Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1961

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1961 volume:

0mk ' WAT . 2 3i8 is? f I Arkansas State INDIAN NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE Arkansas State College Jonesboro, Arkansas Charles Crow _ Anne Horn . Carol MaGouirk Patsy Jo Chaney _ Bill Camp editor-i)i-cliief _ photographer Bill Thornton _ advisor _ cZfiss editor Linda Davis _ ._ copy editor _ class editor June Bridger _ society editor class editor Bill Compton sports editor NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE r ka nsas State ollege salutes its home state We, the faculty and students of Arkansas State College, proudly salute our home state of Arkansas in honor of its 125th year of statehood. Arkansas has advanced so far beyond words in fields of agriculture, industry, education and economy, that it is im- possible to tell the entire story of success. However, through the pages of this book, we are going to try to present a picture of success of two institutions; Arkansas as a state and Arkansas State as a college. It is hoped that when the last page of this annual is turned, you the students of Arkansas State and all others who may venture through this book, too, may have a deeper feeling of gratitude toward the state of Arkansas and will join us in saluting her 125th anniversary celebration. To Arkansas, " The Land of Opportunity, " who sets a standard for us to follow, this book is humblv dedicated. VNSAS ears Of Statehood Approximately 420 years ago the first white men led by Hernando DeSoto reached Arkansas, then a territory. Since that time the territory, which later become a state, has seen numerous types and races of men in this area. After Desoto ' s journey down the Mississippi River to Arkansas, the territorial state was visited by Marquette and Joliet about 100 years later. The first permanent settle- ment in what is now Arkansas was made by De Tonti in 1686 at Arkansas Post, one of the most popular historical spots in the state todav. When the Americans learned about the French having ownership of Louisiana, they were very eager to secure an outlet at the mouth of the Mississippi. So in 1803 the United States bargained with France and paid her $15,- 000,000 for the entire Louisiana Purchase which included Arkansas. The Arkansas territory was organized in 1819, and after seeking admission to the Union several times, was officially admitted in 1836. Since many Indian Tribes inhabited the territory in its earliest existence, it was only proper that an Indian name be given it. Since the Civil War days, Arkansas has produced one of the most talked about resort areas, the great hunting and fishing facilities and truly one of the nation ' s leading family vacationing areas. It has approximately 25 institutions of higher learn- ing, one oi the fastest growing in the state of which is Arkansas State. It ' s natural resource potentials can be matched bv no other state in the Union. Arkansas, in its brief existence of 125 years, has continued, and will do so in the future, to produce and develop its greatest natural resource — its students — in the best way possible. 1836-1961 THE COMMISSARY BUILDING at Old Fort Smith, built in 1839, houses exhibits of Arkansas frontier days. 5 6 nove forward in developing its natural resources Although not as young as some of the other states and in the same token not as old as the others, Arkan- sas has advanced rapidly in the developing of her in- dustry, natural resources and her people. It has been said that if any of the states had the capacities needed to become independent, only Arkan- sas could come close to being that state. Proof ol her importance to others is the fact that Arkansas is the only area on the North American Continent that has a diamond field, its industries have grown beyond leaps and bounds, and many of her people have become very prominent in the fields of education, politics, and athletics. Arkansas is just beginning her development. In the next few years, the world will be able to look upon the state of Arkansas and will marvel at her rapid and successful growth in her three main resources . . . people, industry and natural resources. its industry its people NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE I Ihe year at With the beginning of each new year the September flood of students serves as a notice that many new things are in store for them. The Greeks are in the midst of their bi-annual rush campaigns, the registration lines seem a mile long, and the IBM machines are overworked in trying to get each student in the right class at the right time. In general, the students are brooding over the thought of having to attend classes but at the same time are glad to be back among old friends and new ones. But college isn ' t so bad as some think it might be. Especially this year! Yes, this is the year for Arkansas State. More progress has been outlined this year than has been planned in the previous 51 years of her growth. A mammoth building program is imminent. Our efforts toward the attainment of our justifiable status as a university is becoming more and more apparent to everyone. The ever-increasing rise in our enrollment and the success of our " big-time " football program are significant of the tremendous steps toward higher capabilities in the realm of education. But the fact remains that the presence of a big time football team or the prestige of a name is secondary to the ultimate goal of Arkansas State — the goal of presenting to the public, well-rounded, civic-minded students of the highest caliber. Arkansas State POLITICS BECOMES the main issue during the Spring as supporters cover the cam- pus campaigning for their favorite candidates. PHI DELTA KAPPA, professional ed ucation fraternity, was chartered at A-State earlv last fall. NEW WOMEN ' S DORMITORY is designed to house 326 students. Construction of the modern facility began early in the Spring. another year of advance in the educational field 1960-61 begins another year in the advance of education in the state of Arkansas. Among the fastest growing colleges in the state and across the United States is Arkansas State. In its determi- nation for university status, Arkansas State is working toward higher potentialities with its present facilities and its student body. Begin- ning as primarily an agricultural college, the school has progressed so rapidly, it now has the potential of four colleges in one. Through these pages we hope to portray, through pictures, the day-to-day life of a college in its pursuit of higher ideals. ogether, we look LION OIL REFINERY Company in El Dorado is just one link in the chain of industries that are helping Arkansas, and her people, to look toward the future. Striving for unending progress, Arkansas stands as a symbol for all others to follow. A state that is revered as one of able leadership and undying loyalty by the people toward those things that are believed to be just. Similarly, Arkansas State College continues on a road of progress toward the attainment of cherished goals; toward the attainment of university status. Working together, these two institutions offer a chance for advancement and con- fidence to look toward the future. Learning from their mistakes and profiting from their achievements, they look forward to future service to the people of the state of Arkansas. ROCKEFELLER TOWER Building, an 18-storv, multi-million dollar construction, symbolizes attitude toward progress. 12 i i i I NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE CONTENTS Book Number One ACTIVITIES Page 17 to 96 PERSONALITIES ENTERTAINMENT HOMECOMING ROYALTY Book Number Two COLLEGE Page 97 to 176 BOARD OF TRUSTEES ADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENTS CLASSES Book Number Three ORGANIZATIONS Page 177 to 240 HONORARY DEPARTMENTAL GREEKS RELIGIOUS Book Number Four ATHLETICS Page 241 to 274 FOOTBALL BASKETBALL BASEBALL TRACK INTRAMURALS 15 Book Number One ACTIVITIES ENTERTAINMENT HOMECOMING ROYALTY PERSONALITIES activities, lii A vital part of our college lives is the integration of our social and personal lives with the educational opportunities afforded us by our school. We have come here for one specific purpose, that purpose being the attainment of higher knowledge so that we may better face the future that we are someday to be a part. Our ultimate conception of the importance of this is paramount. President Holds Annual Reception 17 Another Year MfcC - ' ' . ' .V THE THREE BIG victors of the day were Don DeArmon, President, Sue Cato, Second Vice-President and Jerry Lut . First Vice-President. JERRY ELITZ, First Vice-President, and Mike Phillips, Sophomore Repre sentative, find that victory has its drawbacks as they are sent swimming. A POLLING BOOTH was operated strictly by the rules. No campaigners were allowed to coerce the voters. MEMBERS OF TFIE Rebel Party hold a strategy meeting to map out plans to stop the opposition. 19 AFTER RECEIVING their diplomas, the nineteen sixty graduating class left the audit irium as an interested audience watched them parade by. TO UNDERSTAND THE fantasies of science involves years of work and desire. A college education gives us the impetus to proceed. A Year Of A-STATE STUDENTS ARE avidly interested in the world around them and the happenings that, alter grad- uation, may some day affect their lives. 20 Accomplishment The close ii| each year brings to main the close of approximately 16 years ol education beginning with the f i t st grade in grammar school leading to the highest dream ol all — that ol a college degree. Graduation offers a termendous challenge lor the sen- iors. They are finally faced with the realization that their school years are over. What are they going to do now? This presents much worry and consultation before reaching that decision. However, the students realize that they are pre- pared to meet any crisis in this lile. The only thing left to do is to go onward and meet the challenge. Graduation is the fulfillment of one dream, and also the first step ol the ladder ol lile into the world of adult- hood. The challenge is there. So is the crisis. The oppor- tunity to combat the crisis to meet the challenge is an experience shared bv all the graduates. It is trying at times but also rewarding. A-STATE ' S COLORFUL marching band gained the recognition from others this year as being one of the foremost college bands in the nation. EACH YEAR BRINGS to many the realization of a long sought-after dream — a college diploma. Agri Day, Lambda As Greeks of the olden clays used to participate in the annrial chariot races with much enthusiasm, so the Greeks on the A-State campus have their " races " in the form of the " I ittle S00 " Pushcart Derby, sponsored by Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. This affair attracted most of the students on campus because of the " professionally " constructed pushcarts and the unusually wild color combinations accented on them. Along with the Pushcart Derby at the close of the year came the Agri Day Rodeo. A week long rain proceeding the Chi Pushcart Derby event provided a hinderance for the cowboys racing for exact timing and skill that are essential to outstanding riding in this event. 1 lowever, this handicap for the cowboys paved the way for entertainment not usually enjoyed at such an affair. Each year the Agriculture Department sponsors the Agri Day Rodeo to present to the students a different type of entertainment and to give the Agri students an oppor- tunity to improve on their skills that are usually beneficial to them during the summer vacation. 2? WITH A BRAHMA bull on the loose, an Agri Day Clown decides that discretion is the better part of valor. PREPARING FOR THE start of the second annual Lambda Chi Alpha Pushcart Derby, the three A-State so- rorities man their vehicles. t f mm i ■ ■ --?:- " . ' - ' ' - v ' -. i ' c " THE POLKADOTTED MONSTER " was the winner in the women ' s division of the Lambda Chi Derbv. BOTH THE SPECTATORS and the participants felt tin- results of a rainy week. The Agri Day Rodeo was one of the muddiest ever staged. 23 HAVING PICTURES MADE for the student identification cards is necessary for admittance to all student activities on campus. The Freshmen Are Oriented KAY HASSELL WAS third place winner in the Freshman Talent Show. Mike Phillips, Master of Ceremonies, was justly rewarded for his work. THE JONESBORO CHAMBER of Commerce Street Dance (or incoming freshmen is an annual school event. GARY HANNERS WAS awarded second place in the Talent Contest for his arrangement of Whispering Hope. OLLIE WARREN RECEIVES his first place award from M. C. Mike Phillips for his drum solo. 25 A Week Of Sorority Rush Parties PRIOR TO THE beginning of Rush Week the girls are issued their AFTER RECEIVING THEIR invitations, the rushees are off on invitations to the various sorority rush parties. a week of parties and decisions before pledging a sorority. 26 RUSH WEEK IS a combination F meeting people and having fun. Here, the Phi Mus join with a group of rushees to sing Old Man P iver. J THE CHI OMEGA ' S first year on campus was a suc- cessful one. Here, at their preferential party the rushees are introduced to sororitv life. A RUSHEE IS cordially greeted at the entrance of the sorority suite. Charlene Hughes is shown greeting Linda Huckabee. PHI MU MERMAIDS and rushees gather around the sorority treasure chest overlooking their sorority crest. 27 Compete For Pledges During Rush NORTON WILSON presents his version of " Danny Boy " at the Sigma Phi Epsilon rush party during the fall semester. Fraternities Rush On A Large Scale THE REDSKIN RAMBLERS are composed of members of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Their renditions of Dixieland music are entertaining to the rushees. 30 EACH FRATERNITY has on disp] ay their trophies and publications si, that rushees may hotter acquaint themselves with the Greek wax ol life. FOOD IS PLENTIFUL at the rush parties. Why not go back for seconds. It ' s free! Tommy Bennett and Jack Mc- Clain take advantage of the opportunity DRESSED IN WHITE and ready to work, the Pike quartet of ' waiters experience the calm before the storm. 31 success. It was E. Shaw Robinson ' s first production at A-State. MAKING A WISH on the crystal ball, the cast seems intimately engrossed in the happenings of the minute. 32 Glenn Vliller Among Fall Entertainment Big-time entertainment came to the A-State campus in a big way this year. Realizing its need for such entertainment that would increase the students ' well-rounded educational program, the Student Government Association engaged the famous Glenn Miller dance hand lor a night ' s performance. This band played for three and a half hours to a packed auditorium. The Glenn Miller Band ' s coming opened the door to a lull year of special entertainment provided by A-State ' s own well known dance band, Bill Bell and The Tribe, the Redskin Ramblers Dixieland Band and the well-known rock and roll group. Bill English and the Spiders. With this trend toward popular entertainers also came Bill Justus and his Jury. This popular rock and roll band highlighted the homecoming dance honoring the queen and victorious A-State Indians. BILL ENGLISH and " The Spiders " , a jazz combo, perform for the freshmen during orientation. BILL JUSTUS of " Raunchy " Fame played for the victorious Indians at the homecoming dance on Nov. 15. One of the largest crowds ever, flocked to hear this famous named band. STUDENT GOVERN- MENT officers brought to the campus the Original Glenn Miller Orchestra early in the fall semester. ROTC STUDENTS were entertained with exhibitions such as this on the arts of judo and gymnastics. FEATURED VOCALIST of Bill Bell and The Tribe is Marilyn Kee. The Tribe played at various dances throughout the year. inx Is Honored At Band Festival THE REDSKIN RAMBLERS, a Dixieland band, represents Arkansas State at high schools and also entertain at various school events. 36 ■4r It ... PRIOR TO THE SHOW, Jerry Lutz and Don De Armon talked with Ray McKinley, the director of the orchestra. A-STATE ' S BAND DIREC- TOR, Don Minx, was honor- ed at the Southeast Missouri Band Festival. The " March- ing Indians " were the featur- ed attraction. UNDER THE DIRECTION of Rav Mc Kinley, the Original Glenn Miller Orchestra was a hit with the students and facultv. THE TRIBE, under the direction of Bill Bell, is composed entirelv il students from Arkansas State. BRINGING CHEER TO those who were sick in the hospital was included in the Thursday night Missions program. BSU Pre-Holida Complete spiritual satisfaction for a person can be ob- tained only after he has participated in some religious atmosphere whether it be in his own private daily de- votionals or in a church or religious building. At college a student is faced with a very grim and stirring decision to make — that of continuing his relation- ship with God or giving up and going with the crowd. In hopes of combating any student ' s thinking of doing such a thing as going with the crowd, the doors of the Baptist Student Union are opened daily. A student may come to the BSU at anytime for a quiet time with God or to seek fellowship with a Christian crowd. MEMBERS OF BSU visited the Craighead County Jail on the eve of the Christmas holidays. Activities MARCELLA WINN, a past officer and a BSU member, is on hand to greet a visitor during a holiday get- together. «%» • »»•■ »» •» • • f FRESHMAN BSU member Carol MaGouirk greets residents of the Craighead County Old Folks Home during an occasional visit. DRESSED AS SANTA Claus, a BSU ' er talked to an elderly gentleman while at the Craighead County Rest Home. 39 SINGING CHRISTMAS carols at the Craighead County Jail are members of the Arkansas State Baptist Student Union. Baptist Students Hold A Karnival CONDUCTING A DEVOTIONAL is Tommy Paul, past president of the Baptist Student Union. EACH YEAR THE BSU holds a Kollege Kar- nival to enable students to better acquaint them- selves with BSU activities. Gala Homecoming Weekend Begins Homecoming is that time of the year that affords us the opportunity to unleash our energies in a ravage of displays, pep rallies, football games and open houses. This year ' s was no exception, and according to most, it was the greatest homecoming in the history of the school. Reigning over the festivities was petite Sue Cato, a senior education major from Walnut Ridge. Her maids were Mary Faye Jones of Gideon, Mo., Donnie Ruth Wil- liams of Hornersville, Mo., Mary Mahfouz of Stuttgart and Barbara Clifton of Harrisburg. All five royal maidens pre- sided over the weekend of football and dancing. Bill Justus of " Raunchy " fame was engaged by the SGA to play for the evening dance that culminated the weekend. One of the largest crowds in recent years came to listen and dance to the music of the famous recording artist and his band. The colorful displays were the best ever. Under the vigilant eyes of homecoming chairman, Jerry Lutz, the displays were placed in various categories. Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity won the mechanical division while Phi Mu fra- ternity copped top honors in the stationary with lights di- vision. In the stationary without lights division the winner was Scabbard and Blade military fraternity. But, the best part of the entire weekend was when an inspired Indian team that was a 30-point underdog came from behind to win in a very gallant fashion. Yes! It was a very enjoyable experience. Homecoming, 1960. 42 1 S i .it THE WINNING DISPLAY in the mechanical division was this one by Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity depicting a Riverboat that was " Pullin ' for the Indians. " HIGHLIGHTING THE be- ginning of Home coming was the gigantic bonfire and pep- rally to help inspire the Indians to victory over Mis sissippi Southern. I » •- ' .■FX- % ' — — — - Li THE FIRE DEPARTMENT was engaged to fill the container that the Pikes built to house the display. The night-lighting " I this display provided a spectacular sight. CHEROKEE MEN ' S COUNCIL built this display that doom- F E ed the Southerners to certain defeat: it proved effective. 7 QieeN HOMECOMING QUEEN Sue Cato of Walnut Ridge reigned over the gala festivities. Gene Blankenrhip, freshman class president, was her escort. LARRY SMITH IS silhouetted by the flaming bonfire as he leads the students in a rousing cheer prior to the game. Sue Cato Reigns THE ALPHA CAMS built their display next to the Women ' s INew IJorm. All sororities entered the stationary division. Tl IE HOMECOMING ROYALTY - Cfrom left to right) - Vlarv Faye Jones Mary Mahfouz, Queen Sue Cato, Donnie Ruth Wil- liams and Barbara Clifton. WITH THE Drill Team at the Hanks, the photographers take pictures of the 45 i lll SOCIAL SCIENCE Department entered the stationary class without lights. It looked original and some mistook it lor the real thing. Spirit Rises As Weekend Begins 47 Vlany Brighl AFTER TWO DAYS and nights of constant work this dis- play worker seems all in. Jimmy Goff calls it a day and goes to sleep. lays the mechani- cs Company. " V WITH THE CARE and attention at- tributed .1 baby the Lambda Chi ' s un- load part el their display. LAMBDA C III ALPHA ' S display pre- dicting the death of the Si utherners was the second place winner in the mechanical divisii n. EATING A MOON PIE and drinking an R.C. Cula was the object of this figure. Pun Carmack and Eddie Wool- dridge make final preparations. 4 Circle ' K ' Presents Third Annual Miss DONNIE RUTH WILLIAMS was crowned Miss Arkansas State. Runners- up were Elizabeth Tidwell of Dell and Kav Hassell of Chatfield. TWENTY-TWO beautiful A-State co-eds competed for the title of Miss ASC. Circle " K " initiated the annual contest three years ago. AND NOW WE HAVE a backstage view. The girls talked to each other before going on stage before a packed house. I 1 f mm SC Contest COORDINATOR OF THE contest was Circle " K " [ntei national who sponsors the event for finances to aid their sit vice projects. FORMER MISS ASC JoAnn Johnson crowns her successor, Donnie Ruth Williams. Wesley Foundation Offers Entertainment Another religious organization on campus which offers spiritual guidance and a place for good clean tun is that of the Wesley Foundation. Once housed in a small frame building which is now being used by another religious group, the Wesley Founda- tion is now conducting devotionals and special entertain- ment in a beautilul ellow brick building. 1 his building serves as a student union building but on a smaller scale. It houses a large recreational room which can be petitioned oil to make two such rooms. A complete kitchen is also furnished there offering to students the chance to pop popcorn or fix any such snack. The devotionals are presented by students in the Wesley Chapel which leads off from the recreational room. This chapel will seat approximately 100 persons and serves as a place for private devotions, too. PLAYING PING PONG was a thing experienced by those " Dateless Wonders " who showed up stag at the Wesley party. 52 A DRAMATIC SCENE is portrayed by these five Wesleyans. The play was the Wesley Players Fall pledge project. WESLEY PLAYERS PRE- SENTED a religious drama called " The Littlest Angel. " BEARDED CHARLES HUGHES and date attended the Wesley Party in the most appropriate attire. His goatee was immaculate. THESE TWO SEEM to be enjoying themselves at the Wesley Foundation. But. what ' s the regalia the girl ' s wearing? 53 TWO TURKEYS WERE presented to the members of the Craighead County Old Folks Home by the members of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Holiday Time At Arkansas State • As the holiday season drew near the students in all departments began to hustle around busying themselves with tests, parties and fun. During this season came the annual AWS St. Nick Dance which presented the new St. Nick and Miss Merry Christmas to the students. Music students were busy with their Christmas program for the television and the public performance of Bach ' s Oratorio. Dorm parties, departmental get-togethers and the ex- citement usually felt during this season kept the stu- dents on the go. At the same time they were hustling around trying to get things together to take home and, oh yes, the Christmas shopping they had to do. A-State was a scene of confusion, but yet not com- pletely. The excitement filled the air with a sweet chant of the true meaning of this happy season, too. THE WOMEN STUDENTS OF Arkansas State choose their St. Nick and he is announced at the annual pre-Christmas dance. THE OPERA WORKSHOP of the Music Department presented " The Lowland Sea " opera as part of the Christmas celebrations. 54 55 Tau Kappa Epsilon Initiates Elvis It happened last fall. The Tekes initiated into their fraternity the world famous actor and recording artist Elvis Presley. Needless to say, it took the rest of the student body by surprise when the headlines of the Herald read that Elvis was then a member of Arkansas State ' s chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Many of us remember the " old days " as Elvis calls them, when he was playing for audiences in Jonesboro, Bono and A State as an obscure rock and roll singer. Elvis ' spectacular rise to stardom and prominence is no secret to us. We have followed his career throughout the years and are happy to have him as a part of Arkansas State. RONALD REAGAN OF motion picture and television fame- came to Jonesboro last fall as a representative of General Electric- Corporation. 56 ELVIS RECEIVES AN award from the A-State Tau Kappa Epsilon chapter as the Dis- tinguished Teke of the Year. The world famed recording artist was initiated bv Beta Psi Chapter last fall. STANDING WITH ELVIS in front of his Graceland Mansion are Jeff Shearer, Rich Husky, Bob Howe and Don DeArmon. RONALD REAGAN visit- ed the TEKE fraternity suite while at A-State. Mr. Reagan is also a member of r.m Kappa Epsilon fratern- it . 57 Married Life-Commonplace In College JIMMY McMURRAY, stellar quarterback and one of A-State ' s many married students, is confronted with two problems— studying and attending to his daughter. It won ' t come us a surprise to anyone that, today, more married couples are attending college than ever before in our history. This " explosive generation " has realiz- ed that, even though teenage marriages are more numerous than in the past, that an educational background is essential to successful and prosperous lives. Here at Arkansas State it is no exception to the rule. Approximately 18% of our students arc married. The school has recognized this quota and has constructed more than 150 housing units on campus. They are comprised of 50 houses and 100 trailers. In addition to this, many students live off campus, in apartments and other trailer courts. 1 he main problems confronting these married students are not sufficient to offset the fact that inroads to ac- complishment are arrived at through education. 58 T c H u ™ C URRAYS ' Jim ? y ' Betty J° and Susan ; » I ian Village. Both or the McMurrays are attending school in addition to raising a family. A COMPREHENSIVE VIEW of both Indian and Trailer Villages can be seen from atop the Hanger Building on the southern end of the campus. ARVIN ARTHUN and family live in Trailer Village. Ar is a printing major from Wyoming and will soon be commissioned Armv Officer. AT HOME IN THEIR trailer the Arthuns and their two children are among the nearly one hundred and fifty married couples living on campus. JOHN BARTON, Jo Ellen Barr and Larry Mc Adams played the lead- ing roles in the play by the Arrowhead Players. LESGATE LIES dead on the floor, a victim of a plot that backfired. The murder weapon — a pair of scissors located on the desk. Thespian! FRED APPLEGATE as Captain Les- gate attempted to murder Margo. His plot backfired, and instead, he was the victim of the incident. 64 Present ' Dial M ' " Dial M for Murder " was the second production of the year for the Arrowhead players, and likewise, the second production for drama instructor E. Shaw Robison. The play was written by Frederick Knott and was a big success both on the stage and in Hollywood. " Dial M " as presented in Wilson Auditorium last March was considered by many to be one of the best plays in recent years to be produced here. In addition to the outstanding jobs of acting, the scen- ery was also a subject of many compliments and a credit to the people that worked behind the scenes with little or no recognition for their hard work. Despite such incidents as Fred Applegate ' s infected foot and Jo Ellen Barr ' s laryngitis, the play went over with the audience at each of the three presentations. TONY WENDICE enters the apartment to find the man he hired to kill his wife a victim of bad planning. BILLY LUTES (right) as Inspector Hubbard analyzed the evidence and solved the murder. 65 Cadets Try Hands At Rifle Firing All male students at Arkansas State are required at least two years of ROTC training if they are physically able. And of that large number, only a select few enter the advanced course of training, which, if they complete successfully, will lead to an army commission. Upon entering the advanced course they accept new responsibili- ties, one of which is upholding the summer camp tradition already established. To develop proficiency, the cadets were required to fire the M-l rifle on three different occasions plus a Field Training Exercise and a leadership reaction course. Their efforts will better prepare them for this summer ' s training. 66 ma l 1 THE CADETS fired at the gravel pit this year. Captain McClain (second from left ) served as range officer on both occasions. WHILE ONE CADET was firing, another served as in- structor to correct the mis- takes and give advice. IT LOOKS EASY, doesn ' t it? But, firing from 300 yards makes a big difference, especially if a stiff wind is blowing. IT TOOK all afternoon for the cadets to fire approximately 75 rounds of ammunition apiece. 67 eceives Charter Omicron Zeta — the 126th chapter of Chi Omega and the second chapter in the State was installed on the Arkansas State campus Saturday, February 25th. For the occasion, Chi Omega ' s national president, Miss Elizabeth Dyer of Cincinnati, Ohio, was here. Also here was Mrs. Larue Bowker, the national treasurer, of Little Rock and Miss Christelle Ferguson ol Baton Rouge, La., the editor of the national publication of Chi-O, " The Elusis. " Kappa Beta Chapter of Southwestern University of Memphis, Tenn., was in charge of the installation. The impressive ceremony was held in the new chapter ' s suite in the lower arcade of the Women ' s Residence Hall. Chapter members are Sandra Bragg, Carolyn Bratton, Sharon Davidson, Diane Dull, Lu Ann Dishinger, Mary Eckler, Susan I lech, |ulie Lipscomb, Patricia Lee, Made- lyn Mack, Mary Jo Martin, Linda Mitchell, Carolyn Markle Osborn, Barbara Paxton, Carol Ryan, Rosemary Hughes Taggart, Elizabeth Tidwcll and Sandra Whitaker. THAT EVENING after the initiation, the Chi-O ' s held their dance in the gym. The gifts to their dates were very appropriate. ALL THE INITIATES gathered in the sorority suite for the ceremonies. The Scholarly AND THEN there ' s test time. It ' s as quiet as the library but the circum- stances prevent the use of mutual aid. THESE TWO SEEM to be studying. They were so engrossed that they didn ' t even notice the photographer. AND THEN THERE ARE the stacks, where it is usually quiet and conducive to studying. 71 " YOU SEE! What I do is iron the collars, put on a sweater and no one is any wiser. " Variety Of Looks At An Average Day THOSE THAT ARE musically inclined entertain the studious ones with their semi-classical tunes of 1804. YOU CAN ALWAYS find a card game in progress in Commons if you look long enough. THERE IS ALWAYS the Wigw ' am, where you can learn " who is going with who, " over a cup of black coffee and a popular song. THE FRESHMEN football players have their day too. The veterans prepare to initiate the " green ones " with a dose of what ' s to come. THE WIGWAM CREW is a smiling hunch, but you should see them about 4 o ' clock in the after- noon. Their laughter turns to pure misery. 73 Harry James Plays His Magic Trumpet PHE MAJORITY of the faculty comes each year to enjoy the music at the Military Ball. SOME DANCE, some just rest. The annual MS Ball is always a much anticipated event each year. 74 HARRY LOOKS around at the record breaking crowd that came especially to listen to him play. Decorating Takes Time BOBBY ERWIN was in charge of preparing a place for the photographer to take pictures. His final product is seen on the opposite page. LJ FROM ATOP THE pressbox, the size of the crowd at the Military Ball can be estimated. HONOR ABY CADETS for the Companies and Battle Croup Staff were announced at in- termission. Sally Mickey (second {mm right) was named Honorary Cadet Colonel. NOBMAN WABD and an unidentifiable (?) had the job of decorating the ceiling for the Ball. THE STUDIOUS SENIOR, the tidy type. He takes studying with a grain of salt because he knows it ' s his last semester. IT ' S DIFFICULT TO decide what to play. A classical number for th long hairs or a progressive tune for the many beatniks. A LITTLE ADVICE is usually helpful. More people should take YOU ALWAYS NEED money. If it doesn ' t come in that letter advantage of such useful facilities. from home, then write a check on good ole ' d. id ' s ' hanking account. DURING THE EARLY morning mayhem of students rushing to class you meet a variety of characters. TWO SISTERS from the Convent sit on the bench in front of Wilson Hall and discuss that upcoming class. THE MEMBERS OF Sigma Phi Epsilon assembled one Sunday afternoon and helped collect money for the Heart Fund. JERRY LUTZ, SGA 1st vice president, spent many of his free hours operating the Student Government Bookstore. DANNY TOWNSEND and friend entertained at the Alpha Gamma Delta Talent Show plus the Freshman Talent Show. Diversified Interests Prove Interesting A-STATE MUSICIANS went by chartered bus and train to the WAYNE STEVENS has channeled his interest in the field of , Inauguration of President Kennedy in Washington, D. C. Commercial art is his chosen vocation. JOE CYR is oftentimes a featured vocalist with the popular student dance orchestra. Bill Bell and The Tribe. THE MARK THREE TRIO, formerly known as the Pikeston Trio, incorporated a new member this year, and continued to delight the audiences. 