Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 272

 

Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1959 volume:

1 1959 INDIAN James E. Stephens Editor- Photographer D. L Bailey Copy Editor Louise Falls Anniversary-Society Editor Randall Ford Class Editor Hoyt H. Purvis Sports Editor Dean Robert Moore .... Advisor ANNIVERSARY EDITION foreword FIFTY YEARS OF PROGRESS AND GROWTH — THAT IS WHAT ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE ' S HISTORY HAS BEEN. THIS 50TH ANNIVERSARY EDITION OF THE INDIAN REFLECTS THE CHANGES THAT HAVE OCCURRED IN OUR SCHOOL ' S PAST IN RELATION TO THE PRESENT AND THE FUTURE. FROM A STATE AGRICULTURE SCHOOL TO A JUNIOR COLLEGE TO THE SENIOR COLLEGE GRANTING BOTH BACHELOR ' S AND MASTER ' S DEGREES — THAT IS OUR HISTORY. THOUSANDS OF STUDENTS HAVE BEEN GRADUATED AND HAVE MADE A LASTING MARK ON THIS INSTI- TUTION. THIS COPY OF THE INDIAN IS ABOUT OUR SCHOOL — A REFLECTION OF THE PAST, A PICTURE OF THE PRESENT, AND A VISION OF THE ALL-IMPORTANT FUTURE. FIFTY YEARS AGO THE STATE AGRICUL- TURE SCHOOL WAS ONLY A FEW NEW BUILDINGS WITH MUDDY ROADS LINK- ING IT TO THE WORLD. ONLY A FEW BUILDINGS, LIMITED FUNDS AND LIMITED FACULTY ... BUT MUCH MORE IMPORT- ANT, A DREAM OF A PROGRESSIVE EDU- CATIONAL INSTITUTION TO SERVE ARKAN- SAS, WAS VISUALIZED BY OUR FOUND- ERS. WHEN GOVERNOR DONAGHEY SIGNED THE BILL ESTABLISHING FOUR STATE AGRICULTURE SCHOOLS AND WHEN THE FIRST BOARD OF TRUSTEES FORMULATED PLANS FOR THE SCHOOL ' S OPENING, A TREMENDOUS FORCE WAS LOOSENED. SEVERAL PERIODS OF ADVANCEMENT CAN BE SE C N IN 1 ARKANSAS STATE COL- LEGE ' S PATTERN. UNDER THE GUIDANCE OF VICTOR C. KAYS, ARKANSAS STATE MADE UNPARALLELED STRIDES FORWARD WITH BUILDING PROGRAMS, FACULTY EXPANSION, LIBRARY, SOCIAL CULTIVA- TION, AND INNUMERABLE EDUCATIONAL AREAS. KAYS BECAME PRESIDENT OF THE SCHOOL WHEN IT WAS FOUNDED IN 1909. EACH MOVE WAS PLANNED TO BENEFIT THE PEOPLE OF ARKANSAS. AL- THOUGH THE ENROLMENT IN 1909 WAS VERY SMALL, THE BOARD ' S AND MR. KAYS ' FORESIGHT ENABLED THEM TO SEE THAT THIS SCHOOL WOULD SOON BE ONE OF THE NATION ' S FOREMOST EDU- CATIONAL INSTITUTIONS. SLOW STEADY GROWTH — ALLOW- ING THE SCHOOL TO MATURE FROM WITHIN — WAS KAYS ' IDEA OF EXPAN- SION. THIS PERIOD OF INFANCY AS A STATE AGRICULTURE SCHOOL IS THE FIRST STAGE OF GROWTH. FROM THIS STAGE THE INSTITUTION ADVANCED TO A JUN- IOR COLLEGE. IN A FEW SHORT YEARS IT BECAME A SENIOR COLLEGE ACCREDIT- ED BY THE NORTH CENTRAL ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGES AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS. INFLUENCING THE SCHOOL WERE MANY OUTSIDE FORCES. — WORLD WAR I, THE ROARING TWENTIES, THE DEPRES- SION DAYS OF THE 30S, THE WORLD WAR II ERA, THE POST-WAR INFLUX OF SERVICEMEN, AND FINALLY THE MODERN AGE OF SCIENCE, MISSILES AND SPACE TRAVEL. OUR SCHOOL HAS BEEN FORTUNATE IN HAVING A SMALL NUMBER OF CAPA- BLE LEADERS. AFTER MR. KAYS ' TERM OF PRESIDENT FROM 1909 TO JANUARY, 1943, HORACE THOMPSON, A GRADUATE OF ARKANSAS STATE, WAS NAMED PRESIDENT BY THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. HE RE- MAINED IN THIS POSITION UNTIL JUNE, 1945. DR. W. J. EDENS BECAME PRESI- DENT IN APRIL, 1946, AND SERVED UNTIL 1951. DR. CARL R. RENG, THE COLLEGE ' S PRESENT ADMINISTRATOR, FOLLOWED EDENS. THIS FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY EDITION OF THE INDIAN IS DEDICATED TO THE FUTURE OF ARKANSAS STATE — EITHER AS A COLLEGE OR AS A UNIVERSITY. HER OPPORTUNITIES ARE UNLIMITED, AS ARE THOSE OF THE MULTITUDES OF GRAD- UATES. 5 PARADES DOWN THE WHITE WAY, Main Street in Jonesboro, were a yearly diversion for students. This is one of the first Home- coming Parades staged by the students at State Agriculture School. in the beginning . . . 1909 VICTOR C. KAYS, first president of the school, guided the school through many financial strains. Many hopes, many dreams and many ambitions were visual- ized by a group of farmers in the Washington County Farmers Union in I906. They wanted an agricultural school to be accessible to their area. However, the Union ' s hopes lay dormant for awhile. Governor Donaghey vetoed the bill to establish one school at the request of the Farmer ' s Union. The Union pushed onward and in I909 J. J. Bellamy of Lawrence County introduced House Bill No. 2 appropriat- ing $160,000 for four agricultural schools. The Agriculture Committee of the House returned the revised bill and the House and Senate passed it. On April I, 1909, Governor Donaghey signed the bill and set the wheels in motion for the founding of Arkansas State. STUDENTS OF STATE AGRICULTURE SCHOOL pile in a truck for one of the rare retreats from studying. V a time to work and a time to play . . The first board of trustees — J. J. Bellamy of Smithville, O. N. Hammett of Paragould, C. E. Bush of Antioch, W. L. Banks of Smithdale and J. B. Lewis of Jonesboro — toured northern colleges and C. E. Bush visited schools in the south. Plans for the school were drawn up and V. C. Kays, director of an experiment station in Alabama and an ex- perienced teacher, was hired as principal. On July 5, 1910, the day Kays arrived, the site was chosen. Jonesboro of- fered 200 acres of land, free water and lights, and $160,000 for the school. Classes began in October, 1910, in the Elks Hall on Main and Washington in Jonesboro. Boarding students lived in two houses; the cafeteria was in the girls ' dormitory on Main, several blocks from the boys ' . FAITHFUL OLD MAUD transported passengers in the hack from Jonesboro to school several times daily. SPORTS PLAYED A BIG PART in extracurricular activities. TYPICAL STUDENTS POSE on the back steps of the Ad- ministration Building, built in 1910 and housing many class- rooms on upper floors with the gym in the basement. THE FARMERS, SAS football team. This is the first football team formed at the College. EVERYONE TURNED OUT FOR EARLY FOOTBALL OAMES. LEWIS HALL, A BOYS ' DORM, was built in 1911. The build- ing has been renovated several times and now serves as a girls ' dormitory. people ' s interest saves sas . . . SAS ' S LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM won top honors in nationwide competition. Lewis Hall, a boys ' dormitory, Barnhart, a women ' s dorm, and the Administration Building, which faced south, were complet- ed in 1911. Enrollment had reached 195 but SAS was a secondary school, not a college, until later; although the curriculum was ar- ranged so that a junior college could be formed. In 1911, five graduates received the first degrees awarded by SAS. The school faced death when the governor ve- toed teachers ' salaries in 1915. One-hun- dred citizens provided funds to pay one- half the salary of each teacher, and in 1927 the school was put on a millage basis. STUDENTS GATHER ON THE CAMPUS in front of the men ' s dormitory. Conversation was one of the chief recreations. Si COMMUTERS WERE FEW but when some one drove a car, it was piled full. COEDS GATHER WITH THEIR FRIENDS in front of the ivy-covered Administration Building. The school ' s first graduating class planted the ivy as part of graduation ceremonies. TRAINING SCHOOL STUDENTS pose with their teachers. Future teachers did their practice teach- ing in the training school in the armory. THIS IS HOW THE ADMINISTRATION BUILD- ING GROUNDS LOOKED THEN. Cattle grazed the area where the Education Building now stands. II outward signs of growth WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS became import- ant in this era. Note the modest uni- forms. The legislature approved a bill providing that agricultural schools be supported by a levy of I 9 mill. This same year, 1917, high school work and junior college work were separated. The dairy barn was built in 1914, the power plant in 1916. The YMCA building was built in 1919. Social activities were quite different from the present. " The Overall Club " was the main men ' s social club; dating rules required that a chaperone be with the couple at all times. Old Maud and the hack became too lowly for the college students, and a campaign for a car was begun in 1914 in the first student publication, " The Jones- boro Aggie " edited by Fred Boyd. Pre-med courses were added in 1924 and in 1925 education and engineering subjects were offered. The legislature changed the name from State Agriculture School to State Agriculture and Mechanical Col- lege in 1925. In 1926 courses in the arts and science were added, and in the following year application was made to the North Central Association for admission as a junior college. Certain readjustments were made in the faculty before the college was admitted to the NCA in 1928. FOOTBALL COMPETED with a carnival. These early uniforms seemed to be missing shoulder pads. INDIAN MAIDENS pause for a pow-wow. EVERYONE CAME to cheer the Indians to victory. THE GYMNASIUM, housing the training school and head- quarters of the Battery C, 206th Coast Artillery was built in 1926 DANNER HALL, named for W. S. Danner, long-time member of the Board of Trustees, was built in 1933 with funds borrowed from the RFC. WRH was also built in ' 33 with RFC funds. 13 arkansas state college grows within . . . Preparations for becoming a senior college began in 1931 with the addition of biology, chemistry, eco- nomics and foreign languages. The NCA admitted Arkansas A M as a senior college in 1932, and in 1933 the legislature gave ASC its present name. The in- ternal growth is reflected in changing faculty reguire- ments and changes in entrance requirements from 15 years of age to 15 high school credits. Enrolment had grown from under 200 to 1500 in the training school and college. The State College Herald made its un- interrupted appearance Nov. 18, 1921. The first Yearling, the school annual, was published in 1921. Capt. H. E. Eldridge and Ace Puckett set up an anti- aircraft unit despite protests over military training for students. The 1932 Indians . . . upholding A-state ' s long athletic history . . . won the state football champi- onship with a 6-2 record. ASC was hit by the depres- sion and many students found it difficult to stay in college but government programs such as the NYA and FERA provided ways for students to earn money and help construct needed ASC buildings. The Civil Works Administration paid for setting trees on the campus in 1934 and loans for the engineering, science, commons, training school buildings and the stadium were approved by the Public Administration Board in 1934. r r 1 These students witnessed the changing of the school from an agriculture school to a liberal arts school. COEDS AT ASC formed the Glee Club, pictured above. Time was also found to can over 4,000 gallons of fruit and vegetables in 1934 under the supervision of Mrs. C. V. Warr, cafeteria and dormitory manager. 15 COMMONS BUILDING, built in 1935, housed a barber and beauty shop, snack bar and cafeteria. The upper floors were used for men ' s dormitory space. In 1951 the barber shop and beauty shop became the State Room. prewar years brought many changes DR. W. J. EDENS became president in 1946 and expanded the faculty, administration and curricu- lum greatly before his resignation in 1951. 4 Many new social organizations appeared at ASC during the depression. The Press Club and Le Cercle Francais were formed in 1929. Local sororities and fraternities appeared in 1935, and the Wigwam, still the favorite student gather- ing place, opened in December, 1932, in the Administration Building. The Administration Building was constructed with financial help from the state but student labor helped keep the construction cost down to 16 cents a cubic foot. After the new building was finished the physical plant was valued at over $826,000. Students ' average expenditures during the depression era ranged from $250 to $300 a year, and many students relied on money from the National Guard and campus work for expenses. Surveys made by the HERALD staff showed that 30% of the students had less than $50 when they enroled. The Education Build- ing was built in 1936 and the Engineering Building and Heat Plant along with new steam tunnels, were built in 1938. Four degrees — Bachelor of Art, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in Education and Bachelor of Music — were awarded by ASC in 1938. Thirteen de- partments were organized and the physical plant was evaluated at $1,700,000. In 1942 the civilian enrollment decreased sharply, as it did in all schools throughout the nation. Arkansas State then entered into contracts with the United States Army for housing, feeding and instructing over 2,000 enlisted men of the Air Crew Pre-flight and Army Specialized Training Programs. This enabled the College to continue its operation and maintain its plant in an adequate manner. Room and board was raised to $22 a month in 1942. Competitive intercollegiate athletics, abandoned in 1941, were resumed in 1944 under the direction of J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson, who came to ASC with the military training program. Football was resumed in 1945. Br. Edens faced a tremendous problem when he came to ASC since the en- rollment jumped from 257 in 1945-1946 to 1046 in 1946-1947. This was due to the large number of veterans who entered college after World War II. The faculty was increased from approximately 30 in 1945 to 50 in 1947. Housing for faculty members was provided through the construction of the first houses in the College Circle in 1948. THE ULTRA-MODERN men ' s dormitory built in 1954 houses 90 men. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS, founded in 1929, is second in age to the Agri Club, founded in 1917 as the Hoof and Horn Club. Expansion of the college program is reflected in new degrees offered in 1950. In that year the Bachelor of Science in Agri- culture was added. This was followed by the Bachelor of Science in Education in 1952 and the Bachelor of Fine Arts in 1954. A recent development is the addition of the graduate program in 1955. This new offering was largely an effort by ASC to improve the quality and quantity of school teachers and administrators. Since the Master of Science in Education degree has been offered, 38 persons have received the degree. In 1956 Beebe Junior College, a two-year school located 90 miles from Jonesboro, was placed under the ASC Ad- ministration and the program was correlated with the ASC program. Indian Village, a housing development for married students, was opened in 1955. Two modern dormitories, one for women and one for men, were constructed in 1954. Each cost approxi- mately $240,000 and houses 90 students. The Greek Hall, oc- cupied for the first time in 1958, is ultra-modern and is built on a unique pattern. Four wings emulating from the center are each assigned to a fraternity which has its suite in the wing. Air conditioning and a two-way intercom system make this one of the South ' s most modern dormitories. The athletic program has undergone a thorough revamp- ing in the past ten years. Hugh " Bones " Taylor, famous pass re- ceiver of the Washington Redskins, came in 1958 and coached the Indian football team through the toughest schedule the Tribe has ever faced. Track has been expanded and the basket- ball schedule includes some of the nation ' s finest teams. the modern era . . DR. CARL R. RENG, president 1951 -? has fostered the development of ASC into a school of university capabilities. ASC GRADUATES have grown from a handful to the group below. asc looks to the future . . COMEDIAN BILL LEACH TEACHES FRESHMEN TO BEANIE. FRESHMEN SERENADE THE LADIES. Arkansas State College has made great progress in the development of an educa- tional program to meet the needs of the • area which it has served during the fifty years since its founding. Starting as a vo- cational high school in 1909 with an enroll- ment of 196 students in temporary quar- ters, the school has grown until today its physical plant is valued at over six million dollars and the enrollment has reached nearly 2,500. Arkansas State College is the largest state-supported, multiple-purpose institu- tion in Arkansas. It is located in rich agri- cultural and industrial area with the second largest density of population in the state. All these factors point to an era of unpre- cedented expansion in the future. This year ' s enrolment is more than double the enrolment of five years ago and trends indicate that it might double again in the next ten years. Faculty expansion, student enrolment in- creases, hikes in the value of the physical plant and a new high standard which stu- dents must meet are some of the things visible to those looking for signs of growth. Only through a consideration of the past, present and the future can an accurate picture of Arkansas State College be drawn. College life wouldn ' t be the same with- out the dances, talent shows, theatrical productions and bull sessions. Not all a student ' s college life is spent in the pursuit of knowledge or that which is found within the covers of a book. In this section of the 1959 Indian, the lighter side of college life is depicted. graduation and agri day . The last days of May brought forth a fury of activity from all sides of the cam- pus. The seniors continued to sweat grade points until the final day before graduation while the undergraduates let their hair down during A-State ' s annual Agri Day. A fun filled day for all, the chief attrac- tions were the rodeo, which offered enough thrills and spills for even the most blood thirsty student on campus, and the free barbeque, which would satisfy any student gourmet around. Thus A-Staters forgot the hectic routine of exams and misunderstand- ing professors for a day, only to find that the routine was even more hectic and the professors even harder to understand the next morning. THE BACCALAUREATE SERVICE gave the seniors their first chance to wear their robes and get the feel of marching together. CONGRATULATIONS ARE EXTFNDED to an honor student bv Dr. Reng and graduation speaker, Walter Chandler of Men ohis. LIKE ALL GOOD AMERICANS, A-State students exercised their right to vote in the Spring. The largest turnout in the History of ASC marked the election of those who serve on the SGA this year. the tempo of campus life increases 26 VOTING WAS HELD IN THE OPEN and the politicians were forced to stay outside the ropes. Ji- _ - — . - ' v " a rx. The annual student government elections, choral presentations, honors being conferred on various dignitaries are all a part of spring activities at A-State. Occasionally, there come into our midst visitors who are cordially received. They leave feeling that ASC is the finest college in Arkansas. A record of fifty proud years is proof of this fact. THE FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT presented the Opera Workshop production of " Down In The Valley. " The Choral Union made a big nit during the operetta. the 49th year ends and the 50th begins CO-EDITORS of " The State Colleqe Herald " named — they were Louise Falls and D. L. Bailey. One of the greatest things about Spring is the idea that everything and everyone seems to burst forth with new life and new vitality. The old must be continually replaced by the new. This process was evident at Arkansas State. New seniors stepped up to take the place of the graduates; the Veterans Club, long active on the campus, vanished and in its place Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity arose to take its place among the Greek letter societies on campus; Jim Stephens was re-elected as editor of the ' 59 Indian and a new organization to help give financial aid to athletes was formed. GRADUATING SENIORS enjoy their last luncheon together before they pass into the ranks of the alumni, il A NEW FOOTBALL COACH in the person of Hugh " Bones " Taylor took over the reins of the sagging Indian football fortunes and started off with a lot of confidence in his boys. 1 CHARTER OFFICERS of the newly formed colony of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, which ranks first in the number of chapters of any greek organization in the United States. PRESIDENT RENG holds a check for the first industrial scholarship ever to be awarded at Arkansas State College. Members of the Jonesboro Insurance Association are shown making the presentation. ANNUAL EDITOR JIM STEPHENS briefs his staff for the job of putting together this golden anniversary issue of ' The Indian. ' 29 freshmen arrive . . . activities are many . I Not all college life is consumed by the pursuit of knowledge. Students at ASC have their fun. Campus activities started almost as soon as the students arrive on campus. During this period the students let down their hair for a while to enjoy, among other things, dances, and midnight bull sessions over a cup of coffee. Then all of a sudden, registration ends and classes commence. Professors begin to make as- signments and the students ' groans about overwork begin to be heard. FRESHMAN GIRLS arrive on the campus and find what all upperclassmen knew already the closets are too small. THE OLD SAYING of " good to the last drop " certainly applies here. Whatta they put in that Lemonade, Joe? THE PHOTOGRAPHER has plenty of problems when the subject in front of the camera is " Speedy " McNiel. 32 t And suddenly the party is over and the student is faced with that sometimes not-too-pleasant idea of getting his grade cards from the Dean ' s office. This done, some pack their bags and head home, others stick around to have their pictures made, arrange the next semester ' s courses or just sleep. Another semester of hard work is behind them . . . and another is lurking profoundly in the future. For Freshmen the idea of meeting many new friends had an astonish- ing effect. The upperclassmen are only astonished by two things . . . where the time went and the number of freshman girls on campus. REGISTRATION HAS ITS h azards. A couple of freshmen get their schedules straightened out by Dean Moore and Dr Woolf. rush parties start the fall activities Confusion reigned supreme during the second week of the school year as various greek letter organizations staged their rush parties. Each organization, trying to outdo the other, thought up unusual party themes, unusual entertain- ment and a completely new sales pitch. The only noticeable result of this was the vague smile that came over each rushee ' s face as he or she was made welcome at a Greek party. Then came the great day, silent Saturday, preferential lists were made out, one by the rushee and one by the Greeks. When the two coincided, joy reigned. For those whose list didn ' t match, the story was different. But another successful " Rush " had been held. . . . THE INDIANS were prettier this year. AMID AN ANXIOUS GROUP of rushees, Connie Cole tries a novel twist on the old " Pin the tail on the donkey " game. rushing and competition was keen . . . GERALD FOLEY, A SIG EP, invites a rushee into the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity room. The poor rushee will be even more confused when he walks out. Confused faces were common- place during rush week anyway. Rushing was a serious business on the cam- pus of ASC this fall. Rumors of deferred rushing, to begin the second semester, made competition between the greek letter fra- ternities keen as a razor blade. Various sell- ing points were used . . . the biggest being Greek Hall, a new dorm which is now the home of four of A-State ' s five fraternities. A full week of intensive rushing was cli- maxed by the traditional " silent Saturday " when the pledge preferences were signed. Things were a long time getting back to normal. . . . 36 THREE BEWILDERED FRESHMEN seem completely baffled as the high pressure salesmen of the Greek organizations go to work on them. Five fraternity men going at one time must have been con- fusing. SIGMA PI DON TOOMBS uses the 1 get a sales pitch across to a prospecti ANY ORGANIZATION is proud of the record that it has set while on any college campus. Here, Nicky Goatcher, Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, shows a prospective pledge the fraternity scrapbook which contains almost everything the fraternity has done since its founding. MAX POWELL PRESIDENT OF THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION, briefs his co-workers on the job to be done at the annual President ' s Reception. Other officers are Jim Lundberg, first vice-president; Gaylene Houck, second vice-president; and Anita Toombs, sophomore representative. These officers served as a student welcoming committee at the annual affair. the president ' s reception DR. AND MRS. RENG STAND at the head of the receiving line, welcoming students, new and old, to the reception which is designed to get the administration acquainted with the students. handshaking and punch The President ' s Reception is an annual affair specially designed as a faculty-student get-acquainted party. The reception gives the ad- ministration, as well as the students, a chance to meet the people that they will be associated with during the school year. It also gives the students a chance to meet Dr. Carl Reng, President of the college, and his family. Members of the Student Government As- sociation act as a student welcoming committee. autumn brings pep rallies, football THE PHI MU ' s started off the social season . . . somebody just had to get stuck with the dirty work of decorating. games and dances . Fall weather brought a rise in the spirit of the students at A-State. Football became the primary conversation among the coffee drinkers in the Wigwam and the various organiza- tions rushed to prepare for their first major social event of the year. The cheerleaders were elected, pep rallies were held and the students, not yet use to pounding the books, goofed off " just a little while longer. " The football team dropped its first four encounters and the talk about football suddenly stopped. Then the fraternities, along with other school spirited organizations, started forming concords dur- ing the games and the Indians acquired a real live Chieftain to lead them. Things were again on the sunny side for ASC. THE FIRST PEP RALLY of the year had a good turnout. THIS MODEL-T is completely surrounded by pledges ... its much older than their mothers probably . . . looks like it ' s the first time that any of them ever saw one. and then came October October brought autumn beauty to the campus . . . the freshmen were almost used to A-State and a few of our campus beauties went to Blytheville for the yearly National Cotton Picking Contest beauty pageant. The St. Louis Hawks came to ASC for an exhibition game and lingered awhile to meet some of A-State ' s hardwood standouts. Burning the midnight oil got to be a common practice and the all-night bull sessions were a thing of the past. So- cial events were only talked about nos- talgically. The hustle and bustle of the college was confined to the dormitories. STUDENT PHOTOGS get into the act. I WE HAD THREE BEAUTIFUL ENTRIES in the beauty pageant at the National Cotton Picking Contest. Charlotte Duniphan, Jane Bianca and Margaret Cox were the fair maidens. ASC ' s BIG CENTER, John Matlock, picks up a few pointers from the St. Louis Hawk star, Bob Pettit. 