Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 306

 

Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1963 volume:

Ub »™ college Arkansas State naia Colls 6 A 1 " 3 ... US Xrmy Instruct or Unit? £BQE8 Arkansas State College S aia College ArJcaoaaa 1 W " Hi 1 ! II M DflW ' 11 II [iihiiniiii :-w tl. ' A ' -i I AN ARKANSAS STATE VOLUME 40 Richard E. McCann Editor Phil Pickle Photographer Tom Manning Sponsor 6 JONESBORO ARKANSAS 5 DREAMS BECOME REALITY; WORK BEGINS ON STUDENT UNION AND LIBRARY Soon the old wigwam will be a thing of the past - a pleasant memory to be treasured with other things of history. The usually crowded library will give way to an ultra modern structure with countless volumes of books and ample study areas. A new group of students will enroll at Arkansas State to enjoy the progress that has been made and to themselves accept the challenge of helping a college become a university. Shown here is the architect ' s drawing of the new Student Union Building now under construction on the site where the old Rarnhart and Lewis Hall dormitories stood not long ago. This frontal view ivill be seen from the Administration Building, which is directly opposite, across Aggie Road. Pictured above is Arkansas State ' s new million-dollar library building now being completed. This view is as it will be seen from the rear of the Administration Building. Construction of the greatly needed facility was begun in early fall of 1962. and when finished, it will be one of the finest and best equipped libraries around. This rear view of the Student Union Building ivill be seen from the North. The massive building will house a boivling alley, barber shop, cafeteria, snack bar, and myriad recreation facilities as well as offices for student government, publications, and many others. 8 UNIVERSITY AND ARKANSAS HALLS ARE COMPLETED Two new and modern " homes away from home " make campus living more than enjoyable for the residents. Each dormitory has a spacious lounge containing furnishings for relaxation and recreation, as well as a modern office equipped with the latest type of intercommunications system connecting each room. Private phones are also available to those who desire them. e beautiful campus of Arkansas State as it is today. Many new additions will appear within the next few years. A growing school in a growing state ARKANSAS STATE; Hon. Orval Faubus Governor of Arkansas THE SCHOOL OF OPPORTUNITY IN THE LAND OPPORTUNITY Growth in enrollment, faculty, and the physical plant is characteristic of Arkansas State in recent years. Continuing to expand, we now look toward the future. Shakespeare was presented this year for the first time on the A-State campus. Mr. Tom- Evans designed this unique setting for Comedy of Errors. The several dance bands on campus provide readily-secured During the warm days of spring, the lake at Walcolt lures entertainment for dances and talent shows. students away from the campus. RECREATION AND ENTERTAINMENT FOUND BOTH ON AND OFF THE CAMPUS Dramatics, Music, Swimming, and the Freshman Reception are all activities which help round out student life at A-State. The Redskin Rambler ' s, one of A-State ' s many musical groups, rehearse a song and the cast of " Comedy of Errors, " the year ' s first dramatic presentation of State ' s first Shakespearian plan, go through the ordeal of last dress rehearsal. After attending the Freshman Reception, an annual affair, new students quickly find their way to Walcott State Park for picnics and swimming. Sandra Daugherty pours punch at the Freshman Reception held during orientation week. 13 14 A-State students learn — chemistry students gain valuable knowledge from laboratory experimentation. £QLLEGE |p[j College life should include recreation and service, as well as books and study. DEVELOPS , t I . i It all ot these elements are included, THE PERSONALITY a student will graduate with a good education and a well-rounded personality. A-State students entertain — the Aeronauts perform during halftime at a basketball game. A -State students play — men students form the traditional double line to cheer the Indian football team before a game. 15 CONTENTS THIS IS THE YEARBOOK OF ARKANSAS STATE FEATURES Page 18 ORGANIZATIONS Page 88 ATHLETICS Page 158 COLLEGE Page 198 17 SECTION ONE Mr. - FEATURES 18 THIS IS THE YEAR THAI everything was bigger and better than ever before. The freshman class was the largest in the history of the school. Homecoming displays were big and beautiful, and school spirit soared to new heights. The instructors cracked down and studying became no longer an extracurricular activity. Even the weather was spectacular— blistering in September, chilling in December. This is the year that we will never forget. 19 A ELECTION TIME AND THE BATTLE FOR THE BALLOTS This is election time — a time of free soda pop and a mad rush to catch the last minute voters; a time when your vote hecomes the most precious thins; you own and every candidate wants it to he used for his benefit. Leavie Brickell campaigns for one of the votes that got him elected. Brickell is the first SGA president to serve under the neiv constitution passed last year. The polling place, where some are anxious; others wait patiently for their turns at choosing a candidate. THE LEADERSHIP RETREAT, AN ATTACK UPON THE ISSUES The Leadership Training Conference is unique. It is also successful. It began as an experiment and has developed into an annual affair. Held each May at Crowley ' s Ridge State Park, it is the bringing together of organizational presidents and other campus lead- ers. It is co mmonly known as the Leadership Retreat, but it is actually an attack — an attack upon the issues and problems facing Arkansas State College. The result is a victory for progress. It makes for a better informed student body, better qualified leaders, and it helps students to work out any difficulties and make their desires and suggestions known to the faculty and administration. Many of the students ' suggestions have been followed with success. Arkansas State has no major problems among its students, and it is such things as the Leadership Con- ference that causes it to remain a strong institution. Dean Moore gives last minute instructions to the graduating seniors. Seniors apprehensively wait for graduation exercises to begin. ON A WARM NIGHT IN MAY A GOAL IS REACHED Graduation came in May. Graduation — a time of fulfillment, a time of promise. The climax of four years of study, work, fun, and relaxation; four years of memories to be treasured forever. The end of one life and the beginning of another which will rest upon the firm foundation laid at Arkansas State College. The turning point in life — sixteen years have been spent in preparation, now the world lies ahead. The big moment which climaxes four years of college — receiving a diploma. For the students pictured on these pages, the night was a great one. They had rehearsed the actual graduation exercises, and had heen issued their caps and gowns. Perhaps they felt a little strange in the long black garments, but what the gowns represented was the important thing, and when each student was handed his diploma, he realized that all the hours of worry and hard work had actually been worthwhile. HHP Mm W Dean Hazelbaker addresses the graduates. Graduating seniors and college officials in their graduation robes present an impressive spectacle. mm " 1 1 iiiiMnnii ' miHiw wf Everyone enjoyed dancing to the music of the El Gardes at the annual, Chamber of Commerce street dance for new students. Members of the class of 1966 listen attentively as they are familiarized with the roles and obligations of a college student at Arkansas State. 26 Serving capably as orientation chairman this year was senior Mike Phillips. FRESHMAN ORIENTATION, THE TRANSITION FROM HIGH SCHOOL TO COLLEGE Beanie sales reached an all-time high netting money to he used for Student Government projects. For the members i the class of 1966, Orientation Week was a never-to-be-forgotten introduction to the type of life they will h ad for the next four years. The dances on Uni- versity Hall patio, the President ' s reception, assemblies in Wilson Hall, registration — all of these events were experienced by the new- comers for the first time. The largest fresh- man class in the history of Arkansas State College survived orientation week, and had begun to feel like full fledged college students by the time the upperclassmen returned to the campus. DORSEY ORCHESTRA HEADS FALL ENTERTAINMENT Kicking off the fall entertainment sche- dule, the old Tommy Dorsey orchestra, now under the direction of Sam Donahue, presented a concert in the Arkansas State Field House. The orchestra ' s program, a mixture of modern jazz and the old tunes made popular in the 1940 ' s, was enjoyed by both young and old jazz buffs. Spon- soring the program was the Student Government Assoication with Robert Harrelson and William Foster in charge. Introducing the program was Leavie Brickell, president of the Student Government Association. Sam Donahue and Jeannie Thomas, featured attractions with the Dorsey orchestra pause to chat with Sonny Foster, ticket chairman, and Nich Wilson, who teas in charge of the stage arrangements. The strains of the Dorsey theme song, " Fm Getting Sentimental Over You " fill the A-State Field House in the same smooth trombone styling made popular by the late Tommy Dorsey. 