA43-g,, ..Q.. .ru -p . .fn ,L--., v ,bu-K...1x4fX...4"w X, ,,,-'HJ QQ. an Qi A JIMMY LAWSON Beauty js Ci U 'k4:.2,kJj vzasax.. K., . , .411 . ' ! -n...I.--Li.-,Q X Av Swv JFS QSWQP 4 Q0 I img EDITH COLLINS Beauty MARY N ELLE MCNABB Beauty MARY FRANCES SLOAN Scroll Queen ' H V? 1 , f? M 1 . ?y, 1 f 1.1 SUE NOBLES Football Queen , 4 KIA! ffgfr f I' .V MARY ELIZABETH TYLER Carnival Queen OUTSTANDING STUDENTS BAILEY BURN ETT WILLIAM IVIASSIE HERBERT BALL FRANK I-IATFIELD WMOWARD MONTGOMERY ALVIN FLYN T IUS WILKES LQUFS M LLS . 1.1 .plJM"'Lw 'I :ff A ,,,f Yi c,f-"ff MMM UW N ELLE MCGREGOR .,,f's. wx' 1, 'sauna I if J' 3 ,. , du, .,..,N5 Q. 4' R., -,fn v '-'L J ' I 4-4- , 1 N L, , . - ' 4 N ' Nu., N Y - .0 L- V -dir vf, li Y s' A 4.2 .,, ,, i haw, W , 3 ., 5 'M ' HUGH SMITH BILL WHITEHEAD STUDENT A student's life is one of constant learning. Con- currently we learn the lessons of the classroom and experience the situations arising from associations with many types of people. Our miniature world called the Campus has all the problems known to its larger coun- terpartg our citizens have their trials, their hitter dis- appointments, and their triumphs. The democratic spirit of campus life helps preserve many of societies finest ideals. Student life at Arkansas State Teach- ers College is a democratic life, unaffected, sincereg with an attitude, not of worldly cynicism, but of eagerness and enthusiasm for the future and its problems. LIFE Miss Brannon and Miss Schichtl talk it over . . . Mr. Cordrey, one of the most popular instructors . . . Dr. McBrien, Mr. Robinette, and Miss Kirkland . . . Miss Mitchell and Tony after a hard days worlc . . . Dr. Carmichael arrives . . . Prexy in an informal pose . . . Hats off! . . . Mr. Hess poses . . . Miss Blackmun with her ever-ready smile . . . Dr. Minton, wonder what's on his mind? ? . . . Our apologies to Mr. Harrin, it was an acci- dent . . . Miss Dickerman enjoying one of her many interesting experiences during her trip abroad last summer. u1'1"'w!F6 From the Nobles crowning above to the hot-cha dance below is a long story as Ben Epstein is telling "Pee Wee" . . . KCorner', yells Wheat as she steps out . . . Logan tries to make a hit-or anoth- er catch . . . Lemley uses a third of the Campbells as a headrest on the grass . . . two co-eds seek a sucker in the fishpond . . . the three musketeers, Pratt, Coe, and Senter-hit up two young girls for com- pany-only one interested is well protect- ed by Walkard . . . the Editor and Busi- ness Manager talk it over . . . Bailey and Buster move on. Off to another victory . . . Our North Little Rock friends . . . the boys in Calif. . . . Why do they play football in such cold weather? . . . Do it this way . . . Our best supporter . . . Before a game . . . You can always count on Mrs. Mac .... There are two Ways to play football, the Estes way and the right Way . . . Ar home- coming . . . Queen Nobles looks them over . . . The bon-fire before the Tech game . . . Rabbit and Jack take in the sights of California also . . . More foot- ball. Turner Taylor takes up back seat driving . . . the Royal Rooters and the fire truck . . . the photographer seeks a shot . . . a sorority girl makes believers out of these pledges . . . a practice teacher waits for the yellow bus . . . a fighter comes be- tween the twins . . . two loafers warm Terry's bench . . . take it easy, girls . . . two waiters get some air . . . those two Yankees from New York. 'fs' Roscoe looks over the painting done by our Tech visitors . . . Curley contem- plates . . . Founders Day . . . Chi Nu pledges praise Allah . . . Hood claims a victory . . . Duke Russell maintains his rating as Teachers A-1 hacker . . . Bill knew this picture was heing made-see that smile . . . "Death Takes a I-Iolidayv . . . The A. P. E. get together . . . one of the many dances . , . Eloise can't make up her mind. The yell leaders pep it up the nurse looks for a horse . . . two Deltas . . . Jones works a problem . . . Minton, Walling, and Holt follow the team to Arkadelphia . . . two more Texans . . . the last of the crowd shivers in the cold . . . an Irishman in Calif .... two hacks get together . . . going to town . . . forty dollars Holman . . . Dick and Wop . . . John Ed looks lonesome. 52.4 14 ?' W? 5 ' ,Q . 4. f X gay.. Has beens . . . early 86 late . . . reunited second semester . . . the smiles arenit forced . . . never separated . . . steadies until she graduated . . . a keen midget pair . . . the first year romance thatis a natural . . . first semester graduation changed this set-up . . . Mr. and Mrs. now . . . Pee Wee and Emily . . . Seldom apart . . . Romance ends in matrimony . . . The Rice Birds . . . Sheis really a hog about me, too . . . what a quartet, Freshman lover and one date fall dayl . a? , V' 5 F :nw ,AD f x Y! N kk? L . 41. If . A A. 2 R 4 w,Wf.P..,.Mw K ,- za , K' , , !Z2,f,2'1?m", Y, ix 3? Q4 gimtfg - Q Mgxg, G , Y f 1 if ' gpg.: L 15,54 ,f , , , 'I WW ,,,5,L , 9' ' Wk W wwe M W sf Ti ggi? R, gif. . 3 "5 fx-. f I f. A , ,I wi? , - , ,, L, ,V, ,iw , X y I -M ,V ,me ws' J, . M f ' , - ww " 2 5. ':':yE- '!!i?3i':'1?55'.::i?5'.E -:"'?E:::::::"u: M913 Vt" k "VY :,J.,Am,,. Wy. IZ-,wx A -?,f:5',Q5'-,,g.i5,K,:5:,,!E .:::vg-.I -71 -hkm gil' 1535+ PM ,W 2 . Qjgxggeil' 5-H ' M- H ,Q,-1,2-,.f5sQ::,ww'-aa:' -' Q .f jijifixa - !34g4ggff4g:'2gj,.:'g:f:j5Egj5,g-g':.,eaf.,w- .qgkgw .b ,M we -v . ':e,:wbwQ., AA, af x 5 Q f,b.'Ll 19' 3 1 5, , 1 91, r 1 4 I, 1 w.. W, f ,gh u lf . 5 ,, -.1 I -r' Q O 101 I., N Q . TC' .AMATIQAB We Q TEAM r ,LASSES P goes Qqgxw 1 1oURN SPRINQ 683 we 'ef . 