43 SO WHAT ' makes his appearance. November saw the Greek organizations decorating their new chapter rooms in Greek Hall . . . Circle K selling hotdogs for their scholarship fund and a round ot dorm parties that kept social life from growing stale. ' So What ' a small angora goat, was adopted by the Military Department and Phi Mu Playhouse was won by a combination of Pikes and APOi ' s for their production of " Mr. Lincoln. " Nine week exam grades went home for the first time in the school ' s history and didn ' t faze the students a bit . . . The Sigma Pi Frontier Ball brougt back the Old West for a night and the Sigma Phi Epsilon Bootlegger ' s Brawl acquainted the students with " Dogpatch " of ' Lil Abner fame . . . A-State closed out the football season with a 50-7 victory over arch rival, Arkansas Tech, and avenged two straight years of defeat. y dorm parties, SIGMA PHI EPSILON puts the finishing touches to its new Chapter Room. PARTIES SEEM TO START and end around an old upright. 44 _ projects B I. s - IB p r ' R f LE K MEMBERS beam ov er the success of their first scholarship project, hotdog sales, as they count their CHEF WINEMILLER dished up hotdogs by the hundreds. A BREAK IN A ROUGH STUDY schedule enables the boys to watch TV. i ANOTHER PARTY in progress, this time it ' s College Club residents. V " MAX POWELL, PRESIDENT OF THE SGA, presents Dave La Gore, president of the BSU, with the second place award in display competition. homecoming! a day to end all days . . . Homecoming came almost before anyone knew it . . . Gaylene Houck was chosen Homecoming Queen by the student body ... we saw many of the ' 58 grads around the campus, wishing they were back in again . . . and our Indian Chief, acguired by the Indian Booster Club, made his first appearance. The team made things just about perfect when it downed Austin Peay that afternoon. LOU FALLS, SOCIETY EDITO R, covered the Alumni Banquet for " The Indian. id WmKBm THE MORTAR TEAM sounds off after ASC ' s first touchdown. " TWIRP WEEK " went over big at the BSU, the male animal reigned supreme for a while. theatricals, football, horseplay aroused spirits . . . Campus activities slowed considerably after homecoming. Then came Sigma Pi Frontier Ball, BSU Twirp Week and the Arrowhead Players produced their first play of the year, " The Late Christopher Bean. " A-State ' s Indians, bogged down in what seemed to be a dismal season, rallied as the students showed their appreciation by sticking with them throughout the season. Be- fore the last home game, A-State ' s five fraterni- ties formed a gigantic concord. The warriors responded by whipping Southern State 48-13. THE FRATERNITY CONCORD before the Southern State game. 48 campus life varies . . . Football season ended on a bright note and the campus sits back to wait for basketball ... or just wait. Students caught up on the Wigwamology and bridge . . . two hearts wasn ' t a symbol of love any more, but meant that your partner wanted you to bid. Coffee sales zoomed and the employees of A-State ' s favorite hangout were overworked. Vari- ous organizations began to work on their entries in the Phi Mu Playhouse and " Clyde, " the symbol of ASC, finally stood guard at the Wilson Hall en- trance. STAGE HANDS FOR " THE WAY OUT " work on scenery for the production. This scene typi- fied Wilson Hall for a week. NOTHING LIKE RELAXING over a cup of coffee and a cigarette things, a man can almost be human at eight o ' clock in the morning. ith these tv 50 variety show held JANE FILES, PRESIDENT of Alpha Gamma Delta, pre- sents the second and third place winners of the Alpha Gam Talent Show with their prizes. December was a gay month ... no one seemed to think about finals in January, but the Phi Mu Playhouse and the Alpha Gamma Delta Talent Show took up a lot of time. The Pikes and AOPi ' s won the Playhouse and a combination of TKE ' s won first place in the Talent Show with a red hot group called " Larry Page and the Five Shades. " The Phi Mu ' s took second and third place on songtress Laura Gurley ' s rendition of " A Good Man ' s Hard To Find " and a flapper number from the roar- ing twenties that brought down the house. THE CAST OF " MR. LINCOLN, " first place winner in the Phi Mu playhouse. The prod tion was directed by Martha Maxwell, a junior from Senath, Mo., and Bob Winemiller, senior from Paragould. The Play was under the sponsorship of the Alpha Omicron Sorority and the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. LARRY PAGE SMILES HAPPILY as he is presented with the Alpha Gam first place trophy. b2 spotlight . . . BACKSTAGE AT TALENT SHOW . . . Maurine Dobbs, senior from Dell and MC for the show, ih congratulated for a job well done. VICTORY CELEBRATION BACKSTAGE after the Playhouse, Rosie was enthusiastic. THE PHI MU FLAPPERS and Anna Beth Crosthwait, who designed the costumes. This section contains the Administration, the people who are responsible for the smooth operation of this institution; the faculty, who have the sometimes thank- less job of instilling the seeds of knowl- edge within our minds, and the students, who will someday look back upon the trails and hardships and laugh . . . know- ing then that they weren ' t so bad after the administration . . . THE PRESIDENT ' S HOME located at 1503 East Nettleton. DR. CARL R. RENG President of A.S.C. Dr. Reng is in his eighth year as the President of A.S.C. He is the fourth president the college has had in its fifty year history. During his administration many improvements have been made in faculty, curriculum and physical facilities. Constructed during his administration have been three new dormitories, Indian Village, a new trailer camp and additional faculty homes. The fondest dream of Dr. Reng is that A.S.C. will be changed to A.S.U. before the close of this year. To this end he has worked hard and all students and former students share this dream with him. PRESIDENT RENG CHATS with Dr. V. C. Kays, the first president of Arkansas State College, who lives near the campus. The Board of Trustees THE OFFICIAL BOARD OF A.S.C. is composed of five men who are appointed by the governor for terms of five years each. The current board as pictured here are seated: Mr. Max Poe, Pocahontas; Mr. B ; ll Wyatt, Blytheville. Standing- Mr. Russell Owen, Marked Tree; Mr. J. H. Smith. Birdeye; Mr. Van Smith, Tuckerman. Faculty . . . Miss Elizabeth Beck Music Mrs. Betty Bender Library Mr. Cecil Adams Printing Miss Flodell Appleton Biology Dr. Russell H. Austin Agriculture Chemistry Miss Lillian Barton Elementary Education Mr. King Block Physical Education Dr. Chester C. Carrothers Head of Business and Economics Department Mr. Troy Blue Mathematics Mr. Herman Bogan Chemistry Mr. Byron Bohannan Chemistry Mr. Herman Boutwell Animal Husbandry Mrs. Mary R. Brown Home Economics Mr. Lynn Barber Head Librarian Mr. Edward Bryan Chemistry Mr. William Byrd iology Miss Labelva Connelly English Mr. Durwood Cooper Social Science Major Bruce Crozier Military Science Mr. C. C. Currey Social Science Mr. James Davenport Agri. Economics Mr. Roy E. Dawson Mathematics Dr. Paul E. Couch Head of Education and Psychology Department m ■ - ' Col. Harry B. Cooper Head of Military Science Department Mr. Edward Ray Day Speech and Dramatics Mr. Robert Denton Physical Education Mr. Lawrence M. Dinsmore Accounting Mr. Lyle Dixon Research Supervisor Mr. James C. Douthit Business Administration Sgt. Russell Dowden Military Science Miss Margaret H. Duggar English 61 Mr. Michael M. Johnnedes Physics Mr. Jesse L. Johnson Physical Education Dr. Theodore E. Johnson Physical Education Mr. Baird Keister Mathematics Mr. Robert Kern Printing Mr. Edgar Kirk Social Science Dr. Robert B. Kluge Secondary Education Dr. Olen P. Nail Head of Agriculture Department Dr. W. W. Nedrow Head of Science and Mathematics Department Dr. Donald E. Konold History Mr. William C. Lecroy Agronomy Mr. Marshall Matthews Mathematics Miss Eleanor Lane English Mr. Theodore Lange M usic Mr. Elmer Mayes Physical Science Mr. Donald Minx Band Director 63 Faculty . . . Mr. Ed D. Moore Animal Husbandry Mr. J. W. Murphy Horticulture Mr. Harold Nelson Business Administration Dr. D. Fred Pasmore Modern Languages Mrs. D. Fred Pasmore Art Mr. David J. Peterson Political Science Miss Evelyn Prescotl Physical Education Mr. J, A. Tomlinson Head of Physical Education Department and Athletjc Director c 64 Mr. L. W. Plunkett Head of Radio and Journalism Department Capt. Chesley D. Prichard Military Science Mr. John Rauth Physical Education Sgt. George F. FS Military Sciem Sgt. George Robinson Military Science Dr. Amos B. Rougeau Agriculture Education Dr. Robert F Saalbach English )r. Ray Simpson Elementary Education Mr. Carl P. Savage Business Education Mr. Richard K. Schal M sic M. ' . Frank Senise Georgraphy Miss Camilla Sharp Library Sgt. Charles H. Skeahan Military Science Dr. Eugene W. Smith Secondary Education Capt. Fred D. Smith Military Science Mr. W. L. Smith Secondary Education Lt. Robert R. Snow Military Science Mr. Robert J. Steelman English Mr. Jack Sullivant Social Science Mr. Hugh Taylor Football Coach Dr. Orville F. White Head of Language and Literature Department Dr. Joseph C. Taylor Secondary Education Mr. Norman Todenhoft Music Mrs. Wanda Walker English Mr. Ralph White Elementary Education Mrs. Jean R. Williams Chemistry Dr. Eugene Whitlake Botany Dr. James Woolf English 65 Senior Class Officers Billy Winford President Jackie Layton Vice President Bob Ja mes Secretary Laura Jean Gurley Reporter Seated — Gurley and Layton Standing — James and Winford First Row — GLENN ALFRED ADAMS, Paragould; Social Science . . . PATRICIA SUE AHLF, Rector; Home Ec. ATA, Wesley, Home Ec Club, I.R.C., W.A.A., A.W.S . . . GRAYCE ALEXANDER, Mo- nette; Social Science, Pi Gamma Mu, Featherpens, S.N.E.A., Social Science Club . . . GEORGE WIL- FRED AMOS, Kissimee, Fla.; English, BSU, ASC Singers, Arkastatesmen . . . Second Row — PHILIP JOSEPH AOUINO, JR., Caruthersville, Mo. ... GORDON F. ATCHISON, Paragould; Social Science . . . EDITH ATKERSON, Lake City; Elementary Education . . . HERSHEL R. AUSTIN, Luxora . . . Third R ow — D. L. BAILEY, Blytheville; Journalism, A X A , Herald Staff, Circle K, Who ' s Who, Indian Staff, ASC Singers, KASU Staff, Press Club . . . RICHARD ALBERT BAILEY, Chaffee, Mo.; Journal- ism, Herald Staff . . . LEO LEVON BAKER, Hoxie; Physical Education, PEMM, Vets Club . . . EUGENE ARLEY BALLARD, Biggers; Printing, Press Club, Vets Club . . . ORS ADAMS AOUINO BAILEY AHLF ATCHISON BAILEY ALEXANDER ATKERSON BAKER AMOS AUSTIN BALLARD A t . r ■■pet tH . ' 1 BALLARD BARNHILL BENNETT BLACKWOOD BRADBERRY BREWER BROWN BALTZ BARROUGH BETTIS BLOCKER BRANSCUM BROADWAY BROWN BARGER BENNETT BILLINGS BOOTH BREEDING BROADWAY BRUCKNER BARNES BENNETT BISHOP BOYER BREEDING BROWN BRYDON First Row — LAVERN BALLARD, Biggers: Physical Edu- cation, PEMM Club, Vets Club . . . CURTIS M, BALTZ, Pocahontas; Business, AXA, Newman Club, Bus. Acc. Club , . . BILLY WAYNE BARGER, Searcy; Journalism, IIKA, Scabbard Blade, 91.9 Club, Press Club, Circle K, Bus. Acct. Club . . . HUGH ALLEN BARNES, Jonesboro; Physical Education, PEMM Club, " A " Club, Football . . . Second Row — CHARLES EDWIN BARNHILL, Paragould; Animal Husbandry, Block Bridle Club, Agri Club . . . WILLIAM LOUIS BARROUGH, Caraway . . . BOBBY G. BENNETT, Jonesboro; Business, IIKA, Business and Account- ing Club . . . PHYLLIS BENNETT, Jonesboro; English, ATA, B. S. U., ROTC Honorary Cadet, Soph. Class Officer, French Club, Jr. Pan Hellenic, Arkastaters, Pershing Rifle Sweet- heart . . . Third Row — WYMAN DALE BENNETT, Gideon, Mo.; Bus. Ed.. ASC Singers, Arkastatesman, Band . . . MARY ANN BETTIS Williford, Elementary Education . . . JAMES THOMAS BILLINGS Wayne Business, IIKA, Football, A Club, Business Club. P. E. Club . . . JOHN ALLEN BISHOP, Jonesboro, Voc. Ag. Club, FFA, BSU . . . Fourth Row — JFRRY DON BLACKWOOD, Hornersville, Mo.; Business, IIKA, Business Club . . . DARRELL EUGENE BLOCKER, Leachville, Math, 211, Basketball, Track . . . VAN DOUGLAS BOOTH, Hardy, Agri., AXA, Pershing Rifles, Agri. Club, FFA . . . WILLIAM A. BOYER, Broseley, Mo.; Agri., Agri. Club, FFA . . . Fifth Row — JAMES ROSS BRADBERRY, Manila; Biology, ASC S q uare Dance Club, ROTC Drill Team . . . JERRY DAVID BRANSCUM, Black Oak; Agri. Eng., Engineers Club . . . HENRY L. BREEDING, Clarendon; Business . . . JOEL W. BREEDING, Clarendon; Sociology, 2 E, BSU, IRC. Sociology Club, SGA, Debate Team, Circle K . . . Sixth Row — DANIEL EARL BREWER, Jonesboro, Agri. Engineering . . . JOHNNY RAY BROADWAY, Jonesboro, Business Administration . . . VESTON BROADWAY, Grubbs, Accounting . . . TOMMY L. BROWN, McCrory; Business, Bus. Acct. Club . . . Seventh Row — VANCE ALLEN BROWN, Jonesboro, Busi- ness Accounting, AXA . . . VERNON D. BROWN, Manila, Math, IIKA . . . JAMES V. BRUCKNER JR., Harnsburg; Voc. Agri. . . . GLENN R. BRYDON, Arbyrd, Mo.; Bus. Ad., IIKA . . . SENIORS F; rs t Row — JAMES ROBERT BULLINGTON, Portageville, Mo.: Biology . . . ROBERT ALLEN BURFORD, Hot Springs; Business . . . BILLY L. BURKHAMMER, Paragould; Physical Education, PEMM Club . . . DAVID A. BURKHEAD, Blythe- ville; Bus. Ad., BSU . . . Second Row — ALTA MARIE BURNS, Jonesboro; Physical Education, Chi Alpha. AWS, Square Dance Club, PEMM, WAA, AAHPER . . . MURREL L. BURTON, Walcott; Social Science . . . CHARLES M. BUTLER, Kennett, Mo.; Music, Band, Arkastatesman, BSU ... JANICE BUTTON, Salem; Sociology, ATA, PEMM Club, WAA, AWS . . . Third Row — ROBERT LESLIE CALENTINE, Detroit, Mich.; Chemistry . . . DAVID LEE CAMPBELL, Piggott; Biology . . . PHYLLIS CAMPBELL, Walnut Ridge; English, Wesley, ASC Singers, Arrowhead Players. AWS, Featherpens, Herald Staff . . . PRINTIS DEWAYNE CARTEE, Hayti; Agri., Ff A, Agri. Club . . . Fourth Row — MAX HERBERT CARTER, Lake City; Bus. Ad., Basketball . . . R. C. CASEY, Ash Flat; Math, AXA . . . JACKIE DALE CATT, Knobel; Agri. Edc, TKE FFA, ROTC Drill Team, Agri. Club . . . RALPH ALLEN CHILDS, Jonesboro; Bus. Adm. EtKA, Basketball . . . Fifth Row — CONLEY LEON CHRISTENBERRY, Cave City; Business Adm., Business Club . . . MADELENE CHILES CLARK, Jonesboro; Business Edc, Pi Omega Pi . . . DAMON L. CLEMONS, Weiner; Business Adm. . . . HAROLD L. CLEMONS, Weiner; Social Science . . . Sixth Row — ELVIS RAY COBLE, Jonesboro; Education, ASC Singers, Arkastatesmen . . . OLIVER W. COPPEDGE, Blythevllle; History, TKE, IRC, Soc. Sci. Club . . . FREDA KATHRYN COSSEY, Perryville; Elementary Education . . . DENIS RAY CRAFT, West Plains, Mo.; Biology . . . Seventh Row — WILLIAM F. CRAFT, Corning; Math . . . RAYMOND ELWOOD CRAFTON, Egypt; Physical Edu- cation, P. E. Club . . . ROY LEE CROOM, Lynn; Social Science, Circle K . . . ANNA BETH CROSTHWAIT, Osceola; Elementary Education, M, Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA, AWS, WAA, Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Pi Gamma Mu, Who ' s Who . . . CT: ORS BLtLLINGTON BURNS CALENTINE CARTER CHRISTENBERRY COBLE CRAFT BURFORD BURTON CAMPBELL CASEY CLARK COPPEDGE CRAFTON BURKHAMMER BUTLER CAMPBELL CATT CLEMONS COSSEY CROOM BURKHEAD BUTTON CARTEE CHILDS CLEMONS CRAFT CROSTHWAIT PI il ■ „ 1 r ii ft 1 L x V } - ' • CROSTHWAIT CRUCE CUDE CULVER CURTNER DANIELS DANLEY DAUGHERTY DAVIS DAVIS DAVIS DAVIS DEFRIES DOBBS DODD DOYLE DRYE DUBUS DUCKWORTH DUDLEY DUNN ELLINGTON ESKRIDGE EVANS EVELAND FALLS FALLS FAULKNER First Row — JAMES JACKSON CROSTHWAIT, Osceola; General Science, 211, Beta Beta Beta, SNEA . . . DONALD E. CRUCE, Helena; Social Science . . . WILLARD EARL CUDE, Paragould; Elementary Education . . . BROOKSIE B. CULVER, Pocahontas; Accounting . . . CARL F. CURTNER, Steele, Mo.; P. E., PEMM Club . . . E. T. DANIELS, P. E.; TKE, PEMM Club . . . JAMES M. DANLEY, Jonesboro; Biology, TKE . . . Third Row — REBECCA JO DODD, Caruthersville; Elementary Education, ATA, BSU, WAA, AWS . . . JAMES R. DOYLE, Hoxie; Social Science . . . CHARLES DRYE, Hardy; Agri. Edc, Vets Club. Agri. Club, FFA . . . JAMES W. DUBUS, Jonesboro; Social Science, French Club, Band, Arkastatesmen, Pershing Rifles, Circle K Club, Social Science Club . . . DONALD WILLARD DUCK- WORTH, Black Rock; Math . . . GERALD WAYNE DUDLEY, Weiner; Accounting, 211, Scabbard Blade, Business Club . . . DONALD G. DUNN, Osceola; P. E., 2IT, " A " Club, PEMM Club . . . Second Row — LA FERN DAUGHERTY, Marmaduke; Elementary Education . . . DELBERT MACK DAVIS, Hardy; Biology, PEMM Club, Baseball . . . HAROLD DUDLEY DAVIS, West Memphis; Business Ad, 2 t E, Business Club, IRC . . . LARRY F. DAVIS, Wal- nut Ridge; Animal Husbandry, TKE, Agri. Club . . . LILLIAN NADINE DAVIS, Bay; Business Administration . . . FRANKIE HARRELL DEFRIES, Monette; Elementary Education. Soc. Sci. Club, SNEA ... A. MAURINE DOBBS, Manila; Art, ATA, Kappa Pi, Alpha Psi Omega, Arrowhead Players, Alpha Sigma Upsilon . . . Fourth Row — JOHN P. ELLINGTON, Dermott; Math, AXA . . . ROBERT J. ESKRIDGE, Walnut Ridge; Business Administration, SPE, BSU, Scabbard Blade, Business Club . . . THOMAS A. EVANS, Marmaduke; Agri. Ed. . . . CHACY D. EVELAND, Dela- plaine; Business Administration . . . FRANK FALLS JR., Jones- boro; Business Administration, Business Club, Basketball, Track . . . LOUISE FALLS, Harrisburg; Journalism, AOII, Indian Staff, Herald Staff, Press Club, Featherpens, French Club . . . SHARON LEROY FAULKNER, Osceola; Music, ITKA, Arkastatesmen, ASC Singers, Who ' s Who, BSU . . . SENIORS FENDER FERGUSON FERGUSON FILES FINCH FLEMING FORD FORD FORD FORD FORESTER FRAZIER FRENCH FREPPON FROMM FRY FRY FRYER FUTRELL GARNER GARNER GHALIB GIBSON GILLESPIE GIRTMAN GLASCOE GLASGOW GOATCHER First Row — DOUGLAS FENDER, Walnut Ridge; Biology . . . CARMELITA ROSE FERGUSON, Ash Flat; Elementary Education . . JIM SHELBY FERGUSON, Ash Flat; Agri. Eng. . . . JANE FILES, Hunter; Home Ec, ATA, Arkastaters, BSU, AWS, WAA, ASC Singers, Arkettes, SGA, Home Ec. Club, Hon. Cadet, Who ' s Who . . . TOMMY FERREL FINCH, Jonesboro; Agri. . . . IRVIN H. FLEMING. Memphis, Tenn.; Animal Husbandry, Aori. Club, Block Bridle Club . . . DALTON H. FORD, Rector; Economics, Language Club . . . Third Row — RICHARD J. FROMM, Jonesboro; Business Admin- istration . . . BARBARA RUTH FRY, Doniphan, Mo.; Social Sci- ence . . . ELWAYNE FRY, Cardwell, Mo.; Biology . . . DIANA KAYE FRYER, Jonesboro; Art, Kappa Pi, Wesley . . . PHYLLIS ANN FUTRELL, Jonesboro; Business Administration, ATA, Busi- ness Club, BSU ... JIMMIE LEE GARNER, Truman; Sociology . . . JOHN L. GARNER, Hardy; Agri. . . . Second Row — DONALD EDWARD FORD, Cabot; Gen. Agri. . . . LAVORA E. FORD, Luxora; Social Science . . . TAID EUGENE FORD JR., Delaplaine; General Agri., TKE ... NOLA ANN FORESTER. Myrtle, Mo.; Business Administration . . . BOBBY G. FRAZIER, Beebe; Biology . . . EDDIE J. FRENCH, Weiner; Biology, AXA . . . DONALD JOE FREPPON, Bald Knob; Agri. Engi. . . . Fourth Row — HUSAM HASSAN GHALIB, Baghdad, Iraq; Horti- culture, IRC, Agri. Club . . . DONALD RICHMOND GIBSON, Salem; Business Administration, German Club . . . WILLIAM LEE GILLESPIE, Osceola; Animal Husbandry, TKE, Pershing Rifles, BSU . . . JERRY DAN GiRTMAN, Greenway; Business Administration, AXA . . . GERALD LEE GLASCOE, Osceola; Agri. Engi., TKE, Agri. Club . . . BILLY J. GLASGOW, Greenway; Biology . . . NICKEY GOATCHER, Batesville; Business Administration, IIKA, Circle K, Business Club . . . GOWER GRAY GURLEY HAMILTON HART HAYGOOD HINDMAN GRACE GRIFFIN HALL HAMPTON HARTLEY HAYNES HODGES GRAHAM GROOMS HALSELL HANDLEY HAUN HIGGINS HOLT GRAVES GSCHWEND HAMILTON HARRIS HAYES HILL HOPPER First Row — WILLIAM DEAN GOWER, Dyess; Voc. Agri. . . . ALLEN L. GRACE, Jonesboro; Business Administration, TKE, Business Club, BSU, French Club . . . JOHN POIRIEZE GRAHAM. Ligonier, Pa.; P. E. 2 J E, Football, Baseball . . . CECIL EVANS GRAVES, Blytheville; History, Wesley . . . Second Row -- BOB BENJAMIN GRAY, Memphis, Tenn.; Business Administration, 22 IT . Football, Track, Newman Club, " A " Club, Business Club . , . MARILYN J. GRIFFIN, Val- ley View; Music, ASC Singers, Band, MENC, Choral Union . . . JIMMY RAY GROOMS, Batesville; Business Administra- tion, IIKA, Newman Club, Business Club, Distinguished Mili- tary Student . . . HENRY CHARLES GSCHWEND, Poca- hontas; Accounting, AXA, Vets Club, Business Club, Newman Club . . . Third Row — LAURA JEAN GURLEY, Caraway; English, t M, Alpha Psi Omega, Arrowhead Players, Arkettes, ASC Singers, Featherpens, English Club, French Club, Debate, Hearld Staff . . . BRYAN GENE HALL. Leachville; English . . . JERRY S. HALSELL, Blytheville; Business, IIKA, Busi- ness Club, Circle K Club, Arrowhead Players . . . JERRY W. HAMILTON, Paragould; Biology . . . Fourth Row — JOSEPH SHERLAND HAMILTON, Rector; Agri., 2 E, Agri. Club, FFA Club . . . RALPH HAMPTON JR., Piqqott; Business Education . . . NORMA JEAN HANDLEY, Gideon, Mo.; Elementary Education, ! M, Sweet- heart of 211, Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Arkastaters, AWS, Who ' s Who, WAA, Miss AWS . . . BILLY CURTIS HARRIS, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Business Administration, 211 . . . Fifth Row — MARGARET ELEAN HART, Manila; Social Science, ATA, Phi Gamma Mu, French Club, Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Wesley . . . YVONNE K. HARTLEY, Arbyrd, Mo.; Business, Pi Omega Pi . . . BOBBY HAUN, Valley View; Business Administration, Business Club . . . SHIRREL D. HAYES, Parma, Mo.; Business Administration, Business Club, Vets Club . . . Sixth Row — JOSEPH FRANKLIN HAYGOOD, Hazen; Music, Band, Arkastatesmen, Arkastatesmen quartett, ASC Singers, Arkastaters, BSU ... JERRY A. HAYNES, Jones- boro; Sociology, 211, Sociology Club . . . GERALINE HIG- GINS, Nettleton; Elementary Education, SNEA . . . BERNESS JERANE HILL, Broseley, Mo.; Voc. Agri. . . . Seventh Row — DONALD R. HINDMAN, Jonesboro; Busi- ness Administration, Who ' s Who, 2TI, PEMM Club, " A " Club, BSU, Circle K Club, Inter-Fraiernity Council, Busi- ness Club, SGA . . . JOE JEFFERS HOLT, Bay; Social Science . . . BOBBY DARYL HOPPER, Arbyrd, Mo., Ac- counting, Business Club . . . SENIORS First Row — MYRA GAYLENE HOUCK, Oran, Mo.: Ele- mentary Education, M, SGA, WAA, AWS, AXA Sweet- heart . . . GLENN C HOUSTON, Trumann; Accounting . . . JEARL FRANCIS HOWARD, Paragould; Accounting, Business Club, French Club . . . DERL MACK HOWE, Marmaduke . . . Second Row — RAYBURN DON HUCKABEE, Delaplaine; Journalism English, TKE, Alpha Psi Omega, Press Club, French Club, Featherpens Club, 91.9 Club, Debate . . . JO A. HUETER, Manila; Education . . . MARION HUGH- EN, Osceola; Social Science . . . JOE EDWARD HUGHES, Blytheville; Chemistry . . . Third Row — BILLY J. HUNT, Bragg City, Mo.; Business . . . JIMMY DOYLE HUNT, Jonesboro; Business Admin- istration, Business Club, Business Law Club . . BENNETT EUGENE HUSS, T rumann, Business Administration . . . GEORGE E. JAMES JR., Corning; Business Administration, TKE . . . Fourth Row — IMA CHARLOTTE JAMES, Rockford, III., Business Education, AWS, Wesley, WAA, Pi Omega Pi, Arka- staters, Sguare Dance Club, Featherpens Club . . . LARRY LEON JAMES, Searcy; Business Administration, ITKA, ASC Band, Business Club . . . ROBERT WESLEY JAMES, Corning; Economics, TKE, Business Club, Sec. Senior Class . . . RON O. JAMES, Pocahontas; Business . . . Fifth Row — CECIL L. JERNIGAN, Portageville, Mo.; Business Administration, £17, Business Club, Scabbard Blade . . . ARLIS JUD JOHNSON, Ash Flat; Voc. Agri., Club, FFA Club . . . DALLAS O. JOHNSON, Harrisburg; Business Administration, Sguare Dance Club, Business Club, ASC Drill Team . . . TERRY W. JOHNSON, Manila; Sociology . . . Sixth Row — VADA RUTH JOHNSON, Leachville; Edu- cation . . . HOWARD MARVIN JONES, Neelyville, Mo.; Music Education . . . MAURICE JONES, Dyersburg, Tenn.; Elementary Education . . . JON KELLER, Enid, Okla.; Busi- ness, 2 t E, Business Club . . . Seventh Row — CAROLYN JO KELLEY, Star City; Home Ec, M, ASC Singers, Arkettes, AWS, WAA, BSU, Home Ec. Club. Sociology Club . . . JOANNE MOORE KENYON, Medicine Lake, Mont.; History . . . CHARLES ROLAND KING, Searcy; Radio Journalism, I1KA, SGA, Scabbard Blade, 91.9 Club, Business Club . . . KENNETH F. KING ' , Rector; Accounting, Vets Club, Business Club . . . SENSORS HOUCK HUCKABEE HUNT JAMES JERNIGAN JOHNSON KELLEY HOUSTON HUETER HUNT JAMES JOHNSON JONES KENYON HOWARD HUGHEN HUSS JAMES JOHNSON JONES KING HOWE HUGHES JAMES JAMES JOHNSON KELLER KING First Row — JAMES REX KINKADE, Bernie, Mo.; Sociology, BSU, Ministerial Alliance . . . KENNETH E. KNIGHT, Evansville, Ind.; P. E., IIKA, PE Club, " A " Club . . . MAR I EL JANEL KNIGHT, Maiden, Mo.; Art . . . RANDALL LACY, Maiden. Mo.; Business Administration, 211, Scabbard Blade, Business Club . . . DAVID E. LAGORE, Jonesboro; English, BSU, Track, Featherpens . . . RUTH BALDWIN LANGE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; English . . . NORMA JEAN LANIER, Joiner; Elementary Education, AOII, SNEA . . . Third Row — ALFRED C. LINDSEY, Trumann; Accounting, A X A , Circle K Club, Pre-Law Club, Business Club, Vets Club, Inter Fraternity Council, Arkastaters, Who ' s Who ... ROBERT A. LINN, Weiner; Biology . . . EDWARD AUSTIN LITTELL, Hughes; Business Administration . . . JAMES ARTHUR LOVELL, Earle: Agri.. 2 E, Agri. Club, FFA Cub, Football Manager . . RUTH E. Mc- CLUNEY, Rector; Business Administration, M . . . JIM D. Mc CORD, Rector; P. E., Vets Club, " A " Club . . . JEAN E. Mc- CRADY, Rector; Biology, ATA, Beta Beta Beta, Wesley, WAA, AWS, Square Dance Club . . . Second Row — RUBY R. LANIER, Joiner; Elementary Education, AOII, SNEA . . . JIMMIE GLEN LAWRENCE, Gray Ridge, Mo.; Agri. Ed., FFA Club, Agri. Club . . . JACOUELYN LAYTON, Pine Bluff; Elementary Education, AOIT, All-Greek Council, Pan- hellenic, WAA, Senior Class Vice-Pres., Band, SNEA, Arkastaters, Arrowhead Players, Wesley, AWS, Who ' s Who...WILMA ANN WILLIAMS LEACH, Thomasville, Mo.; P. E. AOII, Cheerleader, Arkastaters, PEMM Club, WAA . . . MARY FRANCES LEE, Para- gould; Journalism Press Club, Herald Staff, BSU, KASU Staff . . . BOBBY W. LEGG, Cherry Valley; Business Administration. Z E, Business Club . . . JERRY DON LINCOLN, Arbyrd, Mo.; Chem- istry . . . Fourth Row — JOHN LEONARD McDANIEL, Paragould; Business Administration . . . JOHN DREXEL McDONALD, Pine Bluff: Music, TKE, Arkastatesmen Band . . . JAMES MAGNUS McKAY, Clarendon- Journalism, i E, Scabbard and Blade Arkasters, Press Club, Football . . . ALBERT HAROLD MEKEE, Bald Knob; Chem- istry . . . ELMON ELLIS McNABB, Wilson; Accounting . . . EUGENE EDWARD MADDUX, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Agri. Eng., Agri. Club . . . ROBERT GENE MADISON, Jonesboro; Math . . . 