82 THE SPIDERS, featuring vocalist Bill English, performed at Yel- ALPHA OMICRON PI and Lambda Chi Alpha took first place lowstone Park during the summer and recently signed a recording honors in the All-Greek Song Fest this year. THE ASC SINGERS are composed of a select group of students interested in music. 83 Greeks Hold Their Spring Formals DECORATIONS ARE always very ornate and appropriate to the theme of the dance. Each Greek organization holds one formal dance each year. A FORMAL DANCE is a festive occasion with the girls dressed in formals and the bovs — well, it varies. ALL OF THE sororities choose their favorites each year at the formal. Here, Brenda Grilfin introduces the Phi Mu Flames. IF YOU DON ' T have a cigarette, then look in someone else ' s coat. It mav not be vour brand, but, then, after all. 85 s Already Gone FINALS ARE OVER and this year is history. The li- brary will n,ever be the same again, and if we didn ' t use it, we may not be the same either. YOU CAN LEARN more about cam- pus activity in the cafeteria than any- where else. Even in the dorms. THOSE LAST FEW days before sum- mer vacation make it difficult to pay attention. And that ' s the time we need it most. THIS TIME of year finds the water fountains at their busiest. This guy held up the line for fifteen minutes. 87 Book Number Two COLLEGE BOARD OF TRUSTEES PRESIDENT l) ll iS I RATH N of study, learning Need we say any more about the college that we attend than has been learned throughout this year? Indeed, we are fortunate that we have been offered an opportunity to better ourselves, as well as, the public of which we are a part. This has been a good year from all standpoints. But, let us not stop — whether we graduate now or whether we remain to continue the development of our minds. Arkansas State Board of Trustees THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES of Arkansas State College is composed of five members ap- pointed by the governor of the state for five year terms. The Board, in turn, appoints the president of the college along with its various other duties. Presently the Board consists of Russell Owen, chairman of the Board and with the Ritter Com pany in Marked Tree; Max Poe, prominent mem- ber of the dry goods business in Pocahontas; Wil- liam VVyatt, an important planter in Blytheville; J. H. Smith, also a planter and a stock raiser from Birdeye; and Van Smith, vice-president of the Bank of Tuckerman. Four of the five members of the board are former students of Arkansas State College. J, II. Smith is the only one who attended school else- where. Max Poe William Wyatt Van Smith J. H. Smith Russell Owen I 1 8S33 ' i ■ ' ■ W ' n I 1 1 I 97 Growing College Dr. Reng came to .Arkansas State College in 1951 and since that time he lias been one of the most inspira tional presidents in the history of the school. Dr. Reng ' s ability and effort in all phases of college administration have won wide acclaim throughout the state and the south. His capabilities in the fields of advancing Arkansas State into a college of university potential are recogniz- able to all concerned. In our drive toward the attainment of university status, we have been guided by the knowledge of Dr. Carl R. Reng. We, the faculty and student body of Arkansas State, have to be thankful, indeed, for the day that Dr. Reng left his Iowa home to take over and plan the destiny of this institution. WILBUR MILLS, Chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, and Dr. Ren have a discussion after Mr. Mills had spoken to the student body on topics in the realm of world affairs. PRESIDENT RENG is present at many banquets and other act ivities. He also holds a reception to meet the new students. ACCEPTING A VALUABLE quarterhorse from Bill Lao is Dr. Carl R. Ren . Mr. Lacy is an Arkansas State booster ami donated this horse to the College last year. 99 Instructional, Financial Administration Dr. N. D. Hazelbaker came to Arkansas State in 1953 and for a year served as the assistant to the Dean of the College. He served as the Dean of the College for two years until the title of the job was changed. He is now the Vice President in charge of Instruction. His job is to arrange all schedules of classes and see that an adequate faculty is lined up for these classes. The curriculum and all other duties that fall in the academic program are part of his responsibility. Robert Yates Assistant Registrar Larry Adams IBM Operator Dr. N. D. Hazelbaker Vice President in Charge of Instrtiction Linual Cameron Vice President in Charge of Finance All financial problems facing Arkansas State College are handled through the Business and Purchasing Office. L. Cameron serves as the business manager for the school. It is his job to see that all the bills are paid and the faculty members receive their pay checks. His department is in charge, too, for seeing the needs of the bookstore, Wigwam and the school cafeteria are supplied. Ralph Waddell Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Dr. Eugene W. Smith Assistant to the President Mrs. W. W. Nedrow Cafeteria Manager W. H. Pope Accountant and Office Manager J ' 0 101 mm.. -: HSPfc Student Affairs, Fie Affairs of students at Arkansas State are under the direction of Robert Moore, dean of students, and Peggy Stroud, associate dean of students. Located on the main floor of Wilson Hall, the offices of the dean of students are always alive with activities of students and parents alike who come to express their views and get advice. The atmosphere is an added induce- ment for students to seek solutions to problems. Robert Moore Dean of Students Dr. Vance Sales Guidance Director Peggy Stroud Associate Dean of Students Don Denny Manager of Men ' s Housing 102 Services, Library All students who are graduating or have graduated from Arkansas State are registered with the Placement Bureau under the direction of Ray Hall. Positions desired by the students are on record with their names at this office. just as important as the field services, the school library has its place in the students ' schedules. To prepare school librarians, minors in Library Science are offered. Ray Hall Director of Field Services Fred Paxton Associate Director of Field Services Ella Mae Thompson, Mildred Montgomery, Eleanor Kirks, Assistant Librarians; and William Whitehead, Head Librarian. [Ill IBliiU ■rv I • Hwfj ; tu. mr II i ... Geraldine Cochran College Nurse 103 V - v» w WITH MUSCLES straining a steer tries to evade being wrestled to the ground by a rodeo contestant. Sometimes they succeed; sometimes they don ' t. LU ANN DISHINGER tests her skills at barrell racing during A-State ' s annual Agri Day Rodeo. Developing Modern Agriculture Arkansas State is located in one of the finest agricultural areas in the nation and, therefore, lends itself well to a teaching program in agriculture. The college farm is ample and well equipped with buildings, facilities, livestock and machinery for instructional purposes. The courses are made practical by use of these facilities as well as others avail- able in the community. The course offerings in various divisions of the Depart- ment of Agriculture afford students the opportunity of pursuing studies in the various phases of agriculture in which they are most interested. Arkansas State College is now fully approved by the United States Office of Edu- cation and by the State Board for Vocational Education of Arkansas as a teacher-training institution for teachers of vocational agriculture. The main objectives of the college program are to give thorough preparation in the science and practices basic to agriculture and to provide a liberal as well as a prac- tical general education. J. W. MURPHY, associate professor of horticulture, directed the re-sodding of A-State ' s attractive football field. AGRICULTURE FACULTY - front row Qcft to right) - Ed Moore, James Davenport, Dr. L. N. Hochstetler, Dr. Amos Rougeau. second row — Herman Williams, Dr. R. H. Austin, J. W. Murphy and Fred Peterson. WW ACCOUNTING TESTS are frequent, difficult and lengthy. Here, a group of intermediate accounting students are puzzled over a difficult problem. Producing Capabl The Department of Business and Economics has two objectives: first, to offer students a broad basic college education enabling them to do advanced graduate study; and second, to prepare students for participation in the various business and economic occupation of their choice, including the teaching of business subjects. The Basic Education program and certain tool courses are designated as needed preparation for advanced study in the business and economics area. These subjects are recommended for the first and second year and lead to specialized study during the third and fourth years of work. Majors may be obtained in the fields of accounting, economics, business administration and business education. Also, by an approved selection of courses, a two-year secre- tarial training certificate may be obtained without com- pletion of a degree. Effort is made to acquaint students with the practical side of business through visits to various businesses and lectures by men of distinction in the business fields. BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS faculty - front row (left to C. Carrothers, Charles Yauger, Fred Robinson, Henry Wilson and right) — Rebecca Collins, L. M. Dinsmore, Fat Ellenbracht, James Dr. K. E. Lucas. Douthit, C harles Hood, Katherine Green. (Second row) — Dr. C. business Personnel TYPING CLASSES are an integral part of the Business and Economics program. Modern equipment facilitates the learning of this skill. Dn. K. E. Lucas Head of the Department of Business and Economics CALCULATING MAC 1 1 1 NTS have wide spread use and a hasic knowledge ot their operation is essential in business. ALPHA KAPPA PSI is a national honor- ary business fraternity that was installed at Arkansas State last year. The Greek organi- zation hears an occasional speaker in addition to their regularly scheduled activities. THE FILM LIBRARY of the Education Department is a great asset. Keeping them in order is a full-time job. THE MAIN FLOOR of the Education Building houses the Department of Education and Psychology where stu- dents are prepared to teach in our public schools after graduation. Training Teacher Dr. Paul Couch Head of the Department of Education and Psychology 1 108 li ONE SEMESTER of practice teaching in local schools is a prerequisite for graduation. or Tomorrow Arkansas State is organized to assume the responsibility of giving teacher-education a professional emphasis. The Department of Education and Psychology aims to secure this professional emphasis by providing experiences that will enable the prospective teacher to develop a practical common sense philosophy of education that is sound, work- able, growing and democratic. Education students are helped to develop leadership in directing the learning experiences of pupils, and to develop a sense of responsibility as a member of the total school organization and the teaching profession. The professional emphasis for teaching is further stressed through pre-teaching laboratory experiences and active participation in educational organizations such as Student National Education Association and Kappa Delta Pi (a national honorary educational fraternity). PSYCHOLOGY COURSES are a basic requirement For all students in fulfilling their basic degree curriculum at A-State. FACULTY OF THE Education and Psychology Department — Dr. Mildred Vance, Robert Kluge. {Second row) — Dr. Ray Simp- front row — (left to right) — Lillian Barton, Dr. Paul E. Couch, son, Joseph Taylor, W. L. Smith, Avon Shannon and Lloyd L. Goff. Cultivating Th( The Department of Fine Arts believes that an emphasis should be placed upon man ' s aesthetic reactions and re- sponses to his environment. Toward the realizations of this basic philosophy, the department provides general classes for all- students in addition to majors in art and music. Opportunities for students to develop and discover in- herent capacities and talents are offered through member- ship in various ensembles. The Choral Union is composed of students interested in singing, while the Arkettes, Arka- statesmen and ASC Singers are chosen from auditions. The concert band is open to all qualified students. One of the main purposes of the Fine Arts Department is to encourage students to develop a more sensitive con- sciousness of design and beauty in the common things in nature and daily life. This purpose is accentuated through the departmental organizations and activities such as con- certs and art exhibits. A SI AILS COLORFUL Marching Indian Band displays th techniques that have won them acclaim throughout the South. no Artists ' Skills MANY HOURS WERE SPENT in preparing tor the two operas, " Sunday Excursion " and " Lowland Sea " , presented by the Opera Workshop last fall. Dr. Duane H. Haskell Head of tJie Department of Fine Arts nil I BEL! AND THE Tribe, popular dance band, is composed entirely l students Irom Arkansas State. DRUM MAJOR LARRY Maness assumed his customary position aloft a ladder as be had for tour consecutive years. RESEARCH PAPERS ARE prevalent in all depart- ments. With a look of keen understanding, a student pre- pares to begin the rough draft. LANGUAGE STUDENTS experienced a new way to learn in A-State ' s recently installed modern languages lab. Venturing Throug 112 Dr. O. F. White Head of the Department of Languages and Literature " BLITHE SPIRIT " WAS the year ' s first dramatic production presented by the Arrowhead Players under the direction of E. Shaw Robison. The play met with acclaim and student response. ges Of Literature Through years of struggle and determination in at- tempting to attain skills in English we come to realize that facility in the use of this language is perhaps the most important tool of learning. To afford this tool to the students at Arkansas State the Department of Languages and Literature has set up a liberal education program. This program provides training in communication skills and contact with the liberating in- fluences of the humanities through majors in English, theater and foreign languages. Study and discussion of various phases of the literature program are encouraged through the departmental organi- zations, and the honorary fraternities. An annual event on campus is the speech festival which is directed and sponsored by the speech students in the department. PROBING THROUGH THE world of literature makes a person realize the unbound limits .it obtaining knowledge. FACULTY OF THE Language and Literature Department — Johnny Benton, Earl D. Check, Wanda Walker, (Third row ' ) E. front row — (left to right) — Elizabeth Neely, C. D. Culver, Shaw Robison, Marlin Grimes and Yytas Gaigalas. Thomas Sawyers, Eleanor Lane. (Second row) — Gavla Dennis, Training Future The Military Science Department attempts to provide training in basic military knowledge and leadership to all eligible male students entering college, and to train advanced students to qualify, on graduation, for commis- sions as junior officers in the Army of the United States. ROTC classes provide instruction in military history, tactics, map reading, and weapons care; while drill periods afford lessons in drill and give cadet officers experiences in command. Sponsors are chosen by the cadets to assist the battalion staff in the more formal phases of drill. A-State ' s ROTC unit is currently rated as the top corps in the 4th Army Headquarters. The students of this year are expected to carry on in the tradition set by this unit. Colonel Donald F. Buchvvald is head of the Department of Military Science. AN INTEGRAL PART of the basic ROTC course is development of marksmanship. Here, A-State students practice on the school ' s firing range. DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY Science Faculty - (front row — ( eft to right) — Capt. Marshall Skidmore, Capt. Ken D. Mc- Clain, Major William T. Putnam, Capt. John R. Espey, and Capt. Harlan V. Smith. (Second row) — M Sgt. Robert C. Pettengell, M Sgt. James C. White, SFC Nick H. Hunt, SFC Charles R. Daniels, SFC Billy D. Hill, Spec. James A. Stevenson. 114 Military Leaders TWO YEARS TRAINING in the basic ROTC course is required of each male student. Here, a freshman is being indoctrinated. Col. Donald F. Buchwald Head of the Department of Military Science TWO FIELD PROBLEMS ate conducted annually to give the student experience in the tactical phase of ROTC ' training. KEEPING PACE WITH the traditions set by their predecessors, basic ROTC students clean the rifles in preparation for weekly inspections by Cadet Officers. pppi SAM NUGENT, a physical education major from Vic- toria, is called by many as the best trainer in the state of Arkansas. Sam has won high praise from Head Football Coach King Block. TUMBLING CLASSES are part of the training received in freshman physical education. Four semester hours are required before a student receives his degree. ncreasing Our J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson Head of the Department of Physical Education TO FIND SOME spare time is a problem in itself, but whenever that is possible, you will always be able to find a game of basketball or volleyball going on somewhere down at the gymnasium. hysical Abilities The Department of Physical Education attempts to stimulate interest in wholesome recreational activities for all students, besides providing courses for college require- ments. The department directs the intramural program, which is one of the most active programs on campus. This pits students in competitive activities from football to bowling to archery, offering fun and activity for all participants. Activities such as the twirling and cheerleading clinics are held to stimulate state-wide interest in physical edu- cation and recreation. The departmental clubs encompass a large number of students, and lend to the spirit and morale of the de- partment. The " A " Club is composed of athletic letter- men, female participants in intramurals comprise the WAA, while P.E. majors and minors make up the PEMM Club. SWIMMING IN THE A-State pool is a popular recreational sport with most students. The pool is open all week, admission is free. PHYSICAL EDUCATION FACULTY - front row (left to right) John Rauth, Evelyn Prescott, J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson, Gladys i ■ i! McPike, and Dr. Linus J. Dowell. Second Row — Larry Lacewell, Kenneth Stephens, Jesse Johnson, King Block and James Jackson. 3fcd Jf . SE33 in it. ' x " i i 117 Constructing Skills Editing and publishing the State College Herald and operating the college owned radio station, KASLJ, are only a few of the activities under the direction of the Depart- ment of Radio, Journalism, and Printing. The department, through its varied courses and semi- nars in the newspaper office, radio control room, and print shop, tries not only to instruct, but to offer practice in the skills necessary to a professional in the journalism field. The instructors feel that having the knowledge is not enough in itself. The students must be able to put this knowledge to use in regular work-a-day situations. journalism Day and Broadcaster ' s Day are sponsored by the department to acquaint the students with other people interested in their field. L. W. Plunkett serves as head of the Department of Radio, Journalism, and Printing. LISTENING TO MUSIC, news and sports over A-State ' s own student operated radio station is popular during leisure hours. DEPARTMENT OF Journalism Faculty - (left to right) - Bob Howe, radio; Bill Thornton, news bureau; Bob Ruff, printing; L. W. " Tex " Plunkett, journalism; Bob Roberts, printing and Bob Kern, printing. 118 n Journalism ADDING VARIETY TO their programing, KASLI roving reporters cover the campus for interviews and on-the-spot news reports. A-STATE BOASTS one of the finest print- ing plants in the state. In addition to publish- ing a weekly newspaper, the print shop is in charge of publishing the directory, bulletin, alumni news and various other publications. SETTING THE TYPE for the State College HERALD is an unending job. This first-class collegiate newspaper is distributed each week. LABORATORY EXPERIMENTS are only part of the process of learning the fundamentals of the sciences. Modern equipment is essential for this line of study. AFTER GRADUATION many of the science and mathematics graduates put to practical use, in hospitals and laboratories, the knowledge they have acquired. Producing Needed 120 Dr. W. W. Nedrow Head of the Science Department ATOMIC PHYSICS labs have the reputation around the campus as being among the most difficult. Stu- dents who make well are proud of their achievements. Scientific Minds It is vital for students in this modern world to de- velop fundamental and scientific concepts. Students have found that the curriculum of the Science Department develops the skill and use of these concepts. For those interested in pre-professional courses, the de- partment provides a sound background for entry into a professional school upon leaving A-State. Professional courses are offered in mathematics, chem- istry, and biology. Students majoring in physical science have formed the Meter-Liter Club, and the outstanding students in biology are recognized by membership in Beta Beta Beta, an honorary biological fraternity. The Science and Mathematics Department is headed bv Dr. W. W. Nedrow. THEORY IS OF MAIN concern in the Science Department, but practical exercise is also emphasized. Outdoor surveying classes are held frequently. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Faculty - front row - (left to right) — Dr. W. W. Nedrow, Melinda Bennett, Flodell Appleton, Baird Keister, Dr. Eugene Wittlake. (Second row) - William Byrd, Michael Johnnedes, Marshal Matthews, Elmer Mayes, Earl Hane- brink, Dr. Howard Moore. (Third row) — Dean Ellis, Lyle Dixon. Troy Blue, Herman Bogan, Dr. J. M. Anderson, Roy Dawson. Understanding Ir Preparing the student for citizenship is the aim of the Social Science Department. The department strives toward this aim by giving the student an understanding of his neighbors and a sympathy with their problems, a thought- ful explanation of the world of today. Through the department students prepare for various vocations in the government, social work and in the public schools. Majors are offered in history, political science, home economics, social science, and sociology. Organizations related to the Social Science Department include the Home Economics Club, International Rela- tions Club, Sociology Club, and the Social Science Club. THE RECENT PRESIDENTIAL elections took precedence over other activities as Social Science students and others, alike, were particularly interested in the voters ' decision. SOCIAL SCIENCE FACULTY - front row (left to right) - Dr. Homer C. Huitt, Edith Chapman, Mary Rogers Brown, Clarriss Delano, Dr. James E. Calloway. (Second row " ) — Donald Konold, Richard Mc Anaw, C. C. Curry, William Witzel, John Galloway, Edaar Kirk and Durvvard Cooper. 122 Vorld Affairs Hi ARKANSAS CONGRESSMAN E. C. " Took " Gathings took time from his busy schedule to drop by Arkansas State and speak with students from the Young Democrats Club. Dr. James E. Calloway Head of the Department of Social Science NOT TO BE GU I DONE by other campus organizations, the Social Science Clubs pool- ed their resources and added to the enjoy- ment ol Homecoming by building a display. WITH A LARGE " Kennedy For President " banner in front of the podium, Representa- tive Dale Alford spoke of the merits of the Democratic Party to a group of students. SENIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE THE NEW WOMEN ' S Dorm was erected in 1954 and is one of the most modern dorms on campus. It houses approximately 90 girls. Row One: BOB RAY ADAMS, Soc. Sci., Minnith, Mo.; WAYNE R. AGIN, Math, Doniphan, Mo.; MANUEL AGUAIR, Soc. Sci., Jonesboro; THOMAS H. ALEX- ANDER, An. Hus., Lowndes, Mo. ; MARVIN CARROLL ALLEN, Chem., Searcy; JERRY LOUIS ARANT, P.E., Poplar Bluff, Mo. Row Two: JOHN ALLEN ARNOLD, Soc. Sci., Poca- hontas; ARVIN R. ARTHUN, Printing, Buffalo, Wy.; LEONARD DOUGLAS AUSTIN, Bus. Admn., Tones, boro; SAM J. AUSTIN, P.E., Bald Knob, LARRY JOE BAKER, Acer.., Blytheville; LARRY D. BALL, Hist., Brinkley. Rotp Three: LESTER D. BALL, JR., Acct., Jonesboro; JACKIE S. BALLARD, Mus. Ed., Paragould; LEON DEWAYNE BANKSTON, Soc. Sci., West Helena; MICHIE BARBER, Bus, Admn., Proctor; LYNDA JO- ELLEN BARR, Eng., Barton; NANCY JANE BARRETT, Biology, Jonesboro. NELDA KAY BARROW, English, Jonesboro; CARL HOLLIS BASS, JR., Bus. Admn., Lepanto; CHAR- LES SLATON BEALL, Radio Journ., joiner; SANDRA LEE BEARD, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro. BENNY JOE BELL, Biology, Pine Bluff; CECIL BELL, Soc. Sci., Har- risburg; MYRNA BENNETT, Elem. Ed., Bono; ALFRED B. BENTLEY, P.E., Honoraville, Ala. J. L. BERGSCHNEIDER, Acct., McCrory; CARL L. BERRY, Gen. Sci., Walnut Ridge; RUBY BERRY, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; SABRA BERRY, Soc. Sci., Kennett, Mo. KENNETH DWIGHT BIRD, Acct., Risco, Mo- JERRY FRANK BISHOP, Elem. Ed., Cardwell, Mo.; MARY ANN BIVENS, Bus. Ed., North Little Rock; JAMES ABNER BLACKBURN, Math, Paragould. JIMMY PAT BLACKBURN, Math, Paragould; THOMAS STANLEY BODEN, Chem., Jonesboro; RAY CLINTON BOGGS, JR., Bus. Admn., Paragould; SAMUEL NEB- HUT BOND, Bus. Admn., Leach ville. DELORES JEAN BOWEN, Eng- lish, Jonesboro; GEORGE BOYD, Biology, Myrtle, Mo.; WILMA J. BRANCH, Bus. Ed., Paragould; GERALDINE BREWER, English, Myrtle, Mo. JUNE CAROLE BRIDGER, Journ., Jonesboro; HAROLD BRUCE, Voc. Agri., Smithville; OTHA WILLIAM BUNCH, Acct., McCrory; PATSY RUTH BUNCH, Bus. Ed., Mc- Crory. 125 ■ SENIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE DANNER HALL, the northern-most build- ing on the campus houses the sophomore men and one fraternity suite. Row One: RICHARD DOUGLAS BURGESS, Math, Cabool, Mo.; DOYLE WINFRED BURKE, English, Jonesboro; MARGARET BURNSIDE, English, Jones- boro; TOMMY BUTLER, Socio., West Memphis; JERRY LOYD BYLER, An. Hus., Sage; BOB BYRD, P.E., Doni- phan, Mo. Row Two: ELIZABETH KAY CAMERON, Biology, Jonesboro; CHARLES C. CAMP, Pol. Sci., Jonesboro; LARRY DEWAYNE CAMPBELL, Math, Marmaduke; RICHARD LARRY CANTWELL, Math, Corning; JAMES CARLTON, Vo. Agri., Beedeville; WALTER HUGH CARPENTER, Pol. Sci., West Memphis. Roir Three: CAROL CARR, Bus. Admn., Branson, Mo.; BILLY DARRELL CARTER, Agri. Eng., Leachville; JULIA LANEAL CARTER, English, Leachville; RUTH ANNETTE CARTER, Elem. Ed., Dexter, Mo.; WIL- LIAM N. CARTER, Econ., Rector; KENNETH CATE, Bus. Admn., Marianna. 126 SUE CAROLYN CATO, Elem. Ed., Walnut Ridge; GARY DON CAVE- NOR, Bus. Admn., Jonesboro; ELAINE CHASTAIN, Elem. Ed., Wynne; CARL JOSEPH CICERo! Chem., Pine Bluff. JOHN MICHAEL CLARK, Biol ogy, Newport; IRA MERRILL CLICK, Bus. Admn., raragould; THOMAS LEE CLONINGER, Agron., England; NANCY COCK- RUM, English, Revno. JOHN E. COFFEY, Bus. Adm., Cabot; CHARLES D. COLE, Math, Jonesboro; HAZEL VIRGINIA COLEMAN, Bus. Ed., Ma rion; DOTTIE MARIE COLLIER, Math, Jonesboro. HASHEL HORACE COLVIN, Math, Palestine; BILLY NEAL COMPTON, Tourn., Newport; AR- VIL LEE COOK, Chem., Jonesboro; BETTY COOK, Elem. Ed., Camp- bell, Mo. CHARLES WAYNE COOK, P.E., McRae; ROBERT JOSEPH COOK, Bus. Admn., Jonesboro; WILLIAM THOMAS COOK, Math, Bono; GARY E. COOPER, Math, Viola. RONALD COX, Mus. Ed., Tru- mann; DENIS RAY CRAFT, Bi- ology and Chem., West Plains, Mo.; ROBERT EARL CRISP, Biology, Jonesboro; SAM CRON, Si ci )., Calico Rock. MAX CROW, Vo. Agri., Calico Rock; BILL RAY CROWLEY, Socio., Paragould; JOSEPH ALVIN CROZIER, Math, T r u m a n n; JIMMY WAYNE CUDE, Bus. Ed., Black Rock. ¥ f SENIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE A-STATE ' S OLDEST facility for women, Lewis Hall, has seen many hundreds pass on through school. It was built in 1912 soon after the school was founded. Row One. MELINDA ANN CULLISON, P.E., Cash; JIMMY ROSS CLIPPLES, Bus. Admn., Marmaduke; JON LEE CURZON, Chem., Jonesboro; JAMES C. DAVENPORT, Bus. Admn., Paragould; JAMES DAVIS, Math, Pocahontas; NANCY DAVIS, English, Rector. Row Two: RICHARD DAVIS, Vo. Agri., Tuckerman; THOMAS DAVIS, P.E., Americus, Ga.; WILLIAM EARL DAVIS, Acct., Cotton Plant; DON DeARMON, Acct., Corning; CHARLES RUSSELL DEMPSEY, Math, Senath, Mo.; DANNY DENNIS, Bus. Admn., Carawav. Row Three: ALICE ANN DEROSSITT, English, For- rest City; WYVETA DONAHUE, Bus. Ed., Jonesboro; DOIL LEE DOVER, Bus. Admn., Jonesboro; CHARLES LELAND DROPE, P.E., Paragould; NINA R. DRURY, English, Leachville; GLENDELL EARL DUCKWORTH, Math, Jonesboro. o f A f i I x 4k n. X £ mk St •28 JOYCE MAE DUNN, English, Jonesboro; BETTY LEA DUR- HAM, Bus. Ed., Strawberry; JOY DURHAM, Elem. Ed., Bearden; GARLAND NEAL DYE, Biology, Osceola. JAMES EASON ELK, Bus. Admn., Miami, Fla.; DAVID ELLIOT, Chem., Jonesboro; BOBBY ELLIS, Gen. Agri., Wynne; DONALD WAYNE ELLIS, Agri. Eng., Wvnne. CLAUDE M. ERWIN, JR., Econ, Newport; WILLIAM EUGENE ERWIN, P.E., Robinsonville, Miss.; JACQUELINE F. FAULKNER, P.E., New Madrid, Mo.; MITCH- ELL EUGENE FISHER, P.E., Wardell, Mo. MARILYN JANE FLYNT, Bus. Ed., Rector; JOHNNIE WAYNE FORD, Vo. Agri., Black Rock; RONALD AUSTIN FORD, Bus. Admn., Jonesboro; WILLIS RAY FORRESTER, Journ., Tvronza. ROBERT LEE FREPPON, Acct., Bald Knob; PATSY RUTH FUL- LERTON, Elem. Ed., Bragg City, Mo. ; DAVID WAYNE GAIRHAN, Agron, Trumann; DE WAYNE GALLAHER, Bus. Admn., Pontiac, Mich. JANE GAMBLE, Soc. Sci., New- port, JOHN GATLING, P.E., Sher- ridan; NOEL DEAN GEIB, Agri., Mammoth Springs; VERDA MAE GEURIN, Bus. Ed., L vnn. HUGH GIBBS, Bus., Jonesboro; WILLIAM ROLAND GIBSON, Biology, Trumann; LOWELL DEAN GIFFORD, Chem., Wil- liamsville. Mo.: CLYDE CHARLES GLASS, Bus. Admn., Kennett, Mo. Row One: EDMUND KURT GOETZE, Journ., Moun- tain Home; WANDA LOUISE GRABLE, Bus., Ed., Hardy; JOHN GRAHAM, P.E., Ligionier, Pa.; JOHN GRAY, Agri., Monette; RONALD EARL GRAY, Soc. Sci., St. Louis, Mo. ; GLENN VEE GRIFFIN, Biology, Turrell. Row Two: THOMAS RANDLE GRIGGS, Bus. Admn., Hughes; SHELTON THOMAS HALK, An. Hus., Cherry Valley; MAURICE HALL, Biology, Jonesboro; SANDRA SUE HALL, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; WILLARD HALL, Soc. Scj., Jonesboro; HOMER EUGENE HALLETT, Printing, Willow Springs, Mo. Row Three: EUGENE REGGIE HAMILL, Bus. Admn., Memphis, Tenn.; EDWIN OTIS HAMILTON, Math, Walnut Ridge, SHERLAND JOSEPH HAMILTON, Vo. Agri. and Bus. Admn., Rector; WAYNE EVERETTE HANCOCK, Math, Baldwyn, Miss.; JOHN GRANT HAND, Elem. Ed., Piedmont, Mo.; JANET HANEY, Socio., Paragould. J THOMAS M. HARGROVE, Vo. Agri., Augusta; CAROLYN DREW HARLAN, Socio., Osceola; FLOY JEAN HARLEY, English, Corning; CHARLES REX HARRELL, Bus. Admn., Piggott. SHIRL HOWARD HARRELSON, Bus. Admn., Broseley, BILLY JOE HARRIS, Acct., Matthews, Mo.; DAVID WARD HARRIS, Mus. Ed., Hoxie; JAMES STEPHEN HARRIS, Forrest City. SARA LOU HASSELL, Elem. Ed., Chatfield; WILLIAM C. HED- SPETH, Elem. Ed., Williamsville, Mo. ; FRANCES V. HERREN, English, Paragould; CAROLYN BOOKOUT HILBURN, Bus. Ed., Kennett, Mo. TED HILGEFORD, Pol. Sci., Jones- boro; JIM HILL, Agri., Rector; WAYNE GARY HILL, Acer., Bay; ROBERT HIX, Pre-Med., Jones- boro. JERRY FRANKLIN HODGE, Bi- ology, Blytheville; LETHA LA- VERNE HOGGARD, Math, Jones- boro; J. W. HOGGARD, Math, Marmaduke; BOBBY HOGUE, An. Hus., Senatobia, Miss. JACK HOLDER, Soc. Sci., Jones- boro; ROBERT WAYNE HOLL- INGS WORTH, Soc. Sci., Jones- boro; CARL WAYMON HOLLIS, Socio., Paragould; ROBERT VEO HOPE, Biology, Watson Chapel. ANNE HORN, Elem. Ed., Jones- boro; OLIVIA ANN HORN, Eng lish, Black Rock; JAN E. HORT- ON, Bus. Ed., Viola; BILLY G. HOUSTON, Agri., Trumann. 