Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1960 volume:
The school of opportunity Published by the student body of ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE STATE COLLEGE, ARKANSAS VOLUME 37-COPYRIGHT MAY, 1960 The " 60 " Indian The Staff EDITOR Charles Long PHOTOGRAPHER Charles Crow COPY EDITOR Judy Sanford CLASS EDITOR Anne Horn SPORTS EDITOR Bob Lewis SOCIETY EDITOR Judith Middleton DARK ROOM TECHNICIAN J immy Greer SPONSOR Charles J. Thornton A record of the Activities of the students of Arkansas State College during 1 960 For some of us this year was the beginning of our college careers, for others the reaching of coveted goals. For all of us it has been a year filled with many exciting events—a time of realization of new ideals, new hopes, and new ambitions. This year which has meant many things to many students has in turn been another year of growth and progress for ASC. While summating our activities, this year- book shall serve not as a monument to our past achievements, but rather to represent a milestone on the road toward greater success. 5 Contents freshman orientation registration homecoming intrafraternity ball College administration departments classes Activities personalities organizations greeks royalty dramatics Athletics sports intramurals ooking Back WILSON AWARD WINNER Charlotte James It is necessary to resume here some of the events which occurred during- the later 1 part of school last year in or- der to form a complete view of all our school activities. In order to meet time schedules, it has not been possible for the entire activities of a year to be in one annual. By resuming the activi- ties of last year which were omitted, we hope to start a new trend that will record all the events of our school in some edition of the INDIAN. HIGHLIGHT OF COLLEGE DAY DURING CENTENNIAL WEEK WAS THE OLDTIMER ' S LUNCHEON. MOTHER JONES IS honored after years ot serving as house mother ot WRH. WILSON AWARD WINNER Douglas Moore A- State participates in city Centennial DR. KAYS, FIRST PRESIDENT OF A-STATE, SERVES DR. RENG AT THE BANQUET FOR FIRST GRADUATES. R. O. T. C. AWARDS ARE presented to outstanding militory graduates. Year ' s end brings elections HONOLULU Honey. honors and dancing girls EVERYBODY SEEMS HAPPY TO STAND IN LINE TO RECEIVE HIS " INDIAN " . Presentations are made OUR WAR DRUM was given to Dean Hazelbaker by the Boy Scouts. by many as the year ends WE ARE ALL AWAITING THE DAY WHEN WE WILL BE AMONG THOSE CLOTHED IN A CAP AND GOWN. Clinics attract many high school students TIME out from classes. Pikes win publication award MR. DENNY visits the combat zone. INDIAN NETWORK SPONSORS, Marvin Melton, Lowell Simpson, and Walter Hix, present checks to Charley Thornton and Bob Howe. R.O.T.C. summer training A-STATE ' S CADETS AT SUMMER CAMP. I i : Freshman orientation was WE SELDOM CONSIDER THIS VIEW WHEN THINKING OF FRESHMEN. different this year The new group of freshmen came to Arkansas State a week early for Freshman Orientation. After being issued red and black beanies by the Student Government Association to signify inexperience in the college world, and yellow signs for those who were late, the newcomers filed through lines, took tests, filled out forms, and went to street dances. Under the vigilant supervision of the sophomore class president, Charles Crow, the freshmen tipped their beanies to " Clyde, " the Indian statue, sang the " Alma Mater " and " Dixie, " collected names of upperclassmen, sat to- gether at football games, and were generally harrassed by the student body. At the end of the ten-week orientation period, the upperclassmen were thwarted in an attempt to win the annual freshmen-upperclassmen tug-of-war in an amaz- ing upset. Freshman orientation is the vital time in which the student begins to feel he is a part of Arkansas State, and with the help of the SGA, this year another new and larger group of freshmen were integrated into the student body. YOU GET THE last room on the fifth floor. The beginning was SOME WERE LESS impressed than others about the orientation program. COULD THE EXPRESSIONS OF UNREST MEAN THAT THE SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENT IS ABOUT TO APPEAR? a lot of lines and meeting ONE SHORT lull in the line. Being indoctrinated WE ' RE SORRY, but there ' s no credit for Wigwom lab. Beginning to belong YOU CAN KEEP the clothes, but you have to come back every Thursday. FRESHMEN LIMBER UP AT THEIR ANNUAL STREET DANCE SPONSORED BY LOCAL BUSINESSMEN. Dancing, THREE happy spectators. FRESHMEN ENGAGE in politics early on our A-State campus. KASU ' s SCHEDULE attracts their attention. They now become a part of the college IF MOTHER could see us now. IT ONLY lasts for one hour. FRESHMEN GLOAT over their victory over the upperclossmen. FINALLY, THEY emplaced themselves in the Wigwam with the rest of us. A-State begins a new year In the fall the story of the year hurst into action with the general home-to-campus migration. Next we struggled through the testing and waiting in lines of orientation and registration. Then came classes and the hundred and one other activities that filled out the husy days. MEMBERS OF THE BSU ASSIST IN THE UNLOADING OPERATIONS. Mid -September THE RESIDENTS of Barnhort were among the first to return. A NEW face in the Dean ' s office. REGISTRATION WILL begin promptly at seven-thirty. brings return to class SGA MEMBERS ON the Bookstore Committee hod o busy week. THE LINEUP at Wesley ' s first party. Fun and fellowship at Wesley WHAT COULD those freshmen possibly be wishing for? PRESIDENT R E N G is enter- tained at the BSU Karnival. BSU gets acquainted EVERYONE MADE it to the refresh- ment stand. 33 don ' t really care what time it is. CLYDE DOESN ' T SEEM to be confused at all. Around our campus ONLY MONEY from home would be ample reward for waiting so long. APOi INDIANS GATHER AROUND A CAMPFIRE AT THEIR FALL RUSH PARTY. Sororities hold fall rush ALPHA GAMS GO East for the theme of their party. RUSHEES WERE ENTERTAINED by southern belles in the Phi Mu suite. Forest queen is selected WHAT chapter was that in? COED ROSEMARY HUGHES was crowned Miss Northeast District Forest Queen by Dean Moore. Fiftieth anniversary is theme of annual president ' s reception LEWIS HALL goes all out to support the Indians. OUR ENTHUSIASTIC CHEERLEADERS get things rolling at the first pep roily of the year. School spirit is exhibited THESE GIRLS USED the " hanging tree " to display school spirit. STUDENTS JUST can ' t wait to get back to class when the rallies are over. 40 BSU SEXTET receives first ploce trophy. THE SIGMA PHI EPSILON quartette sang " In the Still of the Night. " Variety of talent viewed THIRD PLACE was won by the " Red- skin Ramblers " , sponsored by Lambda Chi. " UP A LAZY RIVER " was sung by Char- lotte Haynes. BARBARA WAYLAND, Raihel Lewis, and Sue Blackwood sang for AOPi. LOUIE ARMSTRONG was impersonated by Sig- ma Pi ' s Butch Emery. BILL HUGHES and the Shades of TKE did a moving rendition of " Diary. " BONITA LONG captured the audience with " Stupid Cupid, " and won second ploce. at the talent show CHARLES HUGHES and his version of the Charleston. THE AOPi ROSE BALL is the only formal dance of the semester. Dances enter the fall calendar of activities TOMMY PAUL swings Joonn Johnson at one of the SGA dances in the wigwam. The first fall rodeo ■ a: THE STATION WAS ASSISTED BY THE " SPIDERS " IN ITS EFFORTS TO RAISE MONEY FOR THE MENTALLY RETARDED CHILDREN ' S FUND. KASU lends a hand KASU ANNOUNCERS filled the air with music and news for 125 hours. NORTON WILSON receives his reward for winning the disc jockey contest. 47 Homecoming TRIBE COUNCIL holds pre-game conference in front of the tepee. THE ARKA STATERS WERE kept busy as a record number turned out QUEEN CAROL tries on Roy Nelson ' s helmet for LARGE QUANTITIES of lumber and other materials were used in the huge barbecue pit. elections, preparations WE EVEN had a railroad on campus be- fore Homecoming was over. product HAPES 0t be9 ' nn ' n9 kept onlook ers guessing as to the finished 49 i LAMBDA CHI ' S second place display stated the destiny of the Thoroughbreds. SIG EPS barbequed the Thoroughbreds to win third place. Contest improves displays THE TKE ' S " DE-TAILED " DISPLAY WON FIRST PLACE. so THE EFFORTS OF THE AGRI CLUB WERE REWARDED BY WINNING FIRST PLACE IN THE STATIONARY DISPLAY CONTEST. Indian Victory is predicted THE AWS CANDY maker had the right rec ipe. WE WON the victory that the AOPi ' s predicted in their third-place display. SIGMA PI built a building to process the Thorough- breds. 51 WESLEY FOUNDATION ' S witch wanted the field free of Thoroughbreds. Bonfire begins celebration BILL CALDWELL steps to the mike to soy a few words about the game to the large crowd at the rally. after displays are completed THE RAIN preceding the pep rally failed to dampen the spirits of the crowd. ONCE AGAIN the doors of the Wigwam were swung wide for a dance. SOME SEEM happier when they ' re just visiting. MR. LESLIE SPECK SPEAKS to alumni who are reunited at the luncheon held in the Stateroom. Alumni return from near and far RAY HALL CONVERSES with one of A-State ' s first graduates, Mr. T. M. Martin and his wife. SOME ASPECTS of college life never change. QUEEN CAROL AND HER MAIDS, ESCORTED BY MEMBERS OF THE SGA, DURING THE PRE-GAME CEREMONIES. for homecoming festivities CAROL CARR is crowned Homecoming Queen by SGA president, Jim Lundberq. THE KICK-OFF is always a tense moment for the fans. FLURRIES OF ACTION brought the crowd to the often during the game. Indians are triumphant THE BAND CONTRIBUTES MUCH during the games in addition to its performance durinq the half time show. NELSON views th 56 over Thoroughbreds ANOTHER INDIAN VICTORY IS NEAR AS THE SQUAD TAKES TIME OUT IN THE CLOSING MINUTES OF THE GAME. » m SIGMA PI ' S AND THEIR dotes had a Halloween party. Dances end STATIONARY DISPLAY awards are presented to the happy winners. PRE-DANCE CROWD waits in anticipation for the music to begin. 58 DAVID WERTZ and date seem to be captured by the Halloween spirit. YOU ' D NEVER guess they were having a good time. the weekend activities Football ends as other GIRLS TAKE their places in the BSU " Twirp Week. " THIS YEAR saw the change from medicine house to book store. COACH RAUTH ISSUES EQUIPMENT as basketball season begins. 6 1 PLANNING BOARD ASSISTS A-STATE ' S ASGA OFFICERS IN ORGANIZING THEIR PROGRAMS. Executive Councils formed ORGANIZATIONAL PRESIDENTS meet to coordinate ac- tivities. THE LEADERSHIP retreat resulted in the format a president ' s council. 62 NOTHIN ' to talk about but the weather. Leisure moments well-spent THIRTEEN -TO-ONE seems unfair. Around our campus ONLY the photographer could identify this. THE CONTINENTAL charms of Mr. Gaigalas are reflected in his classroom teaching. Interf raternity council sponsors all-Greek roundup MEANWHILE, BACK AT the ranch or is it reservation? V LADIES LEAGUE of flag-tag football players. BOY meets football Football leaves the calendar THE MARCHING ONE hundred, give or take a few. compete in Phi Mu Playhouse College President Dr. Carl R. Reng B.A., M.S., Ed.D., LL.D. Dr. Reng During the years 1951-1960, in which Dr. Carl R. Reng has serv ed as president of Arkansas State College, it has grown rapidly in prestige and reputation among the institutions of higher learning. A large part of this progress has been due to his leadership and organiza- tional ability-his knack of getting almost everybody to work in harness with him. Dr. Reng, who left an Iowa farm to achieve a bril- liant career in school administration, came to make Arkansas State a better institution of learning. He went about accomplishing this goal in a way that quickly made friends of the faculty and students alike, and at the same time, fostering A-State into a school of uni- versity capabilities. THE PRESIDENT AND his lady at the serving table. HOUSING THE OFFICES of the administration of the college in addition to the Business and Languages and Literature Departments, Wilson Hall provides moments of leisure in its Wigwam, much studying in its library, and hours of entertoinment in its auditorium. enters ninth year as president of A-State APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR for terms of five years each, the official board of ASC is composed of five men. These are: Russell Owen, Marked Tree; Bill Wyatt, Blytheville; J. H. Smith, Birdeye; Max Poe, Pocahontas; Von Smith, Tuckerman. Robert Moore Cecil K. Lindsey Dean of Students Guidance Director MRS. MONTGOMERY, MISS THOMPSON, and MISS SHIRES Assistant Librarians WILLIAM A. WHITEHEAD Librarian nd staff RAY HALL Field Services Departments of the college This year many accomplishments have been made scholastically at A-State, including t he largest enrollment in our history, the advancement of our faculty, the raising of our scholastic standards, and the formulation of plans for enlargement and improvement of our academic offerings. Even with these in mind, with the growing national and international emphasis on education we dare not become complacent. BUSINESS FACULTY, front row: Rebecca Collins, Katherine Green, James Douthit, Newell Ham, Pat Ellebracht, Charles Hood. Second row: C. C. Carrothers, Henry Wilson, L. M. Dinsmore, Charles Yauger, Fred Robinson. BUSINESS STUDENTS learn to operate complex office machines. Department of Business and Economics To prepare students to assume various jobs rang- ing from office work to personnel management as well as the teaching of business subjects, the Department of Business and Economics offers a broad basic college education. With a background of knowledge in nat- ural science, psychology, mathemat ics, history, Eng- lish usage, and economics, a student with a Bachelor of Science is well prepared to do advanced graduate study. In addition to the preparation for graduate work in the business field, specific preparation is given for civil service examinations. Both theory and the practi- cal side of business are stressed. Majors may be obtained in the fields of account- ing, economics, business administration, and business education. Also, by an approved selection of courses, a two-year secretarial training certificate may be ob- tained without completion of a degree. Business and economics classes enjoy tours to factories, stores, offices and schools. The professional activities of the Business majors and minors are discus- sed at the meetings of Pi Omega Pi, an honorary busi- ness fraternity, while students in the Business and Ac- counting Club acquaint themselves with dignitaries from the two fields at their bi-monthly meetings. DR. C. C. CARROTHERS Head of Department A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Business and Accounting Graduates ROBERT L. ABERNATHY, Bus. Ad., Jonesboro; BOBBY JOE BARTHOLO- MEW, Bus. Ad., Manila; FAYE BATE- MAN, Bus. Ed., Corning; GARY H. BAT- TEN, Bus., Paragould. GUY C. BLACKWELL, E c o n . , Pine Bluff; SUE BLACKWOOD, Acct, Para- gould; RALPH WAYNE BLADES, Bus. Ad., Campbell, Mo.; HENRY L. BREED- ING, Bus., Clarendon. WILLIAM D. BRUNER, Bus. Ed., West Helena; ISABELLE W. BOGAN, Bus. Ed., Jonesboro; MICHAEL R. BROAD- WAY, Acct., Jonesboro; DONALD C. BUTLER, Bus. Ad., West Memphis. BILL CARSON, Bus. Ad., Jonesboro; GUY CLARK, Acct., Paragould; PATRI- CIA COLBERT, Bus. Ed., Campbell, Mo.; DERRELL E. COX, Acct., Stuttgart. JERRY COXART, Bus. Ad., Paragould; JOHNNY O. CRAIN, Bus. Ed., Tucker- man; JAMES R. CROOK, Bus. Ad., Hot Springs; RICHARD N. CUMMINS, Acct., Paragould. SAMUEL L. DAVIS, Acct., Jonesboro; ORVIL THOMAS DIXSON, Acct., Brook- land. THE BOOK says to double space--ond I single spaced three pages. 83 Business and Accounting | Graduates M ,1 1 JAMES W. EDGE, Bus. Ad., Parma, Mo.; PATSY R. FAULKNER, Bus. Ed., Beech Grove; HAROLD LEON FERGU- V SON, Bus. Ad., Jonesboro; BENJAMIN | .„„ , WELTON GOODMAN, Bus. Ad., Para- j gould; BETTY SUE GREER, Bus. Ed., Risco, Mo.; J. SHERLAND HAMILTON, Bus. Ad., Rector; GARLAND HANKINS, Bus. Ad., Oil Trough. — ; 1 BOB G. HAYES, Bus. Ad., North Little Rock; ROBERT P. HERVY, Bus. Ad., Trumann; JO ELLA HORNER, Bus. Ed., Rector; GLENN C. HOUSTON, Acct., Trumann. C. LEON HOWERTON, Bus. Ed., Para- gould; WILMA SAUNDERS HUDGENS, Bus. Ed., Jonesboro; DOYLE HUGHES, Bus., Jonesboro; ALBERT S. JACKSON, Bus. Ad., Naylor, Mo. WILLIAM JEROME JENKINS, Bus. Ad., Parkin; MALCOM M. JOHNSON, Bus. Ad., Poughkeepsie; FARRELL LEWAL- LEN, Bus. Ad., Paragould; HAROLD D. McDONALD, Bus. Ed., Morriston. OUIDA DALE MARTIN, Bus. Ed., Ecru, Miss.; DONALD MILLER, Bus., Mor- rilton; RUBY LOUISE MITCHELL, Bus. Ed., Oxford; ANN MORTON, Bus. Ad., Beebe. BILL MOTSINGER, Bus. Ad., Corning; BARBARA JEAN MUMMA, Bus. Ed., Topeka, Kan.; PERRY L. OSBORN, Acct., Jonesboro; BOYCE L. OWENS, Bus. Adm., Salem. 7 f £1 1? ' CHARLES E. PERKINS, Bus., Adm., Marked Tree; SHIRLEY ANN PRES- TON, Bus. Adm., Bay; GLEN A. PROV- INCE, Bus., Jonesboro; AUDDIE L. RAMSEY, Acct., Monette. BILLY EARL RAMSEY, Bus. Ed., Para- gould; PATRICIA CAROL REYNOLDS, Bus. Ed., Williford; DOYLE W. ROACH, Acct., Jonesboro; ROBERT W. SANNER, Bus., Blytheville. GERALD A. SARACINI, Bus. Ad., Jones- boro; IRA WAYNE SHEDD, Bus. Ad., Manila; ROY B. SOUTHERN, Acct., Steele, Mo.; JERRY D. STAUB, Econ., Paragould. CHARLES STEVENS, Bus. Ad., Jones- boro; KAY STUART, Bus. Ed., Bates- ville; BOBBY L. TAYLOR, Bus. Ad., Im- boden; BILL TRAIL, Bus. Ad., Haynes. DAVID LAWRENCE TRICE, Bus. Ad., Paragould; JIMMY VAN BIBBER, Acct., Blytheville; KAY C. VAN GILDER, Bus., Ed., Marmaduke; ROBERT M. WAL- DEN, Bus. Ed., Booneville, Miss. TOM WALLACE, Acct., Paragould; ED- WARD WAYNE WATSON, Bus. Ed., Bay; JAMES H. WEAVER, Bus. Ad., Steele, Mo.; PEGGY JONES WEST- MORELAND, Bus. Ed., Newport. JANE WHITE, Acct., Jonesboro; TER- RY M. WILSON, Bus. Ad., Caruthersville, Mo.; ROBERT M. WOOD, Econ., Rec- tor; ROBERT L. WRAPE JR., Bus., Pa- ragould. Business and Accou nting Graduates 85 FACULTY, Seated: Theodore Lange. Standing: Mary Elizabeth Beck, David Niederbrach, Harold Warman, Edwin Foot, Jr., Donald Minx. Department of Fine Arts That emphasis should be placed upon man ' s aes- thetic reactions and responses to his environment through art and music is the belief of the Department of Fine Arts. With the great improvements in sound transmission and visual reproductions today, there is a greater opportunity here for students to develop a more sensitive consciousness of design and beauty. Practice makes perfect. Toward the realizations of this basic philosophy, the Department of Fine Arts provides general classes for all students in addition to majors in art and music. Non-music majors as well as music majors may enroll in the following ensembles for credit or without credit: the Choral Union, which brings together all choral groups to perform major oratories; ASC Sing- ers, which specializes in a capella literature and has membership by audition; and the concert band which is open to all qualified students. Qualified students may enroll in the Arkastates- men and the Arkettes, non-credit ensembles for men and women, performing at schools and civic centers throughout the state. Activities also include concerts and art exhibits as well as the functions of the departmental organizations- Music Educators National Association, and Kappa Pi, national honorary fraternity for art students. Fine Arts Graduates ANN VANCE BAILEY, Music Ed., Sedg- wick; CHARLES M. BUTLER, Music, Leachville. LINDA JEANETTE COVINGTON, Mu- sic Ed., Jonesboro; SHARON FAULK- NER, Music, Osceola; JANE KELLER, Piano and Voice, Jonesboro; ROBERT L. MEEKS, Music, Jonesboro. ALAN DUANE MICKEL, Music Ed., Gid- eon, Mo.; CAROLYN GAYLE SMITH, Music Ed., Jonesboro; FAITH A. STOUT, Music Ed., Trumann; CHARLES WEID- MAN, Performance, Blytheville. 9 ■ f i V 1 FACULTY, Front row: Ed Moore, James Davenport, Dr. L. N. Hochstetler, Dr. Amos Rougeau. Second row: Herman Williams, Dr. R. H. Austin, Dr. Olen Nail, J. W. Murphy, Fred Peterson. DR. OLEN P. NAIL Head of Department B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Department of AGRI CLUB MEMBERS wait for refreshments after a weekly meeting. When Arkansas State College was founded in 1909, it brought about the beginning of the Agriculture Department. The campus, located midway between the fertile Mississippi River delta and the Ozark Mountains, lent itself well to a program offering degrees in seven fields of Agriculture. In addition to the facilities found on campus, a large college farm is operated by the Agri Department as a source of revenue and for practical instructional purposes. Courses offered in the various divisions of the Agriculture De- partment not only provide the student with the basic fundamental knowledge, but they also permit specialized study in such fields as: agricultural engineering, animal husbandry, agricultural economics, horticulture, agronomy, general agriculture, and agriculture edu- cation. The department is now fully approved as a teacher training institution for teachers of vocational agriculture. Departmental organizations play important parts in the col- lege career of the Agri student. These organizations serve to teach their members leadership and parlimentary procedure, and pro- vide associations with fellow students and faculty. The Agri Club sponsors the annual Agri Day and dance, the Collegiate Chapter of the F. F. A. serves as host to district and federation F. F. A. contests, and the recently nationalized Block and Bridle Club produces fall and spring rodeos in the club arena on campus. FUTURE FARMERS get proctice livestock judging on the college form. 89 HIGH SCHOOL judging contest in field crops was sponsored by the Agri Education Department. STELLA REEDY Department Secretary Agriculture Graduates JOHN C. ADAMS, Agri. Ed., Yellville; RICHARD 0. AKINS, Gen. Agri., Hayti, Mo.; ERNEST ROBERT ASHLEY, Agri. Eng., Trumann. GARY VAN BAILEY, Gen. Agri., Leach- ville; JAMES BROWN, Agron., Pocha- hontas; JESSE A. BRUNER, Agri. Ed., Bay; THOMAS BUTCHER, Gen Agri., Rison. JERRY CALDWELL, Gen. Agri., Wynne; JAMES L. CAMPBELL, Voc. Agri., Wynne; BOBBY RAY CLEMENTS, An. Hus., Imboden; AUBREY COLE, An. Hus., Palestine. JAMES R. CONATSER, Agri. Ed., Tru- mann; JERE B. COOPER, Gen. Agri., Wynne; WAYLAND CRAFTON, Agri. Ed., Paragould; GERALD E. CRAIG, Agri. Ed., Lake City. RAY CULP, Agri. Ed., Dell; KENNETH ODELL EVANS, Gen. Agri., Jonesboro; FREELIN FOLEY, Agri. Ed., Smith- ville; DONALD E. FORD, Gen. Agri., Cabot. JOHN GARDNER, Gen. Agri., Hardy; JIMMY GILLIAM, Agri. Ed., Paragould; JAMES W. HARRIS, JR., Agri. Eng., Earle; WINFORD R. HOLLOWAY, An. Hus., Des Ark. RAYMOND INMAN, Agri. Eng., Steele, Mo.; WILLIAM JESSUP, Gen. Agri., Jo- nesboro; ROBERT L. LEDBETTER, Agri. Eng., Steele, Mo.; CHARLES LONG, An. Hus., Batesville. OVAL McCOY, JR., Gen. Agri., Tru- mann; JIMMY D. McGINNIS Agri. Ed., Walnut Ridge; RANDALL H. MAPLE, Agron., Knobel; L. B. MARSHALL, Voc. Agri., Monette. BRUCE N. MAYS, An. Hus., Pocahuntas; CHARLES J. MEADOWS, Gen. Agri., Kennett, Mo.; ALBERT LEE MINK, Agri. Eng. and Math, Jonesboro; DHIAA AL MOUMEN, Hort, Baghdad, Iraq. EDWARD L. PRUIETT, Agri. Ed., Jones- boro; CHARLES DAVID ROSENBAUM, Gen. Agri., Batesville; EARL B. SLOAN, JR., Gen. Agri., Walnut Ridge; GEORGE W. SMITH, JR., Agri. Ed., McCroy. JESSE M. SMITH, Voc. Agri., Jonesboro; MAURICA THOMPSON, Agri. Ed., Pa- ragould; DONNIE TUCKER, Agron , Peach Orchard; JERRY F. WARD, Gen. Agri., Lynn. CHARLES J. WELLS, Agron., Braggo- docio, Mo.; WILLIAM W. WELSHANS, Gen. Agri., Parkin; BOBBY WHITE, Agri. Ed., Trumann; JAMES YOUNG, An. Hus., Booneville. Agriculture Graduates Department of Languages and Literature As one ' s interest and determination increase in the field of lan- guages and literature, it is possible to look back appreciatively at the days of struggling with freshman themes and be thankful for whatever English skills developed. We come to realize that facility in the use of the English language is perhaps the most important tool of learning—a tool necessary in get- ting information from the writings of those who had brought learning to its present stage, a tool necessary in thinking through the information we had gained and in organizing it in our minds, and a necessity for expressing our ideas to others. To afford a liberal educational background, the program set up for students in the Department of Languages and Literature provides training in communication skills and contact with the liberating influ- ences of the humanities through majors in English, theater, and French. Departmental organizations designed for study and discussion are the Featherpens, Modern Language Club, the Arrowhead Players; for students who appear in ASC theater productions; and Alpha Psi Omega; an honorary fraternity for dramatic students. An annual event at ASC is the speech festival sponsored by the Department of Languages and Literature. All campus organizations are invited to enter in an attempt to win the traveling trophy awarded for the largest number of points won. DR. ORVI LLE F. WHITE Head of Department B.A., M.A., Ph.D. MR. SAWYERS suggests an improvement to on eager freshman. Languages and Literature Graduates THELMA ELINE BREWINGTON, Eng- lish, Tyronza. BOBBIE COLLINS, English, Jonesboro; CORNELIA ANN CRIGLER, English, Lake City; CATHERINE EDGAR, Eng- lish, Lake City; FREZIL ELLIS, Eng- lish, Jonesboro. FREEDA MAE FAGAN, English, Dalton; SHARON HARRELSON, English, Jones- boro; FORREST N. JENKINS, English, Lake Village; JANE MABREY KEITH, English, Mountain View. BILL LAWSON, English, Jonesboro; MARTHA ANN MAXWELL, English, K e n n e 1 1 , Mo. ; WINNIE MAXINE OWENS, English, Lake City; BARBARA A. RUTHERFORD, English, Batesville. GORDON L. TUCKER, English, West Helena ; JACQUELYN UPCHURCH, English, Lutesville, Mo.; MARY KAY VAN PATTEN, English, Searcy, HOVEY WILLIAMS, JR., English-French, De- catur, 111. K v5 Department of The challenge that is particularly placed before students in the field of education is to become the best trained teachers possible. Arkansas State is organized to assume the responsibility of giving teacher education a professional emphasis. This department in coopera- tion with other departments offers programs of work leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Edu- cation and Master of Science in Education. DR. PAUL E. COUCH Head of Department A.B.; M.A. in Ed.; Ed.D. FACULTY, Front row: Lillian Barton, Paul E. Couch, Mildred Vance, Robert Kluge. Second row: Avon Shannon, Joseph Taylor, W. L. Smith, Ralph White, Ray Simpson. Education and Psychology Numerous courses in science, mathematics, Eng- lish, and the social sciences are taken by the students. Students study psychology, teaching methods, and theo- ries of education as preparation for the period of ac- tual teaching in the schools of this area during the sen- ior year. This professional emphasis for teaching is further emphasized through pre-teaching laboratory exercises and active participation in educational organizations such as Student National Education Association and Kappa Delta Pi, a national honorary education frater- nity. PSYCHOLOGY CLASS gets information on the behavior of teachers. THE VISUAL AIDS library is well stocked in educational films of interesting and varied nature. ART CLASS LEARNS to instruct future students in handwork DR. SHANNON gives psychology students a clue on the inside story of the mind. THE READING ROOM--an open door for inquisi- tive students. Education and Psychology Graduates RICHARD L. ALEXANDER, Elem. Ed., Ridgway, 111.; ESTHER COOK BERRY, Elem. Ed., Newport, Ark.; JEANNINE BOONE BLOCK, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; MARION J. BLOUNT, Elem. Ed., Jones- boro. DIANNE BRADBERRY, Elem. Ed., Ma- nila; FREDERIKA CHARLES, Elem. Ed., Bernie, Mo.; ELAINE CHASTAIN, Elem. Ed., Wynne; MARTHA ANN CLARK, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro. MARSHA CLARKE, Elem. Ed., Forrest