73 First Row — CLAUDE MANDERSON, Gadsden, Ala.; Business Administration, TKE, Scabbard Blade, Business Club, Football . . . DAVID GERALD MARLAR, Jonesboro; Business Administra- tion, TKE, Business Club . . . JOHN P. MASNER, Monette; Busi- ness Education . . . HOWARD ALLEN MASTERS, Harrisburg; Busi- ness Administration, Business Club . . . JAMES A. MATHES, Jones- boro; Accounting . . . JOHN M. MATLOCK, Augusta; P. E., AXA, " A " Club, PEMM Club, Basketball, Track . . . HOWARD LEE MAXWELL, Blytheville; Business Administration . . . Third Row — BOBBY DEAN MIZE, Lynn; Voc. Agri., Agri. Club, FFA Club . . . JAMES NATHANIEL MOON, Swifton; Agri. Engr., Agri. Club, Vets Club . . . BEVERLY ANN MOORE, Jonesboro; English . . . E. LANIER MOORE, Marked Tree; P. E., 2 E, Social Science Club, PEMM Club, Wesley ... HELEN L. MOYE, Hunter; . . . RAYMOND J. MULLICAN, Manila, Agri. Education, Agri. Club, FFA Club . . . JAMES RUSSELL MURDOCH, Paragould; Social Science, Vets Club . . . Second Row — JAMES WALTER MAZE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Music, Band, ASC Singers, ASC Dance Band . . . TULLOS L. MEAD, Trumann; P. E. . . . JOHNNIE LOU MERLO, Pine Bluff; Elemen- tary Education, SNEA, Pi Gamma Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, IRC, New- man Club . . . RONNIE GENE METCALF, Leachville; Gen. Agri., 211, Agri. Club . . . ALAN DUANE MICKEL, Gideon, Mo., Music Education . . . RONNIE M. MILLER, West Ridge; Social science, 2 E, BSU Social Science Club, Circle K. Club . . . DONALD K. MITCHELL, Chesterton, Ind.; Business Administration, 211, Business Club, Basketball . . . Fourth Row — MUTHENA NASERI, Baghdad, Irag; Agri. Eng., Engineering Club, Agri. Club, IRC, Track, Meter Liter Club . . . ALICE MARIE NEEL, Jonesboro; Business Education, Pi Omega Pi, Business Club . . . JOHN JERRY NEEL, Canalou, Mo.; Accounting, Business Club ... JIM L. NELSON, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Biology, 211, Beta Beta Beta, Meter Liter Club, French Club, Social Science Club, Sociology Club . . . STACY WIL- LIAM NELSON, Glendale, Arizona; Math . . . JERRY HARLAN NEWSOM, Brookland; Accounting, 211 . . . DARRELL WADE NOLEN, Marmaduke; Biology, Beta Beta Beta, Vets Club . . . 1PT ■Ui nil V 1 i w - M ' " ; ft • f % ' ■: lit ' mm i • m? A t V !« ■ lit a 1 _ V ■ m m Ail B i if SlH lit - ■MP Mb- J lijiiii .. ' i ' jSWg , ■ • NUCKLES OUTLAW PAYNE POAG POTTER PULLIAM REEVES O ' DELL OWENS PERKINS PONDER POWELL RAMER RICHARDS ORICK PARKER PHILLIPS POPE PRICE RAMER RICHARDSON ORTON PASIERB PICKENS PORTER PROPES RANKIN RICHARDSON First Row — THURMAN ROY NUCKLES, Caraway; Biology, Beta Beta Beta, French Club . . . ERSAL DAN O ' DELL, St. Louis, Mo.; Social Science . . . FREDDIE G. ORICK, Para- gould; Agri. Education . . . BARBARA J. ORTON, Portage- ville, Mo.; Elementary Education, FTA, Wesley, SNEA, WAA . . . Second Row — SIDNEY J. OUTLAW, Jonesboro; English . . . BOYLE LEROY OWENS, Salem; Business Administration . . . WILLIAM BROOKS PARKER, Newport; Biology, French Club . . . LEONARD PASIERB, New Kensington, Pa.; Social Science, — I E, Newman Club . . . Third Row — MARION F. PAYNE, Marmaduke; Math . . . THOMAS HAROLD PERKINS, Tyronza; Math, II K A , Foot- ball . . . THOMAS FREDERICK PHILLIPS, Blytheville; Math, Baseball . . . JAMES THOMAS PICKENS, Jonesboro, Busi- ness Administration, IIKA, Business Club . . . Fourth Row — JOHNNY M. POAG, Senatobia, Miss.; Busi- ness, 211, PEMM Club, Football, Baseball . . . MARREL WAYNE PONDER, Trumann, Business Administration . . . CLINTON HARLAN POPE, Kennett, Mo.; Elementary Edu- cation . . . BETTY LOU PORTER, Poughkeepsie; Business Education, BSU, FTA, Pi Omega Pi . . . Fifth Row — WILLIAM DARNELL POTTER, Pocahontas; English, French Club, Circle K . . . BILLY MAX POWELL, Rochester, Mich.; Business Administration, 211, SGA Presi- dent Circle K . . . JAMES HARDY PRICE, Van Buren, Business Administration, AXA . . . BOBBY GENE PROPES, Harris- burg; Business Administration, AXA . . . Sixth Row — BENNY LEHMAN PULLIAM, Doniphan, Mo.; Social Science, —II, Junior Class President, SGA, Social Science Club, PEMM Club, Who ' s Who . . . JAMES LEE- MON RAMER, Brookland; Agri. Education, FFA, Agri. Club . . . R. ZARDRELLE RAMER, Brookland; Business Education, Pi Omega Pi . . . BILLY EARL RANKIN, Wilson; Account- ing . . , Seventh Row — TROY REEVES JR., Gadsden, Ala.; P. E., PEMM Club, " A " Club, Football . . . CHARLES A. RICH- ARDS, Doniphan, Mo.: Business, AXA, Business Club . . . DAVID IRA RICHARDSON, Hardy; Agri. Education . . . OSCAR KEITH RICHARDSON, Hoxie; Pol. Sci. . . . SENIORS First Row — LINDA FAYE RICKEY, Delaplaine; Business Administration, Honorary Cadet, TKE Sweetheart, Indian Favorite, National TKE Princess, Homecoming Maid, Busi- ness Club . . . JAMES A. RIDGEWAY, Courtland, Miss.; Business Administration, Football, " A " Club, Business Club . . DCN S. RIGGS, Jonesboro; P. E., 211, Football, basket- ball, Track, Baseball . . . JAMES HARRISON RINGGOLD, Jacksonville; Math, Scabbard Blade, Social Science Club . . , Second Row — DON ROACH, Valley View; Chemistry . . . JOHN STANLEY ROBBINS Marion; P. E. . . . MARK WAYNE ROBERTS, Jonesboro; Business, Pershing Rifles, Business Club . . . WILLIAM GLEN ROBINSON, Poca- hontas; Journalism . . . Third Row — EDRA MAE RUDLOFF, Kennett, Mo.; Ele- mentary Education, HARVEY DALE RUST, Batesville; Busi- ness Administration . . . EMMA NELL SANDERSON, Bono; Elementary Education . . . ELLIS CARSON SANSOM, Jones- boro; Sociology . . . Fourth Row — HERBERT VANCE SATTERFIELD, Forrest City: Agri. Engr. . . . JAMES LYNN SCHIMMING, Peach Orchard; Agri. . . . DANIEL BERNARD SCHMUECKER Paragould; English . . . FRED H. SCHUERENBERG, Lil- bourn, Mo.; Business, 2 J E . . . Fifth R ow — BOBBY J. SCOTT, Bay; Business Administra- tion . . . HAROLD LEE SEATON, Newport; Business . . . JACK R. SETTLES, Jonesboro; Math . . . HARVEY LYNN SEYMOUR, Joiner; Art, TKE. Circle K Club, Pershing Rifles, Kappa Pi. Alpha Psi Omega, AOII Sponsor, IFC, All Greek Council . . . Sixth R ow — JOHN R. SHERMAN, Jonesboro; Biology, Beta Beta Beta . . . JOHN BERNARD SHRABLE. Gepp; Agri. Educ, FFA, Agri. Club . . . BRUCE G. SIMPSON. Judsonla; Agri. Educ, Agri. Club, FFA, Block Bridle . 1 ' f ES D. SINGLETON, Pa ragould; Elementary Educa- tion . . . Seventh Row — JAMES ROBERT SLAYDEN, Light; Social Science . . . EMMETT SLAYTON JR., Minturn; Social Sci- ence, Scabbard Blade, BSU . . . LYNN SLIMMER, M i II- ville, N. J.; Business Administration, A X A Business Club, " A " Club, Basketball, Football, Softball . . . EARL b ' SLOAN JR., Wainut Ridge; Pre. Med. . . SENIORS RICKEY ROACH RUDLOFF SATTERFIELD SCOTT SHERMAN SLAYDEN RIDGEWAY ROBBINS RUST SCHIMMING SEATON SHRABLE SLAYTON RIGGS ROBERTS SANDERSON SCHMUECKER SETTLES SIMPSON SLIMMER RINGGOLD ROBINSON SANSOM SCHUERENBER SEYMOUR SINGLETON SLOAN SMITH SMITH STATLER STEED STEELE STEFANIC STEPHENS STEVENS STOTTS STOUT STRONG SUMMAR TALBERT TARUD TAYLOR TAYLOR TAYLOR TEMPLETON THOMAS THOMPSON THOMPSON THORNTON TOOMBS TOOMBS TRAMMEL TRUDEL TURNER TYUS First Row — FRANKLIN SMITH, Leachville; Math . . . MARVIS JEAN SMITH, Jonesboro; Elementary Education . . . MARY JAC- QUELINE STATLER, Jackson, Mo.; Business Education, Square Dance Club, Pi Omega Pi, Business Club, PEMM Club . . . BILL R. STEED, Forrest City; Animal Hus., Football, Block Bridle, " A " Club . . . RONALD PAUL STEELE, Naylor, Mo.; Business Edu- cation . . . VIRGIL MATHEW STEFANIC, St. Louis, Mo.; Account- ing, Z E Circle K, IRC, Business Club, BSU ... JAMES E. STEPHENS, Parma, Mo.; Math, AX A. Vets Club, SGA, Herald Photographer, Indian Editor, Who ' s Who . . . Third Row — BILLIE L. TAYLOR, Bono; Art . . . HOWARD NEIL TAYLOR, Blytheville: Social Science, Pi Gamma Mu, Social Sci- ence Club . . . MYRTLE P. TAYLOR, Dixie; Elementary Education ...JAMES HARLAN TEMPLETON, Pocahontas; P. E ELWAN- DA J. THOMAS, McCrory; Elementary Education, ATA, Alpha Sig- ma Upsilon, Pi Gamma Mu, SNEA, BSU, Sec. Junior Class . . . CHARLES W. THOMPSON, Bay, Elementary Education . . . WILLIAM W. THOMPSON, Wilson; Biology, Beta Beta Beta . . . Second Row — MARTHA HENRIETTA STEVENS, Jonesboro; Social Science, Social Science Club, SNEA, AWS, IRC ... BOBBY LOUIS STOTTS, TrUmann; Agri. Educ. . . . BLAN M. STOUT, Wynne; Sociology . . . WALTER B. STRONG. J onesboro; Chemistry . . . JAMES LEON SUMMAR, Wardell, Mo.; Account- ing ... LONNIE EUGENE TALBERT, Leachville; Voc. Agri., FFA, Agri. Club . . . NASRI ANTONIO TARUD, Columbia, S. A.; IRC, French Club, Newman Club, Social Science Club . . . Fourth Row — BILLY DEWITTE THORNTON, Hoxie; Radio Journal- ism, Sociology Club, Hera Id Staff, KASU Staff . . . DONALD RAYMOND TOOMBS, Portageville, Mo.; Business Administration, Zn, Band, Business Club. Social Science Club . . . RICHARD RANDY TOOMBS, Delaplaine; Art, Kappa Pi . . . CARVIL L. TRAMMEL PR.. Earle; P. E., £ E. PEMM Club, Arkastaters . . . RICHARD ALBERT TRUDEL, Brentwood, Pa.; Chemistry, Engi. Club BSU, 91.9 Club, KASU Staff . . . FREDERICK CORNELIUS TURNER, Jonesboro; P. E., ASC Singers . . . LYNN ' D. TYUS, Jonesboro; Chemistry . . . 77 UPTON VANCE VICKERS WADLEY WARD WEBB WEIDMAN WEST WESTPHAL WHITEHEAD WHITESIDE WILKINSON WILLBANKS WILLCOX WILLETT WILLIAMS WILMOTH WILSON WINEMILLER WINFORD WOMACK WOOD WOOD WOODRUFF WOODSMALL YARBROUGH YOUNG First Row — LESLIE D. UPTON, Jonesboro; Social Science, Social Science Club. SNEA . . . ELIZABETH ANN VANCE, Sedgwick; Music, 4 M, MENC, ASC Singers, Accom. for Arkastatesmen, Z t E " Oueen of Hearts " . . . NORMAN C. VICKERS, Morehouse, Mo.; Radio Journalism, " A " Club, Arkastaters, Basketball . . . ROBERT WAYNE WADLEY, Rockford, III.; Business Administration, Business Club . . . JESSE ODELL WARD, Portageville, Mo.; Business Ad- ministration . . . FREDDIE LEE WEBB, Marmaduke; Journalism, Herald Staff, KASU Staff. 91.9 Club . . . CHARLES P. WEID- MAN, Blytheville; Music, AXA, Pershing Rifles, Band, Drill Team, ASC Singers, MENC . . . Third Row — JIMMY LEE WILLETT, Jonesboro, Agri. Education, 2 E, FFA, Agri. Club . . . JACKIE D. WILLIAMS, Lake City, Business Administration . . . SALLYE WILMOTH, Etowah; Sociology, ATA . . . TERRY M. WILSON, Caruthersville, Mo.; Business, AXA, Business Club, Golf Team . . . ROBERT OWEN WINEMILLER, Paragould; Radio Journalism, PKA, Pre . Circle K Club, Band, Who ' s Who, Business Club, 91.9 Club, Arkastaters . . . BILLY GERALD WINFORD, Birmingham. Ala.; Business Administration, TKE " A " Club. Scabbard Blade, Pres. Senior Class, Business Club, Arkastaters . . . WILLARD ALTON WOMACK, Tuckerman; Biology, Wesley, Beta Beta Beta, Scabbard Blade, Rifle Team, Drill Team, Arkastaters, Who ' s Who . . . Second Row — JOE T. WEST, Memphis, Tenn.; P. E. PEMM Club, Scabbard Blade, Football . . . JEROME JOSEPH WEST- PHAL, Jonesboro; Business Administration, Newman Club . . . NETTIE V. WHITEHEAD, Jonesboro; Elementary Education, SNEA . . . JAMES RUDOLPH WHITESIDE, Wilson; Agri. . . . M. WYATT WILKINSON, Somerville, Tenn.; Economics . . . DONNA JOE WILLBANKS, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Elementary Education . . . FRANK WILLCOX, Montreal, Canada; History . . . Fourth Row — LAWRENCE L. WOOD, Jonesboro; Agronomy, Scabbard Blade, ASC Drill Team, Agri. Club . . . MARY LOU WOOD Jonesboro; Business Education, ATA, Wesley, Modern Language Club . . . JOHN WILLIAM WOODRUFF, Crawfords- ville, Accounting, SIT, Business Club . . . GENE HORNER WOODS- MALL, Berryville; Business Administration . . . WILEY D. YAR- BROUGH, trumann; Business Administration, 2 E, Miter Liter Club . . . MRS. JIM YOUNG, Wynne; Elementary Education . . . 8 First Row — ROBERT LAMAR ABERNATHY, Nay lor, Mo.; BOB RAY ADAMS, Lake City, RICHARD ONDELL AKINS, Hayti, Mo.; RICHARD LAVERN ALEXANDER, Senath, Mo.; THOMAS H. ALEX- ANDER, Lowndes, Mo.; HAROLD LOYD ALLEN, Naylor, Mo. Second Row — J. ANN ALLISON, Jonesboro; DON PARRISH ARCHER, Walnut Ridge; L. DOUGLAS AUSTIN, Walnut Ridge; GARY VAN BAILEY, Leachville; LAWRENCE ELMO BAKER, Paragould; THOMAS KEITH BEENE, Hughes. Third Row — BENNY J. BELL, Pine Bluff; ROBERT FRANK BIRKHEAD, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; LEAH ANN BISHOP, Jonesboro; MARY ANN BIVENS, North Little Rock; GUY C. BLACKWELL, Pine Bluff; DELLA SUE BLACKWOOD, H ornersville, Mo. Fourth Row — RALPH WAYNE BLADES, Camp- bell, Mo.; ANNA MADEAN BLALOCK, Bay; RALPH LEE BLEY, Monette; MARION J. BLOONT, Jonesboro; THOMAS STANLEY BODEN, Jones- boro; JOHN MARTIN BOGERT, East Prairie, Mo. Fifth Row — JIMMY RAY BOWLIN, Beech Grove; JACK H. BOYD, Paragould; DIANNE ALICE BRADBERRY, Dell; PEGGY D. BRADBERRY, Dell; BERTRAM LEON BRENT, Cave City; VIRGINIA LEA BREWER, M ountain View. ri 11 n First Row — THELMA ELAINE BREWINGTON, Tyronzi MICHAEL R. BROADWAY, Jonesboro; CHARLE MYRON BROWN, Luxora; JAMES ROBERT BROWh Pocahontas; NANCY ELLEN BROWN, Jonesborc WILLIAM D. BRUNER, Jonesboro. Second Row — JAMES ROYCE BRYAN, Miami Spring Flo.; JAMES RUSSELL BUI LARD, Manila; JERRY ASF LEY BURNETT, Memphis, Tenn.; BARBARA ANN BURN! Marked Tree; DONALD CARLEE BUTLER, West Men phis; BILL R. CALDWELL, Jonesboro. Third Row — JERRY A. CALDWELL, Wynne; DAVII HICKS CALHOUN, Pine Bluff; CHARLES CLIFTOf CAMP, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JO ANN CAMP, Paragoulc JAMES L. CAMPBELL, Wynne; LARRY RICHARD CAN1 WELL, Corning. Fourth Row — CAROLYN OWEN CARTER, Covingtor Tenn.; FRANKLIN D. CARTER, Viola; FREDRIKA BOVv MAN CHARLES, Bernie, Mo.; CARL JOSEPH CICERC Pine Bluff; BOBBY GENE CLARK, Trumann; GUY C CLARK, Paragould. Fifth Row — JIMMY L. CLEMENT, Corning; BOBB ' RAY CLEMENTS, Imboden; JOHN EVANS COFFEE Cabot; PATRICIA LYNN COLBERT, Campbell, Mo AUBREY C. COLE, Palestine, BETTY JEAN COLE, Pare gould. Six+h Row — CHARLES D. COLE, Jonesboro; THOMA VESTER COLLIER, Caraway; BOBBIE RAE COLLINS Jonesboror; JAMES R. CONASTER, Trumann; DONALI GENE COOPER, Hardy; OPAL MAXINE COOPEF Hoxie. Seventh Row — WILLIAM E. COOPER, Wynne; VAN C COTTON, Jonesboro; LINDA JEANETTE COVINGTON Jonesboro; PAUL V. COVINGTON, Jonesboro; MAR JANE COX, Caraway; JERRY EMET COZART, Pare gould. Eighth Row — BOBBY G. CRABB, Trumann; GERALI EDWARD CRAIG, Lake City; JOHN OLEN CRAIN Blythe, Calif.; CORNELIA ANN CRIGLER, Lake City WILLIAM GAYLE CROFT, Jonesboro; SAMUEL RALPf CRON, Pineville. Ninth Row — JAMES R. CROOK, Hot Springs; JO ALVIN CROZIER, Trumann; LARRY EDWARD CRUk Arbyrd, Mo.; CLOVIS RAY CULP, Dell; HAROLI LLOYD CULP, Paragould; DARRELL EUGENE CUN NINGHAM, Paragould. Tenth Row — BILL R. CURZON, Jonesboro; JON LE CURZON, Jonesboro; JUDY LEA DAUM, Pleasan Grove; ESTHER LOUISE DAVIS, Jonesboro; SAMUE LOUIS DAVIS, Jonesboro; THOMAS JOEL DAVIS Greensboro, Ala. First Row — MARY ANN DECK, Glen Allen, Mo.; ORVIL THOMAS DIXSON, Brookland; M. RENEE DORTCH, Mtn. Home; TEDDY JACK DORTCH, Knobel; JUNE DOTY, Lake City; WILLIAM OLIVER DUDLEY, Nettleton; GEORGE EDWARD DULIN, West Memphis; LEHMAN LEON DUNCAN, Swifton; FRANKIE L. DUNI- VAN, Kennett, Mo.; DOYLE H. DUNN, Osceola. Fourth Row — MARTHA ANN GILLESPIE, Jonesboro; JIMMY W. GILLIAM, Paragould; WANDA JUNE GLENN, Fisher; WELTON DELANE GOODMAN, Paragould; DONALD RAY GORE, Forrest City; ROSALIE GORHAM, Black Oak; SUZANNE THORNTON GOULD, Paragould; ELIZABETH O. GRAHAM, Jonesboro; SHELBY JEAN GRAHAM, Gray Ridge, Mo.; TEDDY JOE GREENWAY, Paragould. Second Row — SHIRLEY JO DUNN, Jonesboro; JAMES WILLIAM EDGE, Parma. Mo.; BOBBY RAY EDGMAN, Blytheville; JAMES E. ELK, Miami. Fla.; CLAUDE M. ERWIN JR., Newport; KENNETH ODELL EVANS, Bono; FREEDA MAE FAGAN, Gatewood, Mo.; PAUL W. FALLS, Harrisburg; DANIEL OZEL FELTS, Sidney; LINDA SUE FELTS, Joiner. Fifth Row —BETTY SUE GREER, Risco, Mo.; JANET RUTH HALE, Wilson; SHELTON THOMAS HALK, Cherry Valley; MAURICE DEAN HALL, Jonesboro; SHARON HALL, Weiner, DEE HANEY, Swifton; GARLAND H. T. HANKINS, Oil Trough; LANCE LAMAR HANSHAW, Jonesboro; LESLIE DOYCE HARDIN, Rector; MARTHA FRANCES HARRELLSON, St. Charles, Mo. Third Row — HAROLD LEON FERGUSON, Jonesboro; FREELIN D. FOLEY, Lynn; GERALD LEROY FOLEY, Marion; RANDALL LEON FORD, Pocahontas; DERENDA MAE FOUST, Peach Orchard; RUFUS H. FOWLER JR., Jonesboro; MARGARET LURLENE FREE- MAN, Bragg City, Mo.: GLYNN FRETS, Maplewood, Mo.; LO- RENE M. GATLIN, Paragould; GLENDA GERDES, Blytheville. Sixth Row — SHARON GAIL HARRELSON, Jonesboro; JAMES ALLEN HART, Paragould; ROBERT DUNN HARTLEY, State Col- lege; JAMES C. HASKELL, Jonesboro; EUGENE HAWKINS, Willi- ford; BOBBY GENE HAYES, North Little Rock; MAX GLENN HAYNES, Blytheville; MARY ANNE HEARN Jonesboro; INEZ M. HELM, Jonesboro; VIRGINIA LOUISE HENDERSON, Lepanto. JUNIORS First Row — JAMES DONALD HENDRIX, Pine Bluff; ROBERT P HERVEY, Trumann; EDWARD THEODORE HILGEFORD Jones- boro; PHYLLIS ANN HILL, Paragould; ERNEST J. HILLHOUSE Blytheville; EULES WAYNE HIVLY, Caruth, Mo.; ALLEN LEWIS HOFFMAN, Newport; DAVID L. HOLBROOK, Beedeville; WIN- FORD RAVON HOLLOWAY, Griffithville; ROBERT VEO HOPE Pine Bluff. Fourth Row — JACQUELINE DIANNE JUMPER, Burdette; JANE KELLER, Jonesboro; HAROLD WAYNE KING, Maiden, Mo.; JAMES DANIEL KING, Corning; GEORGE GREER KIRBY, Para- gould; WILLIAM CLYDE KRAMER, Rosie; LOIS J. KRUEGER, Jonesboro; FRANCES LAMBIE, Egypt; J. D. LAWRENCE, Rector; BILLY RAY LAWSON, Jonesboro. Second Row — CHARLES E. HOPKINS, Paragould; JO ELLA HORNER, Marmaduke; PEGGY R. HOUSTON, Trumann; C. LEON HOWERTON, Paragould; CHARLES ARCHIE HUFFER, Hazen- DOYLE A. HUGHES, Blytheville; JASPER EUGENE HUNTER, Jonesboro; LAURA FRANCES INBODEN. Bay; RAYMOND MILLER INMAN, Dardanelle; EUGENE T. JACKMAN, Rector. Fifth Row — VON DELL LAYER, Jonesboro; ROBERT L. LEDBETTER, Deering, Mo.; WARREN L. LESMEISTER, Marked Tree; FARRELL DEE LEWALLEN, Paragould; GLORIA ANN LEWIS, Jonesboro; LARRY NEALE LILLARD, Marked Tree; JIM DAVID LOVE, Nettle- ton; JAMES WAITE LUNDBERG, Niagara Falls, N. Y.; BOBBY DEAN LUTHER, Mountain View; MARION W. LYNCH, Dudley, Mo. Third Row — ALBERT SHARPE JACKSON, Naylor, Mo.; GERAL- DINE H. JAMES, Ravenden Springs; ALICE LEE JARVIS, Newport- JEROME JENKINS, Parkin; JOE F. JENKINS, Lake Villag e : WILLIAM FREDRICK JESSUP, Jonesboro; MALCOLM MATTHEW JOHNSON, Poughkeepsie, SANDRA S. JOHNSON, Leachville; ANN SAWYER JONES, Caruthersville, Mo.; PEGGY G. JONES, Newport. Sixth Row — ROBERT D. LYNCH, Tyronza; BARRY LEE MACKEY, Jonesboro; W. M. MANLEY, Paragould; ADON MANN, Piggott; GEORGE MANN. Corning; RANDALL HAROLD MAPLE, Knobel; AUDREY WAYNE MARSHALL, Jonesboro; L. B. MARSHALL, Monette; JAMES F. MARTIN, Pine Bluff; PATSY JUNE MARTIN, Cherry Valley. JUNIORS First Row — DORSEY N. MATHEWS, Trumann; JAMES T. MATTHEWS, Pine Bluff; MARTHA ANN MAXWELL, Senath, Mo.; WANDA MAY, Osceola; JOE GLENDON MAYO, Essex, Mo.; BRUCE N. MAYS, Pocahontas. Second Row — BRENDA JOYCE McCLEARN, Leach- ville; CHARLES H. McCOACH, Oxford; GYLN D. Mc- DOWELL. Marmaduke; JIMMY DAN McGINNIS, Hoxie; JACOUELINE JOAN McKEEL, Newport; SHERRON ED- WARD McMURRAY, Woodson. Third Row — MARTHA JEAN McNIEL, Rector; CHARLES J. MEADOWS, Holcomb, Mo.; ROBERT L. M EEKS, Jonesboro; BILLY EDWARD MILLER, Jonesboro; DONALD G. MILLER, Springfield; ALBERT LEE MINK, Jonesboro. Fourth Row — RONALD EUGENE MINSHEW, Daven- port, Fla.; RUBY LOUISE MITCHELL, Oxford; DORIS N. MOODY, Parsons, Tenn.; MILBURN A. MOORE, Doni- phan, Mo.; JAY B. MORGAN, Rector; JAKE G. MORSE, Osceola. Fifth Row — ANN MORTON, Beebe; DHIAA AL MOU- MEN, Baghdad, Iraq; BARBARA JEAN MUMMA, Topeka, Kans.; BOBBY G. MOXLEY, Caraway; VAN BUREN NAPPER JR., Holcomb, Mo.; CHARLES RAY NEELY, Evansville, Ind. Sixth Row — A. J. NUGENT, Bald Knob; WARREN ED- WARD O ' DANI EL, Bay; BEN NORRIS OGLESBY, Parkin, PERRY LEWIS OSBORN, Jonesboro; WINNIE MAXINE OWENS, Lake City; AUBREY E. PACK, Jonesboro. Seventh Row — EDWARD DOYLE PANNELL, Marma- duke; CHARLES A. PATTERSON, Corning; THOMAS ARTHUR PATTERSON, Earle; CHARLES ELI PERKINS, Marked Tree; BARBARA JANE PERRY, Jonesboro; LOY L. PETTY, Arbyrd, Mo. Eighth Row — LLOYD IRVIN PHILLIPS, Doniphan, Mo.; ARLISS J. POWELL, Mammoth Spring; GARY RAY POWERS, Richland, Mo.; SHIRLEY ANN PRESTON, Bay; FORREST BURTON PRIEST, Tuckerman; CECIL KNIGHT PROVINCE, Jonesboro. Ninth Row — GLEN A. PROVINCE. Jonesboro; BEVERLY CHARLES RALPH, Jonesboro; ANGELINE STEMBRIDGE RAINWATER, Walnut Ridge; PEGGY RAINWATER, Walnut Ridge; AUDDIE L. RAMSEY, Monette; BILLY EARL RAMSEY, Paragould. Tenth Row — JOE T. RAULS, Leachville; CHARLES R. REAVES, Jonesboro; JAMES GORDON REESE Pine Bluff; SHERRA LYNN REID, Tuckerman; LINDA GENEVE RHEA, Jonesboro; LEX RAY RHODES, Corinth, Miss. r J r in 1 IF I A ■jS .A 1 h ; v ' l • 4 A First Row — HERBERT WAYNE RIEN, Charleston, Mo.; DOYLE W. ROACH, Jonesboro; DARRYL G. ROBERTS, Saffell; BOB LOREN ROBERTSON, Paragould; TERRY MOORE ROBINSON, Wilson; GENE RAE RODERY, West Memphis. Second Row — CHARLES DAVID ROSENBAUM, Bates- ville; BILLY WAYNE ROSS, Kennett, Mo.; JAMES ED- WARD ROWE, Arbyrd, Mo.; ANDREW RICHARD RUSNAK, Holcomb, Mo.; BARBARA ANNE RUTHER- FORD, Batesville; ANNA LOUISE SAALBACH, Jones- boro. Third Row — BETTY CHARLENE SAIN, Rector; ANNE SAMUELS, Jonesboro; JAMES SANO, Wilson; GERALD ANTHONY SARACINI, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; WILMA SUE SAUNDERS, Nettleton; PEGGY JEAN SEAY, Pineville. Fourth Row — MOHAMMED TAHER SHAHAB, Bagh- dad, Iraq; REBECCA ANN SHARP, Parkin; MARILYN LUTES SHEARIN, Burdette; IRA WAYNE SHEDD, Manila; JACK SHELTON, Jonesboro; DARREL HEZE- KIAH SHULTZ, Paragould. Fifth Row — CAROLYN GAYLE SMITH, Jonesboro; GEORGE W. SMITH JR., McCrory; JESSE MURL SMITH, Marston, Mo.: RAMONA KATHERI NE SMITH, Qulin, Mo.; SHARON MARIE SMITH, Jonesboro; ROY BAXTER SOUTHERN, Steele, Mo. Sixth Row — CHARLES H. STEVENS, Brookland; IVAN RAE STONE, Jonesboro; KAY STUART, Batesville; MARY LOU SWAN, Walnut Ridge; JOE GRADY TATE, Jones- boro; BOBBY LOUIS TAYLOR, Imboden. Seventh Row — JIMMIE R. TAYLOR, Texarkana; ROBERT HOWARD THOMASON, Doniphan, Mo.; JAMES H. TOY, Trumann; BILLY TRAIL, Haynes; BILL F. TUCKER, Jonesboro; DONNIE AARON TUCKER, Peach Orchard. Eighth Row — GORDON LEE TUCKER, West Helena; BILL BLOCK TYER, Lepanto; INA GRACE TYLER, Poca- hontas; JACOUELYN ZELLDARA UPCHURCH, Lutes- ville, Mo.; JIMMY VAN BIBBER, Blytheville; DELBERT LEON VANDIVOR, Grubbs. Ninth Row — KAY C. VANGILDER, Marmaduke; MARY KAY VANPATTEN, Searcy; D. VICTOR WAITS, Mam- moth Spring; MARTHA SUE WALKER, Marked Tree; JIM D. WALLACE, Paragould; TOMMY W. WALLACE, Paragould. Tenth Row — JERRY FRED WARD, Lynn; PATRICIA ANN WARNER, Batesville; EDWARD WAYNE WAT- SON, Bay; CRAFTON WAYLAND, Paragould; JAMES HOWARD WEAVER, Trumann; WILLIAM J. H. WELCH, Bassett. i, First Row — CHARLES J. WELLS, Braggadocio, Mo.; WILLIAM WILSON WELSHANS, Parkin; BOBBY G. WHITE, Trumann; NORMA C. WHITE, Lake City; WESLEY EDWARD WHITE, Nettleton. Second Row — BILLY DEAN WHITLOW, Powhatan; WILLIAM WOOD Wl LKERSON, West Helena; CHARLES B. WILLHITE, Tuckerman; CAROLYN JUNE WILLIAMS, Marmaduke; HOVEY ELLIS WILLIAMS JR., Decatur, III. Third R ow — PATRICIA R. WILLIAMS, Jonesboro; PAULA LOUISE WILLIAMS, Piggott; VERLIN FLOYD WILLIAMS, Lake City; JIMMY HAROLD WILSON, Nettleton; NORMAN GLENN WINKLER, Kennett, Mo. Fourth Row — JERRY CLIFFORD WINN, Paragould; DALLAS CARLYLE WOOD, Lafe; JOE WOOD, Paragould; MARTHA LUANE WOODS, Brookland; JON RICKEN WRIGHT, Bates- Fifth Row — BENJAMIN KENNETH YOUNG, Blytheville; JAMES VERNON YOUNG, Wynne; ROBERT YOUNGBLOOD Sardis, Miss.; LARRY PAUL ZABROWSKI, Chesterton, Ind. THE TAU KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY won the boy ' s intramural flag-tag football crown by posting an undefeated record for the season. In the girl ' s league, the Phi Mu ' s walloped the AOPi ' s for the championship. SOPHOMORES Sophomore Class Officers Bert Wright President Janie Bianca Vice President Rachel Lewis Secretary Marsha Clarke Reporter First Row — JOHN CARLTON ADAMS, Yellville; EARL RODNEY ADKISSON, Blytheville; WAYNE R. AGIN Doniphan, Mo.; GRETA ANN ALLEN, Gray Ridge, Mo. Second Row — MARVIN CARROLL ALLEN, Searcy; CARITA SUE ANDERSON, Lepanto; JUDITH MAY AOUINO, Caruthersvill e, Mo.; JERRY LOUIS ARANT, Polar Bluff, Mo.; WILLIAM RAY ARRINGTON, Blythe- ville; ARVIN ROLAND ARTHUR, Jonesboro. Third Row — PEGGY ROMAYNE ATKINSON, Lepanto; SAM JERRY AUSTIN, Bald Knob; BENJAMIN MILTON BAKER, Coming; LARRY JOE BAKER, Blytheville; LARRY DURWOOD BALL. Brinkley; Jackie S. BALLARD, Jones- boro. Fourth Row — LEON DEWAYNE BANKSTON, West Helena; LINDA LOYE BARKER, Wolf Bayou; DONALD KAY BARNER, Forrest City; WALTER DAVID BARNES, Blytheville; ROBERT WAYNE BARNETT, Marianna; NELVA JEAN BARRETT, Cardwell, Mo. Fifth Row — NELDA BARROW, Jonesboro; CARL HOLLIS BASS JR., Lepanto; THOMAS EUGENE BEAL, Rector; CHARLES