0 S wg - ' P YXO Press ASSOCWW A Cf Bielcge Service F1 geffkw' M ts A Y1122'-IE Onofary H L d ee cv Ol' - 01116 gain ' . pled' R239 YC2lIfb00k,C0lllCSt ge-if ewrniw C'a.iS.L' C '. , Q 4 ' ' , 4 '1' Cl M ai loom YJ 1 ff 0 1,0bL - Ollt cl - xcdxfqwnt 011 -- NamcS ' HSP-he U ' - Y. W. C. "" Scroll Queen To Bc Nazncdf QaS . ---W Soon After Contest A16 5'1caM1'S- B- W- TOYYGYSOH W Closes ebb llqgeaker of the Y. W. Q Q I f ' Q ' 0, S 5-Q1 ,Monday ni GRAIWIEIWEMN vahgg. Mal? gfV0V ZCQGE. .Social no -' : - -Q , '9 ' O y s as : chapter of . rang? heIdzf5iH initi . e mif'0na1P0fQ..0fe, "l'0f0.015k1 A 6' '5 ff g1'Q9l'l.,hJg'11'lrlIv--. aw Selvisegnl- Alesnml' 'atfeh f 15' "' I pl, if 9 Q o,. .t , lo 4 Le C ercle F raneazs ce1The Alpha Phmjgd ll? glfbf Entertains H endrix, byS?5?teda1?t i1 anf swiis Central French Clubs ffhn - "'2 ,o,,, ehozfdaysoff Q,o-536' V, V'-""'T"' U Or!-fi!l1iz:llion:-z -,fs ?'?:5?', Q Phi Alplnunlhcijgx Dinner Rliyill Koolcrs egg -Hi c:1'N F'ilr". ,rr W : The unpunl Phi. Alpha .Tlmtm ng Aglghallphg SUV coxobqgigg honal honorary hllsvtory society, pm Donn Ijhi l,xl", y, ,Q ,QQ Ae' gressive dinner was held 'Thursdai Q. A I 1, L ds 529' 'Qx GY' ' ElQ,lL'uag'QQt tl1e homgg gf D15Uff'!V' Nl-Znlil Sign' QP 69925466 ,C ' --i Z",,"l' gf , ' ,x A IW DI nfl fl rn no ..f?d,,?u"n 1,315 -9,6 Q5 llxfic 56. ' ' 9' e 1 Slgma Tau Gamma Dang 1 Home Ec. Mayors Semen Q, I of sgvi X ban' 40 zev X Psy -last p, 10 N I D o, o,, gy 6960 NQUOQ on g papsfs step' oeka ,je ALPHA SIGMA-TA1 fn, 91' ,...,,,1Zf?d,....'5an-e-e...n..,,.e,.c...nJ-sf Mai... I I NURA AND CLUBS Arthur Cunlcle Cora Frances Florence Willman Massie President Vice-Preyident Secrelary A L P H A C H I 1937-1938 was a particularly interesting year for the Arkansas Gamma Chapter of Alpha Chi, because the chapter had the honor and responsibility of serving as host cluring the Seven teenth Annual Meeting of the National Council, on May 6 and 7, 1938. MEMBERS MARY BAILEY CHARLES DowNs LQRENE BELL RUTH DURRETTE FLORENCE BYRD BILLIE GODBEY DR. P. R. CLUGSTON I-IULON I-IUIE DR. MAUDE CARMICHAEL SELMA LIPPEATT LA NELL COMPTON DR. MARY E. MCKINNEY RUBYE CoxsEY Louis MILLS ERNEST MOIX GEORGE MOORE VIRGIL SCI-IOEPPEL RUTH SCROGGIN DAVID SHEPPARD JOE WOOSLEY Lauclius Wilkes William Massie President Vice-Prexident PHIALPHATHETA Phi Alpha Theta, National Honorary Fraternity in History, was established at the Uni versity of Arkansas in 1921. It is the only National Fraternity whose purpose is the promo- tion of the teaching and the learning of history. MARY LOUISE ALLLISON Mxss ORA BLACKMUN DR. MAUDE CARMICHAEL RUTH Dumzxz-ITE MR. E. L. HIGGINS ELEANOR I-IoL'r DR. D. D. MCBRIEN MEMBERS RUTH SCROGGIN G. Y. SHORT MOLLY SUE STARNES MARGARET STRICKLAND MR. LOWELL C. THOMPSON BEATRICE TRAXLER Louis Mills E. E. Cordtey Joe Woolsey President Sponsor President First Semester Second Semester PHISIGMA PHI , Phi Sigma Phi offers three grades of membership. Associate membership is open to any student interested in the Physical Sciencesg eligibility for Full Membership, requires Sopho- more standing, a grade average of C or better, and at least one year's work in Physics or Chemistry, the highest rank, Fellows, requires Senior college standing, a grade average of B or at least 18 hours of Physical Science, and an average of not less than C on all other work. 44 Askew, Avery, Baldridge, Calaway, Collins, Core Cox, Evatt, Fairchild, Godbey, Grantham, Hagerman Hampton, Harris, Trawiclc, Hickerson, Hudspeth, Jones J' ,ix I X King, Koberlein, Liles, Martin, McHenry, Moix Moore, Nixon, Pratt, Ramer, Ring, L. Smith M. Smith, Snyder, Treece, Tyson, Webb, Williams PHI IGMAPHI FELLOWS LOUIS MILLS JOE WOOSLEY CHARLES DOWNS I-IASKELL JONES VIRGINIA WILLIAMS ERNEST MOIX RAYMOND MOORE BILLIE GODBEY MEMBERS FULL MEMBERS JULIA MAE AVERY WILLIAM BALDRIDGE EDITH COLLINS ALFRED Cox NORMAN CORE DALE FAIRAHILD AUBREY HEWEN DELMAR HARRIS SOP!-IIE KOBERLEIN MARGARET MCHENRY WATSON N IXON EDWARD RADLEY FRANCES RAMER ELVIN TYSON -IUANITA ZELLNER LEWIS WEBB RICHARD KING ASSOCIATE MEMBERS FRANCIS GALE ASKEW FRANCES COLE HELEN L.CALLOWAY LUCILLE EVATT JUANITA HAMPTON MILDRED HAGERLIAN DELL HICKERSON RUTH MCCULLOUGI-I f IIARION LILES KENNETH OGDEN JEANETTE RING FRANCES SNYDER OSCAR SNOW MRS. O. Q. SNOW LA VAUGHAN SMITH MILDRED SMITH BLAKE TREECE MARY ANNE MARTIN JACK PRATT ONA BELLE GRANTHAM 5 Y f , fx 5 ,uf .- f A,. V . ' 'ii if . V- , - v' '--f' mf 0'LA.4 61.10.1127 F4A,L 'LLUXIL C,ff , I X I . Jag I UVEMGML4, , CL-FXS-QS ffl-fVL 6lfG1,U'- I flflwf-4 K I l - ,,,J..,f,- fu ,- A I ga ,LOL f Ludfvtiff C? ' Nannette Stewart Dr. Ada Jane Harvey Sara Ruth Allison President Sponsor President First Semester Second Semester LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francaise is an organization to help those stuclents interested in French who wish to study the customs and history of the French people. MEMBERS MARY LOUISE ALLISON BILL JONES SARAH FAYE ROBINETTE LAURA BENTON LOUISE MEACHAM MARY SCROGGIN NEVA BLEVINS ALICE MACLAFFERTY RUTH SCROGGIN RUBY CoxsEY IMOGENE MIN-I-oN HELEN TRAWICK SILAS DUNN ERNEST Molx RUTH DURRETTE VIRGINIA MONTGOMERY DENNIS HARRIS SUE N OBLES jean Thompson Dr. Mary E. McKinney Consul Primus Sponsor LASSICA CLUB The Classical Club was organized for the purpose of promoting an interest in the cuassics. This year, on April 22, 23, and 24, the club made a trip to Nashville, Tenn., to visit the Parthenon. SARA RUTH ALLISON LAN ELL COMPTON MAIDA CONNELL RUBY COXSEY if DoRoT1-TEA DAILEY RUTH DURRETTE CLARENCE FARRELL 'k BEAL Kino MEMBERS JIMMIE LAWSON ANNA LEE LONG NELLIE MAE LOWE GLADYS MANAHAN DELTA MOORE CoY NixoN SUE NOBLES Pk if JOHN GLENN PARKS CHARLES PATILLO 'F PAULETTE PRESSON 'lg GEORGE RITTMAN MARY SCHMITT :lf RIFE SIBLEY MARY FRANCES SLoAN N o Picture IRMA SMITH NANNETTE STEWART Enom-1 TOWNSEND BEATRICE TRAXLER LUCILLE WANAMAKER MARY ELLEN WHITE JOHN WINGFIELD V- X ff' X,-jj I J I X J . Y f , XX X, ' Xl, i x Nl. -1 I ,jp X I .x L f X I I J 3 I . X? 1 TX I I fb I H - V UMX I K . :fl fx Wayne Thompson Marie Schichtl IQ President Sponsor The Art Club was organized for the purpose of studying the art of the past, modern art, and att in its relation to the home and school. MEMBERS 14 JANE ATKINS JEAN KELLER Hg NEVA BLEVINS PAULA LEMLEY CLARA MAE BOARDMAN LOUISE LIEBLONG 'F MARY ANNA CHEEK GUY MARTIN LAURICE ECI-ILIN MRS. IRENE PENNINGTON BILLIE GODBEY ALVA STEPHENS JANE HESS BEATRICE TRIXLER ALICE DALE HoLLowAY MARY ELIZABETH TYLER X-N o Picture Bill Whitehead Dr. D. D. McBrien President Sponsor An organization whose objective is the enrichment of life of the students through fur therance of Christian ideals, the Young Mens Christian Association carries out a program each year of discussions and conferences. Any male student or faculty member may Join the Y. M. C. A. CARL ATKINSON LEMUEL BURNETT NORMAN CORE CLARENCE DAVIS CHARLES DOWNS SILAS DUNN JAMES GARNER HASIQELL JONES MEMBERS JOI-IN JONES JoE PHILLIPS JAMES McKAY ODIS ROWE JAMES MANNING ROBERT RYLAND JAMES MENARD NEIL SNYDER RAYMOND MOORE WILSON THORNTON T. N. MOSS BLAKE TREECE Coy NIXON PAUL WEBB WATSON NIXON JOE WOOSLEY J .,,f,,,, 7,3 sci J.!!' ,J wwf 17 X ,,,,.',," -W asp af". Q' . 