Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1962 volume:
Arkansas Stare College
Fall, 1961 . . . the first fabulous moments of
a new college year. For some it is a time of
young adventure, of apprehension, anticipation
and mixed feelings of doubt and high spirits.
For others, it's a rekindled desire of going back
to books, to friends, to time-worn ways. For all,
however, it's a time for nostalgic recollection of
some of the happiest hours in life. Remember
when minds were mellowed by the realization
that, with the coming of this new year, another
milestone had been reached in the running of
life's race. There was the feel of football in
the air with all the excitement and splendor
therein the torrential flood of students
from class at the stroke of the hour .... Xlma
Mater raising a lump in your throat . . .'re-
leased mental whirlpools in the serenity of a
church pew Sunday morning . . . busy, unread
weekends filled with dances. parties, picnics and
games . . , getting together in the dorms for an
all-night bull session, trips to Memphis, dating,
and letters home when the money ran out. XVith
these thoughts, and others, in mind, we have
tried in the following pages to recapture, and
preserve for your memories many of these happy
moments, This as seen by our staff, is the year
as you lived it.
The large, new gymnasium,
a by-product of last year's
storm damage, was finished
just in time for the start of
the basketball season.
The new dorm for women, under construction all year, gave
promise of increased housing space for the future,
Physical Education facilities took on a new look as the result
of an almost complete remodeling program.
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as is evidenced by the immense building program
launched and continued throughout the year. This pro-
gram was highlighted by the construction of a spacious,
new gymnasium, affording a much needed increase in
seating capacity and a vast improvement in facilities
for players and team officials. The long hoped for Post
Office finally became a reality and hastened to put
an end to the r edless delay of the long mail lines.
The added b-Lx space and the stream-lined facilities
proved a definite boost to mail-handling techniques
and thus provided vastly improved postal service. Added
dorm space was provided for the women with the
completion of the mammoth new dorm. and work on
a new men's dormitory, a twin to the new dorm for
women, was begun with strong hopes for its conclusion
prior to the start of the coming school year. Final new
looks were added by the almost total revamping of
the Physical Education building, and the construction
of a larger, more functional press box . . . far reach-
ing testimonials of our vear's growth toward eventual
A-State mail service was given a definite boost with the tompletion
of the modernistic PUSI office building,
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ENIEMISER, if you will, the chilling spectacle
of the pep rally with flushed faces and cracked
voices while November winds whipped the Greek
lettered flag under which you stood . . . trips to
the library when threatening tests loomed ahead or
burdensome studies required a special boost . . . fun
and laughter of coke parties when minds were mel-
low in the deafening din of chatter and the heavy
haze of cigarette smoke . . . the soft enchanting
sounds of a campus combo, pealing forth its music
as the carefree couples glided smoothly across the
dance floor '... the blare of the band as the long
red and black columns went stepping smartly down
the lit-ld . . . basketball games, with spirited fans
and mounting suspense . . . hasty moments spent
with friends in the frenzied atmosphere of the
XVigwam . . . above all, the deep, warm feeling of
belonging, belonging not just to an institution, but
to a definite way of life-the sometimes trying, but
always rewarding lile of a college undergraduate.
Enthusiastic pep rallies raised the pitch of campus spirits and
encouraged an all-out effort by the team.
The Four Clubs. popular campus singing group, 'provided ex-
cellent entertainment for various campus events.
Various social events highlighted the year, adding a touch of
mirth to the many sided life of each student.
Prcsmng studxes and long hours Qpem ln the hbmry
helped to mike up the busmess' side of mollege
lnenchng hustle and 1 llLNElG.1ydlC
Splfll rudcd 'nlhleuc proucis m pwduc
mg lop notch spuxls Lnlcllunnmcnt
32,0 0 Homecoming
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Board of Trustees
Undergraduate activities made up a large part of the
college year for each student. There was the frenzied
fervor of Homecoming with outdoor decorations, re-
turning alumni, and all night work sessions . . . the
intermingling of high and low pitched voices outside the
Ylfigwam where the stag males collect and look for
someone they know or would like to know . . . munch-
ing popcorn at the movies on a Sunday night with that
"really special someone" . . . the thrill of campus dance
with a colorful canopy leading you to an enchanted
land of make-believe, and the fragrant aroma of a gar-
denia pinned to the strap of an evening gown . . . the
cold, harsh floor beneath barefeet in the grey, drowsy
dawn . . . the perpetual race for the showers on date
night and time fretted away in a dormitory lounge on
a rainy afternoon when it could have been spent more
profitably elsewhere. There was the more formal ap-
proach of concerts, theatrical productions, choral presen-
tations and student recitals . . . and the rollicking in-
formality of the S.G.A. sponsored Fats Domino show.
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President Receives Freshmen and Seniors
SlllliClll CQUXCHIIIICHI IIICIIIIPEIN assisted the
coming SllltiCI1I xisimrs.
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Election Fever Hl'rs Campus
Campaigning started off on xi mild
scale with "friendlv persuasion" plas-
ing a major part in the stratcgv of
There was the thrill of campus elections in the
carnival atmosphere of blaring loudspeakers,
dixie-land music, campaign posters and cards,
seemingly unending stream of victory-minded
campaigners through the dorms. Enthusiastic
political rallies carried on the spirit of the
election, and stirring campaign speeches reveal-
ed the platforms upon which the candidates
based their hopes for success. Rock and roll
combos and free cold drinks played the equally
important roles of influencing the minds of the
undecided voters and coaxing their votes toward
particular aspirants. XVhen it was all over and
the smoke had cleared, jimmy McNIurray emerg-
ed. the victor, just edging Olll his opponent,
Alerrv I.ut1 to take the top office of Student
Government President. Rounding out the "Big
Tlirt-e" in school political realms was the elec-
tion of Levy Brickell as first vice president and
Charlotte Gamble to the second vice president
position. These leaders, and their elected count-
er-parts, set their sights toward attempting to
make this school vear an outstanding chapter
in the annals of .Xrkansas State College history.
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Indicative of the red-hot
spirit toward the end of the
campaign, was this staged
"brawl" between rival party
Competition was keen but spirit friend-
ly as jim McMurray and jerry Lutz
launched their rival campaigns with a
M time for the xotlng drew neiicr flee cold drmke Qerved to in
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flucncc- undecided waters in the choosing of their candidate.
NVhen :ill had been said
and done, it was Icft to
the discretion of the vol-
ers to decide the outcome.
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The Realization of a Goal--Gracluarion
At long last came the time of unspoken, joyful thanks
when the end of the year was just a step away and
books were to be closed lor the sununer. or lor good.
To the seniors it was the realization of a definite goal
in life . . . a long awaited milestone of achievement
and a propelling lorce to go ever onward to a richer,
ftiller tomorrow a time ol transition from the
everyday ritual of undergraduate activity into the busy
hustle and bustle ol a world in which one must make
his own way hy pressing into action the knowledge :incl
skills he has acquired. To the underclassman, grailua-
tion represented a bright ray ol' hope and anticipation
ol times to come. a stabilizer, testifying to the worth
of long, hours of toil spent in search lor ediuation's
"gains", and an acknowledgment ol' a deep twinge of
sadness lor departing friends as they hade larewell to
lztiniliar laces and the pulsating tempo ol college lile. 1,
lt was the wonder ol knowing that in due time it would
fall their lot. too. to take such a tollossal step into the
pages ol' the future. seeking- to meet lifek challenge,
with only their fertile memories and stztrched diplomas.
The long' hlack line rnoved onward
then, carrving with it the memories of
yesterday and the destinv of tomorrow.
Having already attained their college degree, other students were grees, still another step forward in the realm of edutatio
recognized and honored through the presentation of graduate de- achievement.
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Leaders Convene For Third Annual Relreal
ln the midst ol the datzling, almost poetic sunsets of
the spring, when the campus and the town were streak-
ed with alternate patches of sunlight and shadow, lead-
ers of the various campus organizations and activities
lay school and studies aside and journeyed to lvalcott
for the third annual leadership retreat. .Ks is the custom,
the retreat served to assemble these leaders of assorted
backgrounds and give each a chance to voice questions,
suggestions, and criticisms which were vital to their
particular realm of endeavor. It was hoped that through
the facts that were brought to light in the courses of
the discussions that old problems might be reviewed
and corrected and new crises might be "nipped in the
bud," before they had a chance to reach full maturity.
The faculty joined in wholeheartedly and in an open-
ininded manner in seeking to give due consideration
to the students viewpoints in their various proposals
and criticisms. The students, too, made ample use of
the panel discussions, which featured school administra-
tive and departmental heads as members of the panel.
Faculty and students alike joined in the informal recre-
ation periods where goo-d times and light hearts were
the by-words, with better student-teacher relations being
the goal. Amid such an atmosphere it was eminent that
these hours spent in earnest preparation for coming days
were not to be counted a loss. The retreat was closed
through group participation in the Sunday morning de-
votional - a fitting close to a profitable weekend.
Studcnta entered into the spirit of the occasion and readilv wired thvir
opinions on questions at hand.
Heading the agenda of well
planned programs for the re-
treat was a panel discuseion
featuring various department
heads and Qchool adminietra-
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In between training sessions, students took time out for
periods of relaxation. discussion, or other forms of
The retreat was closed on n high plant' as etudents partici'
patcd in the Sunday morning devotional, dropping the
curtain on a profitable weekend,
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Pnjamas were the style
as the freshmen display-
ed Il good natured spirit
and participated whole-
heartedly in the pep
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Beanie sales boomed as freshmen were fitted in
the traditional symbols of freshmanhood.
Crienfafion Week Indoc'rrma'res Freshmen
Bill Anthony and Tina Santa directed acttvlttes it the mnual Chwmher of Commerce Freshman Qtrect dance
Showers Slow Pushcari Derby' Rodeo
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Torrents of rain slowed the track but failed to dampen
the spirits of the "A"'State Greeks as they proceeded
in fine style with the running of the annual Lambda
Chi Alpha "Little 500" pushcart derby. Hundreds of
well-wishing onlookers flocked to the scene of the color'
ful event to shout words of encouragment and approval
to cart-pushing friends and to urge their particular
favorites on to victory. As the waving of the checkered
flag announced the end of the gala spectacle, the on-
lookers shifted their attention to another exciting event
sharing the spotlight for the day. The Agri Day Rodeo,
held in conjunction with the derby, gave the Agri boys
a chance to show off their skill and daring - as bulls,
broncos, flying mud, and bruised, but happy boys be-
came the order of the day. The exciting and unique en-
tertainment provided by the different events, kept the
audience in a tight grip of interested suspense and
produced thrills and chills throughout the course of
the afternoon. Wlith the conclusion of the rodeo, the
curtain was dropped upon a day of enthusiastic par-
ticipation for all concerned.
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Stubborn bulls added to the problems of these wranglers but finally
were roralled as the rodeo proceeded.
Sigma Phi Epsilorfs pushcart entry
streaks down the wet track toward the
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Action was fast and furious in the woman's division
where the race was close and the competition was
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'I he wild cow milking contest sent milkers hurrying to their task,
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A-State cowboys proved their skill by
performing well despite adverse con-
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Work Goes ln'ro Ho
Homecoming weekend finally arrived on the campus
of .Xrkansas State, bringing with it a whole host of
festivities and events, People traveled from far and near
to tome to the campus and take part in the gala celea
bration of the animal event. Highlights and featured
attractions of the week included the hard-fought cam-
paigns for positions among the homecoming royalty,
donning of old clothes for a late night work session,
rt-turning alumni and the fun of renewing old acquaint-
ances, colorful displays with clever theme presentations
through surprisingly adept mechanization, and the
tlrundcrous roar of thousands of football fans as the
mighty Indians took to the lootball field.
Further fattors, contributing to the over-all success
of the week. were provided through other media . . .
the fervor and zest of the homecoming pep rally, where
excited voices blended together with one accord - a
tremendous appeal for a homecoming victory . . . the
warmth and friendliness displayed at each open house
with hearty handshakes, and vocal recollections of stra-
tegic plays in the afternoon ballgarne . . . the personal
pride and satisfaction you felt as you guided the visiting
friend around the campus . . . and the knowledge that
you were a part of all of these transpiring events -
events that not only helped to make up and portray
the spirit of Arkansas State College, but also had a
strong hand in the laying of the building stones upon
which you would base your future hopes and aspira-
tions. Hfith these thoughts we pay tribute to Home-
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Coopcmtinn is the kcv tu n stircvssftil display, :incl ttitipcitttion it is fm' thr-
memhms gtntl fricntls of l'i Kgtppzt .Xlphzt Frzttcrnitx.
Hartl wutk w.1s gin itnprii'I.tnt
fcntmt- tlimttglitmttt tht- wcuk
:is is L-iitlunrrtl hx thc mir
fcntrzttctl efforts of t li C
.-XOl'i's its thcv zittctnpt to
finish their tlisplnv.
l-'innl touthes are put on their tlisplrty hv rcprcscntalivus
of the Clicrnltt-C Nlcns Cuttncil, t-icnttml winners tif the
stntiunnry with lights tlivision
The penetrating winmth tif at scrap wood tire prmcd to
hc essential as rt incains of cmnlmting chilling Octoher
wcxtther while putting in lxitc working hours.
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.Ks always, Chief Rig Track was on
hand to lend a watthful eve to all pro-
The homecoming spotlight focused its beam
upon coronation of Miss Carolyn Cheek as she
ascended to her role of homecoming queen.
Flanking her and sharing the pomp and honor
of being among the royal set, were: Miss Emma
Lee Reed, of Campbell, Missouri, Miss Luann
Dishinger, ol Paragould, Miss Jeanie Bailey,
of Leachville, and Miss Mary Mahfouz, of Stutt-
gart. Levy Brickell, Vice President of the Stu-
dent Government Association and general chair-
man of all homecoming activities was in charge
of the coronation and received the honor of
crowning the queen. The Alumni luncheon pro
vided a ready-made place of reunion for old
schoolmates and gave them an opportunity to
catch up on State progress since their
.undergraduate days. The coach and members of
the 1936 Indian football team were special
guests at the luncheon. As is his cusom, Chief
Big Track, Qalias Joe Brewerj was in full Indian
regalia, and helped to carry on the gay mood
of the occasion with his dashing rides and his
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The alumni banquet reas
sembled old friends and pro-
vided news of recent hap
penings in A-State circles.
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N- it "M"-N " -694154 ,L '-Al?f?"h5z IEE-es S riding mate onward as he rides the
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.. 1 rfnvxg . b' 1- gig!! 'L -n, . ' -5-sw' ,,,. wr .J 9. . f,gaQf-,ii-LQ track to a Homecoming victory.
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Queen Carolyn Cheek and
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her royal court highlighted pre-gzimc activities.
g1-"- l --- +A, NI it i tl Jeanie Bailey
' J wmce to friends :is she
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WTR THERE SHE
"Put the stopper on the
Thoroughbredsn - Using this
theme, the men of Lambda
Chi Alpha pooled ideas and
labor and constructed the
winning display in the mech-
Spooking the Thoroughbreds, as pictured by Alpha Omi
cron Pi. added a timely approach to Homecoming.
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Lambda Chi Wins First
Always a crowd-pleaser, the homecoming displays this
year were better than ever before, A keen spirit ot
competition among the groups in the various divisions
served as a propelling force in urging the workers to
new heights of accomplishment in these symbolic repre-
sentatives of school spirit on the Arkansas State campus.
The displays, products of artistic ability, mechanical
know-how, inventive imagination, delightful wit and
countless hours ol' hard work, have come to be well
known to people of all ages in Northeast Arkansas.
The winner this year in the mechanical division, climax-
ing a two-year, second-place jinx, was Lambda Chi
Alpha Fraternity. Cherokee Mens Council copped first
place honors in the stationary with lights division.
and the P.E.M.M. Club was the winner in the stationarv
without lights group. These displays were only em-
blematic, however, of a record number of well planned
and ably constructed entries - each of which added
its part to the over-all purpose of homecoming -
promoting school spirit. deep-seeded lovaltv and closer.
more lasting ties between the student and his school.
Chi Omega suggested a "cleaning up" session as a suitable Home-
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I'au Kappa Epsilon coppetl the second place mechanical trophy with thc suggestion that Indian footballers "mix up" the visitors from
Thr' Sig Ep display featured ri modern method of sending an old Homecoming mums dotted thc standa :is Indian hackers pnckt-tl
Thoroughbred to the happy hunting grounds. in to root thc team to n classic victnrv.
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Spirii Soars 'ro Heights ai Homecoming
This was Homecoming, 1961 style. It was the time of
the year when school spirit reached its zenith and
the frigid blasts of an on-coming winter failed to chill
the hearts or weaken the spirit of those who worked
to make the week a success. Everyone - young and
old. student, child. or teacher. football player, cheer-
leader, band member, alumni - each had a tie-in
with the occasion, a definite linking force 'that merited
his being a vital "cog" in the wheel of destiny of
Arkansas State College. Each felt a deeper pride in his
school as he saw the all-out enthusiasm and effort
with which his lellownien confronted the occasion. and
the vast amount of good spirit that was retained as
the week reached its finale. liach realized that - amidst
this atmosphere ol' gaity and young ideas, ol teamwork
and joint participation, of planning, cooperation. and
plain, hard work - there was an oasis of learning for
all who would but stop to partake of it, Learning, not
to be confined to the written ICXI, but lessons to be
used over and over again throughout the Course of life.
Consultant Engineer, that's the name
adopted bv this hard working duo,
caught in-between consulting sessions.
Down the field, in precision form, go the marching Indians - the peerless guidance of Don Minx, the A-State marching music
widely acclaimed as one of the South's finest school bands, Under makers continue to delight fans with their colorful halftime antics.
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Grade school children from surrounding areas are frequent visitors to the ever-growing Arkansas State Museum
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Displayed samples of various scientific specimens af-
ford ready reference points for those who endeavor
to acquire technical knowledge.
Assorted relics of yesteryear help to
create historic points of interest within
those who visit the museum.
Relics of 'rhe Past Enhance Science Field
The A-State Museum is recognized as one of the
finest college museums in the South. Under the able
and enthusiastic leadership of Dr. Eugene B. Wittlake,
curator, the Museum has become widely known and
acclaimed for its extensive, imaginatively exhibited
The Museum boasts a Natural Science Room, a
Gun Room, and a Pioneer Room. The largest of these,
the Natural Science Room, houses a variety of exhibits
ranging from French Baccarat glass to mastodon bones.
In this room is also found a fine collection of Indian
artifacts and the extremely popular Waterfowl of the
Arkansas Flyway display.
The Gun Room contains not only unusual firearms
but also a collection of uniforms and other articles from
the Civil War, the Spanish-American War, and World
Wars I and II.
Contrast between the' old and the new makes the
Pioneer Room a place of particular interest. To see the
ever-expanding collection of items from early American
life is to take a trip into the past.
This student is looking at a display of Indian heads representing
the seven tribes which once made their homes in Arkansas.
Carefully arranged displays help the'
students to better understand the
phenomenon about which they have
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Nightime finds Ronnie and Pat Carmack relaxing in their tra
Togetherness enters into the Qtudv picture for jimmy and Norma
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iler. visably entranced in a stirring T.V. drama.
Ronnie carefully ponders over his studies while Pat
complete the daily chores.
Facilities "A-OK" for
Trailer City and Indian Village are the two hous-
ing units Arkansas State College offers its married stu-
dents. Over 24729 of the student population at ASC is
married. Indian Village is composed of 50 housing units.
and Trailer City provides 100 trailers. Due to the
crowded situation in these two areas and the rising num-
ber of married students, many are finding their residence
in nearby apartments.
Some experts believe college and marriage don't
mix. The fact remains-more married students attend
college today than ever before. Diapers and dishpans
are quite common items to many of the married students
working hand-inehand for that desired degree.
Because of this rise in the number of married stu-
dents who attend college, Arkansas State will continue
to improve her facilities for those who let wedding bells
peal in the midst of school bells, hoping to make their
school life more enjoyable and considerably easier.
How she managed this trick. we'll
never know, but Norma seems to know
the technique of securing help with
Attempting to discover "WVhat's for supper." Ronnie conducts a verv tautious investigation
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The Charles Hood family
Dorm Direcfors Play "Mom" For Hundreds
The Don Dennv fmmh
XIN Ghdxs Nfrllke and Qon Slum Xin: Nfabgl Hayes, Delta Hall
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Mothers and fathers away from home could be
an accurate description for the nine excellent dorm
directors serving A-State's dormitories. The many
duties meriting the careful consideration of the
social director include assisting and advising dorm
residents, encouraging students to keep their dorm
rooms orderly and conducive to study, comforting
and consoling students when school pressure mounts
and spirits are low, and many other diversified
duties that make dorm directors the most indispen-
sable people on campus.
W'ith these capable people as the heads of our
dorms, parents need not worry about their children
being in competent hands. lVhether it's playing the
part of a love-lorn adviser, or listening to a multi-
tude of problems or being a fourth for bridge, the
dorm directors are the favorites of the campus.
Mrs. Hazel Orbison, Hattie W. Caraway Hall
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Mr. and Mrs. jimmy Mcfllusky
Mrs. Blanche Rifc
'l hc Charles Yaugm' family
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Campus Life A'r A Glance
l'his "Abe Lincoln" type study sewion
was the result of a campus-wide black-
out due to an untimely power failure
otccurring in the mitlst of final test
Life on a college campus is a wonderfully
unique experience. It's hard, absorbing study-
struggling with daily assignments, cramming for
exams, rushing to complete term papers just before
the deadline. Campus life is fun-filled days and
nights-dates, dances, parties, picnics. It's partici-
pation in organizations-religious, social, depart-
mental, and honorary. College life is weary but
rewarding hours spent in practice-for musical
presentations, plays, athletic contests, debates, It's
the exchange of ideas-with professors, with peers,
with anyone who will join in a discussion. It's
laughter-in the dorm, in the Wigwam, in class,
anywhere. It's tears-of homesickness, of disap-
pointment, of discouragement. College life is an
entire spectrum of emotion. It's challenging, ex-
hilarating, often frightening, and always exciting.
The facets of campus life are of an infinite variety.
All play a vital role in the personal and social
development of each student,
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Checking their time, these par-
ticipants in the intramural swim
meet seek to determine whether
or not they finished "in the
Music adds a note of enjoyment as stu-
dents attempt to divert their attention
momentarily from studies and class-
Fun and fellnwihip were the hxwurde of
these Qtnrlents as thm are entertained I
"Under the Spreading Chew
nut Tree" the-ee bovs find a
pleasant spot for a mid-after
noon stndv nesiion.
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adage gets a new "twist" Arkansas
State style ae demonstrated by
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Clean up. paint up, fix up day for Pi Kappa Alpha Fra-
ternity included combined efforts in attempting' to henn-
tifv a lornl church.
Aiterclass hours often give way to the quickening tempo
of the latest pop record or thc carefree atmmphcrc of fl
to put un cncl to
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the hunger pangs ququilul in thu Ullll'Sl' the dns
or the identification cards has been incorporated
into the registration pmcem so nc ro inmrc quick deliverv to the
li... J A
Time our in rnllr-fl in the midst of the dance to relgis
lixtracurriculair tlepartnientnl work often has rt hand in filling
hours not spent in the rlassrnom. helping students to further their
.ind refresh with cold drinks and idle chitchat.
Checking their marksinrmship, this trio joined numerous others in
the various activities afforded bv the Baptist Qtudent Union ,lnrn
we A, A ,
lnferesfing Activities For All
Hfralflihg the coming start of school was thc fall football prartife
and the signing ont of new equipment to the players,
Quicker than the eye, this magician
and his prodigy astounded many with
their feats. as they sccminglv "perform-
ed the impossible."
Attempting to "tlotk" as mam Wigwznn hours as possihlc, student flotk tn tht' "good time capital" of the school.
Variely Spices the "After Class" Period
Intrigue took the stage in this tcnsc drama,
presented as a part of the Phi Mu Plav-
house through the joint efforts of Alpha
Omifron Pi and Sigma Pi.
jim Hudson displays his skill at the kevhoard as he ries Into the talent spotlight stepped Miss Char-
for honors in the Alpha Gamma Delta Benefit Talent lotte Haynes for hcr rendition of "A Good
Show. Man is Hard to Find."
Entertainment Excellent, Varied, on Stage
"Talent galore"-that's the only way to describe many
of the talented groups popping up all around the Arkan-
sas State campus. These students, in addition to their
studies and social life, find time to perform for many vari-
ous functions around campus. Emerson once said "Imita-
tion is suicide" and these groups must agree wholeheart-
edly with this statement. For, you see, these groups are
original and unique, using only their own clever creative-
ness to produce the finished result. Some of the better-
known talented student acts include Bill Bell and the
Tribe, The Tarantulas, the Redskin Ramblers, The Four
of Clubs, The Pikeston Quartet, The Pacers, The El-
Gardes, and many many more.
Professional groups entertaining at Arkansas State
included YVarren Covington for the homecoming dance and
a popular concert given by blues singer Fats Domino.
These groups, along with newly formed ones from the
frosh family, are striving to provide all the campus with
the best entertainment anywhere.
N pha's playhouse entry.
The freshman class always produces a bountiful crop of ambitious :nnatenw
as evidenced by this musical threesome.
Action was fast and furious in -r
this scene from Lambda Chi Al-
The Baptist Student Union piano trio won an honorahle
mention with their arrangement of "Autumn Leaves."
Always a favorite, Rich McCann offers delightful enter,
tainment as he presents his version of Shelley Berman.
Holidays - S'ruden'rs' Days fo Remember
The true spirit of Christmas rang out over the campus
for all the parties, get-togethers, holiday heppenings and
programs that Christmas inspires. At the annual XVhite
Christmas program, a program sponsored by Pi Gamma
Mu for the needy families at Christmas time, more food,
toys and clothes were given than ever before to aid the
less-fortunate families at Christmas time.
A Christmas Eve treat was provided by the excellent
choral presentation of Christmas carols sting in the best
possible tradition by the ASC Singers on a Memphis tele
Meanwhile, students enjoyed the music depart1nent's
performance of Bach's Christmas Oratorio.
Back in the dorms, Christmas parties were the order
of the day. Each dorm party was different and unique,
thanks to the work and assistance from the various dorm
dwellers who donated their time and talent for everyone's
The St. Nick Dance, sponsored by the Associated
Women's Students, produced the new St. Nidc, Sammy
Weir, and petite Bettye Dee Keith as the new Miss Merry
Mr. jimmy McClusky, house director of New Men's dorm, opens the gift
given him by the boys nt the dorm Christmas party.
The Pikeston quartet. ri group
new to the campus this year
proved to he quite a crown
pleaser in this intermission per
formance at the Saint Niel-
Santa Cirrus matte an unexpefted appearance in whith he
distributed the gifts given through the White Christnms
Pictures were taken throughout the course of the even'
ing. giving the couples a lasting memento of the event.
Sessions Are Fun-Packed
These students renew the age old cus-
tom of celebrating Christmas through
the singing of carols.
The Christmas season brings a flurry of bright
activity to the campus. Sights and sounds take on
a ringing clarity in the cold winter air. Buildings
are decorated with the vivid colors of the season
and joyous music peals across the campus as sing-
ers rehearse for the Christmas Oratorio. The begin-
ning of the holiday season is heralded by the St.
Nick's Dance. Coeds enthusiastically support their
favorite candidates for St. Nick. They work long
hours planning and decorating for the dance, then
forget their weariness as glittering dresses, soft
lights, and good music work their magic. Campus
organizations hold Yuletide celebrations, crowding
students' schedules with holiday fun. Dorm par-
ties held in festively-decorated lounges combine
sincere reverence with warm fellowship and spon-
taneous gaiety. Perhaps the truest expression of
the Christmas spirit is evidenced in the White
Christmas program. At this time, students gather
not only to enjoy the entertainment but also to
contribute food, toys, and money to a charitable
Bill Bell and the Tribe ably
handled the musical chores at
the campus Christmas dance.
Sammy VVeir was elected Saint Nick and
his date, Miss Betty Dec Keith was named
Miss Merry Christmas.
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'K-Stzatc hunuties wcrc 11 featured lilllllllillll in thc :mulml Clnixtnms purxulc
Q 'bl "
In lwcving with
gixing. the I,znnhmI1 Chu ch,
xmlccl thrvc luxkux In the
wld fullw lmnmcz
Future Collegiafes Visit 'rhe Campus
Seldom does a week pass on the campus of Arkan-
sas State when there is not at least one group of high
school students in attendance at some type of clinic,
workshop, area meeting, or training session. These stu-
dents receive numerous benefits from their instruction,
and at the same time are exposed to the various factors
making up the panorama of college life.
One of the top drawing cards to the college, insofar
as high school visitors are concerned, is the annual Sen-
ior Day. The program for the day features departmental
tours which enable prospective students to investigate
the opportunities and facilities available at Arkansas
State in their chosen fields.
As a fitting finale to a day of enlightenment and
festivities, A'State entertainers pooled their efforts in
presenting a mixture of talent and humor to delight the
Students came from surrounding areas to receive instruction in
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J A M The Northeast Arkansas basketball
tournament brings numerous high
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Cheerleaders are instructed and advised in the ASC. sponsored Cheerleading
Clinic - an annual summer event.
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Students register before dispersing to
view the various departmental facilities
in the Senior Day program at Arkan-
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Various combos representing respective chapters provide
the entertainment in the joint Future Farmer meetings
held yearly in Wilson Auditorium.
Majorettes have a week of instruction,
too. provided through the Arkansas State
College twirling clinic.
For Everyone Here
High school students-they come to the campus
noisily and exuberantly by the busloads to participate in
college-sponsored clinics, workshops, contests, and vari-
ous other activities. They come quietly and inconspicu-
ously by twos and threes to visit college friends, explore
the campus, and discuss Arkansas State with Dean Moore
or Miss Stroud.
They come to represent their high schools at such
events as Agri Day, FFA practice judging contests, bas-
ketball tournaments, track meets, choral concerts, jour-
nalism days, science conferences, and cheerleading,
twirling, and band clinics.
They come, splashing the campus with the reds,
blues, maroons, and golds of their school colors, to
They come curiously to find out for themselves if
what they have heard about the Wigwam is really true.
They come, reminding many A-Staters of the times
not so long ago when, as high school students, they
visited Arkansas State in much the same way.
The all-tournament team
from the Northeast Arkansas
tournament features some of
the state's top school bny
Winners in the annual journalism day
contests for outstanding journalistic
abilities are pictured here with their
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These voung ladies, guests
of thc cheering clinic,
rake time to talk ro their
instrurtm' between Gm-
'Vfr Mayes and Mr Bogan dnsplay the nbhonx in lu dmmlmtui rn nmncr: m thc- QCIEHCC Fur uhxch me held each vear on the 4.8.6. campus.
First step in the putting together process of thc pnper is the covering of n "news heat" hv student reporters.
The news that has been garnCred by the reporters is then mrnpiletl, proofread. corrected, and typed before it is ready to be sent
to the print shop.
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"Herald" Production is Unique Operarion
Careful pains are taken to insure a correct treatment nf the news Student workers in.thc print shop must kcup an mime watch on the
in preparation for the paper. paper as the hug-e machines print it off.
Finallv the finished product cnmcs nut the and of the press, ready to he delivered to the students nn Friday.
l ' 'F""""" 1
Minx Fefed Af Game
Arkansas State's band director, Don Minx, was rec-
ognized as one of the best band directors A-State has
ever had at the "Don Minx Day." Mr. Minx, director
and molder of the Arkansas State's Marching Indians,
has been here for eight years.
The Band Administration Class demonstrated their
many talents at the "Don Minx Day" by creating and
supervising the entire show. The show occurred be-
tween halves of the A-State-Wisconsin State football
game. Also sharing honors and recognition with Mr.
Minx was one of his top majorettes, Sally Ann Mickey.
Sally, greeted by the band with the tune "All the Things
You Are," is the reigning Miss Jonesboro and is alter-
nate in the "Miss Arkansas" contest.
Dynamic Don Minx, possessor of great imagination
and much creativeness, has built the A-State Marching
Indians to be known as one of the finest bands any-
where in the South.
A plaque was presented to Mr. Minx with the fol-
lowing inscription: "This plaque is presented to Donald
R. Minx, director of the Arkansas -State College Band,
on the occasion of "Don Minx Day", Saturday, Novem-
ber ll, 1961, in recognition of his service and accom-
plishments with this fine organization."
Mr. Minx has been instrumental in propelling the Indian band
to the position of prominence which it now occupies in college
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"Practice makes perfect", and perfection is the goal of Don
Minx insofar as the Marching Indians are concerned.
Stepping high and smartly into formation, the Marching In-
dians show off the precision movement they have achieved
under their able mentor.
Band President john Maples and reigning Miss Jones-
boro. Majorette Sally Ann Mickey assisted in making
the halftime ceremonies a full success.
Don Minx receives one of the many gifts given to
him by well wishing friends and admirers.
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Second Semesler Brlngs Books Changes
Ihxs young lady fared a httle better m the schedule changing
process than chd many others who had less vahd reasons.
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drill team to
Homecoming provided a ready opportunity for Arkansas Slate's fine
Learning army leadership
This was a year when mum new 11.11140 -wept utross the fzuupux
as evidenced by this expert rendition of the popular "hully gully."
ready their equipment for
"strut their stuff,"
these advanced corps
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Chrislmas And The Pre-Holiday Acfivilies
Soft lights, slow, tlrenmy music and an overall
atmosphere of gaietv are highlights of the annual
Saint Nifk dance.
Nnmetags are in order at this sorority
open house, offering :t ready boost to
the often-painful joh of introduction.
With the Christmas season came the carolers who toured the dorms in grand style with their sparkling renditions of age-old carols.
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Political rallies served their purpose in the
school elections, with avid student participation
playing a large part.
Richard McCann talks In world famed musician Pete
Fountain as Fountain prepares for his A-State concert.
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Dr. lluanc Haskell accepts a check from Miss
l,ilv lk-ter of Maru-ll for thc establishment of
Iwo nrw stluvlarships for young men in the musir
"Race for Yicun'5" was the tncme used by the Sigma
l'ie in the carupuw-wide Homecoming display competition.
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Fourth Annual Miss ASC Contest
Donnie Ruth Williams
Miss Arkansas State 1961
Excitement rises to a peak each year at A-State
anticipating the Miss ASC contest. The contest, spon-
sored annually by the Circle K Club, drew 17 con-
testants vying for the title of Miss Arkansas State
Brunette freshman beauty, Linda Worley of
Hughes, stole the title of Miss ASC. An 18-year-old
business major, Linda becomes the very first Circle
K Sweetheart. She is also an Alpha Gamma Delta
Runner-ups in the Pageant were Phyllis Rowden
of Pocahontas, Grovanell Gorham of Black Oak,
Marilyn Fulbright of Thayer, Mo., and Lynda Hen-
drix of St. Louis, Mo.
Backstage with the beauties on the evening of
February 19, a mass search for hoops, lipstick, bath-
ing suits and mascara, sent each contestant scarnper-
ing here and there. Talent was a new division added
this year in addition to the qualifications of beauty,
Linda will represent A-State at Little Rock in
july for the Miss Arkansas Pageant.
One contestant aptly summed up the Miss ASC
contest by saying. "The pageant, is like a course in
math, the outcome depends on the 'right figure'
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Candidates were entertained
at an informal Pepsi party
prior to the contest sponsored
by Circle K International.
ws- Backstage, the candidates anxiously
' await their turn in the formal di-
! vision of the Miss Arkansas State
These eighteen young ladies participated in the pageant, helping to make it a tremendous success.
Entertainment during in-
termission was provided
by the Four Clubs, pop-
ular campus singing
Linda Worley .... Miss ASC of 1962
Finalists in the Miss ASC contest included Marilyn Fulbright of Tha yer. Missouri, Lynda Hendrix of joneshnro, Phxllis Rowdcn
hontas, and Grovernell Gorham of Black Oak.
Miss ASC hopefuls competed in three divisions Lhis year, swim suit, formal, and talent.
Eager Sororiries Vi
fifif .4 .
Alpha Cams and rushees pause for a friendly chat in the
midst of the funsfilled hustle and bustle of rush week.
Much planning must go into the preparation of each rush
party if it is to truly he successful in producing a top notch
e For Popular Rushees
The aptly-named "rush" weeks were harried, excit-
ing times for both members and rushees as A-State's four
national soroities competed for pledges.
It was a period of fevered gaiety, mounting suspense,
and sometimes painful decision for those coeds who
were caught up in the whirl.
Alpha Omicron Pi entertained the rushees with a
jungle party. Constumes, decorations, music, refresh-
ments-all contributed to the exotic atmosphere.
The colors red, white, and blue prevailed at the Chi
Omega parties, carrying out the theme of "Chi Omega,
Alpha Gamma Delta remembered a beloved story
and came up with a unique and fitting theme based on
"Alice in Wonderland."
The legend of gracious life in pre-Civil War Dixie
was recalled as Phi Mu invited the rushees to join "Phi
Mu Down South."
Rush passed quickly for the participants, but it will
not be soon forgotten 5 for many it marked the beginning
of a challenging new experience-sorority membership.
Displaying trophies and telling of past intra-sorority victories
are essential parts in the rush techniques employed by each
In come the rushees, as the members anxiously await their
chance to make new acquaintances and establish firm friend-
ships wih future pledges.
Each rushee is given a nametag as
she continues her journey through
Songlmuks, nmnc-lags. :md flags are all put to good
use lwy the Phi Mu's as then wltcmpt to influence
Offered n Chance to join the -Xlpha Camma Delta Ex
press, those rusliec-Q will think
Sweeping across the campus like a sandstorm on
the Sahara and bringing outside activities of fra-
ternity men to a virtual standstill, rush week pro-
vided the unveiled results of semester-long efforts
toward pledge recruiting.
Firmly enstated with the knowledge that today's
pledges form the nucleus of tomorrow's chapters,
members of each fraternity on campus set about the
serious business of choosing new brothers, who will
carry on chapter ideals in the coming years.
Rushees received the royal treatment throughout
the week of parties, food, entertainment, informa-
tion, and perhaps even a little harmless propaganda
which confronted them.