SLATON BEALL, Joiner; SANDRA LEE BEARD, Jonesboro; RICHARD O ' NEIL BEESON, Wynne. Sixth Row — EUGENE ALES BENEFIELD, Jonesboro; JIMMY WAYNE BENNETT, Joiner, JOSEPH LEE BERG- SCHENEIDER, McCrory; CARL LOY BERRY, Sedgwick; SABRA G. BERRY, Kennett, Mo.; JANE ELIZABETH BIANCA, Indianola, Miss. First Row — JIMMY BIGHAM, Harrisburg; NILES ANDERSON BISE, Welner; JERRY FRANK BISHOP, Cardwell, Mo.; RALPH W. BLACK, Newport; CAROLYN J. BLAKE, Manila; DORIS JEAN BLANCHARD, Walnut Ridge. Second Row — WILLIAM WEBSTER BOLING, Paragould; CAROLYN LOUISE BONE, Bald Knob; ETTA LEE BOOTH, Caraway; LEE ALLAN BOWMAN, Jonesboro; JOHNNY B. BOYD, Leachville; BARBARA ANN BRAD- LEY, Jonesboro. Third Row — CAROLYN SUE BRASCHLER, Doniphan, Mo.; WILLIAM MASON BREEDLOVE, Blytheville; WIL- LIAM THOMAS BRIST, Hughes; JOHN LEE BROWN, Steele, Mo.; RAYMOND LEE BROWN, Pocahonta S ; JAMES SHERRILL BROWNING, Lepanto. Fourth Row — HAROLD MOORE BRUCE, Powhatan; T. SUE BRUNER, Paragould; RALPH EMERY BUHRMESTER JR., Jonesboro; WILMA BULLINGTON, McCrory; OTHA WILLIAM BUNCH, McCrory; DOUGLAS RICHARD BURGESS, Cabool, Mo. Fifth Row — DOYLE WINFRED BURKE, Jonesboro; JULIA ANN BURKE, Mammoth Springs; JOHN B. BURNS, Paragould; TOMMY GENE BUTLER, West Memphis; FRANKLIN E. BYRD, Manila; NORMAN C CALVIN, Rector. Sixth Row — E. KAY CAMERON, Jonesboro; KENNETH RAY CAMP, Rector; LARRY DEWAYNE CAMPBELL, Marmaduke; JAMES C. CARLTON, Beedeville; WALTER HUGH CARPENTER, West Memphis; BILL NEAL CAR- TER Rector. Seventh Row — BILLY DARRELL CARTER, Leachville; KENNETH GALE CARTER, Cardwell, Mo.; MARTHA JANE CARTER, Lake City; CAROL ANN CARR, Mtn. Home; PETER C. CARROTHERS, Jonesboro; BILLY GENE CARSON, Jonesboro. Eighth Row — FAUSTENIA WOOD CARTWRIGHT, Paragould; GARY DON CAVENOR, Jonesboro; BEN H. CHANDLER, Senath, Mo.; ADRIAN DALE CHARLES, Bernie, Mo.; ELAINE PHYLLIS CHEEK, Swifton; BEN- JAMIN FRANKLIN CHILES, Joiner. Ninth Row — JAMES FREDDY CHRISMAN, Leachville; JOHN MICHEAL CLARK, Newport; MARSHA CLAIRE CLARKE, Forrest City; DICKIE J. CLAY, Portageville, Mo.; LOUELLEN H. COBB, Lake City; HAZEL VIRGINIA COLEMAN, Marion. Tenth Row — LORETTA LEE COLEMAN, Jonesboro; CARTER ELLIS COLLINS, Otwell; JACK G. COLLINS, Jonesboro; NORRIS FRANKLIN COLLINS, West Helena- HASKEL HORACE COLVIN, Palestine; ARVIL LEE COOK, Nett leton. o m _ i A r) A V ; y M X • iJ||| M f f T t % £ A Mt t t- -- ' ink ' mm 1 :4 CM x f k dkl First Row — ROBERT JOSEPH COOK, Jonesboro; WILLIAM THOMAS COOK, Bono: GARY E. COOPER, Viola; JOHN PAUL COOPER, West Helena; DAVID EU- GENE COURTNEY, Widener; RONNY COX, Trumann. Second Row — SHELBY JEAN CRAFT, Bono; MAX CROW, Lake City; BILL RAY CROWLEY, Paragould; JIMMY WAYNE CUDE, Black Rock; RICHARD NORRIS CUMMINS, Paragould; DONALD R. DAMIANO, Kearny, N. J. Third Row — ALFREDA DAVIS, Bay; JAMES E. DAVIS, Pocahontas; RICHARD JOE DAVIS, Tuckerman; WIL- LIAM EARL DAVIS, Cotton Plant; KENNETH GALE DEAN, Cardwell, Mo.; OMEGA DEAN, Delaplaine. Fourth Row — DONALD RAY DEARMON, Corning; JAMES WILLIAM DEDMAN, Bay; CHARLES RUSSELL DEMPSEY, Senath, Mo.; DANNY RAY DENNIS, Caraway; HAROLD DAVID DENNIS, Caraway; LLOYD THOMAS DILLARD, Trumann. Fifth Row — NANCY CAROLYN DODD, Caruthersville, Mo.; JOE T. DOUGLAS, Walnut Ridge; BILLY DONZEL DOUTHIT, Jonesboro; FRANCES ELIZABETH DOWN- ING, Hoxie; CHARLES EDWARD DROZDA, Lewiston, Pa.; JAMES C. DRUM, Advance, Mo. Sixth Row — NINA R. DRURY, Leachville; PATRICIA ANN DUDLEY, Swifton; CHARLOTTE VERNITA DUNI- PHAN, Mc Gee, Mo.; JIRDEN LEE DUN I VAN, Senath, Mo.; MARLIN BRUCE DUNLAP, Lake City; GARLAND NEAL DYE, Osceola. Seventh Row — ALBERT LEROY EDDY, Trumann; JANET ANN EDRINGTON, Paragould; LAURA JEAN ED- WARDS, Walcott; SHERA LEE EDWARDS, Midway; HOPE ELDER, Piggott; BOBBY CHARLES ELLIS, Wynne. Eighth Row — DONALD WAYNE ELLIS, Wynne; FREZIL DANIEL ELLIS, Jonesboro; DAVID T. EMERY, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; WILLIAM GORDON ENGLISH, Piedmont, Mo.; DOTTIE CAROL EVANS, Birch Tree, Mo.; EDWIN E. EVANS, Marianna. Ninth Row — SAUDRA SUE EVANS, Little Rock; WAYNE BAILEY FAIR, Jonesboro; MITCHELL EUGENE FISHER, Wardell, Mo.; EDDIE D. FLEEMAN, Senath, Mo.; EDDIE J. FLOWERS, Jonesboro; SYBLE LOUISE FOLEY, Marion. Tenth Row — JOHNNIE W. FORD, Black Rock; FRANK- LIN T. FORESTER, Parkin; WILLIS RAY FORRESTER, Tyronza; AVON LEON FRANKS, Paragould; DOROTHY JEAN FRENCH, Jonesboro; JAMES E. FRENCH, Jones- boro. First Row — EVA C. FREPPON, Bald Knob; ROBERT L. FREPPON, Bald Knob; GEORGE EDWARD FRITTS JR., Dexter, Mo.; CHARLES LEE FRITZ, Trumann; BENJAMIN FRANKLIN FURLONG, Para- gould; EMMETT GADBERRY, Hughes; DWAYNE MARTIN GALLA- HER, Pontiac, Mich.; JANE GAMBLE, Newport; AUBREY LEE GAT EWOOD, North Little Rock; JOHN WAYNE GATLING, Sheridan. Fourth Row — ALICE FAY GUNTHARP, Jonesboro; REGGIE EUGENE HAMILL, Hot Springs; JAMES LEE HALL, Blytheville; OTIS EDWIN HAMILTON, Walnut Ridge; EVERETTE WAYNE HANCOCK, Nettleton; SARAH . JANET HANEY, Jonesboro; JAMES O. HARDIN, Weiner; THOMAS MORRELL HARGROVE, Augusta; CAROLYN DREW HARLAN, Osceola; CHARLES REX HARRELL, St. Francis. Second Row — LOIS ANNE GIBBS, Brlnkley ; WILLIAM ROLAND GIBSON, Trumann; LOWELL DEAN GIFFORD, Williamsville, Mo.; VERNON DARRYL GIFFORD, Williamsville, Mo.; RUTH LOUISE GIST. Paragould; CHARLES GLASS, Kennett, Mo.; ED KURT GOETZE, Mtn. Home; JOYCE GOOD, Wheatley; JANE DALE GOODMAN, Blytheville; WANDA LOUISE GRABLE, Hardy. Fifth Row — NOAH DAVID HARRIS, Jonesboro; BOBBY D. HARVEY, Swifton; SARA LOU HASSELL, Chatfield; JOYCE MAE HAYES, Swifton; EDWARD LYNN HEATHERLY, Newport; THOMAS J. HELMS, Jonesboro: BETTY LYNN HERNDON, Osceola; DONNA LOUISE HERREN, Paragould; FRANCES U. HERREN, Paragould; JAMES CLARENCE HERROD, Cherry Valley. Third Row — MARTIN LUTHER GRAY, Blytheville; FLORENCE MARIE GREEN, Cardwell, Mo.; JULIA ANN GREEN. Hoxie; RONALD NEAL GREEN, Jonesboro; HELEN ANITA GREENE, Hickory Ridge; GLENN VEE GRIFFIN, Well; LORETTA GRACE GRIMSLEY, Arbyrd, Mo.; MAROLYN YVONNE GUARR, Marked Tree; KENNETH RAY GUFFEY, Jonesboro; NORRIS WADE GUINN, Little Rock. Sixth Row — BILLY G. HESTER, Paragould; ROBERT E. HIX, Jones- boro; ROBERT DOUGLAS HODGES, Trumann; ALLEN LEROY HOFFMAN, Valparaiso, Ind.; JOHN WILLIAM HOGGARD, Greenway; RUBY LADOYNE HOGGARD, Marmaduke; CHARLES EDWARD HOLBROOK, Marked Tree; ROBERT WAYNE HOL- LINGSWORTH, Lake City, Fla.; CARL WAYMAN HOLLIS, Brook- land; OLIVIA ANN HORN, Black Rock. SOPHOMORES First Row — JAN ELIZABETH HORTON, Viola; WALTER HOWARD. Jonesboro; BENJAMIN MARKHAM HOWE, Forrest City; HENRY ALF HOWE, Lambrook; JAMES EDWARD HOWELL, Luxora; BILL M. HUGHES, Senath, Mo.; LARRY S, HUGHES, Alicia; ROBERT LEE HUGHES, Marked Tree; RUTH ANN HUGHES, Caruthersville, Mo.; RICHARD NEIL HUSKY, Wynne. Fourth Row — ROY EUGENE KLEFFER, Dexter, Mo.; BERNIE KUSTOFF, Trumann; MOSE H. KYLE, Harrisburg; PATSY R. KYLE, McCrory; DOUGLAS RAN DELL LADNER, Dell; BYRON CLARENCE LAIRD, Jonesboro; JIMMY LAMB, Paragould; NANCY GRAYSON LAMB, Harrisburg; DEXTER LAMBERT Card- well, Mo.; J. B. LANCE, Trumann. Second Row — BETTY LOVE IRWIN, Trumann; BOYD RAY ISAACS, Bay; JAMES PAUL ISBELL, Bay; LURA LAVELLE JACKSON, Osceola; MARTHA LEE JACOBS, West Memphis; FREDDIE EU- GENE JOHNSON, Parma, Mo.; DANA LOU JOHNSON, Jones- boro; GEORGE C. JOHNSTON, Jonesboro; BOBBY CURTIS JONES, Lepanto; HARRY DEAN JONES, Forrest City. Third Row — HENRY P. JONES, Pine Bluff; LETHA LAVERNE JOSEPH, Goodwin; HOLLIS GARY JUMPER, Burdette; JAMES RITCHEY KAPPELMAN, Pargould; RONALD RAYMOND KELLIM, Delaplaine; JACKIE GLYNN KENLEY, Steele, Mo.; JAMES LEROY KIMBERLIN, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; CLAYTON TRACY KING, Maiden, Mo.: JOHN WAYNE KINLEY, Cabot; ROBERT COOK KIRKBRIDE, Maiden, Mo. Fifth Row — ELMER GENE LANGLEY, Paragould; FLOYD BILL LANGSTON, Mammoth Spring; BOBBY DALE LATIMER, Searcy; GENE LEE, Tyronza; NORMAN DEAN LEE, Cash; BOB CURTIS LEWIS, Springdale; RACHEL ANN LEWIS, Pangburn; PEGGY SUE LIMBAUGH, Pocahontas; JAMES WILLIAM LIPSMEYER, Gideon, Mo.; JERRY JOE LITTLEJOHN, Earle. Sixth Row — WILLARD ROY LITWILLER, Hopedale, III.; LINDA ODINE LOFTIN, West Memphis; CHARLES HERMAN LONG, Batesville; JON MERRIMAN LONG, Forrest City; HERSCHELL DWAIN LOVE, Morehouse, Mo.; JACK P. LUNSFORD, Kennett, Mo.; THOMAS HENRY LUTER, Corning; BETTY LOU LYON, Jonesboro; FRANK ALLEN MACON, Jonesboro; DONNA LOUISE MAGILL, Poplar Bluff, Mo. SOPHOMORES First Row — LARRY LESLIE MANESS, Searcy; DAVID RAY MARSHALL, Wynne; JAMES KENDELL MAR- SHALL, Tuclcerman; CAROLYN JEANETTE MARTIN, Ash Flat; CHARLES DONALD MARTIN, Rector; ROBERT TAYLOR MASNER, Monette. Second Row — ROLAND DAVID MATHIS, Jonesboro; ANN HARDIN MATTHEWS, Imboden; FRANKLIN LEE MATTHEWS, Jonesboro; DONALD ROBERT MAUPIN, Wynne; JACK MARCUS MAXWELL, Fisk, Mo.; SUE CAROLYN MAXWELL, Senath, Mo. Third Row — JERRY F. MAYFIELD, Selmer, Tenn.; LEWIS EARL MAYO, Blytheville; JERRY LEE McALISTER, Cash; BILL McCALL, Walnut Ridge; W. H. McDANIEL, Clarkston, Mo.; CHARLES LEE McDONALD, Maiden, Mo. Fourth Row — DELMAR ALLEN McDONALD, Paragould; HAROLD DEAN McDONALD, Morriston; HELEN LOUISE McGEE, Swifton; HAROLD LEE McGILL, Jones- boro; JERRY RAY McKENZIE, Pine Bluff; BILLY JOE Mc- MULLIN, Harrisburg. Fifth Row — ANITA LOUISE McNUTT, Walnut Ridge; GARY WAYNE McNUTT, Walnut Ridge; MARY CARO- LYN McPHERSON. North Little Rock; GERALD LEE Mc- SPADDEN, Paragould; J. LEON MEADOR, Hornersville, Mo.; RONNIE T. MERGUIE, Kennett, Mo. Sixth Row — JOE WILLIS METCALF, Monette; ALFRED ROBERT MILLER, Marked Tree; D. A. MILLER JR., Holly Grove; EVERETT HILLIARD MINTON, Bono; BENNIE f GENE MITCHELL, Paragould; WILLIAM REECE MOON, Crossett. Seventh Row — WILLIE PAUL MOONEY, Caraway; CAROLYN SUE MOORE, Success; LAWRENCE RODDY MOORE, Jonesboro; M. FRANCES MOORE, Walnut Ridge; MYRTLE JANE MORRISON, Jonesboro; SANDRA SUE MORROW, Piggott. Eighth Row — JANICE GAYE MOSLEY, Kennett. Mo.; BILLY RAY MOTSINGER, Corning; ROBERT W. MOWERY, Piggott; RONALD DEE MURPHY, Mammoth Spring; GEORGE HESS MURRAH JR., Live Oak, Fla.; ROBERT WILLIAM NALLEY, Central, S. C. Ninth Row — LESTER NELSON NANCE, Bono; WIL- FORD L. NEAL, Earle; MICKEY NEFF, Jonesboro; ROY W. NELSON, Miami, Fla.; LINDA GAY NEWMAN, Rector; RUTH ANN NICKS; Biggers. Tenth Row — JUDY NOEL, Marmaduke; PAULINE NOEL, Trumann; THOMAS EVERETT NORWOOD, Trumann; EDWARD LAWRENCE NOVAK JR., Jonesboro; SAMUEL WILLIAM NUGENT, Walnut Ridge; BARBARA ANN O ' DANIEL, Bay. A ; A , l i|Ui First Row — WILLIAM CHANDLER PAGE JR., North Little Rock; DAVID MATHIS PARKER, Newport; ELDON E. PARKER, Chesterton, Ind.; RONALD WENDELL PARKER, Paragould; JAMES KELLY PARKS, Trumann, JAMES ROBERT PATRICK, Marked Tree. Second Row — THOMAS WILLIAM PAUL, North Little Rock, ERNEST L. PERKINS, Dell; BARBARA JUNE PETERS, Portageville, Mo.; CLYNARD A. PHILLIPS, Marked Tree; TOMMY CARTER PHILLIPS, Marked Tree; GLORIA E. PICKENS, Paragould. Third Row — RALPH C. PONDER, Newport; ERNEST KENT POULSON, Keiser; M. JANETTE POWELL, Elaine; CHARLEY P. PRATER, Egypt; BRUCE J. PRATT, Poca- hontas; NATALIE PRUETT, Rector. Fourth Row — EDWARD LOYD PRUIETT, Jonesboro; K LARRY PRUETT, Poplar Bluff. Mo.; HOYT H. PURVIS, Jonesboro; CARROLL FRANKLIN OUARRY, Alicia; JAMES TED RAGSDELL, Paragould; BARRY MACK RAINEY, Senath, Mo. Fifth r ow _ BILLY JERRELL RAY, Paragould; ELLEN LOUISE RAY, Leachville; PATRICIA ANN REA, Blythe- ville; CARL RAY REDDEN, Tulot; ANN CAROLYN REED, Jonesboro; THOMAS L. REED, Nettleton. $; x+ h r ow _ PATRICIA CAROL REYNOLDS, Williford; DANA SUE RHODES, Corning; MICHAEL E. RICE, Jonesboro; ROLAND DEAN ROACH, Jonesboro; WILLIAM AUGUSTUS ROACH, Walnut Ridge; ALBERT HAYDEN ROBBINS, Piggott. Seventh Row — JOHNNY RALPH ROGERS. Wilson, BOBBY J. ROREX, Jonesboro; CHARLES HARRY ROSS, Caruth, Mo.; WENDELL HOWARD ROWLETT, Trumann; MARTIN HENRY ROY, Jonesboro; FRANK M. SADORF, Jonesboro. Eighth Row — DONALD R. SAFFELL, Jnnesboro; M. V. SANDERS, Forrest City; JUDITH LYNN SANFORD, Jonesboro; JAMES GRUNDY SCARBROUGH, Biggers; BOBBY R. SCARSDALE, Caraway; WILLIAM DOTSON SCOTT, Marianna. Nint h Row — BILLY L. SCREETON, Carlisle; ALBERT WAYNE SHARP, Heth; DAVID WAYNE SHARP, Para- gould; MANUEL THOMAS SHARP JR., Crawfordsville; MARSHALL L. SHARP, Leachville; ROWENA REBECCA SHARP, Tuckerman. Tenth Row — EDWARD LEE SHAW, Alfred, N. Y.; HARRY BRADFORD SHEARIN, Burdette; JEFFREY RICHARD SHEARER, Patterson, Mo.; BEVERLY JO SHIPMAN, Kennett, Mo.; WILLIAM R. SHOAT, Ellsinore, Mo.; JOHN EARL SHOCK, Morehouse, Mo. First Row — RAY DEAN SHULLER, Gentry; HERMAN DALE SHU MAKER, Hornersville, Mo.; NANCY JEAN SIGLER, Jones- boro; TOMMY GENE SILER, Pleasant Plains; ERNEST LEE SIMP- SON, Searcy; CURTIS RAY SISSOM, Caruth, Mo.; TOMMY JOE SLAYTON, Blytheville; BEVERLY ANNE SMITH, Osceola; B. CAR- OLYN SMITH, Harrisburg; ELIZABETH CRALL SMITH, Jonesboro. Fourth Row — JAMES E. STOGSDILL JR., Jonesboro; HALBERT L. ST. JOHN JR., Marianna; HAROLD F. STROUD, Steele, Mo.; MARY LOU STUDDARD. Mtn. Home; MARY ELSIE STURCH, Brinkley; NORMA STEWART SUESS, Cardwell, Mo.; NADINE YVONNE SWEATT, Jonesboro; FRANK M. SWEET, Manila; DWIGHT EDMOND TALBURT, Jonesboro; LAVERN L. TALBERT, Holland, Mo. Second Row — FORREST DELANO SMITH, Weiner; GEORGE RICHARD SMITH, Manila; LONNIE PAT SMITH, Jonesboro; ROBERT LAPRELLE SMITH, Trumann; SHIRLEY MAE SMITH, Jonesboro; STEPHEN REX SMITH, Jonesboro; JAMES OVERTON SNELL, Jonesboro; GINGER SPARKS, Jonesboro; THOMAS CLIN- TON SPELL, Gideon, Mo.; CONNIE LEE STAFFORD, Thayer, Mo. Fifth Row — BOBBY JOE TANNER, Caruthersville, Mo.; FREDDY GENE TAYLOR, Jonesboro; JOE MITCHELL TAYLOR, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; KENNETH LESLIE TAYLOR, Bartlett, Tenn.; HAROLD ALLEN TEAGUE, Trumann; JAMES EDWARD THARRETT, Rector; EDDIE DUANE THOMAS, Caraway; FRANKLIN D. THOMAS, Doniphan, Mo.; G. WAYNE THOMAS. Jonesboro: KATHERINE MARIAN THOMAS, Doniphan, Mo. Third Row — WILLIAM ALFRED STAFFORD. Walnut Ridge; JIM- MY E. STALLCUP, Paragould; LOU L. STAPLES, Jonesboro; WAYNE STARNES, Marmaduke; JERRY DAVIS STAUB, Paragould; GERALDINE JOY STEPHENS, Portageville, Mo.; PATRICIA ANNE STEPHENS, Wheatley; ASA E. STEWART, Nettleton; LAVERTA MAY STEWART, Cardwell, Mo.; MARLIN SHADERICK STEWART, Piggott. Sixth Row — AUDREY JAMES THOMPSON, Hardy; GERALD THOMPSON, Tyronza; ROSENELL THRASHER, Jonesboro; THOMAS ROLLAND THREET, Peel; DON THROESCH. Poca- hontas; CHARLES HENRY TIMS, Tuckerman; CLAUDE PATRICK TINNIN. Kennett, Mo.; LOWELL REX TOOLE, Gideon, Mo.; ANITA LOUISE TOOMBS, Portageville, Mo.; JIM C. TOOMBS, Kennett, Mo. SOPHOMORES First Row — RICHARD J. TRAVERSO, Haskell, N. J.; JULIA ANN TREECE. Harrisburg; THOMAS WILLIAM TRIPLETT, Marl- anna; BILL LEON TROUT, Fisk. Mo.: BOBBY DEAN TUCKER, Manila; EDWARD A. TURNER, Nashville; GEORGE E. TURNER, Nettle+on; LARRY W. UNDERWOOD, Piggott; THOMAS JAMES VANGI LDER, Marmaduke; BILLIE JEAN VANPELT, Jonesboro. Fourth Row — BILLIE LEON WHITE, Bernie, Mo.; ORBE L. WHIT- LOCK, Paragould; HUBERT VAN WHITTLE, Blytheville; FREDDIE JEAN WIDMER, Paragould: WILLIAM LLOYD WILLETT, Walnut Ridge; BILLY RAY WILLIAMS, Alicia; FRANCES MAY WIIL- LIAMS, Alicia; PATRICIA ANNE WILLIAMS, Cardwell, Mo.; SCOTTIE LEE WILLIAMS. Holcomb, Mo.; HOMER LEE WILSON, Searcy. Second Row — RICHARD WAYNE VAUGHN, Cardwell, Mo ; TIMOTHY E. VICKERS, Jonesboro; CLEMITH ROSS WACKERLY, Tuckerman; LARRY CHARLES WAHLOUIST, Mammoth Spring; KENDALL HERBERT WALDEN, Paragould; DUDLEY RAY WALL, Jonesboro; CHARLES RAY WALLACE, Paragould; ELLA Y. WARD, Marked Tree; GAYE E. WATSON, Melbourne; GAYLON HOWARD WATSON, Clarkton, Mo. Fifth Row — JEAN CAROLYN WILSON, Jonesboro; NORTON WILEY WILSON, Pine Bluff; GLENDA MARCELLA WINN, Marma- duke; JACKIE WINTON, Piggott; BURNS CLIFTON WISE, Hughes; ELLEN LUAINE WOOD, Lake City; GLENDA S. WOOD, Wynne; ROBERT MARVIN WOOD, Webster Groves, Mo.; CHARLES ED- WARD WOODS, Lexa; JAMES EDDIE WOOLRIDGE, Marmaduke Third Row — KENNETH LEE WATSON, Maiden, Mo.; BARBARA ANN WAYLAND, Jonesboro, JOHN L. WEEMS, Trumann; BAR- BARA JO WELCH, Jonesboro; DELMER WELIVER, Hope; ELLA LEA WELLS, Leachville; PATTY RUTH WEST, Calamine; JAMES BOOTH WESTMORELAND, Trumann; JUDY LEE WHEELER, Leach- ville; EDDIE WHISTLE, Manila. Sixth Row — ROBERT LEE WORLEY, Piedmont, Mo.; JUANITA JEAN WORRELL, Memphis, Tenn.; JAMES WALLACE WORTHAM, Leachville; BERT WRIGHT JR., Lake City; JUDY ANN WRIGHT, Manila; MARY KATHRYN WRIGHT, Lake City; BILLY EDWARD YARNELL, Carlisle; LESTER McVAUGH YERKES, Bloomingdale, N. J.; GERALD BRUCE YOUNG, Marked Tree; WAYNE MORRIS ZARICOR, Crawfordsville, Mo. SOPHOMORES First Row — DARLENE ELIZABETH ADAMS, Nay- !or, Mo.; MARTHA LEE ADAMS. Paraqould; MICHAEL RICHARD ADAMS, T rumann; JIMMY LYNN ADCOX, Tuckerman; MANUEL FRANCIS AGUIAR. Tiverton, R. I. Second Row — JAMES GILBERT ALEXANDER, Kennett, Mo.; GLEN DALE ALSUP, Mathews, Mo.; BEN ROE ALUMBAUGH, McCrory; WIL- LIAM GAYLON ANDERSON, Paragould; BILLY M. ANGELO, McC rory. Third Row — GILBERT ROBERT ARNOLD. Little Rock; JOHN ALLEN ARNOLD, Pocahontas; PATSY ANN ASHLOCK, Marked Tree; CECIL EARL AYCOCK, Blytheville; MARY ETTA BAILEY, E ' aine. Fourth Row — ROY LEE BAILEY, Tuckerman; TUNEY BAILEY JR., Pine Bluff; WILLIAM THOMAS BAILEY, Oak Grove; GINO JOSEPH BAIONI, Marion; CHESTER C. BAIRD, Williford; LARRY EUGENE BAKER, Lake City. i A 5 I mm mm I r P i 1 - y i ' J • . AX, CI El ft r % L T ' First Row — GLENDA DEANNA BALL, Weiner- CAROLE LADONNE BALLINGER, Senath, Mo.; WILLIAM ROGER BANTER, Jonesboro; JIMMY TAYLOR BARBER Bay MICHIE MAURICE BARBER, Proctor; MAUDIE SUE BARHAM, Delaplaine. Second Row — EDWIN BARKSMEYER, Rector; JAMES LARRY BARNETT, Caruthersville, Mo.; LYNDA JO ELLEN BARR, Barton; JERRY LEE BARRETT, Caraway; ROSE MARIE BARRETT, Campbell, Mo.; OLIDA W. BARTELS, Jackson, Mo. Third Row — JOHN EDMUND BARTON, Pine Bluff; BILL MIKE BASS, Oak Grove; JOE LAWRENCE BASS, Le- panto; WILLIAM DWAIN BAUGH, Caraway; PAUL ED- WARD BEALE, Blytheville; ARCHIE NEAL BEARD, Beedeville. Fourth Row — NANCY ANN BEAVERS, Willow Springs, Mo.; PEGGY ANN BECK, Jonesboro; BARBARA JOYCE BEENE, Hughes; WAYNE HARDIN BEENE, Hughes; MARY FANCHON BEERS, Williford; CAROLYN RE- BECCA BENNETT, Truman. Fifth Row — NELSON RAY BENSON, Manila; JIMMIE SUE BENTON, Salem; ROBERT ESMON BIGGER, Poca- hontas; AUBREY GENE BIGHAM, Beedeville; BILLY JOE BINGHAM, Steele, Mo.; JACK DOUGLAS BISHOP, Paragould. Sixth Row — JUDITH LYNN BISHOP, Cardwell, Mo.; BOBBY EARL BIVENS, North Little Rock; JIMMY PAT BLACKBURN, Paragould; LINDA JO BLACKWOOD, St. Louis, Mo.; JOHN TED BLAGG, Little Rock; CHARLES ED BLANKENSHIP, Monette. Seventh Row — HAROLD J. BLOCKER, Leachville; CAROL ANN BOLEN, Flint, Mich.; BOBBY RAY BOL- ING, Paragould; JAMES MCKINLEY BOLLINGER, Sturdivant, Mo.; LINDA JOHNSON BOND, Leachville; SAMMY NEBHUT BOND, Leachville. Eighth Row — MELBA JEAN BOOTH, Paragould; LOWELL WAYMAN BOWDEN, Oak Grove; LOIS WEL- DON BOWLIN, Stanford; JERRY LYNN BOWMAN, Lake City; DENISE KAY BOYD, Cash; GEORGE W. BOYD, Couch, Mo. Ninth Row — RUSSELL PORTER BRAGG, Kennett, Mo.; RICKY BRAMLETT, Cardwell, Mo.; ANN ETTA BRAN- NON, Trumann; MATHILDA ANN BRASHER, Lafe; JERRY ANN BREWER, Jonesboro; DON BREYTSPAAK, Mtn. Home. Tenth Row — ROGER ELTON BRIDGES, Vanndale; JEROME BRIGHT, Forrest City; GLEN WALTER BRNCIC, Mtn. Home; CHARLIE LEE BROWN, Wynne; MARTHA JANE BUCHANAN, Caruthersville, Mo.; BRENDA SUE BUCKLEY, Campbell, Mo. First Row — BOBBY DALE BURKHART, Van Buren; OLIVER LEE BURKS, Searcy; CARL PHILLIP BURNS JR., Marked Tree; JACK R. BURNS, Kennett, Mo.; PATSY JEAN BURNS, Parkin; EDWARD THOMAS BURTON, El Dorado; JOHN W. BUSTER, West Mem- phis; JIMMIE LONZO BYRD, Holcomb, Mo.; CHARLES EDWARD CAIN, Wardell; JACKIE LEE CALDWELL, Crawfordsville. Fourth Row — PAULA BETH CLARK, Jonesboro; RONALD L. CLARKE, Hardy; BETTIE SUE CLAYTON, Jonesboro; BARBARA LUCILLE CLIFTON, Harrisburg; BOB LEWIS CLIFTON, Harrisburg, AUTRY LUCILLE COBLE, Nettleton; RAYMOND EUGENE COBLE, Jonesboro; NANCY J. COCKRUM, Biggers; CONNIE JO COLE, Piggott; RONALD MORRIS COLE, Jonesboro. Second Row — MARTHA JANE CAMP, Newport; DONALD CAMPBELL, Forrest City; KENNETH DEAN CAMPBELL, Jones- boro; DANIEL WIN FRED CANADA, Marked Tree; DON CARUTHERS, Alton, Mo.; RICHARD LEON CASE, Concord; ROGER L. CASE, Paragould; KENNETH LEE CATE, Marianna; JOHN SUDIE CECIL, Wilson; DONALD JEROME CHAILLAND, Kennett, Mo. Fifth Row — BETTY LOUISE COLLIER, Blytheville: DANNY MICHAEL COLLINS, Harrisburg; ROLEEN CONATSER, Dyess; BETTY CAROLYN COOK, Campbell, Mo.; HENRY M. COOK, Kennett, Mo.; WALTER L. COOK 111, Harrisburg; JOHN ROYAL COOKE Marvell; GARY DELBERT COOPER, Augusta, RAYMOND HORACE COOPER, West Helena; SHELBY GLEN COOPER. Jonesboro. Third Row — EAMILE A. CHAILLAND, Kennett, Mo.; BESSIE LYNN CHAMBLEE, Hughes; LEE CORDELL CHAVIS, Pine Bluff; CAROLYN CHEEK, Swifton; HERBERT DALE CHRISMAN, Leach- ville; CHARLOTTE JO CISSELL, Bassett; DAVID LOVELL CLARK, Pine Bluff; J. B. CLARK JR., Luxora; JIMMY RAY CLARK, Desha; ODIS DEAN CLARK, Pine Bluff. Sixth Row — RICHARD ALAN COULTAS, Jonesboro; TOMMY RAYMOND COURTNEY, Wynne; BILLY JOE COX, Wynne; DONALD RAY COX, Nettleton; MARGARET LEE COX, Jones- boro- MARION CHESTER COX, Marmaduke; DAVE WESLEY CRANFORD, Braggodocio, Mo.; WILLIAM T. CRISMON, Neely- ville, Mo.; ROBERT EARL CRISP, Jonesboro; RANDALL GENE CROUCH, Russellville. FRESHMEN F; rs t Row — RONNIE DEAN CROUCH, Russellville; CHARLES THOMAS CROW, Rector; LARRY GENE CROW, Paragould; CLARENCE " BUD " CROWDER, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; BEN THOMAS CROWLEY, Paragould; HERSHEL RALPH CROY, Jonesboro; DOUGLAS WAYNE CULBERTSON, Jonesboro; BONNIE RUTH CULLEN, Walnut Ridge; FREEDA CULLEN, Walnut Ridge; CLAR- ENCE WAYNE CUMMINGS, Blytheville. Fourth Row — MELBA JEAN DIXON, Armorel; ELMER DOBSON JR., Wilson; MORRIS DODSON, Jonesboro; DOIL LEE DOVER, Jonesboro; JUNIOR DOWDY, Paragould; MARILYN JOY DRINKUTH, Bearden; CHARLES LELAND DROPE, Jonesboro; GLENDELL EARL DUCKWORTH, Essex, Mo.; RUTH ELLA DUD- LEY, Rector; NORMA JEAN DUKE, Hoxie. Second Row — JOSEPH PAUL CYR, Hartford, Conn.; RANDY DALTON, Forrest City; LARRY LOUIS DANIEL, Blytheville; EMILY JEAN DANIELS, West Memphis; JACK DANIELS, Black Rock; JAMES C. DAVENPORT, Brookland; KENNETH WAYNE DAVENPORT, Brookland; BETTY GENE DAVIS, Lynn; HAROLD EUGENE DAVIS, Trumann; JAMES EDWARD DAVIS, Nettleton. Fifth Row — M. FRANCES DUNN, Bradford; BETTY LEA DUR- HAM, Strawberry; JAMES RAY DURHAM, Bearden; KENNETH DOUGLAS DYE, Kennett, Mo.; JACKIE RAY EAGAN, Black Rock; MARTHA SUE EASON, Jonesboro; LOWELL WILLIAM EATON. Marmaduke; HAROLD DEAN EDWARDS, Keiser; DAVID RAY ELLIOTT, Jonesboro; TOMMY WALTER ELLIS, Forrest City. Third Row — JANICE SUE DAVIS, Piggott; LINLEY DOUGLAS DAVIS, Pleasant Grove; NANCY RUTH DAVIS, Rector; RICHARD EDWARD DAVIS, Jonesboro; WILLIAM EUGENE DAVIS, Searcy; THOMAS HAROLD DEES, Keiser; CAROL WICKER DEVLIN, Little Rock; LAMBERT CAULFIELD DIAL JR., Brinkley; BENNY R. DICKISON, Rockford; THOMAS ALLEN DILLS, Alton, Mo. Sixth Row — PAUL HOWE ELPHINGSTONE, Marianna; EDWARD LEE EMBRY, Nettleton; RONNIE DENTON ENNIS, Newport; RAY HOWARD ERWIN, Jonesboro; KATHRYN SUE EUBANKS, Ken- nett, Mo.; BOBBY GENE EVANS, Trumann; TERRY EUGENE EVERETT, Paragould; BARBARA SUE FAGAN, Couch; EARL RAY FAGAN, Couch; GHAZI TAWFIQ FARAH, Tulkarm, Jordan. FRESHMEN First Row — LINDA CAROLYN FEARS, Elaine; DONALD HUGH FELTS, Joiner; GLENDA DELORIS FERGESON, Jonesboro; BILLY C. FERGUSON, Ash Flat; WILLIAM RONALD FERGUSON, Forrest City; BONNIE JOAN FERRELL, Walnut Ridge. Second Row — BILLY RONAL FIELDER, Bono; BILLY CLEM FINCH, Caraway; RUSSELL WAYNE FISH, Arab, Mo.; SAM CHARLES FISHER, Wynne; HOWARD LANG FLAGG, Lynn, Mass.; KATHLEEN ELEANOR FLANERY, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Third Row — JACOUELYN FLETCHER, Paragould; BEN- NIE PAUL FOGLE, Midland, Texas; LAURA FAYE FORD, Pocahontas; TOMMY WAYNE FOUSHEE, Augusta; JUDIE PAULA FOWLER, Jonesboro; MARY ELIZABETH FOX, El Dorado. Fourth Row — BARBARA ANN FRAISER, Elaine; EDGAR TAYLOR FRANCIS, Blytheville; DUANE FRASER, Mc- Crory; HUGH JEAN FRASER, Lyndonville, N. Yv; FLOYD WALLY FRAZIER, Mammoth Spring; JAMES LEE FRAZ- IER, West Helena. Fifth R ow — LARRY H. FRENCH, Deering, Mo. ' ARTHUR HENRY FREYTOG, Piggott; LARRY DON FRIE, Cardwell, Mo.; JAMES GORDON FRIERSON, Jonesboro; WENDELL RAY FRITZ, Senath, Mo.; PATSY RUTH FULLERTON, Bragg City, Mo. Sixth Row — DAVID WAYNE GAIRHAN, Trumann; GENE PAUL GARNER, Hardy; WILLIAM THOMAS GATLIN, Brookland; VICTORIA SUE GEHMAN, Pine Bluff; NOEL DEAN GEIB, Mammoth Spring; SUSAN ELAINE GEIS, Jonesboro. Seventh Row — RICHARD CARSON GEMEINHARDT, Anniston, Mo.; HELEN SUE GETSON, Delaplaine; FRANKLIN TAYLOR GIBSON, Harrisburg; JOHN WES- LEY GIBSON, Piggott; WYVETA JO GIBSON, Bono- FAYE JANEAN GILLIAM, Nettleton. Eighth Row — LARRY GLENN GILLIAM, Nettleton; BRENDA JOYCE GIRDLEY, West Ridge; JOSEPH E. GLASSCOCK, Hayti, Mo.; WILLIAM THOMAS GOD- BEY, McCrory; DON ROY GOODMAN, Blytheville; JACK GOODMAN, Portageville, Mo. Ninth Row — JOHNNY CLIFTON GOODMAN, Mar- maduke; PATRICIA ANN GOODNIGHT, Campbell Mo • ROBERT WINSTON GOODSON, Ouincy, Fla.; CLINTON GORE, Forrest City; LAWANDA MARIE GOTT Jones- boro; CYNTHIA KAY GRAHAM, Forrest City Tenth Row — JERRY MITCHELL GRAVES, Forrest City ELLIS DENVER GRAY, Jonesboro; ELLEN ANN GREEN Deering, Mo.; R. OTEY GREENE, Mammoth Sprinos ' - GLENN OSCAR GRIFFIN, McCrory JOHNNY H GRIFFIN JR., Otwell. First Row — JOHNNY CLYDE GRIFFIS, Memphis, Tenn. LOUIS LEON GRIFFITH, Pine Biuff; LAURA RUTH GRIMES, Swifton; CLYDE HOUSTON GRISSOM, Jones- boro; REID LYNN GAIZZLE, Brinkley; HONEY LOUELLA HAFFORD, Blytheville. Second Row — MARVIN THOMAS HAGAMAN, Stutt- qart; JAMES EDWARD HALL, Williford; WILLARD AUSTIN HALL, Jonesboro; HOMER EUGENE HALLETT, Willow Springs, Mo.; BILL C. HALSTEAD, Jonesboro; KARL FRANK HAMBLEN, Paragould. Third Row — EUGENE NORRIS HAMMON, Para- gould; WILLIAM J. HAMMOND, Paragould; GAYLON EUGENE HAMPTON, Piggott; MYRL JEAN HAMPTON, Blytheville; JOHN GRANT HAND, Piedmont, Mo.; BUFORD LEROY HARBISON, Swifton. Fourth Row — ROBERT JOE HARLAN, Trumann; FLOY JEAN HARLEY, Coming; DAVID LYNN HARRELL, Monette; SIDNYA JUNE HARRELL, Monette; LOLA M. HARRELSON, Paragould; SANDRA ANN HARRING- TON, Jonesboro. Fifth Row — BOB WAYNE HARRISON, Jonesboro; CHARLES R. HARRISON, Cardwell, Mo.; ANNE GRAY HARTLIEB, Hazen; RONNIE PATTERSON HASTINGS, Steele, Mo.; BILLY FRANKLIN HATCH, Manila; GEO- RGE TILLMAN HAY JR., Paragould. Sixth Row — BECKY SUE HAYNES, Pocahontas; DEN- VARD DURLIN KEASLEY, Glencoe; FRANK HARRY HEINECKE, Pittsburgh, Pa.; NORRIS WAYNE HELMS, Jonesboro; DAVID MANNING HENDERSON, Marvell; FLOYD ALLEN HENDERSON, Cardwell, Mo. Seventh Row — JAMES KEITH HENDERSON, Tucker- man; JAMES D. HENRY, Williford; RICHARD EUGENE HENSHAW, Harrisburg; JERRY WAYNE HERREN, Para- gould; KENNETH ALAN HERREN, Paragould; JAMES ANTHONY HESS, Wynne. Eighth Row — PAUL DEAN HIGGINBOTHAM, Bates- ville; JAMES CARROLL HILL, Manila; RAYMOND D. HINDS, Trumann; HORACE EDGAR HINSHAW, El Dorado- MARGARET SUE HOBBS, Blytheville; RAMONA HODGES, Leachville. Ninth Row — JACK L. HOLDER, Jonesboro; EM f LI E YVONNE HOLLAND, Bono; JAMES R. HOLLAND, Mar- maduke; ANNA ROSE HOLMES, Paragould; BARBARA ELLEN HOLMES, West Memphis; WINSTON CHARLES HOLMES, Bay. Tenth Row — HAROLD DANNY HOOPER, Rosie; LYNN CARROL HOOPER, Jonesboro, BARBARA CAROL HOPE, Sikeston, Mo.; JOE HAROLD HOPKINS, Jones- boro; ANNE HORN, Jonesboro; SANDRA GAIL HORNE, Beech Grove. First Row — CHARLES ROBBIE HORNED, Arsenal; GEORGIA VIRGINIA HOWARD, Trumann; EARNIE MARTIN HOWELL, Paragould; JOHN W. HOWERTON, Walnut Ridge; ALLAN HOWTON, Wheatley; DONALD PAUL HUDSON, Jonesboro; ROSEMARY HUGHES, Manila; LINDA ANNE HUITT, Jones- boro; PAUL DEAN HUNKAPILLER, Keiser; LINDA JUNE HUNT, Lafe. Fourth Row — RUTH ANN KEGLEY, Bragg City, Mo.; EDWIN ROY KELLER, Valley View; FRANK DEAN KELLEY, Maiden, Mo.; FRANKLIN TEDFORD KELLEY, Jonesboro; JAMES CECIL KEL- LEY, Marked Tree, DENNIS MICHAEL KELLY, Hazelwood, Mo.; MARY JANE KENNEDY, West Memphis; BILL CLAY KILLOUGH, Caraway; JOYCE ANN KIMBELL, Jonesboro; SHIRLEY ANN KIMBERLAND, Bay. Second Row — SARAH JOANN INGRAM, Strawberry; NOEL FRANKLIN JACKSON, Jonesboro; BETTY SUE JAMISON, Marma- duke; BOBBY D. JEANS, Jonesboro; DON LAWRENCE JENKINS, Lake Village; ARDEN ELLISE JOHNSON, Campbell, Mo.; DAVID MARK JOHNSON, Mtn. Home; JAMES RONALD JOHNSON, Bay; JOHNNIE LOU JOHNSON, Blytheville; WILLIAM CARL JOHNSON, Steele, Mo. Fifth Row — JERRY AMBROSE KING, Augusta; GAYLEN ANN KIRBY, Paragould; JOE C. KIRBY, Paragould; MERRY ANN KIRKMAN, Kennett, Mo.; ALMA DEEN KOONCE, Frenchman Bayou; JOHNNY WILLIAM KYLE, McCrory; WILLIAM EDWIN LACEWELL, Paragould; GEORGE GLENN LACKEY, Jonesboro; JOHN CLEVELAND LARKER, Cotton Plant; BETH LAWRENCE, Newport. Third Row — ZENOBIA JOHNSON, Jonesboro: CARLIS LEON JOHNSTON, Oak Grove; JUDY JANETTE JOHNSTON, Bay; RICHARD D. JOLLIFF, Manila; DONNA CAROL JONES, Harris- burg; MARY FAYE JONES, Gideon, Mo.; RICHARD LARRY JONES, Vanndale; RICHARD NEAL JONES, Rockford, III.; VER- NON MERVAL JONES, Holland, Mo.; WINONA RUTH JONES, Leachville. Sixth Row — DOYLE FINLEY LAWRENCE, Sidney; JAMES LOUIS LAWS, Forrest City; CHARLES CECIL LAYNE. Newport; BILLY LEE LEACH, Cardwell, Mo.; GROVER LAMAR LEE, Live Oak, Fla.; RONALD COOPER LEE, Hoxie; DON J. LEMAY, Alicia; BEN EDWARD LENTZ, Coulterville, III.; LOUIS FREEMAN LENTZ, Jonesboro; ROBERT DOYLE LEWALLEN, Jonesboro. FRESHMEN ' m t . 