5 14 L, X4 0 0, 3 xr H, i" I' sf. N P QNXV Y Xe ' ' K0 A XX VFfvf'rQv'lfl'x W R50 SIGMA BETA LA MBDA Sigma Beta Lambda is the college home economics club which honorary society six y.ars ago. JOHNNIE ASKEW MARY BAILEY GEORGE ETTA BARNETT VIVIAN BATCHELOR ELLEN BETH BOGGESS NITA BRUMMITT MRS. NELLIE BRADDY MODENA CALLOWAY ELIZABETH CARTWRIGHT CATHERINE CARCILE REBECCA COTTON REssIE CROXTON EMMA LUCY DENTOI-1 EDITH DORSEY MEMBERS CORNELIA DULANEY RUTH JEAN DYER LOIs ANN GOODE ONA BELLE GRANTHAM JUANITA HAMPTON JANE HEss DONNA SUE HUNNICUTT ELOISE IRVING SADIE JONES EUGENIA KEITH JEAN KELLER EIWOGENE LAMAN RUTH LATIMER PF 24 EULA LIPE SELMA LIPPEATT AX'lNEL LYONS GRACE MARTIN MARY ANN MARTIN MARTHA MATTHEWS MARGARET MCI-IENRY JANIE MITCHELL DELTA MOORE JEWEL OSBORNE IRENE PENNINGTON ANNA REEvEs HOPE RINER if-No Picture was reorganized as an EDNA EARL REYNOLDS ATHLETA SHUFFIELD LA VAUGHAN SMITH FRANCES SNYDER MRs. O. Q. SNOW BERNICE SPANN MAR JORIE STEVENSON HELEN JOYCE STIVERS HELEN TERRELL PF 'k FRANCES WEBB MARY EDNA WATSON RUTH WELCH MARY DELLA WHITE Miss Lucy Torson Sponsor In order to give a larger number of girls social contacts and exper- ience in leadership, a Home Economics Club was organized for Fresh- men girls and another for Sophomore-Junior girls, each with a Senior advisor. All groups meet together for various discussions. HOME ECONOMICS J , , FRESHMEN JUNIOR-SOPHOMORE Wilma Blankenship Emma Lu. Denton Ruth Ieancgyer ' Lucille Evatt '. Juanita Hampton - Frances Hall Geraldine Hendrickson Dell Hielcerson Onabelle Grantham Sadie jones Ruth Latimer Faye McDaniel Corine Robertson LaVaughn Smith Frances Snyder Kathleen Shearer Mildred Smith Bobbie Temple Amy Thompson Katie Thomas Mary Della White Mary Edna Watson Emma Lou Walden Mrs. Herman Moss Vivian Burleson Ressie Croxton Frances Dial Annie Grace Evans Lucille Guenther Mildred Hagerman Alice Dale Holloway Betty Boone Herring Geraldine Hudspeth Eugenia Keith -Iran Keller Martha Matthews Ruth McCulloch Mary Nell M:Nabb Hope Riner Edna Earl Reynolds Frances Ramer Ilah Redman Gail Rhein Claudine Thomas Inez Wolford Beth Wood Miss Zona E. Smith President Sponsor Y. W. C. A. Abee, Allison, Anderson, Barnes, Bamette, Boardman, Boggess, Briant, Carrens Chiclester, Collins, Cook, Coxsey, Durrette, Evatt, Florence, Hagerman, Hale Hill, Hampton, Hannah, Hewen, johnson, Joyce, Keith, Lawson, Lieblong Logan, Martin, Marquis, McGregor, McNabb, Meacham, F. Morris, S, Morris, Orsburn Patterson, Polk, Privitt, Pugh, Ramer, Reynoicls, Rhein, Schmitt, M. Scroggin R. Scroggin, Sharroclc, Shuffield, Smith, I. Smith, M. Smith, Snyder, Starr, Stevenson Stirewalt, Threadgill, A. Thompson, Thompson, K. Thomas, Trawick, Traxler, Tyler, Upchurch Watson, Webb, Wood, Welch, White, Williams, Wilson, Wynne Y. W. C. A. The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is "to realize a full and creative life through a know- ledge of God, to have a part in making' this possible for all people, and to understand Jesus and follow I-lim." It is through a varied program of activity and social life that this organi- zation is able to carry out this purpose. By being a member of such an organization, each girl comes to feel that she is a part of a world-wide fellowship. The Y. W. C. A. strives to keep in close contact with the interests of the campus woman and to serve her in a practical way. Alvin Flynt Madge Patterson Mary Bailey President Vice-President Secretary ROYAL RUOTERS The Royal Rooters was organized in 1918 as the P. E. P. Club. This year the organiza- tion acloptecl a new constitution which limits the membership, uses quality points as a basis for selection, and restricts the list of eligible candidates to members of the junior and senior class. The underlying purpose is to gain the whole-hearted support of the college students and promote a better spirit among all organizations. ROY L OOTE S MARY BAILEY HEBERT BALL GENEVIEVE COOK HILDRETI-I CRAFTON JOE CRAIG BOBBIE DAILEY GERALDINE ETHRIDGE CLARENCE FARRELL ALVIN FLYNT EMMA M. GATLING WELZIE- GUNNELS MARCIA I-IANNAH FRANK HATFIELD RALPH HELLUMS JIMMIE LAWSON MEMBERS KATIE MAHAN ERNESTINE ANOBLES SUE NOBLES LIN PARKER VIRGINIA PARKER MADGE PATTERSON WILLYE QUINN MARY F. SLOAN DEAN SMITH EMIT SPINKS NANNETTE STEWART JEAN THOMPSON MYRTLE LEE TURNER J. B. WILLIAMS JOHN WINGFIELD Alva Stephens Constance Avery Daisy Dickerman President Vice-President Sponsor CHILDHOOD EDUCATION CLUB The Childhood Education Club is an organization for all elementary students on the Teachers College campus. The local organization is affiliated with the national and inter- national organization. MARY LOUISE ALLISON VESTA LEE ANDERSON CLARA MAE BOARDMAN BONNIE BEss BURKETT FERN CARRENS MARY CALVIN Cl-HDESTER GENEVIEVE Cook LEINA MAE CRAIN INEZ DoBBs MEMBERS ROBBIE HAGooD CLARA HICKS HELEN HILL BETTY Lou HuDsoN RUTH KERESEY VELDA MARRY MARY NELLE MCNABB STRELSA MoRRIs VIVIAN MURRY BETH OBENSHAIN ELEANOR POLK NOEL PRIVITT RUBYE RYAN MOLLIE SUE STARNES MARIBEL STROBEL GERALDINE VAN BUREN ADELLE WILCOXON WANA Woon CARLENE WYNNE , Noel James Dr. O. D. Smith President Sponsor ALPHA TAU ALPHA Alpha