City; CAMILLE M. DALLAS, Elem. Ed., Caraway; PEGGY SUE DUNN, Elem. Ed., Walcott; SHIRLEY DUNN, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro. FRANCES EDGE, Elem. Ed., Parma, Mo.; SHARON EDWARDS, Elem. Ed., Weiner; MARTHA ANN FAUGHT, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; LINDA SUE FELTS, Elem. Ed., Joiner. GEORGE E. FRITTS, JR., Elem. Ed., Dexter, Mo.; WANDA GLENN, Elem. Ed., Fisher; JANET HALE, Elem. Ed., Wilson; MARY BETH HOWE, Elem. Ed., Walnut Ridge. LAURA IMBODEN, Elem. Ed., Bay; LEAOUNDA DEAVER JOHNSON, Elem. Ed., Pocahontas; WAYNE H. KING, Elem. Ed., Maiden, Mo.; LOIS KRU- GER, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro. FRANCES LAMBIE, Elem. Ed., Egypt; OLLIE LOU LAND, Elem. Ed., Salem; CAROLYN JEANETTE MARTIN, Elem. Ed., Ash Flat; JO ANN ALLISON NAL- LEY, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro. CHARLES A. PATTERSON, Elem. Ed., Corning; PEGGY RAINWATER, Elem. Ed., Walnut Ridge; EMMA JEAN RHEA, Elem. Ed., Bartrand, Mo.; PEGGY SEAY, Elem. Ed., Pineville. NANCY ANN SCARBOROUGH, Elem. Ed., Marked Tree; SHARON SMITH, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; HELEN STAPLES, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; LA VERTA STEWART, Elem. Ed., Card- well, Mo. LOU L. TATE, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; DELBERT L. VANDIVOR, Elem. Ed., Marmaduke; MARTHA GALLOWAY WHITE, Elem. Ed., Murray, Ky.; MAR- THA LUANNE WOODS, Elem. Ed., Brookland. Education and Psychology Department of Radio, Journalism, and Printing Upon registration at ASC, every student auto- matically becomes a regular subscriber to the State College Herald. This weekly newspaper, which made its uninterrupted appearance in 1921, is edited by a board of advanced journalism students. Students of radio-journalism prepare copy and do the play-by-play of Arkansas State ' s football and other athletic events in addition to broadcasting parades, elections, speeches, and interviews over the college station, KASU-AM-FM. The program offered in the radio and journalism field and the courses included therein are planned to afford instruction in standard newspaper, magazine, and radio writing, to present current journalistic prac- tices, and to provide live situations for the use of the techniques of these mass media. The Press-Graphic Arts Club and the 91.9 Clubs hold bi-monthly meetings for discussing current prob- lems in radio and journalism. Students may obtain majors in journalism and printing, or a proficiency certificate may be obtained by students who complete a two-year vocational print- ing program. LELAND WEBSTER PLUNKETT Head of Department A.B., M.J. FACULTY: Robert Howe, Cecil Adams, Robert Kern, L. W. Plunkett, Robert Roberts. A TRIO of Linotypists crank out fresh galleys of type for another edition of the HERALD. STATION MANAGER Farrell Lewallen records another hour of entertainment in KASU ' s log. Radio, Journalism and Printing Graduates LAWRENCE E. BAKER, Printing, Para- gould; DARREL CUNNINGHAM, Radio Journalism, Paragould; DEE HANEY, Journalism, Swifton; HENRY P. JONES, Journalism, Pine Bluff. GLORIA HORTON LEWIS, Journalism, Jonesboro; JAMES T. MATTHEWS, Journalism, Pine Bluff; CLAUDE P. TINNIN, Printing, Kennett, Mo.; GEORGE M. VANDERGRIFT, Printing, Little Rock. 99 Department of Physical Education Whether or not a student is enrolled in physical education courses, he can still take part in the program of this department. The Department of Physical Edu- cation promotes and directs the intramural and recrea- tional activities for the entire student body and faculty. In addition to a major in physical education, courses are offered in health and recreation which are required for education degrees. In addition, a number of elective courses are offered that are among the re- quirements for graduation. Activities such as the cheerleader clinic and the twirling clinics are sponsored to promote physical edu- cation and recreation throughout the state. Our cheer- leaders are enthusiastic examples of the spirit and ac- tiveness emphasized by the Physical Education Depart- ment. The " A " Club is composed of A-State lettermen and is devoted to maintaining a high level of spirit and morale among the athletes. Girls who participate in in- tramurals have formed the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion, while majors and minors in P.E. make up the PEMM Club.. The ASC marching band is also listed under the Department of Physical Education. Those who seek the more " dramatic " phases of P.E. might find such in the modern dance group or the Square Dance Club. FACULTY: Gladys McPike, King Block, Evelyn Prescott, James Jackson, J. A. Tomlinson, Jesse Johnson, Robert Denton, Linus Dowell, John Rauth, Hugh Taylor. TECHNIQUES of all sports are learned. SQUAREDANCERS revive an old art. GIRLS ' P.E. CLASSES practice the leisurely game of shuffle- board. 1 . ' M Physical Education Graduates LEO LEVON BAKER, P. E., Hoxie; LA- VERN BALLARD, P.E., Biggers; JACK- IE H. BOYD, P.E., Paragould. CHARLES MYRON BROWN, P.E., Lux- ora; BILLIE P. BURNETT, P.E., and Biol., Tyronza; BILL CALDWELL, P.E., Jonesboro; BOBBIE CLARK, P.E., Tru- mann. 1 02 Physical Education Graduates DONALD COOPER, P.E., Hardy; JUNE DOTY, P.E., Bay; WILLIAM E. ERWIN, P.E., Batesville, Miss.; GLYNN FRETS, P.E., St. Louis, Mo. ROSALIE GORHAM, P.E., Black Oak; BILLY HESTER, P.E., Paragould; DORIS HIGHFIELD, P.E., Walnut Ridge; DAVID HOLBROOK, P.E., Beed- ville. JAMES E. HOWELL, P.E., Luxora; JACK P. LUNSFORD, P.E., Kennett, Mo.; W. M. MANLEY, P.E., Paragould; JOE MAYO, P.E., Bloomfield, Mo. TULLOS LEE MEAD, P.E., Trumann; WILLIAM REECE MOON, P.E., Cros- sett; LANIER MOORE, P.E., Marked Tree; AUBREY NUGENT, P.E., Bald Knob. BILLY C. QUALLS, P.E., Lake City; TERRY ROBINSON, P.E., Wilson; ANNE SAMUELS, P.E., Jonesboro; JOHN E. SHOCK, P.E., Sebastopol, Calif. IVAN R. STONE, P.E., Jonesboro; FREDERICK C. TURNER, JR., P.E., Jonesboro; JAMES WESTMORELAND, P.E., Wynne; CHARLES WILLHITE, P.E., Tuckerman. ALICE JARVIS WILSON, P.E., New- port; NORMAN G. WINKLER, P.E., Kennett, Mo.; LENITA WIXSON, P. E., Fisher; LARRY ZABOROWSKI, P.E., Chesterton, Ind. Department of Military Science Training for leadership and teaching certain spec- ialized skills and types of knowledge are the chief aims of the ROTC teaching program. A college graduate who has completed the four year ROTC curriculum can qualify for Reserve Commission. Of more importance is the fact that he is better able to render effective mili- tary service if he is ever required to do so. The Reserve Officer Training Corps was estab- lished by an act of Congress in 1916. It provides a rigid military training schedule for male students in selected colleges and universities throughout the United States. ROTC classes provide instruction in military his- tory, military tactics, map reading, and weapons care. Drill periods teach lessons in close order drill and give cadet officers experience in the exercise of command. Sponsors, or honorary cadets, are chosen by the cadets themselves to assist the battalion staff in the more for- mal phases of drill. Organizations associated with the Department of Military Science are: Pershing Rifles Club, the Drill Team, appearing at parades, ball games and other events to exhibit expert drill technique, and Scabbard and Blade, an honorary military fraternity. The Men ' s Rifle Team is composed of sharp- shooters who compete with schools all over the nation by appearance and postal matches. The Women ' s Ri- fle Team is composed of girls who like to practice marksmanship, and is coached by a member of the ROTC staff. FACULTY, Front row: Copt. Marshall Skidmore, Capt. Chesley Prichard, Maj. William Putnam, Col. Donald Buckwald, Maj. Bruce Crozier, Capt. Ken McClain. Second row: MSgt. George Riley, MSgt. Robert Pettengell, MSgt. James White, SFC Isaac Herron, SFC Billie Hendryx, SFC Billy Hill. mill nun FACULTY, Front row: Dean Ellis, Flodell Appleton, W. W. Nedrow, Melindo Bennett, Herman Bogan. Second row: Eugene Wlttlake, Byron Bohannon, Marshall Matthews, Elmer Mayes, Michael Johnnedes, Earl Hanebrink. Third row: Baird Keister, Troy Blue, Howard Moore, Lyle Dixon, William Byrd, J. M. Anderson. Department of Science and Mathematics It is vital for students in this modern world of ours to develop fundamental and scientific concepts. Since 1926 when the courses in arts and sciences were first offered, students have found that the curriculum of the Science Department develops the skill and use of these concepts. Degrees in mathematics, Chemistry, biology, and science education all provide a sound background for entry in to the graduate fields. For those who are interested in pre-professional courses, the department provides a two year program in physics, medicine, engineering, dentistry, pharmacy, nursing, and medical technology. The laboratories and class rooms are modern and well-equipped. Students majoring in science have formed the Meter-Liter Club, and the outstanding students in bi- ology are recognized by membership in Beta Beta Beta, an honorary biological fraternity. 106 BOTANY STUDENTS view plants through their microscopes. DR. W. W. NEDROW Head of Department A.B., M.A., Ph.D. MANY HOURS of preparation go into those " snap courses. " MR. MAYES EXPLAINS the mysterious symbols on the blackboard. heat. JUST a little more TOMMY TREVATHAN displays one of his electronic devices. Science and Mathematics Graduates FRANCES MOORE AUSTIN, Math, Wal- nut Ridge. THOMAS KEITH BEENE, Biology, Hughes; ROBERT F. BIRKHEAD, Bi- ology, Poplar Bluff; LEAH ANN BIS- HOP, Chemistry, Jonesboro; RALPH LEE BLEY, Biology, Monette. NANCY ELLEN BROWN, Biology, Jones- boro; JAMES R. BULLARD, Math, Ma- nila; WALTON R. BURNETT, Biology, Jonesboro; LARRY R. CANTWELL, Math, Corning. ADRAIN D. CHARLES, Biology, Bernie, Mo.; CHARLES D. COLE, Math, Jones- boro; WILLIAM E. COOPER, Biology, Wynne; W. L. CRABTREE, Gen. Sci- ence, Jonesboro. DENNIS RAY CRAFT, Biology, West Plains, Mo.; JOE CROZIER, Math, Tru- mann; JON L. CURZON, Chemistry, Jonesboro; THOMAS JOEL DAVIS, Math, Americus, Ga. 109 mrngmmmmmm X 1 nm- Science and Mathematics Graduates DOYLE H. DUNN, Biology, Osceola; BOBBY R. EDGEMON, Chemistry, Bly- theville; PAUL W. FALLS, Math, Harris- burg; DANIEL 0. FELTS, Math, Sid- ney. GERALD L. FOLEY, Math, West Mem- phis; DERENDA M. FOUST, Math, Peach Orchard; C HAS EN C. GING, Chemistry, Cantonment, Fla.; BOBBY GENE GREEN, Chemistry and Biology, Oil Trough. MAURICE D. HALL, Biology, Jonesboro; ERNEST EARLIN HART, Math, Knobel; JAMES ALLEN HART, Biology, Para- gould; MAX GLENN HAYNES, Biology, Blytheville. VIRGINIA HENDERSON, Biology, Le- panto; J. D. HENDRIX, Biology, Pine Bluff; GLENN R. HENRY, Math, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; EULES W. HIVELY, Chem- istry, Kennett, Mo. CALVIN F. HOGGARD, Biology, Jones- boro; JOHN W. HOGGARD, Math, Green- way; ALFRED G. HUFSTEDLER, Math, Jonesboro; SANDRA JOHNSON, Math, Leachville. JAMES KING, Math, Corning; WANDA LACY, Math, Osceola; ELMER G. LANGLEY, Math, Paragould; WARREN LESMEISTER, Biology, Marked Tree. JIM D. LOVE, Math, Jonesboro; MA- RION W. LYNCH, Math, Puxico, Mo.; BARRY MACKEY, Math, Jonesboro; JERRY WAYNE McBRIDE, Biology, Brookland. BRENDA McCLEARN, Chemistry, Lea- chville; GLYN McDOWELL, Math, Mar- maduke; MARTHA McNIEL, Math, Rec- tor; RONALD MINSHEW, Math, State College. WILLIE P. MONNEY, Math, Caraway; JAKE G. MORSE, Math, Osceola; CHARLES R. NEELY, Math, Evansville, Ind.; WARREN E. O ' DANIEL; Biology, Bay. THOMAS H. PERKINS, Biology, Marked Tree; DONNIE W. PRIEST, Math, Dela- plaine; GORDON REESE, Biology, Pine Bluff; LEX RAY RHODES, Math, Cor- inth, Miss. DARRYL G. ROBERTS, Biology, Straw- berry; ANDREW R. RUSNAK, Math, Holcomb, Mo.; FRANK MARTIN SA- DORF, Math, Doniphan, Mo.; JAMES SANO, Biology, Wilson. JACK R. SETTLES, Math, Jonesboro; JOE G. TATE, Biology, Jonesboro; JAMES H. TOY, Math, Trumann; RICH- ARD ALBERT TRUDEL, Math and Chemistry, Brentwood, Penn. BILL B. TYER, Math, Lepanto; PAT WARNER, Biology, Batesville; EDWIN GERALD WEBER, Chemistry, Blythe- ville; NORMA C. WHITE, Math, Lake City. BILLY RAY WILLIAMS, Math, Alicia; WILLIAM W. WILKERSON, Biology, West Helena; JIMMY HAROLD WILSON, Biology, Nettleton; RUBY HOGGARD WOOLDRIDGE, Math, Marmaduke. Science and Mathematics Graduates 1 • " m. — -? J fv J. J! kit Ml Ok Department of Social Science Courses offered by the Department of Social Sci- ence are primarily designed to prepare the student for citizenship in the modern world by giving him an under- standing and tolerance of his neighbors, to explain the world problems of today, and to prepare him for such vocations as social work, the ministry, governmental work, and teaching social science in the public schools. The efforts of writing numerous term papers and doing a great deal of parallel reading are repaid by the broadening of views and understanding of the objectives of social science. Majors are offered in history, political science, social science, sociology and home economics. Organizations related to the social science depart- ment include the Home Economics Club, International Relations Club, Sociology Club, and the Social Science Club. DR. GORDON KENYON Head of Department B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1 1 2 FACULTY, Front row: Durward Cooper, Homer Huitt, Mary Rogers Brown, Claressa Delano, Carroll Hormachea, William Witzel. Second row: Donold Konold, John Galloway, Richord McAnow, Gordon Kenyon, C. C. Curry, Edgar Kirk. MOHAMMED T. SHA HAB proudly displays an exhi- 1 1 3 1 SOCIAL SCIENCE GRADUATES ■ ■ ■ V At CECIL W. BELL, Soc. Sci., Forrest City. BERTRAM L. BRENT, Soc. Sci., Bates- ville; CHARLES CAMP, Soc. Sci., Jones- boro; BOBBY GENE CRABB, Soc. Sci., Trumann; ALICE MACMILLAN DE ROSSITT, Soc. Sci., Forrest City. JAMES R. DOYLE, Soc. Sci., Hoxie; WILLIAM O. DUDLEY, Hist., Nettleton; CLAUDIA HANCOCK, Soc. Sci., Denver, Colo.; MARY ANNE HEARN, Soc. Sci., Jonesboro. EDWARD T. HILGEFORD, Pol. Sci., Salem, 111.; JASPER EUGENE HUN- TER, Soc. Sci., Jonesboro; EUGENE T. JACKMAN, Hist., Rector; TERRY W. JOHNSON, Soci., Memphis, Tenn. JOANNE M. KENYON, Hist, and French, Jonesboro; JAMES R. KINKADE, Soci., Lake City; ROSALIE MCKEE LANGS- TON, Soc. Sci., Mammoth Springs; J. D. LAWRENCE, Soci., Paragould. JAMES W. LUNDBERG, Hist., Niagara Falls, N. Y.; ROBERT DENNY LYNCH, Hist., Tyronza; ADON MANN, Pol. Sci., Piggott; NORMAN MASON, Soc. Sci., Ash Flat. BILLY EDWARD MILLER, Soc. Sci., Luxora; JAMES C. MOSER, Pol. Sci., Jonesboro; LLOYD I. PHILLIPS, Soc. Sci., Blytheville; GARY RAY POWERS, Soc. Sci., Richland Mo. WILLIAM T. QUALLS, Soc. Sci., Cave City; JERRY T. RAGSDALE, Soc. Sci., Paragould; BEVERLY C. RALPH, Soc. Sci., Jonesboro; EUNICE E. RANKIN, Home Ec, Jonesboro. T. MOHAMMED SHAHAB, Pol. Sci., Bagdad, Iraq; REBECCA SHARP, Home Ec, Parkin; BILLY FRED TUCKER, Pol. Sci., and Soci., Jonesboro; D. VIC- TOR WAITS, Soc. Sci. Cabool, Mo. JIM D. WALLACE, Soc. Sci., Paragould; BILLY D. WHITLOW, Soc. Sci., Pow- hatan; WYATT WILKINSON, Soci., Som- erville, Tenn.; DALLAS C. WOOD, Soc. Sci., Lafe. Social Science Graduates TYPICAL OF FRESHMEN ore their officers-- JEANIE BAILEY, secretary; JERRY ROD- GERS, vice president; and BOB HARREL- SON, president. DON ADAMS, Yellville; GLEN ADAMS, Bono; GEORGE ADAMS, Manila; RITA ADAMS, Walcott; BONNIE AGIN, Doni- pha n, Mo.; KENNETH ADAMS, Lake City; MAURESE ADAMS, Lake City; JAKIE AKER, Bay; PATTY ALDER, Osceola; JOHN ALLEN, Hoxie; TOMMY ALLEN, Jonesboro; FLOYD ANDERSON, Leaehville. ZAYNA ALLEN, Batesville; MARY AL- LISTON, Jonesboro; VERNON ALTOM. Drasco; JEAN ARMOUR, Cash; JOHN- NY ARTWILL, Kennett, Mo.; GILMAR ASHLAND, Starr, Mo.; ERNIE ASH- LOCK, Bay; KENNY ASTON, Jonesboro; SAMMY ATCHISON, Paragould; MER- VIN BABB. Portageville, Mo.; MELBA BACON, Paragould; SIDNEY BAER, Turrell. FRANCES BAGLEY, Joiner; JEANNIE BAILEY, Leaehville; PHEARETTA BALDRIDGE, Monette; JACKIE BANKS, Cotton Plant; CONROY BONE BARBER, Batesville; JIMMY BARBER, Lake City; GLENDA BARKER, Paragould; LEON BARNES, Jonesboro; HARVEY BAR- TON, Alton; ROBERT BATTON, Para- gould; GARY BATTERTON, Viola; GEORGE BELL, Cherry Valley. RODGER BELL, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; WILLIAM BELL, Pine Bluff; RONALD BENNETT, Jonesboro; BOB B E N Z , Saercy; MARCUS BERGSCHNEIDER, McCrory; DICK BERRY, Charleston; DONNA BERRY, Jonesboro; THOMAS BERRY, Pocahontas; FAYE BILLINGS- LY, Leaehville; FRANKLIN BIGHAM, Jonesboro; PETE BIZZLE, Carruthers- ville, Mo.; LELAND BLACKSHARE, Rector. - 1 » A MM M FRESHMAN ' ' V til f est Sri Alt f x Oil 1 W 1 1 T-» f CLASS 1 w - V 1 5 (3 SANDRA BLAGG, Newport; CHARLES BLINNE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JIMMY BLOCK, Weiner; RONALD BOBBIT, Superior, Ariz.; JAN BOGGS, Paragould; BILLIE BO- MAR, Bernie, Mo.; VIRGINIA BRAKENSIEK, Marked Tree; JOE BOON, Tyronza; SHERRY BOOTEN, Jonesboro; MARCIA BOSECKER, Blytheville; WAYNE BOWEN, Newport; DARRELL BOWLING, Sikeston, Mo.; ROBERT BRADBERRY, Manila. DONALD BRAWLEY, Earle; MICHAEL BREWER, Mountain View; LEAVIE BRIC- KELL, Mammoth Springs; PAUL BRIDGER, Jonesboro; SHARON BRIGGS, Jones- boro; BOBBY BRISON, Viola; LLOYD BROADWAY, Pocahontas; ROMEY BROC- KETT, Hayti, Mo.; BILL TOM BROOKS, Blytheville; HERBERT BROWN, Jones- boro; PATSY BROWN, Jonesboro; BERNICE BRUNER, Jonesboro; CAROLE BRU- NER, Swifton. RONALD BUCK, Kennett, Mo.; HARRY BUFKIN, Wilson; JAMES BULLARD, Swif- ton; JO ANN BUNCH, Jonesboro; MARTHA BURNSIDE, Jonesboro; RAY BUR- ROUGHS, Wynne; ALEE RUTH BURROW, Nettleton; WALTER BLURTS. Helena; JAMES BUTLEU, Brookland; JERRY BUTLER, Jonesboro; NANCY BUTLER, Pangburn; TERRY BUTLER, Pangburn: ERNESTINE BYRD. Palestine. BARBARA CAGIE, Benton Harbor, Mich.; JOE LEE CALDWELL, Jonesboro; DON- NA CALVERT, Jonesboro; ROBERT CAMERON. Jonesboro; DONALD CAMPBELL, Forrest City; JUDY CANNON, Kennett, Mo.; RONNIE CARMACK, Arbyrd, Mo.; JANE CARPENTER, Lake City; MARILYN CARPENTER, Piggott; PAT CARPEN- TER, Jonesboro; JAMES CARTER, Nettleton; DAVID CASH, Trumann; LINDA CATHCART, Jonesboro. f? 1 mm | J ■i P £5 1 Ml. U U t ? a l «il ■fl HU ■ 1Mb I ?t t - V oil J m I - FRESHMAN JIM CRUCE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JERRY CUDE, Black Rock; PHILLIP CUMMINGS, Wilson; JACK CUNNINGHAM, Naylor, Mo.; JUNIOR CUNNINGHAM, Camp; HAR- OLD CURRY, Leachville; TERRY CURRY, Mountain Home; GARY DALTON, Pig- gott; ROBERT DANIEL, Jonesboro; ANN DANIELS, Black Rock; JAMES DAVID- SON, Trumann; RETA DAVIDSON, Jonesboro; BOBBY DAVIS, Widener. CHARLENA DAVIS, Newport; ERMA DAVIS, Rector; FRANCES DAVIS, Leach- ville; JUNE DAVIS, Paragould; LINDA DAVIS, Little Rock; RODGER DAVIS, De- Witt; TED DAVIS, Imboden; VERONA DAVIS, Jonesboro; G. W. DEAN, Hayti, Mo.; RUSSELL ROBERT DEAN, Hayti, Mo.; MARION DEATON, Clarendon; CHARLES DEEN, Maiden, Mo.; IMOGENE DE MENT, Paragould. PEGGY DESPAINS, Lake City; BRENDA DICKSON, Paragould; TOMMY DICUS, Little Rock; ROSEMARY DIGGS, Leachville; PEGGY DOWDY, Memphis, Tenn.; COTY DOWNING, Manila; VERNA JEAN DORTCH, Rector; TOMMY DOWNING, Maiden, Mo.; BRUCE DUNCAN, Greenway; SHARON DUNLAP, Jonesboro; DON- NIE DUNSTON, West Memphis; JANICE DURHAM, Strawberry; EDWARD DUKE, Black Oak. HOWARD EADS, Jonesboro; SCOTTY JOE EAST, Kennett, Mo.; LAWTON EATON, Lake City; JACK EDGAR, Manila; SANDRA EDMONDSON, Walnut Ridge; GLEN- WOOD EDWARDS, Blytheville; LEWIS EDWARDS, Piggott; PAUL EDWARDS, Hol- comb, Mo.; SAMUEL EDWARDS, Harrisburg; PETE ELAUDE, Helena; LARRY ELLEDGE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JOE ELPHINGSTONE, La Grange; JOE EMERY, Paragould. (ft ■■■■■■■■MB CD JACK CATO, Walnut Ridge; TROY CATT, Turrell; LAMAR CECIL, West Memphis; JAMES CHAILLAND, Kennett, Mo.; PATSY JO CHANEY, Walnut Ridge; SOON MYUNG CHANG, Seoul, Korea; RICHARD CHEDISTER, Naylor, Mo.; HARRY CHENEY, Jonesboro; WHID CHILDS, Jonesboro; JERRY CHIPMAN, Manila; DORIS CHITWOOD, Mountain View; BILL CLARK, Cardwell, Mo.; BOB CLARK, Hot Springs. FRED CLARK, Jonesboro; MARGARET CLARK, Marmaduke; SUE CLARK, Jones- boro; WAYNE CLARK, Marvell; CHARLEY CLOUD, Holly Grove; DON COBB, Keo; ERNEST COBB, Corning; BILL COLLIER, Little Rock; BETTY COLLINS, Carruthersville, Mo.; ELAINE CONATSER, Trumann; CAROLYN CONDRA, Harris- burg; GENE CONYERS, West Memphis; ROBERT COOK, Jonesboro. CHARLES COOPER, Jonesboro; HARLAN COOPER, Paragould; HUIE COOPER, Pine Bluff; LLOYD COOPER, Zalma, Mo.; MILLARD COOPER, Jonesboro; CON- NIE RAY COPELAND, Mountain View; DAVID CORBETT, Walnut Ridge; LARRY CORBETT, Alicia; BOYCE CORE, Stuttgart; JANICE CORNISH, Monette; FARREL COTHERN, Jonesboro; PHYLLIS COVINGTON, Jonesboro; RICHARD COVINGTON, Bald Knob. SUE BETH COVINGTON, Jonesboro; OLIVIA CRAFTON, West Memphis; BETTY CRAVENS, Newport; DOYLE CRAWFORD, Harrisburg; SANDRA CRAWFORD, Blytheville; DONALD CREWS, Lake City; S. E. CREWS, Lake City; CAROLYN CRISP, Marvell; VERNA CRISS. Trumann; JIMMY CRITTENDEN, Piggott; FRED- ERICK CROOK, Harrisburg; DAVID CROSLEY, Evansville, Ind.; MARTHA CROS- THWAIT, Osceola. CLASS 1NDA ERMERT, Corning; BOBBY ERWIN, Benton; ROBERT ETTER, Jones- boro; GLENN EUBANKS, Blytheville; MILDRED FAIN, Jonesboro; FRANCES FARABEE, Jonesboro; SHIRLEY FARLEY, Black Oak; PEGGY FELTS, Viola; RUTH FILES, Hunter; MICKEY FITZGERALD, Blytheville; CARL FITZHUGH, Pine Bluff; LOLA FLANIGAN, Weiner; JIMMY FLANRERY, Paragould. RICHARD FLEMON, Jonesboro; JOE BOB FLETCHER, Salem; MARION FLET- CHER, Tucker; HARVEY FLOWERS, Luxora; RONALD FLOYD, Myrtle, Mo.; JERRY FORD, Walnut Ridge; PAUL FOREE, Marvell; JANIE FORRESTER, Jones- boro; PHILLIP FORRESTER, Tyronza; BRUCE FRENCH, Gideon, Mo.; JAMES FRENCH, Corning; JO CAROLYN FRENCH, Rector; LARRY FRENCH, Moro. JOE FRIDELL, Helena; CECIL FRISBEE, Williford; JERRY FRY, Bay; CHAR- LOTTE FRYMAN, Weiner; CHARLOTTE GAMBLE, Jonesboro; BOBBY GAMMILL, Tyronza; BILLY GARNER, Jonesboro; BUFORD GARNER, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JOE GARDNER, Victoria; RICHARD GARRISON, Thayer, Mo.; HARRY GARTH, Des Arc; JACK GASSAWAY, Jacksonia; MARTHA GATEWOOD, Rector. BARRON GATLIN, Paragould; DON GATLIN, Paragould; MOUDY GAZAWAY, Paragould; J. C. GIBSON, Paragould; GARY WAYNE GILL, Blytheville; JO ANN GILLEY, Lake City; TONY GLAUB, Rector; LEON GLENN, Fisher; MARJORIE GLENN, Wynne; ROBERT GLENN, Fisher; GERALD GLIDWELL, Jonesboro; CAROLYN GLOZIER, Caruthersville, Mo.; JIMMY RAY GOFF, Walnut Ridge. FRESHMAN 1 t if i.J A 1 Cill Mil mmm mm £ hi 1 CLASS PS «• • Ail Si mmm HI ill 1 mm 1 - 6 At RITA GOFF, Portia; NINA GOGUE, Rector; FREDDIE GOODFELLOW, West Memphis; CARROL W. GOODIN, Bald Knob; NADINE GORNER, Imboden; LOUIS GRAFTENREED, Paragould; CHARLES GRAHAM, Hope; DALE GRAY, Jones- boro; WILLIAM GRAY, Black Oak; JIMMY DEAN GREER, Searcy; JOHN ED GREGSON, Truman; BRENDA GRIFFIN, Hughes; GLENN GRIFFIN, Poplar Bluff, Mo. HAROLD GRIFFITH, Lake City; LOUIS GRIFFITH, Jonesboro; JIMMY GRISHAM, Monette; JANET GWALTNEY, Sikeston, Mo.; JOHN HALL, Marvell; JOAN HAMP- TON, Blytheville; JACK HARBOUR, West Memphis; TOMMY HARDCASTLE, Pig- gott; GEORGE HARDWICK, Marked Tree; BOB HARRELSON, Jonesboro; DAVID HARRIS, Paragould; DALE HARRISON, Newport; GEORGE HART, Little Rock. SIMONE HART, Walnut Ridge; GAIL HARVEY, Jonesboro; GEORGE HASTINGS, Mountain View; RETHA FAYE HASTINGS, Mountain View; CLAUDE HAUN, Jones- boro; SAM HAVENS, Paragould; ROBERT HAWK, Hoxie; CHARLES HAY, Jones- boro; JEAEAN HAYES, Lake City; JONNIE HAYES, Maiden, Mo.; CHARLOTTE HAYNES, Hornersville, Mo.; JOE LYNN HAYNES, Blytheville; THOMAS HAYNES, Charleston. RICHARD HAYS, Paragould; LYNDA HEATH, Paragould; LINDA HEERN, Jones- boro; WILLIAM HELMS, Sikeston, Mo.; CHARLES HEMENWAY, Newport; BON- NIE HENDERSHOTT, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; CHARLES HENDRIX, Trumann; JUDY ANN HENDRIX, Marked Tree; DEWAN HENRY, Trumann; JOHNNY HENRY, Lake City; ANNE HERNDON, Osceola; PAT HERNDON, Lepanto; MARY JEAN HERRING, Lepanto. FRESHMAN MARVIN KENNEDY, Walnut Ridge; FRANKIE KENNEMORE, Beech Grove; JOE KERR, Colt; DOUGLAS KING, Jonesboro; LINDA KAY KING, Rector; AMELIA ANNE KIRK, Biggers; JEANNIE KITTRELL, Jonesboro; JOHNNY KEYLE, Mc- Crory; VERNON LACKEY, Jonesboro; LINDA LAMB, Harrisburg; GARY LAM- BERT, Kennett, Mo.; JEFFRY LAMPTON, Russell; DIANNA LANCASTER, Jones- boro. ELDRED LANCASTER, Newport; RICHARD LASSITER, Jonesboro; MAY LEE, Lula, Miss.; JAMES LEONARD, Piggott; BILLY LEVINS, Paragould; DARREL LEVINS, Paragould; ALFORD LEWIS, Steele, Mo.; RITA LEWIS, Sikeston, Mo.; THOMAS LINDSEY, Steele, Mo.; MARTHA LINGO, Walnut Ridge; KENNY LIT- TLE, Paragould; SAM LITTLETON, Jonesboro; DONNA LOCKE, Cash. HUBERT LOGAN, Marianna; BONITA LONG, Bay; JOHN LOVE, Jonesboro; JAMES LOVETT, Wilson; JAYNE LUCY, Lafe; DAVID LUDWIG, Paragould; CHARLES LUTER, Biggers; JIMMY LYNCH, Osceola; MELBA LYON, Jonesboro; SALLY LYTTLE, Jonesboro; MARY MAHFDUZ, Stuttgart; BOYCE MAHONEY, Wilson; HENRIETTA MANGRUM, Beech Grove. JOEL MANGRUM, Jonesboro; PAULA MARCOM, Jonesboro; LINDA MARTIN, Ash Flat; MARLIN MARTIN, Bernie, Mo.; BILLY MAROTTI, Crawfordsville; WILTHA KAY MATHIS, Blytheville; JOHN MATHEWS, Jonesboro; RUSS MAUL- DINE, West Helena; PRISCILLA MAUPIN, Paragould; CRYSTAL MCALLISTER, Newport; DOYLE MCCAIN, Luxora; RICHARD MCCANN, Pocahontas; MARTY MCCRACKEN, Weiner. l l ft 1 4 ! ■ HENRY HEUSTESS, Forrest City; PHILLIP WAYNE HILL, Lake City; RANDY HINTON, Jonesboro; BILL HODGES, Earle; CURTIS HODGES, West Helena; BET- TYE HOGGARD, Calamine; FRELAN HOLBROOK, Dyess; CHARLES HOLLIS, Pig- gott; JUDY HOLLY, Steele, Mo.; THURMAN HOPKINS, Jonesboro; PETE HORNI- BROOK, Little Rock; BETTY HOUSEHOLDER, Rector; JEFF HOUSEHOLDER, Rector. MARY HOWARD, Bay; PAT HOWE, Forrest City; ANN HOWERTON, Paragould; PAULINE HUBBLE, Monette; DONALD HUBBARD, Weiner; JERRY HUFFSTET- LER, Kennett, Mo.; CHARLES HUGHES, Chaffee, Mo.; LINDA HUGHEY, Hughes; KAY HUGUELY, Hughes; BRENDA HUNT, Paragould; JERRY HUSKEY, Tucker- man; KATHY HUTCHISON, Evening Shade; WENDELL HUTCHINSON, Pollard. ROBERT ISOM, Jonesboro; THOMAS IVY, Marked Tree; JAMES IVY, Light; HOWARD JACKSON, Naylor, Mo.; JAMES JACKSON, Hardy; LARRY JACKSON, Black Oak; JOHN ALVIN JARRETT, Newark; ROSS JERNIGAN, Lepanto; JO ANN JOHNSON, Jonesboro; JOHN JOHNSON, Piggott; SCOTTIE JOLLIFF, Manila; ANN JONES, Marion; PATRICIA JONES, Paragould. VERLYN JONES, Luxora; CAROLE JOWERS, Newport; SHERMAN JUMPER, Jonesboro; JACK JUSTICE, Paragould; TOMMY JUSTUS, Imboden; DELIA KALE, Poplar Grove; JO KALKBRENNER, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; DENNIS KARNER, Senath, Mo.; PAT KEALER, Batesville; GARY KEARBY, Walnut Ridge; ALLEN KELLER, Jonesboro; PHIL KELLY, Balch; BETTY KELLY, Jonesboro. CLASS LEE MCDONALD, Kennett, Mo.; BILLY MCGILL, Turrell; PAUL MCKAY, Charen- don; TOTSY MCKEE, Trumann; DAVID MCKELVEY, Harrisburg; BOBBY MC- KNIGHT, Jonesboro; CONNIE MCMAHAN, Trumann; BETTY MCMURRAY, Ox- ford, Miss.; BOB MCWILLIAMS, Little Rock; JEAN MCWORKMAN, Mammoth Springs; CLAUDE MEEKS, Pine Bluff, Mo.; CLARENCE MERRELL, Greenway; BILLIE P. MICHIE, Steele, Mo. JANET MILES, Holcomb, Mo.; DEWAYNE MILLER, Blytheville; CLIFTON MIL- LER, Beedeville; STEPHANIE MILLER, Jonesboro; TYLER MILLION, Pocahontas; JACKIE MING, Marked Tree; JOYCE MITCHELL, Walnut Ridge; BOBBIE MOB- LEY, Brookland; JERRY MOODY, Mountain View; STEPHEN MONCRIEL, Forrest City; LINDA MONTGOMERY, Memphis, Tenn.; PAUL MONTGOMERY, Chaffee, Mo.; DARRELL MOORE, Jonesboro. NORMA MOORE, Marianna; PAUL DUANE MOORE, Success; SONJIA MOORE, Success; TOMMY MOORE, Forrest City; VERNON DALE MOORE, Jonesboro; JIMMY MORGAN, Alexandria, La.; MARTHA MORRISON, Jonesboro; DONALD MORROW, Beech Grove; HELEN MORROW, Biggers; JANELL MORROW, Piggott; JOHN MOWELL, Mo-Ark; MARY MROSS, Weiner; RAY MURPHY, Searcy. JERLYN MURRAY, Jonesboro; DAN MUSE, Cardwell, Mo.; JANICE NEELEY, Newport; EDNA NELSON, Paragould; JUDY NEYMAN, Widner; KAY NEILL, Jonesboro; BILL NORMAN, Newport; JOE NORRIS, Jonesboro; ALICE OAKLEY, Blytheville; ANNIE O ' BRYANT, Trumann; JACK O ' KELLY, Paragould; MARY ORICK, Paragould; DAVID OSMON, Bald