Upon being exposed to achievements of each
chapter and having met many of the members there-
in, it fell the lot of the rushee to carefully ponder
his observations and attempt to make a choice of the
group with which he would best fit in.
At the close of the week, preference cards were
signed and pledges were selected, bringing an end to
rush efforts of the past semester and serving as an
impetus to those of the next.
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Sigma Pi members proudly display their trophies and readily
answer questions offered by inquiring rushees.
Through the chow line they go as the Sig Eps attempt to
influence their guests through the age-old media of food.
Guest speakers often highlight fraternity rush parties as in
this case with johnny Browning of Pi Kappa Alpha.
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Rushees Receive Red Carpet Treatment
Cnluiful cnturtziinment was provided for the Sig
Ep pgirty hx tht' Fl-gzirtli, a popular new group on
Comcrszitiun :intl hand-sliziking took the spotlight at this
3 fliumuy qnjjlc and 5, Lhgefy greeting by TKE sweetheart, SlIlgC in the Sigma Pi rueh pnrtv, offering an infomial note
Linda Hulckahec wclmnitw Ilieic two rmlices as gllCSlS of Tau W UWC fCSIiViliCS-
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Picken' and grinnin' all at one time seein to be I-'vo much for this young Duane Eddy prodegy.
Candid c.1mera strikes again. qalching these two in the midst of a Ifeanngtmtness to thi fact that Cmfle doe? noi: Payljl these Ein
friendly joke-telling Spree! ifOYQgStiglnl6l'l1IJI to SCItC an account mcurre L roug a par mg
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The Cafe'reria-- A Topic of Conversalion
Mrs W. W. Netlrf-iv Qpcgnliemls the operations of the cafeteria,
serving Arkansas State ae cafeteria manager. Q A X K ' ' K
The' supplv detail secs to it that all tables are equipped with
necessary sugar, salt. vinegar and other essentials.
Cleanliness is of utmost impurtancu in the cafeteria, assuring the StllLlClll of an all-out effort fm' his protection.
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One special feature proxitiecl Irv thc infeteiia Staff is an excc-llent iervite for lmanqucte aml mimgaslmifie
Large scale cooking requires a competent kitchen staff equipped After the mcal, the dishes must he cleared. washed. and than
with spacious, up to dale facilities. put awav in preparation for the next meal.
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ROTC Cadets Prep For Summer Camp
Underclassman cadets learned important fundamentals of Teamwork pl ned 1 utal roll in fmng exercise as one
communications in their roles
gravel pit fire maneuvers.
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Nighlwatchmen Lonnie Paxton and joe Crews check the hack door
of the Aclrninistration Building on thtir nightlv round of the
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gullllntlt ln get rlmmtimms fur thc Heart Fund tlrixc.
These members of the Phyaifnl Plant rrcw and their able cohorts
provide maintenance support for campus opcratmns.
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Robert Moore, Dean of Students showe he's a good sport hv
donning a lwalnie in an effort to Qet :tn example for freshman
during the orientation period,
Rntlm llc-:ul Charles Rnshcrry "practices what he preaches" bv
hroadczming lmlinn home lmelxethall gzxmei mer the college
Whiling away thc off hours in the Wigwznn with za carefree gznm' of t,mls is the Lnwxile lhhllllll' ol this lonwnm-,
Campus Ac'rivi'ries Added Color, Exciiemenf
Onward goes the procession in the spirited parade
prior to the TKE finger bowl.
of the girIQ under her care in Caraway Hill,
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"" Gay McCormick of England and Larry Smith of Osceola
were crowned sweethearts of the Baptist Student Union
5,73 at thc valentine party this year.
Mrs. H3701 Orbison enjoys a coffee break with some
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Serious business headed the agenda at this import-
zmt meeting of the presidents roundtable. called
to discuss the rexiscd Student Government Con-
These three Arkansas State lads prove
the age-old theory that "he who
smokes will be a little feller."
This Baptist Qtluieut Ivlllflll lmuqucl pnwitletl fine fowl :mtl plcusuut fellziwsliip fm' ull llmst' .IllL'llt ,,,
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Greeks Hold Their Annual Formal Dances
Fnllmving thi- glllllfi llhlliil, lIlClllilCl'h .mil their 1iLlIl'N
f0l'IllEli :1 line .lmuml thc- flour, wailing for Ihr
music to begin.
Crcpc paper Sll'iI1gCI'S gnc hung umuncl the edges of thc
dance floor, creating ll inure fguumlzlc- backgruumi to HRCLILII ful' the QM". lhix ls lhc uxmli won! .lx wmlwis
the gymi xllclcll in mise pgnpcr fm' .1 Sidi- u.ilI mural,
. 1717 V1
A college, as defined by Webster, is "an institution
of higher education that grants degrees at the comple-
tion of courses of study." Certainly this is a too-simplified
description of the highly complex organization that is
Arkansas State. The college is an institution composed
of individuals-thousands of separate personalities per-
forming their peculiar functions as integral parts of the
college machine, Guiding the machine is a staff of com-
petent administrators who cooperate in the day-to-day
tasks of management and in the improvement of the
school. The more than 100 faculty members are also
devoted to a common ideal, whether their field of spe-
cialization be physical education or the fine arts. The
students have different backgrounds, beliefs, and goals.
Yet they live, study, work, and play together, each con-
tributing to and absorbing from the college environ-
ment. These are but a few examples of the many and
varied units which cooperate within themselves and
work together as a whole to form the vast and intricate
organization we know as Arkansas State College.
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A-State President Leads Progressive Surge
A fine public speaker, Arkansas State President Carl Reng
is called upon to speak on many occasions.
In his eleventh year at the helm of Arkansas State
College, Dr. Carl Reng has provided expert guidance
and direction in realms of administration. Laying
groundwork vital to the process of expansion, Dr. Reng
has repeatedly proved that he has the knowledge,
strength of character, and depth of vision needed to lead
a rapidly growing college. He has performed his task
with vigor and dignity. Under his leadership, Arkansas
State has advanced from a lowly college to a booming
institution in serious contention for university status.
His ability, his untiring efforts and his devotion to duty
have won him wide acclaim for his administrative
achievements. In addition to his time-consuming task as
college president, Dr. Reng is a popular figure at various
civic and educational meetings and conventions. Dr.
Carl Reng will long be remembered for his outstanding
work at Arkansas State.
,Ks head adniinistrzitor of the college.
Dr. Reng receives many gifts each
tear in behalf of the school.
Faculty luncheons, Alumni banquets. and other important events
fill much of the president's time.
""' P eiiiie l '
F' 98. '5
Dr. Carl Reng, President of Arkansas
State, has lcd the college in its push
Administrative Duties In Capable Hands
Dr. N. D. Hazelbaker
Vice President in Charge of Instruction
Lloyd C. Howell
From the time a student comes to Arkansas State
until the proud day when he accepts his diploma, he
depends heavily upon each member of the College
administrative staff. Some members of this staff can
depend on a long line of students trooping to their
offices with problems large and small, while others work
in the background, their accomplishments not obvious.
Nevertheless, each has his niche in the overall plan.
Heading the two main categories in the job of run-
ning the College are:
In the Business Division, Mr, L. Cameron, vice
president in charge of Business and Purchasing, whose
jurisdiction covers everything dealing with college fi-
The Academic Division, which has Dr. N. D. Hazel-
baker as vice president in charge of Instruction, takes
care of all problems relating to the various departments
and the studies in those areas.
Another division of far-reaching importance to the
College is that of Field Services, headed by Mr. Ray H.
Hall. This office carries publicity concerning Arkan-
sas State all over the territory served by the College.
To detail all the work and planning which go into
the School's operation by these staffs would fill books.
Suffice it to say that year after year they reach out to
cover the rapid expansion and bring it into line
Larry Adams Robert Yates
IBM Operator IBM Operator
Supvrintcndent of Buildings and Grounds
b A cw
Linual Cameron Mrs. W. W. Neilrow
Vice President in Charge of Finance Cafclcrizi Manager
in rrrr 1 ,
W, H. Pope W. W. Haynes
Accountant and Office Manager Superinlcmlenl of Farms
' ' '22 S53
jimmy McCluskev Don Denny
Guidance Director' Director of Men's Housing
Cooperation Was The Key To Good Year
K, . ,ff
Associate Dean of Students
Dean of Students
Associate Director of Field Services
Dean Moore, dean of students, and Peggy Stroud, associ-
ate dean of students, have the enormous task of advising and
solving the problems of all the A-State students. Always filled
with throngs of students, the dean of students' office is cone
tinually helping the students and parents with problems
galore and a multitude of questions. The Field Services, con-
taining the Pacement Bureau, is under the able supervision
of Ray Hall. Desired jobs and positions for graduating seniors
and graduates are filled in the Placement Bureau. The AAState
Library boasts a wellarounded collection of 50,000 volumes.
These instructional materials are carefully selected to meet
the educational objectives of the various departments of in-
struction. The library operates for the faculty and student
alike on a three-point basis: research, general study, and
recreational reading. Efficient service and help is given to all
by head librarian, lvilliam VVhitehead, and his able assistants.
Up-to-date library equipment such as the microfilm reader
and the electric charging machine help keep A-State's library
one of the finest.
Director of Field Services
.NL .x r-4,47
Xlildrccl Xlorrtgouicri. l'.Ic.l
nor Kirks and Ella Marr
llrornpson. Assistant lilnrxlr-
"Physical Fitness Program" Qld Hat Here
Members of the staff in the Physical Education Department are:
lSFIIlFdl Mr. King Block, Dr. Linus Dowell. Mr. A. Tomlinson.
lStandingj Miss Evelvn Prescott. Mr. Bill Caldwell, Mr. jesse john-
Under the expert direction and supervision of Dr.
Linus Dowell, the Arkansas State College Physical
Education program provides healthy recreational activi-
ties and provides courses for college requirements.
"Intramurals" install in every campus man and coed
the spark of keen competition. The Physical Education
department is responsible for the outstanding intramural
program offered by Arkansas State. Students participate
in such various intramural sports as football, basketball,
bowling, bridge, tennis, volleyball, softball, track, swim-
ming and many more.
The state of Arkansas and surrounding areas also
profit from our efficient department by the excellent
cheerleading and twirling clinics offered. Our "yell lead-
ers" are excellent examples of the spirit and enthusiasm
of the physical education department.
Clubs in the physical education department include
the UA" Club, composed of A-State lettermen with an
athletic spirit and attitude. Meanwhile, the girls who
participate in the intramurals have formed the Women's
Athletic Association, well-known for their superb work
on campus. The Square Dance Club and the PEMM
Club round up the marvelous clubs anyone interested
in this department may take part in.
Dr. Linus Dowell
Head of the Department of
son, Mrs. Gladys McPike. Mr. Larry Lacewell. Mr. jimmy Iackson.
Mrs. Alto Burns.
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Rough and tumble blocking and unending hustle were salient features nl' the intrzrmnrnl football prograrn.
Freshman hows get a Chance to show their Skills in' basketball as
2 part of their physical education ClZlQ6Q.
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Business Careers Have
Ca able well-trained men and wornen are in con-
atant demand in today's business world. In response to
this need, the Department of Business and Economics
has instituted a program based on two objectives. First,
the department offers students a broad basic education
in anticipation of graduate study. Second, it strives to
send skilled, enthusiastic men and women into the busi-
ness and economic occupations of their choice, including
the teaching of business subjects.
The de artment offers ma'ors in accountin . busi,
P J 3
ness administration, business education, and economics.
A special twoeyear course leading to a secretarial certifi-
cate is also included in the program.
The economics curriculum is in the liberal arts
tradition. The study of society as a whole and the rela-
tionship of economics as a major world-directing disci-
pline are emphasized. Both the theoretical and the
practical sides of business are explored.
Pi Omega Pi is A-States national honorary business
Dr. K. E. Lucas
Head of the Department of
Business and Accounting
Members of the staff in thc Business and .accounting department
are: frlorkwixel Mrs. Katherine Green, Mr, Charles Hood, Mr.
Charles Yaeger, Mr. Fred Robinson, Dr. Sterling Mclean. Dr. Robert
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Fcrralasm, Miss Rclmctra Collins. Mr, Nlarshall Dinsruore. Dr.
Chester Carruthers. Mr. james llftlllilll. Sli: Pat lillchratht. Dr,
K. F. Lucas
Decision, Action, Obedience Learned Here
Members of the staff of the Military Science Department are: Front
Razr, left tn right: Captain john Espey. Lt. Col. Donald Putman,
Col. Robert Treneman. Captain Ken Hrfilziin, Captain Marshall
Under the expert leadership of Colonel Robert A.
Treneman, the A-State Military Science Department
ranks among the top in the nation. A-State's fine ROTC
Department, staffed with top Army career men, attempts
to train cadets in such military knowledge as marks-
manship, organization, leadership, military history, map
reading, and weapons maintenance: all essential infor-
mation for a soldier's education. Drilling once a week,
and attending two class lectures hardly affords enough
time to produce a smoothly running unit, yet according
to Federal Inspection, State has produced a top-notch
group. A-State ROTC's main objective is to give every
student military training and to provide qualified lead'
ers for Uncle Sam's army. The ROTC makes its pres-
ence known on campus by sponsoring the more gala
social event of the year-the Military Bally ushering for
assemblies and games, honoring outstanding cadets, and
by showing off their fine drilling knowledge and preci-
sion on the drill field each Thursday afternoon of the
Col, Robert A. Treneman
Head of the Department of
Skidmore. Second Row: Sgt. Nick Hunt. NI!Sgt. james XYhite. SFS
ltilitis xvE'Il7C'l, SFC Charles Daniels, SFC Bill Hill.
These Qrndents are being issued rifles for me in thc weekly Thursday drill.
Well fitted nnifrwrns arc important, too. if the cadet is to with, "jim like wwlwms :ind Indians," tlmtk what tliew ziggwiwr lmu-N
stand the rigid inspection. are thinking as they ambush the friendly troops in the Military
Science field problem.
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Dr. Calloway helps the Social Science majors make our their CUIIITBCIS ns they look inward graduation,
Visiting speakers and well planned programs add interest to the
meetings of the Social Science Club.
These students display hats they have made in the Home Eco-
nomics class, a sub-division of the Social Science Department.
Studying Yesterday To Plan For Tomorrow
The Department of Social Science offers courses
designed to prepare the student for citizenship in our
modern society and to give the students an understand-
ing of his neighbors and their problems. Other objec-
tives expressed for the Social Science students are
explaining today's world problems, teaching critical
thinking and tolerance of spirit and attitude, training
for citizenship in our own country, preparing for voca-
tional social work, the ministry, governmental work, and
the teaching angle. Majors offered in this increasingly
popular field include history, geography, political sci-
ence, sociology and a minor in Home Economics. Active
departmental clubs are an important asset to any depart-
ment, and the Social Science Dept. boasts of such excel-
lent organizations as International Relations Club,
Home Economics Club, Sociology Club, and the Social
Science Club. Under the expert guidance of Dr. james
E. Calloway, head of the Social Science Department, a
total of H8 majoring students have chosen social science
as their field.
Dr, lanics Calloway
Head of the Department of
Members nf the staff in the Social Science Department are: fF7'077f
Row, left to rightj Mr. james Griner, Dr, Homer I-Iuitt, Mrs. Mary
Brown, Miss Edith Chapman, Dr. Donald Konold. fSF!'071d Rouij Dr.
Communication Goes Electronic Ar ASC
Members of the staff of the Language and Literature Department:
rlfirft Rozu, left In riglztj Mrs. Bill Carter, Mrs. Carl Stewman. Mrs.
Brad XValker. Mrs. Elizabeth Neeley, Miss Carolyn Landon. Miss
The study of languages and literature is an ancient
oneg but the outlook of the Arkansas State Department
of Languages and Literature is up-to-date, and facilities
are distinctly modern.
Because a command of our language is a tool basic
to all phases of learning, the department has set up a
liberal education program to provide comprehensive
training in this fundamental skill.
This program is designed to increase ability in oral
and written communication, and to promote an appre-
ciation of the various phases of literature in all students
enrolled in the basic education program. A practical
basis for professional careers, as well as a better under-
standing of the fine arts, is afforded by majors in Eng-
lish, theater, and foreign languages.
Alpha Psi Omega, a national honorary dramatic
fraternity, has a chapter on the A-State campus. Depart-
mental clubs are Featherpens, Arrowhead Players, and
Modern Language Club. A student literary publication,
"The Belles Lettresf' is sponsored by the Featherpens.
Dr, O. F. YVhite
Head of the Department of
Language and Literature
Eleanor Lane. fSf'cond Rnwj Arthur Matthews, Mr. Thomas Saw-
vers, Mr. Delbert Culver. fThird Rmuj Mr. johnny Benton. Mr.
Robert Phillips. Mr. Earl Check. Mr. Arthur XVolk.
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Student teachers learn to teach their students by effective methods of class participation.
This aquarium lets the pupils learn about water life through
Mrs. Barton councils with some young teachers-to-be, attempting
to give them some useful suggestions.
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The objectives of the Department of Education and
Psychology are based on the belief that teaching is a
The teacher-training program at Arkansas State is
organized to give education a prolessional emphasis.
This emphasis is obtained by providing experiences
that will enable the prospective teacher to develop a
practical, sensitive philosophy of education and to
assume the responsibilities of leadership.
The department seeks to promote an understanding
of the culture in which we liveg to develop sound
scholarship and professional skill: and to foster an
appreciation of the contributions of American public
education to our society.
Kappa Delta Pi is the national honorary education
fraternity on the campus. Student National Education
.Xssociation is an Ofgllllllflflllll for all education students,
Each ol' the various programs oI'l'ered bv the de-
partment insures comprehensive general education
specialiled scholarship, and professional competence.
Prufessorof Education and l'syt'hology and
Head of the Education department, Dr.
Patil Couch attempts to train tomorrow's
teachers in the latest methods and thus
prepare them for future responsibilities.
EDl'C,-XTION DEPARTMENT I-'.XCl'L'l'Y: ifrnnl row, Iwft to
rfghlj: Lillian Barton, Dr Paul Couch. Dr. Mildred Vance Dr.
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Agriculture For Today's Farming Methods
'13 '29 30
vac 2 11:9-1:
AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT FACULTY Qfront row, left to
riglztyz Dr. L. N. Hochstetler, Dr. Amos B. Rougeau, Herman F.
Arkansas State was originally established as an agri-
cultural schoolg it is appropriate that the college still
boasts a fine Department of Agricuture.
Located in one of the nation's richest agricutural
areas, the college farm is well equipped with the build-
ings, facilities, livestock, and machinery which are so
essential for practical instructional purposes. An ex-
tensive curriculum enables the student to specialize in
the phase of agriculture in which he is most interested.
The department offers majors in agricultural education,
animal husbandry, agricultural business and economics,
general agriculture, horticulture, agronomy, and agri-
cultural engineering. Arkansas State is fully approved
by the United States Office of Education and by the
State Board for Vocational Education of Arkansas as
a teacher-training institution for instruction of voca-
The department is geared to provide a liberal and
general education, as well as thorough preparation in
the fundamental science and practices of agriculture.
Dr. Olen P. Nail, professor of Agriculture
Education and Head of the Agriculture
Department, has satisfaction in knowing his
students come to him with a definite goal
in mind - to master the problems akin to
Williams, Dr. Dewey McNiece, Dr. Russell H. Austin, Qsecond mwj:
james L. Davenport, Freddie J. Peterson, Dr. Olen P. Nail, and
Top hands make up the Agriculture Dcpztrtmcnt's Livestock judging 'l't'nin. These fellows are tmined tu Lnmv gum! tuttle - .t qtntlitx
that can make moncy for za farni operator.
The qucstiun isn't who's on first, hut whrfs on lungwt, as tlxirctlciils
livcn the lllllllllll Agri Day Rmlcn, Here, spiritctl ziniinztls :irc
lirsrtlul towzirtl the thutcs.
A inutltly truck sluwctl thc gtttitwn this blaring, but in swine utscs A
this Une in pgntictilaui. nctnntty sms more important than speed.
This .X-Starter is eyeing at tall ishith li .tlimtly .ts good as roped.
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A new 1000-watt FM transmitter graces the Radio Department now. Operating on 91.9 niegacycles, it provides power for the only non-
tuinniertial 1-'NI radio station in Arkansas.
:just 'lakin' it Easy, It's My Lazy Day" might be the tune these Beating the clodt has become a daily habit for these Slate College
disc junkies are playing. The College radio station, KASU-FM, is Herald staffers. 'I'hey're preparing copy for the weekly college
operated tmnpletely by journalism students. newspaper.
we , L. ,- n
Arkansas State is recognized over a wide area as
a producer of top-notch young people trained in jour-
nalism and its allied fields.
This reputation is a direct result of the goal of
the Departnient of Radio, journalisin and Printing:
to send skilled iuen and women with alert, disciplined
minds into newspaper editorial rooms, radio stations,
printing plants, and-into research and teaching.
Students gain active on-the-air experience as they
use the facilities of K.-KSU-FRI, Arkansas' only non-
conunercial, educational radio station. Valuable ex-
perience in newspaper journalism is provided through
work on the "Herald" staff. The "Herald" is recognized
as one of the leading college newspapers in the nation.
Arkansas State is the only institution of higher learning
in Arkansas which offers work leading to a degree in
printing. The well-equipped printing plant provides
practical experience in the different phases of printing.
Departmental organizations are Press Club, Graphic
Arts Club. and Ki-XSI' Broadcasters,
Head of the Department of Radio, News-
paper, and Printing, is L. W. '4Tex" Plun-
kett, whose hearty laugh is his trademark.
If you don't know "Tex," you d0n't know
JOURNALISM DEPARTMENT FACULTY: ffmnt row, left to
rightj: Bob Kern, L. W. "Tex" Plunkett, Charles Rasberry. Qback
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romp: Bob Roberts, Roh Ruff, and Bill Thornton,
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Science Sfirs Imagination Upwarcl, Culward
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT FACULTY ffrmzt mum left to rightj:
Dr. Dewey H. Sifford, Iohn Clark, Dr, YV. XV. Nedrow, Mrs, Melen-
dia Bennett, Miss Flodell Appleton, Baird V. Keister, Daniel O.
Fells. Rm' E. Duwsmi, lwrnmi rmrj: Dr. Howard Moore. Dr. Joe
M. Anderson, Herman I.. Bogan. Dean B. Ellis, Trov Blue, Vernon
Perhaps no field of learning is more exciting and
challenging than that of science. Science plays an in-
creasingly vital role in the world of today and will
continue to do so in the world of tomorrow. At Arkansas
State, the scientific studies assume a properly sig-
nificant 'place in the curriculum. The program of the
Science Department develops the skill and use of
fundamental and scientific concepts. The faculty of
the Science Department. headed by Dr. W. W. Nedrow,
is the largest of any department at Ark. State - an
indication of the emphasis A-State places on this
important area of study.
Pre-professional courses offered by the department
are- physics, engineering, medicine, dentistry, pharmacy,
nursing, and medical technology. The Science and
Math Dept. has many excellent clubs affording various
activities in which majoring students may participate
and further their scientific prowness and search for
knowledge. Examples of these many clubs include the
Meter-Liter Club, open to any majoring student. Top
students in the field are eligible for membership to Beta
Beta Beta, a national honorary biological fraternity.
Dr. XV. XV. Nedrow, professor of Biology
and head of the Science Department, at-
tempts to guide his students in their search
for the secrets of nature and the elements
Gifford, Vlilliam Byrd, Dr. Shelton P. Applegate. Ithirrl routjt Dr.
Donald XV. I-light, Earl Hanehrink. Dr. Hlilliam B. McCrady, Dr.
Eugene B. Vlittlake, Michael B. glohnnedes, Marshall Matthews,
and Elmer C. Mayes.
Many Science courses require long hours spent i
Displms of scientific families and phvlums are often very useful in
helping the students learn and associate the various members one
n the lab in order to master the
Long hours of study and crn
to truly he orientated to the
g fe serif
arc' nctcssnrv if one is
54 E, We
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Practice makes perfect - that's the policy followed by Don Minx in regards to his marching Indians.
An exhibits display the talents of young HrliSlS 35 they Seek I0 Nut to be excluded, vocal presentations played the equally import-
develop latent skills and master accepted techniques. ant role of providing a cultural approach to music.
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Fine Arfs fo Aid Creativity, Appreciation
Encouraging students to develop a more sensitive l
consciousness of design and beauty in the ordinary 5
things of nature and daily life is one of the chief
purposes of the Department of Fine Arts.
The department believes an emphasis should be X
placed upon man's aesthetic responses to his environ- N
ment. The basic philosophy of the college stresses oppor-
tunity for students to develop natural capacities and
talents. The Department of Fine Arts seeks to realize
these goals through general classes for all students in
addition to the specialized curricula for majors in the
Students are encouraged to participate in the various
activities sponsored by the department as a further
means of giving dynamic meaning to their developing
aesthetic perceptions. Art exhibits, musical organiza-
tions, and departmental clubs are included in the
departments program. One of the most popular musical
organizations of the department is the widely-aclaimed
Indian Klarching Band.
Ur. Duane ll. Haskell, Viufessm' of Music
and Head uf the Fine Arts Department,
spearhexuls the drive to increase the aps y
preciatiuu for art and music among his N
students and stands reaflv lu assist them
in their learning process, i
FTNE ARTS DEPARTMENT FACULTY: ffrrmt rnnf, Iwfl I0 Nlinx, llzivitl Nietlerbrach. jan li. Seifert, .-X. Lemiarcl Farley. Dan
rzglzljz Harold XVOrman, Miss Harriet Byrd, Mrs, Doruthy Clarke, F. Hlfwilftl.
Miss Mary Elizabeth Beck. fbnck VUTUHZ Allen P, Lehl, Donald R,
r 'in 1
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Class of l962 ' .fgji
The flying demon from Lambda
Chi Alpha roars down the stretch
in the fun-filled running of the
Row l: Glen D. Adznns, Bono: Mary T. Adams, jones-
borog Mary Adams, Carawayg Donald Alexander,
Mountain Home: Carita Anderson, Lepantog Howard
Row 2: Gilbert Arnold, Little Rock: Kareem Asal,
Walnut Ridge: 0 na .Xslileyil-U-loncsboro: John Babb,
-' 'X Pu-u-I
- s, Y
' 1 1
Portageville, Mo.g Loretta J. Bailey, Leachvilleg Roger
YV. Baldwin, Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Row fl: jerry L. Ballinger, Senath, Mo.g Linda Barnes,
Jonesboro: Harvey E. Barton, Aloneshorot John Barton.
Pine Bluff: lloe L. Bass, Lepanto: Dovne Frank Bateman,
Row 1: Carolyn Bednar, Jones-
borog Richard Beeson, Parking
Rebecca Belew, North Little
Rock, Jimmie Sue Benton,
Row 2: lViln1a XV. Benton, Tru-
inanng Robert Bigger, Pocahon-
tas, Bobby Bivens, North Little
Rock: xlimnry Blackburn, Para-
Ron' 3: Harold Blocker, Leach-
ville: Dorothy Book, Bono:
Robert Brakensiek, Marked
Tree, Rick Bramlett, Cardwell,
Row -l: Elaine Brann, Swiftong
Nlathilcla Brasher. Lafeg AD,on..
Breytspraak Mountain Home:
Charles Brooks, Nlaynard.
Row 5: james Brownstein, New-
port: Bernice Bruner, ,lones-
borog Dorothy Bruner, Bay:
Charles Buchanan. Jonesboro.
Rau' 6: Martha Buchanan, Cu-
ruthersville, Mo.: Ralph E.
Buhrinester, Jonesboro: Patsy
Burden, Cash: Jack Burns, Ken-
nett, Mo. PM
Row 7: Phil Burns, YVest Menl-
phisg john Buster, XVest Mem-
phis, johnny Byler, Boswell:
jean Byrd, Jonesboro.
B G+. ' I'2,TQ3"5F.Q,Y.Z.If2':"'5,Qf:l. Z.g.7"?.':
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Row 1: Clyde Calvin, Rector,
Bill Camp, Jonesboro: Kenneth
Cam torg Daniel Canada,
Row 2: Gracie Carr, Jonesborog
Billy Cartwright, Paragouldg
NVilliam Cate, Walnut Ridge:
Gary Cavenor, Jonesboro.
Row 5: Don Chailland, Kennett
Mo., Carolyn Cheek, Swiftong
Herbert D. Chrisman, Leach-
villeg Kenneth Clark, Poplar
Row el: Margaret Clark, Mar-
inatlukeg Glenn Coggins, Agnosg
Ronald Cole, Jonesboro, Bon-
nie Coleman, Jonesboro.
Row 5: Bettye Collier, Blythe-
villeg Thomas Collier, Caraway:
Henry Cook, Kennett, Mo.
Row G: Will Cooley, Jonesborog
Gary Cooper, Augusta, Jane
Copeland, Monetteg Samuel Cor-
Row 7: George Cotner, Manilag
Sue Covington, Jonesborog Billy
Joe Cox, Mfynne, Billy Cre-
Row l: XX'illia1u Crismon, Ncelyville, Mo.g Charles Crow
Rector: Max Crow, Lake City: Clarence B. Crowder
Poplar Bluff, Mo.: joe Cyr, Ayonesborog Donald Da
Run' 2: Ilrmzr Davis, Rector: Ricllruxl Davis, xloncsboro
lmogcnc l36KlCIll, Pnrugoulclz I.lllIllJC1'l C. Dial, l5l'lllklLL H lmbmu
Q N if if -H-
Y ' Ng:
Closs of l962
One of the participating groups
in the Alpha Gam Talent Show
was this new quartet representing
Tan Kappa Epsilon Fraternity.
Row l: Martha Eason, Jonesborog Harold Edwards
Blythevilleg Donald Ellis, WVynneg ' ' Wal
nut Ridge: Bobby Erwin, Jonesboro, Clifford Eubanks
Row 2: James F. Evans, Parsons, Tenn., Robert
Everett, Lakeland, Fla., ,Terr' Everett, Pa' ' An
war Faily, Baghdad, lraqg Mildred Fain, Brandenton,
Fla.g Wayne Fair, Jonesboro.
Row 3: Shirley Farley, Caraway, Glenda Fergeson
Jonesboro, Naomi R. Files, Hunter: Eddie Fleeman
Hunterg Patricia Floyd, Marvell: Ronald Floyd, Jones
Syble Forister, Greenville, Mo.:
Lowell Foster, Caruthersville,
Mo., Judy Fowler, Jonesboro.
Row 2: James Frierson, Jones-
boro: Hubert Fuggett, Jones-
boro: Charlotte Gamble, Jones-
boro: Buford Gardner, Fayette-
Ron' 3: Richard Garrison, Thay'
er, Nlo.: Martha Gatewood.
Rector: Betty Gibson, Caraway:
John Gibson. Bridgeton, Mo.
Row bl: Faye Gilliam, Jones-
boro: Fred Glover, Jonesboro:
Jack Glover,' Tyronzag Nina
Hou' 5: Clinton Gore, Forrest
City, Louis Graftenreed, Para-
gouldg Cynthia Graham, Forrest
City: Tabitha Gramling, YVal-
Row ti: -"' rves Forrest
,Ciqgg-Ellis Gray, Jonesboro:
XVilliam Gray, Oklahoma City,
Okla.: Ellen Green. Deering, Mo.
Row 7: Marvin Hagaman, Stutt-
gartg James Hall, WVillifordg
VVillard Hall, Jonesboro: Bill
Row 1: Clarence Hamman,
Alonesborog David Harris, Hox-
ie, James Harris, Forrest City:
jean Harris, Jonesboro.
Huw 2: arris, onesbor '
Charles Harrison, Cardwell,
Mo., Mary Hartsoe, Cardwell,
NIO.: Billy Hatch, Manila.
Run' 3: -Ieanean Hayes, Lake
City: Freddie Heise, Jonesboro:
Thomas Helms, .lonesborog
Iames Henderson. Tuckerinan.
Rua' l: james Henry, Vfillifordg
Richard Henshaw, Harrisburg,
Patricia Herndon, Lepanto:
Donna Herren, Paragould.
Run' 5: Linda Hiett, Leachville:
james Hill, Manila, Horace
Hinshaw, Little Rock: Robert
Row 6: james Hodge, Arbyrd,
Mo.: Charles Holbrook, Marked
Tree: james R. Holland, Mar-
madukeg Winston Holmes, Bay.
- Mo, Paul
me House, Jonesboro.
n er, Jonesboro
v . ' .
Closs of l962
licliiuiluis :issumell .i new role as
they assisted with the servinv Bl
Row l: Shirley Howard, xlonesborog Jacqueline Howell
Luxorag Allan Howton, Pzilestincg Charles Hughes
Chaffee, BIO.: Buddy Hullett, Swifton: Dorothy jackson
Row 2: ,lack jackson, Jonesboro: Nlattye jackson. Swif
4959 Y v- V,
r. 9 -
X A, x x
the frcslirnan pignil supper,
tong jacn Ciro, Panama: james Johnson, Bayg Gary
'Jolliff Manila' Billy jones, El Dorado.
Row 3: Donna hloncs, Harrisburg: Richard jones, Vunn-
dalcg Rohr-rl Kully, Czirawziyg Bcity Kclly, klonesborog
Allen Kilur, Jonesboro: Andy G. Killian, Calico Rock.
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Closs of i962
Highlight of the Homecoming sea-
son was the selection of these five
young ladies lo reign over th:
festivities of the week.
Row 1: jerry King, Jonesboro, Linda King, Rector: ames Laws, Forrest City: Thomas
Robert King, Duck Hill, Miss.g Aubrie Lackie, Bragg Lawson, Marked Tree.
City, Mo., Douglas Ladner, Blythevilleg Dexter Lambert,
Row 3: Richard Leech, Pine Bluff, Tommy Leonard,
Row 2: Dianna G. Lancaster, Jonesboro, Amelia Laner- Saladog Beacher Lewis, Manila, Donna Locke, Cash:
eth, jonesborog George Lasater, Paragouldg Ronald Looney, Kennett, Mo.: Benny Lowery, Judsonia.
wif' ima-'H ww
Row 1: Jerry Lutz, Blythevilleg
Donna Lynch, Wilson, Linda
Lyons, Jonesboro, Sally Lyttle,
Row 2: Carolyn Mabrey, lones-
borog Frank Macon, Jonesborog
James Malone, Jonesboro: Jerry
Malone, Caruthersville, Mo.
Row 3: Johnny Maples, Pine
Bluff: Audrey Marshall, Jones-
boro: James Marshall, Newport:
Mary Marshall, WVard.
Row Nl: Robert Masner, Mon-
etteg Roland Mathis, Jonesboro,
John Mauldin, McCroryg Pris-
cilla Maupin, Paragould.
Row 5: James Mebane, Wfynneg
Earl R. Michles, Pocahontas:
Judy Middleton, Blythevilleg
Alfred Miller, Marked Tree.
Row 6: Linda Mink, Elaine,
Everett Minton, Jonesboro: Fred
Mitchell, Jonesboro: Larry
Row 7: Warren-Moore, High-
land, Ill.: Donald Morgan,
Myrtle, Mo., Margaret Morgan,
Weiner, Francis Moon, Jones-
.-:gy .3 ,,,Z,:,:2.:s:,.i"'E:,1w:s
ii 'J' V- yi?
Row I: Tullos Morgan, Bay:
Barbara Morris, Waldo: Carroll
Morris, BW? .
Row 2: Virginia Morrison,
Jonesboro: Evelyn Murphy, Bay:
Ronald Murphy, Bay: Donna
McAdams, Hlillianisville, Mo.
How 3: Patrick McAdams, jones-
boro: Doyle McCain, Luxora:
Gay McCormick, England: Au-
brey McGinnis, Osceola.
Row 4: Hazel McGowan, Tru-
inann: Evelyn McHaney: Para-
goulcl: Harlan Mclrlaney, Para-
gould: lTotsy McKee, Trumann.
Row 5: Gary McLeod, Esther,
Mo.: James McMurray, Oxford,
Miss.: Ralph McNees, Jones-
boro: Gary McNutL, Walnut
Row 6: john Nelson, Blythe-
ville: Q De-
Quccn: Kathy Nugent, Card-
well, Mo.: Marlin Nut, Jones-
Row 7: Alice Oakley, Deering,
Mo.: l f, .
ville: Calvin Owen, Bggg City,
Mo.: Margie Pack, Jonesboro.
Closs of 1962
Registration entails many related
activities, among them the trying
ordeal of taking class pictures for
Row l: Donald Parker, VVliite Hall, jimmy Parks, Trus
rnanng Raymond Parsons, Malden. Mo.: Larry Peebles,
Augusta, Neil Peevey, Coltg Bobby Pender, Gatewood,
Edgar PL'l'l'y, Nlarrketl Tree: Elbert Person, Earl: Glenda
Phillips, XVXIIIICZ Lewis Phillips, Crubbs.
Row 3: xlzuncs Pickett, Little Rock: Nlarilynn Pickler,
YValnut Ridge, D1't'xt'l Pierson, Franklin: R. V. Pierson
Dermottg Bohette Piper, Pine Bluff: Glenn Poe, Jones-
Rozv 2: Rance Perkins, Manila: Bob Perry, Houston: boro.
'Ms' -, Q. 3
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Closs of 1962
Married students urged visiting
drivers to practice safely rules as New
a protective measure for campus
children at play.
Rozu l: Betty Poh ka, McCroryg Vera Pollard, Arbyrd,
Mo., Thomas Pond, Corning: JoAnn Presson, Rector,
Cecil Province, Jonesboro: Claudia Province, Jonesboro.
Row 2: tr 11,4 Yzlnx LQ, Mo., Roberta
Pruett, Rcctorgxfluliar PINK Skim: James Pullman,
-lat e V wa I "
f N VILLA
l Jqgisz nmva CAREHEEN
P rzcr our CHILD
Zilgorfz MENS COUNCIL 5. SGA
r fr, A11
jonesborog Fred Puryear, jonesborog Leland Ragsdale
Row 3: Betty Rains, Vfeinerg Betty Randlcnlan, Ray
mond Ray, Marked Treeg Karlene Redman, Monette
Nelle Reeves, X'Villiam Reeves, Palestine.