Tau Alpha is a national honorary fraternity for Vocational Agriculture teachers and students. The purpose of the unit is to promote rural life, through Vocational Agricul- ture teachers, to the best and modern advantages afforded by up-to-date knowledge and meth- ods which are forwarded by institutions of higher learning. Lambda Chapter is the eleventh chapter of twelve member chapters. MEMBERS HOMER BOYD S. D. MITCHELL DALE FAIRCHILD CARL RITCHIE POWELL HAZZARD C. H. ROBINETTE CLYDE HOGAN ANA THOMPSON NOEL JAMES ARNOLD WATKINS TROY JONES ak SHERMAN WILLIAMS 4'-No Picture i Powell Hazzard S. D. Mitchell Master Sponsor The Teachers College Chapter of the Grange, national agricultural fraternity, was orga nized on the campus last year with the aim to advance the cause of agriculture. GEORGE ETTA BARNETT ELLEN BETH BoGGEss HOMER BOYD VIVIAN BURLESON MODENA CALLOWAY REss1E CROXTON EDITH DORSEY DALE FAIRCHILD CLYDE HOGAN MEMBERS NOEL JAMES EUGENIA KEITH EMOGENE LAMAN MARGARET MCI-IENRY JEWELL ORSBURN EDNA EARL REYNOLDS CARL RITCHIE ISHMAEL STIVERS HELEN TERRALL 95-No Picture BEATRICE TRAXLER ELVIN TYSON RUTH WALDEN FRANCES WEBB INEZ WOLFORD MRS. GUY BRADDY ETMOGENE LQWDER IRENE PENNNINGTON MARY MINTA THOMPSON SHERMAN WILLIAMS The outstanding features of the debate season were, first, a much ex- panded and very interesting schedule of dual debates, and, second, the well- rounded tournament performance of the entire squad. At Tahlequah, second place cups were won by Dena Rae Jones and Louise Meacham, and by Charles Patillo and James Menard. In the Battle Royal, Virginia Mont- gomery and Maunelle Waggoner won the championship and first place medals. At the Mid-South Tournament, William Massie won individual Dr. P' R' Clugsmn speaking honors. Debate Coach . ' . N, Dill it , . . as A s XUOCMJ, UMD CL V 5 Q lr ' C ' Qu l. n E B A T I N GQ simfaaa "qUX0U3Jv ,V THE SCHEDULE Dual debate, with Drake University. Dual debates with St. Edward's University and Delta State Tournament at Batesville. State Teachers College. Dual debates with Wheaton College. Dual debate with Western State Teachers College Invitational Tournament at Tahlequah, Oklahoma. fMichiganj. Mid-South Tournament at Arkadelphia. Grand Eastern Tournament at Winthrop Colleg , Battle Royal Tournament at Arkaclelphia. Rock Hill, South Carolina. 51,954 W i By-JJ A J 'X Jos CRAIG jAMEs MENARD JACK PRATT ARTHUR CUNKLE VIRGINIA MoNTGoMERY EDNA GRACE SuARRo X VIVIAN HALE Cov NIXON MAUNELLE WXG R N , WILLMAN MASSIE CHARLES PATILLQ :la DENA RAE S ' Xl C Louisa MEACHAM ' L-LN y 0!X ' C. Cyfqilp e-.NQi r 2 gb-,ry gy . a B A N D One of the new organizations on the campus, the Arkansas State Teachers College band, has made an outstanding record. It was organized at the beginning of the fall semester under the direction of Homer F. Hess, head of the music department. During the football season it furnished' the college music at all the games played on the home field and accompanied the team to Russellville for the Teachers-Tech game, and to North Little Rock tor the Howard-Payne game. The home contests during the basketball season were also made more colorful by the music furnished by the college band. The or anization has not restricted its efforts to e music and o ular selections, how- S P P P P ever. During the entire year the group has studied classical and semi-classical works. Two chapel appearances gave evidence of the fine accomplishments achieved in this line. Plans are at the resent under wa for the securin of uniforms for members of next Y g 7 year s band. .-2 . jgsfe X- is X X N as N -X3 Q X X C H 0 R A L "C-LNXU B - X Q - x The Choral Club is an established musical organization at Arkansas fState Teachers College under the direction of Homes F. Hess, head of the music depart- ment. Each year it enhances the cultural atmosphere of the College by contftibuting programs of distinct musical Worth. i ip. This year the Club presented two delightful programs in the Ida Wfalclran Memorial Chapel and furnished the music for the Baccalaureate and Commencej X . ment services. 5- C' 1- ,.,.,-V C x - XX- x Xb N X S N X X Thompson, Minton, Moix, Irving, Cowan, Hess, Stewart, Wanamaker, MacLafferty E N S E M B L E The Teachers College String Ensemble was organized two years ago under the direction of Mrs. W, C. Thompson. This year the ensemble has played for numer- ous occasions. Some of the most important ones are: The Alumni Banquet in Little Rock, the State Bankers Convention Banquet, the Football Banquet, the Alpha Chi National Convention, Christmas Candle Lighting Service, Music for plays given by the Play Production Class, and Commencement Exercises. VIOLINS: 'Richard King, Nanette Stewart, Eloise Irving, Lucille Wanamaker, Alice MacLafferty, Ernest Moix. CELLO: Mr. Hess. PIANO: Imogene Minton. BASS: Zane Cowan. DIRECTOR: Mrs. W. C. Thompson GRE Frank Hatfield C. C. Denney Raymond Cawhorn President Sponsor Vice-President T H E C H I N U The Chi Nu fraternity as you see it on the campus today had its orgin as the Sphinx which was founded in 1922. The Sphinx was organized for the purpose of promoting a feeling of brotherhood and for boosting the name of A. S. T. C. When it became a Greek letter fraternity, it continued to maintain its high ideals and pur- poses. The social activities of the year included dances, picnics, stag affairs, and an annual banquet and dance. JAMES BERRY BOB BLACK DON BURNS RAYMOND CAWHORN HILDRETH CRAFTON JUNIOR DUNAWAY BILLY ESTES RANDOLPH FORD FRANK HATFIELD EGBERT HEATH JOHN HINKLE FOSTER I-IOLTZCLAW BILL JONES RICHARD KING GEORGE LIGON BILL MABRY JAMES MANNING THOMAS EARLE MASSEY 'F-No Picture WILLMAN MASSIE WIRT SHELTON RIFE SIBLEY EMIT SPINKS DAVID TUCKER WOODROW TURNER JOHN WHITTEN J. B. WILLIAMS HINTON WILLIAMSON Laudius Wilkes E. L. Higgins Powell Hazzard Sponsor Vice-President President PHI ALPHA ZETA The Kappa chapter of the Phi Alpha Zeta, national Teachers College frater- nity, was organized October 7, 1935, as a local fraternity, Phi Alpha, with twenty- three charter members. The installation of the local Kappa chapter, the first West of the Mississippi river, marks the beginning of an expansion program into the West. Laudius Wilkes, president of the local chapter, was elected National President at the convocation at Indiana, Pennsylvania, last year. K A' ,gg FRATERNITY "f BILLY BURTON 'K DAN CAMPBELL if JIM CAMPBELL ROY CAMPBELL 'k COLE CASTELLAW X HERMAN CI-IOATE CLITUS COLE HUSTON DUNCAN CLARENCE DAVIS f DALE FAIRCI-IILD U, JAMES GARNER 'H ,Zi ' f."'fRfi5I m ,J , ij'S,fS'7f5? , 9' J ' 'w,,.1 A, f2e1,,75gjiq Q A-Eff A. qw 'ff S ' A 1 - Xing' L Dk Dk :If LISTON HAGER HOWARD HAYES POWELL HAZZARD HULON HUIE HASKELL JONES RAYMOND MOORE TERRY PATRICK PAUL PEACOCK JACK PRATT LEON RUSSELL ROBERT SENTER :R-No Picture THADDEUS STEP!