4 k A iw kl wtmdik 4 Mm SENIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE COMMONS Dorm for men also serves as A-State ' s cafeteria and popular banquet hall, the Stateroom. Row One: WALTER HOWARD, Math, Jonesboro; BEN- JAMIN MARKHAM HOWE, Gen. Agri., Forrest City; JAMES EDWARD HOWELL, P.E., Luxora; DONALD PAUL HUDSON, Biology, Jonesboro; BILL M. HUGHES, Printing, Senath, Mo.; LARRY S. HUGHES, Agri. Eng., Alicia. Row Txvo: J. D. HULEN, Agri., Swifton; DELOIS HUNT, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro: RICHARD NEIL HUS- KEY, Journ., Wynne; BOYD RAY ISSACS, Gen. Agri., Bay; JAMES O. ISBELL, P.E., Bay; LURA LAVELLE JACKSON, Bus. Ed., Osceola. Row Three: MYRNA JOHNSON, Bus. Ed., Jonesboro; ODELL JOHNSON, Biology, Newport; ROSE MARIE JOHNSON, Elem. Ed., Campbell, Mo. ; DANA JOHN- SON, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; GEORGE CAROL JOHN- SON, Journ., Jonesboro; JANETTE JUDY JOHNSON, English, Bay. 132 MARY FAYE JONES, Elem. Ed., Gideon, Mo. ; JAMES R. KAPPOL- MAN, Bus. Admn., Paragould; SARA ANN KELLER, Soc. Sci., Rector; FRANKLIN TEDFORD KELLEY, Chem., Jonesboro. RONALD RAYMOND KELLIM, Biology, DelaplaiiTe; JACKIE GLYNN KENLEY, P.E., Holland; CARROLL DEWAYNE KING, Bus. Admn., Newport; BILLY CARLTON KINGHORN, Bus. Admn., Trumann. ROY EUGENE KLEFFER, Soc. Sci., Dexter; DOUGLAS RAN- DELL LADNER, Agron., Blythe- ville; DEXTER HARWELL LAM- BERT, Biology, Cardwell, Mo.; IMOGENE LOUELLA LAND, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro. LLOYD LANGFORD, Biology, Jonesboro; FRANCIS WILLIAMS LARUE, Elem. Ed., Swifton; BOBBY DALE LATTIMER, Chem., Searcy; NORMAN DEAN LEE, Art, Cash. BOB CURTIS LEWIS, Journ., Par- agould; RACHEL ANN LEWIS, Bus. Admn., Pangburn; WILLARD LITWILLER, Pol. Sci., Hopedale, 111.; JIM DAVID LOVE, Math, Jonesboro. MARY ANN LUSTER, English, Jonesboro; BILLY LEWIS LUTES, Bus. Admn., Blytheville; DONNA LOUISE MCADAMS, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; JERRY LEE MCAL- LISTER, Agri., Cash. JERRY WAYNE MCBRIDE, Biol- ogy, Brookland; ROBERT SAMUEL MCBRYDE, An. Hus., Star City; DARRELL MCCLAIN, Soc. Sci., Senath, Mo.; MAURENE D. MC DANIEL, English, Jonesboro. Alt ; P ■ Si H P r % T ■ J ' At disk Mi lEHflHBHMHi 4ll lit SENIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE MATHEMATICS, PHYSICS, Zoology, Chemistry and Botany labs and classrooms are assembled in the Science building. Row One-. CHARLES LEE MCDONALD, Soc. Sci., Maiden, Mo.; RICHARD WILLIAM MCFALL, Bus. Admn., Pocahontas; HELEN LOUISE MCGEE, Bus. Ed., Swifton; JO ANN MCGINNIS, Elem. Ed., Gould; BERTHA MCGOWAN, Bus. Admn., Trumann; JAMES ALVIN MALONE, Soc. Sci., Jonesboro. Row Two: LARRY LESLIE MANESS, Mus., Searcy; GEORGE MANN, Math, Corning; JAMES F. MARTIN, Math, Pine Bluff; JOE WILLIAMS MARTIN, Agri., Beebe; ROBERT TAYLOR MASNER, Bio., Monette: FRANKLIN LEE MATTHEWS, Math, Jonesboro. Row Three: SUE CAROLYN MAXWELL, Elem. Ed., Senath, Mo. ; JERRY FRANKLIN MAYFIELD, Soc. Sci., Blytheville; LEWIS MAYO, Bus. Admn., Blytheville; LOU ALICE MEACHAM, Elem. Ed., Monette; J. LEON MEADOR, Math, Cash; ROY E. MEADOWS, Bus. Admn., jonesboro. ROBERT L. MEEKS, Music, Jones- boro; RONNIE T. MERGUIE, Bus. Admn., Kennett, Mo.; BILLY ED- WARD MILLER, Soc. Sci., Luxora; BOBBY REX MILLER, P.E., West Ridge. D. A. MILLER, JR., Bus., Holly Grove; PAUL MILLS, Bus. Adm., Bay; ALBERT LEE MINK, Agri. Eng. and Math, Jonesboro; LARRY RICHARD MIZELL, Soc. Sci., Pol- lard. SHELBY JEAN MOCK, Eng., Wal- nut Ridge; JIMMY SHERIDAN MORRE, Soc. Sci., Wynne; LAW- RENCE RODDY MOORE, Econ., Jonesboro; ROBERT WAYNE MOWERY, Bus. Admn., Piggott. MAX C. MURPHY, Acer.., Jones- boro; GEORGE HESS MURRAH, JR., Bus. Admn., Live Oaks, Fla.; ROBERT W. NALLEY, P.E., Jones- boro; VAN BUREN NAPPER, Pol. Sci., Holcomb, Mo. JIMMY HAROLD NELSON, Bi- ology, Blytheville; ROY W. NEL- SON, P.E., Miami, Fla.; RUTH ANN NICKS, English, Biggers; PAULINE NOEL, Bus. Ed., Tru- mann. BEVERLY NORTON, Bus. Ed., Tyronza; SAMUEL WILLIAM NUGENT, P.E., Bald Knob; BAR- BARA ANN O ' DANIELS, Eng- lish, Bay; FLOYD BENNETT OVERSTREET, Acer., Walnut Ridge. BOBBIE JAMISON OWENS, Elem. Ed., Wardell, Mo.; CHARLES D. OWENS, Soc. Sci., Fisher; NANCYE LAMB PARKER, Elem. Ed., Harrisburg; THOMAS WIL- LIAM PAUL, Bus. Admn., North Little Rock. ■■E SENIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE BASIC AND ADVANCED ROTC classes are taught in the National Guard Armory building on the eastern edge of the campus. Row One: DIANA PAYNE, Muc. Ed., Paragould; ELAM HOMA PEBWORTH, P.E., Coal Gate, Okla.; CLAR- ELLEN P. PEEL, Elem. Ed., Caruthersville, Mo.; JACK D. PENNINGTON, Agri. Ed., Drasco; PAT PENNING- TON, Elem. Ed., Newport; L. ERNEST PERKINS, Hist., Caraway. Rotr Two: GUY POPLIN PERKINS, Gen. Agri., Jones- boro; ARTHUR GENE PHELAN, Soc. Sci., Corning; JESSIE MILTON PHELAN, Math, Corning; TOMMY C. PHILLIPS, Bus. Admn., Marked Tree; JANNETTE POGUE, Elem. Ed., Poplar Bluff, Mo.; RALPH C. PONDER, Bus. Admn., Newport. Roir Three: JEANNE PORTER, Elem. Ed., Parma, Mo.; TOM PORTER, P.E., Mammoth Springs; CHARLEY PAUL PRATER, An. Hus., Egypt; VELMA LORRAINE PRATT, Elem. Ed., Peach Orchard; S. BLAIR PROTZ MAN, Biology, Jonesboro; DONNIE PRIEST, Math, Delaplaine. ft m i ■■■■■■■■■|HMHM[ ' w - rv Ah IB 11 f m 136 CECIL KNIGHT PROVINCE, Pol. Sci., Jonesboro; GLEN AN- DREW PROVINCE, Bus. Admn., Jonesboro; WILLIAM THOMAS PYRON, Bus. Admn., Marked Tree; BILLY QUALLS, P.E., Lake City. JERRY TED RAGSDALE, Soc. Sci., Paragould; BEATRICE MAE RALPH, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; WIL- LIAM RANKIN, Agri. Eng., Wil- son; CARROLL E. RAST, Bus. Admn., Millington, Tenn. RAYMOND LEE RATLIFF, Math. Maiden, Mo.; JOE T. RAULS, Econ., Leachville; PATRICIA ANN REA, Math, Blytheville; CHARLES REAVES, Bus. Admn., Jonesboro. ANN CAROLYN REED, Math, Jonesboro; THOMAS L. REED, Agri. Eng., Jonesboro; DELOIS MAE RING, English, Smithville; DEAN ROLAND ROACH, Math, Paragould. ALBERT HAYDEN ROBBINS, Bus. Admn., Piggott; JOHN S. ROB BINS, P. E., Marion; BOBBY LOWELL ROBINS, Bus. Admn., Dexter, Mo.; PHYLLIS IRENE ROEHM, Elem. Ed., Maiden, Mo. GEORGE WILLIAM ROEPE, JR., Agri. Eng., State College; BOBBY JOE ROREX, Art, Harrisburg; CHARLES HARRY ROSS, Vo. Agri., Kennett, Mo.; ANNA FERN ROWLETT, English, Trumann. ANDREW RICHARD RUSNAK, Math, Holcomb, Mo.; LAVERN RAY RUTHERFORD, P. E., Net- tleton; FRANK M. SADORF, Math, Jonesboro; JUDITH LYNN SAN- FORD. English, Lake City. 137 SENIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE THE GYMNASIUM IS the scene of all home basketball games. It also serves as classrooms for Health and Physical Education. Row One: BOBBY R. SCARSDALE, Bus. Admn., Cara- way; PAULINE T. SCHIMMING, Bus. Ed., Peach Or- chard; BILLY LOUIS SCREETON, Biology, Little Rock; ALBERT WAYNE SHARP, Agron., West Memphis; DAVID WAYNE SHARP, Bus. Admn., Paragould; JEF- FREY RICHARD SHEARRER, Soc., Sci., Patterson, Mo. Row Two: HARRY B. SHEARIN, Agri., Blytheville; BEVERLY JO SHIPMAN, Bus. Ed., Kennett, Mo.; ER- NEST LEE SIMPSON, Mus. Ed., Searcy; JERRY RAY SINKO, P.E., Rector; BETTY CAROLYN SMITH, English, Harrisburg; ELMER LEE SMITH, Agri. Ed., Greenville, Mo. Row Three: JOHN L. SMITH, Bus. Ed., Beebe; JAMES OVERTON ' SNELL, P.E., Doniphan, Mo. ; CLYDA MAE STAFFORD, English, Walnut Ridge; CONNIE STAFFORD, P.E., Mammoth Springs, WAYNE STAR- NES, Biology, Marmaduke; JAMES RUSSELL STAT- LER, Acct., Egypt. GERALDINE STEPHENS, Elem. Ed., Portageville, Mo.; ASA ED- WARD STEWART, Agri. Eng., Jonesboro; PATRICIA STEPHENS STEWMON, English, Jonesboro; JAMES ELMER STOGSDILL Gen. Agri., Jonesboro: GALEN L. STRINGER, Soc. Sci. Light; MARY LOU STUDDARD, Bus. Ed., Mountain Home; EVE- RETT B. SULLIVAN, Bus. Admn., Pine Bluff; DWIGHT EDMOND TALBURT, Chem. and Biology, Batesville. BOBBY JOE TANNER, Bus. Admn., Carruthersville, Mo.; JOE M. TAYLOR, Bus. Adm., rara- gould; FRANKLIN D. THOMAS, Bus. Adm., Jonesboro; JAMES THOMAS, Soc. Sci., Jonesboro. G. WAYNE THOMAS, Bus. Admn.; Jonesboro; A. J. THOMP- SON, Biology, Hardy; ROSNELL THRASHER, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; DON FRANK THROESH, Bus. Admn., Pocahontas. CHARLES HENRY TIMS, Math, Tuckerman; LLOYD LYNDELL TODD, Bus. Admn., jonesboro; RICHARD A. TRAVERSO, Socio., Haskell, N. J. ; JULIA ANN TREE- CE, Bus. Ed., Harrisburg. CLAIRE FRANCIS TURNER, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; JAMES AL- FRED VANCE, Acct., Paragould; CECIL VAVACK, Printing, Ken- nett, Mo. ; CAROLYN BLAKE VIC KERS, Math, Manila. DONALD RICHARD V I N E- YARD, Bus. Admn., Jonesboro; MARY RUSSELL VOWEL L, Elem. Ed., Jonesboro; ' SANDRA SUE WAGSTER, Elem. Ed., Pig- gott; LARRY CHARLES WAHL- QUIST, Acct., Mammoth Springs. war 139 SENIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE ONCE USED FOR the Health Center, a more modern and complete bookstore now occupies this building. Row One: KENDELL HERBERT WALDEN, Math, Paragould; VIRGIL WAYNE WALLACE, P.E., Manila; DUDLEY WALL, Econ., Jonesboro; VIRGINIA N. WAL- TERS, Elem. Ed., Paragould; BILLY WATSON, Soc. Sci., Calico Rock; MAX EDGAR WATTS, An. Hus., Pleasant Plains. Row Two: BARBARA ANN WAYLAND, English, Jones- boro; BRENDA KAY WEBB, English, Rector; BAR- BARA TO WELCH, Bus. Admn., lonesboro; DELIMER EARL WELIVER, Mus. Ed., Hope; ELLA LEA WELLS, English, Leachville; BILLIE LEON WHITE, Bus. Admn., lonesboro. Row Three: flMMY LYNN WHITE, Bus. Admn., Ma- nila; HARRIET ANN WHITENER, Elem. Ed.; Havti, Mo. ; NANCY FANNAH WILLETT, Art, Jonesboro; PAUL JEROME WILLIAMS, Bus. Admn., Ward; SCOT- TIE LEE WILLIAMS, P.E., Jonesboro; RONNIE DAR- RELL WILKERSON, Bus. Admn., Gideon, Mo. WILLIAM WILKERSON, Biology, West Helena; DONLY JOYCE WILSON, Bus. Ed., Batesville; HOMER LEE WILSON, Vo. Agri., Searcv; JEANNIE WILSON, Art, Jonesboro. NORTON W. WILSON, Journ., Pine Bluff; JIMMY R. WIND- LAND, Agri. Eng., Paragould; GLENDA MARCELLA WINN, Math, Marmaduke; ELLEN LU- AINE WOOD, Soc. Sci., Dixie. JOHN SHERMAN WOOD, P.E., Grandin, Mo.; JAMES EDDIE WOOLDRIDGE, Agri. Ed., Mar- maduke; JEAN J. WORRELL, P.E., Memphis, Tenn.; JAMES WAL- LACE WORTHAM, Vo. Agri., Leachville. BERT WRIGHT, JR., Bus. Admn., Lake City; WILLIAM VINCENT WYATT, Chem., Blytheville; LES- TER MAC YERKES, Bus. Admn., Bloomingdale, N. J.; ROBERT YOLINGBLOOD, P.E., Sardis, Miss. 141 JUNIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE CLASSES IN MUSIC AND ART are held in the two-story Fine Arts Building. The famous marching Indian Band practices here. Row One - GLEN ADAMS, Bono; MARY FRANCES ADAMS, Paragould; PATTY ALDER, Osceola; WILLIAM ANGELO, Mc- Crory; GILBERT ARNOLD, Little Rock; KAREEM ASAL, Wal- nut Ridge; JOHN BABB, Portageville, Mo.; JEAN BAILEY, Leach- ville; ROGER BALDWIN, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Row Two - JERRY BALLINGER, Senath, Md.; JOHN E. BAR- TON, Pine Bluff; JOE L. BASS, Lepanto; JIMMY BASS, Beebe; DOYNE FRANK BATEMAN, Paragould; PEGGY ANN BECK, Jonesboro; CAROLYN BEDNAR, Jonesboro; RICHARD BEESON, Jonesboro; JIMMIE SUE BENTON, Salem. Row- Three - BOBBY EARL BEVINS, North Little Rock; ROB- ERT BIGGER, Pocahontas; AUBERY BIGHAM, McCrory; HAR- OLD BLOCKER, Leachville; DOROTHY BOOK, Light; STEVEN L. BRADY, Jonesboro; ROBERT R. BRAKENSIEK, Marked Tree; TILLY BRASHER, Lafe; RICK BRAMLETT, Cardwell, Mo. Row Four - DON BREYTSPRAAK, Mountain Home; LESSIE BROWN. Paragould; RAYMOND BROWN, Pocahontas; BER- NICE BRUNER, Jonesboro; CHARLES BUCHANAN, Hardy, JOANN BUNCH, Jonesboro; PATSY BURDEN, Cash; RALPH BUHRMESTER, Jonesboro; PATSY BURNS, Heth. Ron Five - CARL PHILLIP BURNS, West Memphis; JACK BURNS, Kenneth, Mo.; JOHN BUSTER, West Memphis; JOHNNY BYLER, Boswell; CLYDE CALVIN, Rector; BILL CAMP, Jonesboro; LARRY CAMPBELL, Risco, Mo.; DANIEL CANADA, Marked Tree; DAVID CARDIN, Paragould. m ' 1 Am i ! 4 K m Ml ._ 142 JAMES L. CARTER, Jonesboro; BILLY CARTWRIGHT, Walnut Ridge; RICH ARD CASE, Locust Grove; DAVID CASH, Trumann; DON CHAILLAND, Kennett, Mo.; CAROLYN CHEEK, Swif- ton. CHARLES CHILDS, Jonesboro; DORIS CHITWOOD, Mountain View; RUTH CHOATE, Pocahontas; HERBERT CHRISMAN, Leacnville; MARGARET CLARK, Marmaduke; BARBARA CLIF- TON, Harrisburg; A ft r n MARY CLYDE, Rector; DONALD COCHRAN, Barber; GLENN COGG INS, Holly Grove; RONALD COLE, Jonesboro; BETTY COLLIER, Blvthe- ville; HENRY COOK, Jonesboro. Am IP •P WILL ROY COOLEY, Laurel, Miss.; GARY COOPER, Augusta; AMANDA COPELAND, Nettleton; JANE COPE- LAND, Monette. JOE COPELAND, Batesville; RONNIE COTNER, Manila. r 9 f - A A ■Lilt c SUE BETH COVINGTON, Jonesboro; THOMAS COWLIER, Caraway, SAM- UEL CORBETT, Jonesboro; BILLY JOE COX, Wynne; WILLIAM CRISMON, Jonesboro; CHARLES CROW, Rector. Kb t • CLARENCE CROWDER, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; DOUGLAS CULBERTSON, Bono; JOE CYR, Jonesboro; DONALD DAMIA- NO, Tonesboro; IOHN DARTER, Fish- er; EDWINA DAVIS, Tuckerman. P ft i fie- 1 1 ft JAMES DAVIS, Jonesboro; LINLEY DA- VIS, Pleasant Grove; RICHARD DAVIS, Jonesboro; LAMBERT DIAL, Brinklev; LUANN DISHINGER, Paragould; MEL- BA DIXON, Blytheville. Q. Ilf g l f f MORRIS DODSON, Van Buren; BILLY D. DOUTHIT, Jonesboro; JIMMY DOWNING, Evening Shade; FRED DUDLEY, Jonesboro; JAMES DUR- HAM, Harrisburg; MARTHA SUE EASON, Jonesboro. jfT - 1 r a HAROLD DEAN EDWARDS, Osceola; BILL ENGLISH, Piedmont, Mo.; RON- NIE ENNIS, Walnut Ridge; BOBBY ERWIN, Benton; CLIFFORD EU- BANKS, Paragould; JAMES EVANS, Parsons, Tenn. f n n t JACK EVERETT, Lakeland, Fla.; TER- RY EVERETT, Paragould; EARL RAY FAGAN, Dalton; ANWAR FAILY, Iraq; MILDRED FAIN, Bradenton, Fla.; WAYNE FAIR, Jonesboro. lien One - C.I I l) A I I RGI SON, lonesboro; RONA1 I) FIELD- ER, lonesboro: LESLIE FIN LEY, Pleasant Plains; PATRICIA FLOYD. Marvel; RONALD 1IOYI), lonesboro; LOWELL FOS- ItR. lonesboro; I L 1 1 FOWLER, lonesboro; IlllCII FRASER, Lwulonville. X. Y.; JAMES GORDON FRIERSON, Jonesboro. lion u,, - WENDELl FRITZ, Senath, Mo.; CFIARLOTTE GAMBLE, lonesboro; MAP. I 1 1 A C.A I ' EWOOD, Rector; 11 IC 1 1 P.D Gl Ml IM 1API) I . Anmxton, M,,., BE I 1Y GIBSON, |,u mann: |OHN GIBSON, Ptggott; FAYF GILLIAM, lonesboro; I P.I I) GLOY ' I R, Walnut Ridge; IONY GLAUB, Rector; lion ' Three - |AC k GLOVER, rvronza; CLIN TON GORE, Forrest Cits; LOUISE GRAFTENREED, Paragould; CYNTHIA GRAHAM, Forrest Citv; |ERRY GRAVES, Forrest City; BILL GRAY, Oklahoma Cif Okla.; ELLIS GRAY, fonesboro; ELLEN GREEN, Deering, Mo.; ROYCE GREENE, Mammoth Springs. Row Four - HAROLD GRIFFITH, Lake City; DAVID GUNN, lomer; MARVIN HAGMAN. Stuttgart; DORTHY HALE, Marked " Free; JAMES HALL, Williford; BILL HALSTED, Jones- boro; NOEL HARRIS, Jonesboro; RUBEN HARRIS, Paragould; CHARLES HARRISON, Cardwell, Mo. Row Five - BILLY HATCH, Manila; GEORGE HAYNES, Para- gould; EDWARD L. HEATHERLY, Newport; DON HEARN, Jonesboro; LINDA HEITT, Leachville; THOMAS HELMS, Jonesboro; JAMES HENDERSON, Tuckerman; WILLIAM M. HENDERSON, Jonesboro; JAMES HENRY, Williford. P- C- Q EUGENE HENSHAW, Harrisburg; PA I HERNDON, Lepanto; JAMES CAR- ROLL HILL, Manila; HORACE HIN SHAW Little Reck; JAMES FRANK LIN HODGE, Arbvrd, Mo.; |AMES HOLLAND, Marmaduke. WINS I ON HOI NILS, I ' .av. ROBER 1 HOLT, Blvtheville; LYNN HOOPER, Jonesboro; JOE HOPKINS, Jonesboro; PAULINE HOUSE, Jonesboro; SHIR LEY HOWARD, Jonesboro. JACQUELINE HOWELL, Luxora; AL AN HOWTON, Palestine; CHARLES HUGHES, Chafee, Mo.; ROSEMARY HUGHES, Manila; NORMA KAY HUGUELEY, Hughes, BUDDY HUL- LETT, Swifton. LINDA H LI ITT, Jonesboro; PAUL HUNKAPILLAR, Kaiser; RONDE HUNTER, Walnut Ridge; REVA IS- BELL, Bay; JACK JACKSON, Jones- boro; NOEL JACKSON, Jonesboro. CIRO JAEN, Panama Canal Zone; REM- MEL JAMES, Ravenden Springs; NAJIB JIRJIS, Iraq; JAMES JOHNSSON, Bay; JOHNNIE LOU JOHNSON. Blvthe- ville; BILLY WAYNE JONES, El ' D - DONNA JONES, Harrisburg, LARRY JONES, Vandale; TONY JUSTUS, Im- boden; RUTH ANN KEGLEY, Bragg City, Mo.; ROY KELLER, Jonesboro; BETTY KELLY, Jonesboro. ROBERT KELLY, Caraway; NOEL KENNEMORE, Beech Grove; ANDY KILLIAN, Calico Rock; JERRY KING, Jonesboro; LINDA KING, Rector; ROB- ERT GERALD KING, Weir, Miss. JOE KIRBY, Paragould; RICHARD KNE 1BERT, Havti, Mo.; LANNIE LAN- CASTER, West Memphis; GEORGE LASATER, Paragould; JACKSON LAW- HON, Jonesboro; JAMES LAWS, For- rest Citv. THOMAS LAWSON, Marked Tree; DANNY JOE LEE, Texarkana; RICH ARD LEECH, Pine Bluff; TOMMY LEONARD, Saledo; BEACHER BERT LEWIS. Manila; LINDA LINDSEY, )i « meville. Mi KENNY LITTLE, Paragould; DONNA LOCKE, Cash; RONALD LOONEY, Kennett, Mo.; BENNY LOWERY, lud- sonia; JERRY LUTZ, Blvtheville; DON- NA LYNCH, Wilson. JUNIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE DISTINGUISHED MILITARY Science students receive awards from Col. Bushwald. These boys will have regular army commis- sions upon their graduation instead of reserve commissions. Row One - LINDA LYONS, Shippensburg, Pa.; CAROLYN MABREY, Jonesboro; FRANK MACON, Jonesboro; JERRY MA- LONE, Caruthersville, Mo.; JOHNNIE MAPLES, Pine Bluff; JAMES MARSHALL, Newport; MARY MARSHALL, Ward; WELTHA MATHES, Blytheville; KAY MATTHEWS, Jones- boro. Row Two - JOHN MAULDIN, McCrory; JERRY MAY, Harris- burg; PATRICK MCADAMS, Jonesboro; CRYSTAL MCALLIS- TER, Newport; C. H. MCCONNELL, Jonesboro; GAY MCGOR- MICK, England; JAMES MCDOUGAL, Bradford; MARJORIE MCFADDEN, Wynne; MARILYN MCFADDEN, Piggott. Row Three - AUBREY DALE MCGINNIS, Osceola; HAZEL MCGOWAN, Trumann; RICHARD MCHANEY, Paragould; LENORE MCINNES, Blytheville; GARY MCLEOD, Esther, Mo.; JIMMY MCMURRAY, Oxford, Miss.; RALPH MCNEES, Jones- boro; GARY MCNUTT, Walnut Ridge; JANICE MCVEY, Jones- boro. Row Four - SAMUEL MELHORN, Parkin; LARRY METHENY, Leachville; EARL RAY MICHLES, Pocahontas; JUDY MIDDLE- TON, Blytheville; ALFRED MILLER, Marked Tree; GEORGE MILLER, Cash; LARRY MILLER, Marmaduke; EVERETTE MINTON, Jonesboro; FRED MITCHELL, Chesterton, Ind. Row Five - BONNIE MOBLEY, Brooklvn; WARREN MOORE, Highland, 111.; LARRY MOODY, Dell; ' DONALD MORGAN, Walnut Ridge; KENNETH MORGAN, Paragould; TULLOS MORGAN, Jonesboro; ANDY MORRIS, Little Rock; CARROLL MORRIS, Bay; VIRGINIA MORRISON, Jonesboro. Wr - H V- ' - fcj. % r x ft JL i flu t - r Aim fs 1 Ad r 4 k p n n 146 EVELYN MURPHY, Bav; JOE MUS- ICK; Joiner; RONALD MURPHY, Bay, NANCE LESTER, Bono; JOHN NEL- SON, Blytheville; JUDY NESBITT, Houston, Tex. MARLIN WAYNE NUTT, Jonesboro; CALVIN OWEN, Bragg City, Mo.; ELAINE PACK, Jonesboro; CAROLYN PANNELL, Paragould; DONALD PARK- ER, Harrisburg; LARRY PEEBLES, Au- gusta. COY PEEPER, Jonesboro; BOBBIE PEN- DER, Gatewood, Mo.; NEIL PEEVEY, Colt; RANCE PERKINS, Manila; BOB- BY PERRY, Houston; CONNIE PERRY, Bay. ELBERT PERSON, Earl; MIKE PHIL- LIPS, Jonesboro; DREXEL PIERSON, Franklin; BOBETTE PIPER, Pine Bluff; GLENN POE, Paragould; BETTY PO- HXKA, Jonesboro. THOMAS POND, Corning; JO ANN PRESSON, Rector; ROBERTA PRU- ETT, Rector; CLAUDIA PROVINCE, Jonesboro; ROBERT PRUETT, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JULIA PRUITT, Beebe. BOB PULLAM, Bay, FRED PURYEAR, Jonesboro; PAT QUALLS, Lake City; LE- LAND RAGSDALE, Mammoth Spring; BETTY GRACE RAINS, Weiner; BET- TY MAE RANDELMAN, Rector. RAYMOND RAY, Marked Tree; BET- TYE REAVES, Jonesboro; SANDRA REDDICK, Paragould; WILLIAM REE- VES, Palestine; MIKE RICE, Jonesboro; EDWARD RICHARDSON, Black Oak. CAROLYN R I C H E S I N, Jonesboro; MAURICE RIDER, Dyess; MORRIS RIDGE, Hornersville, Mo.; JULIA RIGGS, Jonesboro; JANE RISNER, Mountain View; MARY JANE ROACH, lonesboro. GENE ROBASON, West Helena; THO- MAS ROBERSON, Sikeston, Mo.; BON- NIE ROBERTS, Trumann; CONNIE ROBINSON, Paragould; JIMMIE JOE ROBINSON, Searcy; CHARLES ROL- LINS, Holcomb, Mo. RICHARD ROMINE, Werner; JERRY ROONEY, Thaver, Mo.; PHYLLIS ROWDEN, Pocahontas; KARL RUDI, Paragould; MELBA JEAN RUTHER- FORD, Jonesboro; VEDA SAMPLE, Red- lands, Calif. 147 JUNIORS NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE FRATERNITY BOYS try to decide the best route to follow to Florence, Ala., when they went to see the Indians play Florence. Row One - MERRITT SANDERS, Forrest City; GARY SCH- WINDT, Biggers; DAISY SENTENEY, Weiner; ANN SHAN- NON, Searcy; DON SHARPE, St. Louis, Mo.; JACK SHELTON, Jonesboro; MARVIN SHORT, Neelyville, Mo.; JIMMY SHULL, Hughes; JOYCE SHULL, Hughes. Row Two - FRED SIFFORD, Cardwell, Mo.; JERRY SIMPSON, Manila; J. W. SINGLETON, North Little Rock; JOHN SLAY- DEN, Jonesboro; BILL SMITH, Newport; FRANK SMITH, Mi- ami, Fla.; GEORGE SMITH, Manila; JERRY SMITH, West Plains, Mo.; LARRY SMITH, Osceola. Row Three - SANDRA SMITH, Jonesboro; SUE ANN SMITH, Rector; WILLIAM SMITH, Grafton, 111.; THOMAS SNEED. Walnut Ridge; CAROLYN SNIDER, Monette; JIMMY SNIPES, Jonesboro; JACK SNODGRASS, Pocahontas; JAMES SOUTHARD, Rodney; JIMMY SPARKS, Bono. Row Four - DON SPIKES, Monette; BETTY STANLEY, Jonesboro; JERRY STARNES, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JERRY STAT- LER, Walnut Ridge; MARY STECKLE. Allentown, Pa.; WAYNE STEVENS, Smackover; DON STEWART, Huff; ALLEN STOLT, Pocahontas, BARBARA STOTTS, Trumann. Row Five - FRED STOTTS, Lake Citv; JIMMY STOTTS, Tru- mann; LOUIS STUART, Paragould; JERRY STUTTS, Manila; WILLIAM SUGG, Wilson; ANN SULLIVAN, Pine Bluff; D. W. SUMMERS, Maiden, Mo.; CAROL SWAFFORD, Paragould; BILLY TANNER, Morrilton. 148 SUSAN TAYLOR. Jonesboro; HOWARD TEMPLETON, Jonesboro; BERL THO- MAS, Black Oak; DONNA THOMAS, Jonesboro; JERRY THOMAS, Little Rock; ANNETTE THOMPSON, Bav. CONSTANCE THORNE, Marmaduke; RAMONA TOOMBS, Jonesboro; NAN- CY TREAT, Paragould; HARRY TOT- ON, Portageville, Mo.; TOM TREVAT HAN, Jonesboro; LYNDA TRINKAUS, Jonesboro. THOMAS TRIPLETT, Marianna; JAN- ET TRIPLITT, Jonesboro; BOBBY TUCKER, Batesville; LARRY ELTON TUCKER. Des Arc; BILLY JOE TURN- ER. Quincy, Fla.; WALTER UPTON, Ravenden. GARY VAUGHN, Walnut Ridge; RICH- ARD VAUGHN, Cardwell, Mo.; TIM- OTHY VICKERS, Jonesboro; MACINE WALKER, Monette; TRENTICE WALK- ER, Morrilton; MARJORIE WALLACE. Kennett, Mo. JERRY W ATKINS, Jonesboro; DEWAIN WARD, Greenway; DONALD WARD, Patterson, Mo.; JACK WARD, Corning; NORMAN WARD, Jonesboro; BILL WARREN, Paragould. JIMMY WEATHERS, Salem; JUANITA WEAVER, Weiner; GARY WEIR, Mc- Rae; LELAND WELLS, Bradford; DA- VID WERTZ, Searcv; BOB WHITE, Pine Bluff. WESLEY WHITE, Nettleton; JOANN WHITENER, Zion, Mo.; WILLIAM WHITLOW, Tuckerman, BARBARA WILBOURN, Brookland; ALFORD WIL- ES, Jonesboro; BOBBY WILLIAMS, Dvess. RALPH WILLIAMS, Alicia; HAROLD WILSON, Hattiesburg, Miss.; JESSE WILSON, Jonesboro; EUGENE WIN- GO, Paragould; ROBERT WINTER, Jonesboro; LINDA WISDOM, Beebe. JERRY WOOD, Hoxie; PAULINE WOOD, Jonesboro; J. C. WOODLE, Tru- mann; DARRELL WOOLAR D, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JAMES WYATT, Searcy; JIMMY WYATT, Rosie. MYRL WYATT, Blvtheville; OLIVER YATES, Paris, III.; JERRY DALE YOUNG, Hornersville, Mo.; TONY ZADNICK, Poplar Bluff, Mo. SOPHOMORES NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE THE FIRST HOME football game saw many boosters form two lines across the field to welcome the Indians in a cheering fashion. Row One - GEORGE ADAMS, Manila; KENNETH ADAMS, Lake City; DONALD ALEXANDER, Mountain Home; VERNON ALTON, Drasco; TOMMY ALLEN, Nettleton; JOHN ALLEN, Hoxie; KENNETH ASTON, Jonesboro; JOANNA ASHLEY, Swifton; MERVIN BABB, Portageville, Mo. Row Two - MELBA BACON, Paragould; SIDNEY BAER, Tur- rell; GAYLE BAILEY, Tuckerman; KARON BALLINGER, Sen- ath, Mo.; WILLIAM BELL, Pine Bluff; GERALD BOUNDS, Pocahontas; JACKIE BANKS, Brinklev; DONALD BARBER, Newark; LEON BARNES, Jonesboro. Row Three - HARVEY BARTON, Couch; ROBERT BATTEN, Paragould; RONALD BENNETT, Jonesboro; ROBERT BENZ, Searcv; MARCUS BERGSCHNEIDER, McCrory; GARY BAT- TERTON, Viola; JIMMY BEVILL, Blytheville; DAVID BIZZLE, Caruthersville, Mo.; LELAND BLACKSHARE, Rector. Row Four - SANDRA BLAGG, Newport; JIMMY BLOCK, Weiner; BEDFORD BONE, Des Arc; LINDA BOND, Leachville; BOBBY BOOK, West Memphis; SHERRY BOOTEN, Jonesboro; PAUL BOOTH, Black Oak; MARCIA J30SECKER, Blvtheville; JERRY BOWEN, Newport. Row Five - DARRELL BOWLING, Sikeston, Mo.; DONALD BRAWDY, Earle; LEAVIE BRICKELL, Mammoth Spring; BOB- BY BRISON, Viola; MICHAEL BREWER, Mountain View; ROMEY BROCKETT, Hayti, Mo.; HERBERT BROWN, Jones- boro; PATSY BROWN, Jonesbom; CAROLYN BUCK, Senath, Mo. JAN BULLARD, Swifton; MARTHA BURNSIDE, Jonesboro; ALEE BUR ROW, Weiner, RAY BURROUGHS, Wvnne; JERRY BUTLER, Jonesboro; TERRY BUTLER, Parigburn. ' JIMMY BYLER, Calico Rock; JOE CALDWELL, Jonesboro; DONNA CAL- VERT, Jonesboro; ROBERT CAMERON, Jonesboro; RONNIE CARMACK, Arb- yrd, Mo. ; JANE CARPENTER, Lake City. JACK CATO, Walnut Ridge; JIM CHANDLER, Jonesboro; PATSY CHAN EY, Walnut Ridge; RICHARD CHED ISTER, Naylor, Mo. ; BOB CLARK. Hot Springs; SUE CLARK, Jonesboro. WAYNE CLARK, Marvell; ERNEST COBB. Corning; BILL COLLIER, Little Rock; ELIZABETH COLLINS, Caruth- ersville, Mo.; CAROLYN CONDRA, Har- risburg; LESTER CONYERS, West Mem- phis. CHARLES COOPER, Jonesboro, HUIE COOPER, Pine Bluff; LLOYD COOPER, Zalma, Mo.; PAUL COOPER, Paragould; BOYCE CORE, Almvra; LARRY COR- BETT, Alicia. DOWNING CORNISH, Leachville. PHYLLIS COVINGTON, Jonesboro; OLIVIA CRAFTON, West Memphis; BETTY CRAVENS, Newport; DOYLE CRAWFORD, Harrisburg; FRANK CRE- AGER, Poplar Bluff, Mo. S. E. CREWS, Lake City; WENDELL CREWS, DeQueen; CAROLYN CRISP, Marvell; JAMES CRITTENDEN, Pig- gott; ROBERT CROKETT, Parkin; FREDERICK CROOK. Harrisburg. MARTHA CROSTHWAIT, Osceola; JOAN CROTTS, Weiner; DAVID CROSLEY, Evansville, Ind.; MARILYN CROWDER, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JAMES CRUCE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; THOMAS CRYE, Osceola. JERRY CUDE, Black Rock; RONALD CULP, Maiden, Mo.; BEN CUNNING- HAM, Camp; GERALD CUNNING- HAM, Trumann; HAROLD CURRY, Leachville; CHRISTIAN DALTON, Pop- lar Bluff, Mo. GARY DALTON, Piggott; ANNA DAN- IELS, Jonesboro; JAMES DAVIDSON, Trumann; BOBBY DAVIS, Widener; ERMA DAVIS, Rector; JUNE DAVIS, Paragould. LINDA DAVIS, Little Rock; BRENDA DICKSON, Paragould; ROSEMARY DIGGS, Leachville; MARGARET DOW- DY, Memphis, Tenn.; PAT TY DOW- DEN, El Dorado; SHERMANN, DOWN ING, Maiden, Mo. At O Q P LORETTA DOYLE, Walnut Ridge; GEORGE DUDLEY, Swifton; SHARON DUNLAP, Jonesboro; DONNIE DUNS- TON, West Memphis; SCOTTY EAST, Kennett, Mo.; VERSHEL EATON, Lake City. SANDRA EDMONDSON, Walnut Rid- ge; JAMES EDWARDS, Piggott; PETE ELARDO, Helena; LARRY ELLEDGE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JOE EMERY, Para- gould; BRENDA ERMERT, Corning. WILLIAM EU BANKS, Blvtheville; FRANCES FARABEE, Jonesboro; PEG- GY FAULKNER, St. Louis, Mo.; PEGGY FELTS, Viola. RUTHIE FILES, Hunter; BILLY FINCH, Black Oak. JOE FLETCHER. Salem; MARION FLETCHER, Jonesboro; NORMAN FLOWERS, Osceola; JERRY FORD, Walnut Ridge; PAUL FOREE, Marvell; PHILLIP FORRESTER, Tyronza. JACKIE FOSTER, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; WILLIAM FOWLER, Steele, Mo.; DON- ALD FRENCH, Gideon, Mo.; JAMES FRENCH, Corning; JO FRENCH, Rec- tor; LARRY FRENCH, Moro. JERRY FRY, Bay; CHARLOTTE FRY- MAN, Weiner; LAIMA GAIGALAS, State College; ALBERT GAITHER, Alic- ia; LINDA GAITHER, Jonesboro; BOB- BY GAMMILL, Tyronza. BUFORD GARDNER, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; RICHARD GARRISON, Thayer, Mo.; JACK GASSAWAY, Judsonia; BARRON GATLIN, Paragould; MOUDY GAZA- WAY, Paragould; FRANKLIN GIBSON, Harrisburg. JAMES GIBSON, Paragould; WAYNE GILL, Blvtheville; LARRY GILLIAM, Nettleton; JIMMY GOFF, Walnut Ridge; RETA GOFF, Portia; NINA GOGUE, Rector. FREDDIE GOODFELLOW, West Mem- phis: CARROLL GOODIN, Bald Knob; JACK GOODMAN, Portageville, Mo.; JOYCE GORHAM, Black Ook; NADINE GOWEN, Imboden; DALE GRAY, Jones- boro. NORMA GREER, Grubbs; JIMMY GREER, Searcy, JOHN GREGSON, Tru- mann; GLENN GRIFFETH, Poplar Bluff, Mo.: BRENDA GRIFFIN, Hughes; CLY- DE GRISSOM, Jonesboro. JANET GVVALTNEY, Sikeston, Mo.; JOANIE HAMPTON, Blvtheville; RO- GER HARMON, Jonesboro; BOB HAR- RELSON, Jonesboro; DAVID HARRIS. Paragould; DALE HARRISON, Newport. GEORGE HART, Little Rock; SIMONE HART, El Dorado; MARY HARTSOE, Cardwell, Mo.; VIRGINIA HARVEY, Jonesboro; GEORGE HASTINGS; Moun- tain View; RETHA HASTINGS, Moun- tain View. CLAUDE HAUN, Jonesboro; ROBERT HAWK, Alicia; JOHNNY HAYES, Dot- han, Ala.; CHARLOTTE HAYNES, Hornersville, Mo.; JEANEAN HAYES, Lake City; JOE HAYNES, Blvtheville. THOMAS HAYNES, Charleston; LYN- DA HEATH, Paragould; FREDDIE HEI- SE, Jonesboro; CHARLES HEMEN- WAY, Newport; JUDY HENDRIX, Marked Tree; JOHN HENRY, Lake City. JUDITH HESTER, Steele, Mo.; WAY- NE HIGGENBOTTOM, W i 1 1 i f o r d; JAMES HILL, Batesville; RAYMOND HINDS, Trumann; THELMA HINSON, Marked Tree; RANDY HINTON, Jones- boro. WILLIAM HODGES, Earle; CECIL HOLDER, Smithville; BETTY HOUSE- HOLDER, Rector; PAT HOWE, Forrest City; ANN HOWERTON, Paragould; DONALD HUBBARD, Weiner. LINDA HUBBLE, Monette; JERRY HUFFSTUTLER, Kennett, Mo.; LINDA HUGHEY, Hughes; CHARLENE HUCHES, Evansville, Ind.; JACKIE HULETT, Evening Shade; BRENDA HUNT, Paragould. JOHN HUTCHISON, Senath, Mo.; KATHY HUTCHISON, Evening Shade; JERRY HUSKEY, Tuckexman; ROB- ERT ISOM, Jonesboro; JAMES IVY, Light; GARY JANES, Pollard. PHILLIP JANES, Pollard; JOHNNY JARRETT, Newark; DON JENKINS, Paragould; ROSS JERNIGAN, Lepanto; JO ANN JOHNSON, Jonesboro; RICH- ARD JOHNSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. FLOYD JONES, West Helena; PAT JONES, Paragould; SAM JOSEPH, Good- win; JO KALKBRENNER, Poplar Bluff, Mo. ; DELIA KALE, Marvell; ALLEN KELLER, Jonesboro. SOPHOMORES NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE MANY LONG HOURS ARE spent in the library each week as students prepare for the long hard job ahead of them. A thinking person always comes prepared, too, with a good supply of Phillies. Row One - JAMES KELLY, Jonesboro; PHIL KELLY, Balch; MARVIN KENNEDY, Walnut Ridge; GARY KERBY, Walnut Ridge; JOE KERR, Colt; CONRAD KERST, Salem; LEROY KERST, Salem; DAVID KING, Batesville; DOUGLAS KING, Jonesboro; THOMAS KING, Lyford, Tex. Row Two - ANN KIRK, Biggers; JENNIE KITTRELL, Jonesboro; CHARLES LACKEY, Monette; LINDA LAMB, Harrisburg; DI ANNA LANCASTER, Jonesboro; JAMES LANCASTER, New- port; RICHARD LASSITER, Jonesboro; JAMES LEONARD, Piggott; RALPH LEWIS, Hoxie; RUTH LINN, Weiner. Row ' Three - JULIE LIPSCOMB, Paragould; HUBERT LOGAN, Marianna; BONITA LONG, Bay; JAMES LOVETT, Wilson; JANE LUCY, Lafe; BILL LUSTER, Jonesboro; CHARLES LUTER, Biggers; JIMMY LYNCH, Wilson; MELBA LYONS, Jonesboro; SALLY LYTTLE, Jonesboro. Row Four - JERRY MACLIN, Hayti, Mo.; MARY MAHFOUZ, Stuttgart; JAMES MANGRUM, Jonesboro; HENRIETTA MAN- GRUM, Beech Grove; PAULA MARCOM, Jonesboro; DONALD MASTERS, Leachville; JOHN MATHEWS, Jonesboro; PPJSCIL- LA MAUPIN, Paragould; MITCHELL MAY, Forrest City; LARRY MCADAMS, Hayti, Mo. Row Five - DOYLE MCCAIN. Luxora; HASSELLE MCCAIN, Earle; RICHARD MCCANN, Pocahontas; DAVID MCCULLAR, Wilson; DEWAYNE MCHAFFEY, Blytheville; DAVID MC- KELVEY, Harrisburg; JOHN MCKAY, Clarendon; TOTSY MC- KEE, Trumann; BOB MCKNIGHT, Hardy; CONNIE MCMA- HAN, Trumann. 154 RONALD MCMANUS, Blytheville; BETTY MCMURRAY, Oxford. Miss.; DOROTHY MEEKS, Thayer, Mo.; JAN- ET • MILES, Holcomb, Mo.; JERRY MILLER, Arbvrd, Mo.; MILBUR N MILLER, Beedeville. TYLER MILLION, Pocahontas; JACKIE MING, Marked Tree; JOYCE MITCH- ELL, Walnut Ridge; TAMES MORGAN, Alexandria, La.; STEVEN MONCRIEF, Forrest City; BYRON MOORE, Blvthe- ville. NORMA MOORE, Marianna; PAUL MOORE, Success; SONJIA MOORE, Success; TOMMY MOORE, Forrest City; MARY MROSS, Weiner; LENDEL MURPHY, Searcv. JIM NAYLOR, West Memphis; JUDY NEYMAN, Widener; MARY NIELL, Jonesboro; MARY NORMAN, Newport; JOE NORRIS, Jonesboro; ALICE OAK- LEY, Blvtheville. ANNIE O ' BRYANT, Trumann; JACK O ' KELLY, Paragould; MARY ORICK, Paragould; MARY OSMON, Bald Knob; GLENDAOWEN, Weiner; WILLIAM OXNER, Moro. ELOISE PACK, Jonesboro; KENNETH PALMER, Hayti, Mo.; JACK PARKER, Arbvrd, Mo. ; JOYCE PARKER, West Memphis; FRED PARSONS, Horners- ville, Ma; BOB PAYNE. Caraway. JESSE PAYTON, Jonesboro; JANICE PENNINGTON, Newport; DONALD PERKINS, Tvronza; SHARON PHIFER, West Helena; ORVILLE PHILLIPS, Pine Bluff; HALEY PIGUE, Paragould. STEVE PINNOW, Crystal Lake, 111.; RONALD PLUMLEE, Mammoth Spring; PHIL PONDER, Newport; LONNIE PRICE, Tyronza; DARLENE PRUETT, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JOE PRUETT, Rector. JERRY PRUITT, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JOE PULLIAM, Doniphan, Mo.; ONITA QUALLS, Black Oak; LARRY QUIL- LEN, Jacksonville; JAMES RABY, Wein- er; JIMMY RAINS, Pangburn. BILLIE RAINWATER, Vicksburg, Mich.; JEANIE RAMER, Walnut Ridge; LARRY RASBERRY, Black Oak; GARY RASH, West Memphis; HENRY REDD, Harrisburg; BENNY REED, Blvtheville. A - J CONA REED, Gatewood, Mo.; JERRY REEVES, Palestine; JANE RHOADS, Marked Tree; YANCY RIGSBEE, Jones- boro; KENNETH RILEY, Maiden, Mo.; DONALD RIPPY, Dearborn, Mich. STEWART ROBERTS, Marked Tree; RICHARD ROBINETT, Walnut Ridge; BOBBY ROBINSON, Cotton Plant; JER- RY RODGERS, Mena; LUCETTA ROD- ERICK, Marion; MARSHAL ROUSE, Manila. TERRY RLJNSICK, Swifton; BOB RUS- SINA, Jonesboro; BARBARA SANDERS, Harrisburg; FRANCES SANDERS, Har- .isburg; JILL SANDERS, Bull Shoals; PATTY SAWYER, Caruthersville. AUBREY SCARBROUGH, Monette; CAROLE SCHOLZE, Waldenburg; LEWIS SCHAAF, Paragould; VIRGIN- IA SCHMIDT, Affton, Mo.; BARBARA SCIFERS, Turrell; JIM SCIFRES, West Helena. CURTIS SEYMORE, Trumann; J. W. SEYMOUR, Joiner; JESSE SHARP, Ash Flat; SANDRA SHARP. Paragould; WANDA SHAW, Luxora; JO ETTA SHELBY, Monticello. MARY SHEETS, Oliver Springs, Tenn.; SUE SHOCKLEY, Leachville; CLARA SHORT, Batesville; BILLY SIGMAN, Vanndale; WILLIAM SIMPSON, Poughkeepsie; DOROTHY SIMS, Pine Bluff. MARLIN SLOCUM, Hickory Ridge; DA- VID SMITH, Jonesboro; HAROLD SMITH, Jonesboro; MARY SMITH, Jonesboro; JAMES SNODGRASS, Poca- hontas; LELAND SOUTHARD, Salem. JERRY SPECK, Frenchman Bavou; BY- RON SPENCER, Pocahontas; DONALD SRUM, Cardwell, Mo.; ROBERTA STA- BEL, Bath, N.Y.; JERRY STAIRS, Par- agould; DON STALLINGS, Blvtheville. ROBERT STARR, Paragould; JAMES STEPHENS, West Memphis; SANDRA STEVENS, Jonesboro; JAMES STE- WART, Bald Knob; CARL STEWMAN, Cotton Plant; JOHN STOGSDILL, Jones- boro. JERRY STOGSDILL, Jonesboro; S. E. STOVALL, Osceola; C. A. STRANGE, Osceola; CHARLES STRICKLIN, Har- risburg; CAROLYN STUTTS, Manila; BURR SWANN, Walnut Ridge. 