29 HOMECOMING 1962 Working all night in the chilly air, paus- ing only for a moment to huddle around a wood fire, greeting the old grads, cheer- ing for the Indians on a cold Saturday afternoon, the big date for the dance in the gym. You ' re bushed! But it was worth it all to have another successful Home- coming weekend — Homecoming 1962. For five lovely young ladies, Frances Sanders, Carole Scholze, Earlaine Young, Nancy Snipes, and Bettye Dee Keith, the week held even greater meaning. They were selected as the 1962 Homecoming royalty. Of the five, the student body then chose Miss Keith as their Queen-for-a-day to reign over the colorful festivities. Oueen Bettye Dee and her court are escorted by members of the Student Government Association. 30 A large crowd of fans was present for the tense and exciting Homecoming game. Members of Alpha Omicron Pi work d Hi gently on their huge rabbit " Harvey " which eventually icon first place in a stationary division. After the game and the traditional open-houses, students enjoyed themselves at the Homecoming dance in the Armory. 31 Student Government President Leavie Brickell escorted Queen Bettye Dee. Maid Frances Sanders of Harrisburg The 1962 Homecoming 1 ' ' ' ' ' ' in exhibition of skill and daring preceded the game when sky divers parachuted to the field and presented the game ball. royalty vieivs the game from the stands, following the coronation. PRE-GAME CEREMONIES WERE A HIGHLIGHT Bailing out far above the activity below him, a sky diver leaves the jump plane and heads for his target in the center of Kays Field. Then came the moment, the official coronation ceremony. Chief Big Track stands like a sentry as the Marching Indian Band enters the Stadium and marches around the cinder track. V iRfORMflNCt jbr n?LL f96« fill Ul J group of Mississippi Southerners dance to the tune pounded out by a husky Indian in this display hich captured first place for Sigma Phi Epsilon in the mechanical division Playing a big part in display construction is a relatively new art called napkin stuffing. The work has begun, and soon a mass of table napkins, chicken uire. paper mache. lumber and paint will materialize into the prize-winning display. HOURS OF TIRING WORK SPENT IN CONSTRUCTING A DISPLAY DAVC OPP Building a Homecom- ing display requires many hours of labor, but it always pays off either in the joy of admiring the lovely fin- ished product, winning a trophy, or both. This year the Sig Eps took first in the mechan- ical division with the Pikes and Cherokee Men coming in second and third. AOPi was the first-place winner in the stationary with lights division and Dixie Hall won second. First place in the stationary without lights competition was presented to the Physical Education Majors and Minors Club. Display chairmen for the winning organizations pose with the fruits of their efforts which were presented at the dance. DISPLAYS, INDIAN BAND, AND A SPRAINED ANKLE Pi Kappa Alpha von second in the mechanical division, with this lifelike waterfall predicting the downfall of the Southerners. Feature twirler Sandra Merguie leads the Marching Indian Band down the street toward the stadium. 0% 10-0 1H 1 " Vm 6 4 « 77ie widely famed band turned in its usual sparkling performance at halftime with precision drill and delightful music. Chief Big Track adds another victory head to the totem pole in this winning display by the girls of Dixie Hall. Lambda Chi efforts were in vain when a light rain caused their lumber to buckle on their roller coaster track, halting any further progress of the coaster cars. Neil Peevey, drum major of the Marching Indians, proved that you don ' t have to be in football togs to need attention from trainer Joe Bickford. TALENTS MANY AND VARIED IN ALPHA GAM BENEFIT TALENT SHOW I L In a style much like the great Pete Fountain, Hoivard Dunn wails out one of the numbers that won third place tor this band, sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon. Phi Mu ' s entry tvas this trio composed of Linda Watson, Trudy- Mites, and Judy McComb. The group sang a medley of popular songs ivhich included a number entitled " Faith ' s a Funny Thing " that was written by Miss Miles. Beaming with pride, the Lambda Chi Alpha quartet, " The Crescents " display their newly-won first -place trophy. Left to riglit, they are Randy Carmack, Pat Howe, Wendell Crow and Warren Dupive. The winning songs were " Away With Rum " and " The Last Day of July " Becky Kent, program chairman, and Sharron Craft. Alpha president, pose with second-place winner Eloise Hynes, who played and sang " Misty " and " My Own True Love. " Tony Hess gives out with one of his rock-and-roll renditions accompanied by band and quartet. The group received honorable mention. SCHOOL SPIRIT HIGH AS STUDENT BODY Chief Big Track, the Indian Princess and Brave, ivho in real life are Gary Potter, Louann Dishinger, and Jim Fowler, also were on hand for the parades downtown. When the team returned from a road game, a large throng of students was always waiting to welcome them back to the campus. A scene from ' " Afraid of the Dark " presented by Tau Kappa Epsilon. The play, a tense drama with a death row plot, was awarded first place honors. Members of the cast were Andy Morris, Cliff Goodin, jerry W illiams, Billy Earl Kieth, Darrell Collier, Bill Spell, and Fred Gingerich. Directing the play was Bruce French. Tom Bishop and Randy Carmack pose before going on stage. Mike Wilson in a dramatic scene from the Sig Ep-Phi Mu play, " The Boor. " SPARKLING PERFORMANCES GIVEN BY GREEKS IN PLAYHOUSE COMPETITION The benefit Phi Mu Playhouse was a success this year, as always. The five fraternities and four sororities on campus began work on their productions three weeks before the playhouse, and the result of the many hours of practice was a group of excellent plays, skillfully performed. The Tekes, with their performance of " Afraid of the Dark, " by George E. Callahan, were awarded first place. Proceeds from the event went to St. Jude Hospital. ' The Monkey ' s Pate " was presented by actors and actresses from Pi kappa Alpha and Alpha Omicron Pi. Dancing was enjoyed by the large croud to the music of the Tarantulas. A-State ' s own national recording group. ST. NICK DANCE HERALDS THE BEGINNING OF THE HOLIDAY SEASON Associated Women Students spent many hours in preparation, hoping to make this year ' s St. Nick Dance the best one ever — and it was. Music for the dance was provided by the Tarantulas, a band composed largely of A-State students and graduates. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of St. Nick, who was elected from a group of six nomi- nees by the members of AWS. Corky Ennis, of Walnut Ridge, received the honor this year, and his date, Patricia Sulcer of Palestine, was proclaimed Miss Merry Christmas. AWS members worked diligently carrying out the theme, A Dream of Christmas. I Anne Herndon, President of AWS. crowns Corky Ennis as St. Nick He was elected by AWS members in an election held December 4. His date . Patricia Sulcer. Reigned as Miss Merry Christmas. Holiday photographs were taken throughout the ei ening against a festive backdrop. STUDENTS CAPTURE CHRISTMAS SPIRIT BOTH ON AND OFF THE CAMPUS Children are enthralled by one of the papier marhe heads made by students in the Fine Arts Department. ASC Queens adorn the Merry Christmas Float in the Jonesboro Christmas Parade. The ASC Marching Indians take a seat to provide music during the colorful Christmas Parade. A student from ASC gets the " big head " for entertainment in the parade. dont care if he is The Dean of Students — his reindeer are double parked on Aggie Road. 49 The countdown begins — X minus 48 hours. STUDENTS INITIATE TEST-BAN CAMPAIGN . . . X minus 24 hours, tension mounts. Zero Hour, when the good neighbor policy is oft in demand. MANY VICTIMS OF RADIOACTIVE FLUNK-OUT The aftermath. Oh, well, back to the drawing board — lefs dust off the launching pad and try again. 52 Members of A-State ' s drill team serve as formal guards and control traffic as guests converge on the beautiful home of Dr. Carl Reng, president of Arkansas Stale. ANNUAL RECEPTION FOR SENIORS AND FACULTY Dr. Reng receives faculty members, who, in turn, extend their greetings to the large group of seniors who attend the annual reception. Representatives of SGA and the Greek organizations serve as hosts and hostesses for the occasion. V v y v i £m v ) w v. t? • j THE BAND WITH THE NUMBER ONE SOUND IN THE SOUTH Diagonal lines, a difficult routine that requires precision and finesse on the part of every bandsman. A 7 ■ 2T This is the Arkansas State March- ing Indians. This is the hand that was chosen over all others in Ark- ansas to represent the state in President Kennedy ' s inaugural parade. This is the hand under Don Minx, nine years the director of hands at Arkansas State and the man with a reputation for leadership that overlaps state lines. This is the band with a con- cert sound, both on the field and on the stage. This is Arkansas State ' s band. This is the band with a sound — the number one sound in the South. Responsible for the outstanding performances of the Marching Indians is Don Minx (center), director of hands at A-State for the past nine years. He and his capable assistants. Harold Worman I left) and Jan Seifert (right), have earned the respect of every band member. The floating diamond routine is always a crowd pleaser. especially when done by the marching Indians. Joey Rogers of Piggott receives the first annual award for the best marching freshman. Bill Bell of Pine Bluff, band president, made the nresentation. They pick some unusual places to conduct. English composition classes. He ' s either studying or sleeping. Your guess is as good as ours. Students of A-State are accomplished at the art of " cutting the rug " . A bevy of beautiful Indian maidens consisting of Nancy Snipes, Bettye Holland, Sandy Bone. Sandra