Knob. FRESHMAN ft JB t lu St ' Ml JM JP V? ' 11 All mkim i .7. r • ii mtm I i Ml % i mttt I i k ■J 2 (;} u »■ , 1 CLASS MARY OSMAN, Bald Knob; SUE OVERFIELD, Balch; ROBERT OVERTON, Bur- dette; BOBBY OWENS, Lake City; GLAND A OWEN, Weiner; DONALD OWENS, Success; WILLIAM OXNER, Moro; ELOISE PACK, Jonesboro; ALEX PALMER, Marianna; DAVID PANNECK, Jonesboro; JOYCE PARKER, West Memphis; TOMMY PARKER, Charleston; GARY PARR, Kennett, Mo. FREDDIE PARSON, Hornersville, Mo.; RONNIE PATTERSON, Trumann; LARRY PATTON, Bono; BOB PAYNE, Caraway; KEITH PEDIGO, Maiden, Mo.; JANICE PENNINGTON, Newport; DON PERKINS, Tyronza; SHARON PHIFER, West Hel- ena; MICHAEL PHILLIPS, Hayti, Mo.; ORVILLE PHILLIPS, Pine Bluff; HAROLD PICKERING, Jonesboro; BEAL PICKETT, Helena; PAUL PICKLE, Jonesboro. HALEY PIGUE, Marmaduke; RONALD WESLEY PIGUE, Paragould; STEVE PINNOW, Memphis, Tenn.; RONALD PLUMLEE, Mammoth Springs; HOWARD POFF, Jonesboro; PHIL PONDER, Newport; DORIS POWELL, Elaine; SHARON POWELL, Mountain Home; JERRY PRESLEY, Kennett, Mo.; VERNE PRESLEY, West Helena; LONNIE PRICE, Tyronza; JERRY PRUETT, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; BEV- ERLY PUCKETT, Harrisburg. JERRY PULLIAM, Biggers; JOE PULLIAM, Doniphan, Mo.; TED PYLANT, Leach- ville; ONITA QUALLS, Black Oak; JERRY RABURN, Carruthersville, Mo.; JAMES RABY, Weiner; SUSANNE RAGSDALE, Batesville; DAVID RAINEY, Senath, Mo.; DAN RAINS, Pangburn; BILLIE RAINWATER, Vicksburg, Mich.; JEANNIE RA- MER, Walnut Ridge; BETTY MAE RANDLEMAN, Rector; LARRY RASBERRY. Black Oak. FRESHMAN BOB SHANKS, Pocahontas; GALE SHARP, Ash Flat; WANDA SHAW, Luxora; PHILLIP SHEARER, Patterson, Mo.; JO ETTA SHELBY, Monticello ; JEAN ANN SHEPARD, Corning; GAYLE SHERRELL, Jonesboro; SUE SHOCKLEY, Steele, Mo.; BILLY SIGMAN, Vanndale; JERRY D. SIMPSON, Manila; WILLIAM SIMPSON, Wil- liford; DON SIMMONS, Trumann; DOROTHY SIMS, Pine Bluff. BILLY JOE SMITH, Steele, Mo.; BOBBY SMITH, Grubbs; DAVID SMITH, Jones- boro; FOSTER SMITH, Pangburn; HAROLD SMITH, Jonesboro; LARRY SMITH, Osceola; MARY JANE SMITH, Jonesboro; CAROLYN SNIDER, Monette; JAMES SNODGRASS, Pocahontas; PATSY SOUTH, Jonesboro; LELAND SOUTHARD, Sa- lem; BETTY LYNN SOWELL, Searcy; WAYLON SPEERS, Auburndale, Fla. JERRY SPECK, Frenchman ' s Bayou; GERALD SPEER, Rector; BRYON SPEN- CER, Pocahontas; JERRY STAIRS, Paragould; DON STALLINGS, Blytheville; HOWARD STARNES, Senath, Mo.; BOB STARR, Paragould; JOHN STAUDT, Jones- boro; JAMES STEPHENS, West Mem phis; CARL STEWMAN, Cotton Plant; MAXEY STIGALL, Mountain View; LOUIS STINE, Des Arc; JERRY STOGSDILL, Jones- boro. JOHN STOGSDILL, Jonesboro; JERRY STORY, Marvell; LYNDELL STOREY, Newnata; C. A. STRANGE, Osceola; WILLIAM LYNN STROUD, Pleasant Grove; CAROLYN STUTTS, Manila; JANICE ANN SUDDUTH, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; W. F. SULLIVAN, Oil Trough; NEIL SUMMERS, Walnut Ridge; DARLENE SWAFFORD, Cardwell, Mo.; DAVID SWORD, Stuttgart; JIM SWIFT, Piggott; TYLER SWINDLE, Jonesboro. £1 i Wkm HA p. 4 li GARY RASH, West Memphis; EDWIN RAWLS, Helena; AUBREY RAWLINGS, Gate- wood, Mo.; SALLY RAY, Kennett, Mo.; LLOYD D. REA, Caraway; JANE REAVES, Jonesboro; HENRY REDD, Herrisburg; BUDDY REED, Blytheville; CONNA REED, Gatewood, Mo.; JERRY REEVES, Palestine; LARRY REID, Blytheville; JACKIE REYNOLDS, Steele, Mo.; BILL RHEA, Jonesboro. JERRY RHODES, Black Oak; JANE RHOADES, Marked Tree; JIMMY RICHMOND, Pine Bluff; ANN RIDGE, Lake City; JUNIOR RIDGEWAY, Caraway; KENNETH RILEY, Maiden, Mo.; JEAN RISNER, Mountain View; BONNIE ROBERTS, Tru- mann; STEWART ROBERTS, Marked Tree; RICHARD ROBINETTE, Walnut Ridge; BOBBY ROBINSON, Cotton Plant; CONNIE ROBINSON, Paragould; HENRIETTA ROBINSON, Jonesboro. THOMAS ROBINSON, Bernie, Mo.; LUCETTA RODERICK, Marion; HARVEY RODGERS, Newport; JERRY RODGERS, Mena; DON RODGERS, Blytheville; REX RODGERS, Paragould; BILL ROSS, Porageville, Mo.; BOB RUSSINA, Jonesboro; LARRY RUTHERFORD, Nettleton; MARSHALL RUTLEDGE, Mountain View; MIKE SAALWAECHTER, Wardell, Mo.; BARBARA SANDERS, Trumann; FRAN- CES SANDERS, Harrisburg. JILL SANDERS, Bull Shoals; JOHN WESLEY SCALES, Jonesboro; AUBREY SCAR- BROUGH, Monette; LOUIS SCHAAF, Paragould; THOMAS SCHROEDER, Doni- phan, Mo.; BARBARA SCIFRES, Turrell; JIMMY SCIFRES, West Helena; LEROY SCUDDER, Walnut Ridge; BILL SEARS, Corning; JULIANNE SEGARS, Jonesboro; THOMAS SEGROVES, Paragould; J. W. SEYMOUR, Joiner; RUTH ANN SHANDS, Holcomb, Mo. CLASS MM TOMMY TAGGART, Augusta; GUY TALBOTT, Maynard; PEGGY TATE, Jonesboro; KATHERYN TEEL, Walnut Ridge; EARL TEETER, Pocahontas; HOWARD TEM- PLETON, Jonesboro; DONNA KAY THOMAS, Jonesboro; ALFRED THOMPSON, Doniphan, Mo.; DIANNE THOMPSON, Trumann; HOMER THOMPSON, Paragould; KAY THOMPSON, Marmaduke; JIM THOMPSON, Brinkley; JOHNNIE THOMPSON, Waldenburg. MARGARET THOMPSON, Wynne; CONSTANCE THORNE, Marmaduke; GEORGE WAYNE TILMAN, Hayti, Mo.; DUDLEY TIMS, Newport; TOMMY TRAMMEL, Earle; BOB TRIMUE, Steele, Mo.; LYNDA TRINKAUS, Jonesboro; JANET TRIP- LITT, Jonesboro; CAROLYN TUCKER, Caraway; KENNETH TULLOS, Caraway; FREDDA TURNAGE, Blytheville; BILLY JOE TURNER, Tallahassee, Fla.; BILLY TURNER, Jonesboro. LORETTA TYER, Tyronza; CLAY TYNER, Jonesboro; PHILLIP UNDERWOOD, Portageville, Mo.; LINDA VAN AUSDALL, Carruthersville, Mo.; GALE VANBIB- BER, Manila; JIMMY VANCE, Evening Shade; TOM VANEMBURY, Desha; CA- ROLYN VANGILDER, Rector; GARY VAUGHN, Walnut Ridge; HAROLD VAUGHN, Cardwell, Mo.; PAT VIGIL, Doniphan, Mo.; DORIS VINSON, Jonesboro; RON VOLKMAN, Evansville, Ind. GAYLE VOWELS, Jonesboro; JACKIE WALLING, Salem; GARY WALKER, Mark- ed Tree; LA VERNE WALKER, Jonesboro; NADINE WALKER, Trumann; JOHN WALTER, North Little Rock; GARY WARBLOW, Brinkley; ANN WARD, Searcy; BETTY WARD, Success; GAYLON WARD, Leachville; BARBARA WARREN, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; THOMAS WARREN, Lepanto; LINDA WATERS, Cardwell, Mo. FRESHMAN G Hi 1 f u • WA At. ■km fi V AM A ■ j£ ill Ik Ml hi £ li CLASS BOB WATSON, Kennett, Mo.; SANDRA WATSON, Armorel; DOUGLAS WAYLAND, Walnut Ridge; JUANITA WEAVER, Weiner; BILL WEBB, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; LEE WEBB, North Little Rock; FRANCES WEIR, Hoxie; SAMMY WEIR, Walnut Ridge; CAROL ANN WERNE, Memphis, Tenn.; TEDDY WESTERFIELD, Hazen; JEFFRIE WHEELER, Kennett, Mo.; PAT WHISTLE, Steele, Mo.; ALOME JEAN WHITE, Turrell. JUDY WHITE, Augusta; SUELLEN WHITE, Brinkley; PAUL WHITLOCK, Wilson; BOBBY WILCOCKSON, Trumann; JERRY DON WILES, Bono; RICHARD WIL- BANKS, Hayti, Mo.; NANCY WILBOURN, Jonesboro; JACK WILBOURN, Kennett, Mo.; LARRY WILKISON, Kennett, Mo.; WILLIAM WILLETT, Walnut Ridge; CECIL A. WILLIAMS, Parkin; DAVID WILLIAMS, Campbell, Mo.; DIANNA WILLIAMS, Trumann. DONALD WILLIAMS, Trumann; DONNIE WILLIAMS, Hornersville, Mo.; JERRY WILLIAMS, Augusta; MARION WILLIAMS, Jonesboro; PATRICK WILLIAMS, Palestine; PEGGY WILLIAMS, Newport; RALPH WILLIAMS, Alicia; WINFORD WILLIAMS, Jonesboro; WILLIAM WILTHONG, Paragould; BARBARA WINN, Mar- maduke; DEWAYNE WINTERS, Nettleton; GAY WIXSON, Fisher; HAWKINS WONG, West Helena. BARBARA WOOD, Manila; PAULINE WOOD, Jonesboro; SANDRA WOOD, Stutt- gart; VERNON WOOD, Manila; JOE WOODARD, Kennett, Mo.; LEON WOODY, Walnut Ridge; TOMMIE WORLOW, Walnut Ridge; LORETTA WORTHAN, Cash; RICHARD WORTHINGTON, Piggott; RUTH WRIGHT, Lake City; DELTON WYATT, Searcy; CLIFTON ZIEGENHORN, Earle; EMIL ZUNDEL, Paragould. 129 KEEP THE CAMPUS CLEAN is the slogan of sophomore class off i- cers-SHARRY NEELY, secretary; TOM TRAVATHAN, vice president; and CHARLES CROW, president. DONALD ALEXANDER, Mountain Home; WILLIAM ANDERSON, Paragould; WILLIAM ANGELO, McCrory; GILBERT ARNOLD, Lit- tle Rock; JOHN ARNOLD, Jonesboro; BEN- JAMIN ATKINSON, Hardy; LUTHER AVE- RILL, Brinkley; WILLIAM BAILEY, Para- gould; GLENDA BALL, Fisher. LESTER BALL, Jonesboro; CAROLE BAL- LINGER, Senath, Mo.; JERRY BALLINGER, Senath, Mo.; EDWIN BARKEMEYER, North Little Rock; BETTY BARNES, Paragould; JO ELLEN BARR, Barton; JOHN BARTON, Pine Bluff; JOE BASS, Lepanto; DOYNE BATE- MAN, Paragould. WILLIAM BAUGH, Hickory Ridge; ARCHIE BEARD, Hickory Ridge; PEGGY ANN BECK, Jonesboro; CAROLYN BEDNAR, Jonesboro; JOYCE BEENE, Hughes; MARY BEERS, Wil- liford; JIMMIE SUE BENTON, Salem; RUBY BERRY, Pocahontas; ROBERT BIGGER, Po- cahontas. GENE BIGHAM, McCrory; JUDITH BISHOP, Cardwell, Mo.; BOBBY BIVENS, Little Rock; JIMMY BLACKBURN, Paragould; TED BLAGG, Little Rock; CHARLES BLANKEN- SHIP, Monette; HAROLD BLACKER, Leach- ville; FRED BOONE, Paragould; LOIS BOW- LIN, Beech Grove. SOPHOMORE y ( ' rife p. M f 1 H 8i life a t CLASS LEE BOWMAN, Jonesboro; STEPHEN BRADY, Jonesboro; RICK BRAMLETT, Cardwell; MATHILDA BRASHER, Lafe; DONALD BREYTSPRAAK, Mountain Home; WILLIAM BREEDLOVE, Blytheville; JAN BRINKER, Hardy; GLENN BRNCIC, Mountain Home; CHARLIE BROWN, Wynne; MARTHA JANE BUCH- ANAN, Caruthersville, Mo.; CHARLES BUCHANAN, Jonesboro. BRENDA BUCKLEY, St. Frances; PATSY BURDEN, Cash; DENNIS BURGESS; Brinkley; OLIVER BURKS, Searcy; JACK BURNS, Senath, Mo.; PHIL BURNS, West Memphis; REV ALEE BURTON, Jonesboro; JOHN BUSTER, West Memphis; FRANKLIN BYRD, Manila; CLYDE CALVIN, Rector; WILLIAM CAMP, Jonesboro; DAVID CANADA, Marked Tree. SUE CATO, Walnut Ridge; JULIA CARTER, Leachville; KENNETH GATE, Mari- anna; RICHARD CASE, Locust Grove; DONALD CHIALLAND, Kennett, Mo.; CAROLYN CHEEK, Swifton; RUTH CHOATE, Pocahontas; DAVID L. CLARK, Pine Bluff; PAULA CLARK, Jonesboro; BETTIE CLAYTON, Jonesboro; BOBBY CLIFTON. Harrisburg; BARBARA CLIFTON, Harrisburg. THOMAS CLONINGER, England; MADELYN CLOUD, Grubbs; NANCY COCKRUM, Reyno; GLENN COGGINS, Agnes, RONALD COLE, Jonesboro; BETTYE COL- LIER, Blytheville; DANNY COLLINS, Harrisburg; BETTY COOK, Campbell, Mo.; HENRY COOK, Kennett, Mo.; WALTER COOK, Harrisburg; JOHN COOKE, Mar- vel; AMANDA COPELAND, Nettleton. " 4.4 ; ■tit SOPHOMORE EARL FAGAN, Dalton; BONNIE FARRELL, Walnut Ridge; LINDA FEARS, Elaine; GLENDA FERGESON, Jonesboro; BILLY FIELDER, Bono; JILES FITZ- GERALD, Paragould; FRANKLIN FLETCHER, Paragould; LUCILLE FORT, Jones- boro; TOMMY FOUSHEE, Weldon; JUDY FOWLER, Jonesboro; DUANE FRASER, McCrory; HUGH FRASER, Lyndonville, N.Y.; JAMES FRAZIER, West Helena. JAMES FRIERSON, Jonesboro; WENDELL FRITZ, Senath, Mo.; PATSY FULLER- TON, Little Rock; SHARON GAITHER, Alicia; DEWAYNE GALLAHER, Pontiac, Mich.; ED GARROTT, West Memphis; NOEL DEAN GEIB, Mammoth Springs; RICHARD GEMEINHARDT, Anniston, Mo.; FRANKLIN GIBSON, Harrisburg; JOHN GIBSON, Piggott; WYVETTA GIBSON, Bono; FAYE GILLIAM, Jonesboro; JOHN GINGERICH, Cotton Plant. BRENDA GIRDELY, Etowah; JACK GLOWER, Tyronza; DON GOODMAN, Blythe- ville; ROSELYN GOODMAN, Jonesboro; CLINTON GORE, Forrest City; CYNTHIA GRAHAM, Forrest City; JERRY GRAVES, Forrest City; ELLIS GRAY, Jonesboro; ELLEN ANN GREEN, Deering, Mo.; JAMES GREEN, Hoxie; JAMES HEND- ERSON, Tuckerman; OTEY GREEN, Mammoth Springs; JOHN GRIFFIN, Weiner. LAURA GRIMES, Swifton; HONEY LOU HAFFORD, Blytheville; MARVIN HAGA- MAN, Stuttgart; JAMES HALL, Williford; WILLARD HALE, Jonesboro; HOMER EUGENE HALLETT, Willow Springs, Mo.; BILL HALSTED, Jonesboro; EUGENE HAMMOND, Paragould; WILLIAM HAMMOND, Paragould; JEAN HAMPTON, Blytheville; ROBERT HARLAN, Trumann; JEAN HARLEY, Corning; SHIRL HAR- RELSON, Brosely, Mo. SAMUEL CORBETT, Maiden, Mo.; STEVE COVINGTON, Jonesboro; BILLY JOE COX, Wynne; MARION COX, Marmaduke; WILLIAM CRISMAN, Neelyville, Mo.; ROBERT CRISP, Jonesboro; CHARLES CROW, Rector; EDGAR CROW, Marked Tree; CLARENCE CROWDER. Poplar Bluff, Mo.; BENJAMIN CROWLEY, Para- gould; HERSHEL CROY, Jonesboro; DOUGLAS CULBERTSON, Bono; BONNIE CULLEN, Walnut Ridge. JIMMY CUPPLES, State College; JOSEPH CYR, Jonesboro; RANDY DALTON, Forrest City; JAMES DAVIS, Jonecboro; LINLEY DAVIS, Pleasant Grove; NANCY DAVIS, Rector; RICHARD DAVIS, Jonesboro; WILLIAM DAVIS, Searcy; KATE DEAN, Trumann; VERNIE DEEN, Maiden, Mo.; THOMAS DEES, Osceola; BERT DIAL, Brinkley; THOMAS DILLS, Alton, Mo. MELBA DIXON, Armorel; SHIRLEY DIXON, Jonesboro; ELMER DOBSON, Net- tleton; MORRIS DODSON, Clarkton, Mo.; MARTHA DOLLINS, Paragould; BILLY DOUTHIT, Black Oak; JOY DRINKUTH, Bearden; GLENDELL DUCKWORTH, Jonesboro; RUSSELL DUCLOSS, Osceola; FRED DUDLEY, Jonesboro; MARILYN DUNLAP, Lake City; BETTY DURHAM, Strawberry; JAMES DURHAM, Bearden. MARTHA SUE EASON, Jonesboro; ALTON CORDER, Marvel; LOWELL EATON, Lake City; JIMMY EDGEMON, State College; HAROLD EDWARDS, Osceola; PAUL ELPHINGSTON, La Grange; BONNIE ENNIS, Walnut Ridge; RAY ERVIN, Jones- boro; KATHERINE EUBANKS, Kennett, Mo.; BOBBY EVANS, Trumann; JAMES FLOYD ERRAND, Parson, Tenn.; TERRY EVERETT, Paragould; BARBARA FAGAN, Dalton. CLASS DRA HARRINGTON, Jonesboro; NOEL HARRIS, Matthews, Mo.; RUBEN HARRIS, Paragould; CHARLES HARRISON, Cardwell, Mo.; ANNE HARTLIEB, Hazen; BILLY HATCH, Manila; CAROLYN HATHAWAY, Jonesboro; NINA HAUN, Jonesboro; ROY HAYDEN, Mountain View; ROBERT HAYS, Paragould; JULIUS HEAD. Greenville. Ala.: JOYCE HEALEY. Sedgewick; FREDDIE HEISE, Leaeh- ville. KENNETH HENDERSON, Black Oak; EUGENE HENSHAW, Harrisburg; JERRY HERREN, Paragould; KENNETH HERREN, Paragould; JAMES HESS, Wynne; JAMES HILL, Manila; RAYMOND HINDS, Trumann; HORACE HINSHAW, El Dorado; JAMES HODGE, Arbyrd, Mo.; SALLY JO HODGE, Blytheville; ROBERT HOFFMAN, Searcy; JACK HOLDER, Jonesboro; JAMES HOLLAND, Marmaduke. ANNA ROSE HOLMES, Paragould; WINSTON HOLMES, Bay; HAROLD HOOPER, Rosie; LYNN HOOPER, Jonesboro; BARBARA HOPE, Sikeston, Mo.; JOE HOP- KINS, Jonesboro; ANNE HORN, Jonesboro; SANDRA HORNE, Beech Grove; ERNIE HOWELL, Paragould; JIM HOWELL, Hoxie; ALLEN HOWTON, Palestine; SARAH HUFFMAN, Brookland; ROSEMARY HUGHES, Manila. LINDA HUITT, Jonesboro; BUDDY HULETT, Swifton; PAUL HUNKAPILLER, Keiser; LINDA HUNT, Lafe; NOEL JACKSON, Jonesboro; BETTY JAMISON, Marmaduke; ARDEN JOHNSON, Burnie, Mo.; DAVID JOHNSON, Mountain Home; LARRY JOHNSON, Jonesboro; JAMES JOHNSON, Bay; RICHARD JOHNSON, Pitts- burg, Penn.; ROSE MARIE JOHNSON, Campbell, Mo.; JUDY JOHNSTON, Bay. SOPHOMORE CLASS p 1 c i ' fx T . i DONNA JONES, Harrisburg; RICHARD L. JONES, Rockford, 111.; RICHARD JONES, Vanndale; MARY FAYE JONES, Gideon, Mo.; RUTH ANN KEGLEY, Bragg City, Mo.; ROY KELLER, Jonesboro; DENNIS KELLY, St. Louis; FRANKLIN KELLY, State College; ROBERT KELLY, Jonesboro; JERRY KING, Augusta; JOE KIRBY, Paragould; RICHARD KNEIBERT, Hayti, Mo.; GEORGE LACKEY, Jonesboro. WILLIAM LACEWELL, Paragould; AUBRIE LACKIE, Bragg City, Mo.; LANNIE LANCASTER, West Memphis; JOHN LARKER, Cotton Plant; GEORGE LASATER, Paragould; BETH LAWRENCE, Newport; JAMES LAWS, State College; THOMAS LAWSON, Marked Tree; DON LEMAY, Alicia; LEWIS LENTZ, Jonesboro; BEACH- ER LEWIS, Manila; LOWELL LITTLE, Holland, Mo.; JERRY JOE LITTLEJOHN, Earle. RONALD LOONEY, Kennett, Mo.; WILLIAM LURK, St. Genevieve, Mo.; JERRY LUTZ, Blytheville; DONNA LYNCH, Wilson; LINDA LYONS, Shipensburg, Pa.; CAROLYN MABREY, Jonesboro; JERRY MALONE, Carruthersville, Mo.; JERRY MANGRUM, Paragould; JOHNNY MAPLES, Pine Bluff; JOANNE MATHEWS, Jonesboro; KAY MATTHEWS, Jonesboro; JOHN MAULDIN, McCrory; JERRY MAY, Harrisburg. WAYNE MAY, Haynes; ROBERT McBRYDE, Pine Bluff; BRYANT McCARLEY, West Memphis; C. H. McCONNELL, Jonesboro; GAY McCORMICK, England; BRENDA McDANIEL, Marked Tree; ROBERT MeDANIEL, Paragould; JERRY McFADDEN, Hickory Ridge; AUBREY McGINNIS, Osceola; HAZEL McGOWEN, Trumann; EDWARD McGURIE, Thayer, Mo.; HARLAN McHANEY, Paragould; JERRY MACLIN, Hayti, Mo. 135 SOPHOMORE MARTHA PIGUE, Paragould; BOBETTE PIPER, Pine Bluff; JUNE PITTS, Ken- nett, Mo.; RONDEL PITTS, Jonesboro; GLENN POE, Paragould; BETTY POHNKA, McCrory; TOM PORTER, Jonesboro; THOMAS POND, Corning; JO ANN PRESSON, Rector; FRED PURYEAR, Jonesboro; BETH PULLIAM, State College, CLAUDIA PROVINCE, Jonesboro; WILLIAM PYRON, Marked Tree. PAT QUALLS, Lake City; LELAND RAGSDALE, Mammoth Springs; BETTY RAINS, Weiner; BETTY REAVES, Jonesboro; WILLIAM REEVES, Palestine; KENNETH RENNICKE, Weiner; CAROLYN RICHARDSON, McCrory; KEITH RICHARDSON, Onia; LEWIS RICHEY, Jonesboro; MAURICE RIDER, Dyess; MORRIS RIDGE, Hornersville, Mo.; JULIA RIGGS, Jonesboro; MARY JANE ROACH, Jonesboro. THOMAS TOBERTSON, Sikeston, Mo.; MERIDITH ROBERTS, Searcy; BOBBY ROBINS, Dexter, Mo.; JIMMY JOE ROBINSON, Searcy; PAT ROBINSON, Wilson; CHARLES ROLLINGS, State College; RICHARD ROMINE, Weiner; JERRY ROSE, Leachville; PHYLLIS ROWDEN, Pocahontas; ANNA FERN ROWLETT, Trumann; KARL RUDI, Paragould; VEDA SAMPLE, Redlands, Calif.; SHELBY SANDO, Leachville. SARAH SEAY, Rector; SUE ANN SEAY, Rector; DAISY SENTENEY, Weiner; ANN SHANNON, Searcy; WAYNE SHARP, Paragould; MARTHA SHARP, Parkin; DON SHARPE, Corning; BILLY SHEPHERD, Marianna; JOHN SHOEMAKER, Peach Orchard; MARVIN SHORT, Neeleyville, Mo.; JIMMY SHULL, Hughesl; BEVERLY SHULTZ, Pine Bluff; FRED SIFFORD, Cardwell, Mo. KATHLEEN McMASTERS, Manila; JAMES McMURRARY, Oxford, Miss.; RALPH McNEES, Memphis, Tenn.; SAMUEL METHORN, State College; LARRY ME- THENY, Leachville; EARL RAY MICHELS, Pocahontas; JUDY MIDDLETON, Blytheville; GEORGE MILLER, Cash; LARRY MILLER, Marmaduke; MILBURN MILLER, Beedeville; ROBERT MILLS, Live Oaks, Fla.; FRED MITCHELL, Ches- terton, Ind.; WAYNE MITCHELL, Senath, Mo. LARRY MIZELL, Pollard; SHELBY MOCK, Walnut Ridge; DANNY MONTS, Hope; LARRY GENE MOODY, Dell; BOBBY MOORE, Saffell; WARREN MOORE, High- land, 111.; DON MORGAN, Walnut Ridge; ANDY MORRIS, Little Rock; CARROLL MORRIS, Bay; TULLOS MORGAN, Jonesboro; VIRGINIA MORRISON, Jonesboro; EVELYN MURPHY, Bay; MAX C. MURPHY, Jonesboro. JOE MUSICK, Joiner; SHARRON NEELEY, Clearwater, Fla.; JIMMY NELSON, State College; JOHN NELSON, Blytheville; MELBA JEAN NEWSOM, Leachville; CALVIN OWEN, Bragg City, Mo.; ELAINE PACK, Jonesboro; CAROLYN PAN- NELL, Leachville; DONALD PARKER, Whitehall; DE LOIS PATTERSON, Leach- ville; LARRY PEEBLES, Augusta; COY PEEPER, Wilson; BOBBY RAY PENDER, Pocahontas. PATRICIA PENNINGTON, Bay; RANCE PERKINS, Manila; CONNIE PERRY, Bay; ED PERRY, Marked Tree; NEIL PEEVY, Colt; ELBERT PERSON, Earle; GENE PHELAN, Corning; JESSIE PHELAN, Corning; JIMMY PHILLIPS, Osceola; MARLAN PHILLIPS, Paragould; DICK PICKENS, Jonesboro; WILLARD PICKENS, Paragould; LARRY PIGUE, Paragould. CLASS GLENDA SIMPSON, Smithville; WARREN SIMS, Marvel; J. W. SINGLETON, North Little Rock; JOHN SLAYDEN, Jonesboro; CAROLYN SMITH, Harrisburg; BILLY SMITH, Black Rock; ELMER SMITH, Greenville, Mo.; BILL SMITH, Newport; FRANK SMITH, Miami, Fla.; GERALD SMITH, Marked Tree; HENRY SMITH, Harrisburg; WILLIAM SMITH, Grafton, Mo.; JOE SMITHSON, Success. THOMAS SNE ED, Walnut Ridge; JIM SNIPES, Jonesboro; BETTY JO STANLEY, Jonesboro; JERRY STARNES, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JAMES STATLER, Jonesboro; JERRY STATLER, Jonesboro; MARY STECKEL, Allentown, Penn.; JANE STE- PHENS, Jonesboro; RAPHEL STEPHENS, Jonesboro; WAYNE STEVENS; BILL STEWART, Fairoaks; HAWFORD STEWART, Doniphan, Mo.; JAMES STEWART, Bald Knob. SHIRLEY STEWART, Jonesboro; DEAL STONE, Wilson; BARBARA STOTTS, Tru- mann; FRED STOTTS, Jonesboro; NORMA STOTTS, Lake City; IRIS STRICKLIN, Jonesboro; JEAN STRICKLIN, Jonesboro; JERRY STUTTS, Manila; WILLIAM SUGGS, Wilson; D. W. SUMMERS, Maiden, Mo.; KENNETH SWAN, State College; LINDA SWINDLE, Wilson; BERLAN TAYLOR, Alicia. CLAYTON TAYLOR, Des Arc; MIKE THOMAS, Black Oak; BILL THOMAS, St. Louis, Mo.; JAMES THOMAS, Leachville; BARBARA THOMPSON, Paragould; MARION THOMPSON, Bay; HARRY TOTON, Jonesboro; THOMAS TRAVIS, Bay; TOM TREVATHAN, Jonesboro; BILL TRIPOD, Paragould; DAVID TRUDELL, Brentwood, Penn.; VERNICE TUCKER, Jonesboro; BOB TUCKER, North Little Rock. SOPHOMORE m . m I 1 M i L l 9 f 1 1 ML mam " y CLASS it 4 i .. ' .»■■■ P JERRY TUCKER, Clardsdale; POLLY TUCKER, Manila; JAMES TYRONE, Blythe- ville; WALTER UPTON, Ravednen; ANTON UTH, Palestine; TIMOTHY VICTERS, Jonesboro; BOBBY VONALLMAN, West Plains, Mo.; MARY VOWELL, Jonesboro; JAMES WAGNER, Dermontt; TRENTICE WALKER, Marrilton; DORIS WALKER, Risco, Mo.; MARJORIE WALLACE, Kennett, Mo.; CALVIN JOE WARD, Newport. DONALD WARD, Patterson, Mo.; JACKIE WARD, Corning; BILL WARREN, Para- gould; BILL WARNER, Walnut Ridge; JERRY W ATKINS, Jonesboro; JIMMY WEATHERS, Salem; BILLY RAY WEBB, Trumann; BRENDA WEBB, Rector; ROBERT WEBB, Kennett, Mo.; JOHN WEEMS, Trumann; GARY WEIR, McRae; LELAND WELLS, Bradford; DAVID WERTZ, Sercy. JIM WEST, Jonesboro; BILLY BOB WHITE, Pine Bluff; MARCTA WHITE, Manilla; MARY ANN WHITE, Jonesboro; RONNIE WHITE, Jonesboro; JERRY WHITLOW, Hoxie; WILLIAM WHITLOW, Tuckerman; BARBARA WILBOURNE, Brookland; AFFORD WILES, Jonesboro; BOBBY WILLIAMS, Dyess; EUGENE WINGO, Para- gould; HAROLD WILSON, Steele, Mo.; JESSE WILSON, Jonesboro. JIMMY WINDLAND, Paragould; ROBERT WINTER. Jonesboro; GLENN WOMBLE, Marked Tree; JERRY WOOD, Hoxie; JOHN WOOD, Jonesboro; DARREL WOOL- ARD, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; GLENDON R. WORLOW, Walnut Ridge; JAMES WYATT, Searcy; WILLIAM WYATT, Blytheville; OLIVER YATES, Paris, 111.; FARREL YOUNG, Springdale; JERRY YOUNG, Hornersville, Mo.: TONY ZADNICK, Poplar Bluff, Mo. WAYNE AGIN, Doniphan, Mo.; MANUEL AGUIAR, Alpena; ME- LINDA ALEXANDER, Jonesboro; T. H. ALEXANDER, Lowndes, Mo.; MARION ALLEN, Searcy; MARY ALLISON, Jonesboro; JERRY ARRANT, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; ARVIN ARTHUN, Jonesboro. SAM AUSTIN, Bald Knob; LARRY BAKER, Blytheville; LARRY BALL, Jonesboro; JACKIE BALLARD, State College; JOAN BAL- LARD, Walnut Ridge; LEON BANKSTON, West Helena; MICHIE BARBER, Proctor; MAUDIE BARHAM, Okean. NELDA BARROW, Jonesboro; CARL BASS, Lepanto; CHARLES BEALL, Joiner; THOMAS BEAL, State College; SANDRA BEARD, Jonesboro; BENNY BELL, State College; MYRNA BENNETT, Jonesboro; ALFRED BENTLEY, Honoraville. J. D. BERGSCHNEIDER, McCrory; CARL BERRY, Sedgewick; SABRA BERRY, Kennett, Mo.; WANDA BERRY, Jonesboro; KEN- NETH BIRD, Risco, Mo.; NILES BISE, Weiner; JERRY BISHOP, Cardwell, Mo.; CAROLYN BLAKE, Manila. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS, left to right: Doug Bur- gess, president; Hazel Coleman, secretary; Carolyn Moore, treasurer; Jim Snell, vice president. JUNIOR At .« Mb r. III: ft k ii % 1 « | Iter} 1 iifc 1 J CLASS Am m It x i ft JAMES BLALOCK, Bay; THOMAS BODEN, Jonesboro; RAY BOGGS, Paragould; SAMMY BOND, Leachville; ROBERT BRAKENSICK, Tyronza; WILMA BRANCH, Paragould; CAROLYN BRASCHLER, Doniphan, Mo.; JUNE BRIDGER, Jonesboro; JOHN BROWN, Steele, Mo.; RALPH BUHRMESTER, JR., Jonesboro; OTHA BUNCH, McCrory. DOUGLASS BURGESS, Cabool, Mo.; DOYLE BURKE, Jonesboro; CLARENCE BUR- TON, Paragould; TOMMY BUTLER, Jonesboro; JERRY BYLER, Melbourne; BOBBY BYRD, Jonesboro; FLOYD CABE, Booneville; KAY CAMERON, Jonesboro; KENNETH CAMP, Rector; LARRY CAMPBELL, Marmaduke; JAMES CARLTON, Beedeville. WALTER CARPENTER, West Memphis; CAROL CARR, Fort Smith; BILLY DAR- RELL CARTER, Leachville; RUTH CARTER, Cardwell, Mo.; GARY CAVENOR, Jonesboro; CARL CICERO, Pine Bluff; JOHN M. CLARK, Newport; DICKIE CLAY, Jonesboro; IRA CLICK, Paragould; JOHN COFFEY, Cabot; HAZEL COLEMAN, Marion. CARTER COLLINS, Weiner; JACK COLLINS, Jonesboro; HASHEL H. COLVIN, Palestine; BILLY COMPTON, Newport; ARVIL COOK, Jonesboro; WAYNE COOK, McRae; ROBERT COOK, Jonesboro; WILLIAM COOK, Bono; GARY COOPER, Viola; PAUL COVINGTON, Jonesboro; RONNIE COX, Trumann. JUNIOR WANDA GRABLE, Hardy; LUTHER GRAY, Blytheville; RONALD GRAY, Brent wood, Mo,; WILLIAM GRAY, Oklahoma City, Okla.; HELEN GREEN, Hickory Ridge; GLENN GRIFFIN, Turrell; KENNETH GUFFEY, Jonesboro; SHELTON HALK, Cherry Valley; REGGIE HAMILL, Jonesboro; OTIS EDWIN HAMILTON, Walnut Ridge; EVERET HANCOCK, Bay; JOHN HAND, Piedmont, Mo.; JANET HANEY, Jonesboro. THOMAS HARGROVE, Augusta; CAROLYN HARLAN, Osceola; GRADY HARLON, Marianna; REX HARRELL, St. Francis; BILLY HARRIS, Matthews, Mo.; NOAH HARRIS, Jonesboro; SARA HASSELL, Chatwell; JOYCE HAYES, Swifton; WILLIAM HEDSPETH, Williamsboro, Mo.; THOMAS HELMS, Jonesboro; JAMES D. HENRY, Williford; WOODROW HENRY, Manila; DONNA HERREN, Paragould. FRANCES HERREN, Paragould; JIMMY HILL, Jonesboro; WAYNE HILL, Bay; BOBBY HIX, Jonesboro; JERRY HODGE, Blytheville; CHARLES HOLBROOK, Marked Tree; WAYNE HOLLINGSWORTH, Lake City, Fla.; LONNIE PAT HOL- LOWAY, Jonesboro; CARL HOLLIS, Brookland; ROBERT HOPE, Pine Bluff; JOHN HOPKIN, Gideon, Mo.; CHARLES HOPKINS, Paragould; OLIVIA HORN, Black Rock. JAN HORTON, State College; BOBBY HOGUE, Coldwater, Miss.; BILLY HOUSTON, Trumann; WALTER HOWARD, Jonesboro; MALCOM HOWE, Forrest City; HENRY HOWE, Lambrook; DONALD HUDSON, Jonesboro; BILL HUGHES, Senath, Mo.; LARRY HUGHES, Alicia; RUTH HUGHES, Carruthersville, Mo.; J. D. HULEN, Swifton; DELOIS HUNT, State College; ROY HUNTER, Jonesboro. CHARLES CRISP, Cardwell, Mo.; ELIZABETH CROW, Rector; MAX CROW, Lake City; BILL CROWLEY, Paragould; JIMMY CUDE, Black Rock; JAMES DAVEN- PORT, Paragould; BETTY DAVIS, Black Rock; RICHARD DAVIS, Tuckerman; WILLIAM EARL DAVIS, Cotton Plant; DON DE ARMON, State College; CHARLES DEMPSEY, Senath, Mo.; NANCY DODD, Caruthersville, Mo.; DOIL DOVER, Jones- bo ro. FRANCES DOWNING, Hoxie; CHARLES DROPE, Jonesboro; NINA DRURY, Jones- boro; GARLAND DYE, Osceola; JANET EDRINGTON, Paragould; SHERA ED- WARDS, Midway; JAMES ELK, Miami, Fla.; DAVID ELLIOTT, Jonesboro; BOBBY ELLIS, Wynne; DONALD ELLIS, Wynne; DAVID EMERY, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; BILL ENGLISH, Piedmont, Mo.; CLAUDE ERWIN, Newport. JACK EVERETT, Lake Land, Fla.; WAYNE FAIR, Jonesboro; JACKIE FAULK- NER, New Madrid, Mo.; MITCHELL FISHER, Wardell; JERRY FLIPPO, Hoxie; EDDIE FLOWERS, Jonesboro; MARILYN JANE FLYNT, Rector; JOHNNIE FORD, Black Rock; RONALD FORD, Jonesboro; WILLIS FORRESTER, Tyronza; AVON FRANKS, Paragould; ROBERT FREPPON, Bald Knobb; WAYNE GAIRHAN, Tru- mann. JANE GAMBLE, Newport; A. L. GATEWOOD, North Little Rock; FLORENCE GREEN GATLING, Cardwell, Mo.; JOHN GATLING, Sheridan; HUGH GIBBS, St. Augustine, Fla.; WILLIAM GIBSON, Trumann; LOWELL GIFFORD, Williamsville, Mo.; VERNON GIFFORD, Williamsville, Mo.; RUTH GIST, Paragould; CHARLES GLASS, Kennett, Mo.; WILLIAM GODBEY, McCrory; ED GOETZE, Jonesboro; JOYCE GOOD, Wheatley. CLASS RICH HUSKEY, Wynne; JAMES ISABELL, Bay; RAY ISACCS, Bay; DOROTHY JACKSON, Paragould; LAVELLE JACKSON, Osceola; MYRNA JOHNSON, Jones- boro; DANA JOHNSTON, Jonesboro; GEORGE C. JOHNSTON , Jonesboro; BILLY WAYNE JONES, El Dorado; BOBBY JONES, Lepanto; LETHA JOSEPH, Goodwin; JAMES R. KAPPLEMAN, Paragould; ANNA JEAN KELLER, Thayer, Mo. SARA ANN KELLER, Rector; RONALD KELLIM, State College; JACKIE KENLEY, Holland, Mo.; BOBBY KIRKBRIDE, Maiden, Mo.; ROY KLEFFER, Corning; BERNIE KUSTOFF, Trumann; Patsy KYLE, McCrory; NANCY LAMB, Harrisburg; HARWELL LAMBERT, Arybyrd, Mo.; LLOYD LANGFORD, Jonesboro; BOBBY LATIMER, Searcy; DOUG LANDER, Blytheville; JACKSON LAWHON, Jonesboro. GENE LEE, Tyronza; NORMAN LEE, Cash; RACHEL LEWIS, Pangburn; ROBERT C. LEWIS, Paragould; JOE D. LINGO, Jonesboro; WILLARD R. LITWILER, Hope- dale, 111.; WILLENE LONG, Jonesboro; BILLY LUTES, Blytheville; JOE E. MAD- DEN, Beedeville; JAMES A. MALONE, Caraway; JAMES V. MALONE, Jonesboro; LARRY MANESS, State College; ANNE MARSHALL, Jonesboro. AUDREY MARSHALL, Jonesboro; JIM MARTIN, Pine Bluff; ROBERT MASNER, Monette; MARY MASON, Jordan; RONALD MATHIS, Jonesboro; FRANK MAT- THEWS, Jonesboro; SUE MAXWELL, Kennett, Mo.; JERRY MAYFEILD, Blythe- ville; JERRY MCALLISTER, Cash; DARRELL C. McCLAIN, Senath, Mo.; MAU- RINE McDANIEL, Jonesboro; CHARLES McDONALD, Maiden, Mo.; RICHARD Mc- FALL, Pocahontas. JUNIOR HELEN McGEE, Swifton; JACKIE McKEEL, Newport; GARY McNUTT, Walnift Ridge; FRANCES McPHAIL, Forrest City; JERRY McSPADDEN, Paragould; LEON MEADOR, Cash; R. E. MEADOWS, Jonesboro; RONNIE MERGUIE, Kennett, Mo.; ALFRED MILLER, Marked Tree; BOBBY REX MILLER, Jonesboro; D. A. MIL- LER, Holly Grove; PAUL DEAN MILLS, Bay; EVERET MINTON, Bono. SUE CAROLYN MORE, Success; LAWRENCE MOORE, Jonesboro; JANICE MOS- LEY, Kennett, Mo.; ROBERT MOWREY, Piggott; G. H. MURRAH, Live Oaks, Fla.; BILL NALLEY, State College; LESTER NANCE, Bono; VAN BUREN NAPPER, Holcomb, Mo.; ROY NELSON, Miami, Fla.; RUTH ANN NICKS, Biggers; PAULINE NOEL, Trumann; BEVERLY NORTON, Tyronza; SAM NUGENT, State College. BARBARA O ' DANIEL, Bay; JOAN