156 DAVID SWARD, Stuttgart; JAMES SWIFT, Piggott; TYLER SWINDLE, Jonesboro; TOMMY TAGGART, Augus- ta; MARGARET TAYLOR, Paragould; DIANNE THOMPSON, Trumann. EARL TEETER, Pocahontas; HOMER THOMPSON, Paragould; JAMES THOMPSON, Brinkley; JOHNNIE T HOMPSON, Waldenburg; LINDA THOMPSON, Hardy; ELIZABETH TIDWELL, Dell. TOMMY TUCKER, Monette; FREDDA TURNAGE, BIytheville; FLORENCE TYLER, Biggers; LINDA VANAUS- DALL, Caruthersville; GALE VAN BIB- BER, Manila; TOM VANEMBURG, Desha. JAMES VAUGHN, Cardwell, Mo.; RON- ALD VOLKMAN, Evansville, Ind.; GAYLE VOWELS, Jonesboro; LINDA WATERS, Cardwell, Mo.; CHARLES WATSON, Rector; SANDRA WAT- SON, Armorel. GARY WARBLOW, Brinkley; BETTY WARD, Corning; GAYLON WARD, Leachville; ROBERT WATSON, Ken- nett, Mo.; JAMES WEBB, Rector; LEE WEBB, North Little Rock. WILLIAM WEBB, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; FRANCES WEIR, Hoxie; SAMMY WEIR, Walnut Ridge; CAROL WERNE, Memphis, Tenn.; JIM WEST, Paragould; JEFFRIE WHEELER, Kennett, Mo. ALOMA WHITE, Turrell; SUE ELLEN WHITE, Brinklev, WILLIAM WHIT- LOCK, Wilson; BOB WILCOCKSON, Trumann; JERRY WILES, Jonesboro; RICHARD WILBANKS, Havti, Mo. AVANELL WILLIAMS, Newport; CE- CIL WILLIAMS, Parkin; DONNIE WILLIAMS, Hornersville, Mo.; JERRY WILLIAMS, Pocahontas; MARION WILLIAMS, Jonesboro; CAROL WIL- SON, Walnut Ridge. ELAINE WILSON, Newark; MICHAEL WILSON, Pocahontas; WILLIAM WIL- THONG, Paragould; BARBARA WINN, Marmaduke; JOHNNY WIXSON, Fish- er; BARBARA WOOD, Manila. VERNON WOOD, Manila; LARRY WOODARD, Kennett, Mo.; LEON WOODY, Walnut Ridge; JEAN WOR- LOW, Walnut Ridge; LELAND WOR- LOW, Jonesboro; RUTH WRIGHT, Lake City. JAMES WYATT, Searcv; CLIFTON ZIEGENHORN, Earle. FRESHMEN NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE A STAR-STUDDED cast was assembled for the year ' s first dramatic production under the direction of E. Shaw Robison. Row One - JOHN ADAMS, Nettleton; RONALD ADAMS, Bono; JAMES ADKERSON, Paragould; MARY JANE AKEL, Brinklev, JACK ALBERT, Pangburn; CAROLYN ALEXANDER, Jonesboro; SUZANNE ALEXANDER, Sikeston, Mo.; CAROLYN ALLEN, Trumann; RICHARD ALLEN, Jonesboro. Row Two - KENDELL ALTOM, Drasco; CARROLL ANDER- SON, Jonesboro; WAYNE ANDERSON, Jonesboro; DALLAS ANGELO, Augusta; DAVID ANNABLE, Wilson; JUDY AN SPACH, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; FRED APPLEGATE, Blvtheville; SHERRY ARANT, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; GENE ARCHER, Para- gould. Row Three - JOYCE ARENSMEIER, Wabash; WILLIAM ARN- OLD, West Helena; TAMES ASHER. Corning; SALLY ANN ASHLEY, Marion; JANICE AUSTIN, Peach Orchard; BETTE BAILEY, White Hall; TRUMAN BAKER, Mammoth Spring; JAMES BALCOM, Trumann; VIRGINIA BALDRIDGE, Hardy. Row Four - LARRY BALLARD, Hickory Ridge; LINDA BAL- LARD, Jonesboro; RONALD BALLARD, Manila; CHARLOTTE BARKLEY, Jonesboro; BILLY BARNES, Franklin; CECIL BAR- NETT, Jonesboro; JEAN BARTHEL, Pocahontas; HOWARD BASWELL, Jonesboro; BRENDA BATEMAN. Paragould. Row Five - LARRY BATTLES, Newport; FRANK BAUER, Jonesboro; REBECCA BAXTER, Rector; LYNN BEARDEN, Leachville; JAMES BEENE, Osceola; MARILYNN BELIEW, Paragould; ANITA BELL, Sikeston, Mo.; DON BELL, Harrisburg; JERRY BELL, Hickory Plains, Mo. 158 KAY BENHAM, Marked Tree; THO MAS BRUCE BENNETT, Brinklev; GENE BENSON, Trumann; JANET BENSON. Nationality, Calif.; CURTIS ANN BENTON, Hornersville, Mo.; BIL- LY BERRY, St. Louis. Mo. BILL BETHEL, Paragould; FRANK BIG- GER, Pocahontas; ROBERTA BIGGERS, Tuckerman; HERBERT BINGHAM, Marked Tree; MARY LOU BINGHAM, Marked Tree; DON BIRMINGHAM, St. Genevieve, Mo. TOM BISHOP, Campbell, Mo.; MAR- CUS BITTICK, Springfield, 111.; SAN- DRA BIZZLE, Caruthersville, Mo.; JACK- IE BLACK, Newport; TOMMY BLACK, Kansas City, Kan.; GENE BLACKFORD, West Memphis. JEANNE BLAIR, Swifton; CHARLES BLANKENSHIP, Monette; GENE BLANKENSHIP, Gobler, Mo.; ED- WARD BOLIN, Pine Bluff; O. S. BO- LIN, Paragould; PAT BOLLINGER, Manila. RICHARD BONADY, Wynne, PAUL BOND, Jonesboro; JAMES BOOK, Ca- ruthersville, Mo.; LYNDELL BOOKER, Steele, Mo.; MICHAEL BOOTH, Poca- hontas; MARY BETH BOUNDS, Mon- ette. LOWELL BOWDEN, Paragould; CA- ROL BOYCE, ' Pocahontas; BRENDA BOYD, Paragould; MAC BOYD, Leach- ville; GWENDOL BOYD, Paragould; LE- LAND BRADDOCK Palestine. VIRGINIA BRAKENSIEK, Marked Tree; WILLIAM BRANCH, Paragould; BILL BRANUM, Charleston, Mo. ; CAROLYN BRATTON, Paragould; HOUSTON BREWER , Lepanto; JOE BREWER, Black Oak. WILLIAM B R I D G E R, Jonesboro; DOUGLAS BRIDGEWATER, Harviell, Mo.; TACK BRIMM, Memphis, Tenn.; LLOYD BROADWAY, Pocahontas; MARY LOU BROOKS, Caraway; DOUG- LAS BROWN, Poplar Bluff, Mo. ERNEST BRUCE, Smithville; JAMES BRUCE, Blvtheville; JO BRUNER, Swif- ton; MARVIN BUERKLE, Jonesboro; KAY BULLARD, Swifton; JAMES BUNCH, Blvtheville. VIRGINIA BUNCH, Moro; JACK BURCH, Hughes; CHARLOTTE BURCHFIELD, Hughes; LARRY BURK, Jonesboro; JERRY BURKE, Jonesboro; ANN BURNS, Paragould. At r ill p Ik ft 4 ik 159 FRESHMEN NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE LIFE CAN BE FUN, especially when there is studying to be done. A group in the Fraternity Dorm show how it can be done easily. Row One - CLARK BURROW, Pocahontas; LARRY BURROW, Earle; PAUL BURROW, Prentiss, Miss.; ROBERT BURROWS, Hardv; BRUCE BUSBY, Marianna; PENNY BUSHATZ, Pough- keepsie; CARL BUTLER, Sikeston, Mo.; DANNY BUTLER, Eagle Mills; JIM TOM BUTLER, Harrisburg. Row Two - PEGGY BUTLER, West Memphis; ROBBIE BUT- LER, North Little Rock; VERNON BUTLER, Batesville; PHYL- LIS BUTTS, Walnut Ridge; DAVID BYRD, Jonesboro; DONNIE BYRD, Leachville; JIM BYRD, Jackson, Mo.; PAT CALDWELL, Thayer, Mo.; WEBB CALDWELL, Kennett, Mo. Row Three - CHARLES CALHOON, Jonesboro; FREDDIE CALHOUN, Deering, Mo.; CHARLES CAMPBELL, Cash; BECKY CAREY, Jonesboro; CAROL ANN CARROLL, Poca- hontas; CHARLES CARROLL, Kenneth, Mo.; BILL CARROTH- ERS, Jonesboro; DAVID CARTER, Little Rock; GARY CARTER, Blytheville. Row Four - JOE CASBEER, Forrest City; CAROL ANN CASH, Trumann; RONNIE CHAMBERS, Jonesboro; JERRY CHAT- MAN, Searcy; MIKE CHENEY, Little Rock; DONALD CHESH- IER, Jonesboro; JAMES CHESTER, Bay; MARILYN CHISM, Gideon, Mo.; WILLIAM CHITLOW, H ughes. Row Five - GARY CHITTOM, Hughes; RICHARD CHOAT, Jonesboro; GAYE CLARK, Jonesboro; MARY ALICE CLAY, Blvtbeville; LACEY CLAYBOURNE, West Helena; MARILYN CLAYTON, Rector; JAMES CLEMENTS, Walnut Ridge; KERRY ANNE CLEMENTS, Caraway; PATSY CLIFTON, Steele, Mo. be " J 160 ROGER CLIFTON, Jonesboro; JAMES CLINGINGSMITH, Maiden., Mo.; MARY LEE CLINGSM1TH, Maiden, Mo.; LLOYD CLOUD, Grubbs; WILL- IAM COBB, Batesville; H. W. COBERT, Lake City. WINFRED COBURN, Cardwell, Mo.; DIANE COFFEY, Paragould; GAIL COGGINS, Holly Grove; GLENN COG GINS, Ash Flat; WILLARD COHEN, Maiden, Mo.; GLENNA COLE, Corning. JAMES COLE, Piggott; JAMES LARRY COLE, Paragould; JEANIE COLE, Bav; JUDY COLE, Jonesboro; PATSY COLE, Jonesboro; WILBURN COLE, Harris- burg. TERRY COLEMAN, Pocahontas; MARY ALICE COLEMAN, Jonesboro; WILL- IAM COLEMAN, Hollv Grove; NELL COLLAR, Paragould; DIANE COL- LEY, Paragould; DARRELL COLLIER, Little Rock. ANN COLLINS, Jonesboro; MILFORD COLLINS, Holcomb, Mo.; MARY LOU CONE, Hardy; JERRY CONRAD, Card- well, Mo.; LEON COOK, Black Oak; WARREN COOK, Greenway. RICK COOKE. Marvell; JANELLE COOKSEY, Jonesboro; BONNIE COO- PER, Marmaduke; DARRELL COOPER, Waterford, Mich.; JAMES COOPER, Jonesboro; SHIRLEY COPELAND, Mountain View. HOWARD CORDER, Pine Bluff; JIM- MY COX, Bono; PATRICIA COX, Stutt- gart; SHARRON CRAFT, Bono; MINTA CRAIG, Earle; GERY CRAVENS, Elaine. STEPHEN CREWS, Kankakee, 111.; WILSON CRISLER, Cash; WENDLE CROW, Rector; SUE CRUM, Blvtheville; JOHN CULLINS, Little Rock; ED- WARD CUNNINGHAM, Holcomb, Mo. JACK CUNNINGHAM, Naylor, Mo.; NORMA JUNE CUPP, Paragould; GLENDA DACUS, Bono; JOHN DAM RON, Augusta; RONNIE DANEHOW- ER. Forrest City; DENNIS DARBY. Blvtheville. JOYCE DAVENPORT, Monette; TO LITHA KAYE DAVIDSON, Manila; SHARON DAVIDSON, Jonesboro; DOYLE DAVIS, Portageville, Mo.; GLO- VA ANN DAVIS, Black Rock; JERRY DAVIS, Mellwood. 161 FRESHMEN NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE DEANS ROBERT MOORE AND Peggy Stroud are sometimes faced with many grave problems that demand considerable thought. Row One - WESLEY DAVIS, Blvtheville; JERIANNA DAW- SON, Walnut Ridge; GARY DENSING, Oxford, Miss.; EDGAR DICKSON, Sikeston, Mo.; RONALD DIGGS, Jonesboro; JIMMY DILLARD, Tyronza; JOHNNIE DILLARD, Favetteville; AMY DILLINGER, Salem; RICHARD DISHINGER, Paragould. Row Two - PAULA DIXON, Walnut Ridge; SHARON DOB- SON, Cushman; CHARLES DOTY, Pine Bluff; BARBARA DOYLE, Strawberry; VICKI DUDLEY, Newport; BOBBY DUKE, Black Oak; ROY DRAFFEN, Cardwell, Mo.; DIANE DUFF, Jonesboro; WANDA DULANEY, Walnut Ridge. Row Three - BECKY DUNKLEY, Blytheville; HOWARD DUNN, Marked Tree; WARREN DUPWE, Jonesboro; MIKE EAKINS, Sikeston, Mo.; ROBERT EASLEY, Jonesboro; VERSHEL EATON, Lake City; MARY ECKLER, Newport; GARRY EDGAR, Jonesboro; BILLY EDMONDSON, Walnut Ridge. Row Four - CHARLES EDWARDS, Polland; IRA ELLIS, Wvnne; TONY ELLIS, Pine Bluff; DONALD FRANK ELROD, Jonesboro; WILMA ENGLAND, Hardy; ANDY ENGLISH, Earle; DALE ENNIS, Walnut Ridge; ANN ERWTN, Mountain Home; GARY EVERETT, Paragould. Row Five - RICHARD FAIRCHILD, Pine Bluff; JERRY FAULK- NER, Paragould; H. A. FIELD, Jonesboro; JIMMY FELKINS Jonesboro; JU ANITA FELTS, Walnut Ridge; PAUL FERGESON Jonesboro; BILLY FERGUSON, Des Arc; JOHN CHARLES FERGUSON, Lepanto; HENRY FINCH, Black Oak. .1 — ft P r ' A. m " fmm A in 4 i : [ A AM L mL 4;H r ( lift JIMMY FINLEY, Leachville; ALTON FINN, West Memphis; DALE FISHER, Jonesboro; JIMMIE LOU FISHER, Lake City; CLARK FOLDEN, Trumann; JIM- MY FONG, Blytheville RUTH FOOT, Jonesboro; BERNARD FORD, Forrest City; HADLEY FORD, Hornersville, Mo.; HENRY FORD, Brink- ley; STANLEY FORESTER, Parkin; WILLIAM FOSTER, Jonesboro. PALMER FOUST, Cherrv Vallev; DAV- ID FOWLER, Palestine; MARY FRAS- ER, Searcv; OLIVE JO FREEMAN, Monette; JO ANN FRENCH, Delap- laine; JIMMY FRIDELL, Clarendon. JOSEPH FRITZ, Senath. Mo.; CHAR- LES GABE, Joiner; RONNIE GAGE, Jonesboro; DAVID GAINES, Blvtheville; CECIL GARDNER, Tupelo; JOHN GARDNER, Poplar Bluff, Mo. ALLAMAE GARNER, West Ridge; NEAL. GARNER, Beech Grove; ROB BIE GATES, Peach Orchard; EDITH GEHRING, Wheatley; NANCY GEO- RGE, Sikeston, Mo.; BOBBY GIBSON, Jonesboro. GLENNA GALE GIBSON, Paragould; L. D. GIBSON, Jonesboro; LARRY GIB- SON, Jonesboro; MORGAN GILBERT, Tuckerman; FREDDY GINGERICH, Cotton Plant; LEON GIPSON, Jones- boro. JERRY GLADDEN, Osceola; ROBERT GLADNEY, Batesville, Miss.; ALBERT GODFREY, Marianna; ELISE GODSEY, Lake Village; JAMS GOLDSMITH, Ken nett, Mo.; CLIFTON GOODIN, Bald Knob. BENNIE JO GOODMAN, Blvtheville; JEANIE GOODMAN, Imboden; CAR- OLYN SUE GOODWIN, Wynne; PAT GORDON, Rector; SHELBY GORDON, Risco, Mo.; BILL GOTT, Jonesboro. BARBARA GRAHAM, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; DONALD GREEN, Paragould; MARY ELLYN GREEN, Heth; WILL- IAM GREEN, Searcy; MARY BETH GREENELSH, West ' Memphis; BOB GRIFFIN, Doniphan, Mo. VANCE GUFFEY, Alicia; BILLY JOE GUNN, Jonesboro; JACKIE GUNTER, Leachville; GARY GURLEY, Kennett, Mo.; DOLAN HACKWORTH, Thaver, Mo.; JANET HAGOOD, Swifton. FRESHMEN NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE " WELL, YOU SEE, YOU have to have at least one Saturday class no matter how hard you try to avoid them. " A typical frosh at registration. Row One - THOMAS HALCUM, Hoxie; JOAN HALL, Willi- ford; LARRY HALL, Lake City; PHYLLIS HAMMOND, Beech Grove; LINDA HANCOCK,. Bav; JOHNNY HANNA, St. Fran- cis; GARY HANNERS, Leachville; JAMES HANSON, Cave City; JIM HARDIN, Jonesboro. Row Two - EDNA HARDMAN, Jonesboro; ERNEST HARD- MAN, Jonesboro; JIM HARGRAVES, Helena; RUTH HARKEY, Gobler, Mo. ; ALVIS HARRIS, Blvtheville; TOM HARRIS, Saf- fell; J. B. HARRIS, Rector; RUSH HARRIS, Forrest Citv; SHAR- ON HARRIS, Mountain Home. Row Three - RAYMOND HARTLIEB, Hazen; PAT HASKINS, Ash Flat; JOAN HASS, Marmaduke; KAY HASSELL, Hughes; HARRIETT H ATM AN, Salem; JAMES HAYES, Bernie, Mo.; NORMAN HEATHMAN, Manila; DOROTHY HEEB, Harris- burg; SANDRA HENARY, Jonesboro. Row Vour - ELIZABETH HENDERSON, Tuckerman; LINDA HENDERSON, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; LYNDA HENDRIX, St. Louis, Mo.; TROY HENRY, Black Oak; JOAN HESTER, Manila; JAMES HEWETT, Charleston; SHIRLEY HEWLETT, Knox, Ind.; JOANNE HICKS, Stuttgart, SUE HILL, Batesville. Row Five - OLIVER HINDS, Trumann; MILDRED HITT, Tru- mann; GARY HOLLAND, Jonesboro; JAMES HOLLAND, Para- gould; WILLIAM HOLLIS, Paragould; WILLIAM HOLMES, Paragould; BARBARA HOOD, Kennett, Mo.; TOMMY HOR- TON, Walnut Ridge; CAROL HOSTETLER, Holcomb, Mo. i dm eedf% ( Jl A J|[ ( 1 jar w . M 154 OLIVE HOUNIHAN, Joiner; BILLY HOUSTON, Jonesboro; ROBERT HOUSTON, North Little Rock; EMMA HOWARD, Trumann; MARGARET HUBBELL, Newport; LINDA HUCKA- BEE, Pocahontas. JERRY HUDGINS, Cooler, Mo.; NAN- DA HUDSON, Pocahontas; MAX HUFF- MAN, Brookland; MIKE HUFFMAN, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; DIANA HUGGS, Pine Bluff, BILLY WAYNE HUGHES, Pocahontas. NEAVYER HUGHES, Jonesboro; MAR- SHALL HUMPHRIES, Earle; RICH- ARD HUMPHRIES, Salem; JOHN HUNTER, Bath, N.Y.; MARY NANCY HUNTSMAN, Paragould; BARBARA HURST. Monette. PAULA HUTCHENS, Deering, Mo.; MARY GAY HUTCHERSON, Para- gould; TOHN HUTCHISON, Senath, Mo.; NORMAN HYNES, Jonesboro; RONALD INGRAM, Jonesboro; LOU- ISE INMON, Blytheville. JOYCE IRWIN, West Memphis; JAMES IRWIN, Forrest Citv; IVAN JACKSON, Lebanon, Mo.; PAUL JACKSON, Lux- ora; ROSA LEA JACKSON, Balch; E. M. JAMES, Leachville. HUGH JAMES, Holland, Mo.; JOHN- NY JAMES, Piggott; HERBERT JENK- INS, Pontotoc, Miss.; MAMIE JENK- INS, Trumann; GERALD JENNINGS, Carawav; JOHN JOHNSON, Leachville. CHARLES JOHNSON, Jonesboro FRANCES JOHNSON, Evening Shade JOHNNY JOHNSON, Holly Grove TOMMY JOHNSON, Rector; FRANCES JOHNSTON, Tuckerman; SHELIA JOLLIFF, Manila. BETTY JONES, Lepanto; DONALD WAYNE JONES, Harrisburg; FRAN- CIS JONES, Newport; GARY JONES, Cash; KATHRYN JONES, Pocahontas; LINDA JONES, Jonesboro. MARILYN JONES, Alicia; OWEN JONES, Paragould; ROBERT JONES, Forrest City; JULIA ANN JORDAN, Jonesboro; HARRELL JUSTUS, Walnut Ridge; WILLIAM KAIN, Trumann. DIANNE KALKBRENNER, Maiden, Mo.; HARRY KALKBRENNER, Maiden, Mo.; LINDA LEE, Monette; BETTYE KEITH, Leachville; NORMAN KEITH, Sikeston, Mo.; DIANE KELLER. Para- gould. fv • ft ft. 4. f 1 mfLW (hi o P m P. mm A ■ill i J. k 4, % 165 FRESHMEN NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE TWO STUDENTS PAUSE FOR refreshment during the annual Chamber of Commerce Street Dance for incoming Freshmen. Row One: JIM KELLER, Trumann; KAREN KELLY, Jacksonville; ALLEN NEAL KELSO, Matthews, Mo.; MYRA KENDRICK, Bay; EUGENE KENNEDY, Jonesboro; WILLIAM KEPLEY, Naylor, Mo.; FREDDY KERR, Monette; JACKIE KIMBERLIN, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; BILLY DALE KINDER, Maiden, Mo. Row Two: LARRY KING, Pocahontas; ANITA KIRK, Jonesboro; JIMMY KISSINGER, Jonesboro; ROBERT KLUGE, Jonesboro; MARIE LA BOUVE, Jonesboro; JOANN LADY, Paragould; JUL IA LAIRD, Jonesboro; TOMMY LALMAN, Palestine; LLOYD LAMB, Jonesboro. Row Three: DARRYL LAMBIE, Egypt; LARRY LARKAN, Ha- zen; LARRY LASSITER, Jonesboro; MARTHA LASSITER, Cave City; REX DON LASSITER, Black Oak; JAMES LATTURE, McRae; CAROL LAUGHINGHOUSE, Trumann; CAROLYN SUE LAWSON, Marked Tree; LESTER LEE. Dyess. Row Four: PATRICIA LEE, Paragould; PATRICIA JO LEE, Jonesboro; DOYLE LEMONS, Brookland; H. C. LEMMONS, Paragould; JIMMY LENTZ, Blytheville; DANNY LEWIS, Man- ila; LARRY LEWIS, Jonesboro; FRANCES LIGHTFOOT, St. Louis; JOE LILLARD, Parkin. Row Five: MARY BOB LINDSEY, Caldwell; JOHN LINGLE, Piggott; REBECCA LITTLEJOHN, Earle; DAVID LODGE, Paragould; BECKY LOFTIN. West Memphis; JIMMY LOVE- LESS, Mellwood; CHARLES LOVELL, Searcy; R. W. LYERLY, Leach ville; JACKIE LYNCH, Little Rock. c 15 9 IB M } 1 f r 1 i i n i 4 ft A A ft P r - m .XL 1 66 WILLIAM LYNN, Cooler, Mo.; MADE- LYN MACK, Paragould; SUE MAD- DUX, Newport; CAROL MAGOUIRK, Little Rock; GENE MAGUFFE, Salem; MIKE MAJORS, Paragould. MARY JOAN MALLETT, Rector; BET- TY MALONE, Black Oak; DANNY MANNING, Walnut Ridge; GLORIA MARIS, Newport; JAMES MARTIN, Cherry Valley; MARION MARCUM, Newark. MARLIN MARTIN, Bernie, Mo.; MARY JO MARTIN, Jonesboro; LLOYD MAR- TZ, Saffell; RALPH MASON, North Little Rock; ROSANNA MASSEY, Jones- boro; SUE MATTHEWS, Jonesboro. BOB MAXWELL, East Prairie, Mo.; |ER- RY WAYNE MAY, Cabot; MARY EL- LEN MAY, Beech Grove; DOLORIS MAYHAN, Hoxie; JOHN MAYNARD, Monette; JEAN MCCAIN, Osceola. CAROLYN MCCARTY, Trumann; DANNA MCCARTY, Newport; JACK MCCLAIN, West Memphis; LINDA MCCARTY, Trumann; DON MCCLUS- KEY, Pocahontas; BRENDA MCCOMB, Cardwell, Mo. BOB MCCUISTON, Blvtheville; GENE MCCULLAR, Paragould; ALICE JANE MCDANIEL, Paragould; GARY MC- DONALD, Marmaduke; MARY MC- DONALD, McCrory; DIANE MCFAR LIN, Jonesboro. BETTY MCGAUGHEY, Lake City; JOHN MCGRUDER, Harviell, Mo.; CHARLES MCILLWAIN, Fisher; JIM- MY MCKAY, West Memphis; CARO- LYN MCKEEL, Hoxie; BRENDA MC KINNEY, Jonesboro. DORIS MCKINNEY, Jonesboro; DOUG MCMAHAN, Trumann; LONNIE MC- NATT, Brookland; JUDY MCPHER SON, Imboden; WYVETA MEDDRESS, Arbyrd, Mo.; ANEITA MEDDRESS, Ar- byrd, Mo. SAM MEEK, Maiveli; TOM MEEKS, Jonesboro; SANDRA MERGUIE, Ken- nett-, Mo.; DENNIS METHENY, Leach- ville; DENNIS MICKEY, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; SALLY ANN MICKEY, Paragould. CHARLES MILLER, Holly Grove; GLEN MILLER, Cardwell, Mo.; MARY MILLER, Paragould; RICHARD MIL- LER, Wvnne; TOMMY MILLER, Jones- boro; NANCY MILLIGAN, BIytheville. FRESHMEN NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE •5-. ill? i v«a «i r» 4 ■ . EACH YEAR THE FACULTY AND administration have a picnic supper with the freshmen so everyone can become better acquainted before classes begin. Row One: LINDA MILLS, West Helena; SCOTT MINTON, Jonesboro; BILLIE MITCHELL, Hickory Ridge; LINDA MIT- CHELL, West Plains, Mo.; RITA MODELEVSKY, Jonesboro; JOE MOODY, Kennett, Mo.; SUE MOODY, Salem; CAROLYN MOORE, Pocahontas; CATHERINE MOORE, Walnut Ridge. Row Two: DAVID MOORE, Trumann; JAMES MOORE, Grubbs; LYNN MOORE, West Memphis; MAX MOORE, Para- gould: NEAL MOORE, Jonesboro; PATRICIA MOORE, Yell- ville; ROBERT MOORE, Blytheville; PHYLLIS MORRISON, Bay; STANLEY MORTIMER, Jacksonville. Row Three: DONNA MOSER, Senath, Mo.; J. C. MOSES, Maiden, Mo.; LINDA MOSLEY, Kennett, Mo.; JERRY MOTE, Harrisburg; JIMMY MURPHY, Paragould; GENE MUSICK. Joiner; LARRY NANCE, Newport; DANA NASH, Wheatlev; LYNN NASH, Corinth, Miss. Row Four: FRED NATIONS, Paragould; DIXIE NEA, Dexter, Mo.; DONALD NEAL, Harrisburg; BILLY GENE NELSON, Blytheville; GENE NETTLES, Paragould; MELBA NEWSOM, Paragould; DON NICHOLS, Walnut Ridge; RUSSELL NOBLE, Pocahontas; W. H. NOE, Maiden, Mo. Row Five: NOORI ALASADE, Baghdad, Iraq; TERRY NOR- MAN, Maiden, Mo.; PATRICIA NORTON, Batesville; RITA JEAN NUCKOLLS, Forrest City; RICHARD OAKLEY, Lux- ora; EDNA OATES, Leachville; RON OHNEMUS, West Hele- na; REBECCA O ' NEAL, Paragould; FRANKIE ORSBURN, Monette. i 3 168 AWNI OSAJ, Baghdad, Iraq; NANCY OSBORNE, Leachville; PHIL OSMENT, Jonesboro; RONALD OWENS, Lake Citv; DARREL PARRISH, Pollard; IVA ANN PARKER, Cherrv Vallev. ANN PARKER, Brinklev; JIMMY PARKS, Manila, CHARLES PARNELL, Osceola; CAROLYN PARRENT, Camp- bell, Mo.; DARRELL PARRISH, Mc- Dougal; KHOSROW PARVIN, Teheran, Iran. BARBARA PAXTON, Tuckerman; JO- EY PEACOCK, McCrory; JO ANN PENN, Black Rock; PATRICIA PER- MENTER, Hughes; JOHN PETTY, Kenneth, Mo.; GAYLE PHIFER, West Helena. VIRGINIA PHILLIPS, Trumann; WIL- LIAM POGUE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; MOR- RIS POLSTON, Lake Citv; LARRY POOLE, Kennett, Mo.; ROBERT POR- TER, West Helena; JUDY PORTER- FIELD, Piggott. KATHERIENE POUNDERS, Cherrv Valley, DUANE POWELL, Lake Citv; NANCY PRATT, Trumann; TOMMY PRESLEY, Judsonia; CAROLYN PRICE, Higginson; KAREN PRITCHARD, Steele. Mo. KENNETH P U C K E T T, Carawav; CLAUDE PUGH, Tuckerman; MAX- INE PULLEY, Mammoth Spring; BOB PULLIAM, Doniphan, Mo.; JESSE PULLIAM, Walnut Ridge; DWIGHT PURTEE, Jonesboro. RICHARD RANDLE, Jonesboro; ER- NEST CLIFTON RASH, Pocahontas; BUIE RAY, Leachville, RONNIE REAMS, Jonesboro; DON REAVES, Mc- Rae; EMMA LEE REED, Campbell, Mo. MARTHA LOU REED, Paragould THOMAS REED, Walkerton, Ind. DOUGLAS REYNOLDS, Williford RANYARD RICHARDSON, Ash Flat DOUGLAS RICHIE, Trumann; GAIL RICHEY, Jonesboro. PAT RIDDELL, Winnipeg, Manitobia; LARRY RILEY, Bernie, Mo.; JACKEY ROACH, Manila; BOBBY ROBBINS, Trumann; DON ROBBINS, Trumann; DICK ROBERTS, Pocahontas. PAUL ROBERTS, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; GERALD ROBERTSON, Gideon, Mo.; TAMES ROBERTSON, Lake Citv; WIN- STON ROBINSON, Rector; CONNIE RODEN, Kennett, Mo.; DON ROGERS, Blytheville. 1 ' • rife. w MA n r r " A t I W — — 169 Row One. MARY LYNN ROGERS, Pocahontas; JAMES ROLE- SON, Blytheville; WILLIAM ROSS, Portageville, Mo.; SUE ROY, Jonesboro; JIM ROSS, Black Oak; ROBERT RUDI, Para- gould; BRYAN RUNSICK, Jonesboro; PHILLIP RUSHING, Augusta; CATHERINE RUSHING, Paragould. Row Two: WANDA RUSHING, Tyronza; ALVIN RUSSELL, Dyess; BARBARA RUSSELL, Armorel; LAVERA RUTHER- FORD, Trumann; CAROL RYAN, Wvnne; ANGELA SANDERS, Batesville; KENNETH SAVAGE, Proctor; JODY SCARBROUGH, Marked Tree; PAUL SCARBROUGH, Marked Tree. Row Three: JERRY SCHILLING, Memphis, Tenn.; SUSAN SMITH, Leachville; HERMAN SCHOLZE, Waldenburg; BAR- BARA SCOGGINS, Hickory Ridge; ELIZABETH SUSAN SCHULTZ, Jonesboro; MARY JANE SCURLOCK, Jonesboro; CARLETTA SETTLEMOIR, Paragould; JERRY SETON, Jones- boro; DAN SHARP, Jonesboro. Row Four: DON SHATLEY, Leachville; JO ANN SHAW, Tall- apoosa, Mo.; KENNY SHAW, Jonesboro; GEORGE SHELDON, Little Rock; BENNY SHELTON, Jonesboro; TOMMY SHEL- TON, Jonesboro; CHARLES SHEPAND, Corning; GENE SHER- RILL, Mammoth Spring; CHRIS SHIDLER, Hughes. Row Five: JOHN SHIMEK, Hazen; HARRY SHOEMAKE, For- rest City; ROBERT SIDES, Hazel Park, Michigan; GEORGE S1GLER, Jonesboro; JAMES SIMMERMON, Walnut Ridge; DAVID SIMMONS, Little Rock; TOMMY JO SIMPKINS, Lake City; JAMES SIMS, Trumann; TILLIE SIMS, Dell. @ ft ft Q n o ■ • A) aSr - . i U;v, ' - ' a c r M mi 4fc dm A. ft NORMA JEAN SITZ, Hardy. EDDIE SLAUGHTER, Wheatlev; LARRY SLOCUM, Hickory Ridge; TOMMY SMALL, Senath, Mo.; BILLY SMITH, Bay; CHARLOTTE SMITH, Paragould. HAROLD SMITH, Jonesboro; HER- BERT SMITH, Corning; JAMES SMITH; Matthews, Mo.; JIMMY SMITH, Dell; JO ED SMITH, Jones- boro; KENNETH SMITH, Marianna. LEAH KATE SMITH, Paragould; MI- CHAEL SMITH, Stuttgart; PEGGY RAE SMITH, Weinex; RITA ANN SMITH, Jonesboro; RONALD SMITH, Stuttgart; SARA SNOW, Blvtheville. DAVID SPARKS, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JOHN SPECK, Frenchman ' s Bayou; SAMMY SPENCER, Pocahontas; MI- CHAEL STALLS, Turrell; WANDA STANFIELD, Luxora; JAMES STAN- LEY, Maiden, Mo. DOUGLAS STANLEY, Jonesboro; BILL STARLING, Pocahontas; JIMMY STAR- NES, Marked Tree; BARBARA STAU- DT, Jonesboro; ALICE STEED, Hoxie; PAUL STEEL, Poplar Bluff, Mo. KAY STEPHENS, Little Rock; REX STEVENS, Jonesboro; STEVE STE- VENS, Bono; BUDDY STEWART, Amorv, Miss.; GREG STEWART, Wbeat- ley; CAROLYN STICKLER, Paragould. ROBERT STILES, Blvtheville; ED- WARD STINGHEY, Mellwood; DEN ZEL STOKES, Bono; BILLIE STONE, Jonesboro; MARVINE STONE, Jones- boro; REBA STONE, Jonesboro. LARRY SULCER, Forrest City; J. W. SULLINGER, Paragould; BRENDA SULLINS, Tuckerman; DOUGLAS SWAN, Hoxie; FRED SWAN, Forrest City; EDWARD SWANN, Newport. RAMONA SWEET, Osceola; GUY TAL- BOT, Mavnard; JODY TAPP, Newport; NORMAN TATE, Bono; ANNE TAY- LOR, Kensett; EARL TAYLOR, Corning. JAMES TAYLOR, Oxford, Miss.; JER- ALD TEAGUE, Jacksonville; BILL TEL- KER, Jonesboro; EZRA THETFORD, Cash; NEB THOMAS, Harrisburg; JAN- ICE THOMAS, Ash Flat. 1ERRY THOMAS, Walnut Ridge; JU- DITH THOMAS, Wvnne; LOWELL THOMAS, Jonesboro; JAMES THOMP- SON, Doniphan, Mo. FRESHMEN NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE ELECTION TIME ROLLS around once a year on the A-State campus. Enticing voters with refreshments is always a good way to gain support. Row ' One - JOHN THOMPSON, Jacksonville; SAMMY THOMP- SON, Trumann; ERNEST TIMM, Bowrbonnais, 111.; JERRY TIMS, Tuckerman; CAROL TINNIN, Hornersville; RONALD TINNIN, Kennett, Mo.; NINA TOONE, Jonesboro; SANDRA TOWERY, Jonesboro; DANNY TOWNSEND, North Little Rock. Row Two - KENNETH TRANTHAM, Rector; LANNIE JOE TRAVIS, West Helena; JAMES TREAT, Paragould; BOBBY TREECE, Paragould; HOMER TRIGG, Sikeston, Mo.; BOB TRIPP, Dexter, Mo.; JAMES TRIPP, Brookland; RICHARD TROUT, Kewanee, Mo.; RICHARD LEE TROUT, Bourbonnais, 111. Row Three - GEORGE TRUSTY, Forrest City; LLOYD TUCK- ER, Jonesboro; SAM TUNE, Blvtheville; BILLY RAY TURMAN, Jonesboro; GAYLON TURNER, Salem; MARION TURNER; Trumann; BILLY JOE TURNEY, Jonesboro; WALTER UNDER- WOOD, Thayer, Mo.; JOHN VICK, Caruthersville, Mo. Roxt; Four - LINDA VICTORY, Newport; MICHAEL VINSON, Jonesboro; KAY WADLEY, Paragould; PAUL WAGNER, Bly- theville; CONNIE JO WALL, Bragg City, Mo.; ARTHUR LEE WALLACE, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; JOHNNY WALLACE, Harris- burg, KATHY WALLACE, Lepanto; ARTHUR WALLS, Kennett, Mo. Row Five - CHARLES WALTERS, Mexico, Mo.; BOBBY WAL- TON, Trumann; DONALD WALTON, Trumann; BOBBY WARD, Jonesboro; CHARLOTTE WARD, Mammoth Springs; DAVID WARD, Brinkley; DONALD WARD, Salem; MARY ETTA WARD, Pocahontas; ANDREW WARGO, Watson. iv. — - 1 ; JL - 1 p. r 4tli ( ] t T f ... r i i c 1 4; 2k ft 1 % 1 A _________ dlrb OLLIE WARREN, Forrest City; LOV- ERN WASHAM, Mammoth Spring; SHERMAN WATERS, Rector; TOM W ATKINS, Jonesboro; CHARLES WATSON, Jonesboro; EMMA WAT- SON, Strawberry. JERRIS WEBB, Kennett, Mo.; MARY KAY WEBER, Jonesboro; JAN WEIN- BERG, Leachville; SIMON WEIR, Wal- nut Ridge; JUDITH WELCH, McRae; JERRY WELLS, Osceola. JOHN WELLS, Arkadelphia; DONALD WEST, Blytheville; LAFARREL WEST, Paragould; GLENDA WHEELER, Wil- son; MORRIS WHEELESS, Jonesboro; AARON WHITE, Warren. LARRY WHITE, Newport; MATT WHITE. Pine Bluff; OLIVIA WHITE, Paragould; CONNIE WHITEHEAD, Moro; SANDRA WHITAKER, Harris- burg; LARRY WIGG, Maiden, Mo. COMOLENE WILBURN, Holcomb, Mo.; RUTH WILBURN, Hoi comb, Mo.; BERT WILHITE, Cherry Valley; LAR- RY WILKISON, Kennett, Mo.; BIL- LY WILLIAMS, Grubbs; BOBBY WIL- LIAMS, Corning. CAROLYN WILLIAMS, Paragould; LARRY WILLIAMS, Jonesboro; JERRY WILLIAMS, Jonesboro; MARY JANE WILLIAMS, Walnut Ridge; NELDA WILLIAMS, Lincoln; MIRON WIL- LIAMS, Paragould. PRESTON WILLIAMS, Pine Bluff- PATRICK WILLIAMS, Palestine; RICH- ARD WILLIAMS, Beech Grove; RON- ALD WILLIAMS, Campbell, Mo.; CHARLES WILLIAMSON, Newport; DALE WILLIAMSON, Newport. LOYD WILLIFORD, Forrest City; DEN- NY WILLIS, Dexter, Mo.; DON WIL- SON, Pleasant Grove; GLENDA WIL- SON, Weiner; JACK WILSON, Moun- tain View; NICK WILSON, Pocahontas. PATSY WILSON, Walnut Ridge; SAM- MY WILSON, Bono; SANDRA WIL- SON, Springfield, 111.; GERALDINE W I N F R E E, Melbourne; DWAYNE WINTERS, Jonesboro; FOWLER WOLF, Fisher. DONNA SUE WOOD, Jonesboro; DOUGLAS WOOD, East Detroit, Mich.; ISAAC WOOD, Jonesboro; JIMMY WOODS, Marvell; JIMMY WYATT, Le- tona; GARY YARBER, Doniphan, Mo. CAROLYN YOUNG, Tyronza; EARL- AINE YOUNG, Hornersville, Mo.; WIL- LIE YOUNG, Jonesboro; SUSAN MAY ZAHN, Little Rock; HERBIE ZIEGEN HORN, Fisher; HOUSTON ZIMMER- MAN, Jonesboro. Second Semester Students NINT E E N SIX T Y - N 1 E ■ ' - ' " s mm fit O f dim a o 1 fl r5 % Qr tffcil ilk p » » ' ■■ 1 Mr Mr Ft A .f .t in 174 Raw One: CLIFFORD ADAMS, Ravenden Springs; JUDITH ANN ADAMS, Para- gould; RITA ADAMS, Walcott; IMO- GENE ADKERSON, Paragould; CARLITA ANDERSON, Lepanto; LORENE AN- DERSON, Paragould; JANE APPLETON, Trenton, Tenn. Row Two: LARRY D. BAKER, Hayti, Mo.; CONROY BARBER, Batesville; MAUDIE SUE BARHAM, Monette; REBECCA JO BARLING, Blytheville; BARBARA BAR- NETT, Jonesboro; GENE BARNETT, Jonesboro; HILTON BAUCUM, Newton, Miss. Row Three: JOHN BEASON, Jonesboro; JIM BEARD, Jonesboro; JAN BEESON, Harrisburg; JOE BICKFORD, North Little Rock; GEORGIA BISHOP, Jonesboro; FRED BOONE, Paragould; SUE BOWEN, Pangburn. Row Four: JAMES BRANSCUM, Black Oak; ROBERT BRUDNER, Pine Bluff; MARTHA BUCHANAN, Caruthersville, Mo.; ROGER BUCHER, Paragould; DEN- NIS BURGESS, Brinkley, JANET BUR- NETT, Jonesboro; PEGGY BYERS, Hardv. Ron ' Five: MARY CAD WELL, Hoxie; IDA SUE CALDWELL, Lake City; NAN- CY CAMPBELL, Pocahontas; LINDA CARLTON, Beedeville; RUTH CATO, Success; JAMES CATHEY, Bono; AVA CATO, Success. Row Six: JAMES CHAFFIN, Jonesboro; DAVID CHANDLER, Tyronza; GEORGE DARRELL CHUN, Batesville, Miss.; BAR- BARA CLONINGER, Scott; BOBBY CLONINGER, England; PATSY CLON- INGER, State College; BILL COLE, Para- gould. Row Seven: DONNIE COMSTOCK, Tru- mann; TAMES COX, Thayer, Mo.; JA- NICE CRAIG, Jonesboro; DOUGLAS CRECELIUS, Marianna; TAMES CRON- AN, Caruthersville. Mo. ; EDGAR CROW, Marked Tree. GUY THOMAS DAVID- SON, West Memphis. Row Eight: ROY EUGENE DAVIS, Mo- bile, Ala.; RENE DEKRIEK, Sikeston, Mo.; IMOGENE DEMENT. Paragould; NEL- LIE DUDLEY, Monette: HOWARD EADS. Tonesboro; TOHN EDGAR. Tones- boro; BAILEY ELLIOTT, Marked Tree. Row Ni ;e: PATRICIA FAIRHEAD, Jones- boro; JONNIE FEATHERSTON. Caruth- ersville. Mo.-. ROBERT FICKERT, Neelv- ville. Mo.: VERNON FISHER, Black Oak; RARBARA FLETCHER, Black Oak; LAW- RENCE FLETCHER, Carawav, TACOB FORBIS, Paragould. Row Ten: MARGARET FORBIS, Para- eould; TAMES WADE FRAKES, Steele, Mo.-. TEAN ANN FRAKES, Steele, Mo.; LARRY FRANKS, Arbvrd, Mo.; LARRY FRENCH. Deering, Mo.; ALBERT FULKS. Mountain View; PATSY GAR- RETT, Blvtheville. Row One: GENE GIRTMAN, Rector- CAROLYN GRAHAM, Jonesboro; WIL- LIAM GRAY, Black Oak; JOHN GRIF- FIN, Earle; JOHN GRIFFIN, Weiner; WINFRED GROVES, East Prairie, Mo- JOE GLIRLEY, Black Oak. Row Two: CHRIS HALEY, Manila; GEORGE HALL, Jonesboro; A. W. HAM- RICK, Earle; ERWIN HANKINS, Para- gould; DIANN HARRIS, Dumas; LINDA SUE HAY, Jonesboro; MARY JEAN HER- RING, Lepanto. R nv Three: CARL HILL. Caruthersville Mo.; RONALD I IOLCOMB, Cardwell Mo.; JERRY HOLLAND, Monette; CHAR- LES HOLLIS. Piggott; CYNTHIA HOP KINS, Evening Shade; BENJAMIN HORNE, W ' vnne; ERNIE HOWELI Paragould. Row Four: ROBERT HUTCHERSON, Walnut Ridge; RAY HYDRICK, Earle; JOHN IRVIN, Havti, Mo.; RANDALL ISHMAEL. Jonesboro; MARETTE JACK- SON, Swifton; MARSHA JOHNSON, Corning; BOBBY JONES, Lepanto. Row Five: MARVYNE JONES, Jonesboro; MARIE KEEDY. Cash: JANE KEITH, Tonesboro; LEXIE KENNEDY, Tvronza; BECKY KENT, Jonesboro; DFNICE KEY, Joiner; GARY LAMBERT, Kennett, Mo. Row Six: JOHN LARKER. Cotton Plant; RICHARD LEWIS. Manila; BARBARA LILE. Dvess; TOHN LOVE. Jonesboro: DAVID LUDWIG, Paragould; BOBBY LUKE, Paragould; JERRY MANGRUM, Paragould. Row Seven: DICK MARTILLO, Westburv, N. Y. ; TERRI MASTERS, Bradford; RO LAND MATHIS. Tonesboro: DAVID LEE MAYES. Searcv, MURRELL MAUDLIN, Marion; FRANKIE McDOLE, Bono- CLARENCE MERRELL, Rector. Row Eight: OMA MIDDLETON. Leaeh- ville; BILL MILLER, Pocahontas; MARY JOAN MILLER, Jonesboro; RONALD MINSHEW, Lakeland, Fla.-, HAROLD LEE MOMANY, Jonesboro; DORIS MOORE, Jonesboro; MAURICE MOYE, Jonesboro. Row Nine: LAMON MOYE, Trumann; GEORGE MUNGER, Sage; BETTY JO MURPHY, Paragould; JERRY MYERS, Sedgwick; AMANDA NAIL, Jonesboro; DORIS NICHOLSON, Newport; CLETA JEANNE NORRIS, Risco, Mo. Row Ten: JAMES NORWOOD. Jones- boro; KATHY NUGENT, Arbvrd, Mo.; LOU NUGENT, Jonesboro; OSEE LEE NUNNALLY, Trumann; DAVID OS- MON, Bald Knob; IRMA PACE, Mam- moth Spring; RONALD PARKER, Para- gould. Row Eleven: WILLIAM PAYNE, Tru- mann; MARTHA SUE PHILLIPS, Cherrv Valley; RONALD PIGUE, Paragould; MOLLY PLYLER, Wvnne; BURNIS POSEY, Jonesboro; GARY POTTER, Jonesboro; BOBBY POWELL, Newport. 