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Row 1: Emma Rhea, Saxton,
Mo.: Michael Rice, Jonesboro:
Carolyn Richesin, lonesboro:
lqatirice Rider, Dyess.
Row 2: Morris Ridge, Horners-
ville, Mo.: Julia Riggs, jones-
boro: Mary Roach, lonesborog
Bonnie Roberts, Trumann.
Row 3: Thomas Robertson,
Sikeston, Mo.: Connie Robin-
son, Searcy: Suzanne Robinson,
Row 4: jerry G. Rodgers, Mena:
Lillie Rogers, Jonesboro: Char-
les Rollins, Holcomb, Mo.:
Richard Romine, X'Veiner.
Row 5: jerry Roone , Thayer,
Mo.: Phyllis Rowden, Pocahon-
tas: Karl Rudi, Paragould: Veda
Sample: Redlands, California.
Row 6: Merritt Sanders, Forrest
City: Gary Schwindt, Biggers:
Daisy Senteney, l'Veiner: Ann
Row 7: Harvey Don Sharp,
Corning: jack Shelton, Jones-
Jimmy Shull, Hughes.
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Row l: Joyce Shull, Hughes,
Fred Sifford, Cardwell, Mo.:
Nana! Sigler, lonesborog Don
Row 2: john Slayden, jones-
boroz Bill Smith, Newport,
Frank Smith, Jonesboro, George
Row 3: George R. Smith, Ma-
nila: Gerald Smith, lVest Plains,
Mo.: Larry Smith, Osceola,
lVilliam Smith. Grafton. Ill.
Run' el: Thomas Sneed, XfValnut
Ridge: .lim Snipes, Alonesborog
james Southard, Rodney, Gin-
ger Sparks. Jonesboro.
Row 5: jimmy Sparks, Bono,
Edward Speak, Searcyg Don
Spikes, Monette: -Ierry Starnes,
Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Ron' 6: jerry Statler, Walnut
Ridge: Mary Steckel, jones-
boro: Raphael Stephens, Jones-
horo: Galen Stringer, Light.
Row 7: Wayne Stevens, Smack-
overg Don Stewart, Huffg Allan
Stolt, Pocahontasg Barbara
Closs of l962
Indian hand members enjoy a lull
in the midst of a fall practice
session as they worked to master
precision movements and timing.
Row 1: Fred Stotts, Lake Cityg Galen Stuart, Paragouldg Black Oak: AICITY Th01T1HS, Little Rock: Onita Thomas.
jerry Stutts, Manilag Jack Sugg, Wilson: D. YV. Summers, Black Oak.
Malden, Mo.: Carol Swafforcl, Paragould.
Row 3: Audrey Thompson, Hardy: Priscilla Tims,
Tuckerman: H'illiam Tippett. Mountain Viewg Rita
Row 2: Rosemary Taggart, Augusta: Darryl Taylor, Toombs, Jonesboro: Thomas Trevathan, Jonesboro:
Paragould: Susan Taylor, Jonesboro: Burl Thomas. Thomas Triplett, Marianna.
-r 7398 Q5 16'
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eng of 1962
..a e :ex-'ffifi-l
Intramural track afforded an ex-
cellent opportunity for those who
excell in 'the finder sport to test r V
their skill against keen competi-
gs A-V ---'
Row 1: janet Triplitt, Ionesboro',,BiIl1e Tucker, jones-
borog Bobby Tucker, Batesville: Larry Tucker, Des Arc:
Eugene Turnbow, Jonesboro: Billy Turner, uinc , Fla.
Row 2: lValter Upton, Ravendeng Delbert Nfandivor,
lVeonag Cbaryg Vaughn, Y'Valnut Ridge: Macine Waldegx
ENT? .. , ' --
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v-,s,,.,. 1 .gr
Monetteg Trentice Walker, Caruthersville, Mo., Wil-
liam Walker Peach Orchard.
Row 3: Majorie A. Wallace, Kennett, Mo.: Virginia
Walters, Paragouldg Arveleah Mfard, Monetteg Donald
Mlard, Patterson, Mo., Norman Ward, Jonesboro: Jackie
.,5.m. , t - s
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Row 1: Ruthie VVard, Leach-
villeg err Hlatki
jimmy Weathers, Salem.
Helen XVelch, Beech Grove: Le
land wells, David Weru, sf-ai-cy
Row Il: Billy XVhite, Pine Bluff
lVesley lllhite, Jonesboro: .Blil-
liaun lVhi'tlow, Tuckerinan' Al
lord lV'les. Jonesboro.
Ron' el: Ralph NVilli:nns, Alicia,
Harold lVilson, Hattiesburg.
Miss.: lean YVilson, Jonesboro:
Eugene XVingo, Ellsinore, Mo.
Row 5: Robert xVll1lCl', -lones-
boro: Lindfr XN'isdoni, Beehe:
Alinimy lllyzitt, Roeiez Pauline
lion' 6: Nlririlyn lVriglit, Lake
City: Alaines Wfyzilt, Searcy: Oli-
ver Yates, Paris, lll.: Jerry
Young, Hornersville, Mo.
Rau' 2: Gary XVeir, Searcy:
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Row 1: George Adams, Manila: Rita
Adams, Walcott: Ronald Adams, Bono:
Tolitha Adams, Manila: r,
Row 2: Lorene Anderson, Paragould:
Jane Appleton, Trenton, Tenn.: Joyce
Arensmeier, 'Wabashg 4 -Q
I .. , , Y, , ,
m m m Babb, Pofm ville Mo.,
Ron' 3: Melba Bacon, Paragould:1Qj'
-:..:.-IF4-5 '--V - f .5
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Ronald Ballard, Manila: Donald Bar-
Row 4: Charlotte Barkley, Jonesboro:
Bellllionz Bob Benz, Searcy.
Row 5: 1
Jimmy Bevill, Blytherille: Joe Bick-
fnrd, N. Little Rock: I
7 Roberta Biggers, 'Dicker-
man: Judy Bird, Earle.
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5327,-A ,B+ Raymond
Black. Des Arc: Leland Blackshare,
Rector: Sondra Blagg, Newport.
Ron' 7: Sherry
Booten. Jonesboro: Paul Booth, Black
Oak: .52-Q-' f -ai-5 1:11 -i ':z-.:
Row 8: : Le-
land Braddock. Tyronza: Carolyn Brat-
tbn, Paragould: Donald Brawley, Earle:
Leavie Brickell, Mammoth Springsg El-
sie Bridges. Monette.
Row 9: William Bridger, Jonesboro:
Bobby Brisor , N.,.Qfj'Qf:5:gfl.. ,
. Marr Broo arzir er ert
Row 10: j1g?IBullard, Swifton: Dennye
Bullock. Portersville, Mo,: Martha
Burnside, Jonesboro: Ray Burroughs,
lvynne: Alce Burrow, Bay: ys
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Class of I963
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,fx 1-4. 4.mffE'xl,-f,grg,fss,g.st5sszfi,Q-wear ef'
U- 427 5? Halftime :it the Homecoming game
1 L featured another sterling exhihition by
- .as 'f 'l'.'?nlXa'l 2 ,,?,t ,Q H ,SQL .-1. l , TAS, is, 5- N '-sw' 1 . QA V I . .
N ---- 5, , in ' V N 4 - 'W - " US the ulwztss colorful Marthing Inrhans.
HOU' 11 : 1f'3':fi?4i'iii??Ef,Y22" Terry Butler,Pungl1l1ru: Phyllis mie S. Clark, Jotieshoro, Wanda Clements. Black OAL: Rieliairtl
Butts, Witlriut Ridge' 14111 Q: -1---0 Donnie Byrd, Leach- Cochran, West Plains, Mo.: Nc-ll Collar,
villeg ,. Z-.-, 1 T .-., .,, 3 Pat Caldwell, Thayer, Mo.: Donna Paragould.
Calvert- Jonesboro? Rout 4: Bill Collier, Little Rocltg Anna Cook. Imhotleng E922-e
1 " L Q 4 a"T'a'h'kCi W
:- -: m:.::.-n...:F--...- fr- -:----get--ll-H -.:m.g::::,.- ...- ,Z L- 4, Patil Cooper, C-ieemiay,
Mifllilfil D. C8Sl1. Tfllmilnni sf '- '--1:4-""r2ri .2 -L- Mgr gsii' '---3 ' --'E-----15. fr- Larry Corhett, Alicia.
L-. , - , L, . -Af-H
' ,--7:5541 -4--T 23.5555 eg Richar L,
Chedister, Naylor, Mo. I
Row 3: '
Doris Chitwood, Mt, View: Darrell Chunn, Batesville, Miss.: Tom-
Rau' 5: Judy Cotner, Proctor, M04 Patricia K
Cox, Stuttgart: Anne Craig, Essex, Mo.: l-'rank Creager, Poplar
Bluff, Mo., ,joe Crews, Ashdowng : Wendell
Crews, DeQueen3 ' l.
' - -'-' ' 53.1.3 :iff
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Closs of l963 M
Don Dennv, director of men's housing,
found trouble among his kitchen chores
as he supervised cooking procedures
at the Leadership Retreat.
Row 1: F g, David Crosley, Evansville, Ind.,
joan Crotts, Weiner, '-31:4 3:5 Thomas Crye, Osceola, jerry Cude,
Black Rock, Ronald Culp, Malden, Mo.
Ron' 2: Ben Cunningham, Camp, Edward Cunningham, Holcomb,
Mo: Gerald Cunningham, Trumann, Norma Cupp, Paragould,
,, Richard Dalton, Poplar Bluff, Mo.,
Randy Dalton, Forrest City, jake Barby, Batesville, Miss., james
Ron' 3: Betty Davis, WValnut Ridge, Glova Davis, Black Rock,
' , Larry Davis. Imboden, Roy Davis. Mobile, Ala.,
james Dawson, Bernie, Mo., , Sue Dial
Jonesboro, Brenda Dickson, Paragould.
Row 4: 'ng1f.rg2TT7'-:j:I-'...,-e Margaret Dowdy, Memphis
Tenn.: Nellie Dudley, Monette,
Wanda Dulaney, Walnut Ridge, 97777-F-::...:.:: :S tf5.1,t:3ta- Don-
nie Dunston, YV. Memphis, Scotty East. Kennett, Mo., -fZ'.g2.f -
Row 5: Sandra Edmondson, Walnut Ridge, Lewis Edwards, Piggott
Robert Elardo, Helena, Larry Elledge, Pataskala, Ohio,
: Brenda Ermert, Corning, :::::.:'..:::w-'---L 7-571'
Frances Farabee Jonesboro.
Row l: Loretta Ferren, Kensett: Peggy
Faulkner. St. Louis, Mo.: Robert Fick-
ert, Neelyville, Mo.: I r,
Marion Fletcher, Tucker: Jerry
Ford, Walnut Ridge.
Row 2: Patil Foree, Marvell: Phillip
Forrester, Tyronzag Jackie Foster. New'
port: Lurval Foster. Alicia: William
Foster, Jonesboro: Brenda Fowler, Ma-
Row 3: Jim Fowler, Manila: lVilma
Fowler. Sedgwick: 'Qj:.::..a.. ,
Donald French, Gideon,
Row 4: Jo Ann French, Delaplaine:
Jo Carolyn French, Rector: Larry
French, Deering Mo: ,
ii... , , Y' .V,
mr,--':. , AM.. .-. .m. . y - ,.,. ...E - , Jerry
Row 5: Albert Fulks, Mt. View: a
.imm::5e y: ,L::s:1Q4!iii J .
5-11-- ff" '
Row 3: Jerry Gibbens, Black Rock:
' H , , Gary Gill,
Blytheville: H. V. Gill, Walnut Ridge:
Row 7: Jimmy Goff, Walnut Ridge:
Reta Goff, Walnut Ridge:
, Jackie' Goodman,
Portageville, Mo.: Jimmy J Gordon,
glelasant Plains: Joyce Gorham, Black
Row 8: John Graham, Jonesboro: Dale
Gray, Jonesboro: Donald Gray, N.
Little Rock: YVilliam Gray, Black Oakg
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ROIU 9' -2----1:37327-. 2--kk .
. -,-., J' - eq,-3
boro: Glenn Griffith, Poplar Bluff,
Mo.: Travis Grissom, Jonesboro: James
Guinn, Center Ridge.
Row 10: Janet
Gwaltney,Sikeston,Mo.: ' ' ,
P Bob Harrelson, Jonesboro:
David Harris, Paragould: Dale Harri-
Row ll: George Hastings, Mt. View:
Ritha Hastings, Mt. View: -
1 ' Janice Hay, Jones-
boro: Roy Hayden, Mountain View:
Charlotte Haynes, Hornersville, Mo.
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Row 1: George Haynes, Paragould:
T , Don
Hearn, onesboro: -
Row 2: Charles Hemenway, Newport:
Judy Hendrix, Marked Tree: ' .
:-:-ra-iii:-' - f--weusziir- :?5 .:.:.: - .
I . .-
- 1 l
Row 3: James Hill, Batesx'i11e:
' : Raymond Hinds,
Trumann: 'Ti Randy Hinton, Jonesborogi-
Row 4: Cecil Holder, Jonesboro:
Charles Hollis, Jonesboro:
, Tanny Horne, lVynne: iVil-
lie Horness, Cabot: Charles Howard,
Rozu 5: Daniel Howe, Forrest City:
Ernie Howell. Paragould: -
r: Linda Hubble, Monette'
, Mo., Neav-
yer Hughes, Jonesboro.
Row 6: Jack Hulett, Evening Shade:
Brenda Hunt, Paragould:
, Jerry Huskey, Tuck-
erman: John --:e:a:..: :...-:- .grease :
' imma ro.
Rozu 7: Randall Ishmael, Jonesboro:
Florence James. Kensett:-'
5 John Jarrett, Newark.
Row 8: Don Jenkins, PZll'3gOll1d1a'
: Ross Jernigan,
Lepanto: Elimbeth Johnston, Birdeye:
Floyd Jones, XVest Helena: Francis
Row 9: -
I , , : Gary Kearby,
XValnut Ridge: Betty Keith, Leachville:
Allen Keller, Jonesboro: Xvanda Keller,
Row 10: '
, A- - - ,
ffggeazf- Marvin Kennedy, Walnut
Ridge: Gordon Kenwright, Blytheville:
Joe Kerr, Colt.
Row ll: Conrad Kerst, Salem: Leroy
Kerst, Salem: 2 ROD-
ert Killian, Pineville: T g.
Row 1: Frances Kneihert, Hayti, Mo.: Richard Kneihert, Hawti, Mo.:
Mariedth Lahue, Holland, Mo.: Linda Lamb, Harrisburg, james
Lancaster, Newport: J
liz Richard Lassiter, jonesboro: Carolyn Lawson. Marked Treeg
joe Lefler, Clinton.
Ron' 2: Doyle Lemons. Brooklandl james Leonard, Pigguttg Ralph
Lewis, Hoxie, Frances Lightfoot, St. Louis, Mo.g julie Lipscomb,
Paragouldi joseph Lillarcl,-'Parking Ruth Linn. lVeiner3 Kenny
Little, Paragouldg john Love, jonesborog Raw 3: james Lovett, Wilson: Billy Luster, joneshorog james
Lowery, judsonia: Charles Luter, Biggers: William Lynn, Cooter,
Mo., Melba Lyon, jonesborog jerry Maclin, Hayti, Mo.: .' -
Class of l963
The Young Republicans received a
tlistinguisherl visitor in the person of
Winthrop Rockefeller, Ll well-known
figure in American business circles.
Betty Malone, Black Oak: jerry Mangrurn, Para-
Rau' -1: 9 Shirley Mansfield, Arlmy rtl, Mo.,
Paula Marcom, joneshorog Richard Martillo, Westbury, Long Is-
lancl, N. Y.: Donald Masters, Leachvilleg Kay Matthews. joncslmrpg
Donaltl Maxwell, Strawlit-rrx, Doro-
thy Meeks, Thzrjer, Mo.: I .
.JEEQEZ?53:gjg4iig5'fl gy-T..::.g,,,5f,F.s- Mary Miller, jones-
born: jackie Ming, M.n'ketl Tree, joyce
Mitchell, Walnutimgeg Stephen Moncxief. Forrest Cin: Austin
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Closs of l963
Election time brought a record num-
ber of voters to the poles. indicating
an increased interest in school politics.
Row 1: oseph Moody, Kennett, Mo.: Bryon Moore, Blytheville:
A L'iu..r5h James Moore, Grubbs:
Norma Moore, Marianna: Patil Moore, Success: Tommy
Moore, Forrest City: Ron, 2: Clara Munger, Jonesboro: Musick, Joiner: Billie Myers, Paragould: 2 ' ::::1c :Ei?..f-' ----1: -
png Hassell McCain, Earle: Richard McCann, Pocahontas: David
McCullar. Wilson: Kenneth McDowell, Marmaduke: John Mc-
Crutler, Harviel. Mo.
Row 31 :---1-f::,g,,,::...1Ie : -g a s
' r, 1 111 "-1" F:-T T '
--. - .fs-----U ---- ---- ----- ----- - --' -:fs---s -- ------------...ug
ert McWilliams. Little Rock: James Naylor, West Memphis: 5
H l Aim E s.
1, Jonesboro: ' e'Z1i5':E7C'E5::e?g:.::--. .
Row 41 George
Odom, Damascus: 5?T'::fg-545525
LQIEEL, Mary Osmon, Bald Knob: , 5
.: Charles Pardon, Marston, Miss.: Jack Parker,
Rau' 5: Joyce Ann Parker, West Memphis: I
James Patrick, Marked Tree: Marshall Patterson, Jonesboro: Bob
Payne, Caraway: Jessie Payton, Jonesboro: Coy Peeper, Osceola:
James Penny, McCrory: Donald Perkins, Tyronza:
55SE,5:"521'fE -it is '
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Ron' 1: Charles Pleffer, Steele, Mo.:
David Phillips, Jonesboro' -
'SESS George Pigue, Paragouldg Larry
Row 2: Ronald Plumlee. Mammoth
iii- il- 2 .
onnie Pricca Tyronza.
Hou' 3' -:,: Lii:.'L" -ia-:?i:E::f,w,.:. Q:Q:,.
-"' Agigxv?-I-rv ET'2Im zu:F.:'1!EEi'?7i
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174: jerry l,l'llCll, Poplar Bluff. Mn.:
joseph Pullizun, Doniphan, Mo.
Ron' -1: l':itrici.i Quzills, Lake City: Dun
Rains, l'guighurn: .
' .3 Qlcannie Rainer, Wal-
nut Ridgcp Cary Randall, Jonesboro:
Carroll Rumlulph. Gideon, Mo.
Run' 5: I,:n'rv Rusherry. Black Oak:
Henry Rc-dd. Harrisburg: Benny Recd.
Blythexillcg . .
NIU.: xlklflllll Reed, Paragouldg E
Ron' 6: l.nu Rhoads, Marked Trac:
Rany rd Ritlizmlsnn, Ash Flat:
:?Q',Q-:lx Kenneth Rilcv,
Jonesboro: PTl,f.L,QFE:1g-::1 ..' --
Ron' 7: l'aul Roberts, Poplar Bluff,
Mo.: Riclizml Robinett, Hlalnut Ridge:
Bolxhy Robinson, Cotton Plant: in
':..?:-i-1: Xl'illiam Ross, joneshoro.
Run' S: lVcndell Rowlett, Trumann:
jerry Runsick, Swifton:5,Calherinc
Rushing, Pziragouldg lVanda Rushing,
Q ' 1- .. ,..,.fr2
Ron' El: llarhara Sanders, Harrislxurg:
Frances Sanders, Harrisburg: Aubrey
Scarhrougli, Nlonctte: Louis Sflianf.
Paragould: Virginia Schmidt. St. I.nuis,
Mo.: Carol Sfliolm. XValdcnlvurg.
Rau' IO: Barbara Srifres, Turrcll: jim
Scifres. XVcst Helena: Gary Scars.
Hoxie: Q . . 3 Curtis
Seymore, Tiumanng John Seymour,
Row ii: jesse Sharp, Ash Flat: Sandra Sharp,
Paragould: Wanda Shaw, Luxora: Phil-
lip Shearrer. Patterson, Mo.: Jo Shelby.
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I r I N I
Row 1: Barbara Shirley, Trumann: Se
'vw'- 1', 'r it- :fm I George Sigler,
ones oro: a 1- 4111:--- .1-L
lerr Simpson, Manila:
Ron' 2: Dorothy Sims, Pine Bluff: Lar-
ry Sims, Austin: -
Q: Billy Smith, Bay: Bruce Smith,
Poplar Bluff. Mo.: Y ' ,
Ron' 3: Hilda Smith, Poplar Bluff, Mo.:
Harold Smith, jonesborog Jerry Smith,
Bernie, Mo.: Peggy Smith. Weiner:
Hou' -ll ,,-.E5--r,5?.l?f:'v--:..- -
Southard, Salem: Byron Spencer, Poca-
hontas: Donald Sruni, Cardwell, Mo.:
Samuel Stapleton. Kirkwood, Mo.
Ron' 5: John Staudt. Jonesboro: ,
boro: Curl Stewmon, Cotton Plant: jer-
ry Stogstlill, Jonesboro.
Ron' 6: John Stogsdill, Jonesboro, C. A.
Strange, Osceola: Lloyd Street, Bloom-
field, Mo.: , Charles Stricklin, Harrisburg:
Dora Sturkie, Light.
Rau' 7: Carolyn Stutts Manila' pf-
. . N , ' ,-,, ' V 7?
I, Q -. 1 .
'f-:?1- james Swift, Piggott: Tyler
Ron' 8: Tommy Taggart, Augusta:
Theresa Tanner, Jonesboro: Rex Tay-
lor, Paragould: 5
Margaret Taylor, Paragould: Earl
Ryu' 9: Howard Templeton, Pocahon-
tas: Homer Thompson, Paragould:
james 'I hompson, Brinkley:
Thompson, Trumann: Elizabeth Tid-
Row 10. T y: Samue une, Blythe-
rille' Fr dda Turn e, Blythevilleg
Row 111 .:
Ronald Volkman, Evansville, Ind.:
Waire, Griffithville: ,
jackie Walling, Salem.
S' 4 si 's '
,if 7 5 "YPA
45 'X .1 'Q-, L Ag? I
. x if 55139.
Row 1: Ardith Walls, Kennett, Mo.: Gary Warblow, Brinkleyg
Bobby Ward, Idahel Okla.: Earl Ward, Leachvilleg Bill Warren,
jaines,Wyatt, Searcy: Willie
Closs of i963
Taking no huts on a sure Indian vic-
tory thc I',E.NI.NI. Club constructed
this winning display in accordance
wit? school lflmnecoming policies.
3 Cetil XVilliamS,
Parkin: jerry Williams, 'Wynne: Richard Williams, Bench Grove.
Row -l: Michael Wilson. Pocahontas: Barbara XVinn, Nlarmatlukep
ig joe Wood, Para-
gould: Vernon lVood, Manila: Leon Woody, Walnut Ridge:- -l
5 jean lVorl0W, YYalnut Ridge.
Ron' 5: Rtith Wright, Lake Cityg Bonnie YYyatt, lYalnut Ridge:
Paragouldg Robert a21G5'gbum, searcyp g
Rott' 21 James XVebb. Rector: Lee XVehb,
Little Rock: john Weems. Trumannl 'ez Sammy
XVeir, YValnut Ridgeg ia.. -:.:,L-sBTIgg,i?::Qi- 'XT-if
Olivia Xl'hite, Paragould.
Ron' 3: 4 '. Mo.: Linda Wilcox. Pleasant
Grovep Bob Wilcoxson, Trumanng uv 'T'
jonesborog Bob Yopp, Para-
gotildg Houston Zimmerman,
mat. fuzz.: 1:
5' . .... .
Ni X at
rjjie l r tab-.' ,
malt.. R .
- . ...Q-mmm.. ..1:1.1:1,t.,1:1Q.1:
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Closs of l964
Vouing the line and ready for the start 1 '
of the race are thc sorority entries in
tht- annual pushcart derby.
Ron' l: Guy Adams, Newport: John T. Adams, Jonesboro: Jackie
Gunter, Leachyille: James Adkerson, Leachville: Mary Akel, Brink-
ley: Carolyn Alexander, Jonesboro: Carolyn D. Allen, Trumann:
Richard A. Allen, Jonesboro: Tommy F. Allen, Jonesboro.
Ron' 2: Carroll D. Anderson, Jonesboro: Jane XV. Anderson, Manila:
Dayid I.. .-Xnnable, Wilson: Ernest G. Archer, Paragould: Sally A.
Xshley, Mariong Janice l. Austin, Peach Orchard: Betty J. Bailey,
White Hall: Nancy l.. Baker, Dalton: Truman Baker, Mammoth
Ron' 3: Virginia Baldridge, Hardy: Linda Ballard, Jonesboro:
Jimmy Barber, Lake City: Ed Barkemeyer, Rector: Rebecca
Barling, Blytheville: Frank C. Barnett, Jonesboro: Vernon G. Bar-
nett, Jonesboro: Billy Barnes, Franklin: Rita Barnett, Osceola.
Ron' 4: Jean C. Barthel, Pocahontas: James A. Barton, Bono: Bill
Bass, Paragould: Henry H. Baswell, Jonesboro: Larry Battles, New-
portg Lawrence F. Bauer, Jonesboro: Becky J, Baxter, Rector: James
L. Beard, Jonesboro: Robert L. Bearden, Leachville.
Ron' 5: Gordon Becker, St. Louis, Mo.: .lames E. Beene, Osceola:
Margaret Beeson, Jonesboro: Roberta Kay Benham, Batesville,
Miss.: Brute Bennett, Brinkley: Bill Berry, St. Louis, Mo.: Frank
Bigger, Pocahontas: Herbert S. Bingham, Marked Tree: Nlary L.
Bingham, Marked Tree.
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Row l: Don Birmingham, Tucker-man: . NEAN K y If
Thomas Rarid Bishop, Campbell, Mo.: A f, i .R . 2, "' " 47 ,' 'fi ,
lackie Black, Newport: Thomas L. 1 Vie. I :W y"fSiy3 ' ' W M 5,
Black, Eureka Springs: G. L. Blanken- - fly! , VT'f T '-ff -:' y '
ship, WValnut Ridge: Gene Blankenship, 'W - V X
Morris Chapel, Tenn. . yr " V
- L ' fab' fi?
X i'rr '
K ,.,. . ..
Run' 22 jimmy Bobannon. Osteolag lid- 1 my ,R V 1 by ---. . k ,Q , '
ward Bolin. Pine Bluff: Orville S. Bo- --l 'W -W Q 'I Q .f. 'V 4 L' F ,
lin. Paragoultl: l'aul l.. Bond, jones- ' - Y 'fl fl 1 :LO -s f" ., ,Q
Iioro: james W. Book. Carutliersiille, Q nw 'X ' i' ' i "f
Mo.: Lynn K. Booker, Blytheville. '--- 53"
. 'E . ff I I
Hoa' 3: Laiantla j. Booth. Black Oak: - - - ' " R fi. , ,T t' I ,ia 6,
Mar? Bounds. Monettel Lowell W. " Q'-F 5- ii ' ' . - ' i -M Q- E' 'vi 'I ll. "
Bowden, Paragoultl: Rebetta R. Bow- "gf 135,-gt, Sgr: ' -P -fl, , .,- X ' Q.. .. . -1
den. Marianna: Brenda li. Boyd, Para- K tl 2- 3. " , "' W3
goultll Cm' M. Boyd, Leathrille. x ' 1 xii' -' .
Ron' 4: Cwendol L, Boyd, Paragouldp ' ii 'Q P, i . I 7
Virginia Brakensiek, Marked hee: f ' , 'R Q. J A 'IQ'
William 'l'. Branth. Paragouldg Linda f y 'Q E Q ,N ""' l ,.. 4 Q my
K. Brandon, Clarkton, Mo.: joe B. NE, ,ZA A 5, ,QL .1 " 5
Brewer, Blatk Oak: Douglas Brown, --I 'Y' V " "'
l'4lPl2ll' Bluff, Mo. i , ' '25 X'
' . ' . '
lion' 5: james S. Browning, Lepzuitog .. 3' ,, S: .Q yy P in k t ,,. 1 , i 'ii
Rela J. Bruner. Swiftung Martin 'A ma' G9 'T . 3 . C 3 'A 6 r Xi" - VK. i- A M 'N tri- a.
Buerkle, junesbom: Ray Bullard. Swili- .sign -vi L 1 'it Q, .ir R K ...g
ton: jack Burch, Hughes, Elizabeth A. wx V 'Q Kew, 1 ri ' 'lf'
Burns, Paragould. 1' ' 2 , ,ff
Run- 6: Nina j. Burroughs. jonesborug i ii B ' y Lb 8 2
Clark Burrow, l'ucahontas:g1'aul But- ,Q jg ,,,,-5 mf ,nag ,Q '37 Wk, fx? IG, yi' 'Ri
row. Jonesboro: Larry' C. Burrow, 'S' xy 1 X -1 X Vx ,,, i x -.f
Earle: jerry Burton, Paragould: Bruce E9 f -L -' ij. "-vi ,".-'Tj E .1 -,I
1. i - .. , . .
Busby. Marianna. in ' I, y
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Run' 7: Danny' D. Butler, Eagle Mills: it Q 5 3? , r ' . . '
jim T. Butler. Harrisburg: Vernon .5 .- f.1'flfi:P, . A I' 3"-5-'Q A " 1 ,A at
Butler, Batesyille, Miss.: Peggy' Butler, '. A ,V .W ., --- .yfy Q ' in
West Memphis: David l'. Byrd, Innes. X? N 'Z' 45.5. Q ,lf i' 52 ,.?1f
boro: Franklin Byrd, Manila. A f -, '31 N V7 "7
d ' A '
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Run' 6: jim L. Byrd, jackson, Mo.: ,E ' z
Charles 12, Cain, Bragg City, M04 Ida "3 , " 'E Y? , , ,
S. Caldwell, Lake City: Webb Caldwell. f' " , ' "" 'll " Q 1 1 3 iii" ' v
Paragould: Charles R. Calhoon, jonesa X 5,11 -7 I , A" -A if
born: Freddie 1. Calhoun, Deering, Mo, " SQ, TD. . 1' 5 .ix
. 'rr . .qi
Run' 9: Charles D. Campbell, Cash:
Nancy' Campbell, Porahontasg Becky
A. Carey, Jonesboro: Carol Carroll.
Pocahontas: Charles Carrull, Kennett.
Mo.: Wilson Carrothers, State College.
Row l0: R. David Carter, Little Rock:
joe E. Casber, Forrest City: Carol A.
Cash, Trumann: Ronald Chambers,
Jonesboro: Ronald D, Chandler, Ty'-
roma: Cary' Chittom, Hughes.
Row l: Richard Choat, Jonesboro:
Gwin Chunn, Batesville, Miss.: Tbmmy
Clark, Colt: Mary A. Clay, Blythevilleg
Lacey Claybome, Helena: James Cle-
ments, Walnut Ridge.
Raw 2: James Clingingsmith, Malden,
Mo.: Mary Clingingsmith, Malden,
Mo.: Bobby Cloninger, England: Patsy
Cloninger, England: Yvilliam Cobb,
Batesville: Brenda Coburn. Cardwell,
Row 3: Winfred Coburn, Cardwell,
Mo.: Gail Coggins, Holly Grove: Wil-
lard Cohen, Malden. Mo.: James L.
Cole, Paragonld: Nancy Cole, Trn-
manng Brenda Cole. Jonesboro.
Row 4: Garland L. Cole, Jonesboro:
Gary Cole. Jonesboro, Jeanie Cole. Sid-
neyg Pat Cole, Jonesboro: Darrell Col-
lier. Little Rockg Victor Collier, Mark-
Ron' 5: Milford Collins. Holcomb, Mo.:
Rick Cooke, Marvel: Janelle Cooksey,
Jonesborog Darrell H. Cooper, Jones-
boro: James Cooper: Shirley Copeland,
Ron' 6: Jimmy Cox, Bono: Sharron
Craft, Bono: Minta Craig, Earle: Nor-
man Lrecins, Marianna: Donald G.
Crews, Jonesboro: Stephen Crews, Kan-
Ron' 7: XVilson Crisler, Cash: James
Cronan. Caruthersiille. Mo.: YVendell
Crow, Rector: Sue Ellen Crum, Blythe-
villeg John Cullins, Alexander: Mary
Cunningham, Kennett, Mo.
Row 8: Peyton Dalton. Doniphan. M04
John Damron, Jonesboro: Ronnie
Danehower, Forrest City: Norma Dav-
enport, Caraway: Sharon Davidson,
Jonesboro: Albert Davis, Russellville.
Ron' 9: Doyle Davis, Portageville, Mo.:
Jerry Daiis. Nlelborneg Jerianna Daw-
son, Malden, Mo.: Richard N. Denton,
Whitehall: Edgar Dickson, Jonesboro:
Ronald Diggs, Jonesboro.
Ron' 10: Jimmy Dillard. Tyronza:
Richard Dishinger, Paragouldg Paula
Dixon, Walnut Ridge: Charles Doty,
Pine Bluff: Roy Draffen, Cardwell:
Mo.: Bruce Duncan. Greenway.
Row ll: Howard Dunn, Marked Tree:
Warren Dupwe, Jonesboro: Howard
Eads, Jonesboro: Robert Easley, Jones-
boro: Vershel Eaton. Lake City: Garry
Row 1: Anthony Ellis, Pine Bluff, joseph Elpliington. LllCil'ZlllgCQ
Frank Elrod, Jonesboro, XVilma England, Hardy, Rex Ennis, KVM-
nut Ridge: Ann Erwin, Mtn. Home: Gary Everett, Paragouldg
Patricia Fairheacl, Jonesboro, Juanita Fells, Walnut Ridge.
Ron' 2: Lendon Fergeson, Jonesboro, john Ferguson, Lepantog
Henry Finch, Black Oak: jimmy Finley, Leachville: Alton Finn,
XYest Memphis: Roy Fisher, Jonesboro: Clark Folden, Trumanng
jimmy Fong, Blytlierilleg Alan lford, Forrest City.
Ron' 3: Palmer Foust, Cherry Valley, Druid Fowler, Xl'ynne: jmnes
Frukes, Steele, Mo.: Mary Fraser, Seartyg Hollie Frzrsure, Black Oakp
he 1 A yi
'. - fi ' 2. va W -55: lf?
Class of l963
This unique twosome, formed by acci-
dent and continued by popular de-
mand, entertained at school eients
throughout the year.
joseph Fritz, Senzith, Mo.: Lorma Fritz, Topeka, Ranszisg Ronnie
Gage, jonesborog Druid Gaines, Blytlreiille.
Rau' -l: Homer Gardner, Tupelog lilxis Gates, Peach Orchzirclz lflllifl
Garner, West Ridge, Donald Garrett, Marked 'I ree, Edith Geliring,
Wlierrtley: Nancy George, Sikeston, Mo., Bob Gibson, Jonesboro:
Glenna Gibson, Parrargouldg Mary Gibson, Jonesboro.
Run' 3: Willie Gibson, Jonesboro: Nlorgnn Gilbert, 'Iutkeim.tng
,Iohn Gilmore, Pllfilgllllllll -lznnes Glngeritli. Cotton Plunt, Pillll
Gipson, Jonesboro, Gene fillllllilll, Rettorg Jerry Glndden. Osteolxrg
Robert Gladney, Bntesiille, Miss.: Janis Goldsmith, Kennett, Mo,
lx f N 1il3il:25l:'f3fi
:IES .. 5 is 3555512 1
. - PM F x
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Closs of l96-4
Past and present were united at the
Alumni luncheon as Mr. V. C. Rays
and Dr. Reng collaborated ideas on
Ron' 1: Bennie Jo Goodman, Blytheville: Jeanie Goodman, lm-
boden: John Goodin, Bald Knob: Gary Goodrum, Walnut Ridge:
WYilliam Gottg Jonesboro: Hlilliam Grammer, WVest Helena: Carolyn
Graham, Jonesboro: Charles Graham, Hope: Donald Green, Para-
Rua' 2: Mary Ellyn Green, Heth: Winfred Groxes. East Prairie, Mo.:
Eierette Guffey, Alicia: Gary Gurley, Kennett, Mo.: Joe Gurley,
Black Oak: George Hall, Jonesboro: Phyllis Hammond, Beechgrove:
Johnny Hanna, St. Francis: Jim Hardin, Jonesboro.
Ron' 3: Edna Hardman, Jonesboro: Porter Hardman, Jonesboro:
Ruth Harkey, Gobler, Mo.: Alvis Harris, Blythevilleg Charles Harris,
Saffell: Edward Harris, Forrest City: James Harris, Sedgwick: Ray-
mond Hartlieb, Hazen: Joan Hass, Marmaduke.
Row 4: Kay Hassell, Chatfield: Jean Hawkins, Piggott: Linda Hay,
Jonesboro: Dorothy Heeb, Harrisburg: Elizabeth Henderson, New-
port: Linda Henderson, Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Troy Henry, Black Oak:
Ann Herndon, Osceola: Joanne Hicks, Stuttgart.
Ron' 5: Carl Hill, Caruthersville, Mo.: Sue Hill, Batesville: Oliver
Hinds. Trumanng Eleanor Hobson, Jonesboro: Curtis Hodges, West
Helena: Gary Holland, Benton, Mo.: James R. Holland, Paragould:
Jimmy Holmes, Senath, Mo.: Wlilliam Holmes, Paragould.
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Row 1: Cynthia Hopkins, Evening
Shade: Benjamin Horne. Wvnne: Mary
House, jonesboro: Darrell Houston,
Harrisburg: Robert Houston. North
Little Rock: Linda Huckabee, Poca-
Row 2: jerry' Hudgins, Caruthersville,
Mo.: Nanda Hudson, Pocahontas: Mike
Huffman. Poplar Bluff: jerry Huff-
stutler, Kennett, Mo.: Wanda Hnggs,
Pine Bluff: Betty Hughes. jonesboro.