1 V aftl • k i Fi r5 + Row — BOBBIE GERALDINE LEWIS, Luxora; LAMANDA LEWIS, Pangburn; LARRY FRANK LEWIS, Luxora; LARRY RAY LI NAM, Rector; LOWELL KEITH LITTLE, Holland, Mo.; POLLY ANN LITTLEJOHN, Parkin; JACOB BLAKE LIVINGSTON, Im- boden; JAMES FERRELL LOONEY, Trumann; SUE NELLE LOR- ANCE, Jonesboro; ED THOMAS LOVRIEN, Vanndale. Second Row — BEVERLY ANN LOWE, Thayer, Mo.; STEPHEN CLARK LOWE, Jonesboro; JERRY RAY LUTZ, Blytheviile ; GEOR- GIA LYBRAND, Pine Bluff; DONNA LEE LYNCH, Wilson; LINDA JEAN LYONS, Shippensburg, Pa.; CAROLYN LOUISE MABREY, Jonesboro; FRED EDWARD MAGI LL, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; ESTE- LENE MALONE, Caraway; JAMES ALVIN MALONE JR., Jones- boro. Fourth Row — JERRY WAYNE MAY, Harrisburg; MITCHELL MAY, Forrest City; WILLIAM WAYNE MAY, Forrest City; MAX A. MAYHAN, Bono; PATRICK YATES McADAMS, Jonesboro; BOBBY CARROLL McBRYDE, Pine Bluff; B. BRYANT McCARLEY, West Memphis; CHRISTINE ELAINE McCLELLAND, Bay; JIMMIE LEE McCOMB, Kennett, Mo.; C. H. McCONNELL, Piggott. Fifth Row — BOB W. McDANIEL, Paragould; BRENDA JOYCE McDANIEL, Marked Tree; WILLIAM KENNETH McELDUFF, Helena; GLENN McELRATH, Bono; DERRY LYN McFADDEN, Hickory Ridge; MELBA DORIS McFALL, Paragould; AUBREY DALE McGINNIS, Keiser; HAZEL ELIZABETH McGOWAN, Tru- mann; EDWARD ELTON McGUIRE, Thayer, Mo.; JULIA LANEAL McHANEY, Leachville. Third Row — JERRY WIMBERLY MALONE, Caruthersvllle, Mo.; MARY EDITH MALONE, Arbyrd, Mo.; JERRY WAYNE MAN- GRUM, Paragould; JOHNNIE WILSON MAPLES JR., Pine Bluff; ANN GREGORY MARSHALL, Jonesboro; GAREY MARTIN, Tru- mann; JERRY WAYNE MARTIN, Charleston, Mo.; JOANNE FRANCES MATHEWS, Jonesboro; KAY LLEWELLYN MATTHEWS, Alexandria, Vol; JOHN WESLEY MAULDIN, McCrory. Sixth Row — RICHARD HARLAN McHANEY, Paragould; DE- WAYNE McHAFFEY, Blytheviile; LARRY R. McKINNEY, Para- gould; KATHLEEN McMASTERS, Manila; JAMES GORDON Mc- MURRAY, Oxford, Miss.; ROY E. MEADOWS, Hoxie; BETTI CAROLYN MEGGS, Forrest City; LARRY LEE METHENY, Leach- ville; BILLY FRANK MEURER, Caraway; EARL RAY MICHLES, Pocahontas. FRESHMEN p; rs+ r ow _ JUDY ANN MIDDLETON, Blytheville; OMA LEE MIDDLETON, Leachville; JERRY B. MILLER, Ar- byrd, Mo.; MILBURN MILLER, Beedeville; PEGGY MAE MILLER, Hollygrove; CAROLYN SUE MILLS, Thayer, Mo. Second Row — ROBERT HOUSTON MILLS, Live Oak, Ela.; JOY SUE MINOR, Wilson; FRED PAUL MITCHELL, Chesterton, Ind.; BETTY JANE MITCHENER, Doniphan, Mo.; LARRY RICHARD MIZELL, Qulin, Mo.; SHELBY JEANNE MOCK, Walnut Ridge, Ark. Third Row — JOHN CLAY MOODY, Elaine; LARRY GENE MOODY, Dell; BOBBY MITCHELL MOORE, Straw- berry; WARREN GILBERT MOORE, Highland, III.; OSCAR JOSEPH MORALES, Port Arthur, Tex.; DON- ALD JEFF MORGAN, Couch, Mo. Fourth Row — TULLOS WADE MORGAN, Bay; CAR- ROLL WAYNE MORRIS, Bay; FRANKLIN D. MORRIS, Valley View; EDWARD H. MORRISON, Bay; VIRGINIA LEE MORRISON, Bay; JOE HORACE MUSICK, Joiner. Fifth Row — BOBBIE LOU NAILLING, Osceola; BILLY DEAN NALL, Brookland; JAMES ALBERT NEAVILLE, Griffithville; SHARRY ANNE NEELEY, Weiner; JIMMY HAROLD NELSON, Blytheville; JOHN RICHARD NEL- SON, Blytheville. Sixth Row — MELBA JEAN NEWSOM, Leachville; JAMES STEVE NICHOLS, Armorel; THOMAS S. NORTHERN, Bono; BEVERLY MARIE NORTON, Ty- ronza; MARLIN NUTT, Jonesboro; WALLACE E. OGLE- TREE, LaGrange, Ga. Seventh Row — CAROL C. O ' ROARK, Marked Tree; FLOYD BENNETT OVERSTREET, Walnut Ridge; CAL- VIN D. OWEN, Deering, Mo.; MARJORIE ELAINE PACK, Jonesboro; CAROLYN ROSE PANNELL, Leach- ville; DONALD LEON PARKER, Harrisburg. Eighth Row — WILLIAM L. PARKER, H arrisburg; TAR- REL LEE PARRISH, Corning; PATRICIA ANN PAT- TERSON, Harrisburg; NEIL EUGENE PEEVEY, West Memphis; CAROL JANE PEGG, McCrory. Ninth Row — BOBBY RAY PENDER, Gatewood, Mo.; PATRICIA JEAN PENNINGTON, Tuckerman; CONNIE ANN PERRY, Bay; ELBERT C. PERSON, JR., Earle; JESSIE M. PHELAN, Corning; EARL O. PHILLIPS, Marked Tree. Tenth Row — JOHNNY CARROLL PHILLIPS, JR., Van- ndale; MARLAN HOLMES PHILLIPS, JR., Paragould; JOHN R. PICKENS, Jonesboro; WILLARD E. PICKENS Paragould; LARRY MAC PIGUE, Paragould; MARTHA LOU PIGUE, Paragould. ■1 r First Row — HARRY LEE PILLOW, Piggott; BOBETTE PIPER, Pine Bluff; BONNIE SUE PLUMLEE, Clarendon; BETTY L. POHNKA, McCroy; MARY BETH POLLARD, Vanndale; THOMAS DEWAYNE POND, Corning. Second Row — BONNIE PRISCILLA POOL, Gideon, Mo.; MARVIN POOLE, JR., Newport; MICHAEL E. POWELL, Monette; JO ANN PRESSON, Rector; ROGER R. PRIDY, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JAMES L. PRIVETT, Blytheville. Third Row — CLAUDIA PROVINCE, Jonesboro; JAMES ROBERT PULLAM, Braggadocio, Mo.; FRED L. PUR- YEAR, Jonesboro; WM. TERRY OUALLS, Cave City;. JOHNNIE L. OUINN, Jonesboro; BETTY GRACE RAINS, Valley View. Fourth Row — NEOMA JEANNE RAINWATER, Brook- land; RAYMOND LEE RATLIFF, Maiden, Mo.; WIL- LIAM DAVID RAY, Kennett, Mo.; LLOYD DALE REA, Caraway; BETTYE SUE REAVES, Jonesboro; WALTER DARR REDMAN, Searcy. Fifth Row — J. W. REECE, Osceola; DARRELL A. REESOR, Nettleton; WM. D. REEVES, Wheatley; KEN- NETH A. RENNICKE, Weiner; CAROLYN RICHARD- SON, Newark; KEITH GLEN RICHARDSON, Onia. Sixth Row — DEAN D. RICKE, Mountain Home; MAU- RICE E. RIDER, Dyess; MORRIS RAY RIDGE, Steele, Mo.; JULIA ANN RIGGS, Jonesboro; WILLIAM ROB- ERT RIGGS, JR., Dermott; DELOIS MAE RING, Straw- berry. Seventh Row — JAMES LORON RING, Walnut Ridge; MARY JANE ROACH, Jonesboro; GENE A, ROBASON, West Helena; GEORGE O. ROBASON, West Helena; BOBBY DEAN ROBBINS, Trumann; CHARLES WAYNE ROBERSON, Oil Trough. Eighth Row — DWYANE ROBERSON, Oil Trough; THOMAS WM. ROBERSON, Cardwell, Mo.; MERE- DITH ANN ROBERTS, Searcy; BILLY JOE ROBINSON, Newport; HENRIETTA M. ROBINSON, Jonesboro; JIM- MY JOE ROBINSON, Searcy. Ninth Row — ALBERT R. ROEDEL, Bay; GEORGE WM. ROEPE, JR., Nettleton; ROLAN ROGERS, Jonesboro; RICHARD WAYNE ROMINE, Weiner; JERRY MACK ROSE, Senath, Mo.; PHYLLIS JO ROWDEN, Pocahontas. Tenth Row — KARL MARVIN RUDI, Paragould; BOBBY GEORGE RUFF, Morrilton; VEDA MAE SAMPLE, Pig- gott; SHIRLEY ANN SANDERSON, Valley View; ANN ELIZABETH SANTUCCI, Lake Village; CAROLYN TOMAZINE SAWYERS, Bono. i • Ail t f u or f 111 A M C o ■■■■ p o 1 First Row — CAROLE JANE SCHOLZE, Weiner; JIMMY LAW- RENCE SCOTT, Manila; JIMMY LEE SCOTT, Parkin; SARAH KATHRYN SEAY, Rector; SUE ANN SEAY, Rector; CARL BUDDY SELBY, Leachville; CLAUDE BASSO SENHAUSEN, West Memphis; DAISY M. SENTENEY, Weiner; PAUL THOMAS SHAFER, Craw- fordsville; ANN ROGERS SHANNON, Searcy. Fourth Row — MARY EVELYN SMITH, Nettleton; ROBERT A. SMITH, Elaine; SHELBY JOE SMITH, Swifton; JOE M. SMITH- SON, Success; THOMAS ARTHUR SNEED, Walnut Ridge; ALVIS LEE SNIDER, Monette; JIM J. SNIPES, Jonesboro; WASSON S. SNOW, Mountain Home; WILLIAM ROBERT SPELL, Gideon, Mo.; DON SPIKES. Monette. Second Row — MARTHA NELL SHARP, Parkin; HARVEY DON SHARP, Corning; ALICE JUNE SHELBY, Forrest City; MARY JANE SHELBY, Forrest City; WM. LYNN SHEPHERD, Marianna; JOHN MELVIN SHOEMAKER, Gideon, Mo.; JIMMY RAY SHULL, Hughes; FRED HUGH SIFFORD, Cardwell. Mo.; GLENDA JOANN SIMPSON, Lynn; GARY W. SIMS, Marvell. Fifth Row — JIMMY CHARLES STACY, Knobel; BETTYE JO STANLEY, Bay; BILLY D. STARKS, Portageville, Mo.; JERRY MACK STARNES, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JAMES RUSSELL STATLER, Egypt; JERRY T. STATLER, Walnut Ridge; JOHN HENRY STAT- LER. Egypt; LARRY STATLER, Egypt; JOHN L. STAUDT, Jones- boro; MARY ALICE STECKEL, McCrory. Third Row — JAMES WM. SINGLETON, Marked Tree; MORRIS CLINTON SKAGGS, Bay; JOHN EDWARD SLAYDEN, Jones- boro; MARLIN LEON SLOCUM, Hickory Ridge; BILL SMITH, Tuckerman; ELMER LEE SMITH, Greenville, Mo.; FRANK D. SMITH, Opa Locha, FLa.; HENRY BOYDAN SMITH. Harrisburg; JAMES CLIFTON SMITH, Dyess; JOYCE ANN SMITH, Jones- boro. Sixth Row — CAROLE JANE STEPHENS, Jonesboro; FLETCHER B. STEPHENS, Desha; WAYNE H. STEVENS, Smackover; BILL HERMAN STEWART, Wynne; JAMES CALVIN STEWART, Bald Knob; SHIRLEY ANN STEWART, Haywood; DEARL LEE STONE, Wilson; BARBARA SUE STOTTS, Trumann; JIMMY W. STOTTS, Lake City; SUMPTER E. STOVALL, Osceola. FRESHMEN First Row — THOMAS M. STRAUB, Paragould; IRIS ANN STRICK- LIN, Oak Grove; JEAN STRICKLI N, Harrisburg; GALEN LOUIE STUART, Paragould: LYNDA SUE STUART. Paragould; JERRY N. STUTTS. Manila: WILLIAM J. SUGG, Wilson; BUDDY SUITER, Trumann; JAMES F. SULLIVAN Wynne; D. W. SUMMERS, Maiden, Mo. Fourth Row — LLOYD L. TODD, Gideon, Mo.: HARRY FAY TOTON, Wardell, Mo.; TONY K. TOWERY, Bay; WILLIAM W. TOWNSEND, Pine Bluff; THOMAS NEAL RAY TRAVIS, Bay; BILL CHARLES TRIPOD, Paragould; DAVID R. TRUDEL. Pittsburgh, Pa.; RILEY E. TRUSTY, Forrest City; BILLIE VERNICE TUCKER, Jones- boro; DONNA FAYE TUCKER, Puxico, Mo. Second Row — JAMES N. SUMMIT, Cardwell, Mo.; DAVID E. SUTTON, Campbell, Mo.; DOUGLAS LEE SWAN, Hoxie; KENNETH LEON SWAN. Marked Tree; BILLY C SWANNER, Harrisburg; BEDFORD E. SWINDLE Hickory Ridge; LINDA JANE SWINDLE. Wilson; HENRY H. TABOR, Springdale: JIMMY D. TACKEBERRY, Kennett, Mo.: JOHN L. TALBOTT. Maynard. Fifth Row — JERRY H. TUCKER, Earle; MARY BETH TUCKER, Jonesboro; MARY FRANCES TUCKER, Manila; ROBERT J. TUCKER, Trumann; NINA JUNE TURNER, Jonesboro: WALLACE G. TURNER, JR., Elaine; JAMES LYNN TYRONE, Blytheville; WALTER E. UP- TON, Ravenden; LOIS ANEDA VANHOOZER, Harrisburg; ADRAIN VAUGHN, Dyess. Third Re _ ALBERT D. TAYLOR, Bay: BER LAN T. TAYLOR, Hoxie; BERL M. THOMAS Caraway: GLENN ALLEN THOMAS, St. Louis, Mo.: JAMES E. THOMAS, Leachviile; ALFRED W. THOMPSON, Doniphan, Mo.; JERRY M. THOMPSON, Caruthersville, Mo.: JERRY W. THOMPSON, Swifton; GLENN ALLEN THRASH, Jonesboro; GARY W. THURMAN Anmston Mo. Si x th Row — BILL HENRY VAUGHAN, Macon, Ga.; CECIL H. VAVAK, Kennett, Mo.; DONALD R. VINEYARD, Maiden, Mo.; HAROLD RAY VOWELL, Paragould; MARY RUSSELL VOWELL, Kansas City, Mo.: DORIS GLENDA WALKER, Risco, Mo : JOHN DUDLEY WALKER, Trumann; MARY ELAINE WALKER, Augusta; DANIEL H. WALLACE, Blytheville; DEWEY EDWARD WALLACE. JR.. Pine Bluff. FRESHMEN First Row — MARJORIE ANNETTE WALLACE, Kennett, Mo.; WENDELL RAY WALLIS, Stanford; LOUIS W. WALTER, Osceola; ROY GLENN WAMBLE, Marked Tree; AUBREY J. WARD, Success, CALVIN JOE WARD, New- port. Second Row — JACK WARD, Corning; BILLY GENE WARNER, Walnut Ridge; BILL B. WARREN, Paragould; JERRY LYNN WATKINS, Jonesboro; TONY CALVIN WATKINS, Wardell, Mo.; JAMES LYMAN WATSON, Maiden, Mo. Third Row — NELLIE JO WAYLAND, Newport; JIMMY JOE WEATHERS, Salem; J. ANN WEAVER, Bay; BILLY RAY WEBB, Marked Tree; BRENDA KAY WEBB, Rector; MAX HAROLD WEBB, Oil Trough. Fourth Row — ROBERT BRUCE WEBB, Bragg City, Mo.; LELAND EARL WELLS, Bradford; SCOTTA A. WELLS, Pocahontas; DAVID LEE WERTZ, Searcy; JIM MAX WEST, Jonesboro; BILLY BOB WHITE, Pine Bluff. Fifth Row — MARCIA GLYN WHITE, Manila; MARY ANN WHITE, Jonesboro; RONNIE DALE WHITE, Jones- boro; WENDELL WILLKIE WHITEHURST, Biggers; JERRY WHITLOW, Hoxie; WILLIAM N. WHITLOW, Tuckerman. sj V:L, ■ i. Sixth Row — BARBARA LOUISE WILBOURN, Brook- land; MABLE LEE WILHITE, Cherry Valley; PEGGY LOUISE WILHITE, Cherry Valley; RONNIE DARRELL WILKERSON, Gideon, Mo.; BINNIE JOE WILLIAMS, Mo.; JERRY KENNETH WILLIAMS, Poca- Cabool hontas. Seventh Row — MARY ANN WILLIAMS, Melbourne; PATRICIA SUZANNE WILLIAMS, Jonesboro; DANNY CURTIS WILLS, Neelyville, Mo.; DONALD RAY WIL- SON, Holcomb, Mo.; HAROLD KENNETH WILSON, Steele, Mo.; JESSE SIMON WILSON, Jonesboro. Eighth Row — JIMMY RAY WINDLAND, Paragould ROBERT MITCHELL WINTER, Jonesboro; PAUL FOW LER WOLF, Waldenburg; DONNIE ALTON WOMACK Wardell, Mo.; BILL WOOD, Salem; GEORGE A. WOOD Trumann. I Ikj l K hats ' $ Spf " Ninth Row — NEVA JO WOOD, Caraway; WAYNE PRESTON WOODRUFF, Newport; DARREL ELLfS WOOLARD, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; FREDDY GENE WRIGHT, Valley View; JAMES WENDELL WYATT, Searcy; WIL- LIAM VINCENT WYATT, Blytheville. Tenth Row — OLIVER ARTHUR YATES. Paris, III.; FARREL EDWARD YOUNG, Springdale; JERRY DALE YOUNG, Hornersville, Mo.; JERRY DOLPH YOUNG, Hornersville, Mo.; TONY V. ZADNICK, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; ARTHUR JOE ZORN, Little Rock. Si IL - r r M ll a tions and 4ctiuitie6 . . Campus organizations are responsi ble for many of the activities that appea in this book. This section of " The Indian ' deals with these groups and their tivities. ac illy Max Powell James W. Lundberg Gaylene Houck Eleanor Lane President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Sponsor ! THE AGRI CLUB, one of the largest and oldest organizations at ASC, sponsors the annua! Agri Day in the spring, high school judging contests, and other campus activities Members are (left to right) 1st Row — Russe Fish. William Gower. William Boyer, Herb Rein, Wayne Gairhan, Raymond Inman, Denvard Heasley, Donald Morgan, Asa Stewart, Jerry Whitlow, Muthena Nasser. 2nd Row — Don Ellis, John Adams, James Wyman, J. L. Campbell, Donald Ford, Ted Musgrave, Jim Young, Tommy Hargrove, Ihiaa Al Moumen, Ray Clup, Jimmy Robinson, Aubrey Cole, Randy Maples, THE FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA is a select group of agri majors chosen for leadership and scholastic attainment The organization works closely with the Agri Club in sponsoring activities con- cerning high school visitors. (Left to right) 1st Row — John Adams, Prentis Cartee, Jimmy Willett, Jerry Whitlow, Arlis Johnston, Ray Mulligan, Bill Meurer, Mike Thomas, Homer Wilson. 2nd Row — Dr. Amos Rougeau, Raymond Inman, John Bishop, Dr. Olen Nail, Ray Culp, J. L. Campbell, Jackie Catt, Herb Rein, Tommy Hargrove. 3rd Row — Willi- am Boyer, William Gower, Charlie Drye, Doug Van Booth, Johnnie Ford, James Ramer, Lonnie Talburt, Jerry Ward, Jim Lawrence, Bruce Simpson, Mr. James Davenport, Rudolph Whitesides. f BLOCK AND BRIDLE members are (left ' to right) 1st Row — Raymond Inman, Charles Rosenbaum, Irving Fleming, Bob Clements, Aubrey Cole, Jim Young, Randy Maples, Bruce Mays. 2nd Row — Mr. Ed Moore, Jimmy Robinson, Dennis Kelly, Dave Johnson, Bill Meurer, Bruce Simpson, Thomas Triplett, Mike Thomas, Ronnie Tucker, Charles Long, Larry Davis, Harlan Alexander, and Mr. H. G. Bout- THE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS is a representative group which deals with standards of conduct and social activities of women students. Each year AWS sponsors a Christmas dance for all coeds and dates. Members are (left to right) 1st Row — Carol Carr, Betty Mitchner, Wanda Glenn, Pat Williams, Char- lotte James. 2nd Row — Miss Peggy Stroud, Omega Dean, Joarvn Camp, Mary K. Van Patten, Mary Walker, Barbara Mumma, Jo Ellen Barr. THE DEBATE TEAM enters intercollegiate tournaments throughout the South in addition to debating colleges throughout the area. Development of argumentative power and speaking ability go hand in hand with learning how to find material. 1st Row (left to right) — Mr. Bob Steelman, Laura Gurle_y, Mary Walker, Ella Lee We ' ls. 2nd Row — Martha Adams, June Shelby, Carol Scholze. 3rd Row — Joel Breeding, Jim Lundberg, Ed Shaw, Charles Crow, 4th P.ow--Denn: ' Kelly, Hovey Williams, Buzz Snow. ASC Singers are selected by audition from all student who wish to sing. They appear on campus several times each year, on television, and before high schools throughout the state. Singers are (left to right) 1st Row — Pat Burns, Carolyn Carter, Betty Cook, Elaine Pack, Martha Maxwell, Dot- tie Evans, Ruth Dudley, Carolyn Mills, Jane Keller. 2nd Row— Pat Williams, Jane Files, Gayle Smith, Peggy Beck, Lois Gibbs, Linda Barker, Linda Cov- ington, Ann Holmes. 3rd Row — Ernie Simpson, John Hand, Donna Lynch, Sherra Reid, Phyl Campbell, Julia Riggs, Robert Barnett, George Amos. 4th Row — A ' an Michel, Ruth Kegley, Marilyn Griffin, Beth Lawrence, Ann Vance Bailey, Sally Wilmoth, Laura Gurley, Wayne Starnes. 5th Row — Charles Butler, Joseph Cyer, Markham Howe, Paul Elphingstone, Charles Weidman, Philip Burns. 6th Row — Elvis Coble, Sharon Faulkner, Neal Pea- vey, Larry Dilliam, Frank Haygood. THE BUSINESS AND ACCOUNTING CLUB Is made up of students studying in those two fields. (Left to riqht) 1st Row — Jeanette Powell, Ivtelba McFall, Gloria Pickens, Barbara Mum- ma, Sue Blackwood, Beverly Smith, Janie Bian- ca, Betty Herndon, Barbara Frazier, Alice Gun- thorp,, Shelby Craft. 2nd Row — Al Lindsey, Audie Ramsey, Allen Grace, Gerald Marlar, Virgil Stefanic, Glenn Houston, Kay Boyd, Mrs. Alice Neel, Shirley Preston, Sherril Hayes, Fer- rell Lewellen, Don Dearmon. 3rd Row — Kenneth King, Johnny Phillips, Wayne Watson, Frank Falls, Billy Ramsey, Van Cotton, Bob Wood, Bobby Haun, Jim Price, Randall Lacy. 4th Row — Hal Roach, Jerry Westphal, Fred Schunberg, Jerry Neal, Orvil Dixon, Gene Woodsmall, George R. Rogers, Guy Clark, Larry Wahlquist, Johnny Woodruff. BETA BETA BETA is an honorary biological fraternity. 1st Row (left to right) — Miss Jean Williams, Pat Ahlf, Jean McCrady, Miss Flodell Appleton, Wilma Bullington, Jenny Henderson, Nancy Brown, John Sherman, John Clark. 2nd Row — Max Haynes, Jack Crosthwait, Allen Hoffman, David Courtney, John Garner, Teddy Dortch, Pete Lesmeister. 3rd Row — Mr. Earl Hanebrink, Jim Nelson, Willard Womack, Dr. Eugene Wittlake, Benny Bell, James Rowe, Darrell Nolen. Dr. W. W. Nedrow. METER-LITER members are students majoring in the physical science field. 1st Row (left t right) — Jerry Lincoln, Richard Trudel, Pat Warner, Ben Young, Jenny Henderson, Miss Jea Williams. 2nd Row — Mr. Herman Bogan, David Clark, Dave Trudei, Judy Johnson, An Matthews. 3rd Row — Walter Strong, Robert Calentine, Mr. Edward Bryan, Tommy Straub. THE ARK ASTATERS, representatives from each major organi- zalion on campus are devoted to the service of ASC. 1st Row (le f t to right) — Mr. Don Minx, Jim Lundberg, Jane Files, Margaret Hart, Phyllis Bennett. 2nd Row — Jacque Lay- ton, Charlotte James, Sandra Johnston, Polly Handley. 3rd Row— Williard Womack, Dallas Wood, John Robbins, Bob Winemi ' ler. 4th Row — Frank Haygood, Henry Jones, Jim McKay, Al Lindsey, Ed Shaw. BUSINESS AND ACCOUNTING CLUB (con- tinued from other page) 1st Row — Mary Jane Cos, Betty Greer, Patty Colbert, Betty Porter, Pat Reynolds, Helen McDee, Greta Allen! Glenda Ball, Nellie Wayland Hind man, Ruby Mitchell, Myrtle Morris. 2nd Row— Larry James, -a i d Jimmy Grooms, Carl Bass, Jimmy Bennett, Charles Stevens, Bobby Wadley, Jimmy Van Bibber, Luther Gray, Joey Eskridge, Tommy Paul, Buy Blaclcwell. 3rd Row — Robert Buford, J. L. Bergschneider, Bobby Hopper, William Burrough, Bobby Legg, Brooks Culver, Don Hindman, James Pickens, William Bruner, Bob Bennett. 4th Row— Bubba Bunch, J. B. Lance, William Broner, Derail Howard, Harold Davis, Dallas Johnson, Jerome Jenkins, Sammy Davis, D. A. Mller, Wally Yarbrough, Wayne Shed, Glen Province. ■ SQUARE DANCE CLUB members organized the club entirely out of their love of dancing Is, Row-Flo Green Ruby Hoggard, Alta Burns, Jean Worrel, Carolyn Blake, Barbara Hope. ' 2nd Row-John Matlock, Charles Long. Finis Burns, David Calhoun, Betty Irwin, Alice Jarvis Vernon G,f ord. 3rd Row-Joann Camp, Dallas Johnston, Helen Green, Ja es Templeton! rat lempleton, Randy Map ' es, Norma Cease, Mrs. Gladys McPike. HOME EC CLUB MEMBERS are (left to right) 1st Row- Patricia Williams, Pat Ahlf, Jane Files. 2nd Row— Janet Edrington, Omega Dean, Loretta Coleman, Barbara Bradley, Nina Drury, Ann Matthews, Sara Seay, Lucille Coble. THE FEATHERPENS is a group of English majors and minors who meet monthly to discuss current literature. 1st Row (left to right) — Janie Bianca, Mary K. Van Patten, Martha Maxwell, Billy Lawson, Freeda Faqan, Pnyl Campbell, Mary Francis Lee. 2nd Row — Don Huckabee, Laura Gurley, Barbara Burns, Mrs. Charles Hunter, Grace Alexander, Louise Falls, Martha McNeil, Joe Jenkins. 115 THE CIRCLE K CLUB is the college coordinate of the Kiwanis Club. It was established this year at ASC and has accomplished many things in a short time. The first " Miss ASC " contest was sponsored this year by Circle K, and a scholarship fund has been started to The collegiate chapter of MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL ASSOCIATION is made up of out- standing members of the Music Department. 1st Row (left to right) — Miss Mary Beck, W. Eliver, Jane Keller, Carolyn Carter, Linda Covington, Gayle Smith, Marilyn Griffin, Ann Bailey. 2nd Row — J. D. McDonald, Ernie Simpson, Charlie Wiedman, Elvis Coble, Bob Meeks, Johnnie Maples, Frank Haygood, Sharon Faulkner, Philip Burns. grant a scholarship to some student this year. 1st Row (left to right) — Bryant Mc- Carley, Jerry King, Roy Grooms, Bob Wine- miller, Hoyt Purvis, Ed Shaw, D. L. Bailev. 2nd Row — Al Lindsay, Virgil Stefanic, Henry Breed- ing, Harvey Seymour, Jim Lundberg, Windy Burke. Don Hindman, Tommy Beene, James Stephens. 3rd Row — Mr. Fred Robinson, Ronnie Miller, Joel Breeding, Chuck Neeley, Neal Peevey, Nicky Goatcher, Bert Wright, Jerry Halsell, Max Powell, Mr. Edgar Kirk. THE OFF-CAMPUS Girls affiliated a few y ago to discuss problems not incurred by t living on campus. 1st Row — Peggy Beck, Horn, Sharon Harrelson, Shirley Sander Judy Sanford, Derenda Foust, Nancy Brc ■ Joann West, Nola Forester. 2nd Row — Lo i Davis, Joanne Matthews, Carolyn Mabry, bara Bradley, Donna Herren, Ellen Wc I Martha Carter, Patricia Williams. PI OMEGA PI members are majors or minors in business education. Professional activities of the group are discussed at meetinqs. Mem- bers are (left to right) 1st Row— Mrs. Kath- erine Green, Mary Lou Studdard. Hazel Cole- man, Leon Howerton, Kay Vanqilder, Mary Cole Wood, Mary Bivens. 2nd Row — Yvonne Hartley, Kay Stuart, Ima James, Wilma Saund- ers, Zardrelle Ramer Arnot, Dr. Robert Bender, Jackie Statler, Betty Greer, Patty Colbert, Madeline Clark, Alice Neel. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS AND MINORS CLUB is made up of all PE majors and minors who wish to join. Speakers, dis- cussions, entertainment and other activities make up meetings. 1st Row (left to right) — Miss Evelyn Prescott, Sam Nugent, Etta Booth Guinn, Troy Reeves, Carolyn Brasch- ler, James Snell, Flo Green, Dr. Ted John- ston. 2nd Row — Jo Ann Camp, Bob Clark, Jean Worrel, Terry West, Alice Jarvis, Don Hindman, Bill Ray. 3rd Row— James Temple- ton, Norman Winkler, John Gatling, Wilma Leach, Sam Austin, Rosalie Gorham, Leon- ard Moore, A. J. Nugent. 4th Row— Lavern Ballard, Alta Burns, John Matlock, Frank Turner, William Manning, Bill Welch, Bi khammer. THE INTERNATIONAL RELA- TIONS CLUB studies the world situation and the relation of the College to the U.S. and other countries. (Left to right) 1st Row — Mutheni Nasseri, Louise Davis. Nasri Tarud, Ruby Mitchell. 2nd Row — Caot. Chesley Prichard, Dr. Homer Huitt, Bill Tucker, Miss Clarissa Delano, Mrs. Prichard. 3rd Row — Don Maupin, Oliver Coppedge, Roy Kleffer, Moham- med Shahab, Husam Ghalib, Mar- tha Harrellson. THE SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB studies the structure of American society, both on local and national levels. 1st Row (left to right) — Mary Sturch, Henrietta Stevens, Ellen Wood, Donna . Herren, Shirley Dunn, Leslie Upton, Janet Haney. 2nd Row — Mr. Edgar Kirk, Dr. Gordon Kenyon, Benny Pulliam, Linda Huitt, Pat Williams. Nalda Barrow, Martha Woods. 