1 W ' f s ' tit i m r liJi a n r " CS. f c J jf : 1 I V f Jf " V f 1 - It ii r» V rngmmmmemm HHHHMBMi i bm e: 1 ! tit f a - % f ill 175 " A fH f : . fit e r ■ ■ r ilk 1 ' f- t dw n Jhfe ttfl I, v i S mm mm mm i a o q p i - r ri ' ■■ ' lit I I BfB mmmt Row One: JERRY PRESLEY, Sikeston, Mo. ; CHARLES PRICE, Kennett, Mo.; CHARLOTTE PUGH, Jonesboro; BOBBY JOE RAINS, West Memphis; ROBERTA RALPH. Joiner; DONNA RAMEY, Brink- ley; MARGARET RAMSEY, Jonesboro. Row Two: GARY RANDELL, Jonesboro; REUBEN REED, Corning; JERRY RHODES, Jonesboro; CHLORA RICH- ARDSON, Trumann; CHARLES RIDGE- WAY, Carawav; BRENDA RIBINSON, Clarkton, Mo. ; THOMAS ROBINSON, Bernie, Mo. Row Three: DALE ROGERS, Thayer, Mo.; WILLIAM ROLLINS, Cotter; RONNIE ROSE, Kennett, Mo.; SUSAN ROSE, Ken- nett, Mo.; ANNA MARY RUDY, Jones- boro; GEORGE MICHAEL SAAL- WAECHTER, Wardell, Mo. ; JIMMY SCOTT, Jonesboro. Row Four: FAVORITA SHAVER, Marked Tree; PHILLIP SHEARRER, Patterson, Mo.; JERRY SHELL, Jonesboro; JERRY SIMMONS, Jonesboro; BRUCE SMITH, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; GEORGE SMITH, Beebe; JESSIE SMITH, Jonesb oro. Row Five: MORRIS SMITH, Jonesboro; EARL DEAN SMITHMIER, Arbvrd, Mo.; CHARLES SNOW, Caruthersville, Mo.; ROLAND SOUTHERN, Steele, Mo.; ROY TOWNSEND SPARKS, Jonesboro; DA- VID STAMPS. Newport; FRANK STAN- LEY, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Row Six: DON STRICKLAND, Lake City; M A U R I N E SULLIVANT, Jonesboro; BOBBY SUMMAR, Havti, Mo.; JAMES SUTHERLAND, Jonesboro; BILL SWAN- NER, Harrisburg; HERVY TANNER, Wardell, Mo.; PEGGY TATE, Jonesboro. Row Seven: BILL TAYLOR, Jonesboro; LONNIE TAYLOR, Monette; LINDA TAYLOR, Piggott; WILLIAM TIPPETT, Mountain View, NETTIE TODD, Card- well, Mo.; SHIRLEY TOWNSEND, Mani- la; DONALD TRAMMEL, Monette Row Eight: LAURANCE TRICE, Para- gould; JERRY TROXLER, Cash; VER- NICE TUCKER, Jonesboro; DENNY VEACH, Manila; ROBERT VEACH, Ma- nila; KENT VIVRETTE, Jonesboro; CHESTER WALKER, Morrilton. Row Nine: RUTHIE FERN WARD, Leachville; JERRY WATSON, Marked Tree; PAT WATSON, B a v; JOHN WATTS, Knoxville, Tenn.; BETTY WELCH, Ash Flat; BOBBY LAVON WELLS, Rector; GARRY WELLS, Jones- boro. Ron ' Ten: JERRY WELLS, Jonesboro; DOUG WEST, Jonesboro; GENE WHIT- LOW, Rockford, 111.; FREDDIE VVID- MER, Paragould; BRENDA WILEY, Jones- boro; THOMAS WILKERSON, Havti, Mo.; BONNIE WILLETT, Jonesboro. Row Eleven: DIANA WILLIAMS, Tru- mann; DANNY WILLS, Neelyville, Mo.; GLYNN WRIGHT, Jackson, Mo.; JERRY YOUNG, Leachville; VIRGIE JACKSON, Jonesboro. ANIZ DliP RTME PAL I P I 1:11 n ll .S HONORARY RELIGIOUS A yea " ull of meeti Here at Arkansas State, we have at our command a vast assortment of organizations of which we could he a part. It is not important if that organization be a fraternity, a departmental of honorary group, but what we must realize is that it isn ' t through books alone that we educate ourselves, but rather through the combining of these interests that we find in our midst. Don DeArmon President Student Government About tins time everv veai new officers take their positions ol leadership on campus. But, the thing to see is thai one month preceding, when the campaigns are in lull swing. I he handshaking, backslapping candidates seem to be everywhere trying to convince the voters that they can best fulfill the job. For the third successive year the Progressive Student Party has scored decisive victories at the polls. And last year was their best ever. I heir entire slate ol candidates won easy decisions over the opponents. To fulfill the confidence displayed in them In the voters, the new administration, under the guidance ol Don DeArmon, (err hut , and Sue Cato, set forth upon a year of hard work and many late hours. As we can now look hack upon the happenings ol the year, we can evaluate for ourselves the results of their labors. But, one thing we cannot deny them. 1 heir de- votion to their jobs has been more than fulfilled. Senior Officers Johnnie Ford, representative Charlie Ross, president Hazel Coleman, representative Marvin Hagaman, representative Progressive Party Victoriou Sophomore Officers Mike Phillips, representative Brenda Griffin, representative Bob Harrelson, representative Jim Thompson, president Charlie Luter, representative 178 Junior Officers Charlie Crow, representative Ruth Wilkerson, representative Bob Tucker, president Jerry Malone, representative uring Spring Elections Freshmen Officers Marvin Buerkle, representative Mary Etta Ward, representative Gene Blankenship, president Charlotte Barkley, representative 179 Arkansas Stat The State College Herald is written and edited by advanced journalism students. It is published weekly and distributed each Friday morning. The Herald was recently awarded a first class honor rating by the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press as one of the foremost college publications in its class. Each Monday and Tuesday, if you happen by Room 324 of the Administration Building, you can see the editors hard at work. The copy isn ' t always plentiful, but when " Tex " releases his editors to overhaul his news writing class, he always gets results. The Herald has been published for 26 years now. By profiting from the critical view of the editors, the Herald approaches the idea of an authentic, day-to-day, local newspaper. L. W. Plunkett Advisor Windy Burke Ass ' t Editor Charles Beall, Gary Weir, and Charles Hughes Editorial Editors Bor Tucker and Bill Camp Co-Editors College Herald Rosemary Taggart and Judy Middleton Society Editors Lee Adler, Jack Collins and Jeff Corbett Copy Editors Willis Forrester Business Manager Andy Morris, Terry Everett and I 1 or ace I Iinshaw Sports Editors 181 THE INDIAN i The Indian is an annual. It is a pictorial review oF this year as we saw it, and as you experienced it. The 1961 Indian is indeed different from any we have had in the past. It depicts the lives of the students for which it was made and pays tribute to the state in which we live. The staff set up headquarters in the Administration Building and there we stayed for a solid year. We re- quisitioned a typewriter and began work. We spent manv long hours preparing this publication, and of course, it will fall short of the highest hopes that we had for it, but they always seem to do that. The staff is through with it and it ' s now in vour hands. Perhaps we have accomplished the task that we set for i ourselves and for you. We hope so. Linda Davis Copy Editor Bill Camp Editor-in-chief Anne Horn Senior Class Editor Billy Compton Sports Editor June Bridcer Society Editor 183 WHO ' S WHO Generally remembered For her par- ticipation in college dramatics, Jo Ellen is an active member ol the Arrowhead players and Alpha Psi Omega. Alpha Gamma Delta, heath erpens, Foreign Language Club and the Aikettes claim her among their number. 11 Mary Lou does it, it ' s done right, as can be shown by her execution of jobs as president of Pi Omega Pi, Vice-President of Wesley Founda- tion, Reporter for Pi Gamma Mu. She also includes among her list ol memberships, Wesley Players, Alpha Sigma Llpsilon and Business and Ac- counting Club. One ol the most outstanding mem- bers of BSU, Wind) has served as president and state president. As a member and chaplain of Tau Kappa Fpsilon, President ol Featherpens, Vice-President of the Ministerial .Alli- ance and Arkastaters, Windy has show n his willingness to work. JO ELLEN BARR MARY LOU STLIDDARD Perhaps the most outstanding scholar on the campus, Delmer is not mere- l interested in books, lie presides over the ASC Band, and is also a member of MENC, ASC Singers and Arkastatesmen. AVIXDY BURKE DELMER WELIVER CAROL CARR Best known as a bubbling cheer- leader, Carol, also is an honor stu- dent, was Homecoming Queen and Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. Phi Mu, Lewis Hall and AWS were all proud to claim her as an officer. 184 BOBBY LATIMER in american colleges and universities . . . . Voted the outstanding track man, Bobby is not only fleet-footed on the track, but also in classes, as is shown by his high scholastic average. A chemistry major, Bobby takes time to serve as Captain of Scabbard and Blade. OLIVIA HORN DELOIS RING Wesley Foundation, Pi Omega Pi, AWS and Alpha Sigma Upsilon claim Hazel as their efficient presi- dent. Hazel took an active part in Student Government as Junior Class Secretary and Senior Class Repre- sentative. " Lib " a cheerful welcome to a gath- ering. An honor student, Lib, is ac- tive in numerous activities on campus French Club claims her as their gavel-weilder, Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Featherpens, WAA and AWS all count her as one of theirs. ANNE HORN Anne contributed much to the print- ing of this annual through her job as class editor. Never one to be limited in her activities, Anne serves as President of Canterbury Club and Kappa Delta Pi, secretary and pledge trainer of Phi Mu, AWS Council Member and State Board of SNEA. Monday nights find DeLois train- ing the pledges of Alpha Gamma Delta. She then hurries to the BSU where she serves as Devotional Chair- man. Featherpens, SNEA, WAA, and Panhellenic are all proud to sav that she belongs to them. HAZEL COLEMAN 185 An all-round good football play- er, John was also an all round student, taking time horn his studies to participate in " A " Club and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. WALT CARPENTER Mm 40 ni in in Outstanding in everything was Walt. I Ic maintained a straight " A " aver- age and ran Sigma Phi Epsilon with amazing ease, also finding time for Pi Gamma Mu, Young Democrats, French Club and Student Govern- ment. DON DE ARMON Wedding gavels occupied much of Don ' s time as he presided over SGA, Alpha Kappa Psi, I KE, All-Greek Council, In- trafraternit Council and I lomecoming 1959. Larry is the man with the baton in front of the Marching Indian Band. But, being Drum Major doesn ' t occupy all of Larry ' s time as he works in active participation in the ASC Singers, Dance Band and Choral Union. LARRY MANESS Agri, Johnnie ' s major, occupies much of his time as he serves as president of the Agri Club and FFA secretary. Senior representa- tive on the SGA and PEMM club meetings also claim a portion or his time. SUE CATO ELLA LEA WELLS Versatile is the w ord for Ella Lea. I ler activities range from Rush Chairman of Alpha Gamma Delta to Arrowhead Play- ers, debating in the annual spring speech festival. Last Spring she was awarded the Lu Nedrow Award by Alpha Gamma Delta. JOHNNIE FORD Homecoming and Lambda Chi claimed her as queen. Sue capab- ly held the office of vice-presi- dent in the SGA, Phi Mu fratern- ity and SNEA. BSLI, WAA, and Kappa Delta Pi also occupy her leisure hours. JUDY SANFORD Another gavel-weilder is this active, at- tractive girl. Judy presides over Phi Mu, Panhellenic, and All-Greek Council. She exceled in her duties as 1 reasurer of AWS, and member of the INDIAN and HERALD staffs. 187 AWS EXECUTIVE BOARD — Fredda Turnage, Luanne Dishinger, Jimmie Sue Benton, Jo Ann Shaw, Charlene Hughes, Hazel Coleman, Linda Davis, Bobette Piper, Carolvn Mabrey, Olive Jo Freeman, Joyce W ilson. f AWS EXECUTIVE BOARD The Executive Council or the Associated Women ' s Students is composed of thirteen girls representing the women living in dormitories and the women living off campus. This council is the main governing body of AWS and is responsible for setting up the regulations governing women students, for enforcing these regulations, and for carrying out AWS-sponsored activities. HONORARY CADETS The Honorary Cadets are chosen by the various branches of the ROTC to act as service company com- manders. Each girl is sponsored by a Company of the ROTC Battle Group and are present at drill each Thurs- day afternoon. HONORARY CAPETS - left Patty Alder, Donnie Ruth W Rosemary Faggart. Hiiiht row — Mickey, Judy Nesbitt. - Sandra Merguie, illiams, Jo Ann Johnson, kav 1 lassell, Sallie Ann CHEERLEADERS MAJORETTES The Indians are always assured of seven avid tans in An added treat is in store for marching Indian tans the form or cheerleaders. They add much to the spirit of when these six attractive and talented girls take to the the Indian followers as thev continually strive to keep up field. Always smiling, through sun and snow, the major the enthusiasm and pep at ballgames. ettes add much to the appearance of the band. MAJORETTES - Alary Mahfouz, Sally Ann Mickey, Mary J Martin, Linda Heath, Kay Bennam, Sandra Merguie. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA - first row - (left to right ) - Tommy Hargrove, Paul Moore, Donald Barber, Johnnie Ford, James Wortham Charles Ross, Clifton Goodin, James Carlton, Wavne Bowen. (Second row) - Gene Musick, Olen P. Nail, Bill Tanner, Bobby Perry, Amos B. Rougeau, joe Martin, lames Hall, lack Pennington, Charles Parnell. (Third row) - Berl Thomas, Milburn Miller, James Davenport, Marion Fletcher, F ' lmer Smith, ' Leland Wells, Gerald King, Gale Sharp, Charles Campbell, Jerrv Runsick. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB - first row - (left to right ) - Khosrow P.irvin. Jerrv Wood, Norman Wood, Larry Smith. (Second roil ' - Carole Schol e, Ellen Wood, Jeanean Hayes, Frances Herren. (Third row) — Homer C. Iluitt. Edward 1. Hilgeford, Noel Jackson, Bruce Young, Glenn Griffin, C. C . Curry, C larissa Delano, James Thomas, Willard Litwiller. BETA BETA BETA - first row - (left to right) - David McKelvey, Dr. W. W. Nedrow, Ray Palmer, William Bvrd, Earl Hanebrink, Wayne Starnes. (Second row} — Bill Hodges, Dennis Craft, Flodell Appleton, Linda Hughey, Nadine Gowen, Connie Robinson, Nancy Barrett, Mary Stekel, Vernon Gifford. (Third row) — Billy Screeton, John Clark, Glenn Griffin, Jerry Hodge, Don Hudson, David Sward, D wight Talburt. BETA BETA BETA CANTERBURY CLUB MARCHING INDIANS " " lhc Prick- ( )l Arkansas State " . . . these words In the Marching Indians and theii lea dei Dun Minx. Minx i »)k ,i rather green band, drilled it . . . and produced one ill the best bands in the country. Hie Marching Indians are known throughout the area for theii precision and perfection on the football field, in the parade, or wherever the appear. feathei in the cap ol director Minx was the selection ol the State Band in appeal in die Inaugural Parade in Washington, I). C. I his was just one more thing that pointed to the Marching Indians as the Pride of Arkansas State. EIGHTY STUDENTS CARRY the beat for the " Marching Indians. 1 hey add spice to the music of Director Don Minx. Marching India LEADING THE BAND (at eve performance) are the lovely majorett ' Their precision-like style is obtain only after extensive practice. FROM ATOP THE STADIUM the famous " March ing Indians " spell " ASC. Band Adds Color To Half-Time CIRCLE K INTERNATIONAL - front row - Cleft to right) - Tom Trevathan, Paul Whitlow, Bill Camp, Lloyd Cooper, Jerry Watkins. (Second ronO — Bill Norman, Dr. Nedrow, Mr. Kirk, Mr. Keifer, James Frierson, Don Hudson. (Third row) — Bob Hope, J. W. Single- ton, Larry Elledge, David Smith, Lynn Hooper, Hayden Robbins, William Cook, Bobby Lewis, Glenn Poe. CIRCLE " K " Circle " K ' International is the college counterpart of the Kiwanis Club and the high school Key Clubs. Circle K is a campus organization dedicated to service for students and members of the surrounding community. Among the varied events sponsored by Circle K each year are the Miss Arkansas State Contest and weekly hot dog sales. ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON Alpha Sigma LIpsilon is a senior women ' s honorary society. Membership is based on a 3.2 overall average for five semesters of work plus ten activity points, indicating leadership and service. Members of Alpha Sigma Upsilon assist with the President ' s Reception and act as a sound- ing board for women ' s regulations. ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON — front row - (left to right) — Lib Horn, Hazel Coleman, Mary Lou Studdard, Beverly Norton. (Second row) — Carol Carr, Jo Ellen Barr, Sue Cato, Anne Horn. ALPHA KAPPA PSI - front row - (left to right) - L. M. Dinsmore, Don DeArmon, Floyd Overstreet, William Pyron, William Earl Davis, Jerry Ballinger, Bob Robins, Billy Harris, Bud Crowder, Larry Baker. (Second row) — C. C. Carrothers, Dwayne Gallaher, Jim White, A. D. McGinnis, Wayne Sharp, Charles Watson, Kenneth Palmer, Larry Joe Miller, James C. Douthit. (Third row) — Everett Sullivan, Ronald Plumlee, James Statler, Kenneth Bird, Hobert Cook, Wayne Hill, Bob Freppon, Don Thoesch. (Fourtli row) — Thomas Paul, Paul Williams, Harold Edwards, G. H. Marrah, Ronnie Wilkerson, Sammy Bond, Ranee Perkins, Louis Schaal. ALPHA KAPPA PSI DRILL TEAM Alpha Kappa Psi is A-State ' s Professional Business Fraternity that was organized in the Spring of 1959. It was established at New York LIniversity in 1904 and has over 120 chapters in the larger metropolitan areas of the conn try. There are over 40 students in the A-State chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi. The Drill Team is a select group of cadets w ho repre- sent the Ca det Corps of Arkansas State. These men arc highly drilled and perform at functions and special occas- ions, including the Presidential Inauguration this year. A spirit of competition exists among the members lor positions on the f i rst team. 197 DELTA TALI ALPHA - front row - Cleft to right) - Jim Shrill, Joe Martin, Leland Wells, Shelton Hoik. (Sec- ond row) — J. L. Davenport, advisor; Jim Windland, Carroll Morris, Bobby Ellis, Ed Moore, advisor. DELTA TAU ALPHA Delta Tau Alpha, National Honorary Agri- culture Fraternity, received its charter March 6, 1960. The purpose of the fraternity is to pro- mote higher scholastic achievement and to develop leadership abilities. PHI ETA SIGMA - front row - Oeft to right) - Dr. Sales, Kenny Aston, Kent McKelvey. (Second row) — Don Perkins, John Mathews, Dean Robert Moore. (Third row) — Ernest Cobb, Byron Spencer, Leland Southard. (Fourth row) — Ron Volkman, Bill Hodges, Tyler Swindle. PHI ETA SIGMA Phi Eta Sigma, National Honorary Fresh- men Fraternity, was established at A-State in 1960. The purpose of the club is to promote scholarship among freshmen. Freshmen must have a 3.5 for one semester or a year to be considered for membership. 4 PI GAMMA MU - front row — (left to n ' g if) — Dorothy Book, Fred Pasmore, Put Steumon, JoAnn McGinnis, Mary Vowe Ward, Beverly Norton, Janice Rainey McClain, Mary Lou Studdard, Frances Herren. (Second row) — Otta Brinton, Charle Blackwell Sullivan, Noel Jackson, Claire Turner, Audrey Thompson, Edith Chapman, Billy Screton Linda Fluitt, W. T. Wit el, Pat Pennington, Sammy Bond, Rosalie Gorham, Michie Barber, Clarissa Homer E. ' Thomas, Glenn Griffin, Willard Litwiller, Edgar Kirk, Durwood Cooper. Donald Konold Crow. Carol Carr, Ella McDonald. .Ann Edna Anderson, Audrey rhompson, Sr., Delano, Homer Huitt. (Third row Wavne C.ok, Darrell McClain, t harles PI GAMMA MU Pi Gamma Mu is a national social science honor society which has more than o ne hundred active chapters and five thousand members. It provides recognition to students of superior scholarship and dedication in the social sciences, and stimulates con- tinued interest and study in the field. (Besides their opportunities to participate in the Society ' s national affairs and to compete for its numerous scholarships for advanced study, members benefit from the month- ly meetings of the campus chapter.) KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi is a national education fraternity for both professional and student teachers. They meet to discuss the problems and responsibilities that are theirs in the field of teaching. KAPPA DELTA PI - (left to right ) - Patricia Rea Anne I lorn. Mrs. lannean Block, Jinimie Sue Benton. M iss Lillian barton. 4 199 ALPHA PSI OMEGA — front row — (left to right ) — Jean Harley, Grovernel Gorham, Jo Ellen Barr, Rosemary Taggart, Pat Stewman, Larry McAdams. (Second reir) — Bruce French, Billy Lutes, James Hill, Jerry Young, Charles Hughes, John Barton, Shaw Robison. ALPHA PSI OMEGA .Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic fra- ternity was founded in 1925. It was organized for the purpose of providing an honor society for those doing a high standard of work in dramatics. 1 he purpose of Alpha Psi Omega is to stimulate interest in dramatics and serve as a reward for their efforts in participating in the plays staged bv the college. KAPPA PI Kappa Pi, national honorary fraternity for outstanding art students, has as its purpose encouraging and stimulating outstanding people in the different fields of art. KAPPA PI — front row — (left to right) — Norman Lee, Bob Rorex, Ann Shannon, Jeannie Wilson, Wayne Stevens. (Second row) Frances Sauntlers, Paula Marcom, Brenda Griffin, Mrs. Pasmore, Nancy Willett, Ray Brown. " A " CLUB — front row — (left to right) — Marvin Haganian, Bobby Hogue, Sam Jones, Gilbert Arnold, Jerry Arant, Wayne Hollingsworth, Alfred Miller, G. H. Murrah. (Second row) — David Gunn, Jack Burns, Earl Ray Michles, Doug Burgess, Larry Peebles, Jim Howell, Jim Scifers, Bobby Latimer. (Third row) — Tommy Davis, Alfred Bent ley, Maurice Hall, Allan Stolt, Jerry Huffstutler, Dick Leech, Jack Snodgrass, Bill Collier. (Third row ) — Jack Goodman, S. E. Stovall, Billy Joe Cox, Jack Sugg, Roy Nelson, Donnie Dunston, John Nelson, Bill v Nelson, Sammy Weir. " A " CLUB PEMM CLUB The " A " Club is composed of all lettermen in athletics at State. They are devoted to keeping the morale of athletes in top form. A special section is reserved at all basketball games for the members ol the " A " Ciub. 1 he PEMM Club is a departmental organization ol the Physical Education department. It consists of all PE majors and minors. In their meetings they have discussions, entertainment and activities. PEMM CLUB - front row - (left to right) - Mitchell Fisher, Earl Ray Michles, Liz Taylor, Jimmy McMurray, Shirley Howard, Aubrey Lackie, Jackie Howell, Jim Howell. (Second row) — Robert Finley, Diane Lancaster, Gary Vaughn, Jean Worrell, Jo Carol French, Charlotte Fryman, Miss Prescott, Dr. Dowel 1. (Third row) — Jackie Faulkner, Lynn Cullison, Linda Waters, Tilly Brasher, Linda Lamb, Ginger Schmidt, Birdie Stabel. (Fourth row) — Dot Meeks, Linda Lindsey, Dun Morgan, Barbara Syprus, Judy Pruett, Kay Stephens. 201 SNEA - front row - (left to right) — Stephen Hahn, Bill Hedspeth, Patricia Floyd, Cecil Wayne Bell, Wendell Wyatt, Cona Reed, Ruby Berry, Erma Davis. (Second row) — Donna Jones, Mary Vovyell, Helen McGee, Annie O ' Bryant, Norma Moore, Patricia Herndon, Jimmie Sue Benton, Anne Horn, Sue Cato. (Third row ) — Lonnie Price, Judy Fowler, Glenda Fergeson, Mildred Fair, Janice Walley, Bettye Collier, Bea- trice Ralph, Caroly Cheek, Jo Anne Matthews, Ann Green, Mildred Vance, Phyllis Rochm, Mary Marshall. (Fourth row) — Daisy Senteney, Mary Ann Bivens, Beverly Norton, Martha Gatewood, Retha Hastings, Pat Fullerton, Annette Wallace, Barbara Wilbourn, LaVelle Jackson. BUSINESS AND ACCOUNTING CLUB - from row - (left to right) - William Earl Davis, Jim White, Fred Robison, L. M. Dinsmore, Mary Lou Cone, Gale Van Bibben, Hank Mangrum, Faye Gilliam, Bobette Piper, Hazel McGowan. (Second row) — John G. Gray, Ronald Ford, Mary Ann Bivens, Jane Floyd, Mary Mahfoez, Jan Horton, Betty Durham, Hazel Coleman, Carolyn Buck. (Third row) — Floyd B. Over- street, James Statler, Kenneth Bird, Wm. T. Pyron, Wayne Sharp, Wayne G. Hill, Dick Dalton, Bud Crowder. (Fourth row) — Harold Edwards, A. D. McGinnis, Robert Isom, Byron Spencer, Jerry Smith, Billy Kingdom, Thomas Paul, Bertha McGowan. (Fifth row) — Lester Ball, Billy J. Harris, Bob Freppon, Bobby Robinson, Lacey Clayborne, Don DeArmon, Max C. Murphy, Don Throesch, Carolyn Mabrey. SQUARE DANCE CLUB - first row - (left to tight ' ) - Tommy Tripplett, Bert Wright, lorn Alexander, Larry Riley, Marion Fletcher. (Sec- ond row) — Linda Lamb, Jary Faye Jones, Diane Lancaster, Barbara Scifers. (Third row) — Mrs. Gladys McPike, Gail Van Bibber, Norma Sykes, Melinda Cullison, Linda Lindsey, Betty Durham. (Foath row) Romey Brockett, Vernon Gifford, Laverne Rutherford, Jonnie Hayes, Harry Toton, Walter Underwood. SQUARE DANCE CLUB OFF CAMPUS WOMEN OFF CAMPUS WOMEN - front row - (left to right) - Julia Laird, Barbara Wayland, Rosanna Masse. (Second row) - Donna Calvert, Carolyn Mabrey, Billie Stone, Delores Mayhan. (Third row) — Charlotte Barkley, Frances Herren, Judy Johnston, Nina Drury, Ann Rowlett. AGRI CLUB — front row — (left to right ' ) James Henderson, James Marshall, James Hall, Leland Wells, Berl Thomas, Max Crow, James Wortham, Charles Russ, Johnnie Ford, Bobby Ellis, Clifton Goodin, James Carlton. (Second row) — Amos Rougeau, advisor, Leon Foust, Bill Tonner, Elmer Smith, Bobby Perry, Noel Gieb, Joe Martin, Jim Kelley, Jackie Mind, Bill Ferguson, Jackie Hulett, Warren Cook. (Third row) — Gerald King, Dale Owen, Jerry Madin, Jim Robertson, Jimmy Wyatt, Ronnie Danehower, Tommy Leonard, Gene Musick, Ken Savage, Wayne Bowen, William Crisman. (Fourth row) — Paul Hunkapiller, Jerry Runsick, Paul Moore, Billv Finik, Bobby Max- well, Leon Woody, Donald Burber, Cecil Gardner, Charley Prater, Gale Sharp, Phillip Tushing, Charles Cambell. (Fifth row) — Olen P. Nail, advis or, Jerry Cudi, Jimmy Shull, Jimmy Robinson, Tommy Hargrove, Gary Chitton, Larry Cambell. AGRI ENGINEERS CLUB AGRI CLUB Agri Club members sponsor an annual Agri Day each spring which includes the rodeo. They also sponsor high school judging contests and other campus activities. The annual Agri Day Rodeo is one of the most popular events on the campus each year. It is held during the Spring and is preceded by a bar-b-q in the Physical Plant. AGRI ENGINEERS - front row - (left to right) - Mr. Herman Williams, advisor, Anwar Faily, Bobby Ellis, George Hope, Donald Ellis, Lewis Edwards, Asa Stewart. (Second row) — Don Alexander, Larry Hughes, Carroll Goodin, Richard Davis, Jirjis Najib. (Third row) — Bob Gammill, Jim Windland, Thomas Reed, Albert Mink. 204 JUDGING TEAM The Judging 1 cam represents A-State in var- ious intercollegiate judging contests. In addition to participating in these judging contests, they also supervise various high school judging meets here the campus. 4 BtOCK BRIDLE The local chapter of the Block and Bridle re- ceived its charter from the national organization in 1959. During its first year the club was rated the seventh most active chapter in the nation. The Block Briddle is an organization of college stu- dents who are persuing a major or minor in animal husbandry. JUDGING TEAM - front row - (left to right i - Max Watts, Jerrv Byler. (Second row) - Guy Perkins, 1 11. Alexander, Jimmy R. Shull. BLOCK BRIDLE — front row — (left to right) — Warren Cook. Jim Robertson, Jerry Cudi, Ron Danehovyer, Tommy Talman, Bobby Maxwell. (Second row) — Joe Brewer, John Johnson, Jimmy Bass, Tommy Triplett, Jimmy Shull, Donald Cochran, Greg Stewart, David Fowler. (Third row) — Ed. D. Moore, co-sponsor, Harold Griffith, Rush Harris, James Hall, Max Watts, Jonnie Hayes, Jimmy Joe Robin son, Tom Vanemburg. (Fourth row) — James Harris, Charle Prater, Leon Woody, Deri Thomas, Morres Ridge. 205 ARROWHEAD PLAYERS - front row - (left to right ' ) - Larry McAdams, Jean Harley, Charlotte Ward, Jo Ellen Barr, Priscilla Maupin, Pat Stewman, Billy Lutes. {Second row " ) — Lueetta Roderick, Norma Moore, Sandy Blagg, Rosemary Taggart, Grovernell Gorham, Danny Townsend. ( Third row) — James Hill, Bruce French, Jerry Young, Charles Hughes, Fred Applegate, John Barton, Shaw Robison. ARROWHEAD PLAYERS The Arrowhead Players are composed of students who are interested in dramatics and who have participated in some of the college dramatic productions. GRAPHIC ARTS The Graphic Arts Cluh was founded in 1951, and is made up of students who are majoring, minoring, or possess three or more hours in printing. The cluh works to moti- vate interest in the graphic arts, to promote and pertetuate fellowship through social participation and to further the aims of the college. GRAPHIC ARTS CLUB — front row — (left to right) — Tommy Presley, Mike Cheney. Robert Kern, advisor. (Second row) — Ronald Patterson, John Cullins, Gary Kearby, Arvin Arthun, Joe Hopkins. (Third row) — Tom King, Bobby Ruff, Cecil Vavak, Bill Hughes, I larold Pickering. SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB — front row — (left to right ) — Jack Holder, Roy Kleffer, Noel Jackson, Janus Durham, Homer Hunt, James Calloway, Sam Agliuax, Dun Kanold. (Second row) — Velma Pratt, Wvveta Donahue, Linda Huitt, Jeanean Hayes, Norma Moore, Pat Herndon, Ellen Wood, Janet Haney. (Third row) — Beatrice Ralph, C harles McDonald, Larry Mizell, Jerry Mayfield, ( eiil Provience, Jimmy Moore, Dunvard Cooper, Richard Case, Lloyd Langford, Clarissa Delano, Edith Chapman. (Fonrf i row) — Annette rhompson, E. I. HilKeford, Willard Litwiller, James fhomas, Glenn Griffin, B r uce Young, Jesse W ilson, Dill Crowley, C. C. Curry, advisor. The Social Science Club is composed of majors and minors in the field of Social Science. The clubs main purpose is to stimulate interest in the field and to en- courage more people to find out about the social sciences. SOCIOLOGY CLUB - front row - (left to right) - Bill Crowley, Janet Hanev, Sara Hassell, Linda Huitt, Wvveta Donahue. (Second row) - H omer Huitt, Jesse Sueelson, Mary Brown, Clarrissa Delano, Dr. ]. E. Calloway. (Third row) Sam Cron, T im Vickers G I Stuart, Dick Traverse ARKETTES — Elaine Pack, Elois Pack, Linda Trinkhau se, Jackie kimberlin, Jane C arpenter, Emma Lee Reed, Judy Portersfield, Judv Enspock, ' icki Didley, Brenda Webb, Patty Lee, Bonita Long, Catherine Moore, Sue Ellen White, Ruthie Files. (Sitting ' ) — Dave Niederbrach, Dianne 1 hompson. ARKETTES MENC The Arkettes is the girls ' ensemble. The girls are chosen after strenuous trvouts. The Arkettes, well know n For their talented and versatile programs, travel throughout the Mid-South. MENC, The Music Educators National Association is composed of outstanding students of the Music Department. The cluh is designed to further the study and enjoyment of all kinds and types of music. MENC — front roir — {hit to right) — Diana Payne, Roberta Pruett, Maycene Walden, Eloise Pack, Peggy Dowdy, Diane Thompson, Carolyn Bednar. (Second row - Ruth Kegley, Carolyn Snider, Pat Quails, Jackie Kimberlin, Emma Lee Reed, Jonnie Dillard, Frances Lighttoot, Miss Elizabeth Beck, Julia Riggs, Sue Ellen White. (Tliird row) — Phil Burns, Delmer Weliver, Don Breytspraak, Neil Peevey, Pete Evans, Jackie Ballard, Ken Riley. : ;f t fc jj; ff " jf " l ARKASTATESMEN — front row — (left to rigfif) — Mr. David Neiderbrach, Jerry Stutts, Gary Weir, Neil Peevey, Warren Dupree, I .irrv Gilliam, Sammy Wilson. (Second row) — Delmier Weliver, Jim Chester, [err Graves, Pommy Moore, Markham Howe, Jerry Coleman. (Third row) — Janet Gwaltny, Ronnie Williams, Jerry Mayfield, Phil Hums, Joe Cyr, Jackie Ballard, Earl Teeter, Pat Howe. ARKASTATESMEN The Arkastatesmen arc the men ' s vocal chorus. 1 he membership is composed ol men who have passed an audition given by the director Mr. Niederbach. The Arkastatesmen give various concerts throughout the year, on campus and in the surrounding area. ASC SINGERS The ASC Singers arc composed ol men and women interested in singing. 1 he present an annual program even Christmas and have appeared on several different television programs. COLHECON - fronJ rou ' - (left to right) — Peggy Felts. Pat Cole, Sue Cum, Sue Matthews, Betty Ward, Carole Scholze. (Second row) — Bonnie Cooper, Neavyer Huges, Myra Kendrick, Becky O ' Neal, Nina Dury, Mary R. Brown, sponsor. (Third row ' ) — Priscilla Maupin, Sue Ann Searv Smith, Aneta Meddress, Curtis Ann Benton. PERSHING RIFLES The Pershing Rifles military fraternity was founded by Genera] John |. Pershing for the benefit of young men -who wanted to better themselves in leadership in the Army. The fraternity, for basic students, fosters friendship and provides instruction that better enables the members to become better military leaders of the future. HOME ECONOMICS The Colhecon (Home Economics Club) is composed of students interested in homemaking and professional careers in home economics. Colhecon has as its motto " It isn ' t what we do, but what we get done that determines our progress. " PERSHING RIFLES — first row — (left to right) Sponsor, Capt. K. D. McClain, second Lt. Thomas Lawson, second Lt. Ronald Cole, sweetheart, Phyllis Covington, Capt. Jim Stogsdill, second Lt. Lowell Gifford, first Lt. Charles Holbrok. (Second row) — Cadet Larry Cariet, Gayle Sharp, First Sgt. Scott East, first Sgt. Ron Carmack, Master Sgt. Glen Eubanks, Sgt. Marion D. Fleeter SFC George F. Hastings. Sgt. Gary D. Kearby. (Third row) — pledges, Mike Vinson, YVinfred W. Coburn, Richard Choat, Clark Burrow, Preston Williams, Paul W. Jackson. (Fourth row) — William C. Foster, Harold Smith, Larry Gibson, Jerry Wayne May, Jim L. Keller, Douglas D. Brown, Bruce Bennett, Doug Reynolds. PHI ALPHA THETA - front row - (left to right) - Charles McDonald, Willard R. Litwiller, Glenn Griffin, Richard Larry June: Homer C. Huitt. (Second row) — Durwood Oxiper, Dr. Donald Konold, C. C. Curry, John Clark, Edgar Kirk. PHI ALPHA THETA Phi Alpha rheta is an honoran society for students and facult) members who are interested in the studv ol history. Requirements for membership for undergraduates are twelve hours in histoid with above .1 B average, and a B average in two thirds l all other courses. YOUNG REPUBLICANS I he Young Republicans arc a group ol students inter ested in the government " I the state and country. In their meetings the discuss politics and hear various Republicans in polities. YOUNG REPUBLICANS - front row - Cleft to right) - Ed Dickson, Buford Gardner. John YV. Bahli, Michael, Paul Eakins. {Second row) — John Hass, Karen Terey, Anita Meddress, Sue Crum, Miss Clarisso Delano. (Third row) — Homer Huitt, Wyveta Meddress, Betty Ward, Carolyn McKeel, Becky Duncley, Betty Sue Schultz, Marilyn Crowder. PANHELLENIC Following the procedures recommend- ded for sororities by National Panhellenic Conference is the duty of this organiza- tion. The Panhellenic Council is com- posed of two representatives from each campus sorority. PANHELLENIC - front row — {Jcji to right) — Sally Stuck, Donna Lynch, Judy Sanford, Rachel Lewis. (Second row ) — Barbara Wayland, Anne Horn, Ruth Anne Nicks, Carolyn C risp, Sue C ato. INTRAFRATERNITY COUNCIL I lie Intrafraternit council is the policy making bod) tor the fraternities on camp- us. It is composed ol one representative from each ot the five fraternities on campus. □a INTRAFRATERNITY COUNCIL - Don Parker, Hayden Robbins, Walter Car- penter, Dean Moore, Ron Wilkerson, Jerry Smith. WOMEN ' S NEW DORM COUNCIL - front row - (left to right) - Bobette Piper, [immie Sue Benton, Patsy Jo Chaney. (Second row ' ) - Jane Lucy, Mrs. McPike, Ruth Ann Nicks, Phyllis Rochm, Olivia Horn. WND COUNCIL DANNER COUNCIL DANNER COUNCIL - front row - (left to. rig if) - Leland Wells. Mrs. Blanche Rife, Tommy Triplett. (Second row) - Donald R. Ward, Hayden Robbins, Jerry Mavfield, Wendell Wyatt. 213 AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY - from row - {left to right) - row) — Ralph Mason, Joe Lee Caldwell, Norman Hynes, Douglas King. Wyatt, James Johnson. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY The objects of this student affiliate organization are to afford an opportunity for students of chemistry and chemical engineering to become better acquainted with this field, to secure experience in presenting technical material before chemical audiences, and to foster a pro- fessional pride among the members. Dave Wertz, David Elliot, Dwight Talbert, Franklin Kelley. {Second ( Third row) — Dr. Howard Moore, Arvil Cook, Denis Craft, Bill FRENCH CLUB The French Club is the second oldest club on campus. The purpose of the club is to make students acquainted with French customs, cuisine, and the culture and civil- ization of the French nation. The highlight of the year is the annual Christmas Party with the traditional Yule Log Cake. FRENCH CLUB - front row - {left to right ' ) - Terry Everett, Jim Hill, Ralph McNeese, Jerry Wood, Ralph Williams, Guy Talbot, Glenn Grill ith, Robert Benz, Marshall Rowden. (Second row) — Gale Vowels, Veda Sample, Ruthie Files, Maricia Bosecker, Martha Gate- wood, Jeanie Goodman, Judy Hendrix, Diane Duff. {Third row) — Barbara Wilbourn, Pauline Wood, Nelda Barrow, Betty Rains, Bettye Collier, Willie Young, Susan Taylor, Olivia Horn, Mr. Gaigalas. {Fourth row) — Margaret Clark, Marjorie Wallace, Marilyn Crowder, Martha Burnside, Laima Gaigalas, Kay Hassell, Brenda Boyd, Nina Tombs, Joanna Ashley. CHI ALPHA - front row - (left to right) - Dr. Homer Huitt, Bill Pat Herndon, Bonnie Roberts, Shirley Hewlett, Mary Etta Ward, Bruce Young, Earl Teeter, Morris Ridge, Lonnie Travis. CHI ALPHA Chi Alpha is an organization for Assembly of God students. The local chapter of Chi Alpha is geared to meet the four-fold emphasis of worship, training, fellovv- sh ip, and service. Weekly meetings provide opportunity for profitable discussion, Bible study, prayer, and fellowship. NEWMAN CLUB EXECUTIVE BOARD - front row - Stephen Brad) ' , Herman Kirshner. Hughes, Vance Guffey, Maurice Rider. (Second row j — Janet " I riplitt, ' at Williams. (Third row) — James Sims, Ralph Williams, Carroll Teeter, NEWMAN CLUB COUNCIL The Newman Club is a religious organization for members of the Catholic Church. Their purpose is to encourage students to make their religion a part of their daily college lilc. ancy Wilett, Carl Bass. (Second row) — Father Louis Stemac, WESLEY PLAYERS - front row - (left to right) - June Olmstead, Julie Liz Olmstead, Cona Reed, Jill Sanders, Crystal McAllister, June Bridger. (Second row) — Wayne Olmstead, Richard Chedister, Linda Waters, Joyce Ann Parker, Cythia Graham, Nancy Hearn. (Third row) — Bruce French, Frank Smith, Charles Hughes, Claude Erwin, Jim Elk. WESLEY PLAYERS Wesley Players are a group of students who are inter- ested in drama with a religious theme. They present numerous plays throughout the year. One of the high- lights of the year is the Alpha Omega banquet, where the annual drama awards are presented. WESLEY COUNCIL The Wesley Foundation Council is the policy making body of the Methodist Foundation. The Council is com- posed of the officers and committee chairmen elected by the Wesley Foundation. The Council plans the activities of the students for each year, including devotionals, study groups, and social activities. WESLEY FOUNDATION COUNCIL - front row - (left to right) - Dr. Homer Huitt, Julie Liz Olmstead, June Bridger, Cynthia Graham, Linda Waters, Karon Ballinger, Wayne Olmstead. (Second row) — Judy Neyman, Wayne Clark, Gary Weir, Charles Hughes, Ed Dickson, Jo Carolyn French, . Hazel Coleman, Crystal McAllister, Mary Lou Studdard. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION COUNCIL - front row - Off to right} - Marcella Winn, Retha Hastings, Jane Risner, Ernie Perkins, Tommy Paul, Wanda Grable, Doris Chitwood, Jackie Cato, Turk Gibbs. DC. i cvcniTiv c MINISTERIAL ALLIANCE boU tAtUUIIVt Tl .,...,,„. , f s I he Ministerial Alliance is composed or men on campus V i J ) f who are either planning on entering the ministry or arc doit r- n alreadv ministers. The group attempts to stimulate interest 1 he bSLI executive Council is the executive branch . ,. ' . , . in religion on the campus, or the baptist Student Union. They make the yearly plans for the Baptist students. Worship services, plays, and parties all fall under the jurisdiction of the council. MINISTERIAL ALLIANCE - front row - (left to right) - Dr. Huitt, Bill Crowley. Lester Nance, Windy Burke, Terry Norman. (Second row) — Waymon HoHis, Denzel Stokes, Ernest Perkins, James B. Harris, Donald Cheshier. (Third row) — J. R. Tripp, Wayne Olm- stead, John Maynard, Billy Cartvvright, Sherman Waters, Kenneth Morgan. RADIO CLUB - (Front row, left to right) — Larry Elledge, Tullos Morgan, Horace Hinshaw, Joe Casbeer. Second row — Don Brawley, Bar- bara Paxton, Charlotte Ward, Becky Barling, Danny Townsend. Third row — Arthur Wallace, Jerry Wiles, Herbert Brown, Tony Ellis, Wayne Anderson, Richard Bonady, and Bob Howe (Advisor). RADIO CLUB PRESS CLUB PRESS CLUB — (Front row, left to right) — Barbara Paxton, Linda Davis, Carol Graham, L. W. " Tex " Plunkett (Advisor), Allamae Garner, Carole Scholze, Edgar Hinshaw. Second row — Bill Compton, Charles Hughes, Terry Everett, Danny Tovvnsend, Roland Mathis, Willis Forrester, Larry Elledge, Richard McCann, Bill Camp. w SCABBARD AND BLADE - (Front row, left to right) - Col. D. F. Buchwald, Robert Mowery, Larry D. Campbell, Bobby Latimer, Sara Keller, Scabbard and Blade Sweetheart; Ronald Kellim, Wayne Starnes, Marvin Allen, and Lt. Col. W. T. Putnam. Second row — James Hol- land, Mitchell Fisher, William Smith, William Earl Davis, Bobby Erwin, Franklin Matthews, Asa Stewart, Stanley Boden, Donald Saffell, Jerrv Hodge and Bobbv Scarsdale. SCABBARD AND BLADE FEATHERPENS FEATHERPENS — (Front row, left to right ' ) — June Bridger, Vee Sample, Ella Lea Wells, Pat Stewmon, Susan Taylor, Jedy Carter, Nina Drury, Weltha Mathis, Jane Risner, Windy Burke. Second row — Joe Casbeer, Earl Check, Ruth Ann Nicks, Barbara Wayland, Brenda Webb, Jo Ellen Barr, Mrs. Elizabeth Neely, Mrs. Eleanor Lane, Lima Giagalas, Gayla Dennis. Third row — C. D. Culver, Bill Compton, Annete Wal lace, Pauline Wood, Shelby Mock, Ann Luster, Francis Herrin, Barbara Welch. Fourth row — Terry Everette, Ralph McNeese, E. Shaw Robison, Bettye Collier, Nelda Barrow, Judy Johnston, DeLois Ring, Carolyn Smith, Larry Smith, Vytas Gaigalas. ALPHA Lu Nedrow Advisor Donna Lynch Rosenell Thrasher President 1st Vice-President Cynthia Graham Barbara Wilbourn 2nd Vice-President Treasurer Mary Mahfouz Ella Lea Wells Rush Ch airman Social Chairman GAMMA DELTA Epsilon Zeta Chapter Alpha Gamma lJelta ' s annual benefit talent show highlighted the fall semester activities. The talent show ' s goal is raising of funds for the Na- tional Altruistic project, which aids Cerebral Palsied Children. The sorority suite was transformed into the South Pacific island " Bali Ha ' i " for the fall rush party. An " Evening in Paris " was chosen as the spring rush theme. The annual Anniversary Ball was the high- light of the spring semester as new officers, mem- bers, and pledges were introduced. Picnics were held both semesters. Members and their dates enjoyed dancing a.nd swimming. Three Alpha Gams were named to Who ' s Who and other members have received many individual honors. International Reunion Day and Parents Day completed a successful year for the members of Alpha Gamma Delta. F.irst row — (left to right} — Patty Alder, Jo Ellen Barr, Charlotte Birchfield, Mary Anna Bivens, Martha Jane Buchanan, Doris Chit- wood, Mary Lee Clingingsmith. (Second row) — Gayle Coggins, Betty Collins, Sharon Croft, Carolyn Crisp, Sharan Doleson, Becky Dunkley, Ruthie Files. First row — (left to right) — Mary Fraser, Nina Gogue, Man, ' Ellen Green, Linda Hughy, Myrna Johnson, Becky Kent, Delia Kyle, Anita Kirk, Julia Laird, Marian Marcum. (Second row) — Linda Mills, Kathy Moore, Amanda Nail, Judv Porterfield, Billie i i Rainwater, DeLois Ring, Jane Risner, Veda Sample, Patty Sawyer, Mary Jane Smith. (Third row) — Sara Snow, Carolyn Stutts, Linda Taylor, Liz Taylor, Linda Van Ausdall, Gayle Vowells, Joyce Wil- son, Suellen White, Lee Webb. 221 Mrs. Paul Couch Advisor Rachel Lewis Ruth Ann Nicks President Vice-President Barbara Clifton Sue Maxwell Carolyn Drew Patsy Brown I Iarlan Philanthropic Treasurer Chairman Barbara Wayland Frances Farabee Rush Chairman Push Chairman ALPHA OMICRON PI Sigma Omicron Chapter .Alpha Omicron Pi started off the year with a bang by sponsoring the first formal dance of the year. Oriental Gardens provided the setting for the ball. Honors starting rolling in to AOPi ' s with the selection of Sandra Merguie, Donnie Ruth Wil- liams, Kay Hassell and Sallie Mickey as honorary cadets. Kay Benham, Sallie Mickey, and Sandra Merguie were selected as Majorettes for the March- ing Indians. Donnie Ruth Williams and Barbara Clifton shared honors as Homecoming maids. With Bar- bara also being selected as Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl, and Donnie being chosen Miss ASC. Highlights of the AOPI year were the annual Alumnus Dinner Party, Founder ' s Day, the Spring Banquet and the Pledge Picnic. The members of Alpha Omicron Pi also found time to be active in Philanthropic Projects. First row - (left to right ) - Linda Ballard, Charlotte Barkley, Bowcn. (Second row) - Brenda Boyd, Martha Burnside, Donna V icky Baxter, Sandra Beard, Carolyn Bedner, Kay Benhani, Sue Calvert, Ka C ameron. Carol C ash. Kay Hassell, C harlotte Haynes. I First row — Carolyn Condra, Linda Gaithers, Grovernel Gorham, Linda Huckabee, Charlene Hughes, Linda Huitt, Julia Ann Jordan, Linda Lamb, Totsy McKee, Sandra Merguie. Second row — Ann White Lester, Carolyn McCarty, Linda McCarty, Sallv Ann Mickey, Ann Parker, Joyce Parker, Nancye Parker, Claudia Province, Bar- bara Stotts, Diane Thompson. Tliird row — Emma Lee Reed, Frances Sanders. Charlotte Smith, Judy Welch, Carol Werne, anc Willett, Donnie Williams, Earlaine Young. Mildred Vance Advisor Judy Sanford President Martha Crosthwait Corresponding Secretary Carol Carr Treasurer Piivlis Rowden H istorian Slie Cato Vice-President Iudv Carter Recording Secretary Anne Horn Pledge Trainer 224 Ruth Wilkerson Membership Chairman PHI MU Omicron Zeta Chapter Highlighting Phi Mu ' s spring semester is the tenth anniversary weekend, March 18-19 and the District XIV Convention held on the ASC campus. " Pledge Pins on Display " was the theme of the annual fall pledge picnic held in the sorority suite. Other social events Phi Mu sponsored were the Enchantress Ball, the Spring Pledge Party, and the Phi Mu Playhouse. Phi Mu coped many honors to be proud of this year. One of the most outstanding ones was the winning of the Homecoming Display. Sue C ato was chosen Homecoming Queen and Mary Faye [ones was Homecoming Maid. Phi Mu teamed with Pi Kappa Alpha to win second place in the Playhouse. Sue Cato, Ruth Choate Wilkerson, and Brenda Griffin were elected to SGA. Linda Heath is a majorette, and Carol Carr and [eannie Bailey serve as cheerleaders. Anne Horn, Sue Cato, and Judy Sanford were chosen lor Who ' s Who. Anne is also an editor of the Indian, as is Patsy Jo Chancy. 4 ■ fll ' - _ pr First row — (left to right) — Jeannie Bailey, Carolyn Cheek, Patsy {Second row J — Charlotte Gamble, Brenda Grirhn, Jean Hampton, Jo Cheney, Huie Cooper, Sue Beth Covington, Amy Dillingei. Jean Harley, Linda Heath, Judy Hendrix. First row — (left to right ' ) — Mary Faye Jones, Johnnie Lou Susan Smith, Pat Stewman, Reba Stone, Susan Taylor, Judy Johnson, Betty Dee Keith, Crystal McAllister, Carolyn Mabrey, Treece, Juanita Weaver. (Third row) — Jean Wyatt, Mary Beth Paula Marcum, Priscilla Maupen, Kay Neal, Carolyn Parnell. Greenelsh, Mary Nancy Huntsman, Sue Maddox, Dana Nash, (Second row) — Connie Perry. Bobette Piper. Jo Etta Shelby, Carolyn Price, Mary Walker, Connie Whitehead. I il Mrs. Ed Stansell Advisor Sally Stuck President CHI OMEGA Omicron Zeta Chapter Chi Omega fraternity, the most recent national Greek sorority at ASC, received its charter February 25, 1961. Omicron Zeta is the 1 27th chapter of Chi Omega. The sorority was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895. A Wizard of Oz rush party shot the Chi O ' s off to a good start, with twenty-three girls pledging Chi Omega alter fall rush. In cooperation with the TKE fraternity the Chi Omegas won first place in the Phi Mu Playhouse. A contemporary theme won them third place in the homecoming displays. Chi Omega also participated in the Alpha Cam Talent Show, the Speech Festival, and the AOPi Song Fest. Elizabeth 1 idwell was runner-up in the Miss ASC Contest, and Mary lane Scurlock was a Pike Sweetheart ol the month. Honorary cadets include Linda Mitchell, [udy Nesbitt, and Rosemary Taggart. FIRST CHI OMEGAS ON CAMPUS - front row - (left to right) - Carolyn Osbom, Mary Eckler. Julia Lipscomb, Dallas Angelo, Kay Matthews. Rosemary raggart. (Second row) — Linda Mitchell, Sandra VVhitaker, Dorothy Heeb, Diane McFarlin, Sharron Davidson, Carol Rhine, Linda Hiett. (Third row) — Mary Jo Martin, Elizabeth Tidwell, Diane Dutt, Barbara Paxton, Mary Jane Scurlock, Roseanna Massey, Madelyn Mack, Lu Anne Dishinger, Patty Lee, Sally Stuck. first row - (left to n ' g iO - Sandra BIa K g, Carol Bratton, Sharron ' ond row) - Harriett Hatmann, Linda Hiatt, Pattv Lee, |ulie Davidson, Lu Anne Dishinger, Diane Duff, Mary Eckler. (Sec- Lipscomb, Diane McFarlan, Madelyn Mack. xn First row - (left to righO - Mary Jo Martin, Roseanna Massey, Kay Matthews, Linda Mitchell, Judy Nesbitt, Barbara Paxton, Carol Rhine. (Second row) - Angela Sanders, Ginger Schmidt. Mary Jane Scurlock, Rita Smith, Rosemary Taggart, 1 idwell, Sandra Whittaker. I li abeth 227 A Fraternity Sweethearts Mr. Roy Dawson Advisor Hayden Robbins President A Carl Bass Treasurer Bill Wyatt Ritualist Willis Forrester Vice-President LAMBDA CHI ALPHA lota-Theta Zeta For the fifth consecutive semester, Lambda Chi Alpha remained on top in scholarship, breaking their own pre- vious record, which they have done consecutively since installation in 1959. The men of Iota Theta were active in all A-State stu- dent competitions, participating in the Phi Mu Playhouse, AOPi Songfest, Alpha Cam Talent Show, Homecoming Display Competition and many others. Elected to campus positions: In Student Government — Jerry Lutz, 1st Vice President, and Charles Crow, Mike Phillips and Bob Harrelson, Class Representatives. Presi- dencies of campus organizations — Wayne Staines, Tri Beta; Don Morgan, PEMM Club; lames Frierson, Circle K; Co-Editor of the State College Herald was Willis For- rester and Bill Camp served the Indian as Editor-in Chief. Miss Sue Cato, Phi Mu, and Lambda Chi Alpha Cres- cent Girl, was elected Homecoming Queen. The Chapter was awarded trophies for superior scholar- ship, ranking 11th ol 152 national chapters. :k James I Iill Secretary Markham Howe Social Chairman Rick Bramlett Pledge Trainer Jerry Watkins Push Chairman First row — (left to right) Bishop, Don Breytspraak, Man well, l on Carmack. (Second row) Larry Baker, Joe Bass, Tommy Juerkle, Bill Camp, Larry Cant- Cato, Ronald Cole Richard Choate, Boyce Core, Charlie Crow, Wendell Crow, Ronnie Diggs, Warren Dupwe. First row - (left to right) Larry EllefBL Phillip " Wrester Sonny Foster, James Frierson, Wendell Frit , Bobby Gammfll, l!n ford Gardner, Bobby Gibson, Gary Gill, Jimmy Goff, Rex Harrell, Bob Harrelson. (Second row) — Horace Hinshaw, Lynn Hooper, Pat Howe, Jim Howell, Don Hudson, Jerry King, Douglas Ladner, Jerry Lut , Richard McCann, John Mathews, Don Morgan, Byron Moore. (Third row) — Joe Musick, Mike Phillips, Joe Pruett, John den, |im Sammv er. Boh Stan, W ' avne Starnes ayne Stevens, Tyler Swindle, Tommy Taggart, Bobby Tanner. (Fourth row l - Don Sharpe, Fred Sifford, Ernie Simpson, Dick Traverso, Mike Vinson, Robert Winter, Nick Wilson. Samnh Wilson, Preston Williams, Ronnie Williams, Doug Wood. Fddie Wooldridge. Am Jli k mM ill 231 Mr. C. C. Curry Advisor Jerry Smith President 1st Semester Charles Glass President 2nd Semester PI KAPPA ALPHA Delta Theta Chapter First-place honors went to Pi Kappa Alpha in the Home- coming Display with a characterized model of a Mississippi Riverboat being pulled by a Southerner. This year ' s slogan was " Everyone ' s Pullin ' for the Indians. " Another first place was taken in the Alpha Gamma Delta Talent Show, a second place was gained in the " Phi Mu Playhouse. This year the Pikes teamed with the Phi Mu ' s. Top Offices in Phi Eta Sigma, an honorary freshman fraternity, went to three of Delta Theta ' s members. Many of the men of Delta Theta held top offices in clubs and other organizations. total of 37 men were pledged by Delta Theta this year. Phil Burns Vice-President 1st Semester Neil Peevey Secretary 1st Semester Larry Hughes Vice-President 2nd Semester Gary Weir Secretary 2nd Semester DDY PURYEAR Treasurer I John Buster Pledge Trainer m S ' a {% 1 4 h 1 - «3 u imtnuiir r J ' : p it 1 Ik First row — (left to right) — Kennv Barnett, Frank Bauer, Richard Beeson, C William Branch. (Second row " ) - Ho Aston, Cecil iv Mac Boyd, stun Brewtar. First row — (left to n ' g d — John Coffey, James C ' nlc, C harfc Cole. Willard Cohen, Billy Compton, Lloyd Cooper, Steve Crews, David Crosley, Pete Elardo, David Gairhan, Robert Gladnev, Donald Green. (Second row) — Thomas Crises, Reggie Hammill, David Harris. W illiam Hodges, Jack Jackson, Floyd Jones. Marvin Kennedy. Billy Kinghom, Hon Looney, John Love, Jim McMurray, Jim Butler, I mm Chambers, Ira Click. Sutler, Ray Burroughs, Ronnie James Martin. ( Third row , — Joel Mangrum, Ron Merguie. Al Miller, Tommv Miller, Stanley Mortimer, Jerrv Mote. Lynn Nash, Don Perkins, Don Reaves, Mike Rice. Jerry Rooney. (Fourth row — Harry Shearin, Billy Sigman, Joe Ed Smith, Jim Stogsdill, Jerry Thomas, John Thompson, I.lovd Tucker, Ron Volkman, Sammy Weir, Bill Wilkerson, Scottie Williams. Mr. Edgar Kirk Advisor Walter Carpenter President Shirl Harrelson Treasurer J. L. Bergschneider 11 istorian Jerry Graves Senior Marshall John Clark Vice-President SIGMA PHI EPSILON Arkansas Gamma Chapter Since arriving on the campus in 1955, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon has been active in a wide range of activities. The fraternity participated in all campus-wide activities including the AOPi Songfest, Alpha Gam Talent Show, Phi Mu Playhouse and other similar events. Sig Ep teams took part in all intramural sports and the Sig Ep panel was undefeated on KASU ' s " Battle of the Sexes. " Walter Carpenter was named to Who ' s Who, Norton Wilson was elected St. Nick by the A-State girls. Two members will attend the National Conclave in Chicago. Several Sig Eps played on the Indian football team. The Queen of Hearts Ball was the most important event of the year. Two picnics and numerous parties in the fraternity suite rounded out the year ' s social program. Tommy Moore Secretary Bob I Iope Guard Sam Austin Chaplain First row — (left to right) — John Babb, Larry Bat- tles, John Barton, Robert Bearden, Benny Bell, Markus Bergschneider. (Second row) — Herbert Bingham, Gene Blackbird, Leavie Brickell, Herbert Brown, Jack Burns, Otha Bunch. c irst row — (left to right) — James C lements, Jo Danehovver, C harles Doty, Scotty Hast, Tony Ellis, neir tnnis, Bonnie Ennis, Joe Fletcher, Clard Folden, Hush Fraser. (Second vw) — Cecil Gardner, Bill Gray, Otis Hamilton, Sherland Hamil- on, James Irwin, Johny James, Robert Jones, James Kelly, Conrad sLerst, Leroy Kerst, Richard Kneibert. (Third row) — Jack McC lain, I )a nl kcl c . Inn M .HH HHHHj Fi si i n Bobb Miller, C ' harlePNl.llcr, D. A. Mill te nTvioncriel ' , Ralph Ponder, Tom Porter, Jimmie Robinson, (fourth row) — Billv Screeton, lames Stephens, Dwight Talburt, Bob White, Larrv White, Icllric Wheeler, Michael Wilson, Norton Wilson, I ester Yerkes, Bill Joe Turner. O T ' fa 235 m Herman Bogan Advisor Ronnie Wilkerson Homer Wilson President President Is Semester 2nd Semester Sammy Bond David Wertz Secretary Secretary 1st Semester 2nd Semester SIGMA PI Alpha Pi Chapter Alpha Pi chapter of Sigma Pi fraternity was granted its charter March 4, 1948 to become the iirst national fraternity on the ASC campus. Since its founding Sigma Pi has proved that there is no better training ground than the fraternity for pro- moting good social habits and customs, and an interest in scholarship, social affairs and athletics. The annual Orchid Ball highlights Sigma Pi ' s social season; with I [omecoming, Christmas, Founders ' Day cele- bration rush parties, ami numerous informal dances providing entertainment throughout the vear. Sigma Pi is well represented on the SGA by jerry Malone, Billy [ones and Bobby Tucker. Sigma Pi takes special pride in ASC intramurals, as they are always among the top contenders. A perfect 10 football record and a football trophy started off their pr igram this car. First row — ( left to right — David Cash, Kenneth C ' ate, C harles Wayne Cook, Frank ( raider. Frederick Lee Crook, Clarence Crowder. ( Second row) — T Flrsf row — (left to right) — Joe Crozier, James Cruce, GeraTc Cunningham, Danny Dennis, William Dishinger, Dick Dalton, Bill English, Stanley Forester, John Ed Gregson, William Green, Glenn Griffeth, Maurice Hall. (Second row) — George Haynes, Edward Heatherly, Freddie Heise, Wayne Hollingsworth, Gerald Jennings, Billy Wayne Jones, Dexter Lambert, Bob Lewis, Richard McHaney, Garv McNutt, Mike Majors, Jerry Malone. (Third row) Allen, Robert Ben , Harold Blocker, Donald Brawly, I errv Butler, Billv Darrell Carter. — Dennis flun AfWneny, Dennis Mickey, Fred Mitchell. Warren Moore, G. IF Murrah, John Larry Petty, Glenn Poe, Larry Allen Poole, Joe Hauls, John Bobbins, Gerald Ray Robertson, Connie Roden. (Fourth row) — Lewis Schaaf, Wayne Sharp, William Smith, Jack Snodgrass, Jerrv Starnes, Jerry Statler, Joe Taylor, A. J, Thompson, Lloyd Todd, Gaylon Ward. Bert Wright, Bobby foe 1 ucker. TAU KAPPA EPSILON T Roy Kleffer President I Iarold Wilson Vice-President Bob Hix Secretary Beta Psi Chapter Tau Kappa Epsilon took first place honors in the Phi Mu Playhouse and participated in other social events such as the Alpha Gam Talent Show, AOPi Song Fest, Speech Fest, and all intramurals. Six Tekes were members of thet SGA, including SGA President, Don DeArmon. The Presidents of Alpha Kappa Psi, A-Club, Business Accounting Club, Wesley Foun- dation, Agri, Sociology, and Square Dance Clubs were all Tekes. Two members were selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. One of the major accomplishments of the year was the initiation of Elvis Presley as a member of Beta Psi Chapter. Three Tekes were recognized as Distinguished Military Students and the top two positions in ROTC were held by Tekes. Projects for the year include helping with the Good- fellow drive. Salvation Armv and Garden Club. First row — (left to right) — Winfred Burke, Donnie Bvrd, David Carter, Richard Case, Jim Chandler, Darrell Wayne Collie, Bill Collier. (Second row) — Arvin A faon Gilbert Arnold, Jerrv Ballinger, 1 larrv gess, William M Blankenship, Bridger. Earl Bivens, Douglas Bi First row — (left to right) — Ernest Hhb. John Edwar Dameron, Don DeArmon, Howard Lee DiB Bobby Ellis, Bruo French, Vernon Gifford, Fred James Gingerich, Carroll Goodin, John Goodin, Freddie Goodfellovv, Ronald Grey. (Second row) — Marvin Hagaman, Thomas Hargrove, James K. Hender- son, Bill Hughes, Charles Hughes, Rich Husky, Ronald Kellim, Charles Luter, David McCullar, John Maples, Jerry May, Earl Micheles. 1 ■■■■■■■ ■■PiT Morris, Donald Parker, arsons, LaH HSB Pro ■nice, |oe Pulliam, Henr Redd, Patrick William Riddell, Bobby Robinson, Richard Robi- nett, Jeffrey Shearer, Jim Scifres. (Fourth row) — Jerry Schilling, George Ernest Sheldon, Carl Stewman, James Stewart, C. A. Strange, Connie Stafford, David Sward, Howard lempleton, Wayne Thomas, Jerry Williams, Bob Wilcockson, Jesse Wilson. CHEROKEE MEN ' S COUNCIL - first row - CJeft to right} - Marshall J. Rouse, Roy E. Meadows, G. Charles Hood, William T. Pyron, Raymond L. Ratliff, Robert A. Kelly. (Second row) — John Gray, Robert J. Cook, Ronald Eord, William T. Crismon, G. L. Staurt, Ranyard Richardson. ( Third row) — Robert Stiles, Jerry Simpson, Kenneth Bird, Don Dennis, James Statler. CHEROKEE MEN ' S COUNCIL To provide suitable social activities for all members, to promote the interest of our members in our school is the main purpose of the Cherokee Men ' s Council. The Chero- kee Men, members of this married mens organization attempt to enter into any activities or fields of interest that our members feel will be profitable, educational, and interesting to the entire group. 1 hey attempt to promote all of the activities of their group and to maintain and stay in harmony with the policies and purposes of Arkansas State. CHEROKEE EXECUTIVE BOARD - Dean Moore. Roy Mead ■ows, Mr. Hood. (Second row) — William C rismon, Robert Kelley, Bill Pvron, Raymond Ratliff. Book Number Four ATHLETICS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL BASEBALL TRACK INTRAMURALS I of spirit, competition Wc can look back on this year, indeed, as one ol success in the liclcl ol athletics. But what we well remember about this year was the cxhuberation and spirit displayed on the football field, and the time they came from behind to defeat the heated rival. It is that type of thing that we will remember in the future years; we won ' t remember the score, that is irrelevant. 40 Athletic Staff Guiding the athletic policies of Arkansas State is J. A. (Ike) Tomlinson, past president of the American College Baseball Coaches Association, one of the most highly re- spected men in collegiate circles. Ike came to State in December, 1943. He became director of athletics in 1946, after guiding the Indian football team in 1945. He con- tinued to coach basketball, piloting his -Redmen to two state NAIA championships. He began full time director- ship duties after the 1949 season. Since that time he has coached only baseball. Head football coach. King Block began his tenure at Arkansas State under the leadership of Gene Harlow. Later, Hugh Taylor took over as head coach, and Block was retained as backfield coach, continuing in this posi- tion through 1959, when he was elevated to his present position. Block attended high school in Twin Falls, Idaho, where he earned letters in football, basketball, baseball, and track. He was an all-state football and baseball player. John Rauth begins his 12th season as Arkansas State ' s head basketball mentor. The colorful mentor has always produced an exciting team for A-State fans, and usually a winning one, as evidenced by his 156-112 record. Last year, for the second time in three years, the Indians earned a berth in the NCAA regional tournament. After finishing fast, and defeating a strong Loyola team, State was beaten by eventual division champion Evansville. ■I ■ J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson Athletic Director King Block John Rauth Head Football Coach Head Basketball Coach 1960 FOOTBALL The parents of King Block must have had a premonition for their son when they named him, for he not only lived up to his name, but, with the help of the finest coaching staff in Arkansas State ' s history, built an entire team of " Kings " as far as Indian football fans are concerned. Play after play, game after game, the Indians displayed a spirit of courage, determination, and teamwork that captured the hearts and imaginations of their supporters. It was not a magnificent victory record that caused this glowing pride to prevail in Lndianland, for the Tribe had what many would consider an average season. This pride appeared when Arkansas State football fans saw a group of fine, young men take the field, week after week, against over-whelming odds, and prove that team- work is the key to great football. The crowd that filled Kays Field for the Indians home- coming game with powerful Mississippi Southern, was spellbound by the stunning upset. Most of them sat speech- less after A-State ' s remarkable last minute victory. It really wasn ' t unusual. That was the only way the 1960 Indians knew how to play. THE 1960 INDIANS - Front Row. Cleft to righ Jimmy McMurray, Will Roy Colley, Roy Nelso i Larry Peebles, Alfred Bentley, Jerry Arant, John C( f fey, Frank Smith, Gilbert Arnold, Marvin Hagamai Second Row: Sam Austin, Jack Everett, Jack Sugj 1960 RECORD Arkansas State 6 Northeast Louisiana 13 Arkansas State 7 Louisiana Tech 3 Arkansas State 19 Florence State Arkansas State 9 Mississippi State 29 Arkansas State 7 Montana State 26 Arkansas State 27 Murray State 14 Arkansas State 14 Mississippi Southern 13 Arkansas State 6 Tennessee Tech 17 Arkansas State 21 The Citadel 22 Jack Burns, Jerry Rooney, Bill Gray, S. E. Stovall, Johnson, Jimmy Jackson, King Block, Earl Ray Michles, Billy Joe Cox, Jack Pebvvorth, Don Perkins. Third Row: Jack Goodman, Allan Stolt, Ken Stephens, and Larry Hassel McCain, Bill Collier, David Gunn, Jack Snod- Lacewell. grass, Bill Joe Turner, Bobby Hogue, Slick Nelson, Sammy Weir, and Donnie Dunston. Top Row: J. L. J. L. Johnson, End Coach Jimmy Jackson, Line Coach Ken Stephens, Backfield Coach Larry Laceweli,, Freshman Coach Roy Nelson End John Coffey Halfback Alfred Bentley End A-State 6 - Northeast Louisiana 13 A former Louisiana State University " Chinese Bandit, " an ex-all Southwest Conference end from the University of Arkansas, and 130 yards of Arkansas State penalities gave Northeast Louisiana a narrow victory over the fighting Indians in the season opener. The Tribe, making its debut under head Coach King Block gave little quarter on defense, but couldn ' t get moving offensively and compiled only 113 yards through the air and on the ground. In the most brutal football game seen at Brown Stadium in many years, the Indians gave fans a preview of the brilliant brand of football they were to display throughout the entire year. Penalities weighed heavily in Northeast ' s favor, stopping Redskin drives time-after-time. In spite of the loss, it was a victory in defeat for the Indians who revealed a fighting spirit that was to lead them to one of the finest seasons in the history of the school. State ' s spirit was undimmed even the next day when the squad voted to hold a rare Sunday workout. A-State fans could feel the tension in the air as the rugged Indians prepared for their second game of the 1960 season with Louisiana Tech, the number-one small college team in the nation. SENIOR END Hassel McCain and Tackle Jerry Arant close the gap on a would-be ground gainer in the State ' s 7-3 victory over the No. 1 team in the nation. ARKANSAS STATE ' S first touchdown of the season was scored by fullback Allan Stolt on a seven yard plunge, after Jerry Arant had intercepted a pass. Arkansas State 7 - The number-one small college team in the nation invaded Indianville with a 10-game winning streak and the small college football crown. When the Bulldogs left the Redskin camp their crown was broken, their winning streak shattered, and their tails were tucked behind them. Armed with courage and desire the Indians just wouldn ' t be beaten as they upset a great Tech team 7-3. The score tells the story. It was rough! The Bulldogs were rated over the Tribe by 26 points and the experts said that was a conservative figure. In every respect — experience, weight, record, and tradition, the mighty Tech squad was favored over the Indians, but Tech was Louisiana Tech 3 just one of the many teams that were soon to learn that odds mean nothing when you play the Indians. With King Block coaching from the press box, the Indians were magnificent. They put up a defense that kept so much pressure on the Tech backs that they could never get moving. On the offense Quarterback Jimmy McMurray turned in a brilliant performance as he gained 99 yards on a series of belly-option plays and swept end for the six-pointer. Halfback lohn Coffey booted the extra point. Ironically, the Bulldogs ' winning streak ended right where it began a year ago with a victory over Arkansas State. Jerry Arant Tackle David Gunn Tackle Jimmy McMurray Quarterback QUARTERBACK Jimmy McMurray sweeps end for important yardage in the Indian ' s grid victory over Florence State. Arkansas State 19 - Florence State A-State ' s Indians proved that their victory over Louisi- ana Tech was no fluke as they punched across three touch- downs for a 19-0 win over the Florence State Lions. The Lions could only muster one scoring threat, and that one faltered on the A-State 12 yard line when the Tribe held on downs. Florence was never able to get its passing attack in gear as 12 of 13 aerials went astray. Five of these fell into the hands of alert Indian defenders, namely Sammy Weir and Donnie Dunston. Weir picked off three Florence passes and Dunston got two. The Indians dented the scoring column early in the first quarter as Frank Smith, Indian tackle, barged through the line and blocked an attempted punt off the toe of Guin Holland. Smith fell on the ball in the end zone and the Tribe tooWthe lead 6-0. Early in the second quarter the Indians marched 47 yards for the touchdown after taking a short punt. It took 10 plays to reach pay dirt. Quarterback Jimmy McMurray crashed in from the one-yard line with two minutes gone in the second quarter. Peebles converted and the Tribe led 13-0. The final scoring thrust came late in the fourth period in a 59 yard drive highlighted by a run by Allan Stolt. Roy Nelson took a pitchout and scored standing up. Sammy Weir Quarterback Larry Peebles Center Bill Joe Turner Center Arkansas State 9 - Mississippi State 29 For three and one-half quarters the Indians fought their hearts out against a heavily-favored Mississippi State squad and led the mightv Maroons twice in the game before finally losing 29-9. A-State drew first blood and carried a 6-0 lead well into the second quarter before Missis- sippi State finally forged into an 8-6 lead. The Tribe took heart and rebounded with a 23-yard field goal that gave them a 9-8 lead with four minutes remaining in the third period. The Maroons scored again and led 15-9 which stood until a fresh, third unit of Mississipians pushed across two quick touchdowns on A-State ' s weary first unit. The Redmen looked great in defeat as they outgained the Maroons on the ground, 230 yards to 192. It was a moral victory in that A-State played on even terms with Mississippi State ' s first and second units before finally falling before the Southeastern Conference team ' s superior depth. As in the case of most of the Indian success this season, it was a great team effort. Singling out a single star would be impossible. On the scoring drive the Indians mixed plays beautifully and the 6-0 lead gave the Maroons a scare they ' ll never forget. The Indians marched from their own 16 to paydirt in 16 plays, the longest of which was a 32-yard sprint up the sideline by Coffey. Two passes by McMurray — one to Coffey for nine vards and another to Tot Bentley for 13 — put the Redmen in scoring position. FULLBACK ALLAN STOLT drives with determination, but is brought down by a host of Maroons in the Indian ' s clash with Mississippi State. Bobby Hogue Quarterback Jack Sugg Fullback Jack Snodcrass Guard 247 Gilbert Arnold End Jack Burns Tackle S. E. Stoval Fullback z48 A-State 7 - Montana State 26 The high rockies and the Montana State Bobcats were just too much to handle as Montana State overpowered the Indians at Bozeman, Montana. It was a long weekend for our Redmen as some of the players got sick, on the last part of the 1,700 mile trip. This, along with a one-mile-high altitude might have had something to do with the outcome of the game. State was outweighed in the line by twelve pounds per man — which is not an unusually large amount considering some other teams the Tribe has met. Head Coach King Block gave no excuses. His only comment was, " I ' ll tell you this, we won ' t have any more open dates on our schedules. Two-weeks of practice with no game is too much of a grind for us. " Montana led the Indians in the first down department, 14-12. State however, outshone them in punting, averaging 43 yards on three boots. Montana had to punt five times for a 36-yard average. State ' s good punting was due to Bentley ' s 70 yarder in the second half that soared over the twin safe- ties even though they were back expecting a punt. The Indian ' s only score came when John Coffey went through the middle of the line and scored from 28 yards out. Peebles ' extra point was true. THE END OF THE LINE is in sight as the A-State Indians put pressure on the Bobcats of Montana State College. THE INDIAN DEFENSE closes up on a Murray State Racer, as a host of Redmen prove the value of ball-pursuit. Another great defensive play! Arkansas State 27 - Murray State 14 In a hard-fought triumph in which the Indians had to come from behind, A-State pulled out a victory over a vastly improved Murray State eleven. Senior halfbacks John Coffey and Roy Nelson led the Redskin drive in a rough and tumble game played in a pelting rain. Coffey gained 62 yards on seven carries and played what Head Coach King Block called " the best game of his career. " Nelson caught three passes for 60 yards, Junior signalcaller Jimmy Mc Murray led the rushers with 63 yards. Senior quarterback Bobby Hogue scored two touchdowns, gained 33 yards and hit two passes for eight yards. Penalties were especially harmful, nullifying an Indian pass interception which would have prevented the first Murray touchdown and voiding an Indian pass completion in their second TD march. A-State missed a chance to regain the lead in the third quarter when Nelson intercepted a pass on his own 46 and returned it 21 yards to the Murray 35. The Redskins drove on to the 15 where Peebles missed a field goal try on a fourth and three situation. The Redskins went in front to stay early in the fourth quarter with a 79-yard drive that required 13 plays, highlighted by McMurray ' s 28-yard pass to Nelson. McMurray capped the march with a one-yard plunge. Jerry Rooney End Billy Joe Cox Guard Frank Smith Tackle if 1 . .