Row 3: Bill Hughes. Pocahontas: Pena
ny Hunter, Cherry' Valley: Mary Hunts-
man, Paragould: Rosa Huskey, Balch:
Paula Hutchens, Deering: Mary Gay
Row 4: Lloyd Hynes, Saladog Rebecca
Inmon, Blytheville: james Irwin, For-
rest City: Lolllna Irwin, Xie:-it Mem-
phis: Ivan jackson, Lebanon, Mo.:
Virgie jackson, jonesboro.
Row 5: Ernest james, Leachiille: Hugh
james, Holland, Mo.: johnny james,
Piggott: john johnson. Lezichville:
Charles johnson, jonesboro: Richard
johnson, Pittsburg, Pa.
Row 6: Tommy johnson, Rector:
Frances johnston, Tuckermang Sheila
jolliff, Manila: Betty jones. Lepanto:
Donald jones. Harrisburg: Marilyn
Row 7: Maryyne jones, jonesboro:
Owen jones, Paragouldp Robert jones,
Forrest City: julia jordan, jonesboro:
Mary joyner, Osceola: Harrell justus,
Rou' 8: Margaret Kalkbrenner, Malden,
Mo.: Linda Kee, Monette: jim Keller.
Trumann: Myra Kendrick, Bay: Lexie
Kennedy, Tyronza: Charles Kennenrore,
Row 9: William Kepley. Naylor, Mo.:
Freddie Kerr, Monette: jacquelyn Kin-
berlin, Poplar Bluff. Mo.3 Douglas
King, jonesboro: Anita Kirk, jones-
horo: Ronald Kittering, jonesboro.
Row 10: Robert Kluge, jonesboro: jo-
ann Lady, Paragould: julia Laird,
jonesboro: Tommy Lalman, Palestine:
Lloyd Lamb, Black Oak: james Larn-
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Row 1: William Landrum, Newport:
Eddie Langston, Batesville: Larry Lar-
kan, Hazen: Larry Lassiter, Jonesboro:
Martha Lassiter, Cave City: Rex Las-
Row 2: James Latture, McRae: Patricia
Lee, Paragould: Patty Lee, Jonesboro:
H. C. Lemmons, Paragouldg James
Lentz, Blytheville: Larry Lewis, Jongs.
Rozu 3: Richard Lewis, Manila: Wil-
liam Lewis, Nimmons: Barbara Lile,
Dyess: Mary Lindsey, Caldwell: John
Lingle, Piggott: Rebecca Littlejohn,
Rau' 4: David Lodge, Paragould: Ruf-
fus Lyerly, Leachville: Jack Lynch,
Little Rock: Sue Maddux, Newport:
Michael Majors, Paragould: Joan.Mal-
Row 5: Danny Manning, Yilalnut
Ridge: Marion Marcuni, Newark:
James Martin, Cherry Valley: Lloyd
Martz, Saffel: Rosanna Massey, Jones-
boro: Murrell Mouldin. Marion.
Row 6: Leland Maxwell, East Prairie,
Mo.: Jerry May, Cabot: Mary May,
Paragould: Alice Medclress, Arbyrd,
Mo.: Gloria Meddress, Arbyrd, Mo.:
Sandra Merguie. Kennett, Mo.:
Ron' 7: Dennis Metheny, Leachville:
Dennis Mickey, Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Sal-
ly Mickey, Paragould: Oma Middleton,
Leachville: Charles Miller, H olly
Grote: Donald Miller, Cleveland.
Rout 8: Richard Miller, Wynne:
Thomas Miller, Jonesboro: Nancy Mil-
ligan, Blytheville: Linda Mills, Vlest
Memphis: Scott Minton, Bono: Patty
Mizell. Clartlwell, Mo.
Rout 9: Rita Moclelevsky, Jonesboro:
Wiley Montgomery, Forrest City:
Horace Montgomery, Newport: Cath-
erine Moore, Walnut Ridge: Doris
Moore, Jonesboro: Rocco Morici,
Queens, N. Y.
Rout 10: Max Moore, Paragould: Pa-
tricia Moore, Yellville: Stanley Morti-
mer, Jacksonville: Donna Moser, Sen-
ath, Mo.: Jesse Moses, Paragoultl: Lin-
da Mosley. Kennett. Mo.
Rau' 11: Donald Mothershed, Swifton:
Betty Murphy, Paragould: Gene Mu-
sick, Joiner: Jerry Myers, Sedgewick:
Jean McCain, Osceola: Carolyn Mc-
Ron' 1: Danna McCarty, Newport: Linda McCarty, Trumann: Jack
McClain, lVest Memphis: Alice McDaniel, Paragould: Gary McDon-
ald, Marmaduke: lllerilyn McDonald, Rector: Mary McDonald. Me-
Crory: Helen McDonnough, Trumann: Charles Rlclllwain. Fisher.
Row 2: Jim McKay, lVest Memphis: James Mclieel, Rector: Ruth
Mclieel, Rector: Doris McKinney, Jonesboro: Bob lNIcCuiston. Bly-
theville: Douglas Mdlalialn, Truinann: Ronald NIcNIanus, Blythe-
yille: Lonnie MeNatt, Brooklandg Carol Nash, Jonesboro.
Ron' 3: Dana Nash. Wheatley: William Nations, Paragouldg Donald
Neal, Harrisburg: Billy Nelson, Blytheville: Ora Neltles, Paragould:
Closs of l964
Wigwam drop-ins following athletic
eients furnished student fellowship
and promoted social activity.
Robert Newberry, Beech Grove: Melba Newsom, Paiagould: Don
Nichols. Walnut Ridge: Doris Nicholson, Newport.
Row 4: Howell Nicholson, Driver: Russell Noble, Pocahontas: Terry
Norman. Malden, Mo: Jeanne Norris. Risco, Mo.: Pat Norton,
Batesville: Jirn Norwood, Jonesboro: Nita Nuckolls. Forrest Cityg
Johnnie Nutt, Jonesboro: Carolyn Oakley. Deering, Mo,
Row 5: Edna Oates. Leachville: Carolyn Osborn, Jonesboro: Ron'
ald Ohnemus, lYest Helena: Rebecca O'Niel, Paragould: Nancy
Osborne, Leachville: Raye Osborn, Brinltlex: Ronald Owens, Lake
City: Phil Osmen', Jonesboro: H'illiani Oxner, Moro.
1 Z 42 X
Closs of l964
Display winners were announced and
trophies were awarded at the animal
l'l0lllCCUlIllllg dance, held this year in
: Ann Parker, Brinkley: Iva Ann Parker, Cherry Valley:
Parks, Manila: Carolyn Parrent. Campbell, Mo.: Barbara
Paxton, Jonesboro: John Petty, Kennett, Mo.: Gale Phifer, West
Molly'Plyler, lvynne: Norma Poe, Jonesboro.
Ron' 2: Larry Poole, Kennett, Mo: Arlie Pope, Cardwell. Mo.: Judy
Porlerfield, Piggott: Burnis Posey, Jonesboro: Gary Potter, Jones-
boro: Katherine Pounders, Jonesboro: Bobby Powell, Newport:
Duane Powell, Lake City: Wanda Prater, XValnut Ridge.
Row 3: Nancy Pratt, Trumann: Carolyn Price, Higginson: Donald
Pritchard, Carutbersrille, Mo.: Claud Pugh, Tutkernian: Maxine
Springs: Bob Pulliam, Donilvhan, Mo.: Jessie
Pulliam, YValnut Ridge: Ted Pylant, Leachville: Richard Qualls,
Row 4: Jerry Raburn, Caruthersville, Mo.: Richard Randle, Jones-
boro: Ronnie Reams, Jonesboro: Don Reaves, McRae: J. W. Reece,
Osceola: Reuben Reed, Corning: Thomas Reed, lValkerton, Ind.:
Doyle Rite, Hfyandotte, Mich.: Rebecca Ridge, Hornersville, Mo.
Huw 5: Brenda Riley, Jonesboro: George Robason, Yklest Helena:
John Robb, Doniphan, Mo.: Dickie Roberts, Pocahontas: Marilyn
Robertson, Gideon, Mo.g Gerald Robertson, Gideon, Mo.: Homer
Robertson, Jonesboro: Bobby Robbins, Trumann: Donald Robbins,
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Row 1: Thomas Robinson, Bemie. Mo.:
Winston Robinson, Rector: Roger
Robinson, Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Connie
Roden, Kennett. Mo.: Claude Rogers,
Thayer, Mo.: Donald Rogers, Blythe-
Row 2: Jimmy
Susan Rose, Jones-
boro: Sue Roy. Jonesboro: Robert
Row 3: Anna Rudy, Jonesboro: Bryan
Runsick, Swifton: Phillip Rushing. Au-
gusta: Barbara Russell. Armorelg Carol
Ryan, XVynne: Kenneth Savage, Proc-
Row -1: Patil Scarborough, Marked
Tree: Elizabeth Schultz, Jonesboro:
Barbara Seoggins, Hirkory Ridge: Exe-
lyn Seaton. Jonesboro: Don Shatley,
Leachville: Jerry Shell, Bradford.
Row 5: George Sheldon. Little Rock:
Tommy Shelton, Jonesboro: Huston
Sherrill, Mammoth Springs: James
Simmermon, Walnut Ridge: David
Simmons, Little Rock: Jerry Simmons,
Row 6: Tommy Simpkins, Lake City:
James Sims, Trtunann: Charlotte Smith,
Paragould: Harold Smith, Jonesboro:
James Smith, Matthews, Mo.: Jessie
Rozv 7: Jimmy Smith, Dell: Joe Smith,
Jonesboro: Kenneth Smith, lvlarianna:
Leah Smith, Paragould: Michael Smith,
Stuttgart: Morris Smith. Jonesboro.
Ron' 8: Phyllis Smith, Learhxille: Rita
Smith, Jonesboro: Robert Smith,
Elaine: Ronald Smith, Stuttgart: Sam
Snider, Malden, Mo.: Charles Snow,
Rout 9: Sara Snow, Blytheville: Roland
Southern, Steele, Mo.: Daiid Sparks,
Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Roy Sparks. Jones-
boro: Hlilliam Spell, Jonesboro: Sam-
my Spencer, Pocahontas,
Rou' 10: Roberta Stabel. Bath. N. Y.:
David Stamps, Newport: Frank Stanley.
Poplar Bluff. Mo.: James Stanley.
Jonesboro: Bill Starling, Pocahontas:
Howard Starnes, Senatb, Mo.
Row ll: Jimmy Starnes, Marked Tree:
Paul Steele, Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Linda
Stephens, Little Rock: Redmond Stew-
art, Wheatley: Steve Stevens, Bono:
Carolyn Stickler, Paragould.
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Row l: Robert Stiles, Blytheville: Den-
zel Stokes, Paragould: Billie Stone,
Jonesboro: Ruby Stone, Jonesboro:
Tommy Stoner, Tuckemian: Samuel
Row 2: Andy Stroud, Jonesboro: Pa-
tricia Sulcer. Palestine: James Suther-
land, Jonesboro: Fred Swan, Forrest
City: Edward Swann. Newport: Guy
Ron' 3: Jody Tapp, Newport: Bill Tay'
lor, Jonesboro: Linda Taylor, Piggott:
Jeri Taylor. Jonesboro: Lonnie Taylor,
Xlonetle: William Thetford, Cash.
Ron' 4: Thomas Harrison, Harrisburg:
Janice Thomas. Jonesboro: J e r r y
Thomas. YValnnt Ridge: John Thomp-
son. Jacksonvilleg Robert Thorpe,
Jonesboro: Donald Tilley. Fisher.
Ron' 5: Charles Tillman, Jonesboro:
Ernest Timm, Bourbonnais. Ill.: Dud-
ley Tims, Newport: Nettie Todd, Card-
YVell. Mo.: Sandra Towery, Jonesboro:
Shirley Townsend, Manila.
Ron' 6: Donald Trammel, Monette:
Lannie Traiis, Xl'est Helena: James
Treat, Jonesboro: Bobby Treece, Para-
gould: Homer Trigg, Sikeston, Mo.:
James Tripp, Jonesboro.
Ron' 7: Robert Tripp, Dexter, Mo.:
James Trout, Kewanee, Mo.: Richard
Trout, Bourbonnais. Ill.: Jerry Troxler,
Cash: Lloyd Tucker, Jonesboro: Gay-
lon Turner, Salem.
Ron' 8: Walter Underwood, Thayer,
Mo.: John Vick, Caruthersville, Mo.:
Kay Wadley, Paragonld: James lValker,
Corning: Johnny lVallace, Harrisburg:
Charlotte lVard. Mammoth Springs.
Rau' 9: David Ward, Brinkley: Mary
lVard, Pocahontas: Andrew XVargo,
Watson: Lavern Washam, Mammoth
Springs: Sherman Waters, Rector:
Thomas lVatkins, Jonesboro.
Row 10: Emma Watson, Strawberry:
Jerris Webb, Kennett, Mo.: Mary
Weber, Jonesboro: Laura Weems, 'Dru-
mann: Judith XVelch, McRae: Bobby
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Ron' 1: Jerrv W'ells, Osceola: Lafarrel H'ess, Marrnaduke: Donald
XVCSI, Blytheville: Sandra Whitaker, Harrisburg: Larry White,
Newport: Aaron XVhite, VVarren: Connie Hlhitehead, Moro: Larry
Wiggs, Malden, MO.: Rollin YViles, Senath, Mo,
Row 2: Brenda YViley, Jonesborog Larry Wilkison, Jonesboro: Au-
brey Wilbanks, Jonesboro: Bobby Williams. Corningl Carolyn Will-
liams, Paragould: Jeffrey Williams, Poplar Bluff, Moi Larry Hil-
liams, Jonesboro, Larry Williams, Jonesboro: Miron Williams, Para-
Ron' 3: Patricia Williams, Alicia: Preston Williams, Pine Bluff:
Closs of I964
f' l Registration required a careful selec-
tion of Lourses in order lu complete the
required curriculum and to pursue a
major field of study.
Ralph Yl'illams, Rectorg Ronald Williams, Campbell, Mo.: Lloyd
Williford, Forrest City: Don Wilson, Pleasant Groveg Glenda Wilson,
XVeiner: Jack Wilson, Mountain Vicwg Nick Wilson, Pocahontas.
Ron' 4: Patsy Xfilson, Walnut Ridge: Sammy 'Wilson, Bono, Sandra
Wilson, Springfield, Ill.: Wlilliam Wilthong, Paragouldg Geraldine
Hlinfree, Melborne: Gerald Hlinters, Jonesboro: Douglas Wood,
Jonesboro: Isaac Wood, Jonesboro: Jiinrny Hlyatt, Letona.
Ron' 5: Robert lVyzilt. Joncsborog Darrell Willis, Dexter, Mo,p Gary
Yzirber, Jonesborog Iiarlaine Young, Hornersville, Mo.: Herbert
'bf Q3 23,6
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Class of l965
Snake-dancing their way to the open-
ing pep rally, the freshmen boys creat-
ed quite a colorful spectacle.
Row 1: Ann Abernathy, West Memphis: Clifford Adams, Ravenden Armbrust, Little Rock: Larry Amett, Paragould: Sandra Arnett,
Springs: Haskell Adams, Marianna: james Adams, Poplar Bluff, Paragvould: Alan Arnold, Jonesboro: Carol Ashby, Blytheville.
Mo.: Paula Adams, Dumas: Larry Adamson, Marked Tree: Imogene
geilliiison, Cardwell, Mo., Preston Adcox, Newport, Robert Akers, Ron, 4: Brenda Alchley, Gideon' MO.: Jimmy Atkinson, Manila:
f' Sue Avis, Caruthersville, Mo.: Bill Aycock, Parma, Mo.: George
Baecht, Golden Eagle, Ill.: Billy joe Bailey, jonesboro: Thomas
Row 2: Harold Alexander, Nimmonsi Bernard Allen, Naylor, Mo.: Bailey, Jonesboro: Brenda Baker, East Prairie, Mo.: Donna Baker
Gary Allen, Marked Tree: james Allen, Trumann: Leslie Allen, Harrisburg.
Malden. Mo.: Francis Allred, Muntlelein, Ill.: Hattie Alsup, Tru-
mann: Anne Anderson, Swifton: Larry Anglea, Xfest Memphis. Raw 5: Floyd Baker, Mccmryz Lloyd Baker, Mccroryz Sharon
Baker, Marion: Larry Ballinger, joneshorop Nancy Barnes, Monctte:
Rout 3: jimmy Anglin, Marked Tree: lfred Applegate, Blytheville: Fred Barnliill, Paragould: Barbara Barthel, Jonesboro: Ronny Bart-
Marvin Archer, Holly Grove: joseph Arends, Malden, Mo.: joseph lett, Walnut Ridge: Sharon Bartlett, Gideon, Mo.
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Row 1: Pierce Barnett, Marianna: Clif-
ford Larence Barton. Jonesboro: For-
rest Barton, Pacific, Mo.: Carter Bax-
ter, Jonesboro, Mary Bean, Walnut
Ridge, Augustus Beard. Newport.
Row 2: Sally Bearden, Rector, Robert
Beene, Hughes, Clarence Belinge, Jack-
sonville, Judith Bell, Hayti, Mo., H.
T. Bell, Saffell, Frank Benedict, New
Smyrna Beach, Fla.
Row 3: Dorothy Bennett, Jonesboro:
Gloria Benson, Rector, Ronny Benson,
Taylor, Arthur Bentley, Gideon, Mo.:
Randall Bentley. Gideon, Mo.: Jerry
Row 4: John Michael Berta, Joliet, Ill.,
Roy Bickerstaff, Brinkley, James Bis-
hop, Cardwell, Mo.: Jerry Bishop,
Salem, Ronald Bishop, Jonesboro,
Freddie Blackburn, Mt, Home.
Row 5: Mary Blackburn, Mammoth
Springs, Harry Blackwell, Naylor, Mo.,
Vivian Blackwell, Naylor. Mo., Ricky
Blanton, Newport, Carolyn Boernecke,
Jacksonville, Ronald Boggs, Riverview,
Row 6: Gary Bohannon, Searcy, Sandy
Bone, Jonesboro, Toni Book, Hazel
Park, Mich., Billy Bookout, Senath,
Mo., William Bookout, Wiseman, Joe
Boone, St. Louis, Mo.
Row 7: Guy Borders, Malden, Mo.,
J. Harold. Bouland, Jonesboro, Harvey
Bowman, Dyessg Mary Bowers, Para.
gould, Bettye Bowling. Earle: James
Row 8: Mike Boydston, North Little
Rock, Larry Boyer, Sikeston, Mo.,
Kathleen Braden, Black Oak, Wally
Bradsher, Trumann, Larry Brandon
Paragould, Linda Brannon, Lynn.
Row 9: Raymond Braschler, Doniphan,
Mo., Larry Brawner, Colt, Carl Breit-
wiser, Shipman, Ill., Ted Brewer,
Jonesboro, Linda Brickell, Mammoth
Springs: James Bridges. Lcachville.
Row 10: Rebecca Bridges. Little Rock,
Ann Broadway, Marked Tree, Donald
Brown. Weiner: James Brown, Bloom-
field. Mo., Susan Brown, Jonesboro:
Linda Browning, Poplar Bluff, Mo.
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Row 1: Larry Magness, Batesville, Ron-
ald Mahon, Hickory Ridge: Dave
Markovich, St. Louis, Mo.: Virginia
Marks, Mellwoodg Janell Marr, Blythe-
ville: Charles Marshall, Caraway.
Row 2: Ruby Marshall, Paragould:
George Martin, Portageville, Mo.:
Richard Martin, Peru, Ind.: Kenneth
Mashburn, Miami, Fla.: WVayrie Mast-
ers, Bradford: John Masterson, Earle.
Rau' 3: Melody Mauldin, Paragould,
Lou Ann Martin, Holly Grove: Earlene
Maxwell, Hickory Ridge: Myrna Max-
well. East Prairie, Mo.: Martin May:
Lepanto: William May, Steele, Mo.
Ran' 4: Elizabeth Mayo, Blytheville:
Dan Melton, Trtimann: James Melton,
Dellwood, Mo.: Andrea Berkle, Brink-
ley: Thomas Midgett, Marion, Ill.: Em-
mett Milam, Cherry Valley.
Row 5: Trudy Miles. l'Valnut Ridge:
Joe Miller, Cardwell, Mo.: Lowell
Miller, Jonesborog Ronnie Miller, Jud-
sonia: Linda Mitchell, Grubbs: Allen
Ron' 6: Curtis Montgomery, Dela-
plaine: Dean Montgomery, lVardell,
Mo.: Jerry Moody, Salem: Gerry
Moore: Stuttgart: Herman Moore, Pine
Bluff: Lewis Moore. Corning.
Row 7: Marvin Moore, Marked Tree:
William Moore, Trumann: lVillia1n
Lee Moore: Little Rock: Bettye Mor-
gan. Jonesboro: Doris Morris, Bay:
Rudolph Morris, Jonesboro.
Row 8: Mary Morrow, Osceola: Gary
Moss, Harrisburg: Charles Moye, Jones-
boro: Lamon Moye, Trumann: Terry
Mullins, Blytlieville: Elizabeth Mur-
Row 9: Ramona Mustion, Boonville,
Mo.: Paul McBride, Pine Bluff: Carl
McCain, Gideon, Mo.: Irvy McCain,
Earle: Judith McComb, Cardwell, Mo.:
Shelby McCook, Blytheville.
Row 10: Patricia McCoy, Elaine: David
McDaniel, Trumann: Rohnny McDan-
iel, Jonesboro: William McDaniel,
Paragould: Tamara McGehee, Flint,
Mich.: Jerry McGruder, Harviell, Mo.
Row 1: Charles Collier, Rector, john Collier, Parkin, Val jean
Collier, McCrory, Cletis Collins, Hleiner, Faith Collins, Forrest
City: Kenneth Collins. Eminence. Mfr, Lecel Combs, Violet Hill,
William Compton, Paragouldg Billy Condra, Harrisburg.
Row 2: Richard Condra, Harrisburg, Alice Cook, Jonesborog Doris
Cook, Jonesboro, johnny Cook, Jonesboro, Kerry Cook, Hornersville,
Mo., Dennis Coop, Batesxille: Kenneth Cooper, Paragould, Ricky
J. Cooper, Greenway, Sharron Cooper, Jonesboro,
Razr' 3: Charles Corbett, XVulnut Ridge, Alfred Cotlrren, Pzrragould,
Lrrrry Courtney, Blytlrerille, janres Cox, Earle, 'llrorrrrrs Craig. Wal-
Closs of l965
Drawing of R.O.T.C, "dudS" for the
yczrr was rr pzrrt of the registration pro-
cedure for zrll Imarsic cadets.
nrrt Ridge, Ginger Crzrvens. Malden, Mo., Mary Cruzvcrrs, Newport,
Hettye Crzrver. Parrugould, Donnie Crawford, Kit, Horne.
Razr' 4: john Crqrwforrl, Cotton Plarntg Peggy Crawford, Hughes,
Hzrrolrl Crosskno, Blytlrerillei Ronnie Crow, jorresborop Mike Crow-
der, Black Rock, Merida Crowson, Ureetrwgry, Rita Cudc, Black
Rofk, jimmy Currrringlrrrrn. Weiner: Stanley Cunninglrrrrn, Harris-
lion' 5: Clrzrrles Cupp, lkrrzrgouldg Nzrnry Clupples, Blytberille, Her-
rrraur Curtis, Little Rotk: Szrndrzr Curtiss, Wynne, Betty Dame,
Wzrlnut Ridge: Bcrtn Dzrnelrower, Forrest City, Daxid Dzrnelrower,
Forrest City, Glenda Daniel, Mt. Horne, jirn Dxrvidson, Batesville.
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Closs of i965
Ifun and frnlic, Hawaiian style, was
the major goal of this party, given by
the Wesley Foundation in connection
with the starting of school.
Row l: Claudis Davis, Jonesboro: Gordon Davis, Marked Treeg john
Wayne Davis, Blytheville: Martha Davis, Searcy: Peggy Davis,
Hardy: Nona Davis, Marked Tree: Paula Davis, Jonesboro: Ray
Daxis, Briar, Mo.: Carolyn Dawes, Pine Bluff.
Row 2: Larry Deal, Little Rock: James Dean, Monette: jerry Ded-
man, Bay: Thaddeus Delille, XVest Memphis: Harvey Deloach, Au-
gusta: Martha Deuiston, Rector: Sally Dennis, Caraway: Erma
Dcl'riest, Steele, Mo.: Boh Derryherry. joneshoro.
Rua' 3: Roger Desgranges, Poplar Bluff, Mo., janet Dickason, jones-
horog Phillip Dixon, Campbell, Mo.: Sharon Dohson, Jonesboro:
Judy Doherty, Cardwell, M04 Danny Dollins, Paragould: Darrell
-.'xfHi3iQ,, at I
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Donaldson, Osceola: Robert Doak, Lake City: Eurial Dooley,
Row 4: Darrell Dortch, Rector: jerry Dortch, Rector: Sandra
Dougherty, Blytheville: Russell Dowden, Jonesboro: Fred Dowless,
Black Oak: Melvyn Drexler, Yvynne: Mary jane Droke, Blytheville:
Kenneth Duckworth, Flint, Mich.: Edwin Dudley, Trumann.
Row 5: Vivian Dugger, Bragg City, Mo.g Laltfonte Duncan, Brink-
ley: Dwight Dunkerson, Black Oak: Joseph Dunn, Forrest City: Dale
Eads, Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Danny Easley, West Memphis: Nathan
Edgar. Memphis, Tenn.: Patricia Elliot, Walcott: Iris Ellis, Monette.
Row 1: jacquelynn Ellis, Clarendon:
Brenda Emerson, Hlynne: Bloody En-
derson, Blytheville: Bill Ennis, Walnut
Ridge: Gary Ennis, Batesville: Elaine
Entrikin, Gideon, Mo.
Row 2: Diana Erickson. Jonesboro,
john Erwin, Mt. Home: Sandra Estell,
Imhoden: Charlotte Estes, .ish Flat:
Judy Euhunks. Kennett. Mo.: Sonya
Row 3: Andrea Evans, Biggers: Bonnie
Evans, Marianna: Brenda Evans, East
Prairie, Mo.: Jerrv Evans. West Ridge:
Lewis Evans, Jonesboro: Nancy Evans,
Ron' -li Calxin Everett Sulphur Rock:
lVayne Everett, McCrory: jamie Fain,
Oil Trough: Peter Farmer, Joplin. Mo.:
Helen Faulkner. Caraway: Brenda
Ron' 5: Rav Fisher, Paragould: Bill
Fitzhugh, Pine Bluff: William Fleisch-
aker, Pine Bluff: Charles Ford. lones-
horo: Henry Ford, Biinklev: Phillip
Ford, Marked Tree.
Row 6: Charles Forister, Poplar Bluff,
M04 Huston Fortenherrv, Leachville:
jimmy Fowler, Eiening Shade: Glenda
Franks, Paragould: Robert Franks,
Paragould: Carol Franz. Arbvrd, Mo.
Row 7: Sharon Fravser, Harrisburg:
Cecil French, Fisher: Doris French.
Palestine: George French, Kennett,
Mo.: john French, Jonesboro: julie!
Rauf 8: Eugene Ifruslie, High Ridge,
Mo.: Dwight Fry. judsonizt: James
Furr. Osceola: Mary Gage. Lepanto:
Kenneth Gahr, Wynne: ,Ierrv Gal-
lmreatli, Beech Grme
Row 9: joel C-amlmill. joneshoro: Bob
Gardella, Springfield, N. J.:
Gardner. lvlariannug 'Prov
Batesville: George Garrett,
Bluff, Mo.: Janice Garrett,
Raw 10: Doyle Garris. lVheatley: Roh-
ert Gelinas. Blytheville: Eddie Gentry,
Haynes: Gary Gestring, Blythexille:
Edward Gibhs. Parkin: Belinda Gilr-
son, Arhyrd. Mo.
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Row l: Danny Gibson, Powhatan, Lon-
nie Gilbreth, Hoxie, James Glasgow
lValnut Ridge, Larry Glenn, Lynn: Al.
bert Godfrey, Marianna, Johnny Gol-
Row 2: Norma Graddy, Portageville,
Mo.: Terry Grady, Cardwell, Mo.,
Marjorie Graham, Jonesboro, Richard
Gregory, East Prairie, Mo.: David Greg-
son, Bono, Hugh Grimes, Newport.
Rnu' 3: Guy Grooms, Caruthersville,
Mo., Eugenia Guarr, Trumann, Teddy
Guffey, Malden, Mo., Michael Gurlen,
Wardell, Mo.: Carl Haggard. Jones-
boro, Patrick Haley, Miami. Fla.
Row -1: Atrios Hall, Wynne, Richard
Hall, Blytheiille: Teddy Hall, Osceola,
Thomas Ham, Hayti, Mo., Jimmy
Hamilton, Paragould, David Hampton,
Poplar Bluff, Mo.
haw 5: Steie Handley, Blytheville,
Bobby Hankins, Newport, Martha
Hanley, Jonesboro, Jon Harcourt,
Paragould3 David Harris, Memphis,
Tenn., James Harris, Poplar Bluff,
Row 6: Arnold Harrison, Cherry Val-
ley, Phylis Hart. Walnut Ridge, ll'il-
liam Hartman, Pennsauken, N. J.,
Franklin Harwood, Coleman, Fla.,
Martha Hastings, Mt. View, Bertrand
Ron' 7: Elbert Hawkins, Walnut Ridge,
Jerry Hawkins, Poplar Bluff, Mo.,
Robert Hawley, Forrest City, Joan
Hayden, Jonesboro, Doyne Hayes, Rec-
Hou' 8: Robert Hayes, Hensley: Har-
riett Hazel. Marked Tree: Verlyn
Heath. Paragould, Janna Helms, Im'
boden, Claudia Henderson, Stuttgart,
John Henderson. Lepanto.
Hou' 9: Linda Henderson, Paragouldg
Gary Hendrickson, Poplar Bluff, Mo.,
Al Hendrix, Jonesboro, James Henry,
Black Oak, Jerry Hensley, Walnut
Ridge, Sharron Henson, Yvalnut Ridge.
Row 10: Danny Hester, Paragfould: Ella
Heustess, Forrest City, Larry Hicks,
Gideon, Mo., Tommy Higginbotham,
Augusta, Bill Higgiubottom. Jones-
boro, Barry Hill, Rector.
Ron' I: Jerry Hill, Blytheville: Patricia Hill, Batesxillep Robert
Hinshaw, Harrisburg: Marvin Hinton, Jonesboro, Jerry Hitchens,
Steele, Mo., Tommy Hitt, Jonesboro, Phillip Hobbs, Portageville,
Mo.: Gale Hodges. Malden, Mtn: Linda Hodges, Jonesboro.
Ron' 2: Robert Hoffman, Gidg Wanda Hogue, Blytherilleg Larry
Holcomb, New York, N. Y.: Bcrneida Holder, Jonesboro, Joe Hol-
land, Portia, Lola Holliday, Brinkley, Jimmy Hollis, Piggottg Larry
Holmes, Bono: Fred Holub, Goodwin.
Ron' 3: Barbara Hood. Earle: Danny Hood, Brinkley, Gerald Hood,
Lake City: Elizabeth Hooper, Jonesboro, Alex Hopkins. Gideon,
Closs of 1965
"Because I'nr an freshman at A.S.C.,"
thus ethocd the thorus as the fresh-
men joined xoires in lfllllllllg the tra-
Mo.: Don Hopkins, Judsoniag Kenneth Hopkins, Jonesboro: Ronald
Hopkins, North Little Rockg Paul Hopper, Jonesboro.
Ron' 4: Tucker Housley, Jonesboro: Arthur Houston, Jonesboro:
Margaret Hout, Monetlel Jerri' lrlownid, XValnut Ridge: Bdllldlll
Howerton, Paragould, Betty Hubbard, Lepantog George Hubbell,
Potahontzrsg Jim Hudson, Jonesboro, Carol Hudson, Searcy,
Hou' 5: Dwain Hudspeth, Cherry Valley: Sherec Hunt, Jonesboro,
leggy Hunter, Jonesboro: Fulton Huxlable, Earleg Hugh Hyde,
lknagouldg Harry Hyslop, Xvalnut Ridge: Brenda Inman, Steele.
Mo.: Frankie Inmon, Blythevilleg Mike Inmon, Jonesboro
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Class of l965
lt-aiirwork was eiident :is tlie boys
from CUIIIIIIOIIS Dorm asscinhled to lay
the groundwork for their homecoming
Row l: Charles Isbell, Kennett, Mo., jackie Isbell, Bay, Betty Ivy,
Walnut Ridge, Elizabeth Ivy, Osceola: Marvin jackson, Doniphan,
Mo.: Michael jackson. Huntsville, Ala., jerry james, Pocahontasg
Sharon jzunes, Rarvenden Springs, Carolyn janssen, Clifton. Ill.
Row 2: Peggy jzirrett. Newark: jerry james, Clarkton, Mo.: Marvin
jackson. Donipliun, Mo.: Clyde jacques, Campbell, Mo., Martha
jackson, Sikeston. Mo.: john james, joneshoro: Marlin jefferson,
Yelliilleg Ly1111e jeffery, Newport: jerry jelsonieno, Wyandotte,
Rmt' 3: Margaret jenkins, Blytheyillez Sandy jinierson, Augusta,
Charles johnson. Forrest City: Margaret johnson, joneshoro: Leon
johnson, jonesborog Pat johnson, jonesborog Richard johnson,
Hoxieg Ronald johnson, Leachvilleg Sherry johnson, Cave City.
Run' 4: Shirley johnson, jonesborog Vernon johnston, jonesborog
Carol jones, Senath. Mo.: Cecil jones, joneshorog Dale jones. Egypt:
Larry jones, Hoxieg Lottie jones, joneshoiot Phyllis jones, May-
nartlg Henry jones, Sheridan.
Run' 5: joe joyner. Clarendon, Larry joyncr. Holconrh, Mo.:
johnson, Mozirk: Snntlra jumper, Burdette: Sherman jumper, jones-
horog Mac justus, lvllllllll Ridge, Mztrtha Keasler, Parztgoultlg
Keasler. Pnragould: William Keith, joneshoro.
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Row l: Barbara Keller, Rector: Hugh
Keller, Weiner: Sandra Keller, Marked
Tree: Michael Kelly, Helena: Becky
Kent, Jonesboro: Bobby Kindrick,
Peach Orchard, Mo.
Row 2: Bobby King, Tyronza: Floren
King. Smithville: Kenneth King, Earleg
James King. Blythcville: Karen Kin-
ney, Newport: Johnnie Kirk. Helena.
Ilan' 3: Beverly Kirkindall, Jonesboro:
Martha Kirksey, Blythevilleg Carol
Kitley. Stuttgart: Phyllis Kittler. Clar-
Iisle: Joyce Kleese, Little Rock: Maller
Klenime, Golden Eagle, Ill.
Rout 4: M'ayne Klusman, Cincinnati,
Ohio: Rita Koettel, Newport: Robert
Kuderick, Riverview, Mich.: Patricia
Kyle, Marked Tree: James LaBrot,
Gideon, Mo.: John Lacewell, Little
Hou' 5: Martha Lamar, Gideon, Mo.:
Ira Lambert, Blytheville: John Lam-
bert, Blythevilleg Sammy' Lamitina.
Newport: Bill Lzindreni, Ferndale,
Mich.: Kenny' Landrum, England.
Rau' 6: Jerry Lane, Blytheville: Edwin
Larkin, Blythevilleg Hurry' Latourette.
Jonesboro: Tommy Laughinghouse.
lirumanng Robert Lawson, Roe: Bobby
Row 7: Jerry Lechtenberger, Lakeview:
Billie Lefler, Clinton: Kimmy Legate.
Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Jimmy' Leggett,
West Memphis: Thomas Lesko, Indi-
anapolis, Ind.: Jimmy' Lewis, Marked
Row 8: Thomas Lewis, Pedricktown,
N. J.: Vane Lindsay, Bernie. Mo.:
Larry Lindsy, Camden: Cheryl Lloyd.
Jonesboro: Barbara Logan, Marianna:
John Lohnieier. Cape Girardeau, Mo.
Rout 9: Charles Long, Parugould: Dick
Longgrear, Jonesboro: Patsy' Looney'
Trumann: Ona Love, Mt. Pleasant:
Paul Lovelace, Paragonld: Martin Lu-
per. LaGrange, Ill,
Row 10: Sandra Luster, Jonesboro:
Drew Lutlrell. Leachville: Gloria
Lutes, Blytheville: Sandra Lutes, Bly-
theyille: Robert Lynch. Wilson: Nancy
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Row 1: Mary Brownlee, Blytheville:
Billy Bryant, Monette: Bobby Bryant,
Monette: Winfred Buchanan. Gideon,
Mo.: James Buck. Hornersville, Mo.:
David Buff, Mt. Home.
Row 2: Larry Burchfield, Blytheville:
Victory Burdin, Rector: Kay Burns,
Rector: Joseph Burns, Blythevilleg
Thomas Burns, West Memphis: Melin-
da Burr, Blytheville.
Ron' 3: Kenneth Burris, Jonesboro:
Edward Burton, Steele, Mo.: Judy But-
ler, Portage-ville, Moi Bennie Byrd,
Gassville: Ralph Byrd, Searcy: Jerry
Cagle, Caruthersville, Mo,
Row 4: Cheryl Cain, Jonesboro: Har'
old Callahan, Sedgwick: Johnnie
Camp, Newport: Earl Campbell, Bly-
theville: Carolyn Campbell, Bragg City,
Mo.: J. L. Campbell, Trumann.
Row 5: Anthony Canepa, Memphis,
Tenn.: Elroy Cantrell, Stuttgart: Lau'
ra Carman, Piggott: Joseph Carperter,
Evening Shade: Mary Carr. Jonesboro:
Clyde Carroll, Mammoth Springs.
Row 6: Carol Carter, Rector: James
Carter, Piggott: Thomas Carter, Cros-
settg John Carwell, Cherry Valley: Fred
Casinger, Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Ray Cas-
Row 7: Ralph Cassidy, Blytheville:
Carol Cate, Hardy: James Cathey,
Bono: Virginia Cato, Walnut Ridge:
Sandra Chailland, Kennett, Mo.: Ron-
ald Childers, YValnut Ridge.