-IENSON ODELL STIVERS WILSON THORNTON HENDRIX TYLER ELVIN TYSON BLAKE TREECE if NORMAN WALLACE 'I W. C. WHITLEY LAUDIUS WILKES x ,jj 73, JJ' Pk Ross WOODFOR ' V Jil ,mu . X W9 W 'fffvfj I' ' ' , 11 fl ll E .WJIW Ji!!! FJ7, H, , J'- -ff" ' 'J' I Wx' VI? V . -'nrlub William R. Whitehead Troy Jones Ralph Hellums President Sponsor Vice-President x PHILAMBDA CHI Phi Lambda Chi was organized in 1921 as the Lambs Club. Keeping in step with time, the fraternity was changed, in 1925, to the Aztecs and in 1931 to Phi Lambda Chi. The social activities of this school year included dances, picnics, stag affairs, chili suppers, and the thirteenth annual banquet and dance. FW? the JJ 31 JJ J XA Vx gfx J J I. yep I J JACK BALDRIDGE JAMES BENTON CARRELL BOTELER EUGENE BURNETT CLYDE CALLOWAY I., 7,1 ,RMU KJ R X IHQJOE CONTI f-ix Y 2' I " Lf A FF X ' I' I .X r .I . . " ' X.. L ZANE COWAN ALVIN FLYNT CLAYTON PLYNT BUSTER FARRELL WELZIE GUNNELLS L. W. HARRIS Pk P14 RALPH HELLUMS HIGDON I-IILL JACK KING EARL KENNEMER CARL LACHOWSKY E. W. BUTLER, J JACK LEMLEY FRANCIS LORICK BILL MARTIN MAx MOBLEY 3' DOWELL MAXEY R. HOWARD MONTGOMERY 'ff BEN MUNDAY :F-No Picture Pk if Pk SAM O,BAUGH ELBERT POLLARD LIN PARKER DONALD RANEY JACK SIDERS ALBERT SNEED BILL STURGIS T. I. THORNTON RUDOLPH TILLEY GRADY TRIMBLE BILL WHITEHEAD JOHN WINGFIELD David Sheppard Lowell C. Thompson H. D. Berry President Sponsor President Fir!! Semester Second Semester PHI SIGMA EPSILON Phi Sigma Epsilon was founded at the Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria, Kansas, in February, 1910. First organized on this campus as Phi Beta Rho, this fraternity became affiliated with the National Order of Phi' Sigma Epsilon in March, 1933. The fraternity is governed by a National Executive Council which meets hi-annually with members from all chapters. .lf E, ARTHUR ALLEN H. D. BERRY VERNON BERRY JOI-IN ED BROWN RUSSELL BROWN LEMUEL BURNETT GEORGE BURRIS DAN BURTON ERNEST CASTLEBERRY TILLMAN COX Pk Pk Pk Pk MEMBERS JUBAL ETHRIDGE GRVILLE FEE RUSSELL FREEMAN FRANK GREENE JOE HENDRICKSON PERRY HOLLOWAY HAYES HOGUE ROBERT KERESEY R. MILFORD LISLER 'F-No Picture CECIL MATHIS IVAN MCKINNEY if JAMES MCCARTY R. PARKER JOE PHILLIPS T CYRIL ROBINSON DAVID SI-IEPPARD T JOE TIPTON LEE TI-IETFORD WAYNE THOMPSON Hugh Smith H. L. Minton Charles Downs President Sponsor Vice-I-'resid ent SIGMA TAU GAMMA Sigma Tau Gamma was founded at Central State Teachers College, Warrens- burg, Missouri, June 28, 1920. Sigma Chapter, formed from a local known as the Owls and later known as the Kappa Phi Sigma, was installed at the Arkansas State Teachers College, November 30, 1934. There are 18 chapters of Sigma Tau Gamma. Sigma Chapter won for its seconcl straight year the Efficiency Cup given by the National Office. The fraternity has entertained with several social affairs this year and were the guests of the alumni at a smoker at the Ben MeGehee Hotel in Little Rock. 42 4 ig -if? Q5 uf wwf' ,aria ' I i If . ,. Z: .'45lff'-RTM , B- - I, L- I M lf: I N I I , .-f I 1 ---., sw- K, fl ,... , Jim u,p,,+.J, ' ',Ag..-wx fu c gfU,,,,N' fx . - I 1? 1 Gp Y .H H "N rw. ,gf MJ "I CV' ,,,f M71 N Jxlk :J ,i1- ,S xfkj X, 5 RALPH BROWN V MCIQRIEN K' I TASKERJURODMAN R2 wk SHERBERT BENTON XMHECULLOEH I , ODI5',ROWE M, ' A r X HUGH CLARK QJAMESXMV RY HUGH SIXCIIEPIXJ ff", 1111 ,A .f,2f9f' " ' ALFRED Cox ' , 'NCORVAWSIYM c AMW V-IIJIEIL SNYDRR Q-:Lp EF4' ffffn I JOE CRAIG LMI X-M x K TURNER TAYLOR f fy!--1" CHARLES DOWNS i jf RGBER ILLS ' X DAVFD .TRICKEY I .',I".f,, 0 , X JIM GIST COYQNIXONVJXV QE: ' S :F WALTER WALKARD' , , V Y PAUL GREENE JEQIPARKK XYLJN 'J' ALJAH WRIGHT 'fax' 3 J , RAY HART CHARLES 'PATTILLO CLARENCE HORNECKER JA A 1 JAMES JAGGARS BOBXEDJPOWELL H T H X JOHN KIRTEN I r- T XA, WOODRORJQROWAELL Y I f X - rf ,F-NOXPictute RAY SIMPSON VANE WILSON is sf e Jean Thompson Miss Evie Shaw Geraldine Ethridge President Sponsor President First Semester Second Semester ALPHA PHI EPSILEBNM ,. , .J Alpha Phi Epsilon, the first Greelc letter sorority on the Arkansas State Teach- ers College campus, was organized in 1928. Dr. Maude Carmichael was the first sponsor. Miss Evie Shaw has been the sponsor since 1930. The organization is celebrating its tenth anniversary this year. Its social affairs have included dances, picnics, and informal gatherings. K A E 'f . 4 gg , J S no Q 1 J 1 ' A X R uf X I ', 'I 1 ' - . ' 7 -' Gy., f ,1 4" . 