( Mb •» " " " iW ' W. MISSISSIPPI SOUTHERN defenders halt Indian halfback Ron Nelson as the speedy ball- carrier fights for precious yardage against the Southerners. The Perfect Homecoming » r In the most dramatic fashion of any victory in Arkansas State College history, the Indians came from behind in the last 15 seconds to win by one wonderful point, on a 10-yard pass from Jimmy McMurray to All-American end Tot Bentley. The Tribe entered the game a 32-point underdog to the mighty Mississippi Southern squad. South- ern ' s splendid football machine had been ranked sixth in the nation in total offense and sixth in rushing defense before this game, with averages better than such great teams as Missouri, Ohio State, Alabama and Army. Some- how, the Redskins overcame it all. As the largest crowd in Arkansas State ' s history jammed Kays Field for the 1960 Homecoming, the stouthearted Warriors battled to the greatest victory in Indian football history. To diagnose A- State ' s victory is almost impossible. The Indians had a defense that was tough in the clutch, although not over- powering. Three times they held the Southerners for downs inside their 20, thanks to some great defensive play by Jack Snodgrass, Hassell McCain, Gilbert Arnold, Bobby Hogue, Marvin Hagaman, Frank Smith, Jack Burns, Jerry Arant, and others too numerous to mention. In short, it was a great defensive effort by a great team. Jack Pebworth Guard Jack Goodman Tackle Donald Perkins End Arkansas State 14 - Mississippi Southern 13 Offensively the Tribe formerly centered around the outside bellv play with McMurray running the ball. In this game his alternate, Bobby Hogue, was the big stick on the ground with 55 yards rushing, while McMurray turned into a gifted passer, hitting seven of 12 for 78 yards, two touchdowns, and one two-pointer that proved the differ- ence in the game. On the receiving end, of course, was Tot Bcntlcy, the great ball hawk whose ability hadn ' t been used much until Saturday because of State ' s emphasis on the ground game. The senior end who set six new receiving records last year, proved to be the great equalizer in this game, catching five passes for two touch- downs, and a two-pointer. The game started like it might be the rout for Mississippi Southern that had been predicted. The Southerners took Peebles ' opening kickoff and marched 65 yards in only 10 plays before the stubborn Tribe sucked up and held for downs at their own 18. Southern got down to business in the second quarter, taking Sammy Weir ' s punt on its 17 and marching to pay dirt in 23 plays, aided by only one pass. Southern led 13-8 with 15 seconds showing on the clock, when McMurray ' s magic arm fired true to Tot for the six-pointer. The conversion was no good, but then, who cared? ALL-AMERICAN nominee Don Fuell shows off the running style that gained him his reputa- tion as he churns through the Indian line during Homecoming. Earl Michles lalfback Will Roy Colley Guard Bill Gray Halfback 251 if-. 5? Allan Stolt Fullback DoNNlE DllNSTON Halfback Marvin Hagaman Guard Arkansas State 6 - Tennessee Tech 17 The fighting Indians out-rushed and out-passed the Tennessee Tech Golden Eagles at Kays Field, but when the final gun had sounded Tech was the victor by the score of 17-6. Laden down with injuries the Tribe fought hard, but unfortunate penalties really hurt. The first time the Redmen had the ball they moved deep into Eagle territory. Highlighting this attack to Tennessee Tech ' s 18 yard line was the fine running of Sugg, Coffey and Nelson. An Indian fumble on their own 25 set up the first Tech touchdown. It took the Eagles four plays to get the six-pointer. Ron McCurry went in from the one-yard line and the Golden Boys led 6-0. Sims converted to increase the lead to 7. In the second half a State punt was short and Tech once again had the ball in Indian territory. Tech scored and the score read 14-0 with six minutes left in the third quarter. The Indians took the kickoff and marched 80 yards for a touchdown. Bobby Hogue scored for the Tribe from six yards out on an end sweep, but the same play failed on the try for the two-pointer. The Golden Eagles came back with a 14 yard fieldgoal making, the final score 17-6. QUARTERBACK Bobby Hogue proves he is on defense as well as offense. A great interception by a fine competitor. VERSATILE QUARTERBACK Jimmy McMurray sweeps end on a well-executed belly-option play against the Tennessee Tech Golden Eagles. Arkansas State 21 - The Citadel 22 Arkansas State faced the last gridiron task of the season with the Citadel Bulldogs of Charleston, S. C. The game marked the first time the two teams had played and both teams proved worthy opponents. The Citadel entered the game with an impressive 6-2-1 record, and were roosting in first place in the Southern Conference. The Cadet ' s losses came at the hands of two fine teams, George Wash- ington University, and VMI. At quarterback the Cadets were guided by versatile Jerry Nettles. Nettles, one of the top passers in the Southern Conference had led the Bull- dogs for the past two years, and he proved his worth against the Indians. Time after time, the speedy field-general engineered his squad to valuable yardage, and with the Indians leading 21-14, with 15 seconds on the clock, Nettles pushed across the winning tally. It was a tough wa to lose a ball game, but it couldn ' t dull the luster of. a great football year. When the I960 season opened the Indians were 30-point underdogs to the Bulldogs, but when the final buzzer blew, everyone knew that they could match them, man for man. The last 15 seconds of this final battle were a fine example of the exciting brand of football the Indians displayed throughout the year. The 1960 season will be long remembered. Hassel McCain End Jack Everett Guard Bill Collier End THE DYNAMIC COACHING technique of John Rauth is dis- played in this candid shot of an Indian time out period. John Rauth " A good ball player will wear out three pair of shoes for me in a season. " That was John Rauth, basketball coach for the Arkansas State College Indians, talking, and that sentence sums up just why Coach Rauth has been consistently successful during his twenty-five years of coaching. Coach Rauth was born in Belle- ville, Illinois, on January 20, 1914. He graduated from McKendree College (Illi- nois) in 1936 then attended Washington University, Wisconsin University, South- ern Illinois University, and received his masters degree from the University of Missouri in 1950. Rauth began his coach- ing career in 1936, at Wayne City, Illinois High School. I lis outstanding record there brought an invitation from DuQuion High School when the coaching job opened there. DeQuoin ' s choice was well made — Rauth ' s teams were in the state ' s top ten every year Coach Rauth was there. Next, Rauth gave Hanisburg, Illinois its first winning team in ten vears. the man behind the plan Rauth ' s stay at Harrisburg was the last stage of his high school coaching career. Coach Rauth left the high school circuit when he was contacted by Arkansas State. He landed at A-State in 1947 and became head coach in 1949. Rauth ' s teams have been invited to the National NCAA College Division Tour- nament twice in the past three years, and State has regularly had nationally ranked teams. One of State ' s best teams came in 1951, when State won 19 and lost only five games. This reputation has been garnered despite the fact that the Indians play some of the strongest teams in several states, hav- ing met De Pauw, Indiana State, Florida State, St. Louis University, Ole Miss, Van- dcrbilt, Kcntuckv State and a number of others. " The satisfaction I get from coaching is the lasting friendships I ' ve made with these bovs. Thats more important than the win-lose record. " 1961 Indian Basketball Record A-State 51 SE Oklahoma 67 A-State 73 Austin Peay 86 A State 63 SE Oklahoma 49 A-State 80 Southwest Missouri 93 A-State 59 Mississippi 53 A-State 66 Pitt State 60 A-State 74 Pitt State (,(. A-State 65 Southwest Missouri 62 A-State 47 Mississippi 82 A-State 53 Delta State 72 A-State 82 Wisconsin State 69 A-State 75 Austin Peay 84 A-State 77 NE Louisiana 56 A-State 83 Francis T. Nichols 7 ' A-State 65 Murray State (.1 A-State 52 CBC Memphis S7 A-Statc 66 NE Louisiana 77 A-State 99 Delta State 83 A-State 73 CBC Memphis 71 A State 56 Murray State 73 A-State 62 SE Missouri 67 A-State 77 SE Missouri 85 THE 1961 INDIANS - {from row, left to nq i ) Don Shatley, Gaylnn Ward, Ronald Volkman, Bill Smith, Hilly Jones, Jack Kenley, Jerry km 4. Jim Keller, [back row fom Watkins, Hugh James, Crosley, Warren Moore, John Gatling, Jerry Hudgins and Oliver Yates. It isn ' t often that a coach is found to be optimistic before the season starts, but Coach John Rauth had good reason to feel that his 1961 Indians would make good competition for a number of foes. The Indians had seven returning lettermen and four squadmen back from last year. The lettermen were Gaylon Ward, Warren Moore, John Gatling, Jackie Kenley, Billy (Spider) Jones, Jerry King and Ollie Yates. Other squad- men returning were Ronnie Volkman, Dave Crosley, Bill Smith and Bob Byrd. Billy (Spider) Jones got 420 points for the Indians last year, and John Gatling put 152 field goals and 72 free points through the loop for 376 points. These returnees, along with a group of fine freshmen, gave a promise of good things to come. This promise was soon fulfilled. The Indians biggest disadvantage was the lack of distinctive height and weight. The team had good overall size, but the real big man just wasn ' t there. Nevertheless, it was a great year for the fighting squad. Week after week, the Tribe brought home the bacon, as they fought to victories over some of the strongest cage teams in the nation. Among the defeated were such powers as Pittsburg State Southwest Missouri, and the once, mighty, Ole Miss Rebels. GATLING SNAGS a rebound as Ward and Jones look on, ready to assist. ndians Split With Southeast Savages Billy " Spider " Jones Stage fright took hold of Arkansas State ' s Indians in the season debut and cost them a disappointing 67-51 loss at the hands of the ball-hawking Southwest Oklahoma Savages. A crowd of almost 2,000 looked on as the Indians managed to stay on even terms with the invaders for most of the game, before their coldness proved too much to overcome. The victory was the seventh in eight games for Southeast, which always manages to get the jump on the Tribe in opening its sea- son. Southeast ' s glory was short-lived, however, as the Tribe re- turned the favor the next night and dumped the Savages by an impressive 63-49 score. Before the season opened, Indian coach John Rauth said the Redskins would have to depend on fine shooting to overcome their lack of rebounding power. Every member of the Tribe ' s start- ing five averaged more than 40 percent from the field last year, but they could hit only 30 percent in their opener. The Oklahomans connected on 51 percent from the field. Sur- prisingly enough, A-State led by gangling Warren Moore, won the rebound battle, 43-40. Moore snagged 13. 256 William Smith Hugh James Gaylon Ward Individual star of the first game with Southeast Oklahoma was the Savages ' star 6-7 center, Max Yar- brough, who poured in 29 points and snared 15 rebounds to lead in both departments. Center John Gatling was Arkansas State ' s high scorer with 15. The Indians never hit with any consistency at any time during the ball game, but their poise and ball-handling kept them even with the Oklahomans well into the second half. Then the Savages ' spurted and it was all over for the Tribe, who couldn ' t hit well enough to keep pace. A-State led most of the first half, including a 25-23 score at the halftime, but Southeast took over 36-35 with 13 minutes left in the game and never trailed again. With Yarbrough hitting two buckets and Dalmag Buck- master two, the Savages leaped to a 43-35 lead before State could score again. For all practical purposes that wrapped it up despite two long shots by freshmen flash Don Shatley. State ' s biggest lead was five points (8-3) at the start of the game. The next night told a different story, however, as State won 63-49. FRESHMAN DON SHATLEY gives an example of his dribbling skill. 257 IT ' S GAYLON ' S TURN now as everyone scores against the once mighty Ole Miss Rebels. Tribe Trims Timid Ole M SHATLEY SLIPS a last one to the eager arms of Oliver Y-ates as the Tribe rolls against CBC of Memphis. The greatness that lies in men can ' t be recorded in statisties or in terms of height and weight. It can only be wit- nessed in something like Arkansas State ' s electrifying 59-53 victory over the mighty Ole Miss Rebels. On paper, the Rebels entered the game favored by at least 20 points, after finish- ing fourth in the 12-team Southeast Con- ference last year and bowling over their first two opponents with ease. On paper, the Johnny Rebs looked best in the post- game reports, too, leading in rebounds 48 44, in field goal accuracy 39-33 per- cent and boasting the fewest personal fouls 14-18. The figures can ' t record, however, the aspects of the game which gave A-State the upset victory. Hustle, defense, aggres- siveness and alertness were a few of them; coolness under fire was another. The game was one of the finest team efforts ever witnessed on the Arkansas State floor. Heroes abounded for the Indians. There was Leachville ' s duo, Gaylon Ward and Don Shatley. Ward took individual scor- ing honors with 15 points and hit the final six points of the game, breaking a 53-53 tie and giving the Redmen the great victory. Shatley, the only freshman on the floor for either team, picked up nine rebounds and collected seven points. Onlv two men collected more rebounds, 6-6V2 Sterling Ainsworth of Ole Miss (with 17) and 6-5 John Catling of A- State. Shatlev is 5-11. WARD HUSTLES to get within camera range. Don Shatley Defensive star for the game was gangling Warren Moore, State ' s bril- liant 6-6 junior guard, who held All-SEC Jack Waters of Ole Miss to only nine points, more than 10 below his 19.5 point average. Moore had Waters so rattled that he could hit onlv one of four free throws, although he leads the nation in free throw accuracy. Last year Waters hit 87.3 percent (103 of 118). just as important in the Indians ' well-balanced attack were Spider Jones and Jack Kenlev with 11 points apiece, and Catling with seven points and 1 1 rebounds, tops on the club. What made the Tribe ' s victory amazing was that it came after they had trailed by 1 1 points at the start of the second half (35-24). The game started on fairly even terms, as the lead changed four times and the score was deadlocked three times in the first seven minutes. State went into a stall with 56 seconds left and a 57-53 lead, and the fans howled as Ole Miss tried to get the ball away from Shatley. The victory was the second straight for the Indians after the season opener. The loss was the first of the year for Ole Miss after blasting SE Louisi- ana and Loyola of New Orleans in its first two games. " WHATTA YA MEAN, foul? I was here first! " Redmen Romp Rugged Gorillas Ronald Volkman Finding their eye on a foriegn court, Arkansas State ' s Indians racked up their third straight win of the basketball season at Pitts- burg, Kansas, and won a smashing 74-66 victory from the Pittsburg State Gorillas. It was the first time in history that the Indians have ever beaten the Gorillas on their home court. After hitting only 32 percent in their first three games, the Indians blazed the nets for 43 percent to offset Pitts home court advantage. The Redskins were even hotter in the first half rippling the cords for 52 percent. At the same time, Pittsburg State was managing only 32 percent from the floor. A-State produced a beautifullv talented and balanced scoring attack, led by Billy Jones with 17 points. Center John Gatling and forward Jackie Kenley followed closely behind with 14 each, while reserve Ollie Yates chipped in with 11 when the Tribe needed it most, and freshman Don Shatley added nine. The games was a thriller from start to finish, although the Indians led most of the way. Hotter than a firecracker, the Tribe jumped off to a lead, and gave an impressive display of basketball, right up to the whistle. Oliver Yates Jack Keni ey Jerry King After Pittsburg State the Indians continued their winning ways and came out on top of three out of their next five games, then met CBC of Memphis in a real thriller. Somebody should have called the fire depart- ment to put out the burned nets at A-State, as John Rauth ' s Indians outshot CBC 73-71 in a torrid duel that left a near capacity crowd of 2,700 gasping. Chris- tian Brothers hit an unbelievable 67 percent in the first half to take an early lead on the Tribe, but the Buccaneers cooled slightly in the second period while the Indians plugged away. The loss broke a five-game winning streak for the dead eves from Memphis, giving them an 8-4 record for the year. A-State drove their winning column to seven with the victory, as compared to only three losses. State had its worst night of the year in free throws, however, hitting a measly 52 percent, while CBC connected on 78 percent. The game was a down to the wire thriller with the lead swapping hands seven times and the score being deadlocked six times. State went ahead to stay, 67-66, when Ward passed beautifully to Catling with only a few minutes showing on the clock. OUR BOY was outnumbered, but he wasn ' t outclassed. 261 THERE IS JUST nothing in this ole world that will ever take the place of winning! Blazing Bears Blast Redskin Following the game with CBC the Indians ran into their toughest luck of the season as they dropped three games in a row, the last one being a 93-80 loss to the Southwest Missouri State Bears. SW Missouri sent 13 men into action and all 13 got into the scoring column, arid the net result was a shocking victory over the Indians. Defense became a thing of the past as both teams put on a blazing offensive show. The Indians had four men in the double figures, but the host Bears made use of its terrific bench strength to subdue the Tribe. For a while in the first half, the contest was a see-saw match, moving hack and forth, but every time the Indians would pull close, the Bears would use their person- nel advantage to move back out in front. Yates was starting in place of John Catling, who didn ' t make the trip, and did a tremendous job offensively for the Tribe. Warren Moore continued his offensive surge, counting for 16 points, while Billv Jones hit on nine of nine from the charity stripe to total 13. Strangely enough, State outrebounded the Bears 41-37. COACH JOHN RAUTH briefs Shatley and Kenley as the action gets heated. t X " THE CHIEF " joins in the congratulations as fans swarm over the playing court to congratulate the Indians after the Francis T. Nichols game. Warren Moore 1 he Indians returned to their winning ways with a 66-60 victor) over the Pittsburg State Gorillas. 1 his was the second meeting ol the two teams in 1961 ami the Indians topped the Kansas boys on both encounters. The Redskins (ailed to operate with the slick proficiency the showed in winning seven ol their first 10 games, but they managed to offset their stymied offense with a torrid shooting streak that saw them hit 58. 3 percent lor the game — their high mark lor the year. At the same time, Pittsburg State was connecting on onh 31.5 percent, and therein was the difference between victory and deteat. With two ol their starters burdened with lour fouls earl in the game, the Indians could never put together a workable combination alter the first 10 minutes. Warren Moore and lack Kenle were called lor a series ol offensive fouls which drew catcalls from the crowd and kept them on the bench most of the game. A State dominated the backboards 37-27, led bv Catling ' s nine rebounds ami Jones ' eight. The Indians came out for vengeance when they first took the floor, tolling up an 8-3 lead in the first three minutes. 263 GAYLON WARD jumps for the rebound on an Indian free-throw. Gatling eyes the ball anxiously. Greenies Numb On ' John Rauth Night ' Dave Crosley After the Pittsburg State game the revenge hungry Indians pounded the victory path again as they clobbered Southwest Mis- souri 65-62. Trouble seems to come in pairs and the Tribe proved this old saying as they came out on the little end of the scoring column against Delta State and Austin Peay. Austin Peay ' s Governors showed the championship form that has won them four straight Volunteer State Athletic Conference titles as they handed Arkansas State a rare home court loss 84-75. The game was nip and tuck most of the way until Austin Peay grabbed an eight point lead with 2:50 remaining. A-State could never catch up after that point, as their starters left the game in droves burdened with five fouls. Ward led the Indjan scoring with 21 points, accounting for 15 of their first 27 points. Kenley added 14 to the well balanced attack, and Gatling hit 12. Spider Jones, Ward, Moore and Gatling fouled out for the Tribe, with Jones leaving shortly after halftime and the others going out in the last six minutes of the game. 264 Jim Keller Jerry H udgins John Gatling Five tough foes faced the Tribe at the season s end and the Redmen managed to come out on top in two of these battles. A-State downed Francis T. Nichols and Delta State, while losing to CBC of Memphis, Murray State and Southeast Missouri. A brilliant first half of the season enabled the late season losses to be offset, and the fighting Indians came up with a fine .500 season. The Tribe won 1 1 and was defeated in 1 1 battles. The fans of John Rauth and his Indians payed a well- deserved tribute. It was " John Rauth Night " at Arkansas State as the Indians closed out their 1961 home season against the Delta State Greenies. The Redskins paid homage to their coach of the past 12 years, who celebrated his 25th year of coaching this year, by defeating the Greenies bv an impressive 99-83 score. Ceremonies for " John Rauth Night " were held at the halftime. Delta State provided formidable opposition for the festive occasion, but the Tribe revenged their earlier season loss. " SPIDER " JONES does a great jumping job while Moore and Gatling get ready for action. J L ohrSnl?AnTMoms nd T ° mmy P ™ 1 ° ick Leech Bl11 Smith ' » Wood, ALL-AMERICAN footballer " Tot " Bentley shows that he is equal- ly skilled with the bat. Baseball 1961 Overall depth and experience prevailed among the dia- mond hopefuls as Arkansas State ' s basebaliers prepared to meet the challange of the toughest slate in the school ' s his- tory. A 28-game schedule, including teams from eight states, was lined up by Coach J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson. A-State- finished with an 11-14-2 mark last year, but should be ready for a banner finish this season. The only infield loss was that of third baseman Bill Caldwell, and alreadv, the Indians have come up with two fine prospects to fill the spot. First baseman Alfred " Tot " Bentley Was last year ' s leading hitter with a .353 mark. He returns along with John Wood (.333) at second base and Jerry Presley (.274) at short. Lettermen Tommy Paul and Andy Morris return for the outfield. Jone jSyH uS and ' T il l Tribe lt5 Schedule ' 0 ° Dale Harrison, Spider ndian Schedule Mar. 24 Mar. 25 Mar. 27 Mar. 28 Mar. 29 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Apr. 1 Apr. 3 Apr. 4 Apr. 7 Apr. 8 Apr. 12 Apr. 15 Apr. 18 Apr. 22 Apr. 24 Apr. 25 Apr. 29 May 1 Mav 2 May 8 Mav 9 May 11 May 13 University of Chicago Here University of Chicago Here Kansas State U. Here Kansas State U. _ Here Purdue University Here Purdue U. (D.H.) _ Here St. Louis University Here Washington University Here Washington University Here West 111. State U. _ _ Here University of Miss. Here University of Miss. Here U. of N. Dakota Here U. of N. Dakota (D.H.) Here SE Missouri State Here Muftray State College Here SW of Memphis Memphis Memphis State U. Memphis University of Miss. Oxford University of Miss. _ Oxford Murray State Murray Miss. State University Here Miss. State University _ _ Here St. Louis University St. Louis Washington University St. Louis SW of Memphis _ _ Here Memphis State U. Here " YOU ' RE OUT! " Another Indian bites the dust, but the Redmen went on to beat Kansas State 3-2. 267 Coach Larry Lacewell Trainer Sam Nugent Track 1961 Coaching the Indian track team this year for the first time will be Larry Lacewell, a former track standout at Fordyce High School, and later at Arkansas A M College. Coach Lacewell took over the head reigns in January, due to the unexpected departure of Ken Stephens, and while Lacewell ' s talents are basically related to the grid sport, he is not to be slighted on the oval. Lacewell ' s main job will be recruiting enough material to supplement some of the sparse, but talented returning material. Strong points appear to be the sprints, middle distances and weights. The pole vault and high jump should also be strengthened this year with the addition of two newcomers. Recent years have seen a decline in Arkansas State as a top track power, and while chances of filling the void do not appear completely bright, 1961 may mark the beginning of a new era for Indian thinlies. Coach Lacewell became assistant football coach at the University of Ala- bama, under Paul " Bear " Bryant, after graduation from A M, then he came to Arkansas State. Along with being track coach, Lacewell is freshman football coach during the gridiron season. THE HOPES OF the 1961 Indian thinclads rested on the powerful shoulders of this impressive group of Arkansas State speedsters and weight men. The Tribe is shown here with trainer Nugent and Coach Lacewell. A STATU SPRINTERS take some limbering up tonic before getting clown to hard work on the 220 yard dash. Heap Big Indians THESE TOP-PERFORMING cindermen look ready, willing and able as they interrupt their daily chores to smile for Arkansas State ' s ace cameraman, Charlie C row. MIGHTY FRANK SMITH unlimbers his muscles for the shot putt. Frank is equally at home, on the track or the gridiron. 269 SOPHOMORE SAMMY Weir makes a great bid for first in the grueling 220 yard dash. Cinder Stompers Show Style DON ' T LET THE relaxed looks fool you! These men go to work when the camera man finally leaves. Sammy Weir, Roy Nelson and Jimmy Howell are the top three sprinters and should turn in creditable performances in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. The return of Al Miller in the 440, plus the addition of freshman Pat Riddell should make that race a strong one. Miller and Bill Wilker- son combine talents in the 880 yard dash. Billy Berry combines with J. W. Seymour in the pole vault, while newcomer Garland Dye should excell in the high jump. Gar- land won the intramural high jump last year with a leap of six feet. Jerry Arant and Frank Smith are one and two in the shot put and the discus throw, while Sam Austin should be tops in the javelin and also help out in the discus. SAMMY WEIR clocked an amazing 9.9 hundred in the first meet against Southwestern. " I ' LL RACE YOU to the coke machine, " Pat tells Al Miller. Action Swift And Varied JIMMY JACKSON, director of intra- murals, and Don Morgan, asst. director discuss season activities. THE PIKES and BSU battle it out in one of the many rugged intramural football games. ANDREW MORRIS, ex-waterboy for the Tekes, executes his famous " sometimes works, sometimes doesn ' t " end sweep. Connie Stafford lends blocking assistance. JERRY SMITH, Wayne Hollingsworth and Bill Compton display their champion- ship form with the barbells. Compton won the Arkansas State AAU middleweight title 1960 and 61, Smith won the lightheavy title in 1961, and Hollingsworth placed second in the heavyweight division in 61. 272 THE TEMPO ALWAYS quickens when intra- A-STATE ADDED bowling to the growing list of intramurals, and the mural volleyball appears on the athletic scene. boys from Sigma Pi won the honors. THE WOMENS ATHLETIC Association is composed of all girls interested in Physical Education at Arkansas State. Sharpshooters All SHOWN HERE are the All-Greek bowling tournament champs who proudly present their spoils. THE DEADEYES of the ROTC department up- held the marksmanship honors in many intercol- legiate meets throughout the year. RONNIE CARMACK, the George Mikan of the little league set, snags a rebound while Larry Peebles closes in for the kill. A-STATE ' S CAMERA ace catches the spirit of the game in this unique shot. 274 Senior Activity List NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE A ADAMS, BOB RAY, Minnith, Mo.