OLIVER, Paragould; FLOYD OVERSTREET, Walnut Ridge; JIMMY PARKS, Trumann; TOMMY PAUL, North Little Rock; DIANA PAYNE, Paragould; JACK PEBWORTH, Wilburton, Okla.; CLARELLEN PEEL, Carruthersville, Mo.; JACK PENNINGTON, Drasko; ERNEST PERKINS, Paragould; GUY PERKINS, State College; LEWIS PHILLIPS, Grubbs; TOMMY PHILLIPS, Marked Tree. RALPH PONDER, Newport; BEVERLY PORTER, Weiner; JENEANE PORTER, Jonesboro; LARRY POWELL, Nettleton; CHARLES PAUL PRATER, Egypt; NATA- LIE PRUIETT, Rector; ROBERTA PRUIETT, Rector; BRALEY PYLAND, Lepanto; JERRY RAGSDALE, Paragould; BARRY RAINEY, Senath, Mo.; BEATRICE RALPH, Jonesboro; RAYMOND RATLIFF, State College; RAYMOND RAY, Marked Tree. 1 CLASS FRANKLIN D. THOMAS, State College; WAYNE THOMAS, Jonesboro; A. J. THOMPSON, Hardy; DON THROASH, Pocahontas; ROSENELL THRASHER, Jones- boro; CHARLES TIMS, Grubbs; LLOYD TODD, Jonesboro; DICK TRAVERSO, Haskell, N. J.; JUDY TREECE, Harrisburg; TOMMY TRIPLETT, Marianna; CLAIRE TURNERY, State College; JAMES VANCE, Paragould; RICHARD VAUGHN, Cardwell, Mo. CECIL VAVAK, Jonesboro; DONALD VINEYARD, Jonesboro; LARRY WAHL- QUIST, Mammoth Springs; KINDALL WALDEN, Paragould; CHARLES WALLACE, Paragould; ELLA WARD, Marked Tree; NORMAN WARD, Jonesboro; GAYE WAT- SON, Jonesboro; GAYLON WATSON, State College; BARBARA WAYLAND, Jones- boro; SAMMY WEEMS, Hazen; BARBARA JO WELCH, Jonesboro; DELMER WEL- IVER, Hope. ELLA LEA WELLS, Leachville; BILLY WHITE, Jonesboro; JIMMY WHITE, Jones- boro; ORBE WHITLOCK, Paragould; RONNIE WILERSON, State College; NANCY WILLETT, Jonesboro; FRANCES WILLIAMS, Alicia; PAUL WILLIAMS, Ward; SCOTTIE WILLIAMS, Alicia; JEANIE WILSON, Jonesboro; HOMER WILSON, Searcy; JOYCE WILSON, Batesville; NORTON WILSON, Pine Bluff. MARCELLA WINN, Marmaduke; JACK WINTON, Piggott; ELLEN WOOD, Lake City; LOUELLEN WOODHOUSE, Lake City; EDDIE WOOLDRIDGE, Marmaduke; JEAN WORRELL, Memphis, Tenn.; JAMES WORTHAM, Leachville; BERT WRIGHT, Lake City; RICHEY WRIGHT, Batesville; WILLIAM WRIGHT, Senath, Mo.; LES YERKES, Bloomingdale, N. J.; BENJAMIN YOUNG, Blytheville; GER- ALD YOUNG, Trumann; ROBERT YOUNGBLOOD, Sardis, Miss., (No Picture). PATRICIA ANN REA, Blytheville; CHARLES REAVES, Jonesboro; CARL REDDEN, Tulot; ANN REED, Jonesboro; TERRY REED, Beebe; THOMAS REED, State Col- lege; MIKE RICE, Jonesboro; DELOIS RING, Smithville; RONALD ROACH, Jones- boro; GENE ROBASON, West Helena; AL ROBBINS, Piggott; WENDELL ROBERTS, Paragould; PHYLLIS ROEHM, Maiden, Mo. GEORGE ROEPE, State College; BOBBY ROREX, Jonesboro; CHARLES ROSS, Kennett, Mo.; LAVERN RUTHERFORD, State College; DONALD SAFFELL, Bono; JUDY SANFORD, Jonesboro; BOBBY SCARSDALE, Caraway; BILLY SCREETON, Little Rock; ALBERT SHARP, State College; HARRY SHEARIN, JR., State College; JEFFERY SHEARRER, Jonesboro; BEVERLY SHIPMAN, Kennett, Mo.; WILLIAM SHOAT, Ellsinore, Mo. NANCY SIGLER, Jonesboro; TOM SILER, Pleasant Plains; ERNIE SIMPSON, Searcy; SUE CAROLYN SIMS, Marked Tree; JACK SKELTON, Blytheville; JIM SNELL, Doniphan, Mo.; JACK SNODGRASS, Pocahontas; GINGER SPARKS, Jones- boro; THOMAS SPELL, Gideon, Mo.; CLYDA STAFFORD, Walnut Ridge; CONNIE STAFFORD, Mammoth Springs; WAYNE STARNES, Marmaduke; PAT STEPHENS, Wheatly. JOY STEVENS, Portageville, Mo.; ASA STEWART, Jonesboro; JAMES STOGSDILL, Jonesboro; ALLEN STOLT, Pocahontas; ED STRINGER, Light; MARY LOU STUD- DARD, Mountain Home; EVERETT SULLIVAN, Pine Bluff; PEGGY SULLIVANT, Jonesboro; JERIEL SUMMITT, Cardwell, Mo.; DWIGHT TALBURT, Batesville; BOBBY TANNER, Carruthersville, Mo.; JOE TAYLOR, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JAMES THARRETT, Rector. CLASS l ?8 I Greek Hall College Club Buildings Women ' s Residence Hall Men ' s New Dorm and grounds Baptist Student WB wMlMIM Union Lewis Hall E ENTRANCE TO THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING DURING THE BIG SNOW IN JANUA Activities Personalities Student Government Herald Staff Cheerleaders Who ' s Who Indian Staff Queens Organizations Dorm Councils Religious Departmental Honorary Greeks Activities Student Government Association Front Row, seated: Crystal McAllister, freshman representative, Meridith Roberts, sophomore representative, Bert Dial, sopho- more representative, Doug Burgess, junior president, Don De Armon, vice president, James Lundberg, president, Sandra Johnson, 2nd vice president, Charles Long, junior representative, Jo Ann Nalley, junior representative, and Sharon Powell, freshman repre- sentative. Standing: Don Adams, freshman representative, Charles Crow, sophomore president, Walt Carpenter, junior representative, Bob Harrelson, freshman president, Farrel Lewallen, junior representative, and Bert Wright, junior representative. | MEMBERS OF THE freshmen class chaired by Joe Jenkins compose the committee for the Homecoming dance. S.G.A. PRESIDENT James Lundberg and Vice Presi- dent Donald DeArmon. More activities on a larger scale have been successfully provided by the Student Government Association this year. Freshman orientation start- ed their year with a bang. As the results of a lot of hard work and plan- ning, homecoming turned out to be the most en- thusiastic event of the year. The campus was covered with colorful displays. The coronation, the game, the Queen and her court all made homecoming a big day at A-State. S.G.A. provided several campus socials that proved to be successful from beginning to end. Several new organizations have been estab- lished by S.G.A. this year. The president ' s round table was initiated by the Student Government, and the interest and accomplishments of this group are indicative that this organization has long been needed. In a year of " biggest " and " best " the S.G.A. book exchange was not left out. More books were put through the bookstore than ever before. Sound organization paid off for S.G.A. A great deal of ground work was done on religious emphasis week and senior day. The campus picnic area was completed with money provided by S. G.A. and bulletin boards were placed in the Ad- ministration building for campus organizations use. BOOKSTORE COMMITTEE members, Walt Carpender, Bert Wright, Charles Long, Chairman, Don Adams, and Sharon Powell, manage the SGA ' s biggest project. HOMECOMING COMMITTEE Sandra Johnson, Sponsor Miss Elenor Lane, Meritith Roberts, committee chairman Don De- Armon, Charles Crow, and President Lundberg at one of the many meetings of the Homecoming Committee. Dee Haney Jay Kaffka Co-Editor Co-Editor State College Herald Staff WHO ' S WHO was selected from the most outstanding members of the Senior class. Seated left to right: Charles Long, Nancy Brown, Barbara Muma, Wanda Grable, Jackie Upchurch, Tommy Beene. Standing: Sue Balckwood, James Lundberg, Ann Vance Bailey, Jerome Jenkins, Ann Bishop, Farrel Lewallen. Not shown; Brenda McClearn. Who ' s Who In American Colleges Seated left to right: Bill Caldwell, Marsha Clark, Dee Haney, Alice Wilson, Bob Clements, Rosalie Gorham. Standing: Martha McNeil, Lloyd Phillips, Virginia Henderson, James Garner, Sandra Johnson, James King. Carol Braschler. head cheerleader Larry Smith Cheerleaders Brenda McDaniel Carol Carr Jean Bailey Jean Ramer Shera Edwards Joy Drinkuth 4r Charles Long Editor Judy Sanford Copy Editor 60 Society Editor Anne Horn Class Editor Royalty Miss A.S.C. Jo A nn Johnson Independent Brenda McDaniel Maid Alpha Omicron Pi Homecoming Queen Carol Carr Phi Mu Meredith Roberts Maid Alpha Gamma Delta Rosalie Gorham Maid Alpha Omicron Pi Pat Warner Maid Alpha Gamma Delta Ann Bishop Maid Alpha Omicron Pi Organizations A.S.C. students are like other students; they loaf when they should study and study while others try to sleep. They cut class and have a lot of gripe, but never let it be said that A-State students are lacking good organizations and plenty of activities. Dorm Councils COMMON ' S DORM COUNCIL seated left to right: Dale Harrison, Phillip Ponder, Lloyd Cooper, Bob Clark, Sidney Baer, Tommy Dicus. Standing: Mr. Don Denny, Dennis Kelly, James Holland, Rex Harrell, Ronnie Carmack, Marion Fletcher, John Jarrett. 2 DANNER HALL COUNCIL members are: 1st Row---Hovey Williams, Earn- est Simpson, Mrs. Blanche Rife, Mar- come Howe, John Hand. 2nd Row--- John Garner, Roy Wamble, Terry Quails, Horace Colvin, Tommy Tag- qert, Windell Wyatt, Rick Bramlitt, Charles Rosenbaum, D. W. Summers. WEMON ' S NEW DORMITORY COUN- CIL is composed of: Cynthia Graham, Barbara Rutherford, Hazel Coleman. 2nd Row---Joy Drinkith, Kay Stuart, Olivia Horn. LEWIS HALL COUNCIL consists of: 1st Row— Joyce Wilson, Sue Ann Seay, Sarah Seay, Rosalie Langston. 2nd Row---Mrs. Robert Denton, Pat Renyolds, Shera Edwards, Glenda Walker, Scottie Jolliff, Olivia Craf- ton. WEMON ' S RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL members are: 1st Row---Totsy McKee, Beth Lowerence, Bonnie Ferrell, Linda Fears, Ann Herndon. 2nd Row---Polly Tucker, Paula Thompson, Sandra Wood, Betty Cra- vens. Religious Organizations THE CANTERBURY CLUB is composed of students be- longing to the Episcopal church. Seated left to right: Anne Horn, Rev. Percy Bortlam, Martha Burnside. 2nd Row: George Ropy, Woody Harlon, Wyatt Wilkinson. CHURCH OF CHRIST group members are: 1st Row left to right: Janice Durham, Betty Durham, Mary Alleston, Terry Quails, Sandy Blagg, Bonnie Agin. 2nd Row: Sara Keller, Jean Shepard, Pat Renyolds, Charles Rosenbaum, Linda Hunt, Pat Fullerton. 3rd Row: Gale Harvey, Carylon Martin, Freeda Fagan, Jane Flynt, Martha Gatewood, Wayne Agin. 4th Row: Ronald Plumblee, Delois Patterson, Allen Houton, Lewis Edwards, Jerry Moody, Bobby Moore. 5th Row: Rogsdale Cordell, James Edgemond, Leland Southard, Noel Geib, Gail Shorp, Leland Wells. 6th Row: Troy Blue, De- wayne Campbell, Winston Burton. THE MINISTERIAL ALLIANCE cor- relates school activities and church activities. Most of the members are ministers of churches in this area. 1st Row left to right: Norman Lee, W. B. Wright, Doyle Burke, Lester Vance, Ernie Perkins, Billy Williams, Ralph Williams. 2nd Row: J. D. Lawerence, Anton Uth, Dr. Homer Huitt, Larry Powell, Jerry Mayfield, Wayne Olm- stead, Waymon Hollis, Lowell Eaton, Carl Redden, James Davis, Richard Alexander, Bobby Crabb. WESLEY COUNCIL MEMBERS are; seated left to right: Lonnie Price, Shi I by Mock, Mary Lou Studdard, Marcia White, Lenita Wixson, Cynthia Graham, Hazel Coleman, Crystal McAllister. 2nd row: Elaine Chas- tain, Phyllis Rowden, Wayne Clark, Charles Hughes, Rev. Wayne Olmstead, Jerry Young, James Matthews, Henry Jones, Paul Elphingstone, Gary Weir. CHI ALPHA is composed of the Church of God stu- dents. Seated left to right: Sharon Phifes, Frances Williams, Patricia Herndon, Laura Grimes, Patricia Williams. 2nd row: Billy Williams, Earl Teeter, Bruce Young, Carl Redden, Bob Whits, Ralph Williams. THE NEWMAN CLUB is composed of Catholic youths on A-State compus. Seated left to right: Meredith Roberts, Joanne Mathews, Russel Duclos, Nancy Wil- lett, Freedy Goodfellow, Lynda Heath, Fred Puryear, Mary Mahfouz, Bob Feppon. 2nd row: Joe Jenkins, Darral Potter, John Mathews, Jimmy Morgan, Carolyn Bednar, Honey Lou Hafford, John Staudt, Carl Bass, Pat Virgil. 3rd row: Don Throesch, Robert Clardo, Pete Hornibrook, Robert Winter, Stephen Brody, Mark Bergschneider, Herman Kirchner, Dick Traverso, Joe Bass. Departmental Organizations THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB is composed of Home Ec. majors and minors. Members are: 1st Row---Joan Oliver, Marty McCraken, Sue Ann Seay, Jerlyn Murray, Lucille Coble, Sarah Seay. 2nd Row---Frances Davis, Carolyn Vangilder, Betty Sue Jami- son, Mrs. Mary Brown, Janice Dur- ham, Sharon Gaither, Glenda Owen, Sonjia Moore, Helen Morrow, Betty Ward. THE BUSINESS AND ACCOUNTING CLUB is composed of students in those two fields. It promotes scholarship and co- operation between the students and faculty. Members are: 1st Row-Lavelle Jackson, Donna Jones, Mary Lou Studdard, Wyreta Gibson, Hazel Coleman, Carolyn Richardson, Joyce Beene, Jerome Jenkins, Beverly Norton, Betty Sowell, Pat Reynolds, Phyllis Row- den, Carol Carr, Wanda Grable, Linda Hunt. 2nd Row---Ruby Mitchell, Helen McGee, Bob Abemathy, Jane Flynt, Bill Ramsey, Julia Treece, Cathy Batten, Cynthia Graham, Ben Furlong, Jane White, Richard Cummings, Glenda Ball, Max Murphy, Ann Mor- ton. 3rd Row--Wayne Sharp, Henry Breeding, Garland Hankins, Johnny Crain, Fred Boone, Bill Tyer, Jerry Malone, Donald Ward, James Kappelman, Rex Harrell, Hayden Robbins, Floyd Overstreet, Robert Freppon 4th Row--Michoel Broadway, Don Throesch, Thomas Beal, Luther Gray, Robert Hoffman, Donald Vineyard, Tommy Paul, Larry Wahlquist, Albert Jackson, Billy Angelo, W D. Bruner, Charles Stevens. 5th Row-Glen Provience, Doyle Roach, Billy Harris, Glenn Huston, Bob Robins, Ralph Croy, William Pyron, Wayne Hill, Wayne Shedd, D. A. Miller, Lester Ball, Bobby Taylor, Dr. C C. Carrothers. J b THE FEATHERPENS are majors and min- ors in the English department. Members are, seated left to right: Barbara Ruther- ford, Joe Jenkins, Mrs. Wanda Walker, Bill Lawson. 2nd row: Barbara O ' Daniel, Martha Maxwell, Mary Kay Van Patton, Judy Sanford, Freeda Fagen, Barbara Wilbourn, Sharon Harrelson, Beverly Shipman, Jackie Upchurch. 3rd row: Margaret Mason, Jo Ellen Barr, DeLois Ring, Nelda Barrow, Janice Mosley, Lyn- da Trinkaus, Windy Burke. THE ARKETTES are selected by audition from all of the girls who wish to sing. They appear on television, before other schools, and on campus several times a year. 1st row left to right: Diana Payne, Carolyn Snider, Beth Lawrence, Peggy Beck, Reta Davidson, Bonita Long, Jane Carpenter, Brenda Webb. 2nd row: Lynda Trinchaus, Jo Ellen Barr, Ruth Files, Eloise Pack, Suellen White, Sarah Seay. Seated: Martha Lingo. THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB promotes interest in interna- tional relations; develops a better un- derstanding of people and foreign countries, and promotes better rela- tions between foreign and American students. 1st row left to right: Rosalie Langston, Peggy Seay, Charles Mc- Donald, Pat Herndon, Ruby Mitchell. 2nd row: Helen McGee, Captain C D. Prichard, Bill Williams, Wayne King, Mohammed Shahab THE MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL ASSOCIATION is composed of outstanding members of the Music Department. Seated left to right: Martha Lingo, Robertia Pruitt. 1st Row: Carolyn Bednar, Faith Stout, Dianna Thompson, Dianna Payne, Olivia Crafton, Delmer Weliver. 2nd Row: Jackie Ballard, Richard McCann, Kenneth Riley, Earl Teeter, Ronald Cox, David Emery, Miss Mary Elizabeth Beck, Ruth Ann Kegley, Julia Riggs, Gail Smith, Nina Gogue, Pete Evans, Johnny Maples, Phill Burns. BLOCK AND BRIDLE is a national organization composed of students majoring or minoring in Animal Husbandry. Seated left to Right: Charles Long, Aubrey Cole, Robert Clements, Judy Naymen, Roy Hay- den, Thomas Triplett, Bruce Mays, Randy Maple. 2nd Row: W. F. Sul- livan, Tommy Vanenburg, Jim Robinson, Max Watts, Mike Thom- as, Jim Young, Larry French. 3rd Row: William Oxner, D. K. Barner, Young Farrel, Don Tucker, Leon Woody, Shelton Halk, Charley Pra- ter, Jerry Reeves 4th Row: Mr. Ed Moore, Joe Meadows, Leland Wells, Charles Rosenbaum, Kieth Richardson, Tom Alexander, Dr. L. N. Hochstetler. ARROWHEAD PLAYERS is composed of students who have appeared in theatre productions. Mem- bers are, 1st row left to right: Ray Day, John Barton, Marty McCracken, Martha Crosthwait, Mary Osmon, David Ludwig. 2nd row: Linda Ly- ons, Sandy Blagg, Lucetta Roderick, Janice Dur- ham. 3rd row: Pat Carpenter, Mary Jane Smith, Sondra Crawford, Betty Word. 4th row: Jean Har- ley, Betty Cravens, Brenda Dickson. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS AND MINORS CLUB consists of all PE majors and minors In their meetings they have discussions, entertainment, and activities. Seat- ed left to Right: James Howell, Jackie McKeel, Rosalie Gorham, Lenita Wixson, Anne Samuels, Alice Wilson, Sam Nugent. 2nd row: Evelyn Prescott, Bonnie Hen- dershott, Jerlyn Murray, Carole Bruner, Melinda Alexander, Ann Brasher, Maudie Sue Barham, Bet- tye Jo Stanley, Melba Bacon. 3rd row: Scottie Williams, Jackie Faulkner Jean Worrell, A. J. Nu- gent, Carolyn Pannell, Morris Dod- son, Sandra Johnson, Jon Boggs. 4th row: Bobby Clark, Rita Jean Lewis, Linda Lamb, Carolyn Blake Vickers, Marty McCracken, Linda Davis, Tullos Mead. THE JUDGING TEAM represents A-State in vari- ous intercollegiate judging contests. 1st row left to Right: Aubry Cole, Sheldon Halk, Bruce Mays, Charles Prater. 2nd row: Charles Long, Guy Per- kins, Jim Young, Dr. L. N. Hachstetler. THE SOCIOLOGY CLUB meets monthly to discuss and study the origin and evolution of society and the functions of human groups. 1st row left to Right: Henrietta Mongrum, Cornelia Crigler, Linda Huitt, Donna Herrin, Ellen Wood, Jane Flynt. 2nd row: W. T. Witzel, Carroll Hormachea, Beatrice Ralph, Donald Konold, Dr. Homer Huitt, Mohammed Shahab. 3rd row: Peggy Seay, Rosalie Langston, Bud Crowder, Dallas Wood, Joe Taylor, Aubrey Rowlings, Norman Moron. THE STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION is composed of students who plan to teach in secondary or elementary schools. Seated left to Right: Marcia Bosecker, Frances McPhail, Jon Keller, Marsha Clarke, Tom Porter, Phyllis Roehm, Betty Ran- dleman, Glyn McDowell, Pat Reynolds. 2nd row: W. L. Smith, Cona Ann Reed, Delois Hunt, Harriet Whitener, Barbara O ' Daniel, Martha Maxwell, Nancy Lamb, Sara Hassell, Beatrice Ralph, Emma Jean Rhea, Louise Davis, Mary Mross, Margaret Thompson. 3rd row: Linda Hubble, Hazel Coleman, Lonnie Price, John Hand, Wayne Agin, Betty Cook, Jo Ella Horner, Rosalie Langston, Peggy Seay. AGRI CLUB members sponsor an annual Agri Day each spring which includes the rodeo. They also sponsor high school judging con- tests and other campus activities. Members are, Seated left to Right: Johnnie Ford. Mohammed Shahab, John Adams, J. L. Camp- bell, John Garner, Bob Clements, Joe Madden, William Crisman, Benjamin Howe, Paul Moore, Delton Wyatt, Richard Akins, Tom Tniplett, John Ford. 2nd row: Mr. Ed Moore, Jimmy Robinson, Conroy Barber, Marion Fletcher, Charley Prater, Bo Ellis, Jerry Maelin, Jimmy Shull, Donald Ellis, Roy Hayden, Wayne Bowen, Charles Long, Tommy Hargrove, Phillip Hill. 3rd row: Bruce Mays, Jerry Ad- ams, Carrol Morris, D. W. Gairhan, Gerald Craig, J. W. Gilliam, Edward Pruiett, Leland Southard, Leland Ragsdale, Don Barner, Far- rell Young, Dr. Olen P. Nail, James Davenport. 4th row: Carrol Goodin, Joe Meadows, Leland Wells, Charles Wells, Henry Howe, Charles Rosenbaum, Keith Richardson, Buddy Hulett, Elmer Smith, Noel Geib, J erry Rodgers, Dr. L. N. Hochstetler. 5th row: James Carlton, Jim Young, Shelton Halk, Jackie Ming, Ronald Floyd, Clarence Merrell, Cecil Williams, Billie Michie, Eulice Lewis, Jerry Williams, Darrel Levins. work wTththe A Club To E A ° re C f ho en f om Q . select group of cgr, ma,ors for leadership and scholastic attornment. They 7 W Gilliam Gerald Crnin T T °a Z 1™ m ' 5 ' " " 9 SCho ° ' StudentS - Seated left to ri 9 ht; J L - Campbell, John Adams " Howe u5 ' «; n r ? g ' G ' enwood Edwards, Marion Fletcher, Clarence Merrell, Johnnie Ford. 2nd row: E L Pruiett Henry Howe, Leand Southard Elmer Smith, Conroy Barber, Carroll Goodin, Dr. Olen P. Nail. 3rd row James Carlton C R MHIer Horn Wilson, Jerry Ward, Tommy Hargrove, Paul Moore, Jerry Williams, Trent Walker ' THE MODERN LANGUAGE CLUB is composed of foreign language students interested in learning more about the history of the lan- guage. Seated left to right: Sharron Neeley, Patricia Stephens, Olivia Horn, Barbara O ' - Daniel, Lynda Tri.ikaus, Francis Herren, Betty Rains. Standing: James Hill, Adon Mann, Rol- and Mathis, Hovey Williams, Charles Camp, Vytas Gaigalas, sponsor. THE " A " CLUB is composed of Arkansas State lettermen in football, basketball, track, and other varsity sports. They are devoted to keep- ing the morale of the athletes in top form. 1st row left to right: Wayne Hollingsworth, Jerry Arant, Ray Nelson, Don Miller, Bill Trail, Bill Caldwell, John Coffey, James Howell, A. J. Nugent, Maurice Hall. 2nd row: Bill ' Jones, Henry Jones, Sam Nugent, Ronald Minshew ' Vic Waits, Tom Perkins, Tat Bentley, Julius Head, Bobby Hogue, Frank Smith. 3rd row: Larry Peebles, Doug Burgess, Gilbert Arnold, Jack Burns, G. H. Murrah, Allen Stolt, Robert Youngblood, Tommy Davis. A-STATE DRILL TEAM appears at parades, ball games, and other events on campus each year exhibiting expert drill techniques. 1st row left to right: SFC Billie Hendryx, John Garner, James Weaver, J. P. Kelly. 2nd row: Orvin Arthurn, Joseph Fridell, Jack Cato, Ken- neth Harrer, Bob Bradberry, Ralph Ponder, Horace Hinshaw. 3rd row: Bill Tripod, Thomas Lawson, Robert Hawk, Larry Ball, Bob Starr, James Chail- land, Phil Ponder. 4th row: Franklin Matthews, Bill Whit- low, Billy Angelo, James Hol- land, Jimmie Goff, Marvin Kennedy, Thomas Sneed. 5th row: Charles Holbrook, Ronald Carmack, Tony Glaub, Larry Pigue, James Singleton, John Mauldin. AGRI ENGINEERING CLUB is composed of the students majoring in agri engineering. 1st row left to right: Donald Ellis, George Roepe, Joe Musick, Richard Davis, Albert Mink, Asa Stewart, Jesse Smith. 2nd row: Willliom Gray, Jimmy Windland, Bobby El- lis, Thomas Lawson, Jim Harris, Thomas Reed, Billy Carter, Herman Williams. SQUARE DANCE CLUB members meet once a week to learn more about dancing. 1st row left to right: Neil Peevey, Gale Shawl, Joe Kerr, Archie Beard, Dallas Johnston. 2nd row: Brenda Hunt, Rosalie Langston, Peggy Seay, Betty Hoggard, Doris Powell, Elaine Chastain. 3rd row: Mrs. Gladys McPike, Patsy South, Frances McPhiel, Pat Reynold, Janet Meyers, Frances Edge, Vernon Gifford. 4th row: Richard Tru- del, T. H. Alexander, Sonny Young, Billy Bomar, Jonnie Hayes, Glenn Edwards, Tom Ribonson. PERSHING RIFLES is composed of ROTC students. They participate in National Rifles matches, sponsor sales of football pro- grams, an annual picnic, dance and hayride. 1st Row left to Right: Capt. Chesley Prichard, John Shoemaker, James Stogsdill, John Garner, Bobby Bartholomew, Hashel Colvin, David Holbrook, MSgt. George Riley. 2nd row: Dean Gifford, Ronold Cole, Charles Brown, D. A. Clark, Richard Davis, Bob Bradberry, Delton Wyatt, Don Morgan, Morvin Kennedy, Larry Corbett, Joe Bob Fletcher. 3rd Row: Ronnie Carmack, John Jarrett, Mike Thomas, Thomas Lawson, Scotty East, Robert Starr, Bill Stewart, David Corbett, Robert Hawk, Pete Bizzle, Horace Hinshaw. m - =- ' 4r n Honorary Organizations ALPHA PSI OMEGA is an honorary fraternity for outstanding dramatics students. Members are left to Right: Rosalie Gorham, John Barton, and Jean Harley. CIRCLE K is the college coordinate of the Kiwanis Club. They sponsor the Miss A.S.C. contest each year, and a scholarship fund has been set up for deserving students. 1st row left to Right: Wayne Starnes, Donald Hudson, Andy Morris, Tommy Beene, Sammy Weems, James Harris, James Snipes, Jerry Watkins, Bill Camp, Thomas Cook, J. W. Singleton. 2nd row: Charles Crow, Bryant McCarley, Charles Neely, Neil, Bob Hope, Peevey, D. A. Miller, Tom Trevathan, James Frierson, Charles Long, Lynn Hooper, Edgar Kirk. ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON is an honorary society for senior women. Requirements for membership are a scholastic average of 3.2 and ten activity points which indicate leadership and service. Each year they conduct a study course, help the public relations department, and extend hospitality at the president ' s reception. Seated left to Right: Alice Wilson, Nancy Brown, Martha McNeil. Standing: Linda Covington, Ann Vance Bailey, Jane White, Virginia Henderson, Rosalie Gorham. PI GAMMA MU is a social science organization for students that maintain a " B " average in social science. Seated left to right. Robert Lynch, Francis Dawning, Laverta Stuart, Ella Ward, Jackie Upchurch, Jane White, Mary Brett, Beverly Norton, Elaine Brewington. 2nd row: Durward Cooper, Carroll Hormachea, Eugene Jackson, W. T. Witzel, Charles McDonald, Dr Gordon Kenyon, Gloria Lewis, Mary Lou Studdard. 3rd row: Guy Balckwell, Dr. Homer Huitt, Ralph White, Donald Kenold, Robert Birkhead, Lloyd McClure, Bobby Taylor, Willard Litwiller, Glen Griffin. KAPPA DELTA PI is a national education fraternity for both professional and student members. They meet to discuss the field of teaching. Seated left to Right: Thelma Brewington, Bobbie Collins, Nancy Brown, Ann Vance Bailey, Billie Burnett. 2nd row: Sharon Smith, Kay Vangilder, Lillian Barton, Martha McNeil, Cecil Lindsey, Elizabeth Graham, Clyde Johnson, Bill Yarber. THE ARKASTATERS are devoted to the service of A S C. and represent each major organization on campus. Seated left to Right: Kay Cameron, Ferrel Lewallen, Martha McNeil, G. H. Miller, Sandra Johnson, Tommy Beene. 2nd row: Ann Bishop, Dallas Wood, Anne Horn, Gary Powers, Donna Lynch, James King, Jane White. 3rd row: Charles Long, Lex Rhodes, James Matthews, Randall Maple, James Lundberg, Doyle Burk. PI OMEGA PI is an honorary fraternity for business education majors. Profes- sional activities of the group are dis- cussed at the monthly meetings. Seated left to Right: Faye Bateman, Hazel Cole- man, Beverly Norton, Mary Beers. 2nd row: Kay Stuart, Wilma Hudgens, Mrs. Herman Bogan, Mrs. C C. Carrothers, Dr, C. C. Carrothers. 3rd row: Mrs. Kath- erine Green, Pauline Noel, Betty Greer, Patty Colbert, Mary Lou Studdard. BETA BETA BETA is a national Biological Society. It ' s purpose is to promote scholarship, scientific knowledge, and biological research. Seated left to right: Max Haynes, Earl Hanebrink, Nancy Brown, Jenny Lou Henderson, Dwight Talburt, Dr. W. W. Nedrow. 2nd row: David Elliott, Robert Crisp, Warren O ' Daniel, Vernon Gifford, Bob Hope, Flodell Appleton. 3rd row: Dr. J. W. Anderson, Tommy Beene, John Clark, Robert Birkhead, Glen Griffin, Wayne Starnes, William Byrd. THE ASC SINGERS is Arkansas State ' s mixed choir. The group makes several appearances throughout the state, on television, and on campus each year. 1st row: left to right: Sharon Phifer, Sarah Seay, Martha Maxwell, Ruth Files, Sue Cato, Lynda Trinkaus, Linda Covington, Jo Ellen Barr, Eloise Pack, Suellen White. 2nd row: Dianne Thompson, Martha Lingo, Carolyn Snider, Sally Lyttle, Ruth Ann Kegley, Peggy Beck, Anna Holmes, Jane Keith, Dianna Tayne, Rita Davidson, Bonita Long. 3rd row: Ernest Simpson, Ann Bailey, Beth Lawrence, Julia Riggs, Gayle Smith, Tommy Morre, Ronald Cox, Phillip Burns, Brenda Webb, Jane Carpenter, Jane Keller, John Hand. 4th row: Sharon Faulkner, Allan Mickel, Delmer Weliver, Larry Maniss, Mr. David Niederbrach, Ronald Looney, Wayne Starnes, Paul Elphingstone, Joe Cyr, Earl Teeter, Jerry Pruett, Danial Howe, Neil Peevey. ARKASTATESMEN: left to right: Janet Gwaltney, Ernest Simpson, Pat Chaney, Mr. David Nieder- brach, Wayne Starnes. 2nd row: Jim Howell, War- ren O ' Daniel. 3rd row: Bert Dial, Ferry Mayfield. 4th row: Markham Howe, Tommy Moore. 5th row: Sharon Faulkner, Paul Elphingstone. 6th row: Jerry Graves, Earl Teeter. 7th row: Gary Weir, Pat Howe. 8th row: Jerry Stutts, Neil Peevey. UPTOWN GIRLS meet bimonthly to discuss problems not incurred by girls living on campus. Seated left to Right: Nancy Brown, June Bridger, Peggy Beck, Judy Sanford, Jane White, Mary Jane Roach, Linda Huitt. 2nd row: Lynda Trinkaus, Sally Lvttle. Fay Gillam, Betty Clayton, Melinda Alexander, Ann Reed, Linda Hearn, Pat Carpenter, Jerry Butler. Girls ' Organizations THE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS represent the women students of A.S.C. They deal with standards of conduct and social activities, and sponsor the annual Christmas dance. Seated left to Right: Sarah Seay, Shera Edwards, Nancy Brown, Hazel Coleman, Judy Sanford. 2nd row: Sue Ann Seay, Jane White, Barbara Rutherford, Bonnie Ferrell, Beth Lawerence. 