4 x tb ,MI J 4- n ,f an A --f ' r , N, ,Ig , ,L ,.,-1 4 -a f ' , fx J, SARA RUTH ALLISON MARY BAILEY MARGARET BRAS.1ELD RUTH BRASEIELD MARY CALVIN CHIDESTER GENEVIEVE COOK ESTELLE COTHAM REBECCA COTTON -IUANITA Cox BOBBIE DAILEY DOROTHEA DAILEY JEANETTE DAVIS EMMA LUCY DENTON GERALDINE ETHRIDGE BILLIE GODBEY RUTH GORDAN ONA BELLE GRANTHAM ROBBIE HAGOOD NORMA MARCIA HANNAH DONNA SUE I-IUNNICUTT ELOISE IRVING 'F SOPI-IIE KOBERLEIN JIMMIE LAWSON EMILY MARIE LEDBETTER PAULA LEMLEY LAURA FRANCES LOGAN AVINEL LYONS KATIE MAHAN MARY KATHERINE MILAM VIRGINIA MONTGOMERY ANNIE MAUDE MOORE if-No Picture. if Jnu I . of iff,-f, JULIA LEE MOORE J VIRGINIA PARKER MADGE PATTERSON ffa""" Qfo Lvm. WILLYE UINN If 'VV-'GA' VM., LENA MAE ROBERTSON , '24 , I MARY SCHMITT 1 'Cav .V yy MARY FRANCES SLOAN I , Qfuv-.,:4, DEAN SMITH ' NANNETTE STEWART Anwg, ,,f',f,., 4,0 JEAN THOIMPSON , NV , L14-6-voir ., Alf' f' 1 ANNABELLE TUCKER 0 ,7 " M LOUISE TUCKER ,Q 0 f. 4, . MYRTLE LEE TURNER ANN WHEAT Q M , 15,4 44 1 , HELEN WILLIAMS ,, . ff Q f ' WANA WOOD VW" 17' M .A-vp' ' ,gf Sue Nobles Miss Constance Mitchell Nelle McGregor President Sponsor President First Semester Second Semester D E L T A P H 1 D E 1. T A The Delta Phi Delta sorority was organized January 27, 1931, with Miss Con- stance Mitchell as sponsor and Mrs. Dollie Randleman I-Ioll as honorary member. Dr. Mary E. McKinney was added to the group as an honorary member in 1936. The members wish to dedicate this page to Miss Constance Mitchell, Mrs. Dollie Randleman Holl, and Dr. Mary E. McKinney because of their faithfulness and helpfulness in the guidance of our Delta Phi Delta sorority. J I , .MJ fqxrffjflf f 1 1, IN' FIU U I VL, Q If ' fill -EL -ct-4-vu.. LIA- IVU Ol I Jw, 'N I 'N are LO-n..Q,.4.A... -6-uv.. 'm-.4Qb.r4-Aiww ' 35.4 'ca549'-- . Lua. Q Elsa. LZ..3,d"A .., "FLA-'vs .g X VIVIAN BATCHELOR DORIS BOWIE LENA CARTER MAIDA CONNELL HELEN LOUISE CALOWAY MAURINE CROOK EDITH DORSEY LAURICE ECHLIN BENNIE FROWNEELTER FRANCIS HALL JANE HESS MARY HOLT BETTY LU HUDSON MEMBERS X IRENE JOHNSON ANNA LEE LONG MARTHA MATTHEWS FAYE MCDANIEL NELLE MCGREGOR ALICE MACLAFFERTY IMOGENE MINTON DOROTHY SUE MORGAN ILENE MOLL ERNESTINE NOBLES SUE NOBLES PI-IYLLIS PRICE HOPE RINER bk-No Picture KEWPIE RINER VIVA RINER LOUISE ROWND ATHETA SHUFFIELD LAVAUGHAN SMITH FRANCES SNYDER MARIBEL STROBEL EDITH TOWNSEND BEATRICE TRAXLER MAUNELLE WAGGONER GEORGIA WALLING LUCILLE WANAMAKER MARY EDNA WATSON 4. kbkkt c,,g,- Lorine Bell Miss Mattie Sanders Mary Louise Allison President Sponsor Vice-President SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA The Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority was organized at the Virginia State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia, on April 20, 1898. In 1911 the sorority decided to limit the chapter roll to Teachers Colleges, thus becoming the pioneer in the field of Teachers Colleges, the first to he strictly a national education sorority. On March 30, 1936, the Alpha Omicron chapter was installed at the Arkansas State Teachers College. The colors of the sorority are purple and white, and the flower is the violet. -f ..,- saw, fx 5 I . I 'h - , I 55. 5 wigs' I -"' 43 3 MARY LOUISE ALLISON LORENE BELL LAURA BENTON CLARA MAE BOARDMAN VIVIAN CALE IMO CAUDLE EDITH COLLINS MARY ELIZABETH TYLER LENA MAY CRAIN MEMBERS '11-No Picture I rn JJ I U'yl.pV WL! , I 1' ,ffmf M1199 i ' ' 5 5 fs L, .WW K! I IWW- ,ggff XJ J X BETTY HEILIGERS 'I lgww lf GERALDINE HUDSPETI-I V A Lf if DOROTHY JAMES --'M 25 .f JEAN KELLER SUE MOORE MCCOLLUM X ILAI-I REDMAN JEANETTE RING BETI-I WOOD ' 1 ,110 if X Qly' fo' J JIM! xx 1 SJ' I' gi f . Anna Reeves Dr. Ada Jane Harvey Cora Frances Florence President Sponsor Vice-President ALPHA SIGMA TAU The Alpha Sigma,Tau sorority was founded in Farmville, Virginia, November 15, 1901. On April 13, 1935, the Upsilon chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau National Orga- nization was installed on the Arkansas State Teachers campus, changing the local Beta Phi Gamma chapter to national Alpha Sigma Tau. Emerald and gold are the colors of the sorority, the yellow rose the flower, and the Anchor the national magazine. X. S T 'IL Jdfv- V ,fa ff , 1 ,x f I f ' J I I J 3 I 4' f Q X X X 1 X I I .1 VL, I Bk JULIA MAE AVERY NITA BRUMMETT FLORENCE BYRD FRANCES COLE FRANCES DIAL INEZ DOBBS DOROTHY DRACE RUTH DYER LUCILLE EVATT CORA FRANCES FLoR D- ENCE Pk Dk Pk MEMBERS EMOGENE LAMAN JUANITA HAMPTON RUTH Hoon BILLIE LEA JOHNSON DENA RAE JONES EUGENIA KEITH GRACE MARTIN MARY NELL MCNABE LOUISE MEACHAM VIVIAN MURRY FLORENCE NEILL 1'-No Picture BETTY OBENSHAIN NONA JEAN PUGI-I FRANCES RAMER ANNA REEVES CLARA SCALLION EDNA GRACE SHARROCK BERNICE SPANN MARY SUE VICK VIRGINIA WILLIAMS RUTH WELCH . A Al' 1: . I' ,I Ji- I. My VJ? lfrl Lil w I l E Alva Stephens Miss Marie Schichtl George Etta Barnette fi- N President Sponsor President S First Semester Second Semester THE ZETA SIGMA The Zeta Sigma sorority was organized in 1936 with twelve charter members under the guidance of Miss Marie Schichtl. It is the purpose ofl this organization to create comradeship among its members and to cooperate in all A. S. T. C. activi- ties. With twenty-eight members and four pledges, the Zeta Sigma closes its second year on the campus, taking its place with the other sororities in leadership, good T IJ . . . . L fsportsmanshlp, high ideals, and scholarship. .4 vu i ' - A H Q Ag v J i. ,rf so e 4- P . .i I ' . H V 1 A -G 1 X ,,, f . -,a L I " n - -7' 1 L" 1"L L! 11' "J , pg! Y' ALw76:..1.4f2E I .M 'L L . ,, , ,,. , , J, 'v'fLJwL 2 fri' R V sfhuwul I 1-'Uhkvv If ' 7 'M 'f. .-fr -T 1 fam.: '--w. -. . L xc.:c,g A - ' , :L-. .J J., VL fu Y , .-.-r "ff, ' 0--3 R3--.Lk 21 ' 9 5 q.,, I 'i A V E -..,. V if dm K :iVVA:A,,A. ,, ...,., RS ., I ,K yr, . . -Q:' f A W I - . -A , .9 .-,: Ri af'-' ,...- 2 I, 4- 1 jg, :V I 2 , , a, al l . ,,kx I 'fr A rilv . ' ' 2 'Yl' lf' N f' -' A .lv 9,-wkhwl ,V , 51 ,, VV!-.J H I it H f'fvg1.'.J QLAQA' J"'J-Jbffvif bag f4' Zicwf Qs: fwy A we MU "-f-'mf-fQL.L.L: Lg, J-crfyCU ilffwxfy JJ Jfwu "f-L'f.'f1. nl!" gfzwk in fiTRAMf'- A 1 If ME' EMR-Q? 32 ?J3fTf"'ijf " 'Vip ' '- R R T I' .ff Aly' H.. ,TUV-ffV'J!L'1 I I f ' Le' 'A' W - Y' ' IA., .4 I' fi , -J! 'fl' :fl ci! I- H JH J ,La MEMBERS .. fy 'Llf i 47' W,- .JW 'D JJ UQ.: 'W J BILLYE ABEE AUBREY HEWEN WADA RAY POWELL: ' fig, -- I VESTA LEE ANDERSON OPAL I-IUFFMAN MARGARET REIDINGER - 'I MP 0' JOHNNIE ASKEW RUTH KERESEY ROSEMARY RICE OQAJN A A yn, GEORGE ETTA BARNETT LOUISE KLINE ALVA STEPHENS -WV9 fpuy MODENA CALLOWAY EMOGENE' LOWDER MARJORIE STEVENSONW.