Row 8: Bobby Childress, Monette:
Wendell Chitmon, Blytheyille: Larry
Chittom, Hughes: Nancy Chrisman,
Jonesboro: Claud Clampit, Harrisburg:
Harry Clampit, XVhitehall.
Ron' 9: Gerald Clanton, Blytheville:
Charles Clark, Marvell: Edward Clark,
Newport: Tommy Clarkson, Poplar
Bluff, Mo.: Davey Clay, Fulton, Mo.:
Harry Cline. Tyronza.
Row 10: Billy Clifft, Bono: James Clay-
ton, Jonesboro: Ronald Cloud, Jones-
boro: Joyce Coggins, Holly Grove:
Floyd Coleman, Holly Grove: Jerry
if ' 1
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Row 1: Robert McHaffey, Blythevilleg Jane McIntosh, Oil Trough,
Dorothy McKinney, lYest Plains, Mo., Juanita MrLemore, XVest
Memphis: Carla Mcklahan, Trumanng Wilford McMaslers, Lake
Cityg Morris McMillon, Jonesboro, Marie Mclkhrknman, Mammoth
Springs, Armanda Nail, Jonesboro.
Row 2: YVilliam Nance, Jonesboro: Gary Napier, Paragouldg Bertha
Nash, Jonesboro: Olixia Neely, Newport, James Neldon, Clarendon:
Edward Nelms, Jonesboro, Nelson Lee, Forrest City: George Nelson,
High Ridge, Mo., Gloria Nelson, Lake City.
Row 3: Jo Netlles, Paragouldp Bobby New, Marianna, Phil New-
house, Peru, Ind,g Gene Newsom, Paragouldg Jim Newsom, Para-
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Closs of i965
Cheery smiles and words of welcome
were the style as seniors and freshmen
flocked lo the annual Presidents Re-
gould, Gary Bruce Newton. Lake City: Howard Noble. Rives, Mo.:
Wendell Noe, Malden, Rio.: Merlin Noillitntt, Marianna.
Ron' 4: Jack Northrup, XVaverly. N. Y.: Thomas O'Connor, Mem-
phis, Tenn., Charles Okie, Pine Bluff: Max Oldham, Wynne,
James Orman. Clrawfoidsville, Azor Thomas, Jonesboro, William
OIIIIS, Hoxiep Mike Oxerall, Campbell. Mo,3 Brenda Overbay,
Ron' 5: Jerry Owen, Des Arc: Julia Oxner, Moro, Bobby Ozbirn,
Jonesboro, Anne Parker, Jonesboro, Billy Parker, Paragouldp Ann
Parks, Paragoultlg Eva Parks, Rector: John Parkyn, Arcadia, Fla.:
Orxille Parsons, Benton.
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Closs of l965
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"Around the Thoroughbreds in 80 -- ,.: - .I - 1 , A. ll ' ,. i
plays" - that was the fomrula for 1 ' 3 5 ? ' I W '- I 313 ', ' ,, ..5 'Z K'
Homecoming success, as advocated by l-3 iagig . x fd'
Pi KHPP3 MPM' Fmlemlfl'- - sae, . gel -ws.-1 fri.-it Pmffwi
Row 1: john Partridge, Stuttgart: Nina Patterson, Paragould: Willie
Patterson, Des Arc: jerry Patton, Little Rock: jerry D. Patton,
Bono: Earl Patton, Cherry Valley: Sherry Pelley, Newport: james
Person, Parkin: Alan Penick, Bernie, Mo,
Ron' 2: Ann Penn, Lynn: B. Penn, Lynn: Mary Pcnningtonn Fre'
mont, Mo.: Edward Perkins, Stuttgart: Gordon Petty, Wardcll, Mo.:
Rachel Petty, lVardell, Mo.: Mary Phillips, Jonesboro: Horner Car-
roll Pickett, Portia: Phil Pickle, Kennett, Mo.
Rout 3: Peggy Pickrell, YValnut Ridge: Charles Pierce, Corning:
Wayne Pierce, Osceola: Donna Pierson, Jonesboro: Peggy Pigue,
Paragouldg William Piper, Collierville, Tenn.: jerry Pitts, Gideon,
Mo.: Carl Plumlee, Mammoth Springs: johnny Plunkett, Blytheville.
Row -1: Norah Plunkett, Jonesboro: William Pogue, Poplar Bluff,
Mo.: Mary Poorman, Commerce, Mo.: Elizabeth Powell, Alexander:
Nathan Powell, Lepanto: Harlan Pratt, Trumann: Lanny Presley,
Sikeston, Mo.: Pansy Primm, Lake City: Patricia Pritchard, Hayti,
Rout 5: Johnny Procell, Pine Bluff: Phil Pruett, Rector: Charlotte
Pugh, Jonesboro: Robert Puryear, jonesboro: jimmy Pyland, Le-
P?1lll0: William Rahm, Success: Blann Rains, Wleiner: Donna
Ramey, Brinkley: Larry Randolph, Gideon, Mo.
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Row l: Ronnie Rnsberry. Black Oak:
Martha Rayder. Manila: Charles Red-
mond, XVardell, Mo.: Judith Reed, Blv-
theville: Mary Lou Reed, Campbell,
Mo.: Sandra Reed, Gatewood, Mo.
Row 2: Nancy Reese, Mammoth
Springs: Tommy Reese. Osceola: Otis
Reynolds, Beedcxille: Sandra Reynolds.
East Prairie, Mo.: Terryl Reynolds.
Manila: Ronald Rhodes. Piggott.
Rozu 3: Gerald Rich, Neelyxille, Mo.:
Donald Richardson, Salatlo: Rubey
Rithardson, Dexter. Mo.: Ed Rickus.
Farmington, M04 Giles Rilfey, Forrest
City: W. A. Riley, Jonesboro.
Rau' -1: Sharon Ring, Paragould: Lon-
nie Risenhooxer, Biggers: Jerry Robert-
son, Truniann: Barbara Robertson.
Paragouldg Bobby Robertson. Marina-
duke: Larry Robinson. Paragould,
Row 5: David Rogers, Blytheville:
Douglas Rogers, Mznnmoth Springs:
Paula Roofe, Rector: Jerry Rook,
Jonesboro: Bill Rooney, Thzixcr. Mo.:
Larry Rose, Pocahontas.
Row 6: Bobby Ross, Gilmore: Palph
Rouse, Pine Bluff: John Rousev, Tuck-
erman: Bill Roy, Forrest City: Dale
Runsick. Poughkeepsie: Niclsie Ruther-
Run' 7: Gary Ryles. Paragould, Linda
Sammons, Jonesboro: Lynda Sanders,
Paragould: Jeanine Saunders, Harris-
burg: Evangeline Sawyer, Bono: Charles
Sebourn, Peach Orchard, Mo.
Ron' 8: Gerald Scherer. Portageyille,
Mo.: Jerry Schisher, Jonesboro: Donna
Schroeder, Jonesboro: James Schultz,
Jonesboro: Dewey Scott, Hoxie: XX'il-
liam Shadle, Little Rock,
Row 9: Jessie Shank, DeYVitt: Jack
Sharp, Ash Flat: Phillip Sharp, Jones-
boro: Curtis Shatley. Paragouldg Jerry
Sheehan. St. Louis, Mo.: Jackie Shelby,
Row 10: Jerry Shelton. Jonesboro:
Janet Shepherd, Jonesboro: John Sher-
man, Catron. Missouri: Joe Shielly,
Steele, Mo.: Charles Short, Lake City:
YVendell Shrable, Violet Hill.
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Row l: Thomas Sickels, Manila, Ger-
ald Sitlenstick, Chicago, Ill., Robert
Sides, Hazel Park. Michigan: Larry
Simmons, Bernie, Mo., Phyllis Sim-
mons. Cave City: Ramona Simmons,
Ron' 2: Estel Simpson, Leachville,
James Simpson, Williford, William
Sisson, Bowling Green, Ky.g Larry Skel-
ton, Blytheville, Gregory Skillern,
Corning, Eddie Slaughter, YVheatley.
Ron' fl: Billy Slayton, Minturn, Caro-
lyn Slocum, Hickory Ridge, Joyce Slo-
cum, Jonesboro, Elizalmeth Smith, Black
Rock, Elxin Smith, West Plains, Mo.,
Jill Smith, Monette,
Row 4: Julian Smith, Black Rock,
Linda Smith, Kennett, Mo, Richard
Smith, Daytona Beach, Fla., Vvendell
Smith, Dyess, William Smith, Mat-
thews, Mo., Gary Smotherman, Senath,
Ron' 5: Jack Snipes, Jackson, Fla, Ker-
mit Wayne Snipes, Wilson, Nancy
Snipes. Jonesboro, Jerry Snow, Malden,
Mo., Nickey Snow, Jonesboro, Viola
Snow, Lake City.
Row G: William Sowell, Jonesboro,
Michael Spain, Rector, Rotl Sparks,
Jacksonville, Carolyn Spears, Gideon,
Mo., George Spence. Paragoultl, Jack
Rout 7: Bonnie Spurlock, XValnut
Ridge, XVilliain Spurlock, Hardy, Patsy
Srutn, Cardwell, Mo., Larry Staley,
North Little Rock, Joan Stallcup,
Beech Grove, Virginia Stallcup, Para-
Ron' 8: Johnny Steele, Monetteg George
Stein, Earle, Kay Steinsiek, Jonesboro,
Charles Stephens, Jonesboro, Leo Per-
ry Stephens, Blytheville: Jimmy Stev-
Ron' 91 Carleton Stiles, Blytheville,
Philip Stilwell, Doniphan, Mo., Janet
Stites. Newport: Norma Stites, New-
port: Lynn Stockton, Forrest City, Mara
cus Stoker, Grubbs.
Row 10: John Stoll. Ravenden Springs:
Dennis Story, Marvell, Paul Stotts,
Trumann, Linda Stout, Kennett, Mo.:
Carol Strader, Cardwell, Mo.: Gary
Row l: Paul Stringer, Blrthexille: Clxde Stuart, Bradford: Larry
Sulcer, Forrest Cityg Mary Sullivan, Havti. Mo.: .Ierrv Suther,
land, Grnlihs: jimmy Sutherland, Grulnhs: Icrry Sutterficld, jones-
horo: Stanley Takacs, Eureka. Mo.: Eddie Tanner, Doniphan, Mo.
Row 2: Emma Tarkington, Peach Orchard. Mo.: Billie Taylor
Marmaduke: Bill Tavlor. Ioneslxoro: Martha Tavlor. Malden, Mo,
Patti Tavlor, Newport: Sandra Tavlor, ,loneshorog William Taylor,
Forrest tiitxg qlaunes Teague, Harrishurgl Sharon Teague, Mclflue.
Ron' 3: Sarah Tedrirk. Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Michael Telker. Malden
Mo.: Rayburn Tennent, Wilson: Donna Terry, Alton, Missouri
Kennv Terry, Walnut Ridge: Sue Thetford. Cash: Dawn Thomas,
Class of l965
The SGA'sponsored Fats Domino show
attratted ll large srowd of rock 'n' roll
Ioneshoro: Harold Thomas, Leathxille3 Nina Thomas, Cooler, Mo,
Row 4: Arne Thompson, Forrest Citv: Beverly Thompson, Tucker'
man: Blanche Thompson, Paragould: ,lon Thompson. jackson-
ville: Linda Thompson, Paragould: Robert Thompson, Blythe-
villeg Stella Thompson. joneshorog XVHYHC' Thompson, Brinklex:
Linda Thorne. Batesxille,
Row 5: YVilliam Thornton, Brookland: Elizabeth Thweatt, Craw-
fordsville: Henry Tipton, joneshoro: Doug Trapp, Forrest City:
Martin Treadway, Jonesboro: jim Turman, joneshoro: james
Turnbull, Berkeley Heights,
N. Sloan Turnhow, lonesborog
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Closs of l965
Another wrangler bites the tlust in
Lambtla Chi Alpha's entry in the Phi
Run' 1: Marica Turner, Jonesboro: John Ulmer, Jonesboro: Louie
l'lmer, Jonesboro: Jerrx' Yanbihher, Blytheville: Joan Vangilder
Rector: Savannah Vaughn, Cardwell, Mo.: John Hoyte Veazey,
West Memphis: Carole Verdict, Newport: Carolyn Via, Senath, Mo.
Ron' 2: Clvde Vickers, Nc-warkg Joseph Vitlell. Alicia: Andrew
Vincent. Alton, Mo: Doris Vinson, Jonesboro: Herbert Vogel.
Earle: Carl Yolkmar, Newport: Paulette Yowell. Jonesboro: Robert
Yowell, Jonesboro3 Glenn lVarle. Paragoultl.
Ron' 3: Mary ll'atlc'. Blxtheiilleg Angela Warlley, Paragould:
Donald Hager, Cnhotton, New York: Charles lVahquist, Mammoth
Spring: Clellcla Walrlrop, Holland. Mo.: Dale Walker, Morrilton:
Larry Walker, Peach Orchard: Dewey Hfalker, Trumann: Effie
Row 4: Louis Hlalker, West Memphis: Sammy Mlalker, Mleiner:
Max XVallace, Hayti, NIo,g Dnwavne XValtrip, Jonesboro: YVilliam
Waltrip, Sikeston, Mo.: Melvin lVamock, Jonesboro: Louis Ward.
Caraway: David lX'arren. Nlarianna: Jerry Xl'arren, Portageville, Mo.
Ron' 5: Jimmie lVarren, Charleston, Mo.: Carl YVatson, Alton,
Mo.: Joyce YVatson, Nlarlted Treeg Linda lVatson, Wvest Memphis:
Charles Wayland, Newport: Charles Weathers, Brookland: Judith
Webb, North Little Rock: Wendell Webb, Trumann: James
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Row 1: Scotta Welch, Bono: Billy Wells.
Malden, Mo., David Werner, Peru, Ind.:
Carolyn Wheatley, Malden, Mo., Phillip
Whisnant, North Little Rock, Betty White,
Rau' 2: Larry Dale White, Cardwell, Mo.,
Linda White, Turrell, Dale Whitener, Pop-
lar Bluff, MO., Gene lllhitlow, Rockford,
Ill., Phyllis Wilkerson, Gideon. Mo., Tom
Wvilkerson, Hayti, Mo.
Row 3: James Wilkins. Jonesboro, Jerry
Wilkins, Hornersville, Mo., Ronnie YVillett,
Jonesboro, Mary Willey, Jonesboro: Joseph
Williams, Dyess, Judy Williams, Strawberry,
Row 4: Nancy Williams, Rector, Ronnie
Williams, Broseley, Mo.: Darrell Willis, Dex-
ter, Mo., Carolyn XVilmoth, Etowalig Sydney
Wlillmuth, Strawberry, Charles lVilson, Ken-
Row 5: Mavis Wilson, Weiner, Bill Winter.
Jonesboro, Franklin Wise, Little Rock, Nor-
man Wlisehart, Myrtle, Mo., Carl Wixson,
Fisher, Mary lVolf, Mountain Home.
Row 6: Susan Xllolf, Fisher, XVentlel Wood,
Pine Bluff, William Wood, Lake City, Jim-
my Wooten, Jonesboro, Harvey Word, Park-
dale, Joe Worley, Trumann.
Row 7: Linda XYorley, Heth, Gene lVorthen.
Walnut Ridge. Glenn lVright, Jonesboro:
Larry Wright, Paragouldg Joe Wroten. Dyess:
John Wyatt. Paragould.
Rozu 8: Roger lYyatt, Pine Bluff, Nancy
Yarbrough, Trumann, Sammy Yeager, Searcy,
Terry Yost, Batesville, Curtis Young, Marked
Tree: James L. Young, Jonesborg,
Row 9: James N. Young. Tuckerrnzmg Walter
York, Pleasant Grove, Anthony Zielinske,
Blythevilleg Ronald Zumstein, Memphis,
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Band and drill team combined their
talents to add an extra zest to the
already surcessful homecomingL
Row l: Kenneth Adams, Lake City: John Alls, Livinia, Mich.:
Charlotte Atkins, Mammoth Springs: Charles Bailey, Harrisburg:
Alvin Ball, Cherry Yallevp Carolyn Barnhill, Paragould: John
Beason. Jonesboro: Daxid Bednar. Jonesboro: Ronald Bennett.
Ron' 2: XVilliam Benson, Marianna: Johnette Bartholomew. Tru-
mann: H'alter Bess. Kennet. Mo.: Bill Bethel. Paragould: Gilberte
Bishop, Blythevilleg Lloyd Bost, ,-Xrbvrd. Mo.: Jimmy Bragg. Le-
panto: Jimmv Breeding. Clarendon: Paul Bridgewater, Harvielle.
Rmu 3: Homer Brawley, Osceola: Dennis Burgess, Brinkley: Betty
Jean Burton, Steele, Mo.: John Bustnn, McCrory: Thomas Burton,
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Kay Cargill, Piggottg Donald Curtis, Waynard.
Fred Chambers. Monette: Charles Cole, Paragould: Mary Cole
man, Jonesboro: Glenn Collier. Hardy, Ann Collins, Jonesboro
Billie Collins, Pocahontas: Jack Collins, Jonesboro.
Row 5: Donnie Comstock. Trumann: Charles Cooper, Jonesboro
Paul Cooper, Lake City: Walter Cox, Forrest City: Dorsey Crow
Maryville, Calif.1 Guy Cruce. Poplar Bluff, Mo.: James Daven-
port, Jonesboro: Johnnv Davis. Marked Tree: Alfred Einert, Nor-
McCroryg Arthur Buttrey, Fisk. Rio., Randell Caldwell, Wynne:
Row 4: Milagros. Jonesboro: Daniel Cashion, New Madrid, Mo:
Row l: Eugene Easlev. Osceola: Bobby Ellis
Wvynneg Eugene Elfingstone, LaGrange:
Gerald Elphingstone, LaGrange: Joe Emerv.
Row 2: Joyce Emison, Black Oak: Sandra
Emrich, lyronza: Linda Everett, Lakeland,
Fla.: Bobby Eye. Potosi, Mo.: Richard Fam-
iglietti, Miami, Fla.
Ron' 3: Nancv Finch, Black Oak: Vernon
Fisher, Black '0akg Sammi' Flagg, Manila:
Barbara Fletcher, Dalton: Barbara Fletcher.
Ron' 4: Patricia Folks, Malden. Mo.: Stan-
ley Forester. Parkin: Marilvn Fulbright,
Thayer: Richard Futrell, Cherrv Vallev:
Charles Gabe, Searcy.
Rott' 5: Billy Garrett, Bragg City, Mo.:
Harvey Gatlen, Paragonld: Christy George.
St. Louis, M04 Eula Gibbons, Hornersville,
Mo.: Dannv Gibson, Yvalntlt Ridge.
Rout 6: Fred Goodfellow, West Memphis:
Jimmy Gowen, Forrest City: Willis Gray,
Jonesboro: John Griffin, XVeiner: Vida Ann
Griffin, WValnut Ridge.
Ron' 7: Barbara Hamilton. Rector, Edna
Hamlett, Caruthersville. Mo.: Jack Harden.
Jr., Marianna: Alton Henderson, Osceolag
Rav Hipp, Webster Groves, Mo.
Ron' 8: Doyle Hicks, Kuobel: Ann Holt.
Manila: Mandv Humphries. Earle: Marshall
Humphries. Earle: John lnelinit, Hollv
Row 9: Dewayne James, Jonesboro: Billy
Johns, Steele, Mo.: Johnny Sue Johnson.
Jonesboro: Jerry Kemp, Ravendeng Sharon
Kennedy, Walnut Ridge.
Row 10: Jim King, Earle: Theodore Kueter,
Paragould: Virgil King, Judsonia: Cheryl
Lewis, State College: Mary Little, Jonesboro.
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Don Morgan and coach Bill Caldwell
worked together to improve the intra-
mural program and enlarge it to meet
the tlemanrls of a growing school.
Ron' lz Lucille London, Maron, Ga.: Ronald Mason, Hoxie: Caro-
lyn Masters, Leachville: John Maynard, Monetteg Larry Miller,
Nfarmadukeg James Miser, Rogers, Billy Mitchell, Hickory Ridge:
Clarence Moery, XVynne: Lynn Moore. lVest Memphis.
Ron' 2: Robert Masner, Monette: Tommie Masner, Cave City:
Karen Mussell, Poplar Bluff, Mo.: Larry McAdams, Jonesborog
Paul NIcAnally, Kennett, Mo.: Robert McB1'yde, Pine Bluff:
Frankie McDole, Bono: Markey McFadden, Jonesboro: Marilyn
Nlcliarlin, State College.
Rau' fl: Billy McGee, Brooklantl: Ronnie McNIann, XVynneg Olive
NIcNiere, State Collegeg Judy Noel, Marmadukeg Larry Nance,
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Newportg Joyce Nelson, Jonesborog Joe Norris, Jonesboro: Richard
Northington, Manilag Charles Parnell, Osceola,
Row 4: Ronald Paschall, Blythevilleg James Pauls. Walnut Ridge:
Joe Pennington, Newport, Patsy Pierce, Broseley, Mo.g Frank
Pointer, St. Louis, Mo.: Thomas Powell, Jonesboro: Doris Powers,
Leachxilleg Charles Price, Kennett, Mo.: Russell Quagliata, Nixon,
Rou' 5: Larry Quillen, North Little Rock: Edward Raines, Para-
gouldp Joyce Rombach, Creve Crour, M04 Buie Ray, Leachvilleg
W. YV. Ray, Marmadukeg
Darrel Rirhey, Powhatten: Audie Ring,
Robinson, Jonesboro: Ester Rogers, Poca-
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Ross, Memphis, Tenn.: Donald Saffell, Bono:
Runsick. Jonesborog Jack Shands, Ar-
I: Mary Rose, Senath, Mo.: Sammy
Row 2: Leona Shelton, Bonog Tillie Sims.
Dell: Joe Schunk, Marmacluke: Paul Smithev,
Searcy: Earl Smithmeir, Arbyrd, Mo.
Row 3: Alton Spears, lVartlell, Mo.: Shelbv
Speck, Joiner: Don Spencer, Osceola: Carolyn
Strickler, Parngouldg Jimmy Stotts. Tru-
Row 4: Dan Summers, Bensonville. Ill.:
William Swan. Wynne: Anita Talbnt, Tru-
mann: Bill Tanner, Wnrdcll, Mo.: Bill Turn-
Rau' 5: Albert Tavlor, Lake Citv: Richard
Taylor, lValnut Ridge: Douglas Temples,
Bloomfield, Mo.: Ronnie Tennin. Kennett.
Mo.: Charles Travis, Newport.
Row 6: Jane Tribble. Blythevilleg Barbara
Trimble, Clarendon: A. J. Vangiler, Rector:
Jerrell Vann, Matthews. Mo.: Donnie XVag-
Row 7: XVillard lValker, Jonesboro: Harold
Webb, Union Hill: Billie lVeedman, Blythe-
ville: Bobby lVells. Alicia: Dale YVells, De-
Row 8: Donald West. Arbyrd, Mo.: John
YVhitney, Malvern: Van lVhittle, Blytheville:
Cletus XVilliams, Tvronza: Clifford Yllilliams.
Row 9: James lVilliams, Jonesboro: Jerry
Williams, Pocahontas: Norman Williams.
Brinkley: Marilyn Willoughby. Marked Tree:
Robert lVilson. Marianna.
Row 10: Rosemary Hlilson, Hlillifordg An-
rew Wise, Neosha, Mo.: Maurice Wixon,
Jonesboro: William Vllyatt, Paragould: Etbvl
Jean Hlyatt, Blytheville.
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Not to he nut-done by the men, the girls, ton,
hzne n well rounded intramural program.
Scotty East goes high and wide on his first
broad jump try in the intramural track meet
held in the spring.
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Will he make it? Only time will tell for this lt's story time on the sidelines as
high jump partrctpant in the intramural track these intramural swimmers await their
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REE! , BT 535 in I? dxiiiuil ERYISSSBN
Active membership in a balanced selection of campus
organizations is a significant aspect of college life, sec-
ond only, perhaps, to the curricular program with which
the groups are so closely allied.
These organizations are usually categorized as social,
departmental, religious, governmental, service, profes-
sional, or honorary. Such classification, however, is pos-
sibly misleading and somewhat inaccurate. No group
is exclusively social or religious or governmental in na-
ture-the functions and characteristics of each overlap
and intermingle. The differences lie chiefly in points of
Freshmen are often bewildered by the array of or-
ganizations to which they are invited to belong. Some
join hdiscriminately, only to find themselves too ina
volved to benefit from or contribute to any of the
groups. Others veer to the extreme of non-membership.
With experience and the crystallization of interests, how-
ever, comes the ability to choose a program which is
highly rewarding and satisfying.
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Sfuclenf Governmel fl
jo Etta Shelby
Patsy jo Chaney
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, .ny ,
', v if
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lliglmlighling the Stnclenl Cmcrnn1cm entertainment pm'
gum lux' the leur was thc .nppenrnncc of Pete Fonntznin
.nnll his U-nnlm in the Arkm1sas State fieldhouse.
Rcpl mpc lncmils in lllc Qlxeck and balance system
L'lll1.JlU,CLl dlnxng blndcnt GONCl'Ill1lClll elections each
llltllltllllg .1 l1n.unu.ll llllpflllz lnr the Sllllltlll GONCfIllllL'Ill nuixily,
thc func gnu lllL' NlllllClllN duublc mcrxige.
"ln mln xnlnr hclungh the apuilsj' and in this case the uclm
mm nun Nllllltlll lumix Pftsltlkflll Lcaxic Brickell.
Horace Hinshaw and Richard McCann
Monday morning spells typewriter time
as these Herald staff members race to
meet their deadline.
. 1 11'-' my-me A
3 43313 Q '
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Arkansas Sfare College Herald
The production of a successful college newspaper is
at complex operation involving careful planning, jour-
nalistic know-how, and technical skill. Each week, the
A'State HERALD is published by journalism and print-
ing students under the watchful eyes and skillful direc-
tion of the depart1nent's faculty.
The process lormully begins on Friday, when report-
ers are assigned zi "beat," and progresses step by step
until a new issue of the paper is distributed the follow-
Monday is a harrying day for the entire staff, as re-
porters and feature and editorial writers rush to meet
the deadline. The editors' task begins after the stories
have been turned in, and the paper starts to take shape
as copy is edited, headlines, are written, and layouts are
planned. The copy goes next to the printers, where it is
set in type, proofed, and finally sent to press.
But even as the latest issue is completed, work has
begun on the next, and the cycle continues.
Roland Mathis and Fred Hilton
Ginger Sparks, Allamae Gamer, and
Society Editors xs-
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CHEERLEADERS - Standing jackie Shelby, Charlotte Smith. Seatfd: If-anie Bailey, Charlotte Barkley, Mary jean Morrow, Larry
Smith, Linda Hendrix, Mary Guy Hutclicrscm, Icnnnic Rainer.
KAPPA PI - Seated: Mrs. Dorothy Clark, Brenda Griffin, Paula Marcum, Franres Sandere. Qtrmrling: Iackie Mevers, Melha Lyon, Carole
Holt, ,Iimmie Goff, Gene Archer.
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AWVS EXECVTIVE BOARD - Left rrf Right: Diane Inman. Sharron Craft, Glenna Golf-, Pat Cox. Marv Fraecr, Marv Mahfouz, vice
president: Bohette Bueter, prewidentg Suean Smith, secretary: Sandy Bone, treasurer: Patti Tavlor, Anne Herndon, jo Etta Shelby and
AWS Executive Board
BSU COUNCIL - Bark Row: Carr Schwint, limmv Dillard, A. C, Moodv, Burt Lewis, Middlr Rmv: Carita Anderson, YVendell Hlyatt
Doris Moore, Betty Hughci, Totwi McKee, Kathy Moore, Dr. C. 7. Holland. Front Rmw: Dr. Ray Simpson, Larry Smith, Gay McCor-
mick. Relha Hastings, Alla Mae Garner.
l'aR", X C7
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Hcnth. Sandra Merguie, Hcttyc Sue Craver. Sandy
SOCIOLOGY CLUB Front Ron Marllxn Crowder Claudn Proum Imdn llllill Burnc-Q, RIlfIIlfYI1tl Pnrwns, Homer C. Huilt. Bark
Row G L Stuart Frank D Snmh Billy L Carlunght C1rlSlewm1n P1111 Booth.
YVESLEY PLAYERS - Front Rom, from left: jim Finley, Joanne Hicks, Paula Hutchins, joan Hass, Russell Noble. Second Row:
Charlotte WVard, Linda Hlatcrs, Kay Bullard, Mary Ellen Hubbard, Pat Norton, Mary jane Akel
Phi Era Sigma
PHI ETA SIGMA - Frmzl Rout, left to right: Bill Pogue, Stanley Martimcr, Don Reeves, Kenny Aston, Leon Barnes. Semnd Row:
'lixler Swiutlle. Byron Spcnttr, Dcau Rolwrt Morne, Darrell liollicr, Dwucl Swzml. Thin! How: lion Vmkius, Bill Hodges. George Siglcr.
Leland Southard, Bill Carrothers
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YVESLEY COUNCIL - I-'rmzl Razr, left to right: Linda lVaterS. lim Finley, Kax Bullard, Ifrxtncvs Lightfoot. Ann Frwin. Rfrmzd Rmv:
Charlotte Ward, Paula Hutchins, joan Hass, Joanne Hicks.
Scabbard and Blade
SC.XBB,iXRl? .QND BLADE - Frmzl Row, from left: Bill Hatch, lgtnt-x Holland, Many Mnhfnuz Hztgntnzm, Col. Rolucrt A. Trenc-
lrggtn, Bxll Snnth, james Durham. Swroml Rout: lfnyne Bowen, Thonmi Snead. Ron Volknmn, Bolulwy Erwin, Earl Rm Nlichlcs. Nlznvin
J, .......,.... N X'
- AGRI CLUB - 1'tuHl Row: Donald Gray, Roy Haydon, l,arry Cain. Ken Davis. Second Row: jerry Bowen, John McGruder. Ronnie
Danchower, Charles Weathers, Gary Potter, Marion Fletcher, jimmy Shull. Tommy Triplett, Donald Trammel, jim Bass, jackie Ming,
bl. B. Penn, jimmy Wyatt, james Harris, joe Brewer. llcrbie Zeiganhorn. Third Row: Donald Ellis, john Johnson. Dale Owen, Rush
Harris. Larry Walker, jimmy Fowler, jerry Bishop, jerry Moody, jerry Rodgers, George Adams, Tony Glaob, Ralph Lewis, jimmy Gor-
don, Tommy Leonard. Ronald Floyd, Dewey McNiece, Olen Nail. Fourth Row: Gerald King. Gale Sharp, David Danehower, james
Turner, Larry Sims, David Bizzle, Gerald Robertson, Donald Barker, Paul Moore, Larry French, james Marshall, Nlilliam Gray. Fred
Stotts. Charles Buchanaon. joe Lcfler, jim Guinn, Donald Maxwell, james Hall, Buta Ann Danehower, Faith Collins, Fifth Row: David
Ward, Lavon Wells. Ernest Hardman. George Odom, Bobby Maxwell, Cecil Williams, Houston Zimmerman, jerry Cude, Winston
Horns, jerry Macliu, Donald Neal. Bobby Perry, Ken Savage, Robert lvv, Brooks Washburn, Leland Southard, james Davenport. Dr.
Hochstetler. Morris Ridge.
Agri CI'-lb Phi Alpha Thefa
PHI ALPHA THIETA - Front Row: Elizabeth Johnston, Tanney G. Horne, Pauline YVood, Gayle Vowells. Semnd Row: Noel Jackson,
Dr, l-iovwlml, llllrwzllwl Cooper, Dr. lluitt. Edgar Kirk.
', Aix'-'E :XR ETS 98-kbiffss
an immx Slmll. Sfrrmzl Iimri Runulal Flmnl, W1-His
LIVESTOCK JUDGING 'I'I2.'XNI - Frnnf Ruzr: I.. N. HUCIHSICIICY. Clmllu IgIIlIl1II11 , I
Ridge. Jmncs Hall. Jmncs Harris
Livesfock Judging Team
Block and Bridl
BLOCK AND BRIDLE - Frnnf Row: john NImCrl1dcr, Rrvnnic DllI1f'IllDiX'Cl'. kc-n Ihxiw, Lrmy Cinin, H2lfkff'll Rrvgc, Ilwnnlfl Gran, Charles
Wcnthers, jamcs Hall. Cnssy Tihhs, Svrnnzl Rnzv: Larry XVnlkcr. jim l-'uwlexy larry Bishop, Icrry Moodv. Tommy Triplell. jimmv Shull,
jim Bass, Llanmm 'l'urncr, L. N. Hnchstcllcr. Third Rnzv: David YYHNI. llHlAxl4II1 limmmmnn, lhfhhx XI.1xu'cll, Rmh H.mis4 Immm
Ifmmzml, .Iinuny XVyall, Dvwey NIrNicce, Bum Ann Damrhowcr. Faith Iulline, Ifuznlll lfmw: Dguic! ljfIlIL'llUWL'I', I1-ru fdnlv. Wimum
H'D!llll'i. Im' lhmwl. linux I'ullL-1' Hmlvim' livgcnlvnn. Iwhu lwhlwm. Ixunvs Harris. NIm'1iQ Ridgc,
ff m ..
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PRI-SBYTIQRIXN CROVI' ! Fmnl Rmu: Bunnie Fvaurs, Donna Sclmmwh-", Xian lam' Akcl. Urs. Xlcfiluin. Wrfnzrl lfmw: lcrny Cnglc.
Hike Bmriwtnu, Rm. l':1l1l Corbett, Jack Pzxrlqn, Dubhic Sowell.
P' Q P'
PI OXIFCAX I'l - lfmnl. Row: Eu-lvn Nlurpluv, Imrc Qhull, H3701 Nlcfimvam, CXllllllZl Graham, Sernnrl Rnzv: RCllE'fl1l Collins, Made-
line Clznk. Manx xllllll-UII7. Bnrlmm Saxrdf-rs. Bllllllllfll Wood. Pcggx' Fgmllmcr, Hrs, Knlhcrinc Green, Tlzirrl Row: Dr. Robert Fcwalasro,
Donna Ifrnri, IYRIIQN Khimcv, Nlauricc Rirlcr, Dr, I.1lr:1s.
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COII EC I XTI' FF X ,nt lr Il Bum Q X ashlunn nu lxcnch Nlnriun Iflctclnwx Cvnrgc Admni, Gcqnnlll King, Donald Nlnxwcll
4 mul Rn: en P N n Dm nah Bal vcr lin Nlonn Tom mls Ralph I.c-wie, larry Rmlgcrs, lim Haw, Dnn.1lfl Trgnnmcl, Third
N nu Cninn, Innms I., liguxcnlwml, Ffllnth Run-3 I, ll. l'c'nn. lvrrx
um Hfhllxlflll JIIIHIIEIIIIIII FIIILSI Hnmlnmn B bln lun fcu1ffe01lml1. jnc I.c'flCr,
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American Chemical SOCIETY
AMERICAN FHEXIIFAI SOCIF TH r nt ml Xlnmls IN NllCUl'I1llK'l'i, Brenda Hunt, Inlm Inrrctt, Dcwey H. Siffrml. Svr
llcrmnn I.. Bugznl. Third Ruff: Ixlwcll FUSICY. ,IZIIHCC Johnwn
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AGRI ENGINEERING CI.I'B - Frmzt Rmu: Cecil Gardner. Donald Ellis, Kenneth McDowell. Serorzd Row: Carroll Goodin. Thomas
I.LlhiI1I1. Cliflun Cumlin. Herman XVillinms.
Agri Engineering Club
Modern Language Club
MODERN IMKNGVAGE CLUB - Front Rmv: julia Ann jordan, Linda H'0rley. Barbara Hood, Judy Anne Hendrix, Janna Helms, Terry
Excrett, Sl'f1'7lIi Ilmv: Roh BE'H'Z. Sandra Lines, Sally Dennis, Sandra jumper, Melinda Burr, Linda Thompson, Laura Sue Carman, Vytns
Gaigalm, N111 Cnigzrlgxs. Third Row: Ralph XYillinmi, Guy Talbatt, .Xrnn 'llum1pw11. Daniel Rogers, Ifcel Combs, joe Carpenter, jmncs
CHI XLPHX - I-:mit limit Marr Klum, Ritxi llgiinctt. Xlarx' lfltgi YVard, Bonnie Beth Roherm, Patricia Ann Herndon, Reliecca Faye
Ridge, Semin! Row: lidtlie Hiflvlvell. Liiiiuic- Trzixis. Ralph Williiinw, john Rousey, Homer Huitt, Rev. Robert E. Adams, Third Roni:
Earl Teeter. jim Furr, Maurice Rider, Vance Griffey, Morris Ridge.
Pi Gamma Mu
PI G.-'NMMA MU - Front Row: Raymond Parsons, Mary Rogers Brown, Sue Beth Covington. Linda Huitt Barnes, Cale Yowels, Norma
Moore. Barham Sanders. Joyce Shull. Lehelva Connelly. Margaret Kittermnn. Second Row: I. E. Griner, A. Calloway, sl. G. Butler,
james YV, Robbins, XVilli:tm T. Hlitzel. Audrey Thompson, Claire Turner, Carolyn Richesin, Pauline XVood, Carole Schol7e, Third Row:
Cccil Province. jr., Don Konold, Maurice Rider. Noel jackson, A. KI. Thompson, jack Ward, Durward Cooper, Homer C. Huitt, Edith
Chapman. Fourth Rn-iv: james Frierson, Kenneth XVebh, Bert Lewis, Bill Cole, Boh WVhite, jerry D. Gihbens, Paul Booth, Pat
Elle-lmrecht. C, C. Carrothers, Betty M, Randleman.
KASU BROADCASTERS CLUB - Front Row, left to right: john Ulmer, Gary Dennis, Ron Looney, Bill Cate, and Tony Ellis. Second
Rmv: jeff Wheeler. Carol Franz, Barbara Paxton, Carole Schloze, and Tullos Morgan. Third Row: Tommy Moore, Herb Brown,
Horace Hinshaw, Tommy Thompson, Charles Lorel Rasberry, adviser.