Merguie, Hettye Sue Craver, Joan Ferrell. and Paula Adams. Ramer replaces Ward at forward — chaos begins. College students are always clowning around at parties. Arkansas States Reserve Officers Training Corps in Ba ' tlegroup formation for a weekly drill period. - — . — J! mmm ' ■ ft •J , » . L » » • f r ' g g - M AN EXCITING TIME OF PARTIES AND FUN The scrapbook is always an interesting topic of discussion at rush parties and helps to point out the outstanding activities and accomplishments of each Greek organization. RUSH WEEK AT A-STATE A good time is always had by both members and rushees, as evidenced at this sorority theme costume party. With such a strong Greek system as Arkansas Slate has, it is always a tough decision for a rushee to pick the group he or she wants to affiliate with. RUSH CONTINUES AS GREEKS PUT ON THE CHARM AND WOO THE FRESHMEN Entertaining the rushees is a major part of a fraternity rush party. Soon after the semester begins, sororities and fraternities on the A-State campus begin feverishly to prepare for Rush Week. Many hours are spent planning parties, menus, and entertainment for those freshmen and upperclassmen who will be deciding what group to affiliate with. The sorority women rack their brains to think of new ideas for the tra- ditional costume parties, and for days before Rush Week, the sorority suites in University Hall ring with sounds of hammers and the squeak of magic markers as the girls decorate. The fraternities give only one party each for in- dependent men, but they spend much time and thought trying to make these parties perfect. When the men ' s smorgasboard banquets and barbecue suppers and the women ' s costumes are finally completed, each Greek organization is ready to welcome the rushees. As the pictures on these pages indicate, the parties are filled with fun, food, and fellowship for rushees and Greeks alike. Finally bids are given out, pledges are welcomed, and decorations are taken down to be stored until Rush Week comes again. Hostesses also play a big role in the success of a rush parly, and fraternity men invite their favorite gab to help out on the important night. MILITARY SCIENCE CADETS HOLD ANNUAL Highlighting the band ' s performance were the renditions of Carol Knight, vocalist with the Buddy Morrow Orchestra. BALL; MORROW ORCHESTRA PLAYS With " Of Wine and Roses " for a theme, the music of Buddy Morrow ' s Orchestra for dancing, and the presentation of eleven lovely honorary cadets as the high- light of the evening, this year ' s Military Ball proved to be the best one ever held. Miss Sandra Merguie reigned over the Ball as the new honorary cadet colonel, chosen by the senior cadet officers. Red and white crepe paper streamers and panels, along with a flowing fountain, provided the background for ROTC cadets and their dates as they danced to the smooth music of the famous Buddy Mor- row Orchestra on a " night to remember. " Cadets of the Arkansas State College ROTC Battle group and their dates wait patiently for the announcement of the 1963 Honorary Cadets and military fraternity sweethearts. The Buddy Morrow Orchestra, one of the top bands in the country . played for the l all. Honorary Cadet officers and sweethearts: (front row) Betty Brown, B Company; Glenda Franks, Headquarters Company; Brenda Boyd, D Company; Sandra Gill, Pershing Rifles sweetheart; Mary Haley, Combat Support Company: (Back row) Helen Gurley, ROTC band; Suzie Cameron, E Company; Pat Sharp, A Company; Sandra Merguie, honorary cadet colonel; Joan Farrell, C Company; and Sue McAllister, Scabbard and Blade sweetheart. " STALAG 17 " IS SUCCESSFUL SPRING DRAMA PRESENTATION Among the three highly successful presentations of the Arkansas State Division of Theater was " Stalag 17, " a story of life in a German prison camp during the lat- ter days of World War II. The drama kept the near capacity crowds entertained from beginning to end dur- ing the three-night run. Much of the success was due to the hard work and ability of Mr. Tom Evans, who is in his first year as dramatics instructor at A-State. His realistic setting and costumes added to the sparkling performances of the 19 -man cast, with Bill Henderson handling the lights with professional skill. When he tries to sneak a bath in the barracks, Herb (Henry Haven) catches some good natured ribbing from Shapiro (Randy Allison I , Duke (Charles Keller) and Stosh (Jerry Troxler I . A fter being exposed as a German spy, Price (Dick Longgrear) is tied and gagged by his barracks mates. Later he is thrown out into the yard to be machine-gunned by German guards who do not recognize him as one of their own. THE CAST S. S. Guard T c . c, u Lon Simmons Mosn j Harry Shapiro . R y " ™ Hottman r„ i t g_£ t0 Oayle lennyson ji. , Wayne Walker L ' Uke Charles Keller Animal D ,, Mark s N " ' ' ' e cl i ■ J ' m Chandler ™ u,,z Ray Coodfellow r ! e,e . rson Gene Worthen E Un l ' ar - Jerry Ryan ™ Curt Hodges M cI a ' - Doran Nordeen Witherspoon . Ken Lucas £ ed c - Don Neill S. S. Captain . Wa „ Xomsi( , Geneva Man _ Charles Dryer Mail call, when Marko (Jim Chandler) came to deliver the mail and read the camp news. W hen Hoffman (Gayle Tennyson) refuses to disclose Dunbar s hiding place, he is tortured by Shultz (Ray Goodfellow ) , the SS Guard (Lon Simmons ) . and The SS Officer (Walt Tomsic ) . Later Animal (Russ Noble I returns to find him bloody and unconsious. A rkansas State coed Phyllis Rowden ivas crowned Miss Jonesboro, succeeding another A-State beauty, Sally Mickey (left). Also pictured is Frances Jane Anderson, Miss Arkansas 1962. An A-State Sky diver " hits the silk " for a few breathless minutes of an exciting sport. t Arkansas State ' s president, Dr. Carl Reng, demonstrates his horsemanship talents during a rare moment of leisure. He i s trying out his new saddle, a Christmas gift from the administration. Cecil Rarnett, talented trumpeter for the A-State band, sometimes pays so much attention to his music that he forgets other items of lesser importance. Birdie Stable lakes a spin during one of the performances of the Aeronauts, neivly formed acrobatic team at Arkansas State. 75 In full swing, the Tribe lets loose with the same familiar true jazz sound on concert that has characterized its dance performances on campus, in Jonesboro, and surrounding areas since 1959. Always popular are the arrangements which feature each well-balanced section, as well as the capable soloists. The crew poses for the photographer in a leisure moment jusl before concert time. The group ' s new jackets give them a good look to match their good sound. Following BilVs well-established tempo, Bettye Holland gives her renditions of each of the numbers featuring her with professional ease. BILL BELL AND THE TRIBE FEATURED IN JAZZ CONCERT Bill Bell and the Tribe, an 18-member dance band composed of Arkansas State students and one of the most popular en- tertaining groups on the campus, present- ed its first public concert this year. Under the direction of Bill Bell, the band plays the type of music characterized by the big dance bands of this age and past gen- erations, ranging from the swing era to the Bossa Nova. Members of the band are Tommy Fleeman, Paul McBride, Ho- ward Dunn, Danny Ross, Tony Ellis, Tom O ' Conner, Ed Ross, Jerry Pruett, Ned Ellis, Ken Riley, Clive Collins, Don Rob- bins, Frank Elrod, Mike Telker, Mike Overall, Charles Calhoun, and Bettye Hol- land, featured vocalist. Allan Lehl of the music faculty, who did a superb job ivith the lead part of Figaro, sings one of his arias while Jerry Pruett as Count Almaviva waits for his next cue. The role of Susanna, Figaro ' s fiance, ivas portrayed b soprano Eloise Hynes. OPERA WORKSHOP PRESENTS " MARRIAGE OF FIGARO " " The Marriage of Figaro, " by W. A. Mozart, was presented on the A-State campus this year under the direction of David Niederbrach, instructor in music. Members of the cast were Alan Lehl, as- sistant professor of music, Eloise Hynes, Jerry Pruett, Becky Hickox, Mary Wade, Jackie Pruett, John Erwin, Ronald Wil- liams, Howard Dunn, and Donna Baker. The work was skillfully presented in Eng- lish with many parts which are normally sung reduced to spoken dialogue to add to the clarity of the entertaining comedy opera. Tom Evans, head of the Theatre department, and his assistants designed and constructed the scenery. (Left) David Niederbrach, instructor of music, conducted the opera. (Right) Mr. Lehl gives last minute instructions to Jerry Pruett. Freshman soprano Becky Hickox gave a sparkling performance in her role as Countess Almaviva. THE PHYSICAL PLANT-- THE FELLOWS WHO KEEP ALL SYSTEMS A-OK Possibly the least appreciated and hardest working group of individuals connected with A-State are the men of the Physical Plant. These men are responsible for the mainten- ance and replacement of all property that is owned by the college. Coming under their list of duties is the replacing of tires on school vehicles or the burned-out bulb in a dormitory washroom. No job is too large or small for these friendly fellows who keep Arkansas State ' s campus in tip-top shape. Mr. Ralph C. Waddell, supt. of buildings and grounds, talks with his secretary, Mrs. Daphine Vermilye. «■ 1 -O tip SWF , TB - Construction beams are stacked {lower left), fittings for the school utilities are sorted and lahled {upper left), bulbs and fixtures get a double- check {center), and cleaning supplies are organized for rap- id location and disposal by Mr. L. B. Dame, janitor fore- man. These are just a few of the tasks that confront the men of the physical plant lured below are some of the plant staff and their rugged vehicles. FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES BLEND VOICES IN ANNUAL GREEK SONGFEST COMPETITION Songfest 1963 was like many other songfests in the past, yet was differ- ent from all others. As always the sorority girls looked beautiful, the fraternity men handsome, and Wilson Auditorium was filled to capacity. But this year the sound was different in the Alpha Omicron Pi sponsored event. Each group had practiced three weeks on its entries, as the groups have always done in the past, but the songs were more beautifully done than ever before. The result was an even- ing of excellent entertainment for those in the audience, with music which ranged from hymns to folk songs. Proudly receiving the first-place trophies are Susanne Ragsdale { far left) . Alpha Gamma Delta director, and John Erwin (far right I . director for Lambda Chi Alpha, which took its third consecutive Songfest win and thus is the permanent possessor of the travelling trophy. Presenting the awards are Nancy Yarbrough and Ann F.rivin. Dianne Thompson takes her bow after leading Alpha Omicron Pi. sponsor of the Songfest, in two numbers. 