- ' W wil Q34-'ftftf JVWFERN CARRENS -lVl2'1'1'4 FRANCIS MILLS 'K LOIS WEBB ffcdj CSD wvwt, N 91 'R MARY ANNA CI-IEEK SALLIE MOFFET Sf: MARY ELLEN WHITE kd ' 90,0 ,L JJ'-in RUBY COXSEY E FLORENCE MORRIS FLORA WILLIAMS tg oahgfxy-Lvdw 'K RUBY FAIR :F VIVIAN I-IALE T95-'12 STRELSA MORRIS ZETA MURDOCK 2'-No Picture INEZ WOLFORD' EZQ wb" ggi 'JJ GERALDINE VAN BURENYQJ W"""""' The.'r1TSbhs-VQGQTQ.. LMA, auf I Wigs' , ff 7 , ,f , I 1 I -"yf'u i ,4 v V f", f N f xg df 4 i K L' , f , r .- ,, 'f .J T' f,..,u fffffw, X4 gpg, WILLMAN MASSIE Editor T H E E The Echo is celebrating its twenty-eighth consecutive year of publication. Dur- ing this time, the paper has served as a means of keeping an accurate history of the activities of Arkansas State Teachers college in scholastics, athletics, and social life. The Echo will continue to serve as a means of bringing about better student support of college undertakings. It will continue to remain a publication for the students of Teachers College. 1 - ' rx ff at jf tfggfijgdv BILL WHITEHEAD Business Manager T H E E C H 0 EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF CARL Cl-IILDRESS . . SILAS DUNN . . DALE FAIRCHILD . DENNIS HARRIS . . FRANCES HALL . . . BETTY BOONE I-IERRING FRED MARSHALL . . LAUDIUS WILKES . Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Feature Writer Feature Writer Society Editor . . . Club Editor . . . Reporter Feature Writer MAURINE CROOK . CLAYTON FLYNT . HASKELL JONES . NANNETTE STEWART RUDOLPH TILLEY . . . Circulation Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . . Circulation Manager . Circulation Manager RAYMOND CAWHORN Editor 1938SCROLL Now that we have finished the 1938 Scroll, we want one last word, not of fare- well, for an annual should never be discarded, but rather a few last words of expla- nation before we turn this book over to you. There are no doubt errors, in an undertaking so big, errors aref always inevitable, but we hope that you will believe that the editor and staff have earnestly striven to avoid mistakes. We can only trust that you will be open minded in your judgment, This year and your other years at Arkansas State Teachers College will probably be among the happiest in your life, hard thought that mayi be to believe. Read this book for enjoyment and reread it for mernoryis sake. May it be a lasting reminder of happy days, good friends, and pleasant places. And with these last Words we give you this, the 1938 Scroll. THE EDITOR . . . 43 ...- FRANK HATFIELD Business Manager 1938 SCROLL EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF CARL CHILDRESS ....... Sports Editor RUSSELL BROWN ....... Sales Manager JOE CRAIG .... . . Fraternity Editor ALVIN FLYNT . . . Assistant Business Manager GERALDINE ETHRIDGE . , Sorority Editor LAURA FRANCES LOGAN .... Sales Manager BILLIE GODBEY . . . . Class Editor BEATRICE TRAXLER ,.... Sales Manager ELEANOR Hou' . . Stenograplver HENDRIX TYLER . . Assistant Business Manager BETTY LU HUDSON HASKELL JONES . MADGE PATTERSON I-IINTON WILLIAMSON . Class Editor . .... Class Editor Organfzations Editor . . . . Class Editor APPRECIATION With the final pages of the 1938 Scroll assembled, the staff wishes to express gratitude to those whose assistance throughout the year has made possible the publi- cation of this annual. Miss Ora Blackmun, besides proof-reading copy, has given many valuable sug- gestions. The willing assistance of Dr. P. R. Clugston and C. H. Robinette, mem- bers of the board of publications, has been invaluable. Appreciation is due Mr. Creed Echlin of Barnes-Echlin Studio for the portraits contained in the book and for his untiring work in mounting the pictures. The cooperation of the Peerless Engraving Company in engraving this annual has been splendid. Mr. William Mankin and Mr. Earl Wiegand, who did the art work, have assisted in many other ways. Mr. Mankins counseliwas of great assist- ance. The Russellville Printing Company, printers of this volume, have provided every facility and courtesy possible. The keen interest of Mr. Todd Ellis and his staff in sincerely appreciated, for them no task was too difficult, no detail unim- portant. To the many others who assisted in some way in the publishing of the 1938 Scroll, we express sincere thanks. if D CU Dm -4 Mbmm ? V x x I i E i I x f F . 3 I n r i W I , ,. I i ' , 'f '-'CB---4,A-R '-1..4'Q,---QA'-1'-"' l 9. I , . Q af' - -. The staff of The 1938 Scroll wishes to express appreciation to the business men who have placed advertisements in this section. By advertising in the Scroll they have shown their willingness to co-oper- ate in student activities. Hence these merchants are the ones who deserve your patronage. Please do your part by trad- ing with Scroll advertisers. AIIQIAANSAS SIIAIIIE IIIEACII IHEIIQS UDII II IFCBIF Efficiently TRAINS THE TEACHERS OF ARKANSAS FOR SERVICE Curricula Leading to Degrees of BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN EDUCATION BACHELOR OF SCIENCE BACHELOR OF ARTS Courses Preparatory to MEDICINE - LAW - ENGINEERING Member of American Association of Teachers College with an "A" rating Accredited by North Central Association of Teachers Colleges and Secondary Schools as a Degree Granting Institution H. L. MCALISTER, President ITIEACEIHIEIIQS QUDILILIECEIE SIVCDIIQIE LOCATED IN ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Carrying a Complete Stock of NEW AND USED TEXT BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES TOILET ARTICLES COLD DRINKS - ICE CREAMS - CANDIES Liberal Prices Paid Students for Used Books W. E. PENNINGTON, Proprietor Compliments of FRAUENTHAL 8: SCI-IWARZ, Inc. Conway, Arkansas "Always At YOTW Service" Q D R I N K ix j I A H 1, Iilgfyggok CL THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES f A-A-vo '--v-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-1-:-1-1-1-1-Lv1-2-:-:-1-31: 1:5135 A P A N G B U R N' S CHOCOLATES P A R K E R I PENS and PENCILS VITA RAY TOILETRIES CONTAINS VITAMIN HD" W. D. COX DRUG STORE Phone 3 Conway Arkansas , Compliments of RCA-VICTOR RADIO I L- T- I-HSICY 