KASU Broaclcasfers Club
Caraway Dorm Council
HATTIE XV. CARAWAY DORM COUNCIL - Frou! Ron-, lufl to right: Carol Carter, Mary Frazier, Ann Herndon, Patty Taylor, and
Sue Reese. .Scrmzd Row: Linda Browning, Joyce Kleese, Mrs. Hazel Orbison, social director: Clcllcia XValclrop, and Earline Young.
1 1, P' lit.. XV 11 X . v 1 1 .-
HONOR.-XRY CADEIS - lf!! lo Right: jczunniu Bnilu. Rin Hnsscll. Snmlra Nlcrgnie. Hcltic Sue Cmver, Sally Ann Mickey, Sue
Bowen, Patty Alder, Ann Parker.
Social Science Club
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLI'B - First Rozy, Ivft lu rfglil: Bula Griffin, l9illx Slllllll, Hlitli liliupinnii. Mary licklcr. Llllklil ,l. Lyons, Alu' Rllill
Burrow, Pat Clminger. Nuinia Moore, Tulsy XICRQQ. Ainnmla Nxiil, j.nnus R. lliiilmiii. vmml Ifmr: Wuync Snipes, Iznnes W, Robbins.
Jarnes E Calloway. James Dinirl Cox, Bill Hughes, Cllgirk Buriuw, bl, F, Cligiiiiln-is. Diiiunirl lI+uillr'i'. llunicr C. Huitt. Dungild Karulnl.
jay G. Butler, XYiIlinin XYil1cl. '1'liir1I Huw: XVJNIIL' Slllllll. llulv Hliilr- Ilvi' lumix Vliililv Nlic.iii4'r, Phillip jnnrw In-rrx Rcclwinc, jim
Pickett, Leavie O, Brickell, jimmy joe Xfcxillicrs, Lgiiry Suiilli,
5S:f.faEiYS'SS lTN2""'ie56:Y4mxxW'1LfE:Z- ' . '
41.9 939 Q5
I'hu 1961-1962 Marching Indian Band
N11 llqmld XYJIIYLIH Lukvx ilu- Izumi lllllillgh llwlu parm ns llll'N Bum! llilulnl Dun Nlinx suggcils scum' ch:
tum- up fm .1 wining !l.lHllIl1l' slum' PIILIIIVI! :nl Ihr mlmn' ul thc lL'Nl lDl'C'ilk.
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Ill ISS III lIl'llHllXL'l ll? IIC
Music Is For Real Ai A-S'ra're's Minxland
The old cliche' "practice makes perfect" obviously
holds true when applied to Arkansas State's Marching
Indian Band, for practice they do-and perfection has
been the result.
Guided by the tireless energies and nimble imagi-
nation of Director of Bands Don Minx, the Marching
Indians are noted for precise, crowd-pleasing perform'
The sight and sound of the Marching Indians as
they diligently rehearse have become familiar to A-Stat-
ers. Nearly every afternoon during the football season,
the band takes to the practice field to perfect its per-
formance. Music can be heard all across the campus as
the more than eighty members go through their paces.
The band is led by nine majorettes, who practice their
routines with equal application. Students gather to
enjoy the music at close range and to preview Minx's
shownianship for upcoming performances.
The results of this intensive training are demon-
strated graphically whenever the Marching Indians per'
The drummers must provide a steady
tempo to serve :ts zu totmlinatm' in all
ES lisl If-'A
And here they comel The marching hand entertains in one of their many sterling halftime performances.
.. --,-LA - , '
1962 INDIAN Staff
Editor in Chief
1961-G2-a school year to be recorded for an anxious
student body through the compiling of an authentic account
of events that shaped the year.
Falling heir to the mammoth job of presenting such
a report. members of the 1962 Indian staff pooled their
talents and settled down to the business at hand.
Let it not be said that the annual office was a den
of idleness: on the contrary, it was a flurry of pound-
ing typewriters, drawing layouts, arranging pictures, and
the many other duties necessary in production of the
yearbook. Long hours were spent in striving toward the
ultimate-an annual which would be pleasing to each
person who contributed to the complex overall pattern
of the year.
The Indian of 1962 carries as its central theme stu-
dent life as experienced by every student at Arkansas
State. All pictures and copy incorporated into the book
have been chosen and written in an attempt to portray
the year as you knew it, lived it. and in years to come
will remember it.
Phil Pickle and Pete Farmer
Carol Scholze and Carolo Franz
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Vlmurlrmllc Hnvnce. Patsy In Chaney :md Illlin I,nird Tcrrv Evcrcu
Claw Fdituw Spurw Editor
3 ' i
Francis Samicre. Emma Lee Bans, and Mary Lou Rem!
Communiry Service By The Circle "K"
Donnie Ruth Williams crowns Linda Worley
Miss ASC aml new Circle K sweetheart.
1961-1962 was a busy year for A-State members
ot Circle K International.
Among the projects of the club this year was the
selling of hotdogs, first in the dorms and later to
the R.O.T.C. cadets on drill days.
During the homecoming election, Circle K mem-
bers aided the student government in running the
polls and counting the ballots after they were cast.
Through assisting the Jonesboro mothers in the
March of Dimes porch light campaign and lending
a hand to the Kiwanis Club in their pancake day,
members were able to serve others . . . thus fulfill-
ing the ideal of their organization, "Service to one's
The local chapter will send a delegation to the
Circle K district convention at Little Rock and later
will be represented at the international convention
at San Diego.
Highlight of the year for the Circle K clubbers is
the annual Miss A.S.C. contest. The winner of the
contest automatically becomes the new chapter
sweetheart and is entered in the Miss Arkansas
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Miss ASC candidates were
entertained with an after-
noon pepsi party given by
the Circle K,
Selling hotdogs and soft drinks to
student cadets on drill day was
one project of the Circle K this
wtf: wifi n... year.
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NICIIIIWCTS of Arkanini Snare Circle K Inlern:1ti0nal
Meetings are held in the
. lmscnxurmt of LL-wis Hull with
president Cla-n Pm: prusici-
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ASC SINGERS - Well known for their outstanding contributions in the field of music, the Singers presented a Christmas program
un television this year.
ASC Singers Danner Dorm
DANNER IJORM COVNCII, - These men attempt to serve the residents uf Dnnner Hall by offering leadership, guidance and
into .L.'.i',,,g.. ,WA V
CRKPHIC AR TQ LIUB Ihis organization exists for those students interested in printing :ind jouinzilisni
BSU Freshman Council
the Baptist Student Union, these students gninctl cxperiemc- fur future
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PEMM CLUB - The PEMM Club provides a departmental bond for Physical Education majors and minors.
Club Alpha Kappa Psi
,XLPHA KM'I'A PSI - This honorary organization is composed of outstanding students in business and accounting,
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RIFLE TEAM - Arkansas Stalcfs fine rifle te1m nude up rf rl be luen mn h ne of tlmn a cnrk sl ml
MINISTILRS FliI,LOWSH I P
area for lhenr musncal offenngs thxs ou under the dxrecuon ot Davld Nlederbrach has
we 1 F, --A 11 ' F ' as
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Fl-1ATHERl'EN'S COUNCIL - seared: Barbara Paxton, Sharon Pfeifcr, Priscilla Maupin, Carolyn Crisp, Gayle Vowels. and Veda Sample.
Standing. Teiry lzxerell, and jerry Gilvlwens.
Fea'rherpen's Phi Bela
PHI BETA IANIIEDA - Organization for students of Business and Business Administration.
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SQVARIZ DANCE CLl'B e This organization exists for those interested in square dancing and those who wish to learn how
Square Dance Pershing Rifles
VIERQHING RIFLES - Naitimizil military fraternity open to freshmiifi and SOPIXOIHOFG Illiliialj' science SIUGCHIS-
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FRESHMAN WOMENS HONORARY - This organization is open to women who maintain an outstanding grade average in their
Freshman Women's Presidenfs
l'RESIDliN'I"S ROl'NDTABI.li - . , . p ug
Leaders of various campus orgzrniruirurs come together to discuss school olicies and cond t
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ARKETTES - The Arkettes, colorful women's singing group, under the direction of David Niederbrach, took several tours entertaining
groups from surrounding areas.
Arketfes Kappa Delta Pi
KAPPA DELTA PI - National Honorary Fraternity for students in lhff M63 Of CdllCHli0n-
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ARROH HEAD PI AXERS Members of Arrowhead Players, an organization for students interested nn dramaucs work together rn
produclnff dmrnmc pl'0lillCll0l1S dllflflg the year.
with Don Denny,
director of mcn's housing, this council
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OFF CAMPUS XXONIFN OTg2lHlZZillOH for glrls who commute from Junesboro 'md surroundmg areas
BETA BETAX BETA
B.-X'l"I'LE GROVI' STAFF - frnnt: Larry Peebles, Battle Group Commander. St'!'lHIl'I row, lvfl tn right: Marvin Hagaman. jamew
Holland. Harold liilwgmls. Frank Bateman, and Earl Rav Nlifhclc, Thin! row: Frc-il l'llI'X0.lI', Charles Crow, Phil Kellv, Lvnn Hooper.
SNEA W Front row, left tn right: Judy Bell, Erma Davis, Marv F, Adams, President, Louise Inman, Pliillis Hammond. Second row: Rita
Barnett, Becky Bowden. Tomi MCKCEV -Igrianna Dauvsonv Dr. Mildred Vance, Sandra K. Reed, Third row: Pat Watson, Diane Inman,
Marilyn Robertson, Talillm Adams, Carol Ryan,
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Valentines day brought a host of activities to the campus, among them this party at the Baptist Student Union.
Then mme the Spring when at young n1an's fancy turns tu uny-
thing but thoughts of study and school.
jerry Lutz, past vice-president of the Arkansas State Student
Government Association was elected vice-president of the state
Cutside Activities Provide Relaxation
Sitting on the couch waiting to see Dean Moore, these two stu,
dents ponder their business and await their turn.
Miss Sally Ann Mickey, A-State coed from liflfilgfllllll, was elected
Miss Jonesboro in the annual pageant last summer.
COI. Robert Treneman, Military Science Head, congratulates Afitates Distinguished Military Students and presents them with thuir
El "TN6i kr. Will
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Who's Who In American Colleges
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jimmic Sue Benton
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Vancls IS the spxce of Ixfe Tlus old msmg receives neu jrmmre Sue Bemon Lu Nedrow Veda Sample
meamng TS portraned hv theee belle-Q of Alpha Gamma Delta Presldent Advlsor lstV1ce Presldent
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Carnlxn Crmp Nun Cogue Cynthn Gnham u 1 nu N HY V lllfulll Sara LOU Snow
ond Vrce Premlcnt Treasurer Recordmg Secretary Correspondmg Hagaman Social Chalrman
Mrs! mu Ie!! to rzqlzt Pnty Alder Sally Beaulun Carolyn Graham Mary Ellen Creen Ann Herndon Mary Ann Iovncr
Bourncckx 'Shu Lou Bowers Betty Boulmg Nlillllil jane Becky Kent Thzrd mu Ruthie Perklns udy Porterfleld
Buchanan Chulolte Cluttom Dons CllllYVO0ll Sfmnrl rnzv: Suzy Reese Donna 'chroeder Ann Snodgrass C1ro1yn Stutte
Sanclrw Dougherty Mary lane Drolxe Muy Frmex Mickey Llnda Taylor Llz Taylor
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Alpha Gamma Della
Alpha Gamma Delta has the first Miss ASC to be
sponsored in the Miss Arkansas Contest. At the Miss
ASC review she also captured the trophies in the swim
suit and formal competition. Scabbard and Blade Sweeta
heart and Circle K Sweetheart titles are also held by
Alpha Gains. Alpha Gamma Delta has a cheerleader,
majorette, and Homecoming maid. She has four girls in
Arkettes, two girls named to YVh0's lVho, and many girls
in honorary fraternities.
Alpha Gains also hold offices in two of the girls'
dormitories and take an active part in campus life.
The annual Benefit Talent Show was a highlight ol
the first semester as the Alpha Gams were able to make
a large contribution to the S0rority's National Altruistic
Project of helping Cerebral Palsied children.
The spring semester was busy as ever as the Anniver-
sary Ball carrie in March. International Reunion Day,
Parents Day, and a spring picnic were also events ol'
Alpha Gamma Delta had the highest grade point
among the Greek organizations for the fall semester,
The Alpha Gams present a talent show e1rh
year with all proceeds going to charity. Isl
First Rouglleft to right: Gail Clark, Mary Lee Clingingsmith, Xloore Mary jane 'Horrors Amanda N nl Tlzml R114 linda
Faith Collins, Sharon Craft, Nancy Cupples, Bertha Dane' Thorne Elizabeth Thrscitt Gayle Vowels Judy Hchb Nlirx
hower, Martha Deniston, Suellen Dial. Second Row: Anita Wolfe Linda Worley
Kirk, Kay Kyle, julia Laird, Donna Lynch, Linda Mills. Kathy
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Sigma Cmicron Chapter
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Fratcrnitv Qponsore for Xlpha Umicrfm l'i were announced Frances Farahcc Mrs. Paul Couch
hv chapter prcrialcnl Frances Farahcc at thc annual Rose President
Ball. Thu' arc- Fu-ihlv I'armm, Run Yulkuian. Bud Crowder.
jakc Darhx, Richard Rohinctic. ami In-rry Graxcs.
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Bxixlur, Judy Boll, Kai Iicnhani. Samlra limic, Suc Bowcu.
Nrzorizl rout Linmlzl Huckalrcu, Iicllx Lou Innes, Iulia .Kun
jordan, jackie RiIIlilCliiI1. linda Lamh, 'lin-cky nliulcjolin.
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Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Oniieron Pi is once again proutl ol another
The first semester was highlighted with the annual
Rose Ball, the only iorinal dance of the seinester, whit h
was truly "Wontlerlautl by Night."
Honors were predominant in AOPi. Kay Hamel,
Sandra Merguie, Hettye Sue Craver, and Sue Bowen .X
werved as Honorary Catletb with Sally Nliekey as Honor-
ary Cadet Colonel :intl Linda Huekahee serxing as Pei'
bhing Rifle Sweetheart. Kay Henhani, I-Iettye Sue Caiwer,
Sandra Nlerguie. Sally Mickey, antl Nancy Snipes were
lllClI1bCl'S ol the niajorette line tor the Xlareliing lntlians.
Three l'i'atei'nititw chose AOPi'5 as their sweethearts.
These were Charlene Hughes Volkinan. Pike Dreamgirl:
Linda Hiickalmee, THE Sweetheart: liniina Lee Reed
Bass, LX,-X Clrexcent Ciil: Charlotte Barkley, Sigma Pi
Pledge Sweetheart of the fall semester. Iiinina Lee wal
also chosen as I-Ioniecoining maid, .iXOPi Cheerleaders are
Charlotte Barkley and Charlotte Smith. YVQ- had six
entrants in the Miss A.S.C, Contest with Crovernell
Gorham being chosen first alternate. Martlia Burnside.
Frances Farzihee, Donna Calvert. and Frances Santlera 3
.ire new nienihers of Alpha Sigma Upsiloni .Xrkelte mem-
liers are Iva .Xnn Parker, Sandra Hart, Einina Lee Reed
Hass, Diane Thompson, Charlotte Haynes, and Iaekie
Center of .llllflllllill ix ihix riixhee ax xhe is xiiiioliiiiletl in
members ai the .KUI'i Qpiing iuxh iiartx
First rnzv. left in ziuglfli lliemla Bowl, Donna Calieil. Carol Parker, Iva .Xnu Ikiikeip lime Parker. Thin! rmr: Charlene
Cash, Heltye Sue Ciaier, Ianife Carretl. CLi'mei'i1eI Curhain Yoll-Linan, lurlv XYelah, llirol XX'ei'ne, Donnie Ruth XVlllllllllQ.
Sandra Hart, Kas' Haswl. ihffilllll ma-: Qamliui Nleiguie, Caro- Laura Dean Willianie, Suxan Nolte. Nanci Yarhrciigli. liar,
lyn McCarty, Linda xlCf'lll'lY. Bertha Niwh, Carol Nash, Ann laine Young.
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Last minute preparations are made
mitted to the Chi Omega Suite for
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before rushees are ad-
Omicron Zeta Chapter
-., X . .:.i
Lu Ann Dishinger Mrs. Ed Stansell Elizabeth Tidwell
their spring rush party. President-lst Semester Advisor Vice-President lst
V . .... ...et F
Sandra Whitaker Sharon Davidson Mary Ekler Jane Appleton Sandra Blagg Rita Smith
Secretary Treasurer-lst Semester Membership President- Vice-President' Treasurer-
Chairman 2nd Semester 2nd Semester 2nd Semester
First row, left m riglzrz Carolyn Braxton, Melinda Burr, Sharon Frayser. Juliet Freidman, Mary jo Gibson, Susie Heeb,
Becky Carey, Sandra Chailland, Sue Clark. Judy Cotner, Lynda Hendrix- Thffd mu' Peggi' Hlmlef, Mary Gay Hl1lCh'
Martha Davis. Semnrl ww: Bonnie Evans. Patty Fairhead, erson, Julie Lipscomb, ROSSHHHH Massey. Kay Matthews. Belly
Murphy, Kathy Nugent.
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Hihlighting Chi Omega's spring semester is the
annual spring dance. This year's theme was "Pepper-
mint Lounge". The counts" of Memphis provided
music for the esening. A banquet preceded the dance
at which time new ollicers were announced.
"Chi Omega USA" was the theme ol this year's rush
season. Two members of Chi Omega will attend the
National Convention this sutnmer.
Chi Omega captured many honors this year. Mary
Eckler was elected to SGA: Rosemary Taggert was
chosen as society editor of the State College Herald: Lu-
Ann Dishinger was Homecoming Maid: Linda Hendrix
and Mary Gay Hutcherson were chosen as cheerleaders:
Sandra Blagg and Rosemary Taggert received roles in
the spring play "Dear Ruth"g Linda Hendrix was an
alternate in the Miss ASC Contestg LuAnn Dishinget
was chosen Agri Queen: Paty Lee Smith won second
place in the Talent Show.
Chi Omega participated in the Greek Songlest.
speechfest, Talent Show, "Little 500", and all intra-
murals. The first place trophy was won in the TKE
Finger Bowl Parade.
Other highlights of the year for Chi Omega were
the pledge picnic, alumnus dinner parties, Ifounder's
Day, the XVhite Symphony Dinner, and Christmas Par-
Chi Omega's dance theme "Peppermint Lounge"
was well carried out in their animal spring
First rme, left tn right: Melba Dixon, Vivian Dug-
gar, jean Hodges. Set-mul wmv: Carol Hudson, Ann
Parks. Carol Ryan. Tliirrl rnzr: Ginger Schmidt,
New Chi O president c tttn pu i the new
fraternity sponsnis elettttl lx tht intmhcrs ind innounce
the spring dance.
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Epsilon Delta Chapter
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Priscilla Maupin Judy Hendrix Bobette Bustcl Carolyn Check Patsy jo Clianex Paula Marcom
Corresponding Rcrordxng QECICI ir Treisurer Pledge Tralnnr Membership Historian
51 ,Un 1 ill gnu Xlmnillly 1 mla Admlg game LlIld'l Htndcison Nlny Ninty Huntsman, Bettye Dee keith
Bailey Bula Bndgu Nfinu Lnnphcll jine Cato Huie karen lxlnncy Carolxn M ibrey. Third row: Clrolyn Price
Cooper Srwnd mu Nlus lkth LICEIILISII Lyndw Heath Phyllis Rowdcn jiclue Shglby Susan Smith, ku Steinsiek
i T"S2zs .X
One ol Phi Mu's outstanding honors of the lall
semester was the election of Carolyn Cheek as Home-
coming Queen. This is the ninth consecutive year that
at member of Phi Mu has had this honor. Jeannie Bailey
served as a Homecoming Maid.
Phi Mus were well represented in other areas on
campus with Lynda Heath and Paula Adams serving as
Majorettes for the Marching Indians Bandg Jeannie
Bailey, and Jackie Shelby serving as Cheerleadersg and
Judy Hendrix. Connie Whitehead, and Jeannie Bailey
being elected as ROTC Honorary Cadets. Charlotte
Gamble was elected to SGA as Second Vice-President, and
Patsy Jo Chaney and Jo Etta Shelby were class represent-
Two Phi Mus, Bobette Buster and Charlotte Gamble,
were chosen for YVho's YVho. Phi Mus serving as orgi,
lational presidents are Susan Taylor, Freshman WVonien's
Scholastic Honoraryg Bobette Buster, AWS: and Judy
Hendrix, Modern Language Club. Patsy Jo Chaney was
class editor of the INDIAN.
Bettye Dee Keith reigned as Miss Merry Christmas,
an honor held by a Phi Mu for six consecutive years.
Phyllis Rowden was second runner-up to Miss ASC.
Jeannie Bailey is the first Miss KASU.
Fraternity Sweethearts from Phi Mu are Carolyn
Cheek, Sigma Phi Epsilon: and Lynda Heath, Sigma Pi.
Phi Mu sponsored the annual Phi Mu Playhouse and
participated in Songfest, Speechfest, and Intramurals.
First raw, left to right: Sue Beth Covington, Sandra Curtis,
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Active in all school activities. the Phi Mus were
ahly represented at the annual leadership retreat.
Service is important, too, as these Phi
Mus illustrate by taking their tum in
working at the polls in a student election.
Charlotte Gamble. Benny Goodman. Second rnzu: Sue Maddux.
Judy McComb, Trudy Miles, Dana Nash. Third row: Kay Niell
Connie Vlhitehead. Patsy YVilson, Crystal YVOod.
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Jeanie Ea mer
IZ Jew ,444
imma Ode gee!
jan .j6z,opa ginfiilin
sigma ph Agilfiiiflf
Lambda Chi Alpha basketball coach lerry King happily jerry Watkins, Roy Dawson james Hill
accepts the first place trophy in the PiKA ztllagreek basket- President Advisor Vice president
Richard McCann james Friexson Bob Harrelson Charles Crow joe Bass Don Sharpe
Secretary Treasurer Rush Chaimian Pledge Trainer Social Chairman Ritualist
First row, left to riglzlz Robert Doak, Russel Dowden, Hlarren jerry Lutz, Larry Magness, Bill Moore, Bobby McBryde. Third
Dupwe, Larry Ellctlge, Woody Enderson, john Erwin, Phillip row: john Slayden, jim Snipes, Sam Spencer, Wayne Stevens,
Forrester. Second row: Bob King, Doug Ladner, Marty Luper, Bill Stringer, Tyler Swindle, Tommy Taggart.
' ' st
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Lambda Chi Alpha
For the seventh consecutive semester, Lambda Chi
Alpha was on top in scholarship among the 1nen's
Greek organizations. Each semester since its founding in
1958, Iota Theta has made and broken campus scholar-
ship records. The chapter was listed as Magna Cum
Laude by the National Interfraternity Conlerenceg it
was in 12th place among the 2,330 national fraternity
chapters which reported to the NIC.
The members and pledges of lota-Theta were active
in all A-State student competitions, participating in the
Phi Mu Playhouse, Alpha Gamma Delta Talent Show,
Alpha Omicron Pi Songfest, Homecoming Display com-
petition, intrainurals, and many others. First place
trophies are in their possession for Phi Mu Playhouse,
Alpha Omicron Pi Songfest, and Homecoming Display,
along with Third place in the Alpha Gam Talent Show.
Lambda Chis in Campus Leadership Positions in-
clude: ln S. G. A. - Representatives Marvin Buerkle,
Charlie Crow, Mike Phillips, and Richard McCann. Or-
ganization Presidents - XVayne Stevens, Kappa Pig jim
Hill, Beta Beta Beta, Yllarren Dupwe, Newman Club.
Horace Hinshaw and Richard McCann were Co-editors
of the State College Herald, and Bob Harrelson was
Editor-in-chief of the Indian. jim Hill, Charlie Crow,
Don Morgan, and Bill Camp were named to Who's Who
in American Colleges and Universities.
Miss Emma Lee Reed, Alpha Omicron Pi, and Lamb-
da Chi Alpha Crescent Girl, was elected Homecoming
The chapter was awarded national trophies for out-
standing scholarship and for publishing the best alumni
Newsletter in the national fraternity.
The annual Crescent Ball ended the year's activities.
First row, left to right: Sonny Foster, Buford Gardner, Gary
Gill, jimmy Goff, Horace Hinshaw, Larry Holcomb, Lynn
Hooper, Pat Howe. Second row: Russell Noble, Mike Phillips,
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First row, left In right: Bob Akers, Larry Baker,
james Bishop. Tom Bishop. Second row: Rick
Bramlctt, Don Breytspraak. Marxin Buerkle, Bill
Camp. Third ruzv: Earl Cznnphell. Randy Car-
mack, Ronnie Carmack. Wendell Chitmon.
Fourth row: Richard Choate, XVendell Crow,
Ed Dickson, Ronnie Diggs.
Phil Pickle. Bob Puryear, Jim Pyland, Wayne Sickles, Fred
Sifford. Third roiu: Preston Williams, Ronnie YVilIiams, Nick
Wilson, Sam YVilson, Bill Winter, Robert Winter, Doug Wvood
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Delta Theta Chapter f
Members and pledges of PiKA secure n piano and prepare Fred Puryear C. C. Curry Richard Beeson
to begin practice for the songfest. President Advisor Vice President
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Ron Volkman Stanley Mortimer Pete Elardo james Browning Dave Crosley Ken Aston
Recording Secretary Corresponding Treasurer Rush Chairman Pledge Trainer Social Chairman
First row, left to right: Don Perkins, Bobby Perry, Tommy Smilh. Elvin Smith, Nell Th0Ill3S. 108 Ed SIl1iIh.T71fTfl TWU:
Presley, L. E. Priest, Jerry Pruett. Don Reaves, Mike Rice. Arne TITOUIPSOFL TOIUIHY TTIOIHPSOII, Dudley TUIIS, Doug
Second row: jerry Rooney, George Sigler, Bill Sigmon, Bill Trapp. Ll0yd Tucker, J0hl'l Vifk. TOUI VV3Ikil'lS-
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Pi Kappa Alpha
When the Pikes returned to A-State campus, the first
task was to paint the St.. Andrew Mission Church as their
community project. This project was followed by many
long hours of hard work on the Homecoming Display,
"Around the Thoroughbreds in 80 Plays."
For the second straight year Pi Kappa Alpha received
lirst place in Alpha Gamma Delta Talent Show. A sec-
ond place was gained by the football team among fra-
The many travels of the Pikes this year include a trip
to Mississippi State, to the District meeting in Memphis,
and a planned trip to the National Convention in Ken-
tucky this summer.
The Annual Parent's Day, Dream Girl Dance, rush
parties, and numerous informal parties provided enter-
tainment throughout the year.
A total of 25 pledges was initiated by Delta Theta
First ruin, left to right: l,arrv Bauer, Clarence
Belinge, Mac Boyd, Bill Branch. Sammi mzv:
Phil Burns, Ray Burroughs. john Buster. jim
Butler. Thin! mir: David Bird, Charles Carroll.
Ronnie Chainhers. Millard Cohen, Fmrrllz rorvr
Charles Cole, Llovd Cooper, Dannv Cibsnn,
First row, left In right: Roliert Gladnev, Don Green, Pat Loonex Inlm Lott oelXI1nUium lvenNlashhu1n -Xl Xfiller
Haley, Bill Hodges, Fulton Huvtahle. .lack jackson, Floyd Tmd mu lommx Xlillti Neil Ptevei Can Hui Qimmv
jones. Second mir: Mike Kellv, Marvin Kennedy, Ronny Heir amos Ht-lth eff Xxllllllllx
Sk?M- 1 Q- l
516 EPS set up road hluck in their annual driie to aid the Leavie Brickell
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Arkansas Gamma Chapter
jimmy Swift Bob White jerry Graves lnhnny james QI. L. Clements Richard Kneihert
Secretarv Historian Senior Marshal Chaplain Guard
First rnzr, lryr In iiglilz john llaihli. loin Bailey, Larry
Battles, Cziitcr Baxter, llcrhcit llinghznn. Clark Burrow. Carl
Butler. wmnrl mar: Miko Ciirtur, larrx Chittmn, David
Clay, jim Clingingsniith, Floyd Coleman, Daud Dwnehowcr
Ronnie Dancliowcr. Tlzirrl 1-mv: Tony Ellis, Dale Ennis Runnin
Ennis, Bill lrlllllllgll, lor- Flctfhcr. Alan Ford, Paul F0166
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Sigma Phi Epsilon
Miss Carolyn Cheek, who was the -1961-62 Sig Ep
Sweetheart and a member of the Phi Mu Fraternity was
elected Homecoming Queen during the lall semester.
Queen Carolyn or "Checker," as she is known by her
lriends, reigned over the homecoming week and festiv-
The Sig Eps set up road-blocks in and around jones-
boro one Sunday afternoon and collected over S505 for
the Heart Fund Drive. The Sig Eps have participated
in the heart fund drive for the last five years and have
collected over 51,9041
Elected to Student Government Positions were: Leavie
Brickell, First Vice-President: james Clingsmith, Junior
Class Presidentg Mike Carter and Orville Parsons, Fresh-
men Representativesz and Corky Ennis, Sophomore
The Sig Eps published their annual newsletter, "The
Sig Escapade," during the spring semester and a copy
was sent to the other 181 chapters and all the alumni ol
the Arkansas Gamma Chapter.
The "Mar-Keys," the nations number one instru-
mental band, provided the entertainment for the Sigma
Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts Ball held during the spring
Sigma Phi Epsilon participated in the Phi Mu Plav-
house, Alpha Omicron Pi Songfest, Alpha Gamma Delta
Talent Show, Homecoming Display competition, Intra-
mural Sports, and many others. The Sig Eps also spona
sored the second and third place winners in the Miss
A total of 43 men were pledged bv Arkansas Gamma
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first row, left to right: Homer Gardner, jack
Goodman, Vance Guffey, Elbert Hawkins. Src-
nnd row: Allen Hawley, Doyne Havnes. Bill
Hughes, jerry -laines. Third rmt-: Charles john-
son, Robert jones. Conrad Kerst, Lerov Kerst,
Fourth mtv: Kenny Landrum, jim I.ent7, Steve
Moncrief, Herman Blume.
First row, left to right: Tommy Moore, Hassel McCain jack Lou Stuart, Lannie Travis, joe Turner. john Ulmer. Third
McClain, Charles Pardon, Orville Parsons, Dick Roberts, rout: jerry VanBibber, john Veazev, Don XVager, Sammy
jimmy Robinson. Second row: Don Rogers, james Stephens. Walker. Larry White, Mike Wilson. '
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Sigma Pi's gather around to sing to their new sweetheart Clarence Crowder
at their Formal danre held in the spring. President
Alpha Pi Chapter
Robert Ferralaseo Richard Mel-Ianey
Advisor Vice President
Bob Benz DC111115 Mifkey' james Snodgrass jerry Malone Louie Schaaf Dave Wert:
First row, left to riglztz Glenn Griffith, David Gunn, JOE Montgomery, WVa1'ren Moore, Doug McMahon, James Penny,
Curley, George Haynes, Eddie Heatherly, Al Hendrix, Bobby John Petty. Third row: Connie Roden, jerry Rook, Don
Houston. Secrmd row: Dennis Metheny, Larry Metheny, Curt Shatley, Bruce Smith, Frank Smith, Harold Smith, Bill Smith.
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Alpha Pi Chapter of Sigma Pi Fraternity was granted
its charter March 4, 1948 to become the first national
fraternity on the ASC campus.
The fraternity participated in all campus activities
and received the ASC intramurals sweepstakes trophy
lor 1960-61 during the fall.
Several Sigma Pi's held important positions in other
campus organizations and clubs. Bob Tucker served as
coeditor of the State College Herald, Glynn Poe was
president of Circle K, Jerry Malone served as president
of the ASC Business K Accounting Club, and Bill Smith
was appointed assistant basketball coach of the Indian
Three members of Alpha Pi chapter, 1Varren Moore,
Glynn Poe, and Dave lVertz, were named to YVho's Mfho
in American Colleges and Universities.
The fraternity was represented on all athletic teams
and the starting five players in the 61-62 Indian basket-
ball squad were all members or pledges of Sigma Pi.
A total of 44 men pledged Sigma Pi during the 1961-
The fraternities spring formal, the Orchid Ball, was
a huge success, as well as many other informal parties.
First row, left to right: Tommy Allen, Frank
Benedick. Bill Bethel, Rick Blanton. Second
row: Don Brawley, Terry Butler, Harold Calla-
h:in,- David Chandler. Third row: Richard
Compton, jim Cruce, Gerald Cunningham,
James Dawson. Fourth row: Richard Dishinger,
Roger Desganges. Robert Everett. Stanley For-
First row, left to right: jerry Hudgins. Mike Inmon, Marvin
ackson, Ron Kettering, Don jenkins, Ronald johnson, james
Latture, Kenny Little. Srrmzd mzv: Charles Pfeller, Glen Poe,
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Richard Qualls. Dan Rains. Third mir: jerry Starnes, jerry
Statler, Gary Stricklin, Eddie Tanner. james Thompson, Wayne
Thompson, Gaylon lVard, Bill 1Vyatt.
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'I'KE's salute their sweetheart. Miss Linda Huckabee, at the Charles Hughes Lloyd Goff Carrol Goodin
annual formal dance. President Advisor Vice President
Richard Robinett Bobby Bivens Bruce French john Gibson james Henderson Howard Templeton
Secretary Treasurer Historian Pledge Trainer Sergeanteat-arms Chaplain
First row, Iefl tn right: james Adams, Bill Bailey, Arthur Gingerich, jerry Gladden, john Goodin, Mike Gurlen. Third
Bentley, Gene Blankenship. Mike Bridger. Donnie Bryd. Sec- row: Charles Luter, Earl Ray Michles, Lowell Miller, Gerry
ond row: Gary Everett, lVayne Everett, Gene Froshe, Freddy Moore, Bob McQuiston, David McCullar, jim McKay.
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Tau Kappa Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon participated in all social and in-
tramural events such as the Phi Mu Playhouse, AOPi
Songfest, Alpha Gam Talent Show, football, basketball
and all other sports this year.
The Tekes lost only one game during the season but
beat all the other fraternities in football.
Five Tekes are members of the SGA including the
freshman and sophomore and senior class presidents.
The presidents of Alpha Kappa 'Psi, Alpha Psi Omega,
Arrowhead Players were all Tekes and many other
lower offices were filled by Tekes. Four Fraters were
selected for VVho's l'Vho in American Colleges and Uni-
Larry Peebles was named as Battle Group Command-
er for the 61-62 school year. Larry is a Cadet Colonel.
Some of the charitable projects helped by TKE were
the Goodfellow Christmas Drive, Salvation Army and
the Craighead County rest home.
First row. left to right: Phillip Shearrer, George
Sheldon, William Spell, Don Spencer. Second
ro-uv: Carl Stewman, C. A. Strange, David Sward,
Richard Trout. Third row: Gary Warblow,
Bobby Wvells. jerry Wvells, Bob Wilcockson.
Fourth row: jim Wilkins, jerry Williams, Harold
Wilson, Harvey Word.
First row, left to right: Bob Cameron, David Carter, Randell
Caldwell, Gary Cole, Bill Collier, Darrell Collier, Gary Cooper,
Howard Dunn. Second row: Marvin Hagaman, George Hall, I
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Tommy Lalman. Third row: Larry Peebles. Larry Quillen.
ohn Parkyn. Henry Redd, Tommy Reese. Bobby Robinson.
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Robert Stiles Bryan Rumick Harold Callahan James Clingingsmith Herbert Chrisman George Chunn Ronald Cole
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Kellv, Ralph Irwie, Ierrv Miller. Don Morgan, George Mun- Savage, jimmy Shull, jerry Simpson, Don Spikes, Fred Skntts.
ger, jim NIcNIurray. Srmnrl row: james Neldon. Jack Nor- Robert Thompson, H'illinm Tlippett, Tommy Trevnthan.
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The story of athletics at Arkansas State for 1961-62
ranges from pathos and heartache to intense excitement
and frenzied empathetic joy. We remember "feeling
with"' our athletic teams when they fought valiantly
against overwhelming odds. We also remember with
deep satisfaction such high moments as the Home-
coming victory over Murray State in football and the
basketball team's electrifying wins over Southeast Mis-
souri State and The Citadel. It was a year of remarkable
success and tragic failure. l'Ve shall always remember the
1961-62 Indian football eleven, the basketball quintet,
the baseball nine and the track squad. lNe will long re-
member names like Sammy Wleir, Frank Smith, Hasselle
McCain. Larry Peebles, -lerry Rook, Gaylon Vllard, lVar-
ren Moore, Don Shatley, Jim McMurray, David Gunn,
Nlarvin Hagaman, Jack Goodman, Jerry Huffstetler,
Bill Smith, Jim McKay, Fred Mitchell, Harold Callahan,
jerry Hudgins, Gary Holland, J. XV. Seymour, and Bill
Berry. In the following pages we have attempted to tell
the story of the 1961-62 athletic teams.
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"Ike" Directs Athletics For Sixteenth Year
In his sixteenth year as athletic director at Arkansas
State, A. "Ike" Tomlinson has proved again why he
is one of the most respected and widely-known inert in
college athletic circles. Last spring, a major portion of
his athletic facilities were viciously wrecked by a small
tornado. XVith an unconquerable spirit, Ike and his
stall' garnered records and equipment from the wreckage,
and the A-State athletic program limped on. Now, a year
later, the disaster has been turned into progress. A-State
sports the finest athletic facilities in its history. During
his stay at .X-State he has coached football, basketball.
and baseball. He now conlines his extra-director activi-
ties to baseball. His Indian nines have annually held
their own against one of the most rugged college base-
ball schedules in the nation.
The personality and character ol' Coach Ike are major
reasons for the steady progress in the level of athletics
at Arkansas State. During Ike's tenure .X-State has risen
from a perennial AIC power to an independent too
strong for .XIC competition. NVQ believe that Indian ath-
letic teams, bv competing favorably against rugged sched-
ules set tip by Ike and his stalf, have proved that Arkan-
sas State is ready for conference competition comparable
to the Missouri Valley Conference.