1 MISS ARKANSAS STATE IS CHOSEN Beauty, talent, and poise were the reigning factors for the night of the selec- tion of Miss Arkansas State. Each of the 15 girls was a beauty in her own right, but only one could lay claim to the title of Miss ASC. This year ' s Circle K sponsored event was won by Sally Lynn Dennis of Caraway. Sally Lynn, spon- sored by Chi Omega, took first place honors in the evening gown division. Linda Worley, the retiring Miss ASC crowned the new queen. Miss Eddye Addington of Arkansas State Teachers, Miss Arkansas for 1963, was in attendance at this year ' s contest. First alternate was Pat Warneke of Jonesboro, sponsored by Lamb- da Chi Alpha. Pat Folks of Maiden, Mo., sponsored by Alpha Omicron Pi and winner in the talent division, was chosen second alternate. Mary Haley of Miami, Fla, sponsored by PiKA and Marilyn Fulbright of Thayer, Mo., spon- sored by Sigma Phi Epsilon with the top three finishers were the five finalists. Richard McCann of Pocahontas was master of ceremonies. Linda W orley, Miss ASC 1962. as her last official act, crowns the new Miss ASC, Sally Lynn Dennis. 82 A final appearance by the contestants closes out the everting gown competition and clears the way for the talent division. FIFTEEN TALENTED COEDS VIE FOR TITLE Hard task masters are Ed Dickson and Johnny Mack James as they sternly watch the girls to see that each one is ready when her turn comes. Ann Boyd gives words of encouragement as Joan Farrell ivaits to make her debut in Modern Pat Folks and her cliaracter sketch of a well known campus character win first place in the talent division. Eddye Addington, Miss Arkansas 1962, ivas present at the pageant. Susie Cameron (lower left) relaxes and has a moment of doubt before she performs her fire baton act. Mary Jo Wooten (below) enchants the crowd with her rendition of " You Cant Get A Man With A Gun. " Mary Haley (lower right) whose modern dance placed high in the talent division, placed higher in the swim suit division, as she walked away with the first place trophy. CAMPUS AND SCHOLASTIC LEADERS PRAISED FOR JOBS WELL-DONE One-hundred and fifty-two students were honored at the fourth Annual President ' s Award Banquet this year. Among that number were 37 students with a perfect 4.0 grade point average. In order to re- ceive an invitation to the banquet a student must make a 3.5 or better. Herbert McAdams, a Jonesboro businessman, was guest speaker at this year ' s feast. Dr. Reng presented awards to the honored students. Dean Moore was in charge of the program. Another group of elites on campus is the President ' s Round- table which is composed of the presidents of all the organizations at A-State. Herbert McAdams, prominent Jonesboro banker, addressed the scholastic leaders at the Awards Banquet. Dr. Carl Reng present, certificates to Tyler Swindle and Kathy Johnson, both of ivhom had perfect four point averages for the fall semester. Organizational presidents listen attentively at the Presidents ' Roundtable dinner in the Stateroom. Speakers at the Presidents ' Roundtable dinner commended the students for their leadership and accomplishment. Robert Moore, dean of students, serves as advisor to the Presidents ' Roundtable, an organization of presidents and other students in campus leadership positions. 87 SECTION TWO ORGANIZATIONS THIS IS THE YEAR THAT organizations on the ASC campus were more active than ever before. More people joined clubs, more parties were given, and more philanthropic work was done than in years past. From the Department of Agriculture to the Department of Science, the specialized clubs were hearing more speeches, seeing more films, and learning more about their major fields of study. The honoraries were stressing scholarship, and the service organizations were stressing work. Carole Scholze, co-editor; Tex Plunkett, advisor; Allamae Garn- er, co-editor. STATE COLLEGE HERALD, A PANORAMA OF COLLEGE LIFE The State College HERALD mirrors on a small scale the productive methods of the press around the world. Writ- ten, managed, and printed entirely by journalism students and faculty, the HERALD functions doubly to give on- the-job training to the student staff and Jx serve as the conscience and mouthpiece of the student body. News is gathered from every area of campus life by hurried, harried reporters stuggling to meet the Monday morning deadline. Through editor and printer the news goes until the students see campus life spread before them each Friday in a four-page panorama of black and white. Each week, the efforts and ambitions of beginning journalists give birth to tangible evidence of journalistic talent and skill at college level — the State College HERALD. Donna Calvert, Joan Crotts. a torial editors. 1963 INDIAN STAFF Richard E. McCann Editor-in-Chief One warm night last May a trio of diehards got together and decided that the 1963 Indian would be different. Came the fall semester and the trio raked together a group of sympathizers, formed them into a staff and set about their task. To a certain degree it has been accomplished. The book may not show a great deal of improvements, but the changes are there. An attempt was made to record the year at Arkansas State as it happened and to create a volume that would give a favorable impression of the school, its activity, and its peo- ple. Now the work is done and the book is in your hands for inspection. We hope we have accomplish- ed what we intended to do, and that this yearbook meets your expectations and approval. We hope we have recorded the memories that will be treasured by all who had a part in creating the story told in this volume of the 1963 Indian. Charlotte Barkley Assistant Editor Wendell C. Crow Layout Editor 92 Jim Pardew Sports Co-editor Randall Caldwell Sports Co-editor Pictured on these pages are the people who did the work of compiling the 1963 Indian. Each one willingly gave up his leisure time and devoted his efforts to the tremendous task. Their reward is the pleasure of having created a book to be proud of and your enjoyment and approval of the 1963 Indian, the yearbook of Arkansas State. Anne Parker, Janis Goldsmith, Donna Calvert Class Editors Charlotte Haynes Organizations Editor Bill Winter Assistant Photographer Phil Pickle Photographer e mate 3 WHO ' S WHO BYRAN RUNSICK, a biology major, was instrumental in the organization of, and served as president of the Cherokee Men ' s Council, was a member of Beta Beta Beta, national honorary biological fraternity, and served as a science department representative to the Student Government Association. CAROLE SCHOLZE, a journalism major, was editor of the State College Herald and copy editor of the year- book, was active in Arrowhead Players, AWS, and the Modern Language Club, and was an officer in IRC, the Press Club, Home Ec Club, KASU Broadcasters Club, Pi Gamma Mu, and Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Carole was als© a homecoming maid in her senior year. . . . In American Universities and Colleges % 1 RANDY ISHMAEL, an accounting major, was vice presi- dent of the Student Government Association, manager of the student bookstore, and a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, national honorary business fraternity. 96 MIKE PHILLIPS, an economics major, was Sopho- more representative to the Student Government As- sooiation, Freshmen Orientation chairman, and a mem- ber of the Press club, the Herald and KASII staffs, and was a member of Pi liamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity, and Lambda Chi Alpha. LEAVIE BRICKELL, a political science major, was a member of the Social Science club and the Debate club, president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, and president and vice president of the Student Government Association. 