1 83 r A JENNY LOU HENDERSON President JANE WHITE 1st Vice-President Epsilon Zeta Chapter NANCY BROWN 2nd Vice-President MRS. LOU NEDROW Advisor Alpha Gamma Delta Patty Alder Carolyn Crisp Myrna Johnson Martha Buchanon Joy Dnnkuth Delia Kale Jo Ann Bunch Carolyn Glozier Donna Lynch Mary Bevens Cynthia Graham Mary Mafouz Doris Chitwood Nina Gouge Martha McNiel Betty Collins Linda Hughey Frances Moore KAY STUART Treasurer A 3.01 over-all average for the fall semester was a highlight of accomplish- ment for Alpha Gamma Delta this year, which is the highest average ever made by a sorority on this campus. Among the Alpha Gam projects for the year was the annual talent show. The talent show ' s goal is raising of funds for the National Altruistic project which aids Cerebral Palsied Children. Chop sticks, Japanese lanterns, and kimonas were used to carry out the Oriental fall rush party theme. This theme was chosen to tie in with the newly decorated sorority suite. " Dreamland " was chosen as the spring rush theme. Epsilon Zeta received a silver tray for the highest scholarship in Epsilon province at the National Convention. Alpha Gam also received honorable mention for its high scholastic achievement over the whole fraternity. The officers for next year were announced at the annual Anniversary Ball, March 5. The eleven pledges were introduced. Five Alpha Gams were chosen to Who ' s Who, and two members were elected to the Homecoming Court. Alpha Gam members make up half of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, the Senior Women ' s leadership organization. Presidents of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, the Associated Women Students, and Kappa Delta Pi are members of Alpha Gamma Delta. SHARON HARRELSON JIMMIE SUE BENTON MARCIA CLARKE BARBARA MUNNA Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Rush Chairman Social Chairman 185 JT ROSALIE GORHAM President ANN BISHOP Vice-President Sigma Omicron Chapter Alpha Omicron Pi ALICE WILSON Recording Secretary RACHEL LEWIS Treasurer Sandra Beard Nancy Butler Carolyn Harlon Carolyn Bednar Donna Calvert Charlotte Haynes Sue Blackwood Linda Cathcart Bonnie Hendershott Patsy Brown Barbara Clifton Dana Johnston Brenda Buckely Carolyn Condra Linda Lamb Betty Cravens Frances Farabee Nancye Lamb Martha Burnside Sharon Gaither Martha Maxwell ■ . Jkt 4L k " Mi EP - d m P ( % Sue Maxwell Martha McCracken lane Stephens Barbara Stotts Brenda McDaniel Diane Thompson Totsy MeKee Carol Werne Ruth Ann Nicks Ann White Joyce Parker Nancy Willett Claudia Provence Lenita Wixson Frances Sanders Donnie Williams M RS. PAUL COUCH Advisor An international sorority Located in U.S. and Canada Philanthropy emphasized Has over 29,000 members Alumnas always functioning Organized in 1897 Members strive for scholarship I nitiative developed Cooperation stressed Responsibility encouraged On leading campuses New chapters constantly Promoted campus activities T nstills loyalty ANN SAMUELS Corresponding Secretary KAY CAMERON Rush Chairman BARBARA WAYLAND Philanthropic Chairman PAULA CLARK Social Chairman 1 87 M SANDRA JOHNSON President JUDY CARTER Vice-President Epsilon Delta Chapter Phi Mu JOANNE MATHEWS Recording Secretary ANN HORN Corresponding Secretory Glenda Ball Martha Crosthwait Lynda Heath Jean Bailey Charlotte Gamble Judy Hendrix Carol Carr Brenda Griffin Johnnie Lou Johnson Ruth Choate Jean Hampton Mary Faye Jones Carolyn Cheek Joan Hampton Linda Lyons Patsy Jo Chaney Jean Harley Carolyn Mabrey Huie Cooper Sandra Harringtc i Crystal McAlliste ; r 7 Kay Neil Susan Taylor Carolyn Pannel Judy Freece Connie Perry Peggy Waits MILDRED VANCE Advisor dp Bobette Piper Peggy Westmoreland Sharon Powell Diana Williams Nancy Scarborough Phyllis Rowden Jo Etta Sholby Melba Rutherford Sue Cato Pat Stephens Founders Day, Senior Day, Parents Day, and Award Day were combined into the outstanding Phi Mu event of the year. Alumnae, parents, and Phi Mu ' s enjoyed the dinner and open house. The annual Fall Pledge Party for members, pledges, and dates was held in the sorority suite. This also honored the Flames: Jim Snell, Gary Bailey, Joe Jenkins, Doug Ladner, Norton Wilson, and Bill Nalley. Other social activities that Phi Mu sponsored were the Spring Dance, the Spring Pledge Party, and the Phi Mu Playhouse. Phi Mu coped many honors to be proud of this year and one of the better ones was the winning of the Playhouse trophies by Phi Mu and Lambda Chi. Carol Carr was chosen as Homecoming Queen and Phi Mu is especially proud of this since Homecoming Queen has been a Phi Mu for the past four years. St. Nick was Charlie Crow and Miss Merry Christmas was Anne Horn. The Phi Mu ' s have claimed Miss Merry Christmas since it has been on the A-State campus. Sandra Johnson, past president, was SGA Second Vice-President. Joann Nalley, SGA Senior Representative, Crystal McAllister and Sharon Powell, Fresh- men Representatives, are Phi Mu ' s. WAA President, Brenda McCIearn, lead the Phi Mu ' s in intra-mural activities. Carol Carr is the Lambda Chi Alpha Cresent Girl. Judy Sanford was Copy Editor and Anne Horn was Class Editor of the Indian. Sudie Braschler, Head Cheerleader, Jeannie Bailey, and Carol Carr have helped boost the Indians as cheerleaders. Three Phi Mu ' s were elected to Who ' s Who. They were Sandra Johnson, Brenda McCIearn, and Ann Vance Bailey. Phi Mu has given much help to the Cottage of Hope for Retarded children and kept a Phi Mu toy cart at St. Bernards Hospital in Jonesboro. The fall pledge class also adopted a foster child as their social service project. JUDY SANFORD Reporter CAROLYN BRASCHLER Membership Chairman BRENDA McCLEARN Treasurer ANNE HARTLIEB Historian 1 89 G reek Sweethearts For 1960-1961 Sue Cato Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Barbara Clifton Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Carolyn Braschler Sweetheart Of Sigma Pi Patsy Kyle Sigma Phi Epsilon " Queen Of Hearts " I Donna Lynch Sweetheart Of Tau Kappa Epsilon JERRY LUTZ Treasurer Lambda Chi Alpha Carl Bass Joe Bass Rick Bramlett Donald Chailland Bobby Clifton Boyce Core Robert Harrelson Lynn Hooper Pat Howe Don Breytspraak Glen Brncic William Camp Larry Cantwell Ronnie Carmack James Frierson George Fretts Wendell Fritz Buford Gardner Jimmie Goff Markham Howe James Howell Donald Hudson Albert Jackson Malcom Johnson Jack Cato James Cler Ernie Hart Rex Harrel Jerry King Douglas La Ik 4i Am m f, r r 5d ' All V Atfc £ P £ £ P p Robert McBryde Richard McCann Donald Morgan James Snipes Wayne Starnes Bob Starr Jerry Watkins James Weaver Charles Weidman Joe Musick Johnny Phillips Michael Phillips Wayne Stephens Fred Sifford Ernest Simpson Robert Winter Robert Wood James Woolridge Harry Pillow Joe Pruett Bobby Tanner Richard Traverso William Wyatt Tom Taggart ames Lundberg ames Hill lonnie Tucker ave Johnson As the newest fraternity on campus, Lambda Chi Alpha has grown by leaps and bounds from a small colony of last year to one of the largest organizations on campus this year. During the past months, many awards and honors have been received by Lambda Chi Alpha. Carol Carr, their Cresent Girl, was elected Homecoming Queen; their display won second place in the competition, and Charles Crow was named St. Nick. Teamed with Phi Mu Fraternity they won first place in the Phi Mu Play- house, and third place was awarded to them in the Alpha Gamma Delta talent show. The fraternity made its annual trip to Starkville to see the Mississippi State vs A-State football game, and supported the basketball team at every home game. Highlighting the year, was the annual Stardust Ball and announcement of the new Crescent Girl. Agri day brought about Lambda Chi ' s annual pushcart derby with fun and laughs for everyone. Their rush parties were very successful; 24 rushees pledged Lambda Chi this year. Three members were named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. Lambda Chi Alpha came out on top with the highest grade point average again this year. They broke their own record with a 2.6 average. MR. ROY DAWSON Advisor WILLIS FORRESTER Social Chairman J. W. HOGGARD Ritualist DENNIS KELLY Pledge Trainer CHARLES CROW Rush Chairman 193 K A JAKE MORSE President I st-2nd Semester TOMMY BEENE Vice-President 1 st Semester CHARLES PERKINGS Secretary 1 st Semester Delta Theta Chapter Pi Kappa Alpha MR. C. C. CURRY Faculty Advisor Gary Bailey Ralph Blades Charles Blankenship Jan Boggs Samuel Davis William Cooper Paul Covington David Crosley Tommy Butler Pete Elardo Henry Jones Marvin Kennedy Robert Kirkland Ronald Looney Pete Lesmister John Buster John Coffey Charles Cole Bill Compt r Sharon Faulkner Reggie Hamill James Hess Bill Hodge Ronnie Merguie Don Miller Robert Mills David Osn ) t " ft o |L 1 i£k dm 1 kit j j M ' " am ' " % L 1 - ml •1 v 1H A: ' to .if SS 4K? 5b tibial Don Perkins Tom Perkins Fred Puryear Michael Rice Harry Sheann Warren Sims James Stogsdill Dudley Tims Bill Tyer Ronald Volkman Garry Weir Sammy Weir James Westmoreland William Wilkerson Scottie Williams Benjamin Young Pi Kappa Alpha is active in all phases of campus life at Arkansas State-intramurals, social functions, student government, departmental organizations and many more. Second place winners in intramural football, the Pikes stayed near the top in volleyball. In basketball, one of their better sports, the Delta-Thetans also place high. The Pauley Award for Chapter Publications was won in compe- tition with 127 other PiKA chapters. Editor Pete Lesmeister received the trophy for the A-State Pikes from John McMeekin, national field secretary. Top social event on the Pike calendar was the annual " Dream Girl Dance " , and following were picnics at Craighead forest and Wal- cott, and member-pledge parties in the fraternity suite. In school-wide competition, PiKA entered the AOPi Songfest, the Speechfest, the Phi Mu Playhouse, the Alpha Gam Talent Show and other greek-sponsored contests. Tommy Beene was named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Several Pikes were active as officers and members of departmental clubs. Two members attended the PiKA National Con- vention and Leadership School at Miami Beach, Fla. Spring semester pledges for Pi Kappa Alpha numbered a healthy 19. The second annual basketball tournament for neighboring PiKA chapters in Kentucky, Missouri, Tennessee, Mississippi and Arkansas was held, and several social functions took place in conjunction with the tournament. PiKA also sponsored its yearly Greek basketball tourney for all fraternities and sororities at Arkansas State. CHARLES GLASS PHIL BURNS ALFRED MILLER LARRY HUGHES Vice-President Secretary Pledge Trainer Pledge Trainer 2nd Semester 2nd Semester 1st Semester 2nd Semester BERT WRIGHT President 1 st Semester JAMES SNELL Vice-President 1 st Semester Alpha Pi Chapter Sigma Pi BUD CROWDER Secretary 1 st Semester KENNETH CATE Treasurer 1 st Semester ?- V O P. Bobby Hoffman William Smith Howard Perkins Glen Poe Jimmy Rains j e Rauls Joe Taylor James Thompson Bob Tucker Larry Wahlquist HERMAN BOGAN Advisor Alpha Pi Chapter of Sigma Pi Fraternity was granted a charter on March 4, 1948 to become the first national fraternity on the campus of ASC. Until then the organization had operated as Zeta Tau Zeta, a local fraternity. Since the granting of its charter Alpha Pi Chapter has been very active in college and student activities. The Fraternity has rolled up an impressive record in all phases of campus life, scholastic and socially. It has won some thirty first place trophies and awards. These were won from activities in intramurals, talent shows, song fests, homecoming dis- plays and others. Sigma Pi Fraternity is active in S. G. A. and represented in Who ' s Who this year. All members participate in various campus activities. The fraternity joined with the six other organizations to give the Intra-Fraternity dance which took the theme of the Old West. DALLAS WOOD President 2nd Semester RONNIE WILKERSON Vice-President 2nd Semester HOMER W ' LSON Secretary 2nd Semester MITCHIE BARBER Treasurer 2nd Semester E CHARLES NEELEY President WALTER CARPENTER Vice-President GLEN PROVINCE Secretary Arkansas Gramma Chapter EDGAR KIRK Advisor Sigma Phi Epsilon Sam Austin John Barton Benny Bell Leavie Brickell Bob Clements Jack Collins Gerald Folley Hugh Frazier Bob Hope Jack Burns Jerry Graves Jim Howell James Martin Bryant McCarley Bob Miller Tom Butcher Carl Cicero Charles Cloud John Clark Bill Gray Edwin Hamilton Sherland Hamilton Donnie Hendi : D. A. Miller Lanier Moore Van Napper Phil Ponder The Skull and Crossbones banner of Sigma Phi Epsilon flew high this year as the Sig Eps took honors in intramurals, activities and personalities. Adept as volleyball champions, the Sig Eps also had strong and well-man- ned football, basketball and softball teams. SPE built a mammoth barbecue pit and roasted a Murray State thorough- bred for third place in the Homecoming display contest. The Sig Ep Quartette performed in the Alpha Gam Talent Show, and the chapter ' s amateur thespians teamed up with the AOPi sorority in a one-act comedy in the Phi Mu Playhouse. SPE also entered the Speechfest, Lambda Chi Alpha Soap Box Derby, Songfest and contributed to the Heart Fund Drive. Bob Clements, the A-State Indian and agile rodeo performer, was selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. John Barton won a scholar- ship to Memphis Academy of Arts for his acting ability. Walter Carpenter is a junior representative on the Student Government Association. Several members traveled to Tampa, Fla.. to see the A-State-Tampa U. foot- ball game, and SPE sent two representatives to the National Sigma Phi Epsilon Convention in Washington, D. C. The Queen of Hearts Dance led the spring semester ' s activities, along with a pledge picnic at Paragould and several parties in the fraternity room. Hard-working helpers for SPE were the Sigettes, the sweetheart ' s club, who sponsored a picnic. The chapter also completely furnished the fraternity room with new walnut Danish Modern furniture. K E DONALD DeARMON President JOE JENKINS Vice-President FARRELL LEWALLEN Secretary Beta Psi Chapter Tau Kappa Epsilon Gilbert Arnold Arvin Arthun Jerry Bailing! Bill Collier Danny Collins Gary Cooper Vernon Gifford Ronald Gray Bill Hughes Ralph Buhrmester Richard Davis Charles Hughes Bobby Bivens Bobby Ellis Winford Holloway Douglas Burgess Harold Furguson Bobby Hix John Brown Richard Geminhardt Thomas Hargrove Robert Cameron Hugh Gibbs Ronald Kellim k r? 1 - ft S John Gibson Roland Gibsi a Charles Luter John Maples Tau Kappa Epsilon took first place honors in intramural football and placed high in all other intramural activities. The Tekes came out victorious over the Sig Eps in the annual Finger Bowl game. The fraternity won first place honors in the Homecoming Display contest with its theme of " Time Out For Detailing. " Five Tekes were members of the SGA, and the presidents of Alpha Kappa Psi professional business fraternity, the International Relations Club, KASU Radio Club, Circle K International, Baptist Student Union, Square Dance Club, and Featherpens Club were Tekes. The Station Manager and Sports Director of KASU and Sports Editor of the State College Herald were also Tekes. Three members of Tau Kappa Epsilon were selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and their Sweetheart, Ann Bishop was a mem- ber of the Homecoming Court. Social activities sponsored by TKE included a Founders Day Banquet in January, the Red Carnation Ball and Banquet in April. The new Teke Sweetheart was announced at the banquet. The first Academic All American in the history of Arkansas State was a Teke. The fraternity canvassed for funds and gifts for the Goodfellows drive at Christmas. A picnic at Peek Hill and parties at Craighead for members and pledges filled out the social calendar. Tau Kappa Epsilon participated in the Talent Show, Song Fest, Phi Mu Playhouse, and actively participated in the SGA elections. Two associate faculty members were initiated during the year, Robert Howe, and Dr. Gordon Kenyon. WILLIAM EARL DAVIS ROY KLEFFER RICHARD HUSKY DOYLE BURKE Treasurer Pledge Trainer Historian Chaplain 20 1 JOANN JOHNSON Captain PAT CARPENTER Captain ROSEMARY HUGHES Captain DONNIE WILLIAMS Captain MEREDITH ROBERTS Cadet Colonel JRENDA McDANIEL Captain ZAYNA ALLEN Captain Honorary Cadet Officers ANNE HARTLIEB Captain BRENDA BUCKLEY Captain ARKANSAS STATE COLLEGE BAND has added gaiety wherever it has appeared this year. New and better shows were pre- sented at each home football game. A special " Rice " show proved to be the biggest hit of the year. The band is recognized throughout the state for its fine music and marching ability. The concert band presents a annual concert each year and travels the surrounding area. The group has had a very successful year. Arkansas State College Band GRADUATING seniors of Arkansas State College Band leave after four years of devoted service. Alpha Kappa Psi Receives Charter Arkansas State College ' s Professional Business Club was organized during the spring semester of 1959 for the specific purpose of becoming affiliated with Alpha Kappa Psi. Its conception was originated by some of the male stu- dents in the Business and Accounting Club, which has been active for the past 8 or 10 years. In the. beginning there were approximately 25 members. Now, there are 32 students and 3 faculty members. Alpha Kappa Psi, the first professional fraternity in business, was founded on October 5, 1904, in the School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance at New York Uni- versity. Alpha Kappa Psi has installed over 120 chapters in the larger metropolitan areas of the United States. 04 MEMBERS OF THE CLUB ARE, FRONT ROW, left to right: Robert Wood, Don DeArmon, Tommy Paul, William Earl Dovis, Gary Batton, Bud Crowder, Luther Gray, Kenneth Cate. SECOND ROW, left to right: Lester Ball, Everett Sullivan, Max Murphy, Jerry Bollinger, Bill Warner, Dewayne Gallaher, Floyd Overstreet, Ronnie Wilkerson. THIRD ROW, left to right: Bill Pyron, L. M. Dins- more, Ben Furlong, Larry Baker, Hugh Gibbs, Johnny Crain, Bob Freppon, James Douthit. FOURTH ROW, left to right: Doyle Roach, C. C Carrothers, Billy Harris, Wayne Mitchell, Bobby Bartholomew, Don Throsoch, Bob Taylor, Rex Harrell, Bobby Robins. 205 CHARTER MEMBERS PROUDLY exhibit their newly received certificates. Block And Bridle Receives Charter PLEDGES CARRY away their catch in the fall rodeo. CLUB PRESIDENT, Charles Long, receives the charter from Dr. Dallahon. - DONNIE TUCKER goes after his steer in the spring rodeo sponsored by the club. MEMBERS OF THE first pledge class display their paddles. The local group is the first chapter in Arkansas to be installed into the national organization, and includes 32 members and two faculty advisors. In charge of the installa- tion team was Dr. J. C. Dollahon, of the Block and Bridle chapter from Mississippi State University. The Block and Bridle Club is an organization of college students who are pursuing either a major or minor in animal husbandry. Its objectives are to promote interest and de- velopment in the animal husbandry department, to provide students with an opportunity to develop leadership, and to encourage higher scholastic achievements in the field of animal husbandry. Assisting the Agri Club in such things as building a homecoming display and participating in the annual Agri Day celebration, Block and Bridle has been quite active. Several rodeos have been sponsored, and a rodeo arena built by the club. FFA judging contests are also sponsored in the fall and spring along with some fitting and showing contest. The group purchased stock in the Centennial Cor- poration, and assisted in the ASC White Christmas program. LIVESTOCK judging contests are sponsored by the club. FACULTY ADVISORS, Herman Boutwell and Ed Moore, con- verse with the installation team. 1 Wj» »► DR. EUGENE B. WITTLAKE, Bill Tanner, and Gene Wittlake inspect pieces of newly-recovered pottery. AN INDIAN BURIAL ' is excavated at Frierson Mound by Larry Johnson and Jerry Wittlow. Mound Indian TWO PIECES OF pottery are excavated on the west side of Ballard Mound by Lynn Tyus and Bill Tanner. CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY class students on the north end of Ballard Mound. 208 Excavations By Students Ballard Mound is the site of much activity for Dr. Eu- gene Whittlake, museum manager, and several A-State stu- dents. This and other mounds have provided many pots, skeletons, and Indian accessories that will be reclaimed and placed on exhibition in the growing museum. This mound is located just off Highway One North of Harrisburg. Most of the excavation has been done in the summer when Dr. Wittlake and students from summer anthropology classes work afternoons and Sundays to recover the relics. This year has been the first time that diggers have received compensation for their work. Lynn Tyus, Frank Sandorf, and Bill Tanner worked full time, and Dr. Wittlake hopes that in the future all who work with him will be paid. One of the mounds that have been excavated yielded 140 pieces of pottery and 135 burials. It was constructed in two levels with 60 or 70 burials on the top level and 57 were found in a big pit that formed the center of the mound. Money for the excavation expenses comes from the museum while the students participate as a result of a co- operative effort between the Social Science Department and the museum. The specimens collected are still being processed, and already plans are being made to provide more space for the museum so that more mounds may be excavated this summer. STUDENTS going through the exca- vation process for pottery. MEMBERS OF THE FAMILY look on in awe as Noah holds the returning dove. STAGE CREW MEMBERS of the cast line ud after the play. NOAH AND HIS FAMILY LOOK UPWARD IN ANTICIPATION IN A SCENE FROM THE LAST ACT " Noah " Was The First Play Of The Fall Season A group of students who direct their efforts toward pro- ducing the best in drama is The Arrowhead Players. The organization is not limited in membership by any specific re- quirements. All students interested are invited to participate in any phase of the theater in which they feel they can con- tribute. The actors and stage workers join together to make a serious attempt to present drama with sound intellectual material and spiritual inspiration. This season the play " Noah " was presented with great success. " Night Must Fall " is the second play presented. There was a program of one- act plays for the public which was directed and produced by drama students. THE RETREAT consisted of seminars and discussion groups. First Leadership Retreat Is Held CHEFS SLAVED over a hot stove for the delegates. STUDENTS WERE informed by " Tex " Plun- kett of the problems of the school paper. SHARON HARRELSON FOUND things to discuss when classes were over. Arkansas State ' s campus leaders at- tended their first annual retreat at Wal- cott State Park. Dean Robert Moore made the arrangements for the event, and the other faculty sponsors were Miss Peggy Stroud and Mr. Don Denny. The purpose of the retreat is to help the student leaders for the coming years to be more aware of the responsibilities and obligations of leadership. Included in the retreat were seminars, discussion groups, and recreation. Presi- dents and representatives from all the campus organizations were in attendance for the three day event. A PANEL OF the administration was formed to answer the delegates ' questions. WALCOTT STATE PARK was the scene of the retreat. LADY DELEGATES after a hard day at the seminar. MR. CAMERON explained the rising cost of education. HOPEFUL SUBSTITUTES WAIT for that chance to get into the game. Rauth Begins His Eleventh Season As Head Man Of The Redskins INDIAN FIELD HOUSE IS PACKED AS FANS AWAIT THE START OF ANOTHER GAME. CIRCLE K MEMBERS host at the drop-in. ■■A . i It ' . A CONTESTANT enters with yards of frills and flounces on her arms. Circle K Club ' s Second THE PRE-CONTEST session with powder and paint. TWENTY OF A-STATE ' S PRETTIEST GIRLS MODELED SWIMSUITS AND FORMALS BEFORE THE JUDGES. A COKE PARTY was held to acquaint the hopeful candidates. NEW MISS ASC, Jo Ann Johnson, is crowned by the retiring queen, Ruth Ann Kegley. Miss ASC Beauty Review QUEEN JO ANN JOHNSON AND HER TWO ALTERNATES, BRENDA McDANIEL AND SALLY RAY. AM 1 k 1 r ST. NICK CANDIDATES awoit announcement of the winner. A SLOW tempo begins the AWS dance for students and faculty. December Festivities Occurred AWS PRESIDENT NANCY BROWN presents a gift to St. Nick, Charlie Crow, and his date, Anne Horn, named as Miss Merry Christmas. Presentation of the " Messiah " by the choral union was a pre-Christmas event. The Christmas Spirit Prevailed Creations by Mrs. Pasmore ' s art class- es were used in the Christmas parade. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS COMPARE HEREFORD HEIFERS IN THE LIVESTOCK DIVISION. Students From Northeast Arkansas Attend ASC Judging Contest TIME OUT between sessions. CHAMPION BUBBLE blowers gain recog- nition for their talent. Another Wesley Foundation Party Hits The Calendar MANY SMILES WERE shown as a result of the portraits sketched by artist Bradberry. EVEN THE decorations somehow got into the games. THIS CORNER looked like a sidewalk cafe, or something. cU nd the WOR i JWvX NEWLY- INSTALLED Baptist Student Union of- ficers. BSU ' s Around The World Banquet And Installation SPECIAL GUESTS were present for the occasion. Celebrate Christmas SANTA CLAUS arrived just in time to recognize the White Christmas con- tributors. JANE WHITE presents Bob Blackwood, representative of the Goodfellows with A-State ' s Christmas contri- butions. TRADITIONAL YULE LOG is cut by Dr. Pasmore at the Modern Language Club party as Mr. Gaigalas looks on. THE FEATHERPENS celebrated their party in the home of their sponsor, Mrs. Walker. 225 In The Dorms MR. HOWE heads the refreshment line at College Club. FRESHMEN IN Commons experience their first Christmas party at A-State. MR. JASPER HUNTER was guest of honor at the Commons ' party. SNOW SCULPTORS strive to produce a real work of art. Annual Snow AGRI MAJORS fight the elements en route to the North Forty. Jr FOOTBALL PLAYERS BELIEVE in art for art ' s sake. 228 Provides AVID CARD players are willing to sacrifice almost anything to play a game. Cards, Cokes, And Conversation ALL GREEK COUNCIL, seated left to right: Charles Neeley, Sandra John- son, Jim King, Don DeArmon, Richard Rusnak, Jenny Lou Henderson, Homer Wilson, Rosalie Gorham. Standing: Bobby Bivens, Bert Wright, Dallas Wood. Greek Councils INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL, seat- ed left to right: Jake Morse, Walter Carpenter, Dallas Wood. Standing: Bert Wright, Don DeArmon, Hayden Robbins, Joe Jenkins. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, seated left to right: Sandra Johnson, Rosalie Gor- ham, Jenny Lou Henderson. Standing: Sue Cato, Jo Ann Nalley, Kay Cam- eron, Jane White, Ann Bishop, Miss NEW ROBES WERE displayed as Edwin Foot directed the Singers in their program. BONITA LONG was featured in a solo as she sang of spring and love. ASC Singers Present Concert THE ARKASTATESMEN were directed by David Niederbrach THE LAST WORDS of a dying cow- boy were sung by Wayne Starnes. Contributions throughout NURSE COCHRAN and her trusty penicillin keep another off the sick list. the year BILL LACEY holds one of five horses which he gave to our college as Dr. Hochstedler, of A-State, and Dr. W. W. Albert, of the University of Illinois, look on. PLANT ENGINEERS, Mr. Lassiter and his assistant, keep us in hot water. CLYDE IS A-State ' s only solid citizen, according to Mr. Etter. ROTC DEPARTMENT ' S rifle drill team. SIG EP Queen of Hearts, Patsy Kyle, and attendants. Marterie CAROLYN BRASCHLER, Sigma Pi Sweetheart, with Dallas Wood, president, and Rosalie Gorham, retiring sweetheart. VALENTINE ' S DAY was celebrated with the Panhellenic Dance. ALPHA GAM Guys, with president Donna Lynch, at the sorority ' s formal dance. plays Military Ball MILITARY SWEETHEARTS AND HONORARY CADETS ARE ANNOUNCED FOR THE FOLLOWING YEAR AT THE BALL. Athletics Football Basketball Baseball Track Intramurals The race is not always to the swift nor the battle to the strong— but that is the way to play. 243 Hugh Taylor is the most versatile man ever to be head coach at Arkansas State. He was an all-around sportsman in high school and college, winning letters in football, baseball, basketball and track. Hugh earned All-Southeast Conference and Ail-American honors in basketball while attending Tulane. After three years in the Navy, he went to Oklahoma City University where he garnered an Ail- American berth in football and then joined the Pro ranks with the Washington Redskins. While with the ' Skins he set 1 1 records which include most points in life- time, 348; most touchdowns on passes, 58; most lifetime catches, 272; and most TD passes in a game, three (five times). Taylor was All-Pro in ' 50, ' 52 and ' 54 and played in the ' 52 and ' 54 Pro Bowl games. Hugh then played one season in the Canadian League before going to Florida State as head recruiter and end coach for three years. Taylor came to A- State in 1958 and has completed two years as head mentor. HUGH " BONES " TAYLOR Head Coach COACH TAYLOR adjusts the movie projector while the staff members pre- pare to view film of previous game to grade individual players on their performances. Fans were fascinated all year with Coach Tay- lor employing various formations such as the split-T, single wing, wing-T, box-T and others to offset A-State ' s rugged opposition. Playing such teams as Mississippi State, Western Illinois, Lou- isiana Tech and Tennessee Tech proved difficult for a winning season; consequently the Indians finished 3-6 for the year. Taylor ' s Tribe was also severly handicapped by injuries and the loss of key interior linemen due to scholastic reasons. Even with a losing season, Taylor produced two Little Ail-Americans, Bill Caldwell and Alfred Bentley. 1959 Indian Mentors King Block completed his fifth year as head backfield coach of the Indians. He received his master ' s degree from the University of Idaho where he was also freshman back- field coach. Block played at Idaho and had the Pacific Coast Conference scoring honors clinched until he was sidelined with a knee injury. His offensive maneuvers have produced many fine running and passing attacks for the Redskins. Bob Denton serves as end coach and is head track mentor in the spring. A native Texan, Denton attended South Park High School of Beaumont and was all-city halfback. He then went to Wyoming where he played foot- ball three year under Bowden Wyatt. He also served as assistant football coach and head baseball coach at West Texas State. Denton finished his M.S. degree at Tennessee last year. Some outstanding performers have developed under his guidance. Jesse Johnson finished his second year as A-State ' s line coach, having served one year as student-assistant on the Indian staff. He played his high school football at Blytheville where he was a standout. Johnson is the only staff member who played his collegiate ball at State. He lettered his freshman year in 1946 then dropped out to serve a stretch in the armed forces. Jesse returned in ' 54 and lettered two years. The Redmen ' s line received much praise last year under Johnson ' s direction. Jim Jackson, State ' s newest member, came from Northwest Mississippi Junior College. He received his master ' s degree from Mississippi in 1950 where he played guard until a knee injury forced him to quit. Jackson served as high school football coach at Ripley and Oko- lona, Miss., respectively before going to Northwest. Two of his players, Bobby Hogue and Robert Youngblood, came with him to A-State and proved worthy to the In- dians. COACH KING BLOCK backfield COACH BOB DENTON COACH JESSE JOHNSON COACH JIM JACKSON ends line freshman The 1959 Indians 1?1 if SBI fiH fifll SIB fll IBS! BIB 8! x HI HI II ■■■ ■■■ ■■■ ■■■ ■■■ 111 ■■ II III III III III III II II ' ' 9m JflBL _tBk £5 fc fl| JUBILANT players hoist happy coaches on journey to showers after routing Central Missouri in season finale. and their record A-State 15 A-State A-State 14 A-State 14 A-State 19 A-State 36 A-State 13 A-State 6 A-State 54 Northeast Louisiana Louisiana Tech 35 Florence State 16 Mississippi State 49 Western Illinois 22 Murray State 18 Tampa University 14 Tennessee Tech 16 Central Missouri 6 During Bill Caldwell ' s four - year football career, including his fresh- man year, he established 16 new In- dian records and landed a Little All- American berth this year for his out- standing performances. Following is a breakdown on the records broken by senior quarterback Caldwell: Individual Career 1. Most passing-- 1,893 yards, old record, 1,483 by Tom Spiers. 2. Most passes attempted-- 265, old record, 223 by Tom Spiers. 3. Most passes completed-- 121, old record, 1 06 by Tom Spiers. 4. Most touchdown passes-- 20, old record, 14 by Bill Sommers. 5. Most interceptions-- 33, no pre- vious record. Individual Season 1. Most total offense-- 1,281 yards in 1959, old record, 1,250 by Richie Woit. 2. Most yards passing-- 959, old record, 5 1 9 by Spiers. 3. Most passes attempted-- 132, old record, 98 by Spiers. 4. Most passes completed-- 62, old record, 44 by Spiers. 5. Most passes intercepted-- 16, no previous record. 6. Most touchdown passes-- 13, old record was seven by Ralph Ge- bert and Bill Sommers. Individual Game 1 . Most total offense-- 272 yards, (213 passing and 59 rushing.) Old record, 2 1 2 by Caldwell ear- lier. 2. Most yards passing-- 213, old record, 1 68 by Spiers. 3 Most passes attempted-- 27, old record, 25 by Spiers. 4. Most passes completed-- 14, old record, 1 1 by Spiers. 5. Most interceptions -- three by Caldwell in two games, no pre- vious record. Arkansas State Indians ' Little All- Americans BILLY CALDWELL picks up eight yards against Florence State, just a fraction of his 322 total yards. END Tot Bentley safely houls in one of 28 passes for the season and one of his four TD passes against Central Missouri State. After transferring from Southern Union Junior College of Alabama, Tot Bentley sparked the Indian offense with his sensational receiving skill and managed to set five new records dur- ing his first year. The records are: 1 . Most passes caught in season-- 28, old record, 24 by John Koldus. 2. Most yards on passes in season-- 554, old record, 5 1 8 by Koldus. 3. Most passes caught in one game-- seven against Central Missouri. Broke own rec- ord of six eorlier. 4. Most TD passes in game-- four against Central Missouri, old record, two. 5. Most yards on passes-- 151, old record, 1 1 5 by Bentley. 247 NORTHEAST LOUISIANA ' S FINE running halfback, Jim Laudadio, is halted short of a first down by the combined efforts of Allen Stolt (30) and Jerry Arant (78). Frank Smith (73) and Larry Zabrowski (64) are in background. State Wins Battle Underdogs by two touchdowns, the Indians made their 1959 debut before a partisan crowd of over 4,000 Tom Perkins at Kays Field a pleasant one indeed. After watching an ex- end cellent defensive duel dominate the first half of play, the fans saw Coach Hugh Taylor ' s upset-minded Redskins re- turn to hand Northeast Louisiana a surprising 15-0 shut- out. State began an aerial attack that proved to be the undoing of Northeast ' s defensive tactics. Under the bril- liant quarterbacking of Bill Caldwell, State controlled the air lanes in compiling 182 yards while the visitors failed to complete a pass. Center Tommy Davis was the key defensive man for State ' s forward wall as he was in on two thirds of the tackles. Northeast was dominant in only one field—mistakes. Statistics reveal that they lost three fumbles, were penalized 125 yards and had a poor 16.6 yards punting average. Capitalizing on a Louisiana tumble covered by tackle Jerry Arant, Don Miller sped from the 12 across the goal untouched for A-State ' s first score of the year. Fleety Julius Head made a spectacular catch deep in the end zone to boost the Redmen to an 8-0 lead. The visiting Indians made another costly mistake as they punted on State ' s 44, one yard behind the line of scrimmage. State then took the ball and pounded out a 56-yard TD march. Forty-four of those yards were gained by Caldwell passes to Nelson and Bentley respectively. Halfback Nelson took a pitchout on the 1 1 and dropped the ball on the four where end Tot Bentley grabbed the would-be-fumble and stepped over for the Indian ' s last tally. Coffey ' s PAT was good and State held a commanding 15-0 lead which was never re- linquished. Of Indians ' Larry Zabrowski guard ■ Tommy Davis center Ronald Minshew guard FULLBACK ALLEN Stolt races through N.E. Louisiana ' s secondary before being caught by Jim Laudadio (21) and Smoky Stover (32). Gulf State Champs Arkansas State fans will remember September 26 as " Black Saturday. " For on this date the Indians were dealt a humiliating 35-0 shellacking by Louisiana Tech in Rus- ton. Lacking in depth, State ' s Redskins were battered end- lessly by the Bayou Boys ' three platoon system and 80 degree weather. Not being accustomed to such oppressive heat, the Redmen were drained of their energy early in the first half while the Canines employed their three teams sparingly to combat the heat and humidity. Coach Taylor used spot substitutions and then switched to units trying to offset the heat-accustomed Louisianans and preserve his boys ' strength, but the combination proved too much. Consequently, Tech dominated the game in every respect. The Indians had 57 yards net rushing and only 25 in the air compared to Tech ' s 240 rushing and 129 passing. Bill Nalley fullback A LOUISIANA TECH Bulldog skirts right end as Billie Joe Turner (86), Tot Bentley (88) and Hugh Gibbs (7) move in for the tackle. Blanket Indians » . ■ u I 11 ■— «. - • • Don Miller halfback ■i Bill Caldwell quarterback HALFBACK John Coffey (15) prepares to down Tech ball car- rier after punt return. Bill Trail guard All-conference halfback Paul Hynes and fullback Max Rudd led the Canines in a first period 68-yard march inside the Indian 10. Linemen Tommy Davis and Jerry Arant killed this Tech thrust on four successive stops. Then the Redmen took over on their own three and three plays later Stolt quick-kicked to State ' s 40. The Canines drew two penalties and appeared to be halted again but with third down and 20 to go, their praised quarterback threw a pass that cov- ered 60 yards in the air to end Robby Smith, who was standing alone in the end zone. This stunned the Indians and the GSC champs almost seemed to run and score at will. The Bulldogs scored their last tally after Coach Taylor had cleared the bench of reserves. State ' s longest drive was engineered by sophomore quarterback Jimmy McMurray. Spurred on by the fine running of halfbacks John Coffey and Earl Ray Michles, plus a 20-yard pass from McMurray, the Tribe pene- trated to Louisiana ' s 30. 251 Field Goal Seals Robert Youngblood center Fate lingered behind shadows until the last minute and a half of the Indians ' third outing before she crept from her shroud and plundered down on them in the form of a 42-yard field goal. Thus, by virtue of the field goal kicked by freshman Bobby Jackson, the Indians absorbed a 16-14 defeat by Florence State College of Alabama. It almost seems as though Fate was aimed personally at quarterback Bill Caldwell, who booted a three-pointer in the last seconds of the game against this same Alabama team to whip them 15-13 in the 1957 encounter. Every- body—fans, players, coaches —agreed that the Indians were the superior team as is proved by the statistics. Even Florences 1 Coach Hal Self stated that his boys were out- played in every respect except " that vital score. " More than 4,000 fans walked gloomily from Kays Field, still unbelieving and dismayed at the outcome. First quarter fumbles doomed the Redmen as Florence capitalized on two of them. Jack Everett guard SAM AUSTIN snags a Caldwell pass in front picks up considerable yardage. a Florence defender and State ' s Doom The first one being recovered on State ' s 24 and four plays later the Lions scored. Another fumble was grabbed by FSC on the nine. They reached pay dirt on only three plays this time to jump ahead 13-0. Caldwell was A-State ' s as he engineered both TD drives, averaged 43 yards per kick punting, completed seven of 1 1 passes for 85 yards and ground out 44 yards rushing himself. After the Red- skins marched 84 yards, Miller snagged a pass in the end zone and Coffey converted to leave a 1 3-7 halftime score. This six-point deficit was erased in the fourth quarter as Coach Taylor ' s determined team drove 60 yards to place them on the one where Caldwell dived over left tackle. Coffey converted again to put the Indians ahead 14-13. Stunned as they were over the unbelievable field goal, the disheartened Redskins moved the ball to Florences ' 40- yard line on desperation passes within the remaining 80 seconds. Jerry Arant tackle Alfred Bentley end 253 Mississippi State Maroons G. H. Murrah center The Indians made their annual trip to Starkville not really anticipating victory. The mighty Mississippi State Maroons of the rugged Southeast Conference proved too much for A-State ' s developing Tribe as the score, 49-14 shows. This marked the second time in the Redmen ' s eight-year series with MSU that they were able to score 14 points. Formidable opponents as the Maroons always are for the Indians, State ' s defense held and turned back two scoring threats in the first period. But once Coach Wade Walker ' s crew reached pay dirt, there was no stop- ping them. The lopsided score does not indicate the bright spots of the Tribe though. Surprisingly enough, State ' s 14 points were scored by shining reserves. Halfbacks Earl Ray Michles and Julius Head and quarterback Jimmy McMurray proved themselves and put on a fine display of versatility. Michles was instrumental in the first 85-yard scoring drive as he gained 25 yards in three car- ries. He also prevented the Maroons from reach- ing the half-century mark in score as he inter- cepted a pass on the Indians ' five and ran back to the 42. Sophomore quarterback Jimmy Mc- Murray engineered a 73-yard drive that netted State ' s second tally. He gained 61 of those yards himself. Halfback Julius Head put on a burst of speed as he romped 46 yards for the Tribe ' s ini- tial score on a pass from Caldwell. A Caldwell- to-Head combination made the two-point conver- sion good. Under the generalship of senior quar- terback Bill Caldwell, the Redmen advanced to Mississippi ' s eight-yard line on the fine running of Michles and pass receiving of Tot Bentley, who leaped in the air between two defenders and came down with the ball as the whistle sounded. Topples Tribe Bobby Hogue quarterback Roy Nelson halfback Illinois Rallies To Kays Field was the scene of another heartbreaking defeat. Invading Western Illinois University, ranked sec- ond in the NA1A and sporting a 10 game winning streak extending last years record, rallied late in the final period to nip a fired-up Indian team, 22-19. Battling in 40 degree weather with a biting 15 mile per hour wind, a small crowd of only 3,000 witnessed the Tribe stage its best perform- ance of the season thusfar. Rugged defense was displayed by both teams, but State ' s linemen had to contend with three leatherneck linemen who weighed over 300 pounds. State ' s defense was not quite enough to halter Western ' s speedy halfbacks, Larry Garron and Leroy Jackson, both of whom run the 100 in 9:7. Caldwell and McMurray fig- ured in the scoring columns as State took a 13-0 lead be- fore the Leathernecks emerged from their state of idleness. Caldwell went over left tackle on a keeper to climax a 77- yard march. Wayne Hollingsworth guard A-STATE ' S JIMMY McMURRAY (10) grinds out a first down before being halted by Leatherneck 200 pound- ers, John Hilford and Jerry Fornoff. Fullback Bill Nalley (32) rushes in to assist. Edge Red men John Coffey halfback Doug Burgess tackle WESTERN Illinois ' speedster Larry Garron finds the squeeze tackle by John Coffey (15) and Tom Perkins (82) hard to shake. Hugh Gibbs tackle His PAT was good. Sophomore Jim McMurray sparked the second TD drive as he gained 47 yards on six carries and leaped over the goal from the four. With 4:30 left in the half, Illinois retaliated with a 52- yard touchdown march of its own and a two-point conversion to leave State with a five-point halftime margin. Western scored in the third period to go ahead. Early in the fourth quarter halfback Roy Nelson intercepted a pass and scampered 15 yards to set up the Indians ' final tally. Six plays later, Caldwell passed to end Tot Bentley in the end zone to take a short lived 19-14 lead. The attempted two-pointer was incom- plete. Aided by penalties, Western ' s offense clicked off 50 yards to score the fatal touchdown. The Illinois Intercollegiate Athletic Conference champs journeyed to Macomb with a 11-0 record and left eager-to-win State with a 1-4 showing. HI I 1H LITTLE ALL-American quarterback Bill Caldwell bootlegs the ball over the goal un- touched for A-State ' s third tally in homecoming tilt with the Murray State Thorough- breds of Kentuck. Indians Victorious Over Jack Pebworth guard I The colorful pageantry of Homecoming was highlighted by the rampaging Indians as they ex- ploded from their losing slump to whallop the Murray State Thoroughbreds 36-18. A pompous crowd of over 5,000 jammed Kays Field to wit- ness the Tribe ' s second victory and marvelled at Bill Caldwell as he broke three passing records and tied two others. Also sharing in the record- breaking event was halfback Roy Nelson, who set a new pass reception mark and equalled the touchdown passes for a single game with two. Guard Marvin Hagaman consistently led State ' s vicious forward wall against the Racers, permit- ting them only 19 yards rushing and forcing the Kentuckians to the air for their yardage. This was Murray State ' s worst drubbing of the season and the first time that A-State has beaten the Racers by more than one touchdown. 258 Sam Austin AFTER SUCCESSFUL blocking by tackle Jerry Arant (78) and halfback end Julius Head (20), hard-driving Allen Stolt (30) crashes through the line before encountering a flying Thoroughbred in 36-18 victory over Murray State. Murray State After two unsuccessive drives Murray lined up on its own 36 in punt formation, then tried a dar- ing Statue of Liberty play that cost them 12 yards and set up State ' s second TD. Caldwell, Nelson, Bentley and Stolt figured in the scoring as Coach Taylor ' s victory-hungry Redmen compiled a con- vincing 28-0 lead mid -way in the third quarter. A-State ' s reserves took over and contained Mur- ray the remainder of the third period. Early in the final stanza Murray gained two quick TD ' s from an aerial attack and a pass interception. The first unit came back and Head, Nelson, Nalley and Caldwell moved the ball to Murray ' s 26 where the senior quarterback threw a 26-yarder to Nel- son and broke three all-time A-State passing rec- ords. Caldwell skirted left end for the two-point conversion and ended the Indians ' scoring. The Kentucky eleven again took advantage of State ' s freshmen to score six more points on a 36-yard pass play. David Gunn tackle Larry Peebles center 259 NELSON IS NABBED from behind ond braces himself for the impact of a leap-frogging Spartan de- fender in heartbreaking Tampa loss. Tribe Nipped By Jimmy McMurra y quarterback A blocked punt and ensuing safety dealt the Indians their third heartbreaking defeat as the Tampa University Spartans took a 14-13 victory before a Homecoming crowd of 6,000 in Tampa. Once again the Tribe outgained their victors in compiling 240 yards rushing to 180 for Tampa and 143 passing to 52 for the Spartans. The " fumbleitis bug " bit the Redskins early in the game as they gave up possession of the ball six times due to mistakes, four from fumbles and twice on downs. Halfback Miller reached pay dirt on a 47-yard gallop mid-way in the first period, only to be called back by penalty. Three plays later the In- dians went ahead 6-0 by virtue of pass-master Caldwell ' s pass to Bentley. Caldwell converted to make it 7-0. The courageous Spartans were determined to please the Home- coming crowd and did just that by returning the kickoff 88 yards for a touchdown. An attempt for the two-pointer failed and State led 7-6 at halftime. Nelson sparked the Redskins third drive on a 46-yard kickoff return, but setbacks and incompleted passes gave the ball to the Spartans on their own 25 where ihey marched the remaining 75 -yards to the goal. The battling Indians shook the " bug " momentarily and drove 74 fol- lowing the kickoff only to fumble again. The Tampa eleven went to State ' s 2 1 but were held on downs. Four plays later Caldwell ' s punt was blocked and he fell on the ball in the end zone to give the Florida hosts their winning two points. State fought back valiantly and staged their best drive of the season— 95 yards. Sensational Tot Bentley caught two passes for 35 yards and Caldwell ran 32 yards himself to spark the TD march. John Coffey took a pitch- out and then passed to Bentley for the score. Caldwell ' s run for the winning two-pointer was halted at the line of scrimmage and Tampa led 14-13. Quarterback Jim Mc- Murray came in and engineered a desperation 71 -yard drive late in the final stanza but fumbled on the five to end all hopes. Allen Stolt fullback mm Tampa Spartans Earl Ray Michles halfback Gilbert Arnold end MILLER IS provided a sideline lime bath as he grabs Tampa boll carrier McCullers by one leg and holds on for dear life. Redskins Bow To The Indians journeyed to the mountains of Tennessee to tangle with the powerful Tennessee Tech Eagles, co- champs of the Ohio Valley Conference, and were downed 16-6 on a rain-soaked field in 30 degree weather. An alert Eagle defense almost shut out State ' s running game and contained its aerial attack until the final period when bril- liant quarterback Bill Caldwell started threading the needle to increase the Indians to 189 yards total offense. Senior Caldwell added four more records to his credit. His pass- ing antics provided the only bright spot of the game for State and he is now accredited with 10 Indian records with one game remaining. Tech held the Redmen to 87 yards rushing while it gained 291. The Eagles ' first touch- down was unearned as halfback Shumaker intercepted McMurray ' s pass on the Indian 15. Two plays later Shu- maker went over untouched and the conversion was good to give Tech a 7-0 lead. REFEREES SCRUTINIZE SHIFTY Techster carrying boll as guard Bill Trail (63) is one step from making tackle on soggy Tennessee field. Tennessee Tech Frank Smith tackle HARD-driving fullback Bill Nal- ley tries to sidestep Pedro Paz on slippery turf. Quarterback Caldwell looks on. James Elk end Jim Cruce halfback The Tennesseeans climaxed a 79-yard jaunt with their second tally and end Tom Perkins blocked the PAT to leave State trailing 13 points. Coach Taylor ' s never-give-up team started a march but was halted abruptly by another pass interception which was returned to State ' s 28. A 15- yard penalty moved the pigskin to the Indian 13 where they held the formidable Tech eleven for the second time, but with fourth and seven yards to go, the Eagles kicked an 18-yard field goal to bolster their lead 16- 0. Then Caldwell teamed up with Tot Bentley to lead the scoreless Red- skins to their only touchdown. The 80-yard drive was sparked by six com- pleted passes from Caldwell, with Bentley snagging four of them. After faking out three defenders, Bentley grabbed a 26-yard aerial in the end zone. Caldwell ' s run for the extra points failed and the buzzer had sounded giving State its sixth loss in eight starts. Indians Crush Central Under the brilliant quarterbacking of pass-wizard Bill Caldwell, the Indians closed out the ' 59 season in supreme style by soundly trouncing Central Missouri 54-6 before a slim crowd of only 2,000 at Kays Field. It was the In- dians ' finest offensive showing of the year as they racked up 459 yards, 213 of that coming via the air route. Cald- well added four more records to his credit as he completed four touchdown passes to versatile Tot Bentley, including Richie Woit ' s coveted season mark for total offense. State ' s football spectacle started slow as the Indians were forced to punt mid-way in the first period. It was a beautiful 56- yarder from Caldwell ' s toe that went to Missouri ' s 24. The Mule ' s all-conference halfback, Jerry Boyce, returned the Tribe ' s only punt of the game 26 yards and later scored from the nine to give Central its only points and a short lived lead. The Redskin ' s aggressive line kept Boyce bot- tled up and repeatedly threw him for losses leaving the Missourian with a net five yards for the night. - FAITHFUL Indian boosters line the field as the team marches on to prepare for kickoff in last game of season. LINEMEN JACK Burns (75) and Sam Austin (80) move in to block a lone Mule defender as John Coffey (15) picks up one of the 25 A-State first- downs against CMS. In Finale Led by Zabrowski, Perkins, Davis and Hagaman, State ' s vicious line crashed into the Mule ' s secondary time after time, allowing the visitors only 120 yards total of- fense. The Tribe came to life in the second stanza and after holding the Mules on downs, took the ball and marched 70 yards to paydirt with Stolt scoring. Caldwell converted to give State a 7-6 lead. This gave the battling Redmen of Coach Taylor more initative and they seemed to score at will. The Indians registered their fourth TD early in the third quarter after displaying their second best sustained drive of the season, 95 yards. Coffey sparked the drive picking up 47 yards and Stolt made a 20-yard gallop to the end zone. Always consistent Tot Bentley nabbed all four of Caldwell ' s home run passes plus three more to chalk up 151 yards receiving. He also caught two extra point aerials and set five new receiving records for the year. 265 LOVELY CHEERLEADERS are becoming traditional at A-State and the fans were led through the football season by these girls. They are Carol Carr, Brenda McDaniel, Sudie Braschler, Joy Drinkuth and Shera Edwards. Indian Football Aides MANAGERS AND trainers are a necessity for a foot- ball team. This year ' s " behind the scene " men were Henry Jones, Victor Waits and Sam Nugent. James Matthews is not pictured. ARKANSAS State ' s chain gang was composed of Robert Mills, Billy Wilkerson and Bill Collier, all of whom did an excellent job of keeping downs and yard- age-to-go for fans. ]959 ' S FRESHMAN SQUAD members are (standing I. to r.) manager Bobby Wilcoxson, Don Perkins, Tom- my Parker, Gary Lambert, Jim Cruse and Joe Turner. Kneeling (I. to r.) is Boyce Mahoney, Larry Wilkin- son, Tom Crye, Donnie Dunston, Sammy Weir, David Osman, Dick Berry, Richard Covington and man- ager Dale Harrison. Warriors Record INVADING EAST Mississippi Lions revert to " ride- ' em cowboy " style tackling to halt leading ground gainer Bob Gray in season ' s only home game. A-STATE EAST MISS. JUNIOR COLLEGE 12 A-STATE 6 HARDING COLLEGE 7 A-STATE 14 MEMPHIS NAVY 25 A-STATE 20 EAST MISS. JUNIOR COLLEGE 8 Personable Jim Jackson completed his first year at Arkansas State as head freshman coach. Jackson received his B.S. and M.A. degrees from Ole Miss and came to A- State from Northwest Mississippi Junior College where he had coached three years. Odds were against the little In- dians having a successful season, even with a four-game schedule. Coach Jackson ' s charges served as " cannon fod- der " for the varsity and were handicapped considerably by having to learn fundamentals of various formations such as wing-T, double wing, single wing and fly-T. The Warriors were busy changing patterns every week and had little time to develop a potential attack of their own. Plus the fact that some of the members missed two games be- cause they traveled with the varsity. Consequently they finished with a 1-3 record. However, exceptional skill was displayed by Perkins, Collier, Simmons, Weir, Covington, Osman, Parker, Berry and Dunston. These boys are ex- pected to add valuable depth to the Indians next year. " . . . Indian Sports Network, the world ' s largest college owned network . . . second half of the A-State versus Quincy . . . gets the tipoff and . . . Jones deflects a Quincy pass . . . now Gatling and Yates are scrambling for the ball . . . . " Coach John Rauth started his 13th season at Ar- kansas State with a pessimistic outlook, having only two returning lettermen and playing a more rugged schedule than any other Rauth-tutored team has undertaken. But his pessimism faded and an optimistic view prevailed at mid-season when the Indians had posted a 7-5 mark, including surprising victories over Southwest Missouri, DePauw and two over Northeast Louisiana. The young Redmen, having six sophomores, glided along about .500 for the remainder of the season, but won their last three, including an upset of major power Loyola of the South, to give them a 14-11 regular season record. A-State ' s 26-game schedule was not completed due to hazardous driving conditions, therefore the Delta State game was cancelled. The Indians had previously defeated Delta, 66-61. The Tribe ' s .560 showing placed them 18th in the UPI poll and earned an NCAA berth at the Mid- east Regional Tournament in Evansville, Ind., where they were pitted agai nst the Evansville Purple Aces, number one small college team in the nation. 