3rd Row — Mr. Durwood Cooper, Mr. Carroll Hormachea, Dr. Donald Konold, Dr. Homer Huitt, Leon Bankston, Kelly Norwood. nSnSE 1 ■— — ■ ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON is an honorary scholastic and leadership fraternity for senior women stu- dents. The group aids in various school functions, such as the Presi- dent ' s reception, and helps remedy problems confronting coeds. Mem- bers are (left to right) 1st Row — Elwanda Thomas, Polly Handley, Margaret Hart, Nancy Brown, Anna Beth Crosthwait, Miss Elean- or Lane. 2nd Row — Miss Peggy Stroud, Louise Falls, Ann Bailey, Maureen Dobbs, Bobbie Collins, Miss Flodell Appleton. ARROWHEAD PLAYERS are stu- dents who have appeared in ASC theatre productions. 1st Row (left to right) — Mr. Ray Day, Martha Maxwell, Judy Daum, Linda Lyons, Jo Barr, Virginia Brewer, Mary Bears, Ann Bishop, Mary Van Patten, Dottie Evans. 2nd Row — Maureen Dobbs, Laura Gurley, Rosalie Gorham, Jean Haney, Carol Scholze, Martha Adams, Cornelia Crigler. 3rd Row — Ron- nie Green, Mike Powell, Gaylon Watson, Jerry Halsell, Harvey Seymour, Butch Barton. 4th Row — Bob Hope, Jack Cooke, Rich- ard Toombs, Neal Peevey. KAPPA DELTA PI is a national honorary edu- cation fraternity. Both professional and student members meet to discuss the field of teaching. 1st Row (left to right)— Mrs. Grant, Katie Pat Richardson, Johnnie Lou Merlo, Ann Beth Crosthwait, Miss Lillian Barton. Freeda Cossey. 2nd Row — Mrs. Eugene Smith, Mrs. Friedley, Mrs. Paul Couch, Shirley Schaefer, Mrs. Miller, Ruth Stringer, Mrs. Margaret Brown, Pauline Mathias, Mrs. Elmer Lee. 3rd Row — Mr. Lyle Dixon, Dr. Eugene Smith, Dr. Ray Simp- son, Mr. W. L. Smith, Dr. Paul Couch, Jimmy Jones, Dr. Carl R. Reng, Dr. N. D. Hazel- baker. PI GAMMA ML) is made up of social science students who maintain a B " average in social science studies. 1st Row (left to right) — Anna Beth Crosthwait, Polly Handley. Nettie White- head, Ocena Williams, Maxine Statler, Elwanda Thomas, Margaret Hart, Johnny Merlo, Robert Lynch. 2nd Row — Dr. Homer Huitt, Mrs. Katherine Green, Camilla Sharp, Miss Labelva Connely, Mrs. Pearl Essary, Jim Martin, Mr. David Peter- son, Lavora Ford, Grace Alexander, Miss Mary Brown, Miss Clarissa Delano. 3rd Row — J. D. Colcer, Jim Lundberg, Howard Taylor, Dr. Donald Konold, Mr. Carroll Hormachea, Mr. Edgar Kirk, J. W. Outlaw, Mr. Durwood Cooper. Wit THE MINISTERIAL ALLIANCE correlates school activities and church activities. Most members are ministers at churches in this area. 1st Row (left to right) — J. D. Lawrence, D. G. Marlar. 2nd Row— Dr. Homer Huitt, Billy Williams, James Alexander, Robert Philip, Bobby Crabbe, Bob Adams, Delbert Vandiver, James Garner. FHE DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP s composed of College students who ire members of the Christian Church. his is one of the most recently orga,v zed religious groups on campus. 1st : ow — Jane Keller, Nancy Sigler, Mrs. Hunter, Janet York, Sharon McDaniel, »4rs. Oral Lowe. 2nd Row — Rev. Oral !;.owe, David Henderson, Luther Gray, Maurice Hall, Mark Roberts, Ronnie irreen, Eugene Hunter, Stephen Lowe. SCABBARD AND BLADE is an honorary mili- tary fraternity. These are the senior members of the fraternity. 1st Row — Randall Lacy, WiU !ard Womack, Joey Eskridge, James Lovell, Jim McKay, Billy Winford, Claude Manderson, Cecil Jernigan. 2nd Row — Col. Harry Cooper, Emmett Slayton, Roland King, Jim Ringgold, Lawrence Wood, Terry West, Gerald Dudley, Ma]. Bruce Crozier. PERSHING RIFLES is also an organization of ROTC students. 1st Row— Capt. Pritchard, Larry Crow, Edwin Evans, John Garner, Mark Roberts, Phyllis Bennett (sweetheart), W. L. Gillespie, Charles Huffer, Charles Holbrook. 2nd Row — J. R. Brown, Don Throesch, Hershel Ca ' vin, Robert Worley, Franklin Matthews, Gillam, O. L. Clark, J. W. Singleton, Sgt. Bil- lie Hendrix. 3rd Row — David Courtney, B. C. Ellis, Kenneth Camp, J. W. Shewmake, Robert Smith, C. L. Brown, J. B. Holland, W. H. Vaughan, Charles Horn, W. D. Reaves. 1 1 J ■■■■ ■■■■■■ If - " " " mtmmm 1 THE DRILL TEAM appears at parades, ball games and other events and exhibits expert drill techniques. 1st Row (left to right) — Jackie Catt, Don Wallace, Bob McDaniel, Ralph Ponder, Kenneth Campbell, J. C. Smith, Paul Garner, Bill Tripod, A. R. Arthur, John Larker, James Weaver. 2nd Row- — Bobby Ellis, Bill Hatch, Claude Senhausen, John Callendine, Larry Pigue, Don Jenkins, J. H. Musick, Doug Ladner, Vernon Vaughn, Earl Hamblen, L. L. Wood. 3rd Row — Lt. Snow, John Garner, Frank Mathews, Dan Wallace, Robert Worley, James Brown, William Davis, Marvin Allen, Earl Michels, Jim Crook, Roy Kleffer, Charles Crow, Jim Bradberry, Sgt. Herron. SCABBARD AND BLADE members and those who became members recently are shown. 1st Row (left to right) — Ray Culp, Bill Barger, Dallas Wood, Darrell Cunningham, Randall Fora, Billy Lawson, Dee Haney, Emmett Slayton. 2nd Row — Randall Lacy, Willard Womack, Joey Eslcridge, Sonny Lovell, Jim McKay, Billy Win- ford, Claude Manderson, Cecil Jernigan. 3rd Row — Col. Harry Cooper, Jim Grooms, Roland King, Jim Rengo, L. L. Wood, Terry West, Gerald Dudley, Mai. Bruce Crozier. HONORARY ROTC CADETS are chosen by the cadets in each company. Cadets are (left to right) 1st Row — Phyllis Bennett, Bonnie Plumlee, Sandy Evans, Linda Rickey. 2nd Row — Ann Santucci, Peggy Limbauoh, Charlotte Duniphan, Anita Toombs, Janie Bianca. THE WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM is composed i of girls who like to practice marksmanship. They are coached by a member of the ROTC ■ staff. 1st Row (left to right)— Carolyn Blake, Nancy Brown, Tris Stricklin, Mary Beers. 2nd Row — Georgia Lybrand, Jane Shelby, Linda Stewart, Norma White, Anna Rose Holmes. I THE STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION is a group of students who plan to make a career of teaching. The group investigates various problems of sec- ondary and elementary teachers at meet- ings. 1st Row — Jennie Lou Henderson, Jacque Layton, Louise Davis, Johnnie Merlo, Anita McNutt, Linda Felts, Jackie Upchurch, Shera Edwards. 2nd Row — Martha Maxwell, Janet Hale, Marsha Clark, Pat Ahlf, Ann Horn, Anna Crosthwait, Freddy Charles, Anna Rose Holmes, Ruby Lanier, Grace Alexander, Mrs Heuter, Sara Hasrell. Net- tie Whitehad. 3rd Row— W. L. Smith, Mr. Fry, Garland Dye, Bob Bullington, John Scherman, Darrell Roberts, Lynn McDowell, Barbara Fry. THE INTRAMURAL BOARD governs the ac- tivities of teams competing in intramural ac- tivities. 1st Row — Leonard Moore, Elmer Smith, Don Hindman, Horace Hinshaw, Don Morgan, W. L. Gillespie. 2nd Row — Sam Nugent, King Block, Henry Gschwend, Gary Powers, Jim Snell, Bob James. THE MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM is composed of sharpshooters who compete with schools all over the nation, both by appearances and postal matches. 1st Row — Willard Womack, Richard Cantwell, Larry Crow, Ronald Cole. 2nd Row — Jim Snell, Eddie Davis, Carroll W. Morris, Marlin L. Slocum. THE CANTERBURY CLUB is composed of Episco- polian students. Members meet to discuss mutual problems relative to college life. 1st Row — (left to right) — Dale Rush, Judith Aquino, Ann Horn, Mary Liz Fox, Bill Smith. 2nd R ow — Dr. Bartlam, Joe Aquino, Irving Fleming, Claude Swinhousen, Brent. CHI ALPHA is an organization of Assembly of God students who formed a chapter last year. 1st Row — Bland Stout, Derenda Foust, Carla James Billy Williams. 2nd Row — Frances Williams. Dan Felts, Jack Wright, Gerald Craig, Laura Grimes. THE NEWMAN CLUB is composed of Catholic youths in College. They meet with members of the local church for guidance. 1st Row — Patty Farr- head, Dorothy French, Catherine French, Barbara Strudt, Joanne Matthews, Meredith Roberts, Ra- mona Hodges, Carolyn C h o a t, Martha Choaf, Honey Hodwell, Father Cooper. 2nd Row — Dick Traverse Gena Baconi, Tony Hess, Bob Berkschnei- der, Bill Berkschneider, Darrall Potter, Martin Ray, Don Jenkins, Bud Drowder, Freddie Puryear, Jim- my Grooms, Joe Morales, Bob Winters, Henry Gschwend. 3rd Row — Charles Drozda, Joe Bass, John Stredt, Ray Shelton, Bob Freppon, Ed Novak, Charles Baltz,, Dan Thursh, Hugh Frazier, Carl Bass. ALPHA PSI OMEGA is an h onorary fraternity for outstanding dramatics stu- dents. Performance in a certain number of theatre productions is necessary for admission. 1st Row (left to right) — Harvey Seymour, Laura Gurley, Rosalie Gor- ham. 2nd Row — Virginia Brewer, Maureen Dobbs, Ronnie Green, Ann Bishop, Dottie Evans. THE SOCIOLOGY CLUB is a discussion group made up of students interested in the origin and evolution of society and of the forms, insti- tutions and functions of human groups. 1st Row — Mr. Carroll Horma- chea, Sandy Evans. 2nd Row — Wyatt Wilkerson, Oliver Coppedge, Jim Tharett, John Bogert. THE LEWIS HALL COUNCIL is composed of girls elected by the residents of the dormitory to consider problems which occur. It is the council ' s duty to confer with the assistant dean of students and the dormitory supervisor when irregularities or other problems arise. 1st Row — Shera Edwards, Mary Beers, Carol Carr, Mary Walker. 2nd Row — Charlotte James, Betty Porter, Wanda Glenn, Ann Morton, Joyce Good. THE WOMEN ' S NEW DORMITORY COUNCIL is composed of: 1st Row — Mrs. Gladys McPike, Barbara Mumma, Mary K. Van Patten, Betty Mitchner. 2nd Row — Beck Sharp, Carolyn Carter, Kay Stuart, Linda Rickey, Linda Loftin, Virginia Brewer. THE WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL is composed of: 1st Row — -Mrs. Grace Jones, Omega Dean, Jo Ann Camp, Jo EUen Barr. 2nd Row — Brenda Sue Buckley, Mary Sturch, Connie Perry, Judy Bishop, Kay Matthews. DANNER HALL COUNCIL members are: 1st Row— Ray Culp, Dallas Johnston, Cordelia Epperson, Terrell Parish, Richard Case, Charles Rosenbaum. 2nd Row — Jimmy Scott, Harold Allen, Curtis Baltz, John Garner, Earnest Simpson, D. A. Summers. THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL is com- posed of two representatives from each Greek sorority on campus. The duty of the organization is to discuss problems concerning the sororities and to make rules for rush and other events. 1st Row — Jane Files, Jacque Layton, Polly Hand- ley, Alice Jarvis. 2nd Row — Miss Peggy Stroud, Brenda McClearn, Jo Ann Alli- son, Rosalie Gorham, Ella Lee Wells, Kay Stuart. " ■A KAPPI PI, national honorary fraternity for outstanding art students, creates an opportunity for students interested in the fine arts to develop their interest and potential. 1st Row — Mrs. D. F. Pasmore, Diana Fryer, Maureen Dobbs, Mariel Johnston Knight. 2nd Row — Harvey Seymour, Richard Toombs, Kenneth Carter, Judith Aquino. THE WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC AS CIATION is composed of coeds participate in intramural activities other events sponsored by the grc 1st Row — Pat Stephens, Leatha J ' ph, Olivia Horn, Nancy Lamb, F J Nicks, Sandy Evans, Dana Rh Linda Huitt, Brenda McDaniel, K t tha Buchannan, Meredith Rob Joy Drin kuth 2nd Row — Carolyn I nell, Melba Newsom, Gaylene Ho Brenda McClearn, J o A n n Alii : Emile Holland, LaManda Lewis Bl i wood, Sue Blackwood, Betty H don, Wilma Leach, Alta Burns, Lee Wells, Jenny Henderson, Smith, Sybil Foley, Marsha Clark. ) Row — Mrs. McPike, Rosalie Gorki Peggy Atkinson, Ellen Ray, Dc i Tucker, Barbara Rutherford, G 2 Allen, Pat Warner, JoAnn Ce r Jean Worrell, Kay Stuart, Miss lyn Prescott. THE ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE BAND is known throughout the state for its fine music appears at all home football games and at parades throughout the area. The concert band presents a program for the College each year. Ten members of the band were selected to ap- pear with the Arkansas Intercollegiate Band this year. Mr. Don Minx is director of the band and the success of the group over the past years is testimony of the close harmony between the members and their director. THE " A " CLUB adopted a new constitution this year and plans to remain an active group de- voted to keeping the spirit and morale of the athletes in top form. The athletic team members endeavor to maintain a high scholarship at all times. This is another purpose of the " A " Club. This year ' s football team made a 2.32 grade average, above the all-men average. The " A " CI ub gives the boys a chance to develop many aspects of college life not learned while participating on the field. " 1 THE " A " Club is composed of Arkansas State lettermen — either in football, basketball, baseball, track, golf, tennis or any other varsity sport. The group reorganized this year after a brief absence from ASC. 1st Row — Jim Howell, John Ellington, A. L. Gatewood, Bill Caldweil, Bill Winford, Bill Nalley, Winford Holloway, Sonny Lovell, Coach Taylor. 2nd Row — Darrell Blocker, Troy Reeves, Ron Waits, Larry Zabrowski, John Coffee, Tommy Davis, Lamar " Poss " Lee, Don Riggs, G. H. Murrah. 3rd Row — Bob Gray, Terry Robinson, Billv Trail, R. W. Goodson, Don Miller, Roy Nelson, Ronald Carter, Terry West, Jimmy Bowlin, Don Hindman, Claude Manderson. 4th Row — James Billings, James Matthews, Henry Jones, Billy Steed, Tom Perkins, Earl Rankin, James Ridgeway, Johnny Poag, Ronald Minshew. THE COLLEGE CLUB COUNCIL is com- posed of Muthena M. Nasser, Marlin L. Sloan, Charles Cain, and Wendell Wyatt. 127 WHO ' Willard A. Womack Tuckerman, Ark. V 4 m . Jacque Layton Pine Bluff, Ark. Sharon L. Faulkner Osceola, Ark. Norma Jean Handley • Gideon, Mo. Don Hindman Brookland, Ark. WHO r m l L v 1 " Ml Anna Beth Crosthwait Osceola, Ark. Robert O. Winemiller Paragould, Ark. Don Riqgs Jonesboro, Ark. Alfred C. Lindsey Trumann, Ark. Margaret Elean Hart Manila, Ark. Laura Jean Gurley Caraway, Ark. D. L. Bailey Biytheville, Ark. James E. Stephens Parma, Mo. in american colleges and universities . . . 131 t oSafie (jorliam Sweetheart Sigma ]P ' i _yQnn (l3i liop Sweetkeart Uaa -J appa £p6i L Other candidates for Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl were Barbara Clifton, Jean Hampton, Johnnie Lou Johnston, and Ann Shannon. Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl nominees were Shelby Gra- ham, Meredith Roberts, and Pat Robinson. Sig Ep Queen of Hearts candidates were Becky Sharp, Connie Perry, and Sabra Berry. Candidates for Sigma Pi Sweetheart were Ann Matthews, Lois Ann Gibbs, Ann Hartlieb, Carolyn Braschler, and Judy McHaney. Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart nominees were Rachel Lewis, Lonnie Pat Smith, and Dana Sue Johnson. 137 Jennie Lou Henderson President Jane White First Vice President Lois Ann Gibbs Secretary Joy Drinkuth Activities Chairman 138 Mrs. W. W. Nedrow Advisor Patricia Ahlf Jane Files Patsy Kyle Lou L. Staples Martha Buchannan Ann Smith Phyllis Bennett Syble Foley Linda Loftin Elwanda Thomas Bessie Chamblee Mary Ann Bivens Phyllis Futrell Jean McCrady RoseNell Thrasher Judy Daum Barbara Br y Janet Hale Martha M " 1 Pat Warne Cynthia G 3 m Epsilon Zeta Chapter ■ginia Brewer aron Harrelson jncis Moore a Lee Wells rbara Holmes Marcia Clark Margaret Hart Barbara Mumma Sallye Wilmoth Donna Lynch Loretta Coleman Betty Herndon Meredith Roberts Jo Ellen Barr Barbara Rutherford Maureen Dobbs Marion Hughen Ann Shannon Jimmie Sue Benton Carolyn Richardson Barbara Wilbourn International Reunion Day and Parents Day were the out- standing events of the year for Alpha Gamma Delta. A banquet was held and a review of the year ' s activities pre- sented. A Mexican rush party started the year off. Mexican food was served and members wore gay, colorful south-of-the- border costumes. Pat Warner was named Sig Ep Queen of Hearts and Meredith Roberts is PKA ' s Dream Girl. Lois Ann Gibbs was runner-up to Miss ASC. Ann Shannon and Lois Ann were candidates for Lambda Chi and Sigma Pi fraternities. The annual spring dance was centered around an " Arab- ian Fantasy " theme. The gym was decorated with Arabian scenes, genies, glitter and other Far. East symbols. The Christmas party theme was " Yulenik with Sputnik " and decorations carried out the outer space motif. The spring rush party was planned around another " foreign " theme — Greekdom. Members wore togas and gold head- bands and the suite was decorated with a fountain placed beneath temple columns. The sorority had a party at Walcott this spring with dancing, swimming, games and food, of course. A fall picnic was held at Craighead Forest in honor of the pledge class. Jane Files and Margaret Hart were named to Who ' s Who and Margaret served as president of Alpha Sigma Upsilon before graduating in January. Maureen Dobbs be- came president after she left. 139 Rosalie Gorham Ann Bishop Becky Sharp Ann Samuels President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Dana Rhodes Martha Sharp Ramona Smith Alice Wilsor Emilie Holland , Carolyn Mills Ruth Ann Nicks Barbara O ' D « •««.. Sigma Omicron Chapter Alpha Omicron Pi sorority celebrated its tenth anniver- sary this year. Alumna, members and pledges attended a banquet, tea and other events together. Another highlight of the year ' s activities was the annual Rose Ball. Autumn Leaves was the theme of the dance and brilliant fal l colors carried out the theme. The AOPi Pow Wow fall rush party proved one of the most successful rush parties ever held at ASC. The second semester Rose Rush Party was also a suc- cess and AOPi pledged seven girls. Other social activities AOPi sponsored were the Song Fest, the spring dance and a Junior-Senior banquet for members and pledges. AOPi won the Phi Mu Playhouse for the third consecutive year and was given permanent possession of the trophy. A large number of girls competed in the Speech Fest and several prizes were won. AOPi was successful in several intramural athletic activ- ities this year. The sorority won the basketball championship and had a large number of girls out for each intramural activity. Jacque Layton, outgoing president, was selected for Who ' s Who; Rosalie Gorham was chosen Sigma Pi Sweet- heart, and Ann Bishop was TKE ' s Sweetheart. Rebecca Sharp was a candidate for Sig Ep Q ueen of Hearts. Barbara Clifton was a nominee for Lambda Chi ' s Crescent Girl and Ann Matthews was chosen as a candidate for Sigma Pi sweet- heart. The AOPi Suite was redecorated this year and an air con- ditioner added. irbara Burns arolyn Harlan nn Matthews Manda Blackwood in Santucci Janie Cissel Linda Hultt Sue Maxwel Brenda Joyce Ann Smith Paula Clark Betty Irvin Martha Maxwel! Barbara Clifton Jane Stephens Charlotte Dumphan Dana Lou Johnson Brenda McDaniel Margaret Cox Barbara Wayland 141 Judy McHaney Vice President Ann Horn Corresponding Secretary Sandra Johnson Recording Secretary Jo Ann Allison Pledge Director Brenda MacClearn Treasurer Anita Talbot Jean Harley Peggy Atkinson Susan Geis Linda Lyons Mary Jones Julia Treece Glenda Ball Laura Gurley Betty Mitchner Ann Vance Merry Kirkman Carolyn Braschler Norma Handley Melba Newson Mary Walker Beverly Lowe Carol Carr Sharon Harrir 31 Carolyn Pann Nellie Wayla ' : Carolyn Mab Epsilon Delta Chapter irolyn Cheek in Hartlieb rbara Peters jgy Westmoreland anne Matthews Elaine Cheek Ramona Hodges Ellen Ray Sue Cato Connie Perry Anna Crosthwait Gaylene Houck Judy Sanford Becky Davis Bobette Piper Hope Elder Carolyn Kelly Nancy Scarborough Jean Hampton Diane Williams A " Roarin ' 20 ' s " rush party shot Phi Mu off to a good start this year and about twenty girls pledged Phi Mu after fall rush. Gaylene Houck was the Homecoming Queen this year, and six girls were nominated for fraternity sweethearts. Con- nie Perry ran for Sig Ep Queen; Ann Hartlieb, a majorette, and Judy McHaney ran for Sigma Pi Sweetheart; Mary Walker ran for PKA Dream Girl; and Jean Hampton was nomina + ed for Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. Carol Carr was chosen Crescent Girl. Three Phi Mu ' s, Polly Handley, Anna Crosthwait, and Laura Gurley, were named to Who ' s Who this year. Anita Toombs was runner-up to Miss ASC. The annual spring dance, the Enchantress Ball, was the scene for the announcement of six Phi Mu flames, boys chos- en from the five frats and one independent. The Phi Mu Sock Hod, an annual informal dance, was held in the fall. Several other informal parties were also held this year. Jimmy L. Clement President Charles Long Vice President Larry R. Cantwell Secretary James H. Weaver Treasurer Wayne Starnes Social Chairman James D. King Rush Chairman Roy E. Dawson Alummi Advisor Charles Weidman David Johnson 144 Harold Allen Willis Forrester Douglas Ladner Charles Richards Roberr Worley Malcolm Johnson D. L. Bailey George Fritts Alfred Lindsey Albert Robbins Bill Wyatt Bobby McBryde Curtis Baltz Eddie French Thomas Luter Billy Robinson Carl Bass Dewayne McHaffey Don Breytspraak Wendell Fritz Jerry Lutz Harvey Sharpe Ricky Bramlett Donald Morgan Glenn Brr Jerry Gir George N John Sho Donald C Joe Musi lane lota Theta Zeta jglas Booth Try Gschwend n Matlock n Slimmer Clifton •ry Pillow Vance Brown James Howell Oscar Morales James Stephens Charles Crow James Snipes David Calhoun Aibert Jackson Bill Moon Bobby Tanner Billy Hatch Wayne Stevens R. C. Casey Dennis Kelly Johnny Phillips Richard Traverso James Hill Jerry Watkins John Ellington Jerr.y King James Price Donnie Tucker Lynn Hooper Robert Winter Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, the newest national Greek frat at ASC, received its char- ter April 25 at the Stardust Ball. This climaxed a successful year for the frat, which shows signs of more eventful years. About 120 representatives from 60 Lamb- da Chi chapters attended the Charter Ball. ASC ' s Chapter members visited several other schools this year to see their brothers in action. The Lambda Chi ' s went to the Arkansas State-Mississippi State football game in a body this year. They also went to Rolla School of Mines in Missouri for initiation ceremonies. Alpha-Traz, the first Lambda Chi dance at ASC, was colorful and different. The spring formal dance displayed an array of interesting and beautiful decorations. Rush parties were very successful and 43 rushees pledged Lambda Chi. The fraternity grade average for the fall semester was 2.49, higher than any other men ' s organization. Scholarship is one of the main points considered in prospective members. Lambda Chi participated in the AOPi Song Fest, the Speech Fest, the Talent Show and the Playhouse this year. Three members were named to Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities. For Agri Day celebra- tion, the frat initiated a new thing — a Pushcart Derby. Members of all Greek organizations en- tered the derby and the winner received a trophy which will be given to any group which wins three years in a row. Markham Howe James Woolridge 145 Billy Ross President Reggie Hamill Vice President Edward Shaw Secretary Samuel Davis Treasurer Bob Winemiller Pledge Trainer Charles Glass Conductor W. W. Ned row Advisor Gary Bailey Tommy Bulter Jerry Halsell Jako Morris Billy Trail Bill Barqer Phillip Burns Lance Hanshaw Alfred Miller Bill Tyler Robert Mills Thomas Beene Peter Carrothers Bob Hayes Don Miller J. B. Westmoreland Neil Reevey Richard Beeson John Coffey Larry Hughes Charles Perkins Jimmy Willett Walter Redland Bobby Be J Charles ( : Larry Jar s Dickie Pit :»! Scotty W I ' " 5 Gary Sinr AiJ fs Delta Theta Chapter ▼4 ;rry Blackwood illiam Cooper enry Jones m Pickens )hn Buster E. Stovell Ralph Blades Paul Covington Charles King Fred Puryear Bob Harrison Bill Wilkerscn James Billings Sharon Faulkner James Neaville Michael Rice James Hess Farrell Young Fred Boone Nickie Goatcher Warren Lesmeiter Terry Robinson Jerry Littlejohn Glenn Brydon Jimmy Grooms Ronnie M urquie James Stogsdill Ronnie Looney Pi Kappa Alpha is active in all campus ac- tivities — intramurals, social functions, Stu- dent Government, departmental clubs and all other phases of campus life. The Pikes won third in intramural football and stayed near the top in bowling. In basket- ball, one of PKA ' s best fields, the team also placed high. Social events included the Snowflake Ball and the spring " Dreams of the Deep " dance. The Dream Girl was presented at the spring dance. PiKA teamed with AOPi to win the Phi Mu Playhouse this year. Several picnics and parties were held at Craighead Fores t and at Walcott. Two Pikes were named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Several members were active in departmental clubs, and served as officers. One Pike served on the SGA this year. The fraternity entered the AOPi Song Fest, the Speech Fest, the Alpha Gam talent show and other Greek-sponsored activities: The Pikes attended the Murray State-Ar- kansas State football game at Murray, Ky., in a body this year. The Pike billboard-type display placed third in the fHomecoming Display contest. 