1 m ft JEANNIE RAMER, an elementary education major, was a member of AWS, WAA, and SNEA, was a cheerleader for four years, was head cheerleader one year, and was chosen as Pi Kappa Alpha dream girl. MARION FLETCHER, an agricultural education major, was an officer in F.F.A., Pershing Rifles, and Agri Club, was an Agriculture department representative to the Stu- dent Government Association, and was an F.F.A. Parlia- mentary Judge. WAYNE BOWEN has served as president and reporter of Collegiate FFA, and was a member of the Agri Club and Delta Tau Alpha agriculture honorary while pre- paring for his degree in Agriculture Education. A Dis- tinguished Military Student, Wayne was commander of the Drill Team and first lieutenant of Scabbard and Blade. He was a senator on SGA and a member of Arkansas Hall Council. Music major DIANNE THOMPSON was president and vice president of the Music Educators National Confer- ence and a member of the Arkansas State band, wind ensemble, ASC Singers, and was accompanist for the Arkettes. Also, she was a member of Associated Women Students, Women ' s Athletic Association, and capably served Alpha Omicron Pi as scholarship chairman, rush chair- man, and treasurer. JUDY HENDRIX, an active Phi Mu, served her sorority as vice president, recording secretary, reporter, and social service chairman. She also presided over the French Club after terms as treasurer and secretary. She was a class representative and second vice president of Student Gov- ernment and a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, WAA, AWS, and Presidents ' Roundtable. She was an honorary cadet captain, Pi Kappa Alpha pledge sweetheart, and a member of the Lambda Chi Alpha " Little 500 " court. Judy ' s major is English. A past president of Cherokee Men ' s Council, ROBERT STILES was one of the key men in the organization ' s development. He is a business major and represented his department in Student Government. He also was a mem- ber of Phi Beta Lambda business fraternity. WHO ' S WHO In American Universities And Colleges As a journalism major, RICHARD McCANN wa editor of the " Herald " and the " Indian. " He served as junior class representative and journalism representative to the Student Government Association, was secretary and vice president of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, and was a member of the Press Club, Radio Club, and Young Demo- crats. He participated in marching and concert band and the choral union and orchestra, and was public address announcer at football and basketball " ames. Pi Kappa Alpha had DON PERKINS as pledge trainer, rush chairman, and conductor. A biology major, he was a member of Beta Beta Beta honorary biological fratern- ity, and good scholarship led to membership in Phi Eta Sigma. He was also a member ol Circle-K, Young Demo- crats, and the A-Club, and was an asset to the Indian football team as a varsity end. FRANCES SANDERS, a talented art major, served as president and secretary-treasurer of Kappa Pi art fraterni- ty. She was president of her Alpha Omicron Pi pledge class and later served her sorority as corresponding secretary. She received the President ' s Award three times and was a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, W.A.A., A. W.S.. the Indian band. ASC Singers, Choral Union and the Wind Ensemble. She was an SGA representative, a dormitory counselor and Crescent Girl of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Cadet Colonel RON CARMACK was commander of the Arkansas State ROTC Battle Group and commander of Pershing Rifles military fraternity. He has given four years of outstanding leadership and service to his fraternity, Lambda Chi Alpha, and was a member of Beta Beta Beta biological fraternity and served as presi- dent of State Hall. Ron is a math major and an excellent scholar. 90 WHO ' S WHO BOB HARRELSON has been active in campus affairs since he first enrolled at A-State. He began his list of activities as freshman class president and a member of the SGA during his sophomore year. He has since been editor of the " Indian " and sports editor of the " Herald. " The Press Club, Circle K International, the BSU, So- cial Science Club, Modern Language Club, Featherpens and Young Democrats all have claimed him as a member. Bob has served in various capacities in his fraternity, Lambda Chi Alpha, and has been an officer in the Danner Dorm Council and the International Relations Council. RON VOLKMAN came to Arkansas State from Evansville, Indiana, to major in math. While working toward this end Ron has found time to play basketball, be a stalwart member of the Scabbard and Blade, Danner Dorm Council and Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Another math major is NORMA JEAN MOORE of Marianna. Norma has had a part time career in extra- curricular activities. She was president of Pi Gamma Mu, held offices in the Social Science Club, SNEA, Alpha Sigma Upsilon and a member of the Herald staff, AWS and the Choral Union. A member and former officer of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority, DONNA CALVERT has held responsible posi- tions in several A-State organizations. She has been president of Alpha Sigma Upsilon and of the Association of Off Campus Women. She has served as secretary- treasurer of the Freshman Women ' s Honorary Scholastic Organization, editorial editor of the Herald staff, class editor of the Indian staff, vice president of Kappa Delta Pi, and received the President ' s Award three years. Donna has also been a member of the Featherpens, Women ' s Athletic Association, AWS. and the AWS Executive Board. HAROLD CALLAHAN who transferred to Arkansas State two years ago has led an active campus life since that time. Besides playing a key role on the basketball team both years, Harold served as a senator of the Student Government Association his senior year. A 1 E. major, he was a member of the PEMM Club. Harold was also a member of Sigma Pi fraternity and Cherokee Men ' s Council. JO ETTA SHELBY, biology major from Monticello, served as an officer in many campus organizations. She was vice president of Phi Mu sorority, vice president of SGA, vice president of AWS, historian of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, his- torian of WAA, secretary of the President ' s Roundtable. Jo Etta was also a member of Beta Beta Beta, the Young Democrat ' s Club, the American Chemical Society and the Freshman Women ' s Honorary Scholastic Organization. ► » I Another biology major is FRANCES FARABEE whose sorority is Alpha Omicron Pi. She was AOPi president and rush chairman. Frances was also vice president of the Panhellenic Council, president of Beta Beta Beta and a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, AWS, WAA, the President ' s Roundtable, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, the Social Science Club and the Freshman Women ' s Honorary Scholastic Organization. An elementary education major, CHARLOTTE HAYNES also played an active role on the A-State campus. Charlotte served as president, vice president and co-alumnae chair- man of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. She was president of the Panhellenic Council, a member of the Indian Staff and a member of Alpha Sigma Upsilon, SNEA, WAA, AWS, the Aikettes, the Featherpens and the Freshman Women ' s Honorary Scholastic Organization. Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity selected her as TEK Sweetheart. 101 Leavie Brickell president Randy Ishmael first, vice president THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION REPRESENTATIVES — front row: Earlaine Young, Frances Sanders, Carolyn Price, Patty Fairhead. Second row: Jane Cato, Jackie Shelby, Mickey Graham, Berta Danehower, Bettye Bowlin. Back row: Richard McCann, Robert Stiles. Clark Burrow, Bill Stringer, Edward Allen Hawley. SENATORS — front row: Sandra Dougherty, Sharron Craft. Back row: Harold Callahan, Gordon Davis, Wayne Bowen, Bill M ■ Judy Hendrix second vice president Marvin Buerkle jokes with Sonny Foster, who was second semester bookstore manager. Marvin served as activities chairman this year. Serving as student hosts at the President ' s reception, Brickell and Ishmael pause to pose with Dr. Reng. One of the most successful, projects of the Student Government Association is the used bookstore. The store nets funds to he used for nil SG I services and. at the same time, provides students with an outlet for their used textbooks. Another successful Student Government-sponsored dance at the pavilion. Several such dances were provided for students after ball games. FRESHMAN OFFICERS Front row: Donna Bra her, Linda Graham. Back row: Roy Brunson, Sloan Lessley, Tony Teal. 105 ALPHA KAPPA PSI — front row: Mr. James C. Douthit, Orville Phillips, Doug Hill, Edward Cunningham, Dr. C. C. Carrothers, Mr. L. M. Dinsmore. Second row: Lloyd Williford, Dennis Mickey, Dennye Bullock, John M. Hopkins, Jim LaBrot, Randall Ishmael, Ward Allred, William Spurlock, Doyle Lemons, Ronnie Gage. Back row: James Davidson, Larry Corbett, Bill Spell. Jim Clingingsmith, Paul Foree, Jr., Bobby Robinson, Bobby Wilcockson, Tack Holder. ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA PSI OMEGA Epsilon Omicron Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, oldest national profes- sional business fraternity, was in- stalled at ASC on April 24, 1960. The fraternity is composed of male stu- dents in the Department of Business and Economics. Chapter professional activities serve to acquaint the mem- bers with business activities. Alpha Psi Omega is a national hon- orary dramatic fraternity. Member- ship is open to those who earn a re- quired number of credits by par- ticipating in dramatic productions both on-stage and backstage. The members of the fraternity aid Mr. Tom Evans, instructor in dramatics, in production of plays during the year. ALPHA PSI OMEGA — front row: Mr. Tom Evans, Governel Gorham, Sandra Blagg. Back row: Bruce French, Kay Matthews, Pamela Collins, Jerry Williams. 106 I5ETA ISETA BETA - front row: Dr. Nedrow. Second row: Ii.mil King, Harvey Barton, Mr. William Byrd, Mr. Ear] Hannebrink. Third row. Norman Hinds, Tyler Swindle, Dan Rains, Bill Branch, Bruce Smith, Diane White. Fourth row: Julia Jordan, Frances Farabee, Mary Weber, Sally Dennis. Fifth row: Bryan Runsick, Aubrey Sarbrough, Bill Carrothers. Elroy Cantrell. ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON Alpha Sigma Upsilon is the senior women ' s honorary fraternity. Its pur- pose is to encourage a superior scho- lastic attainment: to recognize ser- vice and leadership; and to stimu- late and develop a finer type of col- lege woman. Qualifications for mem- bership are service, leadership, and a grade point average of 3.20 for five semesters. Beta Beta Beta is a national honorary fraternity for biology majors and minors. Only those who have corn- pitted twelve hours of biology with a B or better averag e in these hours may join the fraternity. At each meeting of the organization, a speak- er is invited to give a talk on some subject pertinent to the biological sciences. BETA BETA BETA ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON — front row: Norma Moore, Barbara Sanders. Donna Calvert. Second row: Martha Burnside, Jo Etta Shelby. Judy Hendrix, Frances Sanders, Charlotte Haynes. Back row: Peyton Dalton, Frances Farabee, Mary Hagaman, Eda Mae Hardman, Carole Scholze. DELTA TAU ALPHA — front row: John McGruder, Houston B. Zimmerman, Bobby Cloninger, Bobby C. Ellis, Alfred E. Einert. Back row: James L. Davenport, Wayne Bowen, Bobby Perry, Leland W. Southard, Robert Ivy, J. W. Murphy. LX A e ' ta au Alpha is a national hon- orary fraternity for outstanding stu- TAU dents in agriculture. Membership is based on high scholarship and lead- ALPHA ersn ip ability. Kappa Delta Pi is a national honor society in education. It encourages high professional, intellectual, and personal standards, and recognizes outstanding contributions to educa- tion. Monthly meetings consist of KAPPA some type of educational program. An annual spring banquet with in- DELTA itiation of new members is the high- light f the vear. r I KAPPA DELTA PI — front row: Edna Mae Hardman, Donna Calvert, Betty Gale Davis, Miss Lillian Barton. Back, row: Imogene Adker- son, Dorothy Book, Mary Beth Sheppard, Virgie Jackson, Betty Love. Jerianna Dawson. 108 Phi Alpha Theta is an honorary his- tory fraternity. The requirements for membership are 12 hours of history. Junior classification and a 3.00 or PHI better over-all average. A scholarship Ainu award is given to an outstanding ALr HA student in the organization each year. A banquet is held each semester for I ML I A members of the organization. Kappa Pi is a national fraternity for students majoring in art. Its pur- pose is to promote the field of art and encourage students to take in- terest in the field. The organization makes paper mache heads for the Jonesboro Christmas Parade, has an annual exhibit, and does art work for various businesses and organizations in the area. KAPPA PI PHI ALPHA THETA — front row. Lee Adler, Norma Moore, Barbara Sanders, Alee Ruth Burrow, Dr. Homer C. Huitt, Mr. Durward Cooper, Elizabeth Johnston. Tanney Home. Back row: Paul Booth, Noel Jackson, Mr. Edgar Kirk. Ardith Walls, Dr. Don Konold, Tyler Swindle. P| | Phi Beta Lambda is a national hon- orary fraternity for business majors and minors. Membership is open to others if approved by a two-thirds LAAABDA vote " ' members. spring ban- quet is held each year to review the year ' s work. Phi Beta Lambda strives to develop competent, aggressive business leadership. Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for freshmen men who at- tain a 3.5 or better grade average for either semester of their freshman year. Dean Moore and Dr. Vance Sales are sponsors of the organiza- PHI tion. A national convention is held every two years, and the ASC chap- ETA ter sends delegates to each conven- tion SIGMA PHI ETA SIGMA — front row: William Pogue, Dean Robert Moore, Darrell Colier, Elroy Cantrell. Second row: John Rousey, Tyler Swindle, John Lambert, John Alderson, Ronnie Rasberry. Back row: John Envin, Wendell Chitmon, Joel Gambill, Johnny Basinger, Mike Holland, Joel Barker. no I 1 ffl I PI GAMMA MU — front row: Edna Mae Hardman. Sandra Daugherty, Barbara Sanders, Willie Mae Young, Carolyn Osburn, Frances Farabee, Ginger Sparks, Betty Randleman, Marvin Buerkle, Dudley Timms, Mervin Babb, Elizabeth Johnson, Miss Connelly, Miss Delano. Second row: Dr. Homer Huitt, Lavanda Booth. Mrs. Claire Turner. Mr. Cooper. Mr. Rasberry, Mary Beth Sheppard, Miss Kirks, Norma Moore, Mike Phillips, Mr. Ellebracht, Miss Edith Chapman, James Cox, Wayne Snipes. Bob Benz, Paul Bond. Lee Adler, Jim Swift, Mis-. Lane, Mr. Tomlinson, Jackie Foster. Back row: Paul Booth, Jerry Gibbens, Mr. Ernest St. Jacques, Mr. Griner, Dr. Calloway, Noel Jackson, Dr. Galloway, Ardith Walls, Dr. Konold, Mr. Kirk, Joseph Chambers, Lowell Bowden, Jimmy Bowden. Jimmy Holland, Billy Joe Smith, Bob Donivan. Pi Omega Pi is the national honorary fraternity for Business Education majors. The organization sponsors service projects for the teachers on PI campus, and presents the Pi Omega Pi Award and the Business Educa- UMbCjA tion Award to the two students with the highest grade averages in Busi- ly I ness Educaion. Pi Gamma Mu is an honorary social science fraternity for students with a B average in at least 20 hours of social science. Highlights of the year for the organization are the fall and spring initiation hanquets and the White Christmas Program. This was the 25th year the Pi Gamma Mu has sponsored the White Christmas Pro- gram. Pi GAMMA MU PI OMEGA PI — front row: Dr. C. C. Carrothers, Peggy Faulkner, Barbara Sanders, Mary Lou Studdard. Miss Rebecca Collins, Dr. Lucas. Second row: Nancy Baker, Sandra Estell. Ruth Harkey. Katherine Green. Catherine Rushing, Ann Howerton. Back row: Sandra Doughtery, Lynnie Sue Hill. Kay Holder, Joan Mallett, Sharron Craft, Bettye Bowling. FRESHMAN WOMEN ' S SCHOLASTIC ORGANIZATION — front row: Norah Anne Plunkett, Sharon Baker, Cheryl Lloyd, Julia Ann Oxner. Joyce Watson. Pat Folks. Second row: Bertha Nash, Peggy Hunter, Sally Lynn Dennis, Ella Claire Heustess, Veda French, Nina Thomas, Anne Parker, Miss Peggy Stroud. Back roiv: Janna Helms, Mary Venda Wade, Sandra Estell, Sandra Curtiss, Sandy Dougherty, Clenda Daniel. Elizabeth Ann Stevens. FRESHMEN WOMEN ' S HONORARY The purpose of the Freshman Women ' s Scholastic Organization is to recognize high scholastic attain- ment and to encourage development of leadership and intelligent living annmg the freshmen women at ASC. The scholastic average required for initiation is 3.5 based on the first semester or all of the freshman year. I he American Chemical Society is a nationwide organization affiliation for all chemists. The organization sponsors a weekly publication and provides information to students con- cerning jobs. The highlight of the year for the group at ASC. which is sponsored by Mr. Herman Bogan and Dr. Howard Moore, is the an- nual banquet. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY - front row: Dewey H. Sifford. Sandra Moody, Mary Jane Akel. Brenda K. Overlay, Brenda Hunt, Herman Bogan. Second row: Austin G. Moody, John A. Jarrett, Garry Jolliff, Eddie DeShaze. Herbert Brown, Benny Lowery, Richard Choat. Back row: Max H. Oldham, Lecel Combs, Herman Curtis, William T. Brach, Tommy Shelton, Dr. Howard Moore. SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is a National Honorary Military Fraternity. It is composed of upperclassmen who are enrolled in Advanced ROTC and whose achievements in military lead- ership and scholarship are outstand- ing. During the year Scabbard and Blade participates in field training exercises, and provides cadet leader- ship in other military organizations. Circle K is a service organization for college men which is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club. The main project of the A-State chapter each year is the Miss ASC Contest, which serves as a money-raising event. The money earned by the club is used for various service projects, such as the trash cans which have been placed about the campus. CIRCLE-K INTERNATIONAL SCABBARD BLADE — front row: Don Reaves, Doug King, Buddy Reed, Colonel Treneman, Nancy Snipes, Ron Volkman, Wayne Bowen, John McGruder, Gene Nettles. Back row: George Sisler, Winston T. Robinson, Doug Wood, Tommy Miller, Stan Mortimer, Lloyd Williford, Darrell Collier, Gary Edgar. 3? M aprt PTIIR front row A W Tennille Bobbv Ellis Alfred E. Einert, Jerry Runsick. Clifford Williams, Gary Potter, Tom Vanem- j D y McN « llZond 1: OlinN.S Faith Collin, Berta Ann Danehower Sandra Dollin, Roy Hayden, Emmett Mdam Dennis Kwain Third roiv: Mike Crowder. Logan White, Bill Hinrichsen, Bobby Perry E Rush Hams Jerry D Cude Donald M. Gray Ken DaK " mmy Wvatt. Fourth row: Lloyd B. Baker, Jerry D. Patton Donald Neal, Gordon cker JerTell Le sley Leland Jackson, Ja Sharp Fifth row: Don Miller, Ken Savage. Syd Peebles, Doyle Poole, Junior Turney, Donald West, Earle Pope, Floyd E. Baker, Ronnie Danehower, George Odom. AGRI Tne P ur P ose of tne A § ri lub of Arkansas State is to provide social CLUB affiliations for agriculture majors and minors, to provide closer stu- dent-teachers relations, and to ac- quaint members with others in their field. Yearly highlights are the ban- quet and the spring rodeo, which is held on Agri Day. All Agriculture Engineering majors are eligible to belong t o the Agri En- gineers Club. Each spring on FFA Day. the club sponsors a tractor driv- ing contest for high school FFA mem- bers and awards a trophy to the winner. At each club meeting, a movie which pertains to one of the six branches of agriculture engineer- ing; is shown. AGRI ENGINEERS AGRI ENGINEERS CLUB - front row: Mr. Humas William, Lewis Edwards, Jackie Hulett, Ken McDowell, Larry Burk Joe ' Mustek, Norman Madden. Back row: Carroll Goodih, Cecil Gardner, Pat Howe. Clifton Good.n, Andrew Wargo, Sammy Flagg. Donald Alexander. 