1960 Indian Basketball Record A-State 61 Nichols State 82 A-State D J Lovola -+ A-State 57 Mississippi 67 A-State =i8 Austin Peav 54 A-State 66 Vanderbilt 98 A-State 67 Austin Peay 71 A-State 55 SW Missouri 54 A-State 64 SE Missouri 75 A-State 65 Southwestern 54 A-State 81 Pittsburg St. 7i A-State 58 Mississippi 75 A-State 81 Florida So. 76 A-State 46 SE Oklahoma 47 A-State 61 Bethel 66 A-State 6 DePauw 62 A-State 5i Pittsburg St. 75 A-State 66 NE Louisiana 58 A-State 89 Southwestern 67 A-State 53 NE Louisiana 52 A-State 79 SE Missouri 103 A-State 66 Delta State 61 A-State 5i Loyola 49 A-State 75 Bethel 65 A-State 63 Quincy 53 A-State 69 SW Missouri 65 THE 1959-60 INDIAN cagers ore left to right (kneeling) Bill Smith, Jerry King, John Shock, Glynn Frets, (sitting) Fred Mitchell, Ronald Volkman, Gaylon Ward, Bill " Spider " Jones, Jackie Kenley, (standing) Coach John Rauth, Ollie Yates, Warren Moore, David Crosley, John Gatling and Bob Byrd. 269 FRESHMAN GAYLON Ward jumps up to lay in a back-hander against Nichols State in season opener. Nearly 2,000 fans witnessed the Indian cagers debut loss to Nichols, 61-82. With only two returning lettermen plus opening jitters, the Redmen never threatened Nichols, which had 10 lettermen and was playing its fourth game. The visitors had a scorching 50.7 per cent field average compared to State ' s 30. Junior Jackie Kenley hit for 16 points and was second to Gatling in rebounds with seven. Invading Southeast Conference foe, powerful Ole Miss, downed the Indians, 67-57 before a packed gym, but not without a scrappy fight from the Red- men that put them within two points at one time. The Rebels ' 6-7 center, Ivan Richman, couldn ' t be contained as he took high honors with 26 points, but veteran " Spider " Jones hit 20 for Rauth ' s Redmen. Ward was second with 14 and snagged seven re- bounds. Two nights later the Indians were pitted against another strong SEC contender, Vanderbilt, and were mauled by the score of 98-66 in Nashville. Led by 6-7 center Bill Depp and two fast guards, the Com- modores ' fast break proved too much for Rauth ' s young upstarts. Vandy ' s superior height gave them a 44-26 rebounding advantage. The outmanned Tribe performance was not all in gloom though. El Dorado ' s Billy Jones swished 29 points through the nets to lead both clubs. Glynn Frets guard SOUTHWESTERN players gaze in awe as King sinks two con- secutive charity tosses. This same free throw accuracy by King beat major power Loyola. Billy Jones guard John Gatling center Jackie Kenley forward Southwest Missouri invaded Indianland with a NCAA finalist tag to its credit, but this didn ' t deter A-State ' s developing team as they tripped the Bears 55-54 in an action-packed game. Sophomore Jerry King sunk the clinching tally and finished the night with 12 points, one behind center John Gatling, who also nabbed 1 1 rebounds. For the first time in four games, State led in shooting percentage and rebound- ing, 33-32 and 37-32 respectively. The Indians journeyed to Memphis the next Sat- urday and won their second consecutive game by drub- bing Southwestern, 65-54 and breaking a two-year road jinx. Both team ' s defenses were careless as 57 fouls were called. State ' s aggressive defense, although forfeiting some one-pointers, proved the margin of victory as it allowed the Lynx only 15 field goals out of 63 attempts. At one time the Memphians pulled within five points of the Tribe before Pickens became accurate at the charity stripe. A-State ' s much-improved squad gave a mighty Mississippi another scare before dwindling in the final period, 75-58. It was almost an identical repeat of the _ first meeting as the Rebs ' height proved to be the chief factor. The combined efforts of 6-4 Waters, 6-6 Ainsworth, and 6-7 Richman netted the Blueshirts 56 points and this same unstoppable trio amassed a startling 52-38 rebounding advantage. Jones turned in another fine performance with 16 tallies, followed g by Ward and Kenley with 15 and 14 respectively. Indian fans saw another tight defensive battle, but A-State was on the bottom. Southeast Oklahoma nipped the Rauthmen 47-46 in a game that was tied six times. Both teams played man to man, taking only opportune shots. Playing nip-and-tuck all the way, the Indians faltered at the charity stripe in the closing moments and registered their fifth loss in seven starts. Max Yarbrough paced the Savages with 26 points and Gatling copped State ' s honors with 19. WARREN MOORE pumps in a 15-foot jump shot against last years NCAA finalist Southwest Missouri State. The Indians won 55-54. Senior Glynn Frets proved himself against DePauw as he led the Indians to a 67-62 victory over the highly regarded Tigers. The game stayed nip-and-tuck throughout the first half, but State took the lead early in the final period. DePauw then went into a press, only to have it backfire on them and allow the Redmen to rack up on free throws. The Indians hit 42 per cent from the field, compared to 35 for De Pauw. Frets hit for 17 points and collected eight rebounds. Arkansas State gained its fourth victory of the season at the expense of Northeast Louisiana, 66-58. The crowd was thrilled by Gatling ' s amazing accuracy with his hook shots. He paced the Indian scoring with 16 points and also gained rebounding honors with 10. The Rauthmen employed a man-to-man defense in con- taining Northeast ' s offensive patterns. This was the last game of 1959 and left the upcoming Indians with a 4-5 record. ARKANSAS State ' s only senior, Glynn Frets, drives between two Bethel de- fenders for a basket in a 75-65 victory. Frets scored six for the night and had four rebounds. PLAYING BASKETBALL with a baseball catcher ' s mask on was somewhat hampering to center John Gatling in the early part of the season, but not here as he lets fly with a successful hook shot against DePauw. A-State ' s Indians started the new year on a bright note by nipping Northeast Louisiana, 53-52 in Monroe, but it took a desperation 20-foot jump shot by Ollie Yates in the last four seconds to do it. This win evened the Red- skin ' s slate at 5-5 and enlightened hopes of a winning season. Reserve Yates came in the last four minutes to score six vital points, but Gatling was high-point man with 14, followed by Jones and Kenley with 13 each. A 66-61 win over Delta State put the Indians on the victory side of the ledger for the first time this season and now they post a 6-5 record. Gatling and Jones were the big guns for State as their combined efforts netted 42 points and 17 rebounds. Injured Gaylon Ward was re- placed by lanky Warren Moore who sank 7 points in the last five minutes. The Redskins had one of their best field nights, hitting for 46 per cent while the Delta Greenies hit a respectable 38 per cent. 273 Coach Rauth ' s young courtmen continued their winning ways by dropping Bethel 75-65 and holding the NAIA leading scorer, Lavern Garner, to 19 points, 12 below his current average. Yates came from the bench to score 17 points in the second half and tie Gatling for scoring honors. Moore didn ' t produce his usual offensive showing due to his fine defensive action against Garner, but did nab 15 rebounds, one of the Indian ' s high for the year. Billy " Spider " Jones duplicated his high-point night hitting 29, (which he did against Vander- bilt), but it was in vain team-wise as strong Loy- ola of the South downed the Indians 74-59 in New Orleans. State played the Wolf Pack a close game the first half, trailing only three points, but Loyola took control of the backboards and the Indians couldn ' t make up the deficit. Austin Peay came to Jonesboro boasting a 9-3 record, but were beaten 58-54 by the Indians before a sparse holiday crowd of less than 800. After building up a nine-point lead late in the final stages, the Tribe faltered as the Governor ' s applied a full-court press. Poor officiating en- abled the visitors to pull within two points of the Indians, but Jones and Gatling netted two con- secutive field goals to ice the game. Fred Mitchell forward Bob Byrd forward Ronald Volkman guard The Indians journeyed to Clarksville, Tenn., in hopes of breaking Austin Peay ' s home-court winning streak, but were downed in the last 10 seconds, 71-67. The game was tied six times during the last 14 minutes before the Gover- nor ' s Howard Gorrell hit a set shot from 30 feet out and then intercepted a pass and was fouled, enabling him to score two more points at the charity stripe. Jones captured State ' s scoring honors again with 21, followed by Gatling and Frets with 15 and 14 respectively. Hitting for a sizzling 53 per cent field average, South- east Missouri dealt the Indians their eighth defeat, 75-64. Gatling displayed another fine hook shot performance, netting 16 points and high point honors for the Indians. State couldn ' t overcome the rebounding ability of two 6-7 forwards, Hemmer and Gray, who dominated the back- boards. Frets grabbed eight rebounds for State. Pittsburg State took and early lead and looked as if it was going to nab its 13th victory, but Rauth ' s deter- mined Redskins rose to the occasion and upset the Goril- las, 81-71, their second high offensive showing of the year. Kenley played his best game as he sank 19 points and grabbed five rebounds. Reserve Yates made a fine per- formance too as he netted 14 points and grabbed 10 re- bounds. Little Jerry King made the fans scream as he stole the ball with five seconds remaining and raced to State ' s goal and sank the tying two-pointer that enabled the In- dians to capture their 10th win, 81-76 over Florida South- ern in overtime. Warren Moore paced State by swishing 23 points through the nets, followed by Kenley with 14 and John Gatling collected 12 points and 13 rebounds. State jumped off to a 22-9 lead, but faltered in the second half only to rally in the extra five minutes. AFTER TAKING handoff, Gatling starts his stride goalward to find the range for his hook shot specialty. He netted 23 points against the Delta Greenies. V 4 the first five minutes of the second half, State scored only joints compared to Bethel ' s 16, which allowed the Wildcats venge their first loss by edging the Indians 66-61 in McKenzie, Tenn. A-State enjoyed a 10-point halftime advantage, but Bethel ' s accurate hitting in the final period doomed the Redmen. Jones and Kenley tied with 16 tallies each. The Redskins had the re- bounding honors, 52-43. Revenge was in store for Pittsburg State as they whalloped the Indians 75-51 in Pittsburg, Kan. The Gorillas held a 30-20 halftime lead and then caught fire in the second half to wind up with a hot 45 per cent field average, as compared to State ' s poor 28. Gatling copped scoring laurels with 14 points followed by War- ren Moore with 10 tallies. The Redskins journeyed back to Indian- ville with a 10-10 record and left Pittsburg holding a 15-2 mark with one of the losses coming from A-State. Southwestern bitterly felt the results of A-State ' s top offen- sive showing of the year as they were smothered 89-67 by Coach Rauth ' s Tribe. Five Indians hit in double figures, led by freshman Gaylon Ward with 15, Moore with 13 and Kenley, Gatling and Jones collecting 1 1 tallies each. Fred Mitchell, Bob Byrd, Ron Volkman and Dave Crosley made their first appearance in the In- dian lineup with 10 minutes remaining and extended State ' s lead to 22 points in the final tabulation. TIME runs out as guard Warren Moore gets the tip-off in vain, leaving Loyola of the South with a two-point halftime ad- vantage. REFEREE scrutinizes Jones breaking through Loyola ' s solid defense for a layup and aiding the Redmen ' s major upset. Kenley rushes in for rebound but it wasn ' t necessary. An over-balanced scoring barrage by South- east Missouri was too much for the Indians as they were soundly trounced 103-79. This marked the fifth time in Indian history that a team had scored past the century mark on them. The Red- men had four players hitting in double figures but it wasn ' t enough to offset Southeast ' s hot court manipulation. Pandemonium was the order of the day as State ' s Cinderella team upset major power Loy- ola of the South 51-49 in a jammed Armory. Jerry King was acclaimed the hero of the eve- ning as he dramatically sank two free throws in the last 20 seconds to give Coach Rauth his sec- ond major upset in three years. An outstanding defensive effort on the part of the Tribe was the key to victory as they held the Wolf Pack ' s outside men consistently throughout the game. The buzzer sounded with Loyola desperately trying for a tip-in after six unsuccessful at- tempts. 276 David Crosley center Gaylon Ward forward t The surprising Tribe of Arkansas State ended its home season on a pleasant note by sweeping past Quincy College of Illinois 63- 53. Another balanced scoring attack proved instrumental in State ' s 13th win as Gatling led with 16, Jones 14, Kenley and Moore with 12 each, and Ward 9. The I ndians con- nected for a 36 per cent field average and 85 per cent at the charity stripe. The odds were against the Tribe defeating last year ' s NCAA finalist Southwest Missouri on their home court because the Bears had previously won 41 of their last 42 home games. But NCAA bound themselves, the In- dians did the trick by tripping Southwest 69- 65 and picked up win number 14. A-State had its best field shooting percentage of the season, an amazing 54. They also led in re- bounds, 47-37. LEADING INDIAN scorer " Spider " Jones drives around little Lavern Garner, NAIA leading scorer of Bethel, to pocket two of his 14-point game total. 277 Evonsville 91 A-State 74 Arkansas State ' s ' Cinderella team, ' after posting a regular season 14-11 mark, was invited to the NCAA Mideast Regional Tourney at Evansville, Ind. Bad weather cancelled all flights and the determined Indians started in a bus and then had to switch to station wagons, which had to be pushed up many icy slopes before arriving. The tired Indians drew Evansville, the nation ' s number one small college team, in the first round. Rauth ' s Redmen gave the Purple Ace ' s a first-half scare and trailed only five points at halftime. The Tribe pulled within one point of the Aces after inter- mission, but then Evansville completely dominated the backboards and outscored State 57-45. A-State missed the services of Gaylon Ward, the sharp-shooting freshman from Leachville, who was in- eligible to participate because of his freshman classification. Evans- ville ripped the nets for a sizzling 48 per cent while the Redmen connected for a respectable 36 field percentage. The Purple Ace ' s are deserving of their number one ranking as they went on to de- feat Wabash University, American University and Chapman Col- lege of California for the NCAA College Division championship. STATE ' S Glynn Frets and Jackie Kenley tussle with Mel Lurker under the basket for a rebound at Evansville. Rauthmen Earn NCAA Berth Buffalo University 53 A-State 52 Suffering a letdown from the Evansville loss, the Tribe just never really got started good against Buffalo in the consolation game. State jumped off to a quick 15-7 lead but by halftime it was 24 all. Buffalo played control ball most of the final period and had a 38-30 advantage before the Indians started a scoring attack that left them behind one point with 2:40 remaining. Buf- falo scored two more and tried to freeze the ball but the Tribe got it and center Gatling swished in two to make it 53-52. The New Yorkers held the ball the remaining 13 seconds and Indian chances were permanently shattered. " Spider " Jones paced the Indians with 16 points, followed by Gatling with 13 and Kenley scoring eight. Jones entered the game needing 15 points to make the select " 400 " club and finished with 420 to be the seventh man in Indian history to accomplish this feat. He was also named to the five- man all-star NCAA Regional team. CENTER John Gatling at- tempts unsuccessfully to stop a Purple Ace drive in first round play at the NCAA Midwest Regional Tourna- ment. Prospectus ' 60 Arkansas State ' s 1960 baseball schedule again revealed an- other lineup of top-notch opponents. Eleven returning lettermen plus a promising crop of sophomores from last year ' s undefeated freshman team provided an optimistic outlook for a bright season. With A. L. Gatewood gone, the brunt of the mound duties were shouldered on the two returning pitchers, Billy " Spider " Jones and Maurice Hall, but pitching help was anticipated from up- coming sophomores and freshmen. Andy Morris, A. J. Nugent and John Gibson provided a nucleus for a fine hitting club and an improved infield was expected. The first ball was thrown out on March 26, as the Indians made their 1960 debut against North- western University. With DePauw, Kansas State and Washington (Mo.) University following, the Tribe had to be ready. Coach J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson ' s Redmen played a 26-game schedule with such new faces as Kansas State, Mankato State, North Dakota and Illinois. Those, along with other major college opponents, found the Tribe facing one of their toughest schedules in history. 1960 BASEBALL SQUAD members are (front row I. to r.) Carl Fitzhugh, manager, Buddy Cia, John Wood, A. J. Nugent, Andy Mor- ris, Jerry Sinko, John Gibson, (second row) Tommy Paul, Harold Wilson, Jerry Presley, Dale Harrison, Roamy Brockett, Fred Parsons, Al Hoffman, (third row) Carl Stewmon, manager, Tot Bentley, Tom Porter, Billy Jones, Terry Everett, Bill Caldwell, Fred Mitchell, Coach Tomlinson. (fourth row) Bill Hughes, Bill Smith, Joe Cyr, Maurice Hall, Ray Issacs, Jerry Hufstedler, Robert Youngblood, Richard Leech. Northwestern Opens Season EYES ARE glued to leadoff batter Andy Morris as Northwestern ' s pitcher hurls the first toss to A-State, and initiates the 1960 baseball season. 1959 Baseball Scoreboard A-State IO Quincy College i A-State i Mississippi 12 A-State 12 Washington U. 4 A-State o Mississippi ASTC 6 A-State 9 Washington U. 7 A-State 4 3 A-State i Missouri Univ. o A-State 4 ASTC 6 A-State 4 Purdue Univ. 6 A-State 8 Southwestern 9 A-State 4 Memphis State 5 A-State 2 Murray State 3 A-State 5 Notre Dame 12 A-State 3 SE Missouri i A-State 9 Bradley Univ. 4 A-State 2 La. Tech 12 A-State 3 Bradley Univ. i7 A-State 2 La. Tech 13 A-State 7 St. Louis U. 2 A-State 7 La. Tech 2 A-State 7 St. Louis U. 9 A-State 9 Southwestern 8 A-State 7 Memphis State 5 A-State 7 Murray State 6 Finishing the 1959 campaign with a .500 mark, Coach Tomlinson ' s charges hope to better that per- centage this year, although the schedule is becoming more rugged each year. Playing major powers such as Ole Miss, Missouri, Bradley, Notre Dame, Pur- due, St. Louis and Washington (Mo.) University, it was difficult for the Indians to have a winning season. Of these teams, the Tribe tripped Washing- ton twice, 12-4 and 9-7, beat NCAA finalist Mis- souri, 1-0, trimmed Bradley 9-4 and stopped St. Louis 7-2. Before signing a professional contract with the Detroit Tigers, A. L. Gatewood wrote his name in the Indian record books as one of the win- ningest pitchers of all time. Teamwise the Tribe hit .273, second best on record. The hitting of Andy Morris and A. J. Nugent coupled with the strikeout dexterity of Gatewood and Billy Jones spelled head- aches for many an Indian foe. ANOTHER INDIAN run is scored, the hard way. The Braves ' de- fense was slow and State went on to win 9-4. YOU ' RE OUT! Purdue ' s rally is stymied as Billy " Spider " Jones covers first base and tags the Boilermaker runner for the final out of the inning. INDIAN FIRST baseman awaits the long throw from second as a Tiger beats the toss and is safe on first. March 26— Northwestern University March 28--Depauw University March 28— DePauw University March 30— Kansas State University March 31— Kansas State University Apri 1 1- -Washington (Mo.) University Apri 1 2- -Washington (Mo.) University Apri 1 4- -Mankato (Minn.) State Apr 1 5- -Mankato (Minn.) State Apr 1 8- -Southeast Missouri State Apn 1 9- -Murray (Ky.) State Apr 1 11- -Quin cy (111.) College Apri 1 12- -Quincy (111.) College Apri 1 13- -Univ. of North Dakota Apri 1 15- -St. Louis University Apr 1 18- -University of Illinois Apr 1 19- -Univ. of Notre Dame Apr 120- -Univ. of Notre Dame Apr 1 25- -St. Louis University Apr 1 26- -Washington (Mo.) University Apr 1 30- -Memphis State University May 2-Murray (Ky.) State May 3— Southwestern May 7— Memphis State University May 9-Louisiana Tech May 10-Louisiana Tech May 12-Southwestern 26 -Game Schedule INDIAN RESERVES attentively watch the action from the dugout and lend moral support as they await the coach ' s signal to enter the game. 282 TRACK SQUAD; Front row: Jack Lunsford, Jerry King, Jan Boggs, Otis Deaton, Sam Weir, Julius Head, Bill Wilkerson, Coach Bob Denton. Second Row: Bill Green, J. W. Seymour, Buddy Katt, Jim Howell, Roy Nelson, Frank Smith, Sam Austin. Third Row: Bill Nalley, Bob Miller, Bobby Latimer, Jerry Watson, Jim Scifers, Warren Moore, James Elk. Veterans Add Depth 1960 ' s edition of the Indian track team was destined to be an improvement over last year ' s winless thinclads. Julius Head and Jim Howell returned to give the Tribe a one-two punch in the dashes. The most valuable player of last season, Bobby Latimer, teamed with Roy Nelson to pro- vide a constant threat in the low and high hurdles. Frank Smith, Jerry Arant, Bob Miller and Dick Berry were expected to score in every meet in the weights and throwing events. Coach Bob Denton has nine meets lined up with the first beginning on March 26, against Memphis State and Missis- sippi College at Kays Field. Other home meets included Arkansas State Teachers, Southwestern and Southwest Missouri. With help anticipated from the distance men, broad jumpers and pole vaulters the Indians were confident of a much improved season. BOBBY Latimer demon- strates his form in State ' s triangular meet with Mem- phis State and Mississippi College thot gained him a record-breaking 15.4 mark in high hurdles. OVER the bar sails pole vaulter Bill Wilkerson in a trial run previous to a tri- meet. JUNIOR Bob Miller prepares to hurl the javelin in one of many practice sessions that he participates in daily. 1 A-STATE COPS FIRST place in the mile relay as speedster Julius Head is inches away from the tape with nobody in sight. « in in m ■■ 3r i HOWELL AND Head have become prominent figures in the 220-yard dash and finish here first and second respectively. Thinclads Display Specialty BIG Sam Austin receives the baton from Al Miller in the last stretch of the mile relay. PUTTING the shot is Frank Smith ' s specialty, but here he heaves the discus for second place honors at Kays Field. INTRAMURAL BOARD members are Joke Morse, Don Sharp, Ray Fagan, Don Morgan, Dave Trudel, Jan Boggs, advisor Jim Jackson, Bob Miller and Jim Snell. GREEK entries get in some " loosening " laps before track intramurals officially start. HIGH JUMPING players mix it up in first round volleyball play in the gymnasium. REFEREE Shock closely views ball handling of Joe Bass in the finals of the All-Greek Tourney. A A -a ■v.. A-STATE ' S WOMEN ' S Athletic Association boasts of over 70 members and the majority are shown above. WAA is a voluntary organization. r i GIRLS of the WAA shake hands warmly before starting the first round of tennis doubles. INSTRUCTIONS were given to the pho- tographer to capture the form and strides of the lady swimmers, so how is this for FORM? SABRA Berry is inches away from catching a pass that would have been a first down in the WRH-Lewis Hall game. RALPH Ponders of Sigma Phi Epsilon is tagged out at the plate by Lambda Chi ' s Bob McBride in initial soft- ball intramurals. STON ANDERSON, Paragould; NOURI AL-ASHADE, Bagdad, Iraq; LARRY BAKER, Hayti, Mo.; iONALD BALLARD, Manila; NORMA BARTHOLOMEW, Manila; MARY ANN BIVINS, North Little RALPH BLACK, Newport; GENE BLACKFORD, West Memphis; BOBBY BLOUNT, North Little Rock: BONNIE BOLLINGER, Manila; BOBBY BOOK, West Memphis; DONALD BOUNDS, Black Oak; HARVEY BOWMAN, Dyess. JOE BREWER, Black Oak; VESTON BROADWAY, Walnut Ridge; HAROLD BRUCE, Powhatan; WIL- MA BULLINGTON, McCrory; DENNYE BULLOCK, Portageville, Mo.; LARRY BURKE, Camp; WIL- LIAM CANNON, State College; JIM CHESTER, Bay; HERBERT CHRISMAN, Leachville; DIANE COL- LEY, Jonesboro; THOMAS COLLIER, Craway; BONNIE COMSTOCK, Trumann; DONNIE COMSTOCK, Trumann. DONNA CONDRA, Fair Oaks; GARY COOPER, Augusta; THOMAS COOPER, Pocahontas; RONALD CULP, Maiden, Mo.; CLIFFORD CUMMINS, Campbell, Mo.; DANNY DALLAS, Caraway; DONALD DIAMIANO, State College; ELLA PAULINE DECK, Glen Allen, Mo.; LU ANN DISHINGER, Paragould; JOHN DOWNS, Jonesboro; LORETTA DOYLE, Hoxie; GEORGE DUDLEY, Swifton; CLIFFORD EU- BANKS, Paragould. ANWAR FAILY, State College; BILLY FINCH, Black Oak; ALLEANIA FORD, Tyronza; LOWELL FOSTER, Carruthersville, Mo.; VAN FOWLER, Blytheville; LARRY FRENCH, Deering, Mo.; LEON GADBERRY, Forrest City; LIAM A GAIG ALAS, State College; RONNIE GIDCOMB, Leachville; JOHN GRAY, Black Oak; BILL EVERETT GRIMES, Jonesboro; ROBERT HAGGARD, Cash; SANDRA HALL, Jonesboro. RODGER HARMON, Jonesboro; DAVID HARRIS, Hoxie; JAMES STEPHEN HARRIS, Forrest City; WILLIAM HARRIS, Jonesboro; MARY LOU HARTSOE, Cardwell, Mo.; LYNDA HENDRIX, St. Louis, Mo.; WAYNE HIGGINBOTTOM, Hardy; DANNY HOSKINS, Leachville; PAULINE HOUSE, Jonesboro; JERRY HUNTER, Jonesboro; JIMMY JACOBS, Trumann; JOHNNIE LOU JOHNSON, Blytheville; GARY JOLIFF, Manila. Second Semester Students FRANCIS JONES, Newport; ETHEL JOSHWAY, Dell; CLARA KELLY, Trumann; IMOGENE LAND, Jonesboro; HAROLD LEE, Lepanto; LINDA LINDSEY, Boone- ville, Miss.; DOROTHY LINN, Flint, Mich.; LARRY MC ADAMS, Jonesboro; WIL- LIAM MC ARTHUR, Dyess; FRANKIE MC DOLE, Bono; MELBA MC FALL, Para- gould; BERTHA MC GOWAN, Trumann; JOHN MC GRUDER, Harviell, Mo.; JOYCE MA GUFFEE, Salem. MICHEAL MAJORS, Paragould; GEORGE MANN, Jonesboro; CAROL MARLAR, Brosley, Mo.; JOE MARTIN, Beebe; JERRY MILLER, Arbyrd, Mo.; LAWRENCE ALLEN MILLER, West Helena; EVERETT MINTON, Jonesboro; JIMMY MOORE, Wynne; NEAL MOORE, Nettleton; NELLIE MOSS, Bay; WAYNE NUTT, Jonesboro; KENNETH PALMER, Hayti, Mo.; JACK PARKER, Arbyrd, Mo.; HARRY PILLOW, Piggott. ARLIE POPE, Cardwell, Mo.; ROBERT PRUETT, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JESSE PUL- LIAM, Walnut Ridge; JOHN PURDY, Newport; DARLENE QUADE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; EDWARD RICHARDSON, Black Oak; WILLIAM ROLLINS, Cotter; MARSHALL ROUSE, Jonesboro; PATTY SAWYERS, Carruthersville, Mo.; GARY SCHWINDT, Biggers; MICHEAL SEABAUGH, Marble Hill; MARILYN SHEARIN, State College; BENNY SHELTON, Jonesboro; TILLIE SIMS, Jonesboro. MARLIN SLOCUM, Jonesboro; HAROLD SMITH, Jonesboro; LINDA STALLINGS, Rector; JAMES STEED, Forrest City; REX STEVENS, Jonesboro; LARRY STINSON, Broseley, Mo.; JOE STONE, Paragould; ANITA TALBOT, Trumann; JERRY TALK- INGTON, Corning; BILL TANNER, Wardell, Mo.; HERVEY TANNER, Wardell, Mo.; JERRY THOMAS, Little Rock; DORIS THORNTON, State College. ELIZABETH TIDWELL, Dell; MARY TUCKER, Jonesboro; TOMMY TUCKER, Le- panto; GEORGE TURNER, Nettleton; PEGGY WAITS, Pine Bluff; JAMES WALKER, Corning; WAYNE WALLACE, Manila; FERN WARD, Leachville; CHARLES WAT- SON, Rector; Jerry WATSON, Marked Tree; FRANK WEST, Jonesboro; CARROLL WILSON, Walnut Ridge. Senior Activity List A ROBERT L. ABERNATHY: Bus. Ad.; Jonesboro. JOHN C. ADAMS: Agri Ed.; Yell- ville, Agri Club, Secty.; FFA, Sec- ond Vice-Pres.; Wesley, Vice-Pres.; Delta Tau Alpha, Secty. RICHARD O. AKINS: Gen. Agri.; Hayti, Mo.; Agri Club. RICHARD L. ALEXANDER: Elem. Ed.; Ridgeway, 111. ERNEST ROBERT ASHLEY, Agri. Eng.; Marked Tree; Agri Club; B SU. FRANCES MOORE AUSTIN: Math; Walnut Ridge; ArA; Ark- ettes; ASC Singers; Choral Union; BSU; Home Economics Club, Vice- Pres. B ANN VANCE BAILEY, Music Ed.; Sedgwick; M, Treasurer, Hist.; Song-Fest Director; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Mortar Board; ASC Sing- ers; MENC; Accompanist, Arka- statesmen; 20E Sweetheart; Who ' s Who. GARY VAN BAILEY, Gen. Agri.; Leachville; nKA, Vice-Pres., Rush Chairman; Agri Club; SGA; Fresh- man Rep. LAWRENCE E. BAKER; Printing; Paragould. LEO LEVON BAKER: P.E.; Hox- ie; Vets Club; PEMM Club. LAVERN BALLAD; P.E.; Biggers; PEMM Club. BOBBY JOE BARTHOLOMEW: Bus. Ad.; Manila; Pershing Rifles, Exec. Officer. FAYE BATEMAN: Bus. Ed.; Corn- ing; Independent Students, Rep., Hist.; Rifle Team Capt.; SNEA; WAA. GARY A. BATTEN: Bus.; Para- gould; Pre-Law Club; Bus. and Acct. Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. THOMAS KEITH BEENE; Biol- ogy; Hughes; nKA, Vice-Pres., A- lumni Secty; Circle K Club, Vice- Pres.; Young Democrats, Secty.; Arkastaters; Meter Liter; Who ' s Who. CECIL W. BELL: Social Studies; Forrest City; 2AE. ESTHER COOK BERRY: Elem. Ed.; Newport. ROBERT F. BIRKHEAD: Biology; Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Beta Beta Beta. LEAH ANN BISHOP: Chemistry; Jonesboro; AOn, Treasurer, Rush Chairman, Vice-Pres., Panhellenic Council; TKE Sweetheart; Arka- staters; Arrowhead Players, Presi- dent; Alpha Psi Omega, President; Miter Liter; WAA; AWS; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Who ' s Who; Home- coming Maid. GUYC. BLACKWELL: Economics; Pine Bluff; Pi Gamma Mu, Presi- dent; Bus. and Acct. Club. SUE BLACKWOOD; Acct.; Horn- ersville, Mo.; , Treasurer; WAA, Vice-Pres.; AWS; BSU, Treasurer; ASC Singers; Arkettes; Bus. and Acct. Club, Secty. RALPH WAYNE BLADES; Bus. Ad.; Campbell, Mo.; nKA, Treas- urer. RALPH LEE BLEY; Biology; Mo- nette. JEANNINE BOONE BLOCK; Ele- mentary Ed.; Jonesboro; AOII. MARION J. BLOUNT; Elem. Ed.; Jonesboro. ISABELLE W. BOGAN; Bus. Ed.; Jonesboro; Pi Omega Pi, Hist. JACKIE BOYD; P.E.; Paragould; PEMM Club; Social Science Club. DIANNE BRADBERRY; Elem. Ed.; Manila; Wesley; WAA; AWS; ASC Singers; Choral Union; SNEA. HENRY BREEDING; Bus.; Clar- endon; Circle K Club, Secty; BSU; Bus. and Acct. Club; Social Science Club. BERTRAM L. BRENT; Soc. Sci- ence; Batesville; Social Science Club. THELMA ELAINE BREWINGTON, English; Tyronza; Pi Gamma Mu. MICHAEL R. BROADWAY; Acct; Jonesboro; Bus. and Acct. Club; B SU. CHARLES MYRON BROWN; P.E.; Luxora. NANCY ELLEN BROWN; Biology; Jonesboro; ATA, Reporter, Treas- urer, Vice-Pres; AWS, President; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, President, Vice-Pres.; Off -Campus Women, President; Indian Staff, Class Edi- tor; Rifle Team; Beta Beta Beta, Vice-Pres.; WAA; BSU; Meter- Liter, Secty. - Treasurer; French Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who. JESSE A. BRUNER; Agri. Ed.; Bay. WILLIAM D. BRUNER; Bus. Ad.; West Helena. JAMES R. BULLARD; Math; Ma- nila. BILLIE P. BURNETT; P. E. and Biology; Tyronza. WALTON BURNETT; Biology; Jonesboro. CHARLES M. BUTLER; Music; Leachville; Band; ASC Singers; Arkastatesmen; Opera Workshop; BSU. DONALD BUTLER; Bus. Ad.; W. Memphis; Bus. and Acct. Club; Pershing Rifles; ASC Band. C JERRY CALDWELL; Agri.; Wyn- ne; Agri Club; BSU; Drill Team; Pershing Rifles. LARRY CANTWELL; Math; Corn- ing; AXA, Secretary; Rifle Team, Captain. JAMES L. CAMPBELL; Agri. Ed.; Vanndale; Agri Club; FFA, Pres., Advisor. BILL CARSON; Bus. Ad.; Jones- boro. ADRIAN CHARLES; Biology; Ber- nie, Mo. FREDRIKA CHARLES; Elem. Ed- ucation; Bernie, Mo. ELAINE CHASTAIN; Elem. Ed.; Wynne; ASA; SNEA; AWS; WAA. BOBBY CLARK; P.E.; Trumann; PEMM Club. GUY CLARK; Acct.; Paragould; Bus. and Acct. Club. MARTHA ANN CLARK; Elem. Ed- ucation. ; Jonesboro. MARSHA CLARKE; Elem. Ed.; Forrest City; ATA; WAA; BSU; SNEA, Vice-Pres., President. BOBBY RAY CLEMENTS; Animal Husbandry; Imboden; £ I E; Indian Chief; Block and Bridle, Pres., Sec- retary; Agri Club. PATRICIA COLBERT; Bus. Ed.; Campbell, Mo.; Pi Omega Pi, Hist.; BSU; Bus. and Acct. Club. AUBREY COLE; An. Hus.; Pales- tine; Agri Club; Block and Bridle, Treasurer; Chi Alpha. CHARLES COLE; Math; Jones- boro; nKA. BOBBIE COLLINS; English; Jonesboro; French Club, Reporter; Featherpens; Alpha Sigma Upsilon. JAMES R. CONATSER; Agri. Ed.; Trumann; FFA, Advisor; Agri Club. DONALD COOPER; P.E.; Hardy. JERE B. COOPER; Agri.; Wynne; nKA. WILLIAM E. COOPER; Biology; Wynne; nKA. LINDA JEANETTE COVINGTON; Music Ed.; Jonesboro; Band; ASC Singers; MENC, Rep., Secty. and Treasurer; Choral Union; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Historian. DERRELL E. COX; Acct.; Stutt- gart; 2TT. JERRY COZART; Bus.- Ad.; Para- gould. BOBBY GENE CRABB; Soc. Sci- ence; Trumann. W. L. CRABTREE; Gen. Science; Jonesboro. DENIS RAY CRAFT; Biology; W. Plains, Mo. WAYLAND CRAFTON; Agri. Ed.; Paragould; Agri Club; FFA. GERALD E. CRAIG; Agri. Ed.; Lake City; FFA, Secty.; Agri Club; Chi Alpha. JOHNNY B. CRAIN; Bus. Ed.; Tuckerman. CORNELIA ANN CRIGLER; Eng- lish; Lake City. JAMES R. CROOK; Bus. Ad.; Hot Springs; 1.YI. JOE CROZIER; Math; Trumann; sn. RAY CULP; Agri. Ed.; Dell; FFA, Treasurer; Agri Club; Danner Hall Council, Vice-Pres.; Senior Class Vice-Pres. RICHARD CUMMINS; Acct.; Para- gould; Bus. and Acct. Club. DARREL CUNNINGHAM; Radio Journalism; Paragould; 91.9 Club, Vice-Pres. JON CURZON; Chemistry; Jones- boro; TKE. D CAMILLE M. DALLAS; Elem. Ed.; Caraway. SAMUEL L. DAVIS; Acct.; Jones- boro; Treasurer. THOMAS JOEL DAVIS; Math; Americus, Ga.; A Club, Pres.; S GA, Senior Rep.; Football. ALICE MCMILLAN DE ROSSITT; Social Science; Forrest City. ORVIL THOMAS DIXON; Acct.; Brookland; Bus. and Acct. Club; BSU. JUNE DOTY; P.E.; Lake City; PEMM Club. WILLIAM O. DUDLEY; History; Nettleton. DOYLE DUNN; Biology; Osceola; Beta Beta Beta. PEGGY SUE DUNN; Elem. Ed.; Walcott. SHIRLEY DUNN; Elem. Ed.; Jonesboro; SNEA; BSU; AWS; So- cial Science Club, President; IRC; WAA. E CATHERINE EDGAR; English; Lake City; French Club. FRANCES EDGE; Elem. Ed.; Par- ma, Mo. BOBBY EDGEMON; Chemistry; Blytheville; Pershing Rifles; Me- ter-Liter; Beta Beta Beta; nKA; BSU. JAMES EDGE; Bus. Admn.; Par- ma, Mo.; Bus. and Acct. Club. SHARON EDWARDS; Elem. Ed.; Weiner. WILLIAM E. ERWIN; P.E.; Bates- ville, Miss. FREZILD. ELLIS; English; Jones- boro. KENNETH ODELL EVANS; Gen. Agri.; Jonesboro. F FREEDA MAE FAGAN; English; Dalton; AWS; WAA; French Club; Featherpen ' s Club. PAUL W. FALLS; Math; Harris- burg. MARTHA ANN FAUGHT; Elem. Ed.; Jonesboro. PATSY R. FAULKNER; Bus. Ed.; Beech Grove. SHARON FAULKNER; Music; Os- ceola; nKA, Rush Chairman, Pledgemaster; Band, President; A SC Singers, President; Arkastates- men; Who ' s Who. DANIEL O. FELTS; Math; Sidney; President of Commons. LINDA SUE FELTS; Elem. Ed.; Joiner; Wesley; SNEA. HAROLD LEON FERGUSON; Bus. Adm.; Jonesboro; TKE; Bus. and Acct. Club. FREELIN D. FOLEY; Agri. Ed.; Smith ville; Agri Club; FFA. GERALD FOLEY; Math; West Memphis; 2 1 E, Secretary; Per- shing Rifles. DONALD FORD; Gen. Agri.; Cab- ot; Agri Club. DERENDA FOUST; Math; Peach Orchard; Chi Alpha. GEORGE E. FRITTS, JR.; Elem. Ed.; Dexter, Mo.; AXA; Veteran ' s Club. GLYNN FRETS; P.E.; St. Louis, Mo.; Basketball; Track. BENJAMIN FURLONG; Bus. Ad- ministration; Paragould; Bus. and Acct. Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. G JOHN L. GARNER; Agri.; Hardy; Pershing Rifles, President; Drill Team, Drill Master; BSU, Council Member; Agri Club, Historian; Danner Dorm Council; Rifle Team; Who ' s Who. JIMMY W. GILLIAM; Gri. Ed.; Paragould; FFA; Agri Club. CHASEN GING; Chemistry; Can- tonment, Fla. WANDA GLENN; Elem. Ed.; Fish- er; WAA; Square Dance Club; A WS Council; Lewis Hall Council, President, Treasurer; Who ' s Who. WELTON GOODMAN; Bus. Ad- ministration; Paragould. ROSALIE GORHAM; P.E.; Black Oak; AOn, President, Vice-Presi- dent, Corresponding Secretary; W AA, President; Panhellenic, Presi- dent; Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-Presi- dent; Arrowhead Players; PEMM Club; Women ' s New Dorm Presi- dent; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary - Treasurer; Square Dance Club; Bus. and Acct. Club; Homecoming Maid; Who ' s Who; 211 Sweetheart. BOBBY GENE GREEN, Biology and Chemistry; Oil Trough. BETTY SUE GREER; Bus. Ed.; Risco, Mo.; Bus. and Acct. Club; Pi Omega Pi; BSU; SNEA. 292 H JANET HALE; Elem. Ed.; Wilson; ATA, Guard, 1st Vice-President; SNEA, Secretary; Wesley. MAURICE D. HALL; Biology; Jonesboro; 211; Baseball. CLAUDIA HANCOCK; Soc. Sci.; Denver, Colo. DEE HANEY; Journalism; Swif- ton; Scabbard and Blade; Herald, Editor. SHARON HARRELSON; English; Jonesboro; Al ' A, Reporter, Rec. Secretary; Featherpins; Arrowhead players; AWS; WAA; BSU; Alpha Sigma Upsilon. JAMES W. HARRIS, JR.; Agri. Eng; Earle; X E, Pledge Trainer; Engineering Club, Vice-President; Circle K Club. ERNEST EARLIN HART; Math; Knobel; AXA, Historian; Square Dance Club. JAMES A. HART; Biology; Para- gould. J. SHERLAND HAMILTON; Bus. Ad.; Rector; 2 I E, Chaplain; Agri Club; FFA; BSU. GARLAND HANKINS; Bus. Ad.; Oil Trough; Bus. and Acct. Club. BOB G. HAYES; Bus. Ad.; North Little Rock; IIKA; Band. MAX GLENN HAYNES; Biology; Blytheville; Beta Beta Beta, Secre- tary; BSU; Miter Liter. MARY ANNE HEARN; Soc. Sci.; Jonesboro; Home Ec. Club; Feath- erpens; Off Campus Girls. VIRGINIA HENDERSON; Biology; Lepanto; AFA, 2nd Vice-President, President; SNEA; Beta Beta Beta, President; Meter Liter; Alpha Sig- ma Upsilon; BSU; Who ' s Who. J. D. HENDRIX; Biology; Pine Bluff; 2 I E. GLENN R. HENRY; Math; Poplar Bluff, Mo. ROBERT PRESCOTT HERVEY; Bus. Ad.; Trumann. BILLY HESTER; P.E.; Paragould. DORIS HIGHFIELD; P.E.; Walnut Ridge. EDWARD T. HILGEFORD; Politi- cal Science; Salem, 111.; Track. EULES W. HIVELY; Chemistry; Kennet, Mo. CALVIN F. HOGGARD; Biology; Jonesboro. JOHN W. HOGGARD; Mathemat- ics; Greenway; AXA, Ritualist. DAVID L. HOLBROOK; P. E. ; Beedeville. WINFORD R. HOLLOWAY; An. Hus.; Des Ark; TKE; A Club; Track; Block and Bridle. JO ELLA HORNER; Bus. Ed.; Rector; Bus. and Acct. Club; BSU; SNEA. GLENN C. HOUSTON; Acct.; Tru- mann; Bus. and Acct. Club. MARY BETH HOWE; Elem. Ed.; Walnut Ridge. JAMES E. HOWELL; P.E.; Lux- ora; AXA, Athletic Dir.; PEMM Club; A Club; Track. C. LEON HOWERTON; Bus. Ed.; Paragould; Pi Omega Pi, Co-Presi- dent. WILMA SAUNDERS HUDGENS; Bus. Ed.; Jonesboro; Pi Omega Pi, Reporter; Bus. and Acct. Club; BSU; Herald Staff; AWS. ALFERD G. HUFSTEDLER; Math; Jonesboro. DOYLE HUGHES; Bus.; Jones- boro. JASPER EUGENE HUNTER; Soc. Sci.; Jonesboro; 211, Vice-Pres.; Scabbard and Blade, Treasurer; Disciple Student Fellowship, Presi- dent. I RAYMOND INMAN; Agri. Ed.; Steele, Mo.; FFA; Agri Club. J EUGENE T. JACKMAN; History; Rector; Pi Gamma Mu; Baseball. ALBERT S. JACKSON; Bus. Ad.; Naylor, Mo. ; AXA. FORREST N. JENKINS; English; Lake Village; TKE, Vice-President, Chaplain, Secretary; Featherpins, President; Newman Club; SGA, Sophomore Representative, Junior Class President, Senior Representa- tive. WILLIAM JEROME JENKINS; Bus. Ad.; Parkin; Bus. and Acct. Club, President; Sociology Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. LEAOUNDA DEAVER JOHNSON; Elem. Ed.; Pocahontas. MALCOM M. JOHNSON; Bus. Ad.; Poughkeepsie; AXA; Square Dance Club, Vice-President. SANDRA JOHNSON; Math; Leach- ville; 4 M, President, Corresponding Secretary, Asst. Treasurer; WAA, Historian; Arkastaters, Secretary; Panhellenic, Vice-President; SGA, 2nd Vice-President; PEMM Club; AWS; President ' s Roundtable; All Greek Council, Secretary; BSU; SN EA; Young Democrats, Who ' s Who. JERRY W. JOHNSON; Sociology; Memphis, Tenn. HENRY P. JONES; Journalism; Pine Bluff; Arkastaters, President; Football Manager; Wesley Founda- tion; A Club; nKA; Herald Staff; President ' s Roundtable. K ELBERT JAMES KAFFKA; Radio and Newspaper Journalism; Jones- boro; KASU; Herald, Editor; 91.9 Club, Secretary. JANE KEITH; English; Mountain View; Alpha Psi Omega. JANE KELLER; Piano and Voice; Jonesboro; Arkettes; ASC Singers; MENC; DSF. JOANNE M. KENYON; History and French; Jonesboro; French Club. JAMES KING; Math; Corning; AXA, President; Circle K Club; Arkastaters; Young Democrat ' s Club, President; Who ' s Who. WAYNE H. KING; Elem. Ed.; Maiden, Mo.; International Rela- tions Club, President; SNEA. JAMES R. KINKADE; Sociology; Lake City; BSU; Ministerial Alli- ance. LOIS J. KRUEGER; Elem. Ed.; Jonesboro. L WANDA LACY; Math; Osceola; Wesley; WAA; Square Dance Club. OLLIE LOU LAND; Elem. Ed.; Salem. FRANCES LAMBIE; Elem. Ed.; Egypt. ELEMER G. LANGLEY; Math; Paragould. ROSALIE MCKEE LANGSTON ; Soc. Sci.; Mammoth Springs; IRC; Square Dance Club; Social Science Club; Lewis Dorm Council; BSU; WAA; SNEA. J. D. LAWRENCE; Sociology; Par- agould; Social Science Club, Vice- President; Wesley; Ministerial Al- liance, Vice-President, Secretary- Treasurer. BILL R. LAWSON; English; Jones- boro; Scabbard and Blade, Presi- dent; Featherpens, Vice-President, Treasurer; French Club; Golf Team. ROBERT L. LEDBETTER; Agri. Eng.; Steele, Mo,; Agri Eng Club. FARRELL LEWALLEN; Bus. Ad.; Paragould; TKE, Pledge Master; SGA, Senior Representative; Arka- staters; Circle K Club; Young Democrats Club; KASU Staff, Sta- tion Manager; Bus. and Acct. Club; 91.9 Club; Herald Staff. GLORIA HORTON LEWIS; Jour- nalism; Jonesboro; Home Ec Club; Pi Gamma Mu; BSU; Herald Staff. WARREN LESMEISTER; Biology; Marked Tree; IIKA, Corresponding Secretary, Editor; Beta Beta Beta; Band; Wesley. CHARLES HERMAN LONG; An. Hus.; Batesville; AXA, Vice- Presi- dent; Commons Dorm Council, Representative, Monitor; Agri Club, Parliamentarian; Block and Bridle Club, President, Secretary; Circle K Club; SGA, Junior Repre- sentative; Indian Staff, Editor; Square Dance Club; Young Demo- crats Club; President ' s Round- table; Arkastaters; Livestock Judg- ing Team; Delta Tau Alpha, Presi- dent; Leadership Judging Team. JIM D. LOVE; Math; Jonesboro. JAMES W. LUNDBERG; Political Science; Niagara Falls, N.Y. ; AXA Rush Chairman, Pledge Trainer; S GA, President, Vice-President; Pi Gamma Mu; Arkastaters, Vice- President; School Spirit Commit- tee, Chairman; Circle K Club; Board of Directors; I.R.C.; A.S.G. A.; President; Young Democrats, 2nd Vice-President; French Club. JACK P. LUNSFORD; P.E.; Ken- nett, Mo.; PEMM Club; Circle K Club. MARION W. LYNCH; Math; Puxi- co, Mo. ROBERT DENNEY LYNCH; His- tory; Tyronza; Pi Gamma Mu. M BARRY MACKEY; Math; Jones- boro. W. M. MANLEY; P.E.; Paragould; PEMM Club. ADON MANN; Political Science; Piggott. RANDALL HAROLD MAPLE; Ag- ronomy; Knobel; Block and Bridle Club, Vice-President; Agri Club; BSU; Square Dance Club; Arka- staters. CAROLYN JEANETT MARTIN; Elem. Ed.; Ash Flat; French Club; AWS; WAA; SNEA. OUIDA DALE MARTIN; Bus. Ed.; Ecru, Miss. L. B. MARSHALL; Agri. Ed.; Mo- nette. NORMAN MASON; Soc. Sci.; Cali- co Rock. JAMES T. MATTHEWS; Journal- ism; Pine Bluff; Wesley, Presi- dent; A-Club; Arkastaters; Foot- ball Manager; Press Club; Herald Staff. MARTHA ANN MAXWELL; Eng- lish; Kennett, Mo.; AOn, Corre- sponding Secretary; Wesley; SN EA, President; Featherpens, Presi- dent; Arrowhe ' ' Players; ASC Singers; AWS. BRUCE N. MAYS; An. Hus.; Poca- hontas; Block and Bridle Club; Ag- ri Club. JOE MAYO; P.E.; Bloomfield. Mo. JERRY WAYNE MCBRIDE; Biol- ogy; Brookland; BSU; Graphics Arts Club; Secretary -Treasurer. BRENDA McCLEARN; Chemistry; Leachville; 1 ' M, Reporter, Treas- urer; WAA, President; AWS, Rep- resentative; Panhellenic Council, Representative; Beta Beta Beta; Who ' s Who. LLOYD DEAN MCCLURE; Elem. Ed.; Puxico, Mo.; Pi Gamma Mu. OVAL MCCOY, JR.; Gen. Agri.; Trumann; Agri Club; Block and Bridle. GLYN MCDOWELL; Math; Mar- maduke; SNEA; Meter Liter Club HAROLD D. MCDONALD; Bus. Ed.; Morriston. JIMMY D. MCGINNIS; Agri Ed.; Walnut Ridge; FFA; Agri Club. MARTHA MCNIEL; Math; Rector; Al ' A, Activities Chairman, Chap- lain; BSU, Secretary, Vice-Presi- dent; Kappa Delta Pi, President; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Reporter; A WS Council, Reporter; WAA Coun- cil, Reporter; Lewis Hall Council, Secretary; Featherpens; Arkastat- ers, Vice-President; French Club; Who ' s Who. TULLOS LEE MEAD; P.E.; Tru- mann. CHARLES J. MEADOWS; Gen. Ag- ri.; Holcomb, Mo.; Agri Club. BILLY EDWARD MILLER; Soc. Sci.; Luxora. DON MILLER; Bus.; Mornlton; A Club; IIKA. ALBERT LEE MINK; Ag. Eng. and Math; Brookland; Agri Club. RUBY LOUISE MITCHELL; Bus. Ed.; Oxford; Bus. and Acct. Club; IRC. WILLIAM REECE MOON; P.E.; Crossett; PEMM Club. WILLIE P. MOONEY; Math; Cara- way. JAKE MORSE; Math; Osceola; IIKA, Conductor; Pledge Master, President; Tennis Team; Engineer- ing Club; President ' s Roundtable; Interfraternity Council, Chairman; Arkastat,esmen. ANN MORTON; Bus. Ad.; Beebe; BSU; Bus. and Acct. Club. JAMES C. MOSER; Political Sci- ence; Jonesboro; 2n, Pledge Trainer; Senior Class President; S GA; IRC. BILL MOTSINGER ; Bus. Ad.; Corning. DHIAA AL MOUMEN; Horticul- ture; Baghdad, Iraq. BARBARA JEAN MUMMA; Bus. Ed.; Senath, Mo.; ATA, Social Chairman; AWS, Treasurer; New Dorm, President; Indian Favorite; Majorette; Bus. and Acct. Club. N JO ANN NALLEY; Elem. Ed.; Jonesboro; t M, Vice - President, Pledge Director, Reporter; SGA, Senior Representative; AWS; W AA, Sports Manager; Panhellenic Council. CHARLES R. NEELY; Math; Ev- ansville, Ind.; 24 E, Chaplain, President; Circle K Club, Board of Governors. BEVERLY ANN NOBLE; Biology; Brookland. AUBREY NUGENT; P.E.; Bald Knob; PEMM Club; Baseball; A Club; BSU. o WARREN E. O ' DANIEL; Biology; Bay; Beta Beta Beta; Arkastates- men; ASC Choral Union. 293 PERRY L. OSBORN; Acct.; Jones- boro. BOYCE L. OWENS; Bus. Ad.; Sa- lem. WINNIE MAXINE OWENS; Eng- lish; Lake City; French Club, Pres- ident; BSU. P CHARLES PATTERSON; Elem. Ed.; Corning. CHARLES E. PERKINS; Bus. Ad.; Marked Tree; nKA; Bus. and Acct. Club. THOMAS H. PERKINS; Biology; Marked Tree; Football; A Club; nKA. LLOYD I. PHILLIPS; Soc. Sci.; Blytheville; 2n, Secretary, Presi- dent; Beta Beta Beta; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-President; Arkastaters; SGA, Junior Representative; IRC; Wesley. GARY RAY POWERS; Soc. Sci.; Richland, Mo.; TKE, Pledge Direc- tor; Arkastater. SHIRLEY ANN PRESTON; Bus. Ad.; Bay; Bus. and Acct. Club. DONNIE W. PRIEST; Math; De- laplaine. GLEN A. PROVINCE; Bus.; Jones- boro; Bus. and Acct. Club. EDWARD L. PRUIETT; Agri. Ed.; FFA, Treasurer; Agri Club. Q BILLY C. QUALLS; P.E.; Lake City; PEMM Club. WILLIAM T. QUALLS; Soc. Sci.; Cave City; SNEA; Social Science Club; Square Dance Club. R PEGGY RAINWATER; Elem. Ed.; Walnut Ridge; Arkettes; Choral Union. BEVERLY C. RALPH; Social Sci- ence; Jonesboro. EUNICE E. RANKIN; Home Ec; Jonesboro. AUDDIE L. RAMSEY; Acct.; Mo- nette; Bus. and Acct. Club. BILLY EARL RAMSEY: Bus. Ed.; Paragould; Bus. and Acct. Club; Social Science Club. GORDON REESE; Biology; Pine Bluff; 2$E. PATRICIA CAROL REYNOLDS; Bus. Ed.; Williford; Bus. and Acct. Club; Lewis Dorm Council; Choral Union; AWS; SNEA; Square Dance Cl ub. EMMA JEAN RHEA; Elem. Ed.; Bertrand, Mo. LEX RAY RHODES; Math; Cor- inth Miss.; 2 E E; Football; Arka- staters. DOYLE W. ROACH; Acct.; Jones- boro; Bus. and Acct. Club. DARRYL G. ROBERTS; Biology; Strawberry. TERRY M. ROBINSON; P.E.; Wil- son; nKA, Conductor; A Club; Football; Track. CHARLES DAVID ROSENBAUM; Gen. Agri.; Batesville; Block and Bridle Club, Treasurer, Secretary; Agri Club, Vice-President; Delta Tau Alpha, Treasurer. ANDREW R. RUSNAK; Math; Hol- comb, Mo.; TKE; Arkastatesmen. BARBARA A. RUTHERFORD; English; Batesville; ArA; Feather- pens, Secretary - Treasurer; AWS; WAA; SNEA. s FRANK MARTIN SADORF; Math; Doniphan, Mo. ANNE SAMUELS; P.E.; Jones- boro; AOn, Corresponding Secre- tary, Recording Secretary; PEMM Club; AWS; WAA. ROBERT W. SANNER; Business; Blytheville; $A0. JAMES SANO; Biology; Wilson. GERALD A. SARACINI; Bus. Ad.; Jonesboro; Bus. and Acct. Club. NANCY ANN SCARBOROUGH; Elem. Ed.; Marked Tree; 4 M, Chaplain; Women ' s Rifle Team; Arkettes; Young Democrats Club; ASC Singers; BSU; WAA; AWS. PEGGY SEAY; Elem. Ed.; Pine- ville; IRC; SNEA; Square Dance Club; Social Science Club; JACK R. SETTLES; Math; Jones- boro. T. MOHAMMED SHAHAB; Politi- cal Science; Baghdad, Iraq; IRC, Vice-President, Reporter; French Club; Agri Club. REBECCA SHARP; Home Ec; Parkin; AOn, Recording Secre- tary; Home Ec Club, Reporter. IRA WAYNE SHEDD; Bus. Ad.; Manila; Bus. and Acct. Club. JOHN E. SHOCK; P.E.; Sebasto- pol, Calif.; PEMM Club; Softball. EARL B. SLOAN, JR.; Agri; Wal- nut Ridge. CAROLYN GAYLE SMITH; Mus. Ed.; Jonesboro; Band; ASC Sing- ers; Choral Union; MENC; AWS. GEORGE W. SMITH; Agri. Ed.; McCrory; Agri Club; FFA; Parlia- mentary Judging Team. JESSE M. SMITH; Agri. Engineer- ing; Jonesboro; Agri Club; Agri. Eng. Club, Pres.; Delta Tau Alpha, Vice-President. SHARON SMITH; Elementary Ed- ucation; Jonesboro; Kappa Delta Pi, Reporter, Historian. ROY B. SOUTHERN; Acct., Steele, Mo. HERMAN DEAN STANDEFER; P. E.; Jonesboro; PEMM Club. HELEN STAPLES; Elem. Educ; Jonesboro. JERRY D. STAUB; Economics; Paragould. CHARLES STEVENS; Bus. Ad.; Jonesboro. LAVERTA STEWART; Elem. Ed.; Cardwell, Mo. IVAN R. STONE; P.E.; Jonesboro; PEMM Club. FAITH A. STOUT; Mus. Ed.; Tru- mann; Chi Alpha, Secretary; ASC Singers; MENC. KAY STUART; Bus. Ed.; Bates- ville; ArA, Secretary, Treasurer; Pi Omega Pi, Vice-President; New Dorm Council. T JOE G. TATE; Biology; Jonesboro; Band. LOU L. TATE; Elem. Ed.; Jones- boro; ATA. BOBBY L. TAYLOR; Bus. Ad.; Imboden; Bus. and Acct. Club. CLAUDE P. TENNIN; Printing; Kennett, Mo. MAURICE THOMPSON; Agri. Ed.; Paragould; Agri Club. JAMES H. TOY; Math; Trumann. BILL TRAIL; Bus. Ad.; Bus. and Acct. Club; SGA, Junior Represen- tative; A Club; Football; nKA. DAVID LAWRENCE TRICE; Bus. Ad.; Paragould. RICHARD A. TRUDEL; Math and Chemistry; Brentwood, Penn.; TK E; Luther Club, Coordinator; Square Dance Club; 91.9 Club; Me- ter-Liter Club; Track; ISA; Eng. Club; KASU Staff. BILLY FRED TUCKER; Political Science and Sociology; Jonesboro; TKE, Historian; IRC, President, Nat ' l Convention Delegate; French Club; Sociology Club. DONNIE A. TUCKER; Agronomy; Peach Orchard; AXA; Block and Bridle Club, Vice- President; Agri Club; Square Dance Club, Presi- dent; Ail-Round Cowboy, 1958, 1959. GORDON L. TUCKER; English; West Helena. FREDERICK C. TURNER, JR.; P. E.; Jonesboro; PEMM Club. BILL B. TYER; Math; Lepanto; nKA. u JACQUELYN UPCHURCH; Eng- lish; Lutes ville, Mo.; BSU; SNEA; Featherpens. V JIMMY VAN BIBBER; Acct.; Bly- theville; 24 E, Comptroller; Bus. and Acct. Club. GEORGE M. VANDEGRIFT; Print ing; Little Rock; TKE; Marketing Club; Graphic Arts Club. DELBERT L. VANDIVOR; Elem. Ed.; Marmaduke. KAY C. VANGILDER; Bus. Ed.; Marmaduke; Pi Omega Pi. MARY KAY VANPATTEN; Eng- lish; Searcy; ATA; nKA Dream- girl; AWS Council, Vice-President; Featherpens; Arrowhead Players; Homecoming Maid; New Dorm, Vice-President. w D. VICTOR WAITS; Soc. Sci.; Ca- bool, Mo.; PEMM Club; Social Sci- ence Club; A Club, Secretary; Track. ROBERT M. WALDEN, JR.; Bus. Ad.; Booneville, Miss. JIM D. WALLACE; Social Science; Paragould. TOM WALLACE; Acct.; Para- gould. JERRY F. WARD; Agri.; Lynn; Agri Club; FFA Club; Drill Team. PAT WARNER; Biology; Bates- ville; ATA, Panhellenic Delegate; Meter Liter; SOE Sweetheart; WA A; WAA State President; Home Ec Club. EDWARD WAYNE WATSON; Bus. Ad.; Bay; Bus. and Acct. Club. JAMES H. WEAVER; Bus. Ad.; Steele, Mo.; AXA, Treasurer; Scab- bard and Blade; Drill Team, Asst. Drill Master; Bus. and Acct. Club; Lambda Sigma; Veteran ' s Club. CHARLES WEIDMAN; Perform- ance; Blytheville; AXA; Band; A SC Singers; Drill Team; Pershing Rifles; MENC. HELEN WELCH; Acct.; Para- gould. CHARLES J. WELLS; Agronomy; Braggadocio, Mo.; Agri Club, Treasurer. WILLIAM W. WELSHANS; Gen. Agri.; Parkin; TKE; Agri Club. JAMES WESTMORELAND; P.E.; Wynne; nKA; PEMM Club; Track. PEGGY JONES WESTMORE- LAND; Bus. Ed.; Newport; $M, Registrar, Room Chairman; WAA; AWS; SNEA; Bus. and Acct. Club. BOBBY G. WHITE; Agri. Ed.; Marked Tree. JANE WHITE; Acct.; Jonesboro; ArA, 1st Vice-President; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Bus. and Acct. Club, Secretary; Arkastaters; AWS WAA; Off-Campus Girls, Vice-Pres- ident, Secretary; AWS Council; Senior Class Secretary; Panhel- lenic; Pi Gamma Mu. MARTHA GALLOWAY WHITE; Elem. Ed.; Murray, Ky. NORMA C. WHITE; Math; Lake City; BSU; Women ' s Rifle Team; AWS; WAA; Arrowhead Players; Young Democrats; Modern Lan- guages Club. BILLY WHITLOW; Soc. Sci; Straw- berry. BILLY RAY WILLIAMS; Math; Alicia; Chi Alpha, Reporter; IRC, Vice-President. HOVEY WILLIAMS, JR.; English and French; Decatur, 111.; 24 E, Le Cercle Francais, President; De- bate Team, Senior Member; BSU; Featherpens. WILLIAM W. WILKERSON; Biol- ogy; West Helena; nKA. WVATT WILKINSON; Sociology; Somerville, Tenn. CHARLES WILLHITE; P.E.; Tuck- erman; PEMM Club. ALICE JARVIS WILSON; P.E.; Newport; AOn, Recording Secre- tary; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Vice- President; PEMM Club; Beta Beta Beta; AWS; WAA; Who ' s Who. JIMMY HAROLD WILSON; Biol- ogy; Nettleton. TERRY WILSON; Bus. Ad.; Car- ruthersville, Mo. ; Golf. NORMAN G. WINKLER; P. E.; Kennett, Mo., PEMM Club. LENITA WIXSON; P.E.; Fisher; AOn; WAA, Treasurer; PEMM Club, Secretary; Wesley, Summer President; AWS. DALLAS C. WOOD; Social Science; Lafe; £n, Herald, President; Scab- bard and Blade, Vice-President; Social Science Club; BSU; Arka- staters. MARTHA LUANE WOODS; Elem. Ed.; Brook land; Social Science Club. ROBERT M. WOOD; Economics; Rector; AXA; Veteran ' s Club; IR C; Bus. and Acct. Club.; ASGA Planning Board; Alpha Kappa Psi, V-Pres. RUBY HOGGARD WOOLDRIDGE; Math; Marmaduke; BSU; Square Dance Club, Secretary and Treas- urer; AXA Sweethearts Club. ROBERT L. WRAPE, JR.; Busi- ness; Paragould. Y JAMES V. YOUNG; Animal Hus- bandry; Booneville; TKE; Block and Bridle; Agri Club; Pershing Rifles. z LARRY ZABOROWSKI; P. E.; Chesterton, Ind.; TKE, Sgt.-at- Arms; Football; A Club; Newman Club; Scholastic AU-American. 1 Hi ■ ■■ " ii in ' .t b _ Sta September to record cAState just aS it has been throughout the gear. We have used our idea to put uour academic , activities, and organization in a form that gou will cherish (or gears to come, happenings of a verg eventful gear were molded into this tangible record, ZJhe Staff, who worked long and hard, will Soon be forgotten, but magbe I960 as recorded herein will remind everg one of gou that gou were a part of that period of life known as college dags. cz j-utoqrah.hi li ' im.H.Hiil
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