Coach Ike came to State in IQIS. He assumed full-
time directorship in l9Alti. Ike has held such honorary
positions as president of the American Colleges Base-
lj A. "Ike" Tomlinson
john Rauth, colorful, dynamic Indian basketball
coach, ended his 13th season at Arkansas State. It was
another year of intense excitement as his bustling cagers
time and again pulled victory from the fires in the last
tense seconds of the game. Coach Rauth has had few
losing teams during his tenure at Arkansas State and
his won-loss record lor I3 seasons stands well above the
.500 mark. Even in "off seasons" his teams have almost
won half their games. This is a remarkable achievement
considering that Rautl1's teams always play an ambitious
Beginning his 26th year as a, coach Rauth looksd for
no more than an "average" season. He had only two
starters returning from last years team, and the remain-
der of his squad was composed of freshmen and sopho-
mores. Before the end of the season, however, Coach
Rauth had scrapped together from his list of a few re-
turning lettermen, several junior college transfers, and
an excellent group of freshmen one of the best units
ever to play on the A-State hardwood.
Coach Rauth came to Arkansas State in 1947 after
several successful seasons of coaching high school basket-
ball in Illinois. He is a popular speaker at banquets,
civic meetings, coaches clinics and sports officials meet-
ings. He has served on the research committee of Na-
tional Basketball Coaches Association, examining rule
Ending his second year as head football coach is
King Block. He is no new figure at A-State having pref
viously served five years as backfield coach. Fans will
long remember Block's first year as head mentor. That
year he led a depth-thin Indian eleven to several stun-
ning upsets of powerful, nationally ranked football ma-
chines. Such teams as Mississippi Southern and Louisi-
ana Tech were victims of the struggling, stouthearted
Tribe. This year Block and his staff worked just as
hard. The Indians played just as valiantly. But the ene-
mies, having leamed the hard way to respect the Tribe,
were not to be surprised again.
King Block is one of the most dedicated men to
ever be Indian head football coach. He presents a tough
exterior and commands his player's respect. Under-
neath the rugged exterior lies a deep-seated sympathy
with and concern for humanity.
Coach Block attended Idaho University where he
was a great fullback. He came to Arkansas State as a
backfield coach when Gene Harlow was head football
mentor. Block also served as backfield coach under
head coach Hugh Taylor, and when Taylor left was
promoted to head coach.
Coach Block is ably assisted by L. johnson, end
and center coach: jitntny jackson, line coachg Larry
Lacewell, freshman coach: and Bill Caldwell, backfield
coach. This was Caldwell's first year as an Indian coach.
.Xs an .Xll-American at .X-State he set lti new school
ALL AMERICANS - Jim McMurray, Frank Smith and Larry Peebles.
were two stalwart linemen.
Head Football Coach
Nltalurtav was always a threat 'running or passing. Smith and Per-lx
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lil-IE 1961 INDIANS - FFINII Roar, frnnz Ihr' IMI: Conth Bill Cnlll
well. Coach J. L. johnson, Coach King Block, Conch jimmy Jack-
son and Coach .Larry Lncewell. Srwrzrl Row: Allan Stolt, jim Mc-
Nlurruv. Gilbert Arnold, Frank Smith, David Gunn. jack Burns,
I,:u'i'y Peebles, :incl Marvin Hngznnan. Third Razr: Sznnmy XVeir.
Hzisclle McCain, plank Sugg, joe Turner, Auron XX'hile, jack Good'
End and Center Conch
1. L. ,Iolinwn
man, Earl Rav Michles, Billv jue Cox, and Clinton Gore. Fourth
limp: Vernon Butler, Donnie Dunston. Bill Cray, Harold Noe,jer1'y
King. jack Everett, Richard Martillo, Ftldie Langston, Don Perkins.
and jake Darby. Fifth Razr: Darrel Chunn. Ruhert Clzidney, Bill
Berry, Ivan jmkstm, Mike Huffman, Czirv Everett, jack Snipes, Bob
ML'Quiston, Chip Lnttnlrette, Billy joe Bziilev, :incl Skippy Davis.
x 'ill N!
Sixth Row: Eddie Rickus, john Parkin, Frank 1l:u'wood. 'Thomas
Carter, Roger Roberson. Xl'endt'l Wood. Mike Betta, Billy Dunn.
Tonnnv Reese, Frank Benedict, l'hil Nc-whouse and David Werner
Bark Row: john Nelson. Rithard Smith, Rohcit lvudcritk, Ken
Mashhurn, Pat Haley, joe Bickford, Buddy Piper. Garv Whisnant,
Ronnie Benson. and Billv Gene Nelson.
Find Foes Waiting
At the beginning of the 1961 season Arkansas
State fans were optimistic. Last year's underdog
Tribe had stunned several powerful foes, and it
was virtually the same crew of Indians returning
this year. The Redmen began the season well
enough with Z1 convincing win over the University
of North Dakota. At this point everyone thought
the Indians were off to a great season. But the great
season never came. The Indians did not give up.
They played their hearts out every game, but the
teams which had been dramatically upset last year
were lying in ambush for this year's Tribe. Such
teams as Mississippi Southern and Louisiana Tech
revenged themselves against the Indians.
Despite the 3-6 record, Arkansas State still
played some great football. YVe shall long remem-
ber the heroic efforts of our football players, efforts
sometimes made in futility against overwhelming
odds. We shall always remember the 1961 Indians
because they never quit fighting, and because they
are a part of us. Football serves many purposes
here at Arkansas State. It gives students and players
an outlet for pent-up emotions: it promotes school
spirit and public relations: it provides opportuni'
ties for cultural exchange.
his second yea:
as head coaclt
A-State U. South Dakota
A-State Louisiana Tech
A-State Florence State
A-State Montana State
A-State Miss. State
A-State Miss. Southern
A-State Murray State
A-State 1Visconsin State
A-State The Citadel
Tribe in Convincing
The Arkansas State Indians began the season by
soundly thrashing the University of South Dakota Coy-
otes 21-9 at Vermillon. The two teams battled evenly
for the first three quarters with A-State holding a narrow
7-6 lead at the end of the third quarter. Then, in the
opening moments of the fourth quarter the Tribe's great
little Sammy Weir climaxed a 66-yard drive by racing
30 yards for the touchdown. Later in the quarter the
Redmen added unnecessary insurance. Sammy Weir set
up the score by returning an intercepted pass to the
South Dakota 10 yard line. After a penalty moved the
ball to the five, Jack Sugg smashed into the end zone on
his second attempt at the stout Dakota line. Meanwhile,
the Coyotes added a field goal, but it was all in vain.
Allen Stolt scored the Indians' first touchdown on a
oneryard plunge in the second quarter. Offensively for
the Tribe it was mostly Sammy Weir who racked up 101
yards on the ground and 43 yards on pass receptions and
jim McMurray who completed four of eight passes for
85 yards. Marvin Hagaman and Sammy Weir were the
defensive stars. A quick Redskin defensive secondary
allowed South Dakota to complete only three of 21
passes, and the rugged Indian line led by such stalwarts
as Frank Smith, jack Burns, Jack Goodman, Hasselle
McCain, jack Everett, and Gilbert Arnold gave little
ground to the Coyotes' forward wall.
THE REFEREES don't catch 'cm all.
An opponent uses a handy gadget to
get an Indian out of the way.
Rout of Coyotes
his man, and so did a few other Indians.
Bitter from last year's stunning upset, the powerful,
nationally ranked Louisiana Tech Bulldogs wreaked
revenge on a crew of Arkansas State Indians who
seemed unable to do anything right. It was one of those
nights that coaches, team and fans like to forget. XVhen
the final gun sounded it was Arkansas State 8, Louisiana
Tech 47. In a night marred by seven Tribe fumbles, the
Redmen managed to muster one scoring drive culmi-
nated by a 17-yard pass from freshman Gary Everett to
Sammy Weir. The tenacious Bulldog defense allowed
the Indians a net of only three yards rushing, but three
Arkansas State quarterbacks, jim McMurray, Everett.
and Sammy IVeir combined to complete 12 of 23 passes
for 128 yards. Amassing a total offense of 414 yards.
the Tech Dogs needed little help from the Redmen.
However, alert Bayou Canines pounced on five of
State's seven fumbles converting several into quick
scores. The Indians played honorably enough. In fact,
the game might have been close except for that spas-
modic human element, the tendency to make mistakes,
which sometimes nullifies heroic effort and destroys that
essential unity necessary for the proper functioning of a
football machine. Arkansas State's football players must
have felt something like the little man who kept trying
to push a huge rock up a cliff but never got anywhere:
all the force of his striving served only to keep the rock
from sliding down the hill.
GOOD BLOCKING cleared the wav for A-State halfback Donnie Ilunston. jim Nlkblllllill got
Rash of Fumbles
1 X '
IIMMI' .lIrMl'RRA Y lan int' a tight squeeze on this plan, Nlnttcr nl' lint, il was a little too tight.
To Thrash Lions
lzarl Ray Michles
Champions of the Alabama Collegiate and NATA
conferences, the Florence State Lions brought powerful
single-wing football to Kays Field. But the Indians of
Arkansas State, smoldering with wrath after their humil-
iation at Ruston, Louisiana, were not to be denied vic-
tory this afternoon. The Tribe's forward wall conquered
one of the finest Florence State lines in history. In this
lies the story of the game. Aided by the savage line-
play, fullback Dick Martillo smashed out 94 yards and
halfback-quarterback Sammy X'Veir squirmed for 90 more
to lead a Redman ground attack which chewed-up 305
yards. Much credit is due to the Arkansas State defense
which adjusted brilliantly to the Lions' single-wing
attack. Final score was the Indians 14, Florence State 6.
The first Tribe score came midway in the second period
on a three-yard plunge by Martillo. Long runs by quar-
terback jim McMurray and Martillo highlighted the
60-yard drive to paydirt. Late in the third quarter, runs
by Martillo, YVeir, and Earl Michles ate up major por-
tions of a drive which brought the ball to the Florence
nine-yard line. From there, halfback Donnie Dunston
sprinted into the end zone for the final Arkansas State
tally. It was a day that we shall long remember. The
Redmen worked together with relentless precision mak-
ing an impressive victory.
jake Darby jerry King
jack Everett Marvin Hzlgzunan
Field-Goal Drops Struggling Indians
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The Montana State Bobcats visited Indian land for
the first time in the Bobcat-Indian series and brought
with them an improved ball club. With nine starters
returning from last year's squad which massacred the
Redskins 26-7 at Bozeman, the Rocky Mountain boys
expected an easy victory. This, they were not to get.
Although the Cats moved the ball easily enough, piling
up 342 yards total offense. the Redman defense allowed
the mountain crew to cross the Tribe goal line only
once. Finally, when a Montana State drive fizzled out on
the Arkansas State 15-yard line, the Bobcats' Phil Schnei-
der kicked a field goal to break a 6-6 tie. The Indian
offense never got rolling as indicated by a total offense
of 109 yards. The lone State touchdown was scored by
Dick Marillo on a one-yard run. One of the bright
spots of the night was the proficient punting of jake
Darby. He booted four times for a 46.5 yard average.
.lim McMurray and Sammy YVeir, although not having
a particularly good night, led the Indian offense with
38 and 33 yards, respectively. Two big Bobcat ends are
largely responsible for A-State's offensive showing. Time
and again, the big ends swatted down the little halfbacks
trying to block them and stopped our wide stuff cold.
SEVERAL INDIANS gang up to stop
this ball carrier. Core wartls off a
Bulldog Depth Takes Toll on Redmen
Arkansas State's battling Indians held the mighty
Southeast Conference Mississippi State Bulldogs to a
meager 3-0 lead through the first quarter before supe-
rior personnel and greater over-all depth took their toll.
In the second quarter the Maroons burst loose with two
touchdowns, increasing their lead to 17-0 at the half.
The Redmen were never to dent the scoring column,
and the Bulldogs went on to win 38-0. It is perhaps some
consolation to Arkansas State fans to remember that
Tribe reserve units made just as good a showing as the
regulars. The Indian offense washeld to a scimpy 98
yards while Mississippi State rolled up 424. It was a
long, lonely ride from Starkville to Jonesboro for the
weary Redmen. But strong competition makes a foot-
ball team better. Earlier inthe season the Tribe was
shellacked by Louisiana Tech. The next week the Red-
skins bounced back to defeat the rugged Florence State
Lions. The Indian record now stood at 2-3 and Tribe
fans wondered if the Redmen could bounce back
against Mississippi Southern in the next outing. Sunday
following the Mississippi State game the Big Red hit
the practice field to begin preparations for the contest
with the Southerners. As they had done all season long.
the Indians practiced every afternoon and watched game
movies at night. They were ready when they went to
ALL GOOD THINGS must come to
an end, and the end is in sight for
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A TRIBE BLOCKER plous into two opponents Sammy H cn has '1llCILlX Ixttn tripped up
Although Mississippi Southern won 20-0, this game
was a moral victory for the big Red. The Indians were
high and played inspired football. Any one near Faulk-
ner Field in Hattiesburg could have heard the leather
popping as both teams blocked and tackled savagely.
The fierce play of both teams called back memories of
last year's great Homecoming battle at Kays Field in
which the heoric Redmen dazed the nationally ranked
Southerners 15-14. We feel no remorse about this loss.
In fact, we feel an exalted empathy with our Indians
because they played better than their best and still came
up loser. This game was an excellent preliminary for
the dramatic Homecoming clash with Murray State.
Statistically, the Southerners piled up 292 yards while
the Indian offense accumulated 131. Jim McMurray led
the Tribe offense with 37 yards on the ground and 68
yards through the airways as he completed five of eight
passes. Richard Martillo got off two tremendous quick-
kicks averaging 60 yards a boot. This year, the Southa
erners, like other Indian opponents, prepared for the
Redskin tilt with a hard-earned respect in the back of
their minds, and were not to be again surprised by
Arkansas State. This respect had come about after last
year's upset had brought them tumbling down from the
sneering heights of their ivory towers. The A-State rec-
ord has not improved much in the last two years, but
we have seen a definite improvement in the quality of
football being played.
Big Red Powers 'ro 22-14 Homecoming
Elaborate preparations were made by student body,
faculty, football team, and coaches to make this game
the pinnacle of the 1961 season. And pinnacle it was as
the Arkansas State Indians put on one of the best shows
in Tribe football history by smashing to a hard-fought
22-I4 Homecoming victory before a packed stadium of
screaming fans. Murray State's Thoroughbreds won the
battle-as far as statistics were concerned, but Arkansas
State was equal to the task when the chips were down.
The contest featured everything in the way of football
dramatics-freak plays, long pass plays, pass intercep-
tions, great individual efforts, extraordinary team play.
It was a great day for win-starved players and fans.
The Redmen's first score came two plays after Has-
sell McCain intercepted a Racer pass on the Murray
State 20-yard line and returned it to the six. A pass
from jim McMurray to Allan Stolt was good for the six-
pointer. The Tribe's second touchdown was set up by
a freak play. Sammy Weir fired a pass down the middle
intended for McCain. The aerial bounced off McCain
TOO LATE are the two gentlemen in white. Weir scores again.
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9.4.l.'IJlfY WEIR looks for running rom
into the waiting arms of freshman halfback Bill Berry
who raced to the Thoroughbred one-yard line. The
play covered 64 yards. Allan Stolt scored his second
touchdown of the day on a one-yard plunge. The final
Arkansas State tally came late in the game breaking a
14-14 tie and giving the Indians the win. Fabulous little
Sammy XVeir put on a oneeman show in engineering
this last scoring drive. The Redmen marched 67 yards
in ll plays. Faking, side-stepping, zigging, zagging, out-
running defenders, Mleir gained 38 of those yards in five
carries. Finally, the unstoppable little quarterback
rolled out and sprinted the last five yards to the end-
zone while 5,000 hoarse fans stood and yelled "Run!
Sammy, Run!" As a perfect climax, Sammy added his
second two-pointer of the day on an end sweep. For
YVeir it was another day of personal triumph. Time after
time it looked like Sammy was trapped behind the line
of scrimmageg but sometimes with a flip of the hip,
sometimes with a sharp cut, or sometimes with a burst
of speed little Sam managed to break loose for sizeable
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n as two Murray State tncklers close in. Tlucw was none
Billy Gene Nelson ,lftllfl NCNW1
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IVHERE T0 NOW asks jim McMurray as unfriendly hruist-is dust- in. 'I'n Uilllil, In earth. and quick.
The Indians' chances for a winning season hinged
on this game and it was a heartbroken, despondent crew
of Redmen that left the field after the unbearable 9-7
loss to the Warhawks of Wisconsin State. Although Wis-
consin had a slight edge in statistics, it appeared that
the Warhawks would never cross the Tribe goal line.
But, when another Wisconsin drive was running out
of gas just inside Redskin territory, the Warhawk quar-
terback heaved a long aerial toward the A-State goal
line, and a great Wisconsin State end leaped between
two defenders, grabbed the pass and fell into the end
zone. Later, the lads from Wisconsin added a field goal
to ice the victory. The Indians' futile six-pointer came
on perhaps the most beautiful play of the season. A
Wisconsin State punt was gathered in by Sammy Weir
on the Arkansas State 20-yard line. Weir handed off to
freshman halfback Bill Berry and executed a brilliant
fake. Indian blockers chopped down Warhawks like a
McCormick reaper, and the fleetfooted halfback streaked
down the sidelines unscathed for 80 yards and the touch-
down. This was the only time during the long afternoon
that Tribe fans yelled with any degree of enthusiasm.
Kays Field sounded almost empty that day except for a
tiny, boisterous group of Wisconsin State students whose
loud cheering offset the silent pathos of Redskin fans.
r .wav :fi
Billy joe Cox james Mclkiurrav Aaron White Mike Huffman
guard quarterback tackle end
Citadel Tops Redmen in Lasl Game
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Starving for victory in this last game of the season.
the Arkansas State Indians battled their hearts out
against The Citadel Bulldogs at Charleston, South Caroa
lina. The Bulldogs won the game 21-6, but the Indians
can well be proud of the way they played. The Tribe
held the great Early Eastburn, fantastic Citadel halfback,
to a net of five yards rushing. The Indian offense, led
by Richard Martillo, Allan Stolt, and Clinton Gore,
racked up 212 yards on the ground, 53 yards passing and
a total offense of 265 yards. Although winning by two
touchdowns, the Cadets were able to gain only 146 yards
rushing, 133 yards passing, and a total offense of 279
yards. A vital factor in the loss was 50 yards of penalties
marked off against the Tribe as compared with none
against the Citadel. joe Turner scored State's touch-
down by snaring an errant Cadet pass and returning it
31 yards for the score. It was the last Indian game for-
ever for these stalwart Redmen: Gilbert Arnold, Frank
Smith, David Gunn, jack Burns, jack Everett. Larry
Peebles, jim McMurray, Allan Stolt, Earl Ray Michles,
and Bill Gray. It was not a great year for football at
Arkansas State, but it was a year in which some of the
greatest football that can be remembered at A-State was
played. The Indians did not win so many games, but
they gave us a football team that would go out and
trade licks with the best of them. The Redmen were
sometimes outfmanned, they sometimes made mistakes.
but they were never outplayed,
YOU ARE RIGHT, jim did not get
out of this one, but he did gain some
yardage for the Redskins.
Green Uni'r Jells info Red-Ho'r Team
5 f 9
MV..v...,e,.....-0.--asia. . V .-
DON SHA TLEY fires from I5 feet out. Mark up two more points
for the Indians. Shatley's unique jump-shot has been important to
Coach John Rauth was not very optimistic before
this basketball season. He had expected an average
season. He had good reason to be slightly pessimistic,
for he had lost three starters from last season's quintet.
Several outstanding high school players had been signed.
but he thought he would have to wait for his freshmen
to develop. To his, and everyone's, surprise, a unit
composed of a few returning lettermen, some junior
college transfers, and jerry Rook, the fabulous freshman,
jelled and Arkansas State had one of its best basketball
seasons in years. Xvith Don Shatley, jerry Rook, VVarren
Moore, Gaylon Ward, Gary Holland, and Harold Calla-
han leading the way the Indians got off to a red-hot
start. They won nine out of the first 13 games.
Basketball had a new face at A-State due to last
year's tornado which ripped through the former Redl
skin fieldhouse. This year the Tribe five played in a
magnificent new gymnasium. Scoring records fell by the
wayside as the Redmen bombed the nets before larger
crowds made possible by the new facilities. The outlook
for years to come is very bright, since the only starter
the Indians will lose by graduation is IVarren Moore.
It should be more than interesting to watch the progress
of Rook, YVard, Thurman, Callahan, Hudgins, Shatley.
Holland, and others.
JOHN RAUTH, completing his 26th year of basketball coaching,
had another good year at Arkansas State as was to be expected
THE 1961-62 INDIANS - Front Row, from Iffl: Harold Callahan, Dun Slmllcy,Gnyl1mWzml,lcr1y Huclgins, Wnrxcn Mfmre, jerry RUJL.
Gary Holland. Sefond Row: jim Koller. Run Yulklmnxm, Hugh jznnu, Ruger xllllllfllil, lhvu Xl.u.L4-xirh, Qmnley Tnkrm, Thini Rnzw: lime
Crosley, Ronnie Bridges, Stmc frcws, IIHIICQ Dauwwn, :mal flemgv Yvlmn.
HAROLD CALLAHAN puts on a drihhling show for
out of trouble.
IERRY ROOK goes high to :nhl uw mme points to the
The competitive spirit of the Redskins is shown by jerry Hudgins as hc scraps for possession of the ball.
Over Texas Five
fi . Ta'
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Warren Moore ICTYY Hudgins
The Indians began their ambitious schedule by edgf
ing powerful Texas Yliesleyan 87-83 in the first game
played in the marvelous new fieldhouse. Texas led 75-'74
with 5:19 left. Gaylor YVard sank a two-pointer for
Arkansas State, and the Tribe led the rest of the way.
Don Shatley was high point man for the Indians as he
fired for 22 points. Gaylon XN'ard notched I8 points
and jerry Rook, whose nine rebounds was high for both
teams, added I7. YVarren- Moore and jerry Hudges had
I6 and I0 respectively to put five Redskins in double
figures. Pete Brown of Texas IVesleyan carried away
high point honors with a stupendous 31-point scoring
It was a great team victory for the young Redmen
as the mostly green Indians worked together marve-
lously. The scoring, the rebounding, the shooting, was
almost evenly split up! In this game the Tribe quintet
began to weld together, and the seeds of a great team
spirit burst forth and began to grow. Before not too
many more games had passed into history Arkansas State
fans and players had worked into a red hot basketball
Cape beaten for first
Amid the crashing thunder of a wild, screaming
hometown crowd, the Arkansas State Indians pulled
from behind in the waning seconds of the Southeast
Missouri clash to win by one slim, beautiful, wonderful,
narvelous point, 66-65. It was the first time that an
Arkansas State team had defeated Southeast in three
years. Those who saw the game will always remember
how it happened. IVith 2:33 remaining the Cape Indi-
ans led 64-57. Then, in the breathtaking, scintilating
moments left the A-State cagers pulled a major miracle.
The surging Redskins held Southeast to one point for
the rest of the game. YVith a meager seven seconds
showing on the clock the Missouri Redmen still led by
one point. It was then that Don Shatley dropped in a
two-pointer from two feet Ollt to put A-State in the lead
to stay. Y'Varren Moore stole the ball from Southeast's
Bill Reiche to sew up the victory. Shatley led State
scoring and rebounding with I5 points and I0 rebounds.
THREE ARMS are not needed to play basketball, but it helps.
time in three years.
Close behind were IVard with l-1, Holland with 13 and
Hudgins with ll. Bill Giesing of Cape was high point
:nan of the game, pumping in 23 points. but the bal-
anced attack of the Tribe spelled defeat for Southeast,
Despite a great 22-point eflort by Ciaylon Ward.
The Tribe lost its first game of the season at Murray
State by the slim margin of 80 to 77. The Indians
contained their balanced scoring attack as Don Shatley
popped the net for IT, Cary Holland dropped in ll.
XVarren Moore gOl I2 and jerry Hudgins added 10,
Arkansas State suffered its second straight loss at the
hands of the Southeast Oklahoma Savages. High point
nian for the Redmen was Gaylon IVard with 14 points.
Connie McGuire, 6-ft. 7-in. 220slb. junior. led the Say'
ages with I7 points and I2 rebounds. Southeast, though.
just barely did eke out the 43-42 victory. The Tribe
record was now down to 2-2, but, as Arkansas State fans
were soon to see, the Indians were not to be down for
EVERYBODY gets out nf the wav while XYarren Moore lavs in
Tribe edges Gulf Stale Conference
After absorbing two losses in a row, the Indians
bounced back in the second game with Southeast Okla-
homa Savages for a 58-46 win. The Savages controlled
the backboards, but A-State out-shot Southeast from the
field and picked up an adequate percentage of 36 free
tosses provided by Savage fouling. Leading the balanced
Redskin offense were Harold Callahan with 12, Jerry
Hudgins ll, and Don Shatley 10. Connie McGuire again
led the Oklahomans as he tossed-in 15 points and
snatched 10 rebounds.
Surprising almost everyone the hustling young Red-
skins posted victory number four in an overtime thriller
with Gulf State Conference Champion Northeast Louis-
iana. The Northeast Indians came to A-State loaded
with such stars as All-GSC guard Lanny johnson, deadly
jump-shooting prolific scorer, and rugged Robert
Cook, 6'5" 215 lbs. center. All in all Coach Lenny Fant
had four starters returning from last year's squad. But
it was not enough because the Retlmen from A-State
stayed with them tit for tat until the final gun ending
regulation play and then out-played them in those tense
IERR1' HOOK executes his famous iump shot against the South-
east Oklahoma Savages. It was good for two points.
moments of the overtime period. Northeast held a com-
fortable 66-63 lead going into the last minute of regula-
tion play. Then, the alert lnjuns swiped the ball. Jerry
I-ludgins was fouled. Hudgins made one of his free
throws and the score was 66-6-1 in favor of Northeast.
A-State stole the ball again. Yllith 34 seconds left Gaylon
lX'ard tipped in a rebound to knott the score at 66-66.
1-Iarolcl Callahan tied-up the great Lanny johnson and
tipped to Don Shatley. Shatley was fouled with six sec-
onds left but missed his charity toss. The Indians went
on to win 76-72. Three of State's big men led the Red-
skin attack. Freshman jerry Rook picked up 20 points,
jerry Hudgins contributed 18 points and Gaylon Ward
added 17. It was one of the finest nights of the year for
Jerry Hudgins and another of many fine nights by lVard
and Rook. Most of all it was a wonderful night for Ar-
kansas State. The young Redskins proved as they were
to prove again and again that they could be tough under
pressure. Maybe they were even tougher when the pres-
sure got heavier.
GOING HIGH for another A-State two-pointer is rangy jerry
Hudgins. The big center made 11 points against the Savages,
.X.sA, C, ,.
Xit "v7-'KV , ,my.vs-x-.sry 1
I RON D FAVORITE Harold Callahan gets going for an exciting layup.
lime Cmslex Gary llollgtntl Dun SllLlllCN
Center F0l'w1u'tl Guard
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Scalp Ottawa Braves
Behind jerry Rook's fabulous 17-point first half
the Redmen built up a commanding lead early in
the game and hung on for a 60-50 victory over Otta-
wa University. It was the Redskins third win in a
row and placed their season mark at 5-2. jerry
Hudgin's two-pointer broke an 8-8 tie with 16:30
remaining in the first half and the Indians steadily
built-on to their lead until they led 36-26 at the half.
Rook ended the game with 23 points on eight field
goals and seven charity tosses. Gaylon XVard and
Jerry Hudgins gave A-State backboard control as
they picked-off I3 and 12 rebounds respectively. The
big difference in the game however, was Ottawa's in-
ability to hit from the foul line. The Kansas Braves
collected only 43 per cent of their free shots while
the Indians hit '72 per cent from the charity stripe.
Tom Kinder led Ottawa with 16 points. Outside of
Ro0k's 23 points, A-State's scoring attack was bal-
anced. Gaylon Hlard notched 9 points on three two-
pointers and three free shots. Don Sliatley sank four
shots from the field for S points. jerry Hudgins also
hit four from the field for 8 points and Warren
Moore tossed in 5 free throws and one field goal for
efblizilgafg lgmlrnf NUC ml gun ue supposed to do XOFICI' THF H-MD in Don Sliitlex s rihs Qtuff like that happens
CCI Champs are lndians'six'rh victim
Arkansas' State pasted Illinois Wesleyan, champions
of the College Conference of Illinois, 87-73 behind a
brilliant performance by jerry Rook. The win left the
Redskin's victory rack teeming with the scalps of college
champions. Proving themselves not to be a fluke con-
ference champ, the Hlesleyan Titans had knocked off
Mississippi Southern just three nights ago.
Rook got 30 of his points on field goals to tie an old
school record set by Maurice Miller in the 1949-50 sea-
son. He brought the crowd to its feet when he sank his
last field goal with 25 seconds remaining. jerry also led
both teams in rebounding with 16. I'Varren Moore coi-
lected eight foul shots and four field goals for 16 points.
The other Indian in double figures was jerry Hudgins
who added l-1. Center Jerry YVisted led the Illinois of-
fense with 29 points. Patil Grady had 18 and jon Haw-
Taking the lead on Rook's free throw with 13:30
left in the first half, the Redmen led throughout the
IERIIY HUDGINY hattles an opponent for a rebound.
remainder of the game. The Redskins built up a com-
manding 84-G6 lead toward the end of the game and
coach Rauth sent subs in for everyone except Rook.
Southeast Missouri handed the Indians their second
consecutive road loss by soundly thrashing the Red-
skins 83-57 at Cape. lt was the worst drubbing of the
season for Arkansas State. Five Cape starters finished in
double figures while the Indians could only get three
men past the nine mark. Bill Giessing led the Southeast
Indians with 20 points. Vivan Reed had 15, Paul Ran-
som 15, Marvin Teel I2 and Bill Jordan 10. Jerry Rook
topped the Redskin offensive effort with 16 points and
I'Varren Moore and Don Shatley had 12 each. The In-
dians had defeated Southeast earlier in the season in
another of those last second thrillers. The loss put State's
record at 6-3 and ended a four-game Tribe winning
streak. It was these same Southeast Missouri Indians who
were to stymie Indian hopes in the NCAA Southwest
.YVIIROVNDED bv Savages, Cary Holland puts in a two-pointer.
STARTING QUINTET for A-State: kneeling, Gaylon Ward and Don Shatley: standing. jerry Rook, Warren Moore and jerry Hudgins
Delta State's Greenies, supposedly in a rebuilding
year, shocked the Redmen and forced them to come from
behind for an S7-82 win. The Greenies were led by All-
American junior College transfer jay Boland who rip-
ped the nets for 28 points, most of which came on long
30 foot set shots. john Long scored 17 and Larry Dowdy
12. But A-State placed four men in double figures and
out-shot the Statesmen from the charity line to take the
victory. Again, the fabulous freshmen jerry Rook led
the Indian attack as he picked up 23 points and snatched
ll rebounds. Don Shatley also had a fine night as he
chipped in with 22. Warren Moore had 17 and Harold
Callahan ll to round out the Indian scoring leaders.
The Greenies hit 39.4 per cent of their field goal at-
tempts as compared with State's 38.2 per cent. However,
the Indians converted 87.9 per cent of their free throws
while Delta State Collected 84 per cent of its charity
tosses. At various times during the game the Statesmen
led by as much as 13 points. It was anothr great comc-
Lasf half rally drops
Ibm Midget Harold Callahan
Records fumble in Redskin-Governor
After xi 17 day layoff and the stunning loss to South-
east Missouri, the young Indians took to the road for
the third time in the season only to suller their fourth
defeat in ten outings at the Bucs from Christian Broth-
ers College in Memphis handed them a 75-69 setback.
Again it was the lack of free throw accuracy that left
the Tribe on the short end of the score as the Redmen
could manage only 17 of 34 from the charity line.
Jerry Rook continued on his scoring rampage as
he canned nine field goals and seven free throws for
25 points. CBC's A1 Soroka topped all scorers with 26
Upon their return to the more pleasant confines of
the Indian Fieldhouse, the Redskins caught fire and
romped to a 114-101 win over Austin Peay State College
of Clarksville, Tenn.
No less than five new school records were set before
the final buzzer had sounded. The 114 points scored
by the Tribe erased the previous record of 110 set aganist
llnion University in 1955.
DON SHATLEY fires his patented jump shot from the circle.
a ', U
The combined total of 215 for both teams was be-
yond anything in the history of A-State. The Tribe
scored on 46 of 62 free throws, both new standards, and
the 41 personal fouls committed by the Governors was
a new high for an Indian opponent.
Seven men for both teams hit in double figures with
the Indians having four with Rook and Warren Moore
popping the nets for 28 and 22, respectively. Austin
Peay's jim Beshears leading both teams with 34, 30 com-
ing in the last half after Moore left the game in favor
of a substitute.
The win ran the Indian's record to 7-4.
In one of their best performances of the year the
Indians stormed past the Redman of St. Mary's College
of lVinona, Minn. 8-1-68.
Clicking with the same precision as in the Austin
Peay contest, the Tribe opened up the St. Mary's defense
with drives by Don Shatley and Harold Callahan and
an occasional fast break to run up a 45-25 edge at half-
GAYLON WARD recovers for Arkansas State on the 20 yard line
FANS AND PLAYIZRS look in awe as little Harold Callahan leaps high to ram home two points.
Shatlcy led the Tribe with 21 points as the well-
balanced Indians placed all five starters in the double
In what turned out to be a warm-up for the game
with The Citadel, the Redskins turned on the speed
and walked away with a 91-74 victory over Kansas State
College of Pittsburg.
YVith several fast breaks and a zone-breaking offense,
the Tribe opened to a 50-30 halftime lead and never
lost their 17 point lead in the last half. Warren Moore
continued in his effort to top the school record for
consecutive free throws as he extended his string to 24
straight. The school record is held by jim Bowman,
now coach at Lake City, who. in 1955 hit on 34 con-
secutive charity tosses.
Five Indians were in the double figure column once
again with Rook pacing the Tribe with 20.
The five shot 44 percent from the floor and the In-
dians, using subs and freshmen in the final minutes,
connected for 39.5 from the field as compared to 33 per-
cent for the Gorillas.
High scoring Redskins
Romping Redskins Conquer mighty Citadel
Once more tl1e unseasoned Arkansas State Indians
rose to the heights of basketball greatness as they knock-
ed off major college power The Citadel Bulldogs in an
electrifying, crowd-exhausting triple overtime. The con-
test was close all the way except for the last few min-
utes of the first half and the early part of the second
hall when The Citadel held a temporary commanding
lead. lVith 15:20 left in the game the Bulldogs led 51-40
and then the gallant Redmen began to make their bid.
The Indians then scored 19 points while the Dogs could
only manage 7 and took the lead for the first time in
the ball game. The lead see-sawed back and forth until
Don Shatley, hitting his third two-pointer in a row, tied
the score at 65-65 with 1:01 remaining. Regaining con-
trol of the ball, the Indians played out the clock looking
for that last good shot. Callahan fired from 20 feet out
but missed. .X-State went on to win 80-75 despite a great
effort by 0'5" 205 lbs. All-Southern forward Cary Daniels.
Daniels was individual star of the game as he poured in
29 points. Daniels and center Keith Stowers also gaye
the Bulldogs batkboard control as between them they
snared 30 rebounds. Leading a balanced Redskin ol-
fense was Don Shatley with 20 points. hltfllf Rook and
Haioltl Callahan each had 15 while flaylon XX'.nd tossed
in lil and xkvrllltll Nloore added 12.
Coolness under lire paid oll for the Indians again
as they took their lilth straight win in another over-
time thriller. This time they downed the Pittsburg State
Corilla's S21-7-l at Pittsburg, Kansas, The Rednien placed
six men in double ligures in posting their lirst road
victory of the year. A-State poured in 17 points in the
overtime period to win easily. Caylon Yl'ard led .X-State
with 17 points. Harold Callahan scored lil, Don Shatley
lil, Jerry Rook 12. lVarren Moore 12 and Cary llolland
10. Dave Dunbar of Pittsburg Stale carried away scoring
honors with 20 points. .Xt this point in the season the
Redskin record was 11--1 and the Tribe was ranked 18th
among small colleges.
DISPL,-1j'l,N'G THE CUTS that make him 3 gi-mt Iygllplayeyv A CITADEI, PA.S'X is intercepted by jerry Iludgins on a great play.
Marten Moore exerts himself to the limit.
- . 'N '.1.
Buccaneers, Governors fall in Tribe wake
Arkansas State squeezed by Austin Peay's Governors
7-1-Til for their second conquest of last year's NCAA
South Regional Champions. Little All-American for-
ward -lim Beshears put forth a great 26-point effort, but
the Tribe's outstanding rookie Jerry Rook made an
effort of his own bombing the nets for a fantastic 32
points. Caylon XYard and Don Shatley backed up Rook
with ll and Ill points. The Governors out scored the
Indians by lour points from the field, but A-State was
able to pick up five more points than Austin Peay via
the charity stripe. It was another one of those close ones
in which the iron nerves of the Redskin quintet spelled
deleat for an opponent, and it was only A-State's second
road victory of the season. This victory put the Injun
record at l-1-5 and proved their dominance of the
majority ol the small college conference champions in
this area of the country.
Five men were in double figures for Arkansas State,
but the Redskins failed to avenge an earlier loss to
Murray State College. The R0-Tel loss to the Thorough-
JERRY ROOK battles for a rebound and gets it.
breds snapped a I0 game home-court, winning streak.
Big Jim klennings led Murray State with 20 rebounds
and 20 points. Scott Schlosser and Ron Greene each
chipped in with 19 points for the Racers. Gaylon Ward
led A-State with I9 points, Jerry Rook and Warren
Moore. each got l6 and Don Shatley and Harold Calla-
han added 11 each.