114 BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB — front row: Sandra Dollins. Fa i t li Collins, Berta Ann Danehower, Larry Anglea, John Gardner, Dr. Dewey McNiere, Dr. L. N. Hochstetler, John MrGruder. Second row: Bobby Ellis, H. L. Forlenberry. Leland Jackson, Fred Casinger, Jerry Bishop, Jerrell Lesley, Larry Wai ker. Ken Davis, Jim Gordon, Jerry Moody. Third row: Emmilt Milam. John Hutchison, Lee Deutsche, E. Rush Harris. Dennis Kwain, Doyle Reddick. Skippy Phillips, Don Gray. Jerry Cude. Dwain Plundee. Fourth row: Bill Hinrichsen. Joe Vidall. Jim Clements. Earle Pope, Syd Peebles. Doyle Poole. Junior Turney, Larry Simms, Mike Crowder, Roy Harden, Tom Vanemburg, Ronnie Danehower. COLLEGIATE FFA The Arkansas State College chapter of Future Fanners of America is designed for men who are majoring in Vocational Agriculture. As a col- legiate chapter it assists in the pro- duction of high school FFA days on the campus and serves as hosts and judges for other such events. Various projects are undertaken for the promotion of Vocational Agri- culture. Block and Bridle club is open to animal husbandry majors or minors who have a 2.00 or better grade point. Those eligible must pledge for nine weeks, then are initiated at a banquet held in the State Room. The members of the organization are in charge of judging when high school boys in the area come to ASC for practice-judging day. BLOCK AND BRIDLE COLLEGIATE FFA — front row: Dr. Olin P. Nail. J. B. Penn, Robert Ivy, Wayne Bowen, Patsy Wilson. Jerry ' Runsick, George Odom. Brooks Washburn, Paul Moore. Dr. Amos B. Rougeau. Second row: Bobby Perry, Gordon Petty, Jack Sharp, Russell Mnsick, Floyd Baker. Lloyd Baker. Jerry Patton. Tim Wargo, Ernest Timm, Donald Trammel, Joe Crews. Third row: Shelby McCook, Larry Ruch. Houston Zimmerman. Larry Strayer. Lloyd Lamb, Leon Swihart. Royce Pendergrass, David Mayes, Joe Leflar. Myron Foller. John Fortino, Rex White. DEBATE CLUB — front row: Peggy Hunter, Barbara Paxton, Joan Hass. Ruth Wright. Second roiv: Fulton Huxtable, Robert Doak. Byron Spencer. Back row: Terry Norman. J. L. Clements, Gordon Davis. DEBATE The Debate Club is a group of stu- dents interested in argumentation. CLUd Each year the Speech Association of America selects a national topic from current events to be debated by each college. ASC participates in debate tournaments with schools from all over the nation and usually at- tends five invitational tournaments a All English majors and minors, and anyone else interested in the field of English may belong to the Feather- pens. The club sponsors several mov- ies during the year, and holds a cre- ative writing contest, the results of which are announced at the spring banquet. Besides the banquet, an- other highlight each year is the Christmas party. FEATHERPENS CLUB FEATHERPENS — front row: Mrs. Elizabeth Neeley, Byron Spencer, Loren Pierce, Mary Lou Bowers, Marion Marcum. Anita Kirk. Ray Jones, Mr. C. D. Culver. Second row: Carolyn C. Cooke, Donna Calvert. Donna Moser McHaffey, Norah Anne Plunkett, Joyce Watson, Sharron Craft, Sue Crum, Sharon James. Third row: Phyllis Butts, Jerianna Dawson, Charles Tillman. Phyllis Rowden, Patsy Wilson, Lucille Braden, Carol Verdick, Joe Pulliam. Fourth row: Ann Hazel. Wanda Prater, Joan Runsick, Cathy Smart, Nancy Yarbrough, Betty Lou Ivy, June Sawyer, Sandra Taylor. Fifth Row: Bertha Nash. Juanita Felts. Jeanie Cole. Patty Lady, Joanne Garrett. Armanda Nail, Glenda Daniel. Mary Joan Miller. Back row: Joan Hass, Nancy Milligan, Mary Kathryn Willett, Brenda Welch. Susanne Ragsdale, Darlene Williams, Carolyn Swindle, Butch Corbett. ARROWHEAD PLAYERS — front row: Bruce French, Sandra Blagg, Grovernell Gorham, James Cox, Pamela Collins, Donna Baker, Phyllis Rowden, Kay Matthews, Mr. Tom Evans. Second row: Jerry Wil- liams, Doran Nordeen, John Ohnemus, Buddy Reed. Back row: Bill Henderson, Patsy Wilson, Jerry Troxler. YOUNG REPUBLICANS The Young Republicans Club was reorganized at the beginning of this year, making a concerted effort to promote the two-party system in Arkansas. The members make trips to hear prominent Republicans speak, view films on the two-party system, and conduct programs designed to enlighten the student on matters of politics. Arrowhead Players is the theater dub of ASC. Any student who is interested in the theater and is will- ing to work onstage and backstage • mas join the organization. The Plac- ers hold a spring banquet in con- junction with Alpha Psi Omega at which awards are given for the best acting and backstage work during the past year. ARROWHEAD PLAYERS YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB — front row: Fulton L. Huxtable, Esa Prinz, Johnny Rogers, Burtha Nash, Phyllis Walls. Back row: Dr. Homer Huitt, Mary Ann Pennington, Linda Gail Thompson, Jane Massey, Stephen Smerker, Byron Spencer, Larry Holcomb. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB - Mr. Robert E. Wood. Dora Sturkie, Jim Dillard, Val Jean Collier, Dr. Huitt, Peggy Faulkner, Ro- bert King. Mary Pennington, Charles D. Keller. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Relations Club is an organization which is open to all students on the Arkansas State campus. The members of the club concern themselves with problems of current interest in international re- lations. The highlight of the year is the annual Christmas Party, which was held this vear at Miss Delano ' s home. The Student National Education Association is the professional asso- ciation for college and university students preparing to teach. It is an outgrowth of the Future Teachers of America (National organization of high school chapters composed of teachers-to-be ). and is an integral part of the National Education As- sociation. STUDENT NEA STUDENT NEA - from row: Man- Be.h Shepp.rd. Lou Jane Rhoada, Dr. Mildred I Vance Pat Wa»n Peylon Mton N«™ Momj Baxter. Patricia V illiam-. GRAPHIC ARTS — front row: Chuck Harnett. Robert J. Gardella, Linda Lou Sammons Braswell, Danny Brothers. Jim Turnbull, Tommy Gamble, James Pole, Mr. Kern. Leon Woody. Back row. Butch Johnson, Jon OFF CAMPUS WOMEN Off Campus Women is an organiza- tion composed of women students who commute rather than live in the dormitories. The women meet month- ly to he informed of happening on the campus which they might not know of otherwise. Off Campus Women sponsors a team for all in- tramural sports. All printing and journalism majors who have successfull) completed at least three hours of printing are eligible to belong to the Graphic Arts Club. The organization makes field trips to tour leading graphic art con- cerns in the area. Highlights of the year for the club include the Christ- mas banquet and the spring banquet. GRAPHIC ARTS OFF CAMPUS WOMEN — front row: Nickie Rutherford, Lynn Coleman, Mary Ruth Singleton, Martha Dupwe, Charlotte James, Patty Fairhead, Judy Craig, Pat Warneke. Second row: Janet Camp, Brenda Welch, Carolyn Swindle, Mary Ann Pennington, Brenda Lawson, Sylvia Toone. Gloria Watson, Mary Willett, Jeanie Cole, Martha Lassiter, Frances Johnston, Brenda Gordon, Ramona Simmons, Ilsa Prinz! Bark row: Jane Barnhill. Sharon Standefer, Donna Stricklin, Kathy Vinson, Sharon Hayes, Lenita Futrell, Sue Hughes, Juanita Felts, Bertha Nash, Mary Joan Miller, Becky Hickox. 1 RIFLE TEAM — Bobby Gibson, Mike Chaffin, Billie Reeves, John Jarrett, Pete Farmer, Butch Graham, Eugene Elfingstone. RIFLE ROTC cadets with superior rifle scores may qualify for membership TEAAA 011 tne r ' r ' e team. Aside from gain- ing knowledge in the skilled use of the rifle and practicing toward better marksmanship, the Arkansas State College rifle team enters into comp- etition with other college teams at various matches in the area. Each member is awarded a letter at the end of the year. The Drill Team is a select group of cadets who represent the ROTC Cadet Corps of Arkansas State. These men are highly drilled and perform at various functions and special occasions, including football games and the Jonesboro Christmas parade. A spirit of competition exists among the members for positions on the first team. DRILL TEAM DRILL TEAM — front row: Capt. John Espey, Wayne Bowen, George Hastings, M Sgt. James C. White. Second row: Loyd WilHford, Wayne Bramlette, Jerry Huff, Paul Buchanan, Frank Newman, Jimmy W. Leggett. Third row: Johnny L. Hanna, Jerry P. Smith, Danny C. Turnbo. David K. Vines, Robert L. Judkins. Fourth row: Mike E. Spain, Bob Reynolds, Thomas Cobb, Richard Lee Hartness, Elwyn Jordan. Bark row: Toni W. Book, Jerry R. Ryan, Curtis Berry, Richard McClain, Harold W. Fuller, Bobby L. Locke. COUNTER GUERRILA UNIT — front row: Capt. Sidney Crabtree, Winston Robinson, Charles Campbell, Doug Wood. Loyd Williford. Second row: Bobby L. Locke, Ed Rickus. Tommv Miller. Walter Klemme. Franklin Wise. Third row: David Werner, George Baecht, Don Reeves, Hugh Keller, Bob Kindrick. PRESIDENT ' S ROUNDTABLE The President ' s Roundtable serves as a communication device between leaders of organizations on the Ark- ansas State campus and the admin- istration and student body. This stu- dent planning board has proved to be the most effective way of re- laying information about various events and happenings on campus to all students. The Counter Guerrilla Unit was COUNTER formed this fall on the ASC campus. This unit is one of many sponsored GUERRILA on college campuses over the United States by the ROTC. At the weekly UNIT meetings the members concern them- selves with field lessons and pro- grams, actual field training, compass courses, and counter guerrilla tactics. PRESIDENT ' S ROUNDTABLE — front row: Donna Calvert, France- Faraliee. Jeannie Ramer, Earlaine Young, Julia Pruett. Vivian Dug- ger, Pat Cox, Carolyn Spears. Second row: Leavie Brickell, David Bednar, Ann Erwin, Linda Fry, Judy Hendrix, Peggy