147 Charles Neeley President Walter Carpenter Vice President Eddie Fleeman Secretary Jim VanBibber Treasurer Leonard Pasierb Pledge Trainer Edgar Kirk Advisor Ronnie Crouch 148 Benny Bell Jerry Cunningham Jon Keller Danny O ' Dell Vergil Stefanic Edwin Evans Robert Barnett Harold Davis Bobby Legg Ralph Ponder Galene Stewart Hugh Frazier John Barton Robert Eskridge James Lowell Glenn Province James Tharrett Jerry Graves Joseph Bergschnider Ronald Green Bryant McCarley Barry Rainey Carvil Trammel Bob Miller Joel Breedi 5 Gerald Folf ' James McK 1 James Rees Lewis Walt t Van Buren Arkansas Gamma Chapter Bunch hn Graham i Martin : Rhodes nmy Weems Iberr St. John Benny Chiles Joe Hamilton D. A. Miller Bill Scott Norton Wilson Homer Ratliff Carl Cicero Otis Hamilton Ronnie Miller Fred Schuerenberg Jackie Wmton Raymond Ray John Clark James Hendrix Doug Moore Albert Sharp Wiley Yarbrough Jerry Thompson John Cooke Robert Hope Lanier Moore James Singleton Randell Crouch Hovey Williams Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s annual Queen of Hearts Ball was a social highlight of the year at Arkansas State. Spectacular lighting and de- corations completely transformed the gym. Colored lights, changing regularly, played on the bandstand and large hearts formed both the bandstand and the throne on which the Queen was crowned. Sig Ep attended the Florence State-Ar- kansas State football game in a body this year. This was the first time in recent years that a frat has successfully carried out a trip to a football game. Other activities during the year included collecting funds for the Heart Fund. Over $150 was turned in through the effort of the fraternity. A scholarship fund has been established by an alumnus for one member each year. Sig Ep competed in the Phi Mu Playhouse, the Alpha Gam Talent Show, the AOPi Song Fest, the Speech Fest and Student Govern- ment campaign, and came out with several victories. The annual Bootleggers Brawl was held in the fall with members and dates dressed in their best hillbilly attire. Prizes were given to the best dressed couple. Three members represented SPE at the Leadership School at Ole Miss this spring. Two members will attend the National Convention in Washington D.C. in September. Sig Ep ' s entry in the first Miss ASC con- test won the crown. The fraternity intramural bowling team copped first place and teams compete in all intramural activities. Lester Yerkes 149 Lloyd Phillips President Eugene Hunter Vice President Ronnie Wilkerson Secretary Luther Gray Treasurer Bert Wright Reporter James Snel Herald Herman Bogan Nicky Barber James Drum Randell Lacv Joe Rauls John Woodruff Billy Carter Gerald Dudley Larry Lillard Don Riggs Harold Blocker James Patrick Kenneth Cate William English Benny McAfee John Robbins William Arrington Thomas Paul Dickie Clay Randell Ford Ronnie Metcalf Joe Taylor Gino Baioni Carol Rhodes James Cro Bob Gray Ronnie Mit ' Glenn Thor s! Thomas Da i Lloyd Todc Alpha Pi Chaptei a es Crosthwait ijrice Hall Nelson )ld Toombs ny Davis rt Tucker Clarence Crowder Billy Harris David Parker Larry Wahlquist William Davis Calvin Ward Joe Crozier Jerry Haynes Johnny Poag Kenneth Watson Bobby Hogue David Wertz Danny Dennis Don Hindman Max Powell Billy Webb Dickie McCracken Homer Wilson Bert Dail Billy Jones Benny Pulliam Dallas Wood G. H. Murrah Five members of Sigma Pi fraternity were on the Student Government this year in ad- dition to the President, Max Powell. Participa- tion in all campus activities is one of the principal requirements of Sigma Pi. The fraternity won first place in the Home- coming display contest with its " Clean Up the Governors " display. In intramural activities, Sigma Pi won second place in football, first in volleyball, and first in the B bowling league. A Sigma Pi Softball tournament for Greeks was held for the first time. Both sororities and fraternities competed and a trophy was award- ed to the winners. The annual Frontier Ball followed a Wagon Trail theme with decorations taken from the Old West. The Orchid Ball, Sigma Pi ' s spring formal, was the scene for the announcement of the S igma Pi Sweetheart. Four Sigma Pi ' s were named to Who ' s Who this year. S ixteen members were initiated in the fall, including two honorary faculty members, Sgt. Skeehan and Coach Taylor. A total of 46 boys pledged Sigma Pi this year. New furniture was added to the fraternity room in the Greek dormitory. The Sweetheart Club, composed of girls pinned or engaged to Sigma Pi ' s, was organized this year. Sigma Pi entered the AOPi Song Fest, the Talent Show, the Playhouse and the Speech Fest. The fraternity was also active in SGA campaigning. 151 r Harvey Seymour President Bob James Vice President Joe Jenkins Secretary Allen Grace Treasurer Gary Powers Pledge Trainer Bill Tucker Historian Colonel C rqe M. Peek Aluinn; Advisor 152 Bobby B ivens E. T. Daniels Winford Holloway Ralph Buhrmester Larry Davis Don Huckabee Don Maupin Terry Williams Marvin Hagaman Douq Burgess William Davis Bill Hughes Cecil Province Bill Winford Thomas Hargrove Windy Burke Don De Armon Richard Husky Richard Rusnak James Young Don Jenkins Richard Case Harold Fergi | Ron James James Schifrv I Larry Zabrov. k John Larke Beta Psi Chapter Catt ny Ford Kleffer Stafford I Bingham Michles Gary Cavenor Gillespie Farrell Lewallen David Trudel Danny Collins Donald Parker Oliver Coppedge Gerald Glascoe J. D. McDonald Lynn Tyus Richard Gemeinhardt James Young Billy Curzon Jon Curzon Robert Hicks Wayne Hodqe ' Claude Manderson Johnny Maples Welshans John Gibson Tau Kappa Epsilon placed first in intramural football this year and placed high in both basketball and bowling. The TKE ' s also won the Finger Bowl game between the intramural football champ and the Tekes. Linda Rickey, the TKE sweetheart, was se- lected as one of the National Teke Princesses. She was also selected as a member of the Homecoming Court. Three TKE ' s were members of the SGA, and the presidents of the Young Democrats Club, the International Relations Club and the business fraternity were Tekes. Social activities sponsored by TKE includ- ed the Founders Day Dance in January and the Red Carnation Ball. The Sweetheart was announced at the Ball. A picnic at Peek Hill and parties at Craig- head for members and pledges filled out the social calendar. " The Five Shades " led by Larry Page plac- ed first in the Alpha Gam Talent Show. Tau Kappa Epsilon participated in the AOPi Song Fest, the Speech Fest, the SGA elections, and the Phi Mu Talent S how. The fraternity canvassed for funds and gifts for the Goodfellows drive at Christmas. This is a yearly activity for the Tekes. 153 ths Arkansas State College ' s famed march- ing band, " The Marching Indians, " is well known throughout the South for its precision marching and treatment of stirring marches. The band is also a famil- iar figure at all the A-State athletic events. " The Marching Indians " put on a halft ime show at each of the home football games and members of the organization form pep bands during the basketball season to perform at home, games. The band also participates in many seasonal parades such as Christ- mas Parades, promotional parades and publicity parades. The ASC band is un- der the direction of Donald Minx, as- sociate professor of music. A-ST ATE ' S " MARCHING INDIANS " front line . . . rr aiorettes Bennie Jo Williams, Jackie Mckell, Barbara Holmes, Janie Bianca, Connie Kegley, Anne Hartlieb, and Hope Elder. IN A SALUTE TO RECENT HIT MOVIES, the " Marching Indians " play " Bridge On The River Kwai " during halftime at the homecom- ing game. 154 rching indians " in action THE LIFE OF THE PHOTOGRAPHER wouldn ' t be bad at all it shots lite this was all he had to take. The majorettes pose again for Photog Jim Stephens. ANOTHER UNIQUE FORMATION for the March- ing Indians. This time it ' s the song hit " Lucky Ole Sun. " What did they form? you guess it the sun! «J 4 1_ I STILL ANOTHER FORMATION. This time the band salutes the pop tune " Singing In The Rain " and torms an umbrella. A familiar sound at the ASC football games is " good afternoon football fans, this is your half-time announcer for the Marching Indian Band. " With these words the big brass fanfare sounds and the fans sit enthralled through anoth- er half-time show by the famed Marching In- dian Band. Led by drum major Larry Maness of Searcy, the marching band furthers A-State both on the campus and in the surrounding area. The band, attired in marching uniforms of scarlet gold, and black, also performs at many parades throughout the year. While keeping the eyes of the South on Arkansas State College is one of the band ' s major jobs, it is not limited to the marching season. At the termination of the foot- ball season the band becomes a concert organ- ization. The band changes to concert uniforms and concert instrumentation. With two annual campus appearances, the band performs the best music in band literature. Off campus ap- pearances are made several times each year at various high schools in the area. THE BSU QUARTETTE leads " Singspira+ion. The Baptist Student Union at Arkan- sas State serves as a link between the school and the church. The ASC stu- dents who attend the BSU worship, play and have fun together just as a family does at home. Students of all faiths attend the BSU. Highlighting activities is BSU night, every Thursday night. Devotionals, sing- ing, visiting missions in the area, and other wholesome activities are partici- pated in by all who wish to come. Greek Week, a time when each soror- ity and fraternity holds devotionals, Fac- ulty Week, a period given to the faculty for programs and other special emphasis weeks add to the attraction. This year $250 was donated at the A-State BSU for foreign missions week. An annual Sweetheart Banquet and an Installation Banquet are other major activities. The BSU is active in every phase of campus life — intramurals, home- coming competition, talent show entries. BSU MEMBERS congratulate the feature speaker for " Tell the Campus " week. PUBLICITY COMMITTEEMEN talk over plans for the BSU " Tell the Campus " week. the baptist student union ■ajnr AROUND THE RECORD PLAYER is a favorite spot. Will it be rock and roll, classical or wesley foundation The modern Wesley Building is one of the newest on campus. It is located near the center of the campus, and is easily ac- cessible for both men and women students. The Foundation sponsors activities within the group as well as entering school-wide activities. Speakers from nearby churches visit the campus to speak to students at Wesley. Close cooperation with the Meth- odist churches in Jonesboro makes the pro- gram a far-reaching one and gives the stu- dent a closer union with the church. Wayne C. Olmstead is the director of Wesley. He along with the Executive Coun- cil which consists of Charlotte James, Pres.; Willard Womack, V-Pres.; Hazel Coleman, Sec; Mary Studdard, Publicity and Glenda Wood, Devotional Chmn. have helped to make this year an outstanding one for Wesley. ONE OF THE MANY DIVERSIONS at the Wesley Foundation building. ALPHA OMICRON PI ' S FALL PLEDGE CLASS at the sorority ' s annual Founders Day banquet. December was a month to remember . . . the gala rounds of pre-holiday activ- ities caught most of the campus unaware and the students were caught in the middle before they knew what was going on. The month that brought Christmas vacation also brought the Saint Nick Dance, the one dance in the year where the girls turned the tables on the boys . . . the dorm parties, where the hard working housemothers got re- warded for their extraordinary patience . . . and the frat and sorority blasts where fraternalism reigned supreme. MARGARET HART. PRESIDENT OF PI GAMMA MU, honorary social science fra- ternity, presents a Salvation Army repre- sentative with the proceeds of the " White Christmas " benefit which is sponsored each year by Pi Gamma Mu. 7 ' r ES. PRESIDENT OF AWS, presents Bill Nalley, St. Nick of 1958, with his gift 5 Saint Nick Dance. Joanne Allison, Miss Merry Christmas of 1958, stands happily by his side. 9 % THE GYM QUIVERS TO THE BEAT of Rock and Roll during a Fraternity Dance. ALPHA OMICRON ALUMN -.E pose before the sorority ' s annual banquet. C Beauty Revue Drew Acclaim . . . Ruth Ann Kegley, a stately blonde freshman from Bragg City, Missouri, was proclaimed the first " Miss ASC " in the history of Arkansas State College at the climax of the Circle K Beauty Pageant in December. This project was another of the many worthwhile jobs that the service organization has formulated during its short tenure of existence. Miss. ASC ' s " alternates were Lois Ann Gibbs, a sophomore from Brinkley and Anita Toombs, a sophomore from Portageville, Missouri. The Circle K plans to make the Pageant an annual event. Judging from the first pageant, student backing can never be better. J, H j ST ' L x L ,. N l SS i ° F [ H EA LY CORNING SNOW is broken by the yells of students testing the tlutty stun s texture before classes. STUDENTS LOOK OVER THE REPLICA of Arkansas State College which was given to A-State by the Alumni As- sociation. MOTHER JONES, long devoted to the girls of WRH, receives a plaque during her retirement banquet. ASC s CHIEF made many appearances at the Basketball games. A SCENE FROM the satirical drama, " The Doctor In Spite Of ' Himself. " 17b THE PHI MU ' S chose their " flames " at the Annual Enchantress Bali. «3 180 EXAMS ... THE SCHOLAR ' S CURSE THE TKES tried to " Train the Governo WESLEY FOUNDATION ' S entry in Homecom- ing Display competition, " Bury The Governors. " PHI MU ' S ENTRY was " The Sweet Smell Of S THE AOPi ' s had little Lulu on the job. THE ALPHA GAMS had an octopus with mov- ing arms. KASU WAS REPRESENTED with a microphone In- dian. Homecoming Displays Homecoming Displays were out of this world this year. All organizations involved put in a considerable amount of time in making Homecoming, 1958 one of the greatest that the campus had ever seen. The Sigma Pi Display, which is shown on another page, walked off with first place honors. The Baptist Student Union came in second and the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity placed third. voice nr the INDIANS LAMBDA CHI initiated a new campus bowl ™- BAILEY AND RODERY CLOWN as Herald reporters pound out copy. STUDENTS LIVE IT UP at KASU ' s Sock Hop. CHEERLEADERS Carol Carr, Etta Booth, Joy Drinkuth, Brenda McDaniel, Carolyn Braschler and Shera Edwards backed the ' ighting Indians throughout a somewhat dismal season. When the tide of battle finally turned, much of the credit went to these girls who made their presence known even when the Indian fortunes were at a low ebb. WONDER WHAT she ' d think about my beard?? 208 THE COLOR GUARD passes in review. MEN under the direction of Dick Schall. ever, and at the last report he was looking forward to LITTLE HELPERS at the Print Shop live it up during a ten three more busy years at A-State. • , . . SIGN OUT FOR CRAIGHEAD, we ' re gonna have fun tonight. THAT ISN ' T TRUE, you can drink this stuff anytime. UNIVERSITY STATUS FOI l E-CHANGE CAMPAIGN COVERS STATE Boosters from every section of the state joined A-State Administrators, the Chamber of Commerce, the Booster Club, and legislators who believe that University status for A-State would benefit Arkansas, made every effort to gain the name- change for the institution. Valid reasons given for the request include the fact that A-State is already per- forming university duties because it confers seven degrees, including a graduate de- gree; maximum efficiency will only be held back by an inappropriate administrative structure; university status would give students and faculty the stature they deserve; highest-type faculty would be attracted by the university label. Other reasons were that university status would enable A-State to obtain advant- ages in relations with business people and top-level lecturers; the State is losing its young people who go to universities in other states; failure to give A-State an op- portunity to expand will deprive future students of educational opportunities. Boosters pointed out that industry is attracted to areas near a university. The State is concerned about the lack of industry and efforts have been made in the last few years to remedy this situation. Many hours were spent by A-State supporters to try to convince the State as a whole of the importance and desirability of the name-change. Although no reasons were presented by those not favoring the change, considerable opposition developed in the face of A-State ' s bid. Arkansas became aware of Arkansas State and the many services the school performs. INDIAN WARRIOR, Governor Faubus in the Capital Building. WILLIAMS. HALL, and BEARDEN plan campaign strategy. DR. RENG, THE GOVERNOR, and the festive banquet speaker. VSTATE PASSES SENATE BUT FALTERS IN HOUSE Passage of the University status for Arkansas State bill was gained in the Senate by a vote of 18-16 and hopes were high among boosters. However, open opposition from the University of Arkansas alumni put the squeeze on many legislators who favored the change after they saw that Arkansas State was capable of University funtions and should be given the label. A disheartening 53-40 vote in the House of Representatives follow- ed by a deadly calm necessitated more work for A-State. During the fin- al part of the legislative season, the bill was again brought up. Impressive pleadings by the Speaker of the House, E. C. Fleeman of Mississippi County, Dr. Carl Reng, Rep. John States of Craighead County, Rep. Guy French of Poinsett County, and many of A-State ' s boosters failed to convince the House. Final defeat of the bill came, but the joy of the victor was absent and Arkansas State could not help but feel a certain amount of accomplishment. A battle was lost, but certainly not the whole war. Battle-hardened Indians promise that Arkansas State will be given her due reward in the next campaign. The support of the populus for the name-change pro- posal will surely be demonstrated in elections, speeches and other con- vincing ways. •r,M ii t; Si : it m, « £J 6-% M i ' • 1 X " f-v.. i »i ; • DR. RENG PRESENTS a catalog to Senator Smith. •4 REF. FLEEMAN and two other legislators study a brochure on A-State. _«ii PROGRESSIVE REPRESENTATIVES supported the A-State bid. :UIHlll lll-!li!ll FIELD SERVICE DIRECTOR Ray Hall and legislator REP. GUY FRENCH (right) and other boosters WIMPY, BRADLEY, GOV. FAUBUS AND REP. STATES at the Boosters ' dinner. w DR. RENG POSES with Faubus and three legislators. THE RETURN OF THE CHIEF, Dr. Reng, brought out 3,000 stu- dents with overwhelming approval of the work being done. DR. RENG PINS an identification tag on a legislator. 221 THESE ARE THE MEN who be- came a Lambda Chi Alpha Col- ony. AND THAT ' S HOW IT ALL STARTED with Mr. George Spasyk, Jim Wimberly and Tom French. THE COLONY SOON LEARNED to specialize in Homecoming dis- plays. AN INFORMAL GATHERING with Henry telling a war story. ROLLA WELCOMES A-STATE COLONY for an interesting week- end. THE FIRST PLEDGES present the battle flag. charte rs: The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity was organized in 1909 at Boston University. From this beginning 50 years ago Lambda Chi Alpha has grown to be- come one of the largest and soundest national social fraternities in the world, with 152 active chapters and two colonies. Our own lota Theta Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha was chartered on April. 25, 1959. The Lambda Chi ' s of A-State evolved from the Veterans Club of this campus. The Veterans Club, organized in 1956, had been very active on the campus durng it ' s two years of organization. The veterans, in April of 1958 decided to affiliate with a national fraternity. After careful consideration and much preliminary work, the Veterans Club was accepted as a colony of Lambda Chi Alpha. The men most responsible for this step were Jim Wim- berly, Tom French, Bob Yates, Jim Stephens, A Lindsey, Jim Lundberg and D. L. Bailey. During the first year of operation as a fraternity the group found it necessary, due to the high stand- ards of attainment imposed by the fraternity, tc concentrate a large part of its efforts on the goa : of receiving a charter. This required a considerable degree of reorganization and self-training on the part of the newly initiated members of Lambda Chi Alpha. One of the first and most important goal; of the new group was the acquisition of a higr caliber pledge group. This was accomplished both semesters to the satisfaction of all concerned and in consequence, the future of the group is assured This first year was demanding, but the first executive of the Colony handled all problems with ease anc dispatch. The Colony ' s first officers were Al Lind- OUR FIRST pledge class. 1 1 SSI SSI PPI STATE HONORED S by installing the Colony. to A£«A T A-STATE sy, president; Jim King, vice-president; D. L. I alley , secretary; Tom Luter, treasurer; Jim Ste- ihens, social director; Jim Clement, pledge direct- r; Curtis Baltz, ritualist; Jim Lundberg, rush chair- lan and Roy Dawson, faculty advisor. During the first year the Colony did enjoy ac- omplishments other than the development of the ew organization. An informal dance, " The Lambda " hi Alphatraz " was held. The Colony participated xtensively in intramurals, the Phi Mu Playhouse and he Homecoming Display competition. In keeping ith the traditions of Lambda Chi Alpha, the Col- ny placed emphasis on scholarship and in so do- hg, in spite of a tremendous load of other activities, jained the first semester, the highest scholastic ' jverage of any men ' s organization on campus. While engaged in all these activities the group as redecorated the fraternity suite. The Lambda " hi ' s have also found time to carry out worthwhile ■rojects such as purchasing and distributing food d needy families and the maintenance of a blood ank at St. Bernard ' s Hospital. From the very be- inning the Lambda Chi ' s have been a very active roup in all phases of campus life. Lambda Chi Alpha has joined Arkansas State its 50th anniversary and the 50th anniversary f the fraternity. If this first year can be considered n indication, Lambda Chi Alpha will be on the tate campus for a long time and right at the top f the organization ladder. Lambda Chi seems to irive on challenges, and challenges we have aplen- . In the future the members of Lambda Chi Alpha meet these challenges and go on to greater eights of fraternity life and leadership. THE FIRST EXECUTIVE — we have not yet begun to fight. WE ARE NOW READY to peti tion for our charter. THREE LEADERS PLAN for an in- stallation. SUPPLIES for a needy family at Easter. OUR SECOND pledge class. FOUNDER ' S DAY— At Church. THE GROUP SINGS— not good, but long and loud. KING CHECKS that grade point average. First Row— JUDITH ADAMS, Paragould; MELINDA ALEXANDER, Cash; CAR- OLYN ASBERRY, Sikeston, Mo.; BEN ATKINSON, Hardy; LUTHER AVERILL, Hayti, Mo.; OCY BAKER, Cash; LESTER BALL, Jonesboro; JERRY BALLINGER, Senath, Mo.; BARBARA BARNETT, Nettleton; BOBBY BARTHOLOMEW, Manila. Second Row— FAYE BATEMAN, Campbell, Mo., ALBERT BATTEN, Paragould; ROBERT BEENE, Stamps; DON BELK, Walnut Ridge; ESTER BERRY, Newport; KENNETH BIRD, Risco, Mo., WILLA BOOKER, Tyronza; FRED BOONE, Para- gould; JOHN BRADEN, Parma, Mo., LUCILLE BRADEN, Leachville. Third Row— STEPHEN BRADY, Jonesboro; ROBERT BRAKENSIEK, Tyronza; RICK BRAMLETT, Cardwell, Mo.; VERA JO BREEDING, State College; DEAN BROWN, Tyronza; ALBERT BRUNER, Bay; PATSY BURDEN, Cash; DENNIS BURGESS, Brinkley; CLYDE CALVIN, Rector; WILLIAM CAMP, Jonesboro. Second Semester Students Fourth Row— RUTH CARTER, Cardwell, Mo., SUE CATO, Walnut Ride ELAlN CHASTAIN, Wynne; MARGARET CLARK, Marmaduke; THELM CROTTS, Lepanto; JERRY CUNNINGHAM, Paragould; JIMMIE CUPPLES, Mi| maduke; DAISY DOWNS, Egypt; ELLEN EDGAR, Lake City; PAUL EDWARD i Holcomb, Mo. Fifth Row — ROBERT EVERETT Lakeland Fla.; JACOUFLINE FAULKNF , New Madrid, Mo.; DUANE FLETCHER, Paragould; JANE FLYNT, Rector; DEI ■ NIS CRAFT, Jonesboro; JOE FRENCH Deerinq, Mo.; JERRY FRIE, Jonesbor ; CECIL GARNER, McCrorv; HUGH DON GIBBS, St. Augustine, Fla.; CLYt E GLENN, Clarendon. Sixth Row— JACK GLOVER, Tyronza; CARROLL GOODIN, Bald KNO I CLETS GOZA, Swifton; WILLIAM GRAY, Black Oak; BOBBY GREEN, C il Trough; ROBERT HAMILTON, Manila; CLAUDIA HANCOCK, Bay; CHARL 5 HANSON, Black Oak; NOEL HARRIS, Matthews, Mo.; RUBEN HARRIS, Par gould. 