- - Social Science, BSE. AGIN, WAYNE R., Doniphan, Mo. - Math, BSE; SNEA. ALEXANDER, THOMAS H., Lowndes, Mo. - Animal Husbandry, BSA; Agri Club; Block and Bridle, Reporter; Square Dance Club; Judging Team. ALLEN, MARVIN CARROLL, Searcy - Chem- istry, BS; Scabbard and Blade. ARANT, JERRY LOUIS, Poplar Bluff, Mo. - Physical Education, BSE; Football; Track; A- Club; PEMM. ARNOLD, JOHN ALLEN, Pocahontas - Social Science, BSE. ARTHUR, ARVIN R., Buffalo, Wyo. - Print- ing, BS; TKE; Graphic Arts Club, vice president. AUSTIN, SAM J., Bald Knob - Physical Edu- cation, BS; 2 E; PEMM Club; A-Club. B BAKER, LARRY JOE, Blytheville - Account- ing, BS;Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer. BALL, LESTER D., JR., - Jonesboro - Ac- counting, BS; Alpha Kappa Psi; Business and Accounting Club. BALLARD, JACKIE S., State College - Music Education, BME; ASC Singers; MENC, vice president, Arkastatesmen. BANKSTON, LEON DEWAYNE, West Hel- ena — Social Science, BSE; French Club; Social Science Club. BARBER, MICHIE MAURICE, Proctor - Busi- ness Administration, BS; SIT; Young Democrats; Business and Accounting Club. BARR, LYNDA JO ELLEN, Barton - English, BSE, BSU; WAA; Featherpens; French Club; Alpha Psi Omega; Who ' s Who; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; ASC Singers; Arkettes; AWS; Arrow- head Players; WRH Dorm Council; ATA. BARRETT, NANCY JANE, Jonesboro - Bio- logy, BS; BSU Band; Meter-Liter, secretary- treasurer. BARROW, NELDA KAY, Jonesboro - English, BA; Pi Gamma Mu; Featherpens, vice president. BASS, CARL HOLLIS, JR., Lepanto - Business Administration, BS; AXA, treasurer; Business and Accounting Club; Newman Club, corresponding secretary, recording secretary, State President. BEALL, CHARLES SLATON, Joiner - Radio Journalism, BA. BEARD, SANDRA LEE, Jonesboro - Elemen- tary Education, BSE; AOn ; AWS; SNEA. BELL, BENNY JOE, Pine Bluff - Biology, RS; 2 t E, president, pledge trainer; Sophomore Class president, Inter-fraternity council; All-Greek Council; Mu Lambda, vice president; Tri Beta; Debate Club. BERRY, RUBY L., Jonesboro - Elementary Edu- cation, BSE; Home Economics Club, secretary; SNEA. BENTLEY, ALFRED B., Honoraville, Ala. - Physical Education, BSE; Football; A-Club; base ball. BERGSCHNEIDER, JOSEPH LEE, McCrory — Accounting, BS; 2 E; Newman Club; Busi- ness and Accounting Club. BIRD, KENNETH DWIGHT, Risco, Mo. - Accounting, BS; Business and Accounting Club; Cherokee Men ' s Council. BISHOP, JERRY FRANK, Cardwell, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE. BIVENS, MARY ANN, North Little Rock - Business Education, BSE; Band; Pi Omega Pi; ATI. BLACKBURN, JAMES ABNER, Paragould - Math, BSE. BLACKBURN, JIMMY PAT, Paragould - Math, BSE. BODEN, THOMAS STANLEY, Jonesboro - Chemistry, BS. BOGGS, RAY CLINTON, JR., Paragould - Business Administration, BS. BOND, SAMMY NEBHUT, Leachville - Busi- ness Administration, BS; 211, secretary; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Gamma Mu. BOND, GEORGE W., Myrtle, Mo. - Biology, BSE. BRANCH, WILMA J., Paragould - Business Education, BSE. BRIDGER, JUNE CAROLE, Jonesboro - Juornalism, BS; Indian Staff, society editor; Her- ald Staff, society editor; KASU; Alpha Epsilon Rho, secretary; Off-Campus Women; WAA Ex- ecutive Board; AWS; Featherpens; Wesley Foun- dation; Wesley Players; Young Democrats Club. BREWER, GERALDINE, Mvrtle, Mo. - Eng lish, BSE. BUNCH, PATSY RUTH, McCrory - Business Education, BSE; ATA; BSU; 24 E Queen of Hearts. BUNCH, OTHA WILLIAM, McCrory - Ac- counting, BS; 2 E; Comptroller; Business and Accounting Club. BURGESS, DOUGLAS RICHARD, Cabool, Mo. - Math, BSE; TKE; SGA; Sophomore Class Representative; Junior Class President; Football. BURKE, DOYLE WINFRED, Jonesboro - Eng- lish, BA; BSU, president; State BSU President; TKE, Chaplain; Ministerial Alliance, vice presi- dent; President of Featherpens; President ' s Roundtable; Who ' s Who. BYLER, JERRY LLOYD, Sage - Animal Hus- bandry, BA; Judging Team. c CAMERON, ELIZABETH KAY, Jonesboro - Biologv, BS; AOn, Rush Chairman; Panhellenic Council; WAA; Arkastaters; AWS; PEMM, vice president; Featherpens. CAMP, CHARLES C, Jonesboro - Political Science, BA. CAMPBELL, LARRY DEWAYNE, Marmaduke - Math, BSE; Scabbard and Blade. CANTWELL, RICHARD LARRY, Corning - Math, BS; AXA, secretary; Rifle Team, Captain. CARPENTER, WALTER HUGH, West Mem- phis - Political Science, BA; 2 E President, vice president, historian; SGA; Junior Class Rep- resentative; Pi Gamma Mu; Le Cercle Francais; Young Democrats Club; President ' s Roundtable; All-Greek Council; Who ' s Who. CARR, CAROL ANN, Branson, Mo. - Business Administration, BS; t M, Treasurer; Pi Gamma Mu; Business and Accounting Club; Vice Presi- dent Lewis Hall; AWS Executive Council; WAA; AXA Crescent Girl; Homecoming Queen; Cheerleader, Captain; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Young Democrats Club; Who ' s Who. CARTER, RUTH ANNETTE, Dexter, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE. CARTER, BILLY DARRELL, Leachville - Agriculture Engineering, BS; 211, Pledge direc- tor; Agri Club; Agri Engineering Club; Young Democrats Club; BSU. CARTER, JULIA LANEAL, Leachville - Eng- lish, BSE; I M, Pledge President, Vice President, Recording Secretary, Song Fest Director; AWS; WAA; Le Cercle Prancais; BSU; Young Demo- crats Club; Featherpens. CARTER, WILLIAM N., Rector - Econo- mics, BS; Veterans Club; Business and Account- ing Club. CATO, SUE CAROLYN, Walnut Ridge - Ele- mentary Education, BSE; M, Vice President; SNEA, Vice President; BSU; AWS; WAA; ASC Singers; Choral Union; Kappa Delta Pi; SGA 2nd Vice President; Panhellenic Council; Who ' s Who; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Homecoming Queen I960; AXA Crescent Girl. CAVENOR, GARY DON, Jonesboro - Business Administration, BS; TKE. CHASTAIN, ELAINE, Wynne - Elementary Education, BSE; SNEA; Wesley Foundation; Square Dance Club; Alpha Sigma Alpha. CICERO, CARL JOSEPH, Pine Bluff - Chem- istry, BS; 24 E; Newman Club; Arkastatesmen. CLARK, JOHN MICHAEL, Newport - Bio- logy, BSE; 2 E, Vice President; Tri Beta. CLICK, IRA MERRILL, Paragould - Business Administration, BS; IIKA, Secretary. CLONINGER, THOMAS LEE, England - Agronomy, BSA. CRISP, ROBERT EARL, England - Biology, BSE; Tri Beta. COCKRUM, NANCY, Reyno - English, BSE; Arrowhead Players, vice president; Le Cercle Francais; Featherpens. COFFEY, JOHN E., Cabot - Business Adminis- trarian, BS; IIKA; Who ' s Who; A Club, Football, Captain. COLE, CHARLES D., Jonesboro - Math, BS; riKA. COLEMAN, HAZEL VIRGINIA, Marion - Business Education, BSE; Wesley Foundation, President, Vice President, Secretary Treasurer; Pi Omega Pi President; Associated Women Stu- dents, president; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, President; Pi Gamma Mu; SNEA; Wesley Players; Who ' s Who; Senior Representative; SGA. COLLIER, DOTTIE MARIE, Jonesboro - Math, BSE. COLVIN, HASHEL HORACE, Palestine - Math, BSE; Pershing Rifles, Executive Officer. COMPTON, BILLY NEAL, Newport - Jour- nalism, BS; IIKA; Freshman Class President; In- dian Staff, Sports Editor; Herald Staff. COOK, ARVIL LEE, Jonesboro - Chemistry, BS. 276 COOK, CHARLES WAYNE, McRae - Physical Education, BSE; 211; PEMM Club; Pi Gamma Mu. COOK, ROBERT JOSEPH, Jonesboro - Busi- ness Administration, BA; Cherokee Men ' s Coun- cil. COOK, WILLIAM THOMAS, Bono - Math, BS; Circle K Club. COOPER, GARY E., Viola - Math, BSE. COPELAND, AMANDA B., Jonesboro - Busi- ness Education, BSE. COX, RONALD, Trumann - Music Education, BMA; Band. CRAFT, DENIS RAY, State College - Biology and Chemistry, BS. CROZIER, JOSEPH ALVIN, Trumann - Math, BS; 211. CROW, MAX, Dixie - Vocational Agriculture, BSA; Agri Club. BROWLEY, BILL RAY, Paragould - Sociology, BS; Ministerial Alliance. CUDE, JIMMY WAYNE, Black Rock - Busi- ness Education, BSE; Business and Accounting Club; PEMM Club. CULLISON, MELINDA ANN, Cash - Physi- cal Education, BSE; President of WAA; PEMM Club; Square Dance Club; AWS. CUPPLES, JIMMIE ROSS, Marmaduke - Busi- ness Administration, BS; Cherokee Men ' s Coun- cil. CURZON, JON LEE, Jonesboro - Chemistry, BS; TKE; Mu Lambda. D DAVENPORT, JAMES C, JR., Paragould - Business Administration, BS. DAVIS, WILLIAM EARL, Cotton Plant - Ac- counting, BS; TKE, Treasurer; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade. DAVIS, RICHARD JOE, Tuckerman - Agri- culture Engineering, BS; TKE, Chaplain; Agri- culture Engineering Club, Secretary. DEARMON, DON, Corning - Accounting, BA; SGA President, 1st Vice President; Arkansas Stu- dent Government Association President; Alpha Kappa Psi, president; TKE President, Chaplain; All-Greek Council, President; Inter-Fraternity Council, President Pi Gamma Mu; Young Demo- crats. Secretary; Circle K Club; Business and Ac- counting Club; Social Science Club; Homecom- ing Committee 1959, chairman; Who ' s Who. DEMPSEY, CHARLES RUSSELL, Senath, Mo. - Math, BS. DENNIS, DANNY RAY, Caraway - Business Administration, BS; 211. DEROSSITT, ALICE ANN, Forrest City - So- cial Science, BSE; Pi Gamma Mu. DONOHUE, WYVETA JO, Bono - Business Administration, BS; WAA; Social Science Club; Sociology Club; Business and Accounting Club. DOVER, DOIL LEE, Jonesboro - Business Ad- ministration, BS. DROPE, CHARLES LELAND, Paragould - Physical Education, BSE; PEMM Club. DRURY, NINA R., Leachville - English, BSE; Home Economics Club; Off -Campus Women. DUCKWORTH, GLENDELL EARL, Jones- boro - Math, BSE. DUNN, JOYCE MAE, Jonesboro - English, BSE; Le Cercle Francais, secretary; Featherpens. DURHAM, BETTY LEA, Strawberry - Busi- ness Education, BSE; AWS; Square Dance Club. DURHAM, MARILYN JOY DRINKUTH, Bearden — Elementary Education, BSE; ATA; SNEA; BSU; Women ' s New Dorm Council; WAA, Representative; AWS; Cheerleader. DYE, GARLAND NEAL, Osceola - Biology-, BSE; SNEA; PEMM Club. E ELK, JAMES EASON, Miami, Fla. - Business Administration, BS; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Wesley Players. ELLIS, DONALD WAYNE, Wynne - Agri- culture Engineering, BSA. ERWIN, CLAUDE M., JR., Newport - Eco- nomics, BS. ERWIN, WILLIAM EUGENE, Robinsonville, Miss. - Physical Education, BSE; A-Club, PEMM Club. F FAULKNER, JACQUELINE F., New Madrid, Mo. - Physical Education, BSE; PEMM Club, AWS; WAA. FISHER, MITCHELL EUGENE, Wardell, Mo. - Physical Education, BSE; PEMM Club. FLYNT, MARILYN JANE, Rector - Business Education, BSE; Business and Accounting Club; Social Science Club. FORD, JOHNNIE WAYNE, Black Rock - Vocational Agriculture, BSA; Agri Club, Presi- dent; Future Farmers of America, President; PEMM Club; SGA, Senior Representative; Who ' s Wbo. FORD, RONALD AUSTIN, Jonesboro - Busi- ness Administration, BS; TKE; Business and Ac- counting Club; Cherokee Men ' s Council. FORRESTER, WILLIS RAY, Tyronza - Jour- nalism, BS; AXA, Vice President; Herald, Editor, Business Manager. FREPPON, ROBERT LEE, Bald Knob - Ac- counting, BS; Newman Club, Vice President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Business and Accounting Club. FULLERTON, PATSY RUTH, Bragg City, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE; SNEA; WAA; AWS. G GAMBLE, JANE, Newport - Social Science, BSE. GEIB, NOEL DEAN, Mammoth Spring - Agri- culture, BSA; Agri Club. GEURIN, VERDA MAE, Lynn - Business Education, BSE; Pi Omega Pi; BSU. GIBSON, WILLIAM ROLAND, Trumann - Biology, BS; TKE. GIFFORD, LOWELL DEAN, Williamsville, Mo. — Chemistry, BS; Pershing Rifles. GLASS, CLYDE CHARLES, Kennett Mo. - Business Administration, BS; IIKA, Vice Presi- dent, President. GOETZE, EDMUND KURT, Mountain Home — Journalism, BS. GRABLE, WANDA LOUISE, Hardy - Busi- ness Education, BSE; WAA; AWS; Business and Accounting Club, Secretary; BSU, Social Chair- man. GRAY, RONALD EARL, St. Louis, Mo. - So- cial Science, BSE; TKE. GRIFFIN, GLENN VEE, Turrell - Biology, BSE; Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Gamma Mu; Kappa Delta Pi; Beta Beta Beta. GRIGGS, THOMAS RANDLE, Hughes - Business Administration, BS; IIKA. H HALL, MAURICE, Jonesboro - Biology, BS; 211; A-Club; Baseball. HALL, SANDRA SUE, Jonesboro - Elementary Education, BSE; AOII; SNEA; Band. HALL, WILLARD AUSTIN, Jonesboro - So- cial Science, BS. HALK, THOMAS SHELTON, JR., Cherry Valley — Animal Husbandry, BSA; Block and Bridle Club; Agri Club; Delta Tau Alpha, Treas- urer; Judging Team. HAND, JOHN GRANT, Piedmont, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE; ASC Singers; SNEA; Arkastatesmen; BSU. HAMILL, REGGIE EUGENE, Memphis, Tenn. — Business Adminn ition, BA; IIKA, Vice President. HAMILTON, JOSEPH SHERLAND, Rector - Vocational Agriculture and Business Administra- tion, BSE; 2 E; BSU; Agri Club; FFA. HAMILTON, OTIS EDWIN, Walnut Ridge - Math, BS; 2 E; Indian Band. HANCOCK, EVETTE WAYNE, Baldwyn, Miss. - Math, BS. HANEY, SARAH JANET, Baltimore, Md. - Sociology, BS; Social Science Club; Sociology Club; Young Democrats; WAA; AWS; IRC; Christian Fellowship. HARGROVE, THOMAS M., Augusta - Voca- tional Agriculture, BSA; TKE; SGA, Senior Class Representative; Agri Club, President; FFA. HARLAN, CAROLYN DREW, Osceola - Soci- ology, BS; AOII, Treasurer; AWS; WAA; Indian Band. HARLEY, JEAN FLOY, Corning - English, BS; M; Alpha Psi Omega, President; Feather- pens; Arrowhead Players, Vice President; Presi- dent ' s Roundtable; AWS; WAA. HARRELSON, SHIRL HOWARD, Broseley, Mo. — Business Administration, BS; 2 E; Busi- ness and Accounting Club; Circle K. HARRELL, CHARLES REX, Piggott - Busi- ness Administration, BA; AXA; Business and Ac- counting Club. HARRIS, BILLY JOE, Matthews, Mo. - Ac- counting, BA; Alpha Kappa Psi; Business and Accounting Club. HARRIS, DAVID WARD, Hoxie - Business Education, BSE. HARRIS, JAMES STEPHEN, Forrest City - Animal Husbandry, BS; Block and Bridle Club. HASSELL, SARA LOU, Chatfield - Elemen- tary Education, BSE; BSU; SNEA; Sociology Club, Secretary. HEDSPETH, WILLIAM C, Williamsville, Mo. —Elementary Education, BSE; SNEA, President; BSU. 277 Senior Activity List NINETEEN SIXTY-ONE HERREN, FRANCES V., Paragould - English, BSE; Featherpens; Le Cercle Francais; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice President; AWS. HILBURN, CAROLYN BOOKOUT, Kennett, Mo. — Business Education, BSE; IIKA Dream Girl; Al ' A; AWS Council; W AA President; Homecoming Maid; Pi Omega Pi. HILL, GARRY WAYNE, Bay - Accounting, BS; Business and Accounting Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. HODGE, JERRY FRANKLIN, Blytheville - Biology, BS; Scabbard and Blade; Beta Beta Beta. FIOGGARD, LETHA LA VERNE, Jonesboro - Math, BS; AWS; WAA. HOLLINGSWORTH, ROBERT WAYNE, Jonesboro — Social Science, BSE; A-Club. HOLLIS, CARL WAYMON, Paragould - Soci- ology, BS; Ministerial Alliance. President. HOPE, ROBERT VEO, Watson Chapel - Bio- logy, BS; 2 E; Circle K Club; Pershing Rifles; Arrowhead Players. HORN, ANNE, Jonesboro — Elementary Educa- tion, BSE; i M, Corresponding Secretary, Record- ing Secretary, Pledge Trainer; Alpha Sigma Upsi- lon; Indian Staff, Class Editor, Senior Editor; Panhellenic Council; SNEA; State Board Mem- ber; Kappa Delta Pi, President; Arkastaters; AWS, Council; Off-Campus Women, Vice Pres- ident; Lewis Hall Dorm Council; French Club; Canterbury Club, President; Who ' s Who. HORN, OLIVIA ANN, Black Rock - English, BSE; Le Cercle Francais, P resident; WAA; Feath- erpens; AWS; President ' s Roundtable; Who ' s Who. HORTON, JAN D., Viola - Business Education, BSE. HOGUE, BOYCE L., Senatobia, Miss. - Animal Husbandry, BSA; Agri Club; Block and Bridle Club; A-Club; Football; Baseball; Track; SIT. HOUSTON, BILLY G., Trumann - Horticul- ture, BS. HOWARD, WALTER, Jonesboro - Math, BSE. HOWE, BENJAMIN MARKHAM, Forrest City - General Agriculture, BSA; AX A; Agri Club; Indian Band; ASC Singers, Business Manager; Arkastatesmen; Choral Union; Pershing Rifles; Young Democrats; Opera Workshop. HOWELL, JAMES EDWARD, Luxora - Phys- ical Education, BSE; A X A , PEMM Club; A Club; Track. HUDSON, DONALD PAUL, Jonesboro - Bio- logy, BS; AX A; Circle K Club; Beta Beta Beta. HUGHES, BILL M., State College - Printing, BS; TKE. HUGHES, LARRY S., Alicia - Agriculture En- gineering, BS; Agri Club; Agriculture Engineer- ing Club; FIKA, Pledge Master. HULEN, J. D., Swifton - Agriculture, BS. HUSKEY, RICHARD NEIL, Wynne - Jour- nalism, BS; TKE, Vice President; Press Club; Alpha Sigma Rho; KASU; Herald Staff, Sports Editor, Co-Editor. 1 ISAACS, BOYD RAY, Bav — General Agricul- ture, BSA; Agri Club. ISBELL, JAMES P., Bay - Physical Education, BSE, PEMM Club. J JACKSON, LURA LAVELLE, Osceola - Busi- ness Education, BSE; BSU, Secretary; Business and Accounting Club; SNEA. JOHNSON, ROSE MARIE, Campbell, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE; AOII. JOHNSON, MYRNA, Jonesboro - Business Education, BSE; ATA; Pi Omega Pi; Business and Accounting Club; BSU. JOHNSTON, GEORGE CAROL, Jonesboro - Journalism, BSE. JOHNSTON, JUDY JANETTE, Bay - Eng- lish, BSE; Meter Liter Club, Secretary; Le Cercle Francais; Featherpens; BSU. JONES, MARY FAYE, Gideon, Mo. - Elemen- tary Education, BSE; M; AWS; WAA. K KAPPOLMAN, JAMES R., Paragould - Busi- ness, BS. KELLER, SARA ANN, Rector - Social Science, BSE; Social Science Club; Sociology Club; Scab- bard and Blade Sweetheart; SNEA. KELLEY, FRANKLIN TEDFORD, Jonesboro - Chemistry, BS. KELLIM, RONALD RAYMOND, Delaplaine - Biology, BSE; TKE; Scabbard and Blade. KENLEY, JACKIE GLYNN, Holland, Mo. - Physical Education, BSE; Basketball. KING, CARROLL DEWAYNE, Newport - Physical Education, BSE; PEMM Club. KINGHORN, BILLY CARLTON, Trumann - Business Administration, BS; I1KA. KLEFFER, ROY EUGENE, Dexter, Mo. - So- cial Science, BSE; TKE, Pledge Master, Presi- dent; IRC, President; Young Democrats Club, Vice President; ROTC Drill Team. L LADNER, DOUGLAS, Blytheville - Agronomy, BSA; AXA; Agri Club; Young Democrats Club; BSU. LAMBERT, DEXTER HARWELL, Cardwell, Mo. - Biology, BS; 211. LAND, IMOGENE LOUELLA, Jonesboro - Elementary Education, BSE. LATIMER, BOBBY DALE, Searcy - Chem- istry, BS; Scabbard and Blade; A-Club; Track; Who ' s Who. LEE, NORMAN DEAN, Cash - Art, BSE; BSU; Kappa Pi, President. LEWIS, BOB CURTIS, Paragould - Business Administration, BS; SIT; Circle K Club; Herald Staff; Indian Staff, Sports Editor; Business and Accounting Club. LEWIS, RACHEL ANN, Pangburn - Business Administration, BS; AOIT, Treasurer, President; All-Greek Council; PanHellenic, Secretary, Treas- urer; President ' s Roundtable; WAA; AWS; Sophomore Class Secretary. LUTES, BILLY LOUIS, Blytheville - Business Administration, BS; Alpha Psi Omega; Arrow- head Plavers, President; Business and Accounting Club. Mc McADAMS, DONNA LOUISE, Poplar Bluff, Mo. — Elementary Education, BSE. McALISTER, JERRY LEE, Cash - Agriculture, BS; Agri Club; TKE. McBRIDE, JERRY WAYNE, Brookland - Bio- logy, BS; BSU, Vice President. McBRYDE, ROBERT SAMUEL, Star City - Animal Husbandry, BSA; IIKA. McDANIEL, MAURINE D., Jonesboro - Eng- lish, BSE. McDONALD, CHARLES LEE, Maiden, Mo. - Social Science, BSE; IRC, President; Pi Gamma Mu, President; Phi Alpha Theta, President; So- cial Science Club, President; President ' s Round table. McFALL, RICHARD WILLIAM, Pocahontas - Business Administration, BS. McGEE, HELEN LOUISE, Swifton - Business Administration, BSE; Business and Accounting Club; IRC; SNEA. McGINNIS, JO ANN, Gould - Elementary Education, BSE. McGOWAN, BERTHA JEAN, Trumann - Business Administration, BS; AWS. M MALONE, JAMES ALVIN, Jonesboro - Social Science, BSE. MANESS, LARRY LESLIE, Searcy - Music Education, BME; Band, Drum Major; ASC Sing- ers; Dance Band; Choral Union; NAGO; Who ' s Who. MANN, GEORGE, Corning - Math, BS; Vet- erans Club; AXA. MARTIN, JAMES F.. Pine Bluff - Math, BSE; 2+E, Rush Chairman. MARTIN, JOE WILLIAM , Beebe - Agricul- ture, BSA; Agri Club; Delta Tau Alpha, Presi- dent. MASNER, ROBERT TAYLOR, Monette - Biology, BSE. MATTHEWS, FRANKLIN LEE, Jonesboro - Math, BS; Scabbard and Blade. MAXWELL, SUE CAROLYN, Senath, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE; AOIT, Song Fest Di- rector, Recording Secretary; AWS; WAA; SNEA. MAYFIELD, JERRY FRANKLIN, Blytheville — Social Science, BSE; Arkastatesmen; ASC Singers; BSU. MEACHAM, LOU ALLICE, Monette - Ele- mentary Education, BSE. MEADOR, J. LEON, Cash - Math, BSE. MEADOWS, ROY E., Jonesboro - Business Ad- ministration, BS; Business and Accounting Club; Cherokee Men ' s Council, President. MEEKS, ROBERT L., Jonesboro - Music, BME; Indian Band; MENC. MERGUIE, RONNIE L., Kennett, Mo. - Busi- ness Administration, BS; IIKA. MILLER, D. A., JR., Holly Grove - Business Administration, BS; 2 f E, Pledge Trainer; Circle K Club, Ark-Mo District Governor; Business and Accounting Club, Vice President. MILLER, BILLY EDWARD, Luxora - Social Science, BSE. MILLER, BOBBY REX, West Ridge - Physical Education, BSE; Veterans Club; Track; A-Club; 2 E; PEMM Club. MINK, ALBERT LEE, Jonesboro - Agriculture Engineering and Math, BS; Agri Engineering Club. MIZELL, LARRY RICHARD, Pollard - Social Science, BSE. MOCK, SHELBY JEANNE, Walnut Ridge - English, BSE; Featherpens; Le Cercle Francais; SNEA; Wesley Foundation; AWS. MOORE, JIMMY SHERIDAN, Wynne - So- cial Science, BSE; IIKA. MOORE, LAWRENCE RODDY, Jonesboro - Economics, BS. MOWERY, ROBERT WAYNE, Piggott - Busi- ness Administration, BS; Scabbard and Blade; Business and Accounting Club. MURPHY, MAX C, Jonesboro - Accounting, BS; Alpha Kappa Psi. MURRAH, GEORGE HESS, JR., Live Oak, Fla. — Business Administration, BA; 211; A-Club; Business and Accounting Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Football. N NALLEY, ROBERT W., Jonesboro - Physical Education, BSE; Football. NAPPER, VAN BUREN, JR., Holcomb, Mo. - Political Science, BA; 2 t E. NELSON, JIMMY HAROLD, Blytheville - Biology, BS; Beta Beta Beta. NELSON, ROY W., Miami, Fla. - Physical Education, BSE; Football; Track; A-Club; PEMM Club. NOEL, PAULINE, Trumann - Business Edu- cation, BSE; Pi Omega Pi; Business and Ac- counting Club. NORTON, BEVERLY, Tyronza - Business Education, BSE; Pi Omega Pi, Secretary, Treas- urer; Pi Gamma Mu; Business and Accounting Club; Featherpens; Alpha Sigma Upsilon. NUGENT, SAMUEL WILLIAM, Bald Knob - Physical Education, BSE; PEMM Club, Presi- dent; A-Club, Treasurer; Social Science Club; Trainer; BSU; Intramural Board; Track. o O ' DANIEL, BARBARA ANN, Bay - English, BSE; AOIT; Featherpens; Le Cercle Francais. OVERSTREET, FLOYD BENNETT, Walnut Ridge — Accounting, BS; Alpha Kappa Psi; Busi- ness and Accounting Club. OWENS, BOBBIE JAMISON, Wardell, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE. OWENS, CHARLES D., Fisher - Social Science, BSE. P PARKER, NANCYE LAMB, Harrisburg - Ele- mentary Education, BSE; SNEA; AWS; WAA; BSU; Pi Gamma Mu; AOn. PAUL, THOMAS WILLIAM, North Little Rock — Business Administration, BS; Freshman Class President; BSU, President; A-Club; Base- ball; Business and Accounting Club; Alpha Kap- pa Psi. PEBWORTH, ELAM HOMA, Coalgate, Okla. — Physical Education, BSE; Football; A-Club. PEEL, CLARELLEN P., Caruthersville, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE. PENINGTON, JACK D., Drasco - Agricul- ture Education, BSA; Agri Club; FFA. PERKINS, GUY POPLIN, Jonesboro - Gen- eral Agriculture, BS. PHELAN, JESSIE MILTON, Corning - Math, BS. PHILLIPS, TOMMY C, Marked Tree - Busi- ness Administration, BS; Business and Account- ing Club. POGUE, JANETTE, Poplar Bluff, Mo. - Ele- mentary Education, BSE. PONDER, RALPH C, Newport - Business, BS; 2 E. PR ATI 1ER, CHARLES PAUL, Egypt - Animal Husbandry, BSA; Block and Bridle Club; Agri Club. PRATT, VELMA LORRAINE, Peach Orchard — Elementary Education, BSE. PROVINCE, CECIL KNIGHT, Jonesboro - Political Science, BSE; IIKA; Indian Band. PROVINCE, GLEN ANDREW, Jonesboro - Business, BS; 2 E, Secretary; Business and Ac- counting Club. PROTZMAN, BLAIR S., Jonesboro - Biology, PYRON, WILLIAM THOMAS, Marked Tree — Business Administration, BS; Cherokee Men ' s Council; Business and Accounting Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. R RAGSDELL, JERRY TED, Paragould - Social Science, BSE. RALPH, BEATRICE MAE, Jonesboro - Ele- mentary Education, BSE; SNEA, Social Science Club. RAST, CARROLL E., Millington, Tenn. - Business, BS. RATLIFF, RAYMOND LEE, Maiden, Mo. - Math, BS; Cherokee Men ' s Council RAULS, JOE T., Leachville - Economics, BS; 211. REA, PATRICIA ANN, Blytheville - Math, BSE; Kappa Delta Pi; SNEA, AWS. REED, ANN CAROLYN, Jonesboro - Math, BSE; AWS; Indian Band. RING, DELOIS MAE, Smithville - English BSE; BSU, President; ATS; Featherpens; SNEA; WAA; Who ' s Who. ROACH, DEAN ROLAND, Jonesb oro — Math, BSE; PEMM Club; Track. ROBBINS, ALBERT HAYDEN, Piggott - Busi- ness Administration, BS; AXA, President, Secre- tary; Circle K Club; All-Greek Council; Presi- dent ' s Roundtable; Inter-Fraternity Council; Busi- ness and Accounting Club. ROBBINS, JOHN S., Marion - Physical Edu- cation, BSE; PEMM Club; 211. ROBINS, BOBBY LOWELL, Dexter, Mo. - Business Administration, BS; BSU, Treasurer; Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary; Business and Ac- counting Club. ROEHN, PHYLLIS IRENE, Maiden, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE; SNEA. ROEPE, GEORGE WILLIAM, JR., State Col- lege — Agriculture Engineering, BSA; Canter- bury Club; Agriculture Engineering Club, Presi- dent. ROREX, BOBBY JOE, Harrisburg - Fine Arts, BA; Kappa Pi. ROSS, CHARLES HARRY, Kennett, Mo. - Agriculture Education, BSA; TKE, Pledge I rainer; SGA; Senior Class President. ROWLEFT, ANNA FERN, Trumann - Eng- lish, BSE. RUTHERFORD, LAVERN RAY, Nettleton - Physical Education, BSE. RUSNAK, RICHARD ANDREW, Holcomb, Mo. - Math, BS; TKE. s SADORF, FRANK M., Jonesboro - Math, BSE. SAN FORD, JUDITH ANN, Lake City - Eng- lish, BSE; 1 M, President; Panhellenic Council, President; All-Greek Council, President; Town Girls, Vice President; AWS, Treasurer; Presi- dent ' s Roundtable; Indian Staff, Copy Editor; Herald Staff; Wesley Foundation; WAA; Feath- erpens; Le Cercle Francais; Who ' s Who. SCARSDALE, BOBBY R., Caraway - Business Administration, BS; Scabbard and Blade; Business and Accounting Club. SCHIMMING, PAULINE T., Peach Orchard — Business Education, BSE. SCREETON, BILLY LOUIS, Little Rock - Biology, BS; 2 E. SHARP, ALBERT WAYNE, West Memphis - Agronomy, BSA; 2 I E, Corresponding Secretary; Agri Club. SHARP, DAVID WAYNE, Paragould - Busi- ness Administration, BS; Alpha Kappa Psi; Busi- ness and Accounting Club. SHEARER, JEFFREY RICHARD, Patterson, Mo. - Social Science, BSE; TKE. SHIPMAN, BEVERLY JO, Kennett, Mo. - Business Education, BSE; Pi Omega Pi, Vice President; AWS; WAA; BSU; SNEA; Feather- pens Business and Accounting Club. SIMPSON, ERNEST LEE, Searcy - Music, BME; Indian Band, Vice President; Danner Flail, President; ASC Singers, Vice President; AXA; Arkastatesmen; Opera Workshop. SINKO, JERRY RAY, Rector - Physical Educa- ton, BSE; Baseball. SMITH, ELMER LEE, Greenville, Mo. - Agri- culture Education, BSE; FFA, Reporter, Student Advisor; Agri Club. SMITH, JOHN L, Beebe - Business Educa- tion, BSE. SNELL, JAMES OVERTON, Doniphan, Mo. - Physical Education, BSE; 211, Vice President; Junior Class Vice President; PEMM Club; Rifle Peam. STAFFORD, CLYDE MAE, Walnut Ridge - English, BSE. STARNES. WAYNE. Marmaduke - Biology, BS; ASC Singers; Arkastatesmen; Choral Union, Beta Beta Beta, President; AXA, Corresponding Secretary; Circle K Club; BSU; Scabbard and Blade, Secretary. STATLER, JAMES RUSSELL, Egypt - Ac- counting, BS; Business and Accounting Club; Cherokee Men ' s Council. STEWART, ASA EDWARD, Jonesboro - Agri- culture Engineering, BSA; Drill Team; Rifle Team; Agri Club; Agriculture Engineering Club, Vice President, Secretary. STEWMON, PATRICIA STEPHENS, Wheat- ley — English, BS; t M; Featherpens; Le Cercle Francais; WAA; AWS; esley Foundation. STOGSDILL, JAMES ELMER, Jonesboro - General Agriculture, BA; Pershing Rifles, Cap- tain; ITKA; BSU; Arkastatesmen. STRINGER, GALEN T., Light - Business Edu- cation, BSE. 279 STODDARD, MARY LOU. Mountain Home - Business Education, BSE; Wesley Foundation, Vice President, Secretary; Pi Omega Pi, Presi- dent, Secretary; Wesley Players; Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Business and Accounting Club; State MSM Publicity Chairman; Who ' s Who. TALBLIRT, DWIGHT EDMOND, Batesville - Chemistry and Biology, BS; Beta Beta Beta, Vice President; Meter Liter, President; 2 E, Pledge Trainer. TANNER, BOBBY JOE, Carruthersville, Mo. - Business Administration, BS; A X A ; Business and Accounting Club. TAYLOR, JOE M., Paragould - Business Ad- ministration, BS; -II; Social Science Club, Vice President. THOMAS, FRANKLIN D.. Jonesboro - Busi- ness Administration, BS; Business and Account- ing Club. THOMAS, WAYNE G., Jonesboro - Business Administration, BS; TKE. THRASHER, ROSEMELL, Jonesboro - Ele- mentary Education, BSE; ATA, Vice President; AWS; WAA; Off-Campus Women. THROESCH, DON FRANK, Pocahontas - Business Administration, BS; Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club; Business and Accounting Club. TIMS, CHARLES HENRY, Tuckerman - Math, BS. TODD, LLOYD LYNDELL, Jonesboro - Busi- ness Administration, BS; 2IT; Business and Ac- counting Club. TRAVERSO, RICHARD A., Haskell, N. J. - Sociology, BS; AXA; Newman Club, President, State Treasurer; Sociology Club; Young Demo- crats; Social Science Club; Business and Ac- counting Club. TREECE, JULIA ANN, Harrisburg - Business Education, BSE; WAA; AWS; M; Business and Accounting Club. TURNER, CLAIRE FRANCES, Jonesboro - Elementary Education, BSE. VANCE, TAMES ALFRED, Paragould - Ac- counting, BA. VICKERS. CAROLYN BLAKE, Manila - Math, BSE; Pi Kappa Delta; PEMM Club; AWS; WAA; Women ' s Rifle Team; ARACW, State Secretary. VINEYARD. DONALD RICHARD, Tonesboro - Business Administration, BS; Business and Accounting Club. VOWELL MARY RUSSELL, Jonesboro - Ele- mentary Education, BSE. w WAGSTER, SANDRA SUE, Piggott - Ele- mentary Education, BSE. WAHLOUIST, LARRY CHARLES, Mammoth Snring — Accounting, BS; 2ii, Treasurer; Busi- ness and Accounting Club; Young Democrats. WALDEN. KENDALL HERBERT, Paragould - Math, BSE; Beta Beta Beta. WALLACE, WAYNE VIRGIL, Manila - Phys- ical Education, BSE. WALTERS, VIRGINIA N.. Paragould - Ele- mentary Education, BSE. WATTS, MAX EDGAR, Pleasant Plains - Animal Husbandry, BA; Block and Bridle Club; Agri Club. WAYLAND, BARBARA ANN, Jonesboro - English, BS; WAA; AWS; AOIT; Featherpens; BSU. WEBB, BRENDA KAY, Rector - English, BSE; ASC Singers; BSU; Arkettes; Featherpens; Le Cercle Francais. WELCH, BARBARA JO, Jonesboro - Business Administration, BS; Business and Accounting Club; Featherpens; BSU. WELIVER, EARL DELMER, Hope - Music Education, BME; Indian Band, President; MENC; ASC Singers; Opera Workshop; Who ' s Who. WELLS, ELLA LEA, Leachville - English, BA; ATA; PanHellenic Council; Arrowhead Players; Featherpens, Secretary; Le Cercle Francais; WAA, Officer; AWS; BSU; Debate Team; Lu Nedrow Award Winner; Young Democrats; Who ' s Who. WHITE, BILLIE LEON, Jonesboro - Business Administration, BA. WHITE, JIMMY GLYNN, Manila - Business Administration, BS Alpha Kappa Psi; Business and Accounting Club, Treasurer; Cherokee Men ' s Council, Secretary; Young Democrats. WHITENER. HARRIET ANN, Hayti, Mo. - Elementary Education, BSE; SNEA. WILLETT, NANCY FANNAH, Jonesboro - Art, BFA; AOII; Alpha Psi Omega, Vice Presi- dent; Arrowhead Players, Secretary, Treasurer; Newman Club, President; WAA; AWS. WILLIAMS, PAUL JEROME, Ward - Busi- ness Administration, BS. WILLIAMS, SCOTTIE LEE, Jonesboro - Phys- ical Education, BSE; PEMM Club; IIKA. WILKERSON, RONNIE DARRELL, Gideon, Mo. — Business Administration, BS; 211, Presi- dent; Alpha Kappa Psi. WILSON, JOYCE DONLY, Batesville - Busi- ness Education, BSE; ATA; BSU; Business and Accounting Club; AWS Executive Council. WILSON, HOMER LEE, Searcy - Agriculture Education, BSE; 211, Secretary, President; FFA; Agri Club. WILSON, NORTON W., Pine Bluff - Jour- nalism, BA; 2 E; Radio Club, President; Arka- statesmen; ASC Singers; BSU; Choral Union. WINDLAND, JIMMY R„ Paragould - Agri culture Engineering, BSA; Delta Tau Alpha; Agriculture Engineering Cllub; Agri Club. WINN, GLENDA MARCELLA, Marmaduke - Math, BSE; AWS; Off Campus Women; BSU, Executive Council. WORTHAM, JAMES WALLACE, Leachville — Agriculture Education, BSA; FFA, Treasurer, Vice President; Agri Club. WOOD, ELLEN LUAINE, Dixie - Social Science, BSE; Social Science Club, Vice Presi- dent; IRC; AWS; WAA; Wesley Foundation. WOOD, JOHN SHERMAN, Gradin, Mo. - Physical Education, BSE. WOOLDRIDGE, JAMES EDDIE, Marmaduke — Agriculture Education, BSA; AXA; Agri Club; FFA. WORRELL, JEAN J., Memphis, Tenn. - Phys- ical Education, BSE; PEMM Club; WAA; AWS. WRIGHT, BERT, JR., Lake City - Business Administration, BS; 211, President, Reporter; SGA, Sophomore Class President, Junior Repre- sentatve; Arkansas Student Government Associa- tion, Secretary, Treasurer; Young Democrats Club, Vice President; IRC; Business and Ac- counting Club; Circle K Club. WYATT, WILLIAM VINCENT, Blytheville - Chemistry, BS; AXA; Mu Lambda. YERKES, LESTER MAC, Bloomingdale, N. J. — Business Administration, BS; 2 t E; Wesleyan, Vice President; ROTC Rifle Team; Pershing Rifles. YOUNG, GERALD BRUCE, Marked Tree - Social Science, BSE; Chi Alpha; Social Science Club, President. THE Year, THE Book As I look back over the events ot the past ten and one half months, I can see a lot of things well worth remembering and many people that I will never forget. There were many times throughout the year that I thought things could not get worse but I had a good staff and together we produced a yearbook. To the nine staff members who gave their every effort through the course of the entire year I owe my sincerest grati- tude. To Linda Davis - — without you this book would still be in the planning stages. To my class edi- tors — Anne Horn, Patsy Jo Chaney and Carol MaGouirk — go my thanks for a task superbly accomplished. To June Bridger for arranging all the society pictures and to Billy Compton for new and unique ideas in the area of sports coverage. And of course, to good ole ' Charlie Crow — the annual staff ' s " our man friday " with a camera, for his ability and cooperation in the field of photography. Completed At Last And now as we can sit back in our easy chairs and bask in the glory of criticism, we can indeed be proud of many things, but most of all we can be proud of our efforts this year and devotion to a cause, that, at times, seemed almost impossible and not worth the effort. We argued, we wrote, we thought and we finally produced a yearbook for you. But, today the book is out of our hands and only time will tell whether we attained the heights so anxiously hoped for. Thank you staff for your cooperation in making this the most memorable experience of my life. editor-in-chief • , w-j f 1 " =?A » ijY fig lililllil


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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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