81 S0115 Conway Electric Co. Conway Arkansas phone 4-561 Compliments of CONWAY PRINTING CO. , The Publlshers of The Log Cabin Democrat FIRST NATIONAL BANK COLLEGE PAMPHLETS AND ""- , COMMERCIAL PRINTING fiiifi Member Federal Deposit CONWAY ARKANSAS Insurance Corporation P I k I TERRY'S FOR 20 YEARS THE COLLEGE STORE FOUNTAIN PENS USED TEXT BOOKS BOUGHT AND SOLD SCHOOL SUPPLIES - MEDICINE - TOILET ARTICLES FRUITS . . . CANDY EATS AND DRINKS LUNCHES TERRY'S COLLEGE STORE "On the Corner" J. C. Penney Co. Guy Maxey Phone 67 Quality Always CO - ED -At a Saving Conway's Newest Cafe Compliments of R. GELDMACHER Hempstead, New York DISSECTING INSTRUMENTS and COMPLETE SETS From Dobbs to Florsheim WE I-IAVE THE BEST IN MEN'S WEAR! Dobbs and Style Park I-lats - Florsheim and Crosby Square Shoes Wilson Brothers' Complete Line of Men's Accessories and Sportswear Shirts - Ties - Sox - Pajamas - Underwear THOMPSON'S lVlEN'S SHOP "Conway,s Only Exclusive Men's Storev W 32323231323131333333EEEEELESESEEEEE 5E3E??3?5E5E3ES3E3E3E3E3?5?3E?E3E3E3 335333321 I L+ .FEEEEE lflflvere the Well Dressed Co-ed Selects Her Complete lflfardrolze for Every Occasion Dresses, Millinery, Coats Undies, Novelties, Hosiery A COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE Experienced, Courteous Operators BEAUTY SALON, PHONE 214 READY-To-WEAR, PHONE 717 H I N T O N ' S "Always Firxt to Show the Newestn "ALWAYS LOOK YOUR BEST" Let Our Courteous Staff of EXPERT BEAUTICIANS Help You Make the Most of Your Natural Charm A Complete Beauty Service Specializing in FINGER WAVING PERMANENT WAVING Phone 8 W I L L E T T E BEAUTY SALON 1015 BRUCE STREET IT'S A KNOWN FACT - That Sterling's 5c to 31.00 Store is Headquarters for All School Supplies COME TO STERLINGRS FIRST, ALWAYS, and SAVE lstzieenrlliiangzfl ' 5r'co,v1, STORE J, Conway's Only EXCLUSIVE Gift Store Dt GRUEN WATCHES T ELGIN WATCHES bt FOSTORIA GLASS it STERLING SILVER if ALADDIN LAMPS if POTTERY if RYTEX STATIONERY X MANY GIFT LINES FLETCHER SMITH JEWELRY - GIFTS Conway Arkansas GIQEESON DRUG COMPANY CONWAY'S LEADING DRUG STORE You Can Save Money by Trading with Your REXALL STORE Visit Our Soda Fountain Where Delicious Drinks and Sandwiches Are Served SEATS FOR ONE HUNDRED PEOPLE Stop in and Visit Us When in Conway We Appreciate Your Patronage Compliments of CONWAY ENTERPRISES Operating Conway Theatre' and Grand Theatre JIM KANE, Manager TRY OUR MODERN COFFEE SHOP HOTEL BACHELOR George Bachelor, Mgr. FOR THE SMARTEST In Men's VVear, See BAUMAN'S MEN'S SHOP 302 MAIN ST. LITTLE ROCK Come to SELBY'S for SCHOOL SUPPLIES and SCHOOL STATIONERY Ne.w Selby's 5c to 81.00 Store Conway Cleaners Ernest Simpson, Prop. Compliments of Bon-Ton Bakery Southern Dry Cleaners BARNES 8z ECHLIN Photographers for The Scroll Front Street Conway Arkansas CONWAY SHOE STORE Peters Shoes "FINEST SHOE REPAIRINGU Compliments of Robert B. Clark Studio 1206 Oak St. Conway, Arkansas STEED CLEANERS HAHN'S CLEANERS I ZESEEEEE ARKANSAS METHODIST Organ of 145,000 Arkansas Methodists PRICE 51.00 1018 Scott St. Little Rock, Ark. Compliments of THE FAIR STORE Sid Adams, Mgr. Ole King Cole Little Rock Arkansas COMPLIMENTS GF Y" 0 'ONE PRICE AND ND MONKEY BUSINES 3" f 11:11:11:-vv:I:: ----- ::I--- ---------A-- v -v---- ----A 4 an Everything for HGME GARDEN 3 4 I OI' FARM Announcing New Departments IN ARKANSAS' LARGEST SEED STORE HARDWARE, PAINT Roofing Farm Implements, Chicken Feed, Garden Tools "Everything for the Farmer and Gardner" In Little Rock- 5E3E3E shop NOSSEK'S 'u:u'f FIRST! 31115: 'Ill 414 Women who know style and value in Clothes prefer this smart store. 1 Here is Arkansas' largest ancl most unique style shop for everything to wear. 4 It' s always better to shop NOSSEK'S first, for 'N O S S E K , S Has The C10 Hes, I ' NOSSEK'S Apparel Shops THIRD AND MAIN I LITTLE ROCK I TREAT YOURSELF T0 THE GRANDESTSF: SPREAD RoR BREAD ..... Onions - Peas - Early Vegetables U59 Durkeffs Dmlble ' Potatoes - Oats - Lespedeza Flavor Margarine . Alfalfa Clover-Red '. Honey Drip Syrup Cane Seed IT TASTES TWICE AS GOOD 4 Will Buy 1000 Bushels Whipporwill Peas V ----- ,V urlcees BASS-lSGRiG . 6itoM,ABS5.ABlNE ' SEED CO. 616-618 Center Street Phone 6382 LITTLE ROCK, ARK' IPOD Chicago, N ln' pull!! 'N49:f,:oou anmlv l tl nu von "' DURKEE FAMoUs Foons gig! ll - - - - - - A - - A - - - .-.Af.-------.-.A.A.-.-.g, Elf:E:::31:1::3:i:::::::3:3 ::::::3:3:3:::::::::::g:jg MULZJIQ , .Zi ips' i..u,,., f,.,.,,, Af,,, ,.,.,',,. iw aw .1 - lr-6ej,4Ld.y:.". .fill alw4yv . :J Wag? y 523222223 3:E:E:?:3:g:g:E:E:E:E:E:E:3:E:3:g:E:?:?EEE?ESEgE?EEE3EEEEf?EE:E3E: 3Ef2g EEEZ Zig QQMZ LION KNIX-KNOX GASOLINE NATURALUBE MOTOR OIL QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ- The Mileage Twins Q..-.QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ n 1 ur 4 utr f gg LION OIL 1:55 REFININLJ COMPANY Q H -1-T El Dorado, Ark. . T. H. BARTON, Pres. I 2 EQEE "ARKANSAS MADE FUR ARKANSAS TRADE" Compliments of Wittenberg 9 eioiiy ARCHITECTS Little Rock Arkansas 'Q:3:3:3:3:3:3 .-23.3. I U eats . . . applying to yearbook problems the same sound principles the architect uics . . . working in cooperacion with pho- tographer, printer, and cover manufacturer to the benefit of the staff PEERLESS ENGRAVING CQ LITTLE ROCK, ARK. ARTISTS ' DESIGNERS ' PHOTO-ENGRAVERS 4,7 521151111 :i: Q Manufacturers of BLANK BOOKS, RECORD BOOKS, SPECIAL RULE FORMS All Kinds LOOSE LEAF BINDERS AND FORMS Complete Line of SCHOOL FORMS AND CLASS RECORD BOOKS INVITATIONS, DIPLOMAS, ANNUALS TELEPHONE 75 ussellville Printing Co. 2211 IEEE F CATALOG AND com- S li-,ll MERCIAL PRINTERS u Russellville, Arkansas. 1 1 I ,---A 62:35:31 gig J O I A l v

Suggestions in the University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR) collection:

University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Central Arkansas - Scroll Yearbook (Conway, AR) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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