In a fitting climax to a wonderful season the Redmen
of A-State soundly defeated Christian Brothers College
88-72 in the final home game. Also fittingly, Jerry Rook,
.x-states Mr. Basketball, had his finest night of a mar-
velous year as he connected for 38 points. He tied a
school record for the most field goals in one game fl5j.
XVSIITCH Moore gave a fine performance in his last reg-
ular home game appearance of his career by scoring 16
points. Bill Tougaw paced the Buccaneers with 22 points
and 12 rebounds. Accuracy from the free throw-line was
the big factor in the Tribe win. The Redmen hit 32 of
-l0 free throws while the Bucs could only manage I0 of
A REDSKIN FOE slides in safe at third and an Indian takes
TRAFFIC gets heavy as Harold Callahan pulls down a rebound and CBC players dose in.
Four Redmen were in double figures as Arkansas
hit 76 points from the field and only 10 from the foul
line to edge Delta State in the final game of the regular
season 86-83. It was the Tribe's third road victory and
win number 16 for the season. jerry Rook Registered 26
points to bring his season total to 416 and lift his aver-
age to 19.8. Gaylon Ward added and jerry Hudgins and
Don Shatley contributed 14 each. jack Case, with 24,
was high for the Greenies. As was typical of many State
games throughout the year the lead changed hands 14
times and the game was tied on five different occasions.
At the risk of sounding like a broken record I must say
that the Indians did it again. They fought from behind
to win. The Greenies led 49-43 at halftime, but those
never say die Redskins came rushing back in the second
half to overcome homeeooking and all.
This game ended regular season play of one of the
best basketball years in the history of Arkansas State.
The feats of a bustling bunch of talented young cagers
will surge back through our memories time and time
again throughout our lives. YYC have been witnesses to
the greatness that can be brought forth from man
through inspired team effort and individual bristle and
lim Keller Dave Markovitch
t h 1 3?
2 s. '
.cz-rf "N if
TEMPFRS sometimes flare when old rivals get together in an important tournament.
Indians finish second
A-State's Redskins did not win the tournament, but
at least they had the consolation of beating the number
one seeded team in a heroic effort which netted them a
narrow 66-65 win over Lamar Tech. Oon Shatley and
Warren Moore did a great job of holding highly tanted
james Barrum to six points. Four A-Staters hit in double
figures to take up the slack for the ineligible Jerry Rook.
Xvarren Moore led the tribe with 18 points. Gaylon
Ward contributed 15, Don Shatley hit for 12 and Harold
Callahan got 10. Richard Smith tied Warren Moore
for high point honors with 18 and his teammate Larry
Augsburger added 17 to the Lamar total. It was another
one of those close ones in which the Indians proved
they had what it takes.
We at A-State are looking forward to the 1962-63
basketball season when this year's stars could well be-
come super SUITS. The only loss off this great A-State
team is Warren Moore, but next year the sensational
Jerry Rook will be available for tournament duty. We
know that a rugged basketball schedule awaits next
year's Indians, but with this comes the opportunity to
make a great stride in Indian athletics.
Arkansas Stale HosfsNCAA Regional
The NCAA Southwest Regional Tournament was
held at Arkansas State this year. A-State Indians man-
aged to advance to the finals of that tournament before
bowing out to their old nemesis Southeast Missouri. This
secondaplace finish was the farthest an Indian team
ever went in a tournament. The Redskins placed third
in 1958 and fourth in l9f3fl.
IVarren Moore, tall defensive specialist and occasion-
al offensive star, and Don Shatley, speedy playmaker
guard, were named to the All-Tournament Team. Other
All-Tournament choices were Bill Giessing of Southeast
Missouri, Jim Reynolds of Abilene Christian and Rich-
ard Smith of Lamar Tech.
Southeast dropped A-State 76-64 in the finals to take
the Southwest title for the second year in a row. Bill
Giessing, most valuable player in the tournament, led
the Cape Indians to victory with a 29-point performance.
Vivan Reed, fancy guard, fired for I6 points. For the
Redmen of A-State it was Don Shatley, Harold Callahan
and Jerry Hudgins sharing high point honors with I6
each. Akansas State held a 35-32 halftime lead, but Cape
went into the lead to stay with 13:46 left. In the waning
minutes of the game A-State began pressing as they
had done countless times throughout the season. Many
games the Indians had pulled from the fires with last
minute surges. But this time it was not to be. It was
inevitable that the Indians would eventually loose one
of those high pressure contests: and, so, in the last
minutes of this championship game the pressing teclr
nique which had always worked for the Tribe before
spelled their doom. The Redskins began to foul and
double dribble and knock the ball out of bounds. But
we were proud of our Indians for the splendid showing
they made in the tourney, and we are sure that the
Redmen will be right back there again next year,
YVe salute Coach ,Iohn Rauth and his Redskins for
providing us with so many high moments in Arkansas
State sports. In a year that saw much disappointment in
Indian athletics the "Comeback Kids" brought thrilling
victory after victory.
SOUTHEAST MISSOURI player goes high to tip in two points. AN A-1lilI.Ii,X'E f.'IIRI9T1.4.Y hasketballer fouls in an attempt to
luluck a shot.
SOPHOMORE jim McKay returns to bolster the mound
staff. As a freshman McKay was 4-2 and had a 0.90 ERA.
A number of problems confronted Coach A. "Ike"
Tomlinson as the baseball season opened at Arkansas
State, not the least of which was another rugged, power-
laden schedule. A sound pitching staff returned in the
persons of jerry Huffstutler, Jim McKay, Terry Everett,
Dale Harrison and others. Other returnees were good
stickmen Fred Mitchell, Bill Smith and john Gibson.
Additional veterans were Jerry Pressley, Marvin Ken-
nedy, Curtis Seymore, Jim Keller and Gary Vaughn.
There were such promising newcomers as Ronnie Tin-
nin, Larry Pool, jim McKeel, Sam Ivard and James
Dawson. But Ike had some vacant spots left from last
year's nine which finished 13-12. Gone were Andy Mor-
ris, john IVood, Tommy Paul and Alfred "Tot" Bentley.
Bad weather plagued the Indians and they had no
place to work out inside.
ALLRIGHT, that's the type of thing you're going to he faced with so let's get our tails up and play some baseball."
'SJ' -5 V- ,uf
BILL SMITH, wrist-hitting right fielder, has been hitting line
smashes at a .300 clip throughout his college career.
R cl k' SI
JOHN GIBSON, four-year letterman. swings a level bat and
generally hits line shuts. John is capable of hitting the long hall. X eu.
FRED MITCHELL, salty, veteran catcher, was last year's leading
hitter. Mitch is a talented man with the stick, He can work
the hit and run to perfection and can also hit with power.
.,..-r,...rw.,.,.,,,. ,,., M ..X. X , x.XX .NM ,,:a,:.:,,, .:,,
A-AA 1'-.f.xR?..a......w.r....i.x,,r.,,..X ,.-,,,,r..,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
"VCT " 'f 'ffl-.w-xvrwvsi-v-xv-ve-n'xs'-s f--- My-.X N . 'ix
1 ssss va -...
THE 1962 TRACK SQUAD
COACH LARRY LACEWELL
E CC C sr L ME CL
,X X X
P A ms
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as "' Ci., 'Q " Q C .,44 as Y A C
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minus a few. This is part of the crew that is already setting new school records.
AL MILLER looscns up for the 880-yard run,
A ' .r., g
Coach Larry Lacewell began his second year as
track coach at Arkansas State with virtually the same
problem he had a year ago, lack of talent. Several letter-
men returned for the track squad but overall depth was
lacking. Among the lettermen were YV. Saymour, Al
Miller. Sammy X'Veir, Jim Scifres, David Chabdler, Bill
Carrothers and Frank Smith. Promising newcomers were
Sonny Bishop of Cardwell, Mo., Phil Newhouse of Peru,
Ind., Gary Y'Vhisenant of North Little Rock and Jerry
NIcGruder of Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Strong points of this year's thinclads appear to be
in the distance runs. Sandy Nelson, a freshman. has al-
ready broken the existing school record in the 880-yard
run. A4State's mile medley relay team composed of Al
Miller Sammy Heir, Gerald Cunningham and jerry
McGruder has smashed the old school mark in that
event. Other record-breaking performances are expected
from Sammy YVeir and lim Scifrs.
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EI,I'IN SMITH prepares to hull the disc.
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Senior Ac'rivi'ry Index
ADAMS, MARY TUCKER, Jonesboro'-BSE:
SNEA. President: AWS.
ANDERSON, CARITA SUE, Lepanto-BS: Busi-
ness and Accounting Club: Sociology: BSU, Mu-
sic Chaimian and Stewardship Chairman.
ARNOLD, GILBERT, Little Rock-BS: Tau
Kappa Epsilon: A-Club: Varsity Football.
ASHLEY, JOANNA, Swifton-BSE: Phi Mu:
WAA: Featherpens: French Club.
BAILEY, JEANNIE, Leachville-BSE: Phi Mu:
W'AA: AXVSQ Cheerleader: ROTC Honorary
Cadet: Miss KASU.
BALLINGER, JERRY, Senath, Mo.-BS: Tau
Kappa Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi: Alumni Sec-
retary: SGA, Senior Representative.
BARNES, LINDA HUITT, Jonesboro-BS: Alpha
Omicron Pi, Assistant Rush Chairman: Pi Gam-
ma Mu, Reporter, Sociology Club, Reporter:
Social Science Club, Secretary-Treasurer: Off-
Campus Women: Home Economics Club: AWS:
BARTON, JOHN, Pine Bluff-BSE: Sigma Phi
Epsilon: Featherpensg Arrowhead Players, Presi-
dent: Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-President: A-Club:
Square Dance Club: Track.
BASS, JOE, Lepanto-BA: Lambda Chi Alpha,
Social Director: Newman Club, President:
Young Democrats Club: Business and Account-
IIATEMAN, DOYNE FRANKLIN, Paragould-
BAg Baptist Student Union: Alpha Psi Omega.
BATTEN SHARRY NEELEY, Jonesboro-BSE:
Beta Beta Beta, Secretary: French Club: Sopho-
more Class Secretary.
BEACHER BERT LEIVIS, Manila-BSE: Pi
Gamma Mu, President: Social Science Club,
Vice-President: BSU, Council.
ISEDNAR, CAROLYN, Jonesboro-BME: ASC
Singers: Choral Union: MENC: Alpha Omicron
Pi. Historian, Songleader.
BEESON, RICHARD O'NEIL, JR., Wynne-
BSE, Mathematics: Pershing Rifles: Drill Team:
Pi Kappa Alpha, Assistant Pledgemaster. Schol-
arship Chairman, Vice-President.
BENTON, JIMMIE SLE, Salem-BSE, Element-
ary Education: Alpha Gamma Delta, President,
Corresponding Secretary, Panhellenic Delegate,
SNEA. Treasurer, State First Vice-President:
AWS Council: Women's New Dorm, President:
Panhellenic President: WAA: BSU: Kappa Delta
Pig Pershing Rifle Sweetheart.
BLOCKER. HAROLD J., Leachville-BSE, Math-
ematics: Sigma Pi.
BOSECKER, MARCIA, Little Rock-BSE: French
Club: SNEA: Featherpens.
BRAMLE'I'l', RICK, Cardwell, Mo.-BS, Mathe-
matics: Marching Band: Concert Band: Daimer
Hall Council: Lambda Chi Alpha, Pledge
Frainer, Chairman "Little 500".
BROOKS, CHARLES XVESLEY, Maynard-BSE:
BRUNER, DOROTHY L.. Bay-BSE.
BUCHANAN, MARTHA JANE. Caruthersville,
Mo.-BSE: Alpha Gamma Delta, Rush Chair-
tnan, Social Chairman: SNEAQ AIVS: XVAA:
BUHRMESTER. RALPH E., JR., Jonesboro-
B.A., Tau Kappa Epsilon: Agri Club.
BURDEN. PATSY LOU. Cash-BSE: Feather-
BURNS, JACK R., Kennett, Mo.-BS, Biology:
Club, Secretary: Sigma Phi Epsilon: lves-
luy Players, Vice-President: Varsity Football.
BISTER, JOHN IV., West Memphis-BFA: Pi
Kappa Alpha, Pledge Master, House Manager:
ASC Singers: Band: Arkastatesmen: Four ol
CAMP, BILL. Jonesboro-BS, Journalism: Lamb-
da Chi Alpha: Pi Gamma Mu: Circle K, Board
of Governors: Press Club, President, Vice-Presi-
dent: Herald Staff, Editor, Business Manager:
IRC: Social Science Club.
Editor, Assistant Sports Editor:
CHEEK, CAROLYN, Swifton-BSE: Phi Mu,
Pledge Trainer, Social Chairman, Social Service
Chairman: AWS: WAA: SNEA: Social Science
Club: Homecoming Queen: Sigma Phi Epsilon
CHRISMAN, HERBERT DALE, Monette-BSE:
Tri-Beta: Cherokee Men's Council.
COLE, RONALD M., Jonesboro-BS: Lambda
Chi Alpha: Pershing Rifles, Executive Officer:
Cherokee Men's Council.
COOLEY, WILL ROY, Laurel, Miss.-BSE:
PEMM Club: Cherokee Men's Council: Social
Science Club: Indian Club: Football: Baseball.
COOPER, GARY DELBERT, Augusta-BS: Tau
Kappa Epsilon, Historian: Alpha Kappa Psi,
COPELAND, JANE ANN, Monette-BSE: SNEA.
COX, BILLY JOE, Wynne-BSE: Football.
CRISMON, WILLIAM THOMAS, Neelyville,
Mo.-BSA: Cherokee Men's Council, Vice-Presi-
dent, Reporter: Delta Tau Alpha, Reporter:
CROIV, MAX, Dixie-BSA: Agri Club.
CROW, CHARLES THOMAS, Rector-BA:
Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chairman, Pledge
Trainer: Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-President: SGA,
Sophomore Class President, Junior Representa-
tive, Senior Representative: Circle K Interna-
tional- Wesley Foundation: Social Science Club:
Commons Dorm Council: Herald and Indian
Staff, Photographer: International Relations
Club: Modern Languages Club: Redskin Ram-
blers: Graphic Arts Club: Drill Team: ASC
Singers: Choral Union: Young Democrats Club:
AWS Saint Nick.
CROWDER, CLARENCE BUD, Poplar Bluff.
Mo.-IIS: Sigma Pi, Treasurer, Secretary, Presi-
dentg Alpha Kappa Psi: Business and Account-
ing: Social Science Club: Meter Liter Club.
DAVIS, ERMA JEAN, Rector-BSE: SNEA, Sec-
DI-LES, THOMAS HAROLD. Osceola-BS: Alpha
DISHINGER, LU ANN, Paragould-BSE: Chi
Omega, President: Panhellenic, Secretary: AWS
Board: PEMM Club: IVAA: Agri Queen: Indian
Squaw: Newman Club: Homecoming Maid.
DOWNING, JIMMY VAN, Evening Shade-BSE:
Young Democrats Club.
DL'NLAP, ANN SHARON, Jonesboro-BSE:
Business and Accounting Club: AWS: WAA.
DUNLAP, MARLIN BRUCE, Lake City-BS:
Alpha Kappa Psi, Master of Rituals.
DURHAM, JAMES RAY, Bearden-BA: Football:
Track: Social Science Club, President: Scabbard
and Blade, Treasurer.
EASON, MARTHA SUE, Jonesboro-BSE: Kappa
Delta Pi, Secretary: SNEA, Vice-President.
ERWIN BOBBY D., Benton-BFA: Scabbard
EUBANKS, CLIFFORD, Paragould-BS: Alpha
EVERETT, ROBERT JACK. Lakeland, Fla.-
BSA: Block and Bridle: Agri. Club: A Club:
Football: Sigma Pi.
FAILY, ANWAR, Baghdad, Iraq-BS: Agricul-
ture: Engineering Club.
FERGUSON, GLENDA DELORIS, Jonesboro-
BSE: SNEA: AWS.
FLEEMAN, EDDIE D., Hunter-BSE: Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Secretary: Tri Beta: Arkastatesmen.
FOYVLER, JUDITH PAULA, Jonesboro-BSE:
SNEA: AWS: YVAA.
FLOYD, PATRICIA MARILYN, Marvell-BSE:
WAA, SNEA: Aws.
GAMBLE, CHARLOTTE, Jonesboro-BS: Phi
Mu: American Chemical Society: AWS: WAA3
SGA, Second Vice-President: Wesley.
GARDNER, BUFORD, Fayetteville-BS: Lamb-
da Chi Alpha: Circle K Club, Treasurer: Young
Republican Club, 'Pi-easiirer.
CARRISON, RICHARD, Thayer, Mo.-BSE.
GIBSON, BETTY IRWIN. Caraway-BSE: Alpha
GILLIAM, FAYE, Jonesboro-BSE: AYVS: XVAA:
Business and Accounting Club.
CLOVER, FRED, Essex, Mo.-BSE.
GLOYER, JACK, Tyronza-BSE: Pi Omega Pi:
Business and Accounting Club.
GOGUE, NINA JEAN, Rector-BS: Alpha Gam-
ma Delta, Librarian, Treasurer: AIVS: IVAA:
CORE, CLINTON. Forrest City-BSE: PEBIM
GRAFTENREE, LOUIS, Paragould-BSE.
GRAHAM, CYNTHIA, Forrest City-BSE: Alpha
Gamma Delta, Second Vice-President, Editor:
Pi Omega Pi: WND Council: Alpha Omega.
CRAY, IVILLIAM BUTLER. Oklahoma City.
Okla.-BSE: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
GREEN, ELLEN ANN, Deering, Mo.-BSE:
SNEA, Reporter: AXVS: IVAA: BSU,
CITNN, DAVID, Forrest City-BSEg Football: A-
Club: Sigana Pi Fraternity.
HAGAMAN, MARVIN, Stuttgart-BSE: Tau
Kappa Epsilon: A-Club: President of Senior
Class: SGA, Jr. Representative: Scabbard and
HALL, JAMES EDWARD, Williford-BSA: Agri,
Club: Block and Bridle: FFA: Delta Tau Alpha:
BSU: General Livestock Team: Dairy Judging
HARRISON, CHARLES. Cardwell, Mo.-BS.
HEATH, LYNDA KAY, Paragould-BSE: Phi
Mu, Registrar and Librarian: AWS: WAA: New-
man Club: SNEA, Treasurer: Concert Band:
Marching Band Majorette: Sigma Pi Sweetheart.
HENRY, JAMES D.. IVilliford-BS: .American
HERNDON, PATRICIA. Lepanto-BSE: SNEA:
Chi Alpha: AWS.
HILL, JAMES C., Manila-BS: Lambda Chi Al-
pha, Secietaivg Vice-President: Beta Beta Beta,
President: Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-President:
Young Democrats Club: Arrowhead Players,
Viffi'-l'rCSillCl1l: BSU: French Club, Vice-
HINSHAW, HORACE EDGAR, Little Rock-
BS: Lambda Chi Alpha, Corresponding Secre-
tary: Press Club, Yice-President: Radio Club,
Vice-President: Station Manager and Program
Director of KASU: Sports Editor of College
Herald: Editor of College Herald: Pershing
HOLBROOK. CHARLES, Marked Tree-BSA:
Agri. Club: Pershing Rifles: Drill Team.
HOLLAND. JAMES, Marmaduke-BSE: Scabbard
and Blade, Captain: Drill Team, Commander.
HOLMES, WINSTON, Bay-BS: Agri. Club:
Block and Bridle.
HOOPER, LYNN, Jonesboro-BS: Lambda Chi
Alphag Circle K: Young Democrats: Band.
HOIVARD. SHIRLEY JOAN, Bives, Mo.-BSE:
PENIM Club: IVAA.
HOWELL, JACQUELINE MCKEEL, Newport-
BSE: Freshman Class Treasurer: Indian Band
Majorette: Choral Union: AWS: Business and
Accounting Club: WAA: Independent Students
Association: PEMM Club, Treasurer.
HOWTON, ALLAN, Palestine-BS: Agri. Club:
Block and Bridle Club,
HLLETT, BUDDY, Swifton-BSA: Agri. Club.
JACKSON, NIARETTE. Swifton-BSE: Phi Theta
JOHNSON, JAMES, Bay-BS: Meter and Liter
Club: American Chemical Society. Secretarv and
Treasurer: Modern Language Club.
JONES. BILLY WAYNE, El Dorado-BSE: Sigma
Pi: SGA: Basketball: Baseball.
JONES, DONNA CAROL. Harrisburg-BSE:
AWS: Business and Accounting Club: SNEA:
Pi Omega Pi, Pledge Chairman.
JONES, RICHARD LARRY, Vanndale-BSE:
Beta Beta Beta: Cherokee Men's Council: Phi
Alphl Theta: PEMM Club.
KELLY, ROBERT A., Caraway-BSE: Cherokee
Men's Council: SGA.
KING, ROBERT GERALD, Duck Hill, Miss.-
BSA: FFA: Agri. Club.
KITTRELL, JENNIE LYNN, Jonesboro-BSE:
SNEA: Phi Beta Lambda: AIVS.
LACKIE, AUBRIE, Bragg City, Mo.: BSE:
PEMM Club: Lambda Chi Alpha.
LADNER, DOUGLAS RANDELL, Blytlieville-
BSA: Lambda Chi Alpha: Agri. Club: Young
LAMBERT, DEXTER HARYVELL, Cardwell,
Mo.-BSE: Marching Indians: Sigma Pi.
LAWSON, THOMAS, Marked Tree-BSA: Persh-
ing Rifles: Drill Team: Rifle Team: Ag. Engr.
LOCKE, DONNA FAYE, Cash-BSE: Interna-
tional Relations Club: Phi Beta Lambda: AWS.
LOONEY, RONALD J., Kennett, Mo.-BS: Pi
Kappa Alpha, Alumni Secretary: Radio Club:
Member of Radio Staff: Music Director of
KASU: Assistant News Director of KASU: Four
LOWERY, BENNY R., Judsonia-BSE: Young
LUTZ, JERRY, Blytheville-BS: Lambda Chi
Alpha: Circle K Club: Social Science Club:
Business and Accounting Club: SGA, Vice-Presi-
dent, State Vice-President: Young Democrats
LYNCH, DONNA. Wilson-BSE: Alpha Gamma
Delta, President, Scribe, Editor: Arkastaters:
BSU: Beta Beta Beta: ASC Singers: Sweetheart
of Tau Kappa Epsilon.
LYONS, LINDA J., Shippensburg, Pa.-BSE:
Alpha Psi Omega: Arrowhead Players: Phi Mu:
Choral Union: AWS: WAA: Social Science Club.
LYTTLE, SALLY ANN, Jonesboro-BSE: ASC
Singers: Choral Union: AIVS: Featherpens, Sec.-
MALONE, JERRY, Caruthersville, Mo.-BS: Sig-
ma Pi, Pledge Trainer, Treas.: SGA, Junior
Rep.: Business and .Accounting Club, Presi-
dent: Social Science.
MARSHALL, JAMES K.. Newport-BSA: Agri.
MARSHALL, MARY MARTHA. IVai'rl-ILSIZ:
MATHIS, ROLAND, Jonesboro-BS: French
Club, Vice-President: Marching Indian Band:
Concert Band: Press Club: Featherpens: Herald
MAUPIN, PRISCILLA, Paragould-BSE: Phi
Mu: Corresponding Secretary: Alpha Psi Omega,
Secretary: Arrowhead Players: AIVS: XVAA:
MCALLISTER, CRYSTAL, Newport-BSE: Phi
Mu: AWS: WAA: SGA, Freshman Rep.: Hlesley,
Vice-President: XVesley Players, Sec.-Treasurer.
MCCORMICK, GAY FRANCES, England-BSE:
BSU: American Chemical Society: SNEA: AWS.
MCGINNIS, ALBREY DALE. Osceola-BS: Al-
pha Kappa Psi.
MCGOXVAN, HAZEL ELIZABETH, Truman-
BSE: AWS: Pi Omega Pi, Vice-President: Fea-
therpens: SNEA: Business and Accounting
MCHANEY. RICHARD, Paragould-BS: Phi
Beta Lambda, Business and Accounting Club:
Sigma Pi. Vice-President and President.
MCKEI2, TOTSY, Trumann-BSE: Alpha Omi-
cron Pi, Corresponding Sec.: BSU Council: AWS:
MCLEOD, GARY. Esther,-Mo.-BSE: PEMM
MCMURRAY, BEI IY JO, Oxford, Miss.-BSE.
MCMURRAY, JIMMY, Oxford, Miss.-BSE:
Football: Track: A-Club: SGA, President: PEMM
Club: Cherokee Men's Council: Beta Beta Beta.
MENEES, RALPH, Memphis, Tenn.-BA: Fea-
therpens, President: French Club.
McNUTT, GARY WAYNE, Walnut Ridge-B.S.:
MERGUIE, RONNIE, Kennett, Mo.-BS: Pi
METHENY, LARRY, Leachville-BS: Sigma Pi,
Treas.: Phi Beta Lambda: Alpha Kappa Psi.
MICHLES, EARL RAY, Pocahontas-BSE: Tau
Kappa Epsilon: A-Club: Scabbard and Blade:
PEMM Club: Football.
MIDDLETON, JUDY, Blytheville-BSE: Society
Editor of Annual: Society Editor of Herald:
Featherpens: Radio Club: French Club: Paper
MOODY, LARRY GENE, Dell-BS.
MORGAN, DONALD JEFF, Myrtle-BSEI Lamb-
da Chi Alpha: Pershing Rifles: PEMM Club,
President: Circle K: Young Democrats Club:
Assistant Intramural Director: Intramural Board,
President: Cherokee Men's Council: Agri. Club.
MORGAN, MARGARET JUANITA, Weiner-
BSE: Phi Mu, Pledge Trainer, AWS: WAAg
MORGAN, TCLLOS XVADE, Bay-B.S.: Radio
MORRIS, LUTHER ANDREXV, Little Rock-BS:
T'au Kappa Epsilon, Circle K, President: Base-
MROSS, MARY YV., Weiner-BSE: SNEA: Chi
MURPHY, EVELYN, Bay-BSE: Pi Omega Pi,
Historian, President: Phi Beta Lambda: Feather-
NELSON, JOHN R., Blytheville-BSE: A-Club:
PEMM Club: Football.
NUGENT, KATHERINE LOUELLA, Cardwell-
BSE: Chi Omega: SNEA3 AWS.
OAKLEY, ALICE FAYE, Deering, Mo.-BSE:
WAA: AWS: Phi Beta Lambda.
OWEN, CALVIN DALE, Deering, Mo.-BS:
PARKER, DONALD L., Harrisburg-BSE: Tail
Kappa Epsilon: Rush Chairman, President: All
Greek Council, Treasurer.
PEEVEY, NEIL E., Colt-BME: Pi Kappa Alpha,
Corresponding Secretary: MENC. Vice-President:
Band: ASC Singers: Choral Union: Arkastates-
PENDER, BOBBY RAY, Gatewood, Mo.-BSE:
PIERSON, DREXEL, Franklin-BSA: Agri. Club:
FFA: Sentinel in FFA: Science Club: Phi Theta
Kappa: Radio Club.
PICKLER, MARILYN, W'alnut Ridge-BME:
Alpha Gamma Delta, Songleader: MENC: BSU:
Arkettes: ASC Singers: Choral Union.
PIPER, BOBETTE, Pine Bluff-BS: AWS, Presi-
tlent and Treasurer: Phi Mu, Treasurer: XVAA:
Business and Accounting Club: Pikettes.
POE, GLENN, Paragould-BA: Sigma Pi, Sec,-
Treas.: Young Democrats Club, Sec.: Circle K,
President, International Board: International
Relations Club: Social Science Club.
POND, THOMAS DEWAYNE, Coming-BSE.
PRESSON, JO ANN, Rector-BSE: BSU, Secre-
PROVINCE, CECIL K., Jonesboro-BSE: Tau
Kappa Epsilon: Marching Indian Band: Pi
Gamma Mu: Wind Ensemble: Social Science
PROVINCE, CLAIJDIA. Jonesboro-BS: AXVS:
WWA: Sociology Club, SEC.-Treas.: Alpha Omi-
cron Pi, Treasurer: Social Science Club.
PRL'ETT, ROBERT LARRY. Poplar Bluff,
Mo.-BS: Alpha Kappa Psi.
PRl'l-1'l"I'. ROBERTA MEBANE, Rector-BME:
PRLTITT, JI'LIA ANN, McRae-BSE: PEMM
Club: AH'Sg XVAA: Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Pres-
PULLAM, JAMES ROBERT, Jonesboro-BSE.
PURYEAR, FRED LOUIS, Jonesboro-BS: Pi
Kappa Alpha. President, Treasurer: Circle K.
Secretarv, Freshman Baseball.
RAINS, BETTY GRACE, Otwell-BSE: AWS:
WAA: French Club: Featherpens.
RANDLEMAN, BETTY MAE, Rector-BSE:SN
EA, Secretary: Pi Gamma Mu: AWS,
RAY, RAYMOND, Marked Tree-BS: Sigma Phi
Epsilon: Veterans Club.
REEVES, XYILLIAM DECARROLL, Palestine-
RICE, MIKE, Jonesboro-BS: Pi Kappa Alpha.
RIDER, MAURICE E.. Dyess-BSE: Pi Omega
Pi, Pledge Chairman. Yite-President: Chi Alpha,
RIDGE, MORRIS RAY, Hornersville, Mo,-BSA:
Chi Alpha: Block and Bridle Club.
RICGS, JULIA ANN, Jonesboro-BME: ASC
Singers, Secretary, Vice-President: Choral Union:
ROACH, MARY JANE, Jonesboro-BSE: AXVS:
WAA: Off Campus Women: BSU.
ROBERTS, BONNIE BETH, Trumann-BSE:
Pi Omega Pi, Secretary: Chi Alpha, Historian.
ROBINSON. JIMMY JOE, Searcy-BS: Sigma Phi
Epsilon: Block and Bridle Club, Secretary: Agri.
ROLLINS, CHARLES, Holcomb, Mo.-BS: A-
merican Chemical Society.
ROMINE, RICHARD YV., lVeiner-BS: American
ROONEY, JERRY, Thayer-BSE: Pi Kappa
ROWDEN, PHYLLIS, Pocahontas-BSE: Phi
Mu, Historian, Chaplin: AWS: WAA: Feather-
pens: Wesley: French Club: Business and Ac-
Rl'DI, KARL MARVIN, Paragould-BS.
SAMPLE, VEDA M., Redlands, Cal.-BSE: Alpha
Gamma Delta, Vice-President. Reporter: SNEA:
WAA: Featherpens: French Club: Alpha Sigma
lfpsilon, XYND Council.
SCHMIDT, GARY. Biggers-BS: BSU: Business
and Accounting Club.
SEN I ENEY, D XISY, YYeiner-BSE: SNEA5 AYVS.
SIFFORD, FRED, Cardwell, Mo.-BSA: Lambda
Chi Alpha: Agri. Clubg FFA.
SICLER, NANCY JEAN, Jonesboro-BSE: Beta
Beta Beta: AWS: Off-Campus Yvomen: YVAA:
SNE I: DSF, Vice-President.
SHANNON, ANN R., Searcy-BSE: Alpha Gam-
ma Delta. Recording Secretary: Kappa Pi, Vice-
President: Featherpens: XVAA5 AWS,
SHARPE, HARVEY DON, Corning-BS: Lambda
Chi Alpha, Ritualist: Beta Beta Beta.
SHI'LL, JIMMY R,. Hughes-BSA: Argi. Club,
President. Treasurer: Block and Bridle Club,
Treasurer: Delta Tau Alpha, Treasurer: Chero-
lice Mens Council: Livestock Judging Team.
SHELL, JOYCE BEENE, Hughes-BSE: Business
and Accounting Club: Pi Omega Pi, President.
Pledge Trainer: Fcatherpens: BSU
SLAYDEN, JOHN, Jonesboro-BS: Lambda Chi
Alpha: Beta Beta Beta, Vice-President: Ameri-
can Chemical Society,
SMITH, BILL, Tuckerman-BS: Pi Kappa Al-
pha: Agri, Club.
SMITH, FRANK, Miami, Fla.-BS: Sigma Pi:
Football: Wesley Players, Presidentg A-Club: So-
ciology Club, Vice-President.
SMITH, GERALD PAUL, YVest Plaines, Mo.-
BS: Pi Kappa Alpha, President, Rush Chairman:
Business and Accounting Club: Intra-Fraternity
Council, Chairman: Presidents Roundtable: All
Greek Council: Intramural Board.
SMITH, LARRY EUGENE, Osceola-BSE: BSU,
President, IRC, President: Circle K: Social Sci-
ence Club: Fealherpens, Cheerleader.
SNEED, THOMAS, Walnut Ridge-BSI Scabbard
SNIPES, JIM J., Jonesboro-BS: Lambda Chi Al-
pha: Circle K, Treasurer: Indian Band.
SPARKS, JIMMY, Paragould-BA
SPIKES, DON, Monette-BSE: Agri. Club.
STARNIB, JERRY, Poplar Bluff, Mo.-BS: Sig-
ma Pi, Pledge Trainer.
STATLER, JERRY, Miami, Fla.-BA: Sigma Pi:
Newman Club: Circle K Club.
STEVENS, WAYNE, Smackover-BSE: Lambda
Chi Alpha: Kappa Pi, President: Indian Staff,
STOTTS, BARBARA, Trumann-BSE: Alpha
Omicron Pi: W.-XA: AIVS: Phi Beta Lambda.
STOTTS, FRED, Lake City-BSA: Agri. Club.
STRICKLAND, DONALD R., Monette-BSA:
Pi Kappa Alpha: Agri. Club: Arkastatesmen.
STRINGER, GALEN, Light-BSE: Social Science
STUTTS, JERRY, Manila-BSA: Agri. Club:
Arkastatesmen: BSU: Debate Team: Band:
ASC Singers: Choral Union: Opera Workshop,
STUART, GALEN LOUIE, Paragould-BS: Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon, Social Chairman: Sociology
Club, President, Vice-President: International
Relations Club, Reporter, Cherokee Men's
SUGG, YVILLIAM YVilson-BSE: Football: A-
Club: PEMM Club.
SUMMERS, D. YV., Malden, Mo.-BSE: SNEA.
'IACGARII ROSEMARY, Augusta-BS: Chi
Omega: Society Editor of Herald: Alpha Psi
Omega, Secretary: Arrowhead Players, Secretary:
Press Club: Radio Club: AXVS: Honorary Cadet.
IIXYLOR. SUSAN, Jonesboro-BSE: Phi Mu:
lfreshiuan IVomen's Honorary Scholastic Organ-
ization, President: Featherpens: French Club:
Young Democrats Club: AXVS: IVAA.
IHOMAS, BERL MICHAEL, Caraway-BSA!
Block and Bridle Club, Reporter: Agriculture
Club. President: FFA, Parliamentarianl Pershing
THOMAS, JERRY CASEY, Little Rock-BS: Pi
Kappa Alpha: Agri. Club.
THOMAS, ONITA JUNE, Black Oak-BSE.
THOMPSON, A. J., Hardy-BSE: Sigma Pi:
Pi Gamma Mu: Beta Beta Beta.
TIMS, PRISCILLA, Tuckerinan-BSE.
IOOMBS, RITA RAMONA, Leachville-BSE:
Phi Mu, Registrar: SNEA, Vice-President: Cau-
TLCKER, LARRY ALTON, Des Arc-BSE:
Young Democrats Club.
TREVATHAN, THOMAS, Jonesboro-BSE:
Cherokee Men's Council: Circle K Club: ASC
TRIPLETT, THOMAS WILLIAM, Marianna-
BSA: Block and Bridle Club: Agri. Club: Judg-
TUCKER, BILLIE VERNICE, Jonesboro-BSE:
Alpha Psi Omega: Featherpens: Arrowhead
Players: Choral Union.
TUCKER, BOBBY JOE, Batesville-BS: Sigma
Pi, President: Junior Class President: 91.9 Club,
Reporter: Editor of Herald: Press Club: Inter-
IVALLACE, MARJORIE ANNE'I'I'E, Kennett,
Mo.-BSE: French Club, Featherpens: AWS:
XVARD, JACKIE LYNN, Corning-BS: Tri-Beta.
WEIR, GARY, Searcy-BS: Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec-
retary: Wesley: Press Club: Herald Staff: KASU.
WELLS, LELAND EARL, Bradford-BSA: FFA:
President: Agri. Club, Reporter: Delta Tau Al-
pha, Treasurer: Block and Bridle Club: SGA,
Senior Rep.: President of Danner Hall.
WERTZ, DAVID L., Searcy-BS: Sigma Pi,
Pledge Trainer: American Chemical Society,
President: President's Round Table: Arkansas
Collegiate Academy of Science Representative.
WHITE, WESLEY EDWARD, Nettleton-BSE:
WHITE, BILLY BOB, Pine Bluff-BSE: Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer: Social Science
Club, Secretary, Pi Gamma Mu.
WILES, ALFORD DOYLE, Imboden-BS.
WILLIAMS, RALPH E., Alicia-BA: Chi Alpha:
lVILLE'I'Ii, BONNIE RUTH, Jonesboro-BSE:
WILSON, HAROLD K., Hattiesburg, Miss.-BS:
Young Democrats Club: Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Vice-President, Sergeant At Arms.
WILSON, JEAN CAROLYN, Jonesboro-BES:
Kappa Pi, Secretary: AWS: Social Science Club.
WINGO, EUGENE D., Ellsinore, Mo.-BSE.
XVISDOM, LINDA JO, Beebe-BSE: WAA: AWS.
WOOD, PAULINE M., Jonesboro-BA: Phi Al-
ph Theta, Secretary, Treasurer: Pi Gamma
Mu: Featherpens: Le Cercle Francais.
WYATT, JAMES WENDELL. Searcy-BSE:
SNEA: BSU, Vice-President: Danner Dorm
YOUNG, JERRY DALE, Homersville, Mo.-BSE:
Alpha Psi Omega, Pledge Trainer: Arrow-
head Players: Wesley Foundation, Christian Arts
Chairman, Programs Chairman: Wesley Players,
Pledge Trainer: Featherpensg French Club.
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