224 p; rst Row— TEARY HARRIS, Clarendon; JULIUS EAD, Greenville, Ala.; JOYCE HEALEY, Sedgwick; REDDIE HEISE, Leachville; WAYNE HILL, Bay; BOB- Y HOGUE, Coldwater, Miss. Second Row— ROBERT HOWE, FACULTY: BUDDY ULETT, Swifton; JAMES HUSTON, Jonesboro; DOR- THY JACKSON, Paragould, RUEL JACKSON, Lake ty; FRANCES KEEDY, Cash. Third Row— SARA KELLER, Rector; BILLY KING- ORN, Jacksonville, Fla.; HERMAN KIRCHNER, ampbell, Mo.; RICHARD KNEI BERT, Hayti, Mo.; CNNIE LANCASTER, West Memphis; ROBERT LAN- ASTER, Jonesboro. Fourth Row— LINDA LAWRENCE, Parma, Mo.; KRRELL LEVINS, Paragould; RONALD LOONEY, nnett, Mo.; KENNETH LORANCE, Jonesboro; PRIS- LLA LUNSFORD, State College; BILLY LUSTER, nesboro. Fifth Row— WILLIAM McARTHUR, Dyess; JERRY BRIDE, Brookland; GAY McCORMICK, Lepanto; ICKIE McCRACKEN, Marion; RICHARD McFALL, cahontas; JERRY MACLIN, Hayti. Mo. Sixth Row— CECELIA MANGOS, Crystal, Mo.; MES MARIAR, Tyronza; ARBIE MARTIN, Harris- krg; BOBBIE MILIER, West Ridge; STEPHANIC LLER, Luxora; TERENCE MOORE, Moro. Seventh Row— EVELYN MURPHY, Bay; MAX MUR- |Y, Jonesboro; JIMMY NAYLOR, West Memphis; IDN NEECE, Powhatan; JOAN OLIVER, Paragould; CAROLYN OSBORN, Jonesboro. Eighth Row— KENNETH PALMER, Hayti, Mo.; CRLOS PATTERSON, State College; DELOIS PAT- ■RSON, Leachville; HOWARD PERKINS, Manila; NKE PHILLIPS, Hayti, Mo.; MARY PORTER, Hayti, Ninth Row— DOLORES PRICE, Monette; BRALEY AND, Lepanto; WILLIAM PYRON, Jonesboro; FRMAN OUALLS, Truman; GARY RANDELL, War- , Mo.; HOMER RATLIFF, Blytheville. Tenth Row— RAYMOND RAY, Marked Tree; C. L. JCK " RHODES, Greenville, Mo.; EDWARD RICH- DSON, Black Oak; BOBBY ROBINS, Dexter, Mo.; JHN ROREX, Egypt; BILLIE RUSH, Evening Shade. V First Row — BETTY RUSSELL, Piggott; SHELBY SANDO, LeachvilTe; NANCY SCARBOROUGH, Marked Tree; EARL SELBY, Harrisburg; ELLA SHOCK, Gideon, Mo.; MARVIN SHORT, Neeleyville, Mo.; JERRY SIMPSON, Jonesboro; JAMES SINGLEY, Jonesboro; DALE SIPE, Mt. Pleasant; DONALD SISSON, Kennett, Mo. Second Row— GAYLE SKAGGS, Kennett, Mo.; BILL SMITH, Tyronza; JOHN SMITH, Beebe; NORVAL SPURLOCK, Lake City; FRED STOTTS, Jonesboro; LLOfD STOTTS, Lake City; ANITA TALBOT, Trumann; BILLY TANNER, Wardell, Mo.; MYRTLE TAYLOR. Lake City; CONSTANCE THORNE, Marmaduke. Third Row— JIM TURNER, Marked Tree; MARTHA SUE VANCE, Paragoulc JERRELL VANN, Jonesboro; DAVEY LEE VOYLES, Flat River, Mo.; LAVERN WALKER, Jonesboro; TRENTICE WALKER, Caruthersville, Mo.; BOBBY WAR[ Greenway; CHARLES WATSON, Rector; JERRY WATSON, Marked Tree; JAME WEBB, Rector. Fourth Row— SAMMY WEEMS, Hazen; ROY WELD, Fisher; JANE WHIT ! Jonesboro; DON WILKERSON, Jonesboro; DIANA WILLIAMS, Trumann; JAh ICE WILLIAMS, Corning; PAUL WILLIAMS, Ward; CLAUDE WILSON, Jone boro; JOY WIXSON, Fisher; JOHN WOOD, Grandin, Mo. Second Semester Students C 226 You have just reviewed the major part of the year ' s activities at ASC, all ex- cept the sports. How much the pictures and stories mean to you is probably based on your participation in the activities depicted. Participation is an important part of life. Just as participation in the establish- ment of Arkansas State meant a lot to our founders; just as the administration watched each step in our progress; just as Dr. Carl Reng, our President, so valiantly fight? for the prestige and future of ASC, you too must concern yourself with worthwhile activities in order to live a happy life. The happiness which results from sharing in accomplishment cannot be bought, nor can it be transferred from one to another. Unless we learn to obtain this price- less possesion while young and unless we learn to enjoy the enduring results of this feeling, life will seem to drift aimlessly into nothing. Arkansas State furnishes ample opportunity for every student to participate in some worthy organization. The departmental, religious, political, athletic and social groups each support several events which help develop character, leadership, and most of all, a feeling of accomplishment when a task is completed. Back in the old days when ASC was founded there were very few outlets for surplus energy, although that wasn ' t very much of a problem since most students work- ed their way through school. Now that modern equipment " saves ' ' so much time, the entire nation is faced with the problem of how to prevent boredom. Many college students either sit in their rooms talking or playing cards several nights a week. Studying is not the only thing they need; that leads to boredom quicker, probably, than any other thing. The necessity of a well-rounded education cannot be stressed too heavily. No one could be happy working 12 hous a day in accounting and using the other time for the essentials such as eating and sleeping. Wise use of leisure time now will help you develop into a balanced person and lead you into many happy pathways in adulthood. You are in the period at which you can learn and retain things easier than you will be at any other time in life. Review the activities in the first parts of the annual. Try to grasp the significance of the founders ' contribution to ASC. If you could channel your activities in useful areas such as this, you, too, would probably make some lasting contribution to society and enrich your life as well as others. While you look through the activities, think of the things you did for the organiza- tions you belong to. Were you merely a joiner, or did you work for the goals of the group? Certainly all of us could use our time better. There is always room in any group for a person willing to work, willing to grow himself and help others grow. lc6 Arkansas State College fields Ath- letic teams in almost every major sport. These are Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track, Golf and Tennis. Herein is a history of ASC ' s 1958-59 Athletics. THE BOARD OF STRATEGY 1958 marked the beginning of a new era in Arkan- sas State football. In his first year as a head coach, Hugh " Bones " Taylor guided the Indians to a 4-5 record against the best competition ever faced by an A-State squad. Pictured with Taylor are three of his assistants, left to right, King Block, Bob Denton, Taylor and Jesse Johnson. Freshman assistant Howard Cissell was the fifth staff member. Taylor came to State after a fabulous career with the pro Washington Redskins and a term as head recruiter for Florida State. His first year with the Indians was one of continual progress. His team finished fast, losing only to Florida in the final five games. 230 THE 1958 INDIANS Catering to the needs of the Indian gridders were the team managers, Sonny Lovell, Henry Jones and James Matthews. 231 Football . . . 232 DON RIGGS Senior Halfback Co-Captain, Four Letters BILL STEED Senior Tackle Co-Captain, Three Letters BILLY WINFORD Senior Guard Three Letters Quarterback Lefty Billings (10) scores State ' s first touchdown of the year on a six-inch dive against Louisiana Tech. Behind Billings is Roy Nelson (22). LOUISIANA TECH 14 — ARKANSAS STATE 7. An experienced Louisiana Tech eleven, playing its second game of the season proved to be too formidable an opening opponent for A-State and took a 14-7 victory before the packed Kays Field stands. The Indians exhibited the usual first game jitters, losing the ball twice on fumbles and four times on interceptions. State went ahead 7-6 late in the third period when James Billings engineered a 53-yard drive. His passing and the running of Terry West sparked the march. Successive passes to Terry Robinson and Roy Nelson put the ball inside the ten and on fourth down Billings dove over. Freshman Lamar Lee kicked the extra point barefooted. However Tech, with halfback Paul Hynes, leading the way, zoomed back for a TD, and added a new-fangled two point conversion. State showed a fine rushing defense with the play of Bill Nalley, Tommy Davis and Larry Zabrowski being particularly noteworthy. Yli Typical sideline action: Taylor takes a message from the team ' s spotter in the press box; He passes the word on to the second unit, preparing to go in; Block shows disgust after an Indian booboo. FLORENCE 19 — ARKANSAS STATE 0. Sometimes things just don ' t work out, and this was the case for the Indians in the Florence game. The Redskins out- gained Florence 324 yards to 283, and penetrated the Lions ' 10-yard line five times, but still lost 19-0. Again it was mistakes that cost the Indians the game. Quarter- backs John Coffey and Lefty Billings completed 12 of 19 aerial efforts for 159 yards. Lamar Lee was the chief target as he grabbed five for 91 yards. The Indian offense was so effective that the Tribe had to kick only once and that was a 50 yard quick kick by Bill Nalley. Florence got its first TD as a result of a bad A-State center and the next on an intercepted pass. Terry Robin- son was top ground gainer for State with 42 yards. Quarterback Bill Caldwell scoots into the end zone in the Tampa game, as a diving teammate clears the path, and he evades an opponents ' grasp. TAMPA 20 — ARKANSAS STATE 14. Penalties dominated the game, as a good Tampa University team fought off the challenge of a scrappy band of Indians and took a 20-14 win at Kays Field. " Bones " Taylor ' s team came up with its finest performance of the young season, but it wasn ' t quite enough to down the rugged Spartans from Florida, who left with a 3-0 record. The referees had a real workout, marking off 205 yards in penalties, but the highlight was a 14 point fourth quarter Redskin rally. Indian rooters left the game believing State could have won with a bit more time. Bill Caldwell completed seven of 1 3 passes for I 17 yards, with Don Riggs catching six. Riggs and Cald- well scored TD ' s on short runs. The first try for point was missed, but Caldwell ran the second one. A 49-yard TD jaunt by John Coffey was called back. Coffey and Terry Robinson led the Indian ground gainers. Tampa ' s great 248-pound fullback, " Moose " Cason was held to 28 yards. JAMES RIDGEWAY Senior Fullback Two Letters TROY REEVES Senior Guard Three Letters JOHNNY POAG Senior End One Letter MISSISSIPPI STATE 38 — ARKANSAS STATE O. A tremendous first half gave Indian fans hope but Mississippi State ' s mighty Maroons got mad in the second half and took a 38-0 win. Wade Walker ' s club took advantage of A-State mistakes to roll up five touchdowns in the last three quarters, including 16 points in the final period, as All-American quarterback Billy Stacy led the way. Bill Nalley led the Indian rushing, which netted 72 yards. The Red- men picked up 75 yards passing, but had five costly interceptions. Royce Bryan and Billy Winford were line standouts in the losing effort. Mississippi State was rated 19th in the nation after the win, and later gave national champ LSU its closest call. CLAUDE MANDERSON Senior Halfback One Letter JOHN GRAHAM Junior Guard Two Letters Above: A-State ' s John Coffey passes as he ' s charged hard by the big Mis- sissippi State line. Larry Zabrowski and others move back to help. Bottom: Roy Nelson is on his way for a good gain 235 after zipping by a Maroon defender. ARKANSAS STATE 16 — AUSTIN PEAY 0. Victory provided a pleasant climax to a big Homecoming week on the A-State campus. Queen Gaylene Houck, her maids and a large throng of Indian rooters watched the Redskins chalk up win number one, in a game that also marked the debut of the Chief and his horse. Bill Caldwell had a fine day as he ran 27 yards for one TD, passed to Roy Nelson for the extra points, and ran the final two-pointer. Bill Nalley, who along with Don Miller led State ' s ground game, scored the other TD on a 25 yard blast. Terry West was instrumental in that second drive, carrying six times. State ' s line play was nothing less than terrific. Offensively the Redmen racked up 272 yards. LARRY ZABROWSKI Junior Guard Two Letters TOMMY DAVIS Junior Center One Letter BILL CALDWELL Junior O uaf terback Two Letters Above: An Austin Peay Governor grabs halfback Don Miller by the toe, but it wasn ' t enough to stop the shifty Indian. Below: Taylor and Block get a victory ride after an Indian win. 9 Halfback from Bill ARKANSAS STATE 20 — MURRAY STATE 14. After a slow start, the Indians cut down a 14-0 lead and went on to win over the home-standing Thoroughbreds. Murray capitalized on A-State mistakes and scored twice early in the game. Late in the second quarter the Tribe hit its stride. Bill Caldwell directed a 66-yard drive that was sparked by the running of Don Miller and Roy Nelson. Caldwell scored from the one, then passed to Roy Nelson gathers in a pass for a two point conversion Caldwell. The defense is Just a bit late. Nelson to make it 14-8. Passing played the key role in the second drive with Caldwell tossing to Terry Robin- son and Gilbert Arnold. Arnold made a fine end zone catch for the tally. Don Riggs ' great punt return set up the final tally. Miller carried it over from the 26 to put State ahead. The win was costly in that John Coffey, first unit quarterback, suffered a broken arm. DON MILLER Junior Halfback One Letter TOM PERKINS Junior End One Letter TERRY ROBINSON Junior Halfback Two Letters Despite some fine blocking, an Austin Peay back is about to bite the dust as he ' s surrounded by Bill Steed (75) Jerry Arant (78) and Gilbert Arnold (84). John Coffey, A-State ' s fine running guarterback is off one of many fine runs. An example of some excellent gang tackling by A-State. Lamar Lee (86), Terry Robinson (42) and Don Miller (44) are the tacklers. " I " " V T it a f, r. fj m ; V v , A i? W i tie Arkansas State freshman team, one of the finest in the school ' s history. ARKANSAS STATE 48 — SOUTHERN STATE 13. The Red- skins breezed to an easy victory over the first of two home state rivals. The Indians had a 36-6 halftime lead and the Muleriders never were in the game. Lefty Billings passed for four touchdowns, with Don Riggs doing the receiving twice. Bill Caldwell had a great night with the option play, as he, Don Miller, Bill Nalley and Roy Nelson rambled for long yardage. Riggs had two TD ' s, with Cald- well, Miller, Terry West, Sam Austin and Lamar Lee each scoring once. Dub Goodson, Gilbert Arnold and Lee accounted for the six extra points. Jerry Arant, who recovered three fumbles, led State ' s outstanding line play. The Redskins had a total offense of 475 yards to 128 for Southern. BILLY TRAIL Junior Guard One Letter RONALD MINSHEW Junior Center One Letter JOHN COFFEY Sophomore Quarterback One Letter Sam Austin (80) moves in to help team- mate Earl Rankin bring down 248-pound " Moose " Cason. 240 _ vain to stop him. FLORIDA 51 — ARKANSAS STATE 7. Nationally- ranked Florida, later selected to meet Ole Miss in the Gator Bowl, proved too much for Arkansas State before a crowd of over 20,000 at Gainesville. The In- dians were in the game for a half, but the intense heat and the Gators ' vast reserve strength wore down the Redmen in the second half. State got its lone tally in t e second period when Bill Caldwell passed to Don Riggs for a 22-yard touchdown. Lamar Lee kicked the point to make it 7-7, but that was all for the Tribe. State had a 176 yard total of offense, which was about the same that LSU and Auburn got off the Gators. Florida, after playing several close games, rolled up the score in this one. ARKANSAS STATE 50 — ARKANSAS TECH 7. An aggres- sive line and flashy backfield paved the way as State established itself as the dominating power in Arkansas football. The Indians clearly outclassed the Wonder Boys, piling up a 50-0 lead and ruining Tech ' s long awaited Homecoming. Seven Indians figured in the scoring. Gilbert Arnold scored twice, on a 33-yard fumble pick up and again when he grabbed a blocked punt and went 30 yard s. Lamar Lee booted a 37-yard field goal and three extra points. Other touchdowns were scored by Terry Robinson, Dub Goodson, James Billings, Don Riggs and Bill Caldwell. Caldwell and Tommy Davis each kicked one extra point. Billings passed for 96 yards, while Caldwell, Nalley, Goodson and Terry West led the ground attack. Don Riggs and Goodson provided sensational punt run- backs. Eddie Meador, Tech ' s All-American, was held to 44 yards, gaining all that in one long run. All in all it was a big day for State and the season ended on a happy note. Year of Frustration Tormented by injuries and all sorts of frustration, the Arkansas State Indians wound up the 1958-59 basketball campaign with a 10-13 record. Though the Red- skins furnished the fans with interesting and sometimes exciting play, the record was far below that of the previous year, when Coach John Rauth ' s team was invited to the NCAA Tournament. With most of the faces back from the 57-58 team prospects were exciting, but things just didn ' t materialize. Injuries wrecked the team several times. Spider Jones was out first with a leg injury and before the campaign ended almost everyone joined him. John Matlock broke his ankle, and regulars Bobby Ward and Ralph Childs were also hit by the injury bug. The Indians still managed to win some big games and provide ihrilling finishes. In mid-se.ason Little All-American guard Jerry Burnett dropped from the squad. Rauth began using his younger players more and spirit picked up as the season drew near a close. Basketball ARKANSAS STATE 61 — SOUTHEAST OKLAHOMA 58. The Indians won their 15th straight at home as 2,000 fans watched them overcome a 14 point deficit. The Redmen trailed 32-19 at halftime but Jerry Burnett, Ralph Childs and the " wrecking crew " paced a comeback. Burnett scored 18 and Spider Jones 13. SOUTHEAST OKLAHOMA 70— ARKANSAS STATE 59. A-State ' s home court win streak fell by the wayside after 15 straight. The visitors hit 52 per cent and made 26 of 34 free throws. Burnett led State ' s scoring with 15 and John Matlock did some fine rebounding. Travis Slaton got 16 for SEO. MISSIS- SIPPI STATE 72— ARKANSAS STATE 57. Coach Babe McCarthy ' s Maroons, ranked at the top of the nation ' s teams, got a good battle, but led by All- American Bailey Howell, downed A-State. Howell had eight field goals and 13 of 18 at the charity line for 29 points. Jerry Burnett with 21 and Ralph Childs did some great shooting to keep State in the game. Spider Jones was an excellent rebounder. It was 56-47 when Miss. State began to pull ' away on free throws, but as McCarthy said, " You were all we wanted. " SOUTHEAST MISSOURI 71— ARKANSAS STATE 68. After leading most of the way, A-State dropped an overtime thriller at Cape Siradeau. It was 66-66 as regulation time ended. Jerry Burnett scored 25, Spider Jones 14, John Matlock I I and Ralph Childs 10. MISSISSIPPI STATE 98— ARKANSAS STATE 7 I . The Indians were no threat to Mississippi State ' s lengthy home court winning streak. With Bailey Howell scoring 38 points the Maroons were never in trouble. Burnett had 20 and Lynn Slimmer 19 for AS. It was 52-37 at intermission. GATLING TRIES A SHOT as Southeast Okla- homa Savages surround him. In background is Glynn Frets (30). ARKANSAS STATE 68— AUSTIN PEAY 45. The Indians returned to the win column as Burnett led the way with 27 points and the team did a great defensive job. Ralph Childs, added 12 and Rauth cleared the bench for the first time. ARKANSAS STATE 70— NORTHEAST LOUISIANA 58. A-State took a " decision " in this rugged contest, the last before Christmas. Action was heated, and Ronnie Doyle of Northeast injected excitement with a flurry of fisticuffs. However A-State t the better end all the way around. Several players watched the game from the ben h as the sheriff had to intervene. Burnett scored 25, Jones 14, Matlock I I and Childs 10. Rauth used 15 men, pulling his regulars out of the battle royal. NORTHEAST LOUISIANA 86— ARKANSAS STATE 72. The Louisiana squad turned the tables on A-State as Mickey Kitchens scored 34 points and led a last half surge. It was 34-34 at halftime. Ralph Childs had 13 and Norman Vickers I I for the Tribe. SOUTHWESTERN 72— ARKANSAS STATE 59. The bottom fell out as Southwestern, usually a pushover, registered a home court victory over A-State. The teams hit an equal total of field goals but the Lynx led in free throws. Guard Joe Boals hit 24 for the winners. Burnett had 14 and Matlock 12 for the Indians who hit only 24 per cent. Southwestern led 32-31 at the half. ARKANSAS STATE 62— DELTA STATE 53. With Jones still injured and the team slumping, Rauth shook the lineup, starting his " giant team. " After a slow start the Redskins began to move. Burnett hit 19, Matlock got 12. ARKANSAS STATE 61— SOUTHERN STATE 52. Rauth continued to platoon and the Indians picked up a second straight- win. Southern State, the only Arkansas team on the schedule battled gamely but the Indians led all the way. Burnett netted 19, Slimmer 14 and Matlock picked up II rebounds. TAMPA ' S LAMONT CRAFT FINDS THE GOING a bit rcugh after flooring Ralph Childs with an unwarranted, unex- pected punch to the face. Surrounded by enraged fans, Craft was escorted to dressing room by the sheriff and state police after being mauled by the crowd, Craft left to tune of a thousand boos. CT HOOKING FORM as he drops in two big points JONES SHOWS DRIVE, determination that sparked State to 56-52 upset of Centenary. Covered by opponents, he still made the shot. ARKANSAS STATE 51— PITTSBURG STATE 50. Freshman Dickie Pickens drove in for a sensational layup in the closing seconds to give the Indians a thrilling one I point win. It climaxed a spirited team effort led by Slimmer with 17, Ward with 14 and Glynn Frets. Burnett was no longer with the team, Jones had been out since Christmas and now Matlock, the 6-8 center, chipped his ankle and was sidelined. McMURRY 62— ARKANSAS STATE 56. A comeback fell short this time. State pulled within two at 58-56 with 23 seconds left but McMuiry hit four straight free throws. The tall Texans had a hot shooting night and were top rebounders. Freshman Warren Moore notched 16, Ward 15. ARKANSAS STATE 59— SOUTHEAST MISSOURI 57. ' A full house watched A-State gain revenge as ex-reserves Ward and Gatling led the way. Ward scored 18, Gatling grabbed 14 rebounds. State led 39-32 at halftime, fought off SEMO rally. Carl Ritter hit 24 for losers. PITTSBURG STATE 60— AR- KANSAS STATE 50. The Indians played one of best road games, stayed in game all the way, but Kansans won on hot shooting (49 per cent). Ward 13, but he and Vickers were gone on fouls in crucial moments. AUSTIN 81 — ARKANSAS STATE 49. i Compete reversal of earlier game, as A-State suffered worse defeat. Governors shot 46 per cent, State only 27 as crippled Indians had only eight men available. Ward scored 17, Gatling 12. ARKANSAS STATE 77— TAMPA 51. Game was interrupted by violence when Tampa ' s Craft floored Childs with unexpected blow. Fans went wild, and Crafts was lucky to leave alive. As for basketball, Indians had no trouble. Ward scored 16, Moore 12, Gatling II. DELTA STATE 82— ARKANSAS STATE 63. Delta, hitting 48 per cent, jumped )ut to a 20-5 lead and A-State was again clobbered on the road. Roman Heleniak had !9 for the winners. Ward had 19, and Jones, returning to form, scored 10. ARKANSAS STATE 56 — CENTENARY 52. An all-out effort gave the Indians a thrilling win over Centenary, fresh from a win over 14th ranked Oklahoma City. Ward and Jones shared scoring honors with 12 each and the entire team played outstanding ball. TAMPA 78 — ARKANSAS STATE 60. Once again the tables were turned as Tampa hit an amazing 60 per cent. Fred Guizik, who didn ' t play the first time, hit 23 for Tampa. Vickers had 15, Gatling 13 and Jones I I for State. Ward became the victim of the injury bug as he was sidelined with a foot injury. FLORDIA SOUTHERN 83 — ARKANSAS STATE 62. State hung in early, but three men fouled and A-State was charged with 28 fouls to I I for Southern. The Indians had 25 field goals to 24 for FS, but the the home team had a 35-12 free throw advantage. Jones, Gatling, Frets and Pickens stood out for State. ARKANSAS STATE 63— SOUTHWESTERN 59. The In- dians made their last home game a good one, edging Southwestern. The game was tied 59-59 with 1:04 left, but A-State pulled it out. Ward scored 17, Slimmer 16 and Gatling 10. Sharpshooter Joe Boals had 22 for Southwestern, who led 28-23 at half- time. CENTENARY 77— ARKANSAS STATE 56. With a sensational performance from Gerald Martello, Centenary overpowered The Tribe. Martello hit I 5 of 17 field goals, scored 37 points and grabbed 14 rebounds. Gatling notched 12 and Moore I I for the Indians. Five A-State seniors ended their college careers. Gatling fires in a jump shot as A-State closes home season with win over South- western. BILLY JONES Sophomore Forward JACK KENLEY Sophomore Forward WARREN MOORE Freshman Forward BIG JOHN MATLOCK GOES UP TO TIP ONE IN, while Spider stands guard. WARREN MOORE PREPARES to let fly with one of his pet jump shots. Baseball Faced with one of the toughest schedules in the country, Coach J. A. (Ike) Tomlinson began the season with only seven veterans on the A-State squad. The In- dians met Missouri, NCAA runnerup in 1958, plus Purdue, Notre Dame, Bradley, St. Louis University, Ole Miss, Washington University and Memphis State and all boast- ed of top-ranking clubs. Along with all the major college powers the Tribe met Quincy College, Arkansas State Teachers, Southwestern of Memphis, Louisiana Tech, Southeast Missouri and Murray State. In all 26 games were on the power-packed slate. Tomlinson had two vet- eran righthanders, A. L. Gatewood and Milburn (Bo) Moore around which to build his mound staff. They were expected to get help from a crew that included Billy (Spider) Jones, Maurice Hall, Jimbo Hardin and Tommy Paul. Infield veterans were shortstop Bill Caldwell and third sacker Jim Bowlin. Others who fit in were John Shock, Jerry Sinko, Jimmy Lamb, David (Cracky) Parker and Eugene Jackman. Outfield returnees Andy Morris and A. J. Nugent got help from Al Hoffman, Herschell Love and Bob Harrison. Behind the plate Sonny Goodman and Bobby Hogue were handling the load. It was a green but game team that Tomlinson started, and as the season opened the squad was already providing many pleasant surprises. The 1959 Indians MEMBERS OF THE INDIAN BASEBALL SQUAD were, front row, left, to right, EUGENE JACKMAN, ANDY MORRIS, SONNY GOODMAN, DAVID PARKER, BOBBY HOGUE and A. J. NUGENT. In the second row, HERSCHELL LOVE, MAURICE MALL, JIM HARDIN, JOHN SHOCK, AL HOFF- MAN, ROBERT YOUNGBLOOD and JIMMY LAMB. In back are A. L. GATEWOOD, BILLY JONES, MILBURN MOORE, TOMMY PAUL, BILL CALD- WELL, JIM BOWLIN and COACH J. A. TOMLINSON. A WARM SPRING DAY, and the home team ' s leading — there ' s nothing like a good baseball game. Students, townspeople flock to Kell Field to take in the action. So do major league scouts like the Milwaukee Brave scout in the left foreground. 257 BO MOORE RECEIVES CONGRATULATIONS at home plate after blasting a home run. Greeting him are A. J. Nugent (2). Jimmy Lamb (10), Sonny Goodman, Jim Bowlin and Spider Jones. SONNY GOODMAN PUTS THE TAG on a Washington runner after a good peg from a teammate. THE BIG CHIEF, He Tomlinson has a chat with two Indians, relief pitcher Maurice Hall and catcher Sonny Goodman. A MISSOURI TIGER IS SAFE AT THIRD as A-State third sacker Jim Bowlin prepares to head after errant toss. VETERANS OUTFIELDER A. J. NUGENT carefully choose the right war club while Tomlinson offers advice in back ground. SECOND BASEMAN JIMMY LAMB is tensely awaiting a pitch. Track A large, but inexperienced Arkansas State track squad faced a tough seven-meet schedule forthe 1959 season. The squad was coached by Bobby Denton, an able, red-haired young man from Texas. Denton had six boys with past experience under him and they formed the core of this year ' s team. The schedule included strong Northeast Louisiana, the Memphis Relays, Memphis State twice, Southeast Missouri, Arkansas State Teachers and Murray State. Track has made progressive strides at A-State and 1959 marked a continuance of this trend. LETTER WINNERS RETURNING TO THE 1959 SQUAD were, front left to right, Bobby Laffimer, Don Hindman and James Howell. Stan Victor Waits, John Matlock, Terry Robinson and Bob Miller. MEMBERS OF THE ' 59 A-STATE TRACK AND FIELD TEAM were, frcnt row, left to right, Miller. Wallace, Durham, Hindman, Bass, Head, Fisher, Howell, Frazier. Coffey, Wallace and Nugent. In the second row, Mgr. Miller, McMurray, Nelson, Richey, Lattimer, Robinson, Hilgeford, Matlock, Roach, Arant, Smith, King, Wilkerson, Elk and Miller A-STATERS SHOW OFF INDIVIDUAL TALENTS in varied events. Lewis Ricey sails over the pole vault bar with the greatest of ease; Big Frank Smith prepares to let qo with a heave of the shot; and record-breaker Terry Robinson gets ready for a start in the hurdles. m .TrS t s j 1 OVER THE HURDLES COME A-STATE ' S CREW of fine hurdlers. Left to right are Jerry King, James Howell, Terry Robinson. Bobby Lattimer and Billy Wilkerson. THE TRIBE ' S MILE RELAY TEAM works on its baton exchanges. Left to right are James Frazier, Al Miller, Jerry King and Don Hindman. AWAITING THE STARTER ' S GUN are Terry Robinson, Roy Nelson, James Durham, John Coffey, Julius Head and Don Miller. THE UNHERAILED DISTANCE MEN grind out another lap around cinders. Left to right, Watson. Wallace, Nugent F.sher, Watis and Bass.


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