Faulkner. Peggy Stroud, Jane Appletun, Joyce Watson, Alia Mae Garner, Sharon Craft. J. L. Clements, Fulton Huxtable. Back row: Jim Finley, Dan Rains, Butch Corbett. Jim Dillard, Max Humphrey, Tommy Vandenbert, Nick Wilson, Sloan Lessley, Randy Ishmael. SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB — front row: Clark Burrow, Charles Tillman, Larry Bond Wilkison, Bill Hughes, Paul Bond, Denzel Stakes, Ronnie Verkler, Leavie Brickell, Lowell Bowden, Gary Yarber, Dr. Homer Huitt. Second row. Wayne Smith, Sammy Spencer, Pat Watson, Mary Ann Pennington, Alee Ruth Burrow, Norma Moore, Sandra Wilson, Pat Cloninger. Mary Jean Miller. Willie Young. Third row: Robert E. Wood, James E. Calloway, J. E. Griner. Earl Campbell, Carl Stewmon, Richard Robinett, Philip Shearrer, Jim Walker, Richard Trout, Bill Starling, Douglas D. Brown, James R. Holland, Dr. Konold. Mr. Calloway, Miss Edith Chapman, Juliette Haynes, Mr. Hugh Pratt, Mr. Kirkikis. Bark row. Oliver Hinds. Charles B. Drier. Robert S. King. Charles D. Keller, Charles W. Hemenway, James Lovett, Ronald Culp, Larry Wiggs, Bob Benz, Mervin Babb, Mr. Cooper, Jerry W. Russell, Dr. Ernest St. Jacques. SOCIAL he Social Science Club is composed of persons interested in any area of SCIENCE tne soc i a l science field. Each month programs are centered around mat- CLUB ters of current interest. The two major projects of the year were a contribution to the White Christmas program and a Christmas food basket to a private family. The Music Educators National Con- ference is for students majoring in music. The purpose is to afford stu- dents opportunity for professional orientation and development while they are still in school, and to de- velop in the students a practical, real- istic concept as to the function of the music education profession. MUSIC EDUCATORS CONFERENCE MENC — front row. Pat Wineberry. Cathy Smart, Ann Erwin, Diane Simpson, Lula Seal. Sue Hughes, Charlotte Keith, Diane Gardner, Jackie Pruett, Donna Baker. Second row: Sandra Chailland, Nanda Hudson, Becky Hickox, Barbara Bahn, Frances Lightfoot, Mary Wade, Margaret Jenkins, Miss Beck, Kathy Johnson, Diane Thompson, Patty Mizell. Back row: Frank Elrod. Ned Ellis, Tommy O ' Conner, Dennis Coop, Jim Pepper, Tommy Fleeman, Marion Buffalo, Danny Scott, Mickey James, Neil Peevey. WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD — Mary Jane Droke, Wilma England, Nita Vanhook, Jo Carolyn French, Jane Cato, Nancy Cupples, Earlaine Young. Janice Garrett, Becky Baxter. Ginger Marks. Elizabeth Taylor, Marcia Turner, Donna Schroeder. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association is an organization open to all women students at ASC. Its primary func- tion is to afford opportunities for participation in wholesome, competi- tive, recreational activities. The in- tramural program is conducted so that enjoyment, health, and sports- manship will he gained hy all par- ticipants. The general conduct of intramurals is administered by the Intramural Board, composed of the elected WAA executive officers, appointed repre- sentatives of the participating groups, and faculty sponsors. Two of the main functions of the board are the selection of activities to be play- ed and the scheduling of time of year and hour of play. WOMENS INTRAMURAL BOARD WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION — front row: Nancy Cupples enny Koffman. Sandra Curtiss, Rita Koettel, Liz Taylor, Janice Gar- rett, Earlaine Young, Marcia Turner, Reeky Baxter. Donna Ramey, Ginger Marks. Linda Ringo. Second row: Rosemary ' Wilson, Jane Cato, Julia Oxner, Karen Batterton, Judy Daniels. Sandra Merguie, Wilma England. Sharon Cooper, Joyce Davenport. Shirley Wright, Florene James. Third row: Mrs. Burns, Miss Smart, Kaye Reed. Faith Collins, Lajuana Joan Shewmaker. Ruth Harkey, Jackie Shelby, Becky Bridges, Alice McDaniel. Jo Carolyn French. Frances Farabee. Betty Lou Jones, Nita Vanhook, Tammy McGehee, Mrs. McPike, Miss Pres- cott. Fourth row: Susie Reese, Sandy Dougherty, Donna Schroeder. Glenda Daniels. Berta Ann Danehower, Melba Bacon. Donna Brasher, Kay Sharp. Becky Kent, Linda Mills, Iva Ann Parker, Kathy Vinson. Fifth row: Dot Meeks, Sharron Craft, Bettye Bowling, Carolyn Stutts, Mary Anne Joyner, Mary Jane Droke. Mary Wolf. Sara Lou Snow. Sandra Jo Dollins. Susanne Ragsdale. Jo Etta Shelby, Barbara Scifres, Effie Walker. Mary Green, Anne Herndon. 1 1 i PEMM CLUB - S J ' Si SJKW ' S «C Mary Jean Morrow, Brenda Alchley Carolyn Spars. Seco nml. «™™J» g ' g,,,, NeUon , Belly Jo Slanley, Judy Cole Hugh S!l W « SfpiMl Berry. J. W. Seymour, Charlie Pardon. Gary Vaughn, Dick Martillo, Sammy Weir. PEMM The Ph Y sical Education Majors and Minors Club has had as its main CLUB project this year the TB Associa- tion Drive and the improvement of the PEMM Room. Most of the PEMM members are also members of the AAHPER. the professional organi- zation in Physical Education. This year marke d the birth of a popular gymnastic team who call themselves the Arkansas State Aero- nauts. Coached by Dr. Linus DowelL the Aeronauts performed during half- time nt many home basketball games, before civic groups, and at many of the public schools in the surrounding area. THE ACRONAUTS ACRONAUTS - front: Beal Pickett. Back: Oliver Warren. Scoll East, Birdie St.bel, Larr, Evans. J. W. Seymour. HONORARY CADETS — first row: Marilyn Fulbrifiht. Sandra Merguie, Brenda Boyd. Hettye Sue Graver. Second row: Judy Hendrix. Clenda Franks. Sandra Bone. Barbara Russell. HONORARY CADETS CHEERLEADERS CHEERLEADERS — Jackie Shelby. Brenda Boyd. Charlotte Barklev. Linda Thome, Jeannie Ramer. Judy Bell. Mary Jane Morrow, Pat Sharp. Bonnie Hunter. ARKANSAS HALL COUNCIL — first row: Jack Hall, Larry Johnson, Blanche L. Rife, Jimmie Goff. Elroy Cantrell. Second row: James Hower, Wayne Bowen, Bobby Brison. Larry Elledge, Darrell Donaldson, Larry Corbett. ARKANSAS HALL COUNCIL UNIVERSITY HALL COUNCIL UNIVERSITY HALL COUNCIL — first row: Margie Haynes, Nancy Cupples, Mrs. Hardin, Nancy Yarbrough, Mary Jean Morrow, Suzie Reese. Second row: Carol Lee Ashby, Merida Crowson, Becky Bridges, Barbara Scifres, Alicia Rich, Ann Boyd, Sandy Blagg, Carolyn Spears. 126 DIXIE HAIL COUNCIL — first row: Dorlis Johnson, Pat Cox, Pat tie Taylor. Second row. Claudia Henderson, Sue Crum Mrs. McPike Gayle Phifer. DIXIE HALL COUNCIL DANNER HALL COUNCIL DANNER HALL COUNCIL — first row: Dennye Bullock, Tom Bishop, Mrs. Paxton, Leland Blackshare, Larry Magness. Second row Kobert Doak, Lecel Combs. Don Mothershed, Winston Robinson, Johnny Kirk, Pat Howe, George Odom, Vance Guffey. 127 ' J STATE HALL COUNCIL — front row: Sam Flagg, Bob Bennett, Eddie Gentry, Mr. Don Denny. Second row: Jimmy King, Max Hum- prey, Jake Gillpatrick, Don Pratt, Tony Book. Larry Courtney. STATE HALL COUNCIL NEWMAN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB — front row: Mr. William Byrd. Martha Dupwe, Mary Singleton, Diann Donner, Rev. Edward Simpson. Second row: Warren Dupwe, Betty Hooper, Patsy Jones, Mary Lou Bowers, Jackie Meyer, Mary Haley. Back row: Bob Akers, Michael Kelley, Janet Shepherd. Tony Hess, Bill Winter. John French, Ted Kueter. 128 BSU COUNCIL — front row: Jane Mathews, Pat Cloninger, Virginia Hastings, Cheryl Lloyd, Ella Claire Heustess. Second row: Phyllis Gail Jones, Beal Pickett, Dennis Coop, Richard William--. Back row: Rev. Ray Nelson, Dick Bumpass, Cliff Barton. Steve Smerk- er. BSU COUNCIL MINISTER ' S FELLOWSHIP MINISTER ' S FELLOWSHIP — front row: Mr. Clegg. Denzil Stokes, Ja mes Barton. John Maynard, Floyd Ashpoe. Second row: William Ashpoe, Dorsey Crow, Marley Brooks, Sherman Waters, D. M. Petit. Back roic: J. B. Harris, Dennis Coop, Dr. Homer Huitt, Lester Nance. Don Franks. ■ hi The Arkansas State Concert Band, under the direction, of Mr. Donald R. Minx, is one of the finest in the country. FINE ARTS GROUPS PROVIDE CULTURAL AND LIGHT ENTERTAINMENT The Choral Union and Orchestra, under the direction- of Mr. Allan Lehl, as they present HandeVs Oratorio, " The Messiah. " ASC SINGERS: (Row one) Susie Reese, Frances Searey Hayes, Dianne Simpson, Barbara Bahn, Becky Hickox, Margaret Jenkins. Patsy Winberry, Janet Gwaltney. Nanda Hudson, Carol Werne. (Row two} Mary Venda Wade, Jennie Watson, Charlotte Keith, Ann Erwin. Judy Ledbetter, Jackie Pruitt, Lula Seal. Kathy Moore, Peggy Dowdy. Frances Sanders, Diane Thompson. (Row three) Bill Bell, Sandra Cbailland, Bonita Young, Patty Mizell, Eloise Hynes, Glenda Franks, Diane Gardner, Diane Piggott, Donna Baker, Reva Bennett, Ronnie Williams, Bill Stringer. (Row four) David Shipman. Tom McCaniel, Rusty Lindsey, Tony Teel, Arne Thompson, Robert Doak, Dennis Coop, Clive Collins, Butch Buffalo, Rick Proctor. Wayne Smith. (Row five) Earl Teeter, Jim Pepper, John Erwin, Willie Campbell, Jerry Pruitt, Neil Peevey, Frank EIrod, Dannv Ross, Bob King. Jerry Holt, Eddie Gentry. ARKASTATESMEN: (Row one) Ed Rickus, Henry T. Haven, Charles D. Keller, Wayne Smith, Minta Craig, Duaine Collier, Orville Parsons, Wayne Snipes, Robert King. (Row two) Rick Proctor, Willis Campbell, Sammy Spencer, Thomas Cobb, Robert Cole, Gerald Clayton, Dennis Coop, Tommy Moore, David Werner, John S. Rousey. ARKSTATERS: (Left row) Mr. David Niederbrach, director, Arne Thompson, Jerry Pruitt, Bill Bell. Danny Ross. Ronnie Williams. (Right row) Jackie Pruitt, Vicki Dudley, Iva Ann Parker, Joy Shaver, Eloise Hynes, Donna Baker, Man Venda Wade. LEARNING AND SERVING— THE BROADCASTING SERVICE OF ARKANSAS STATE Operating as a non-commercial, educational broadcasting station, KASU-FM provides en- tertainment, news, sports, and public service information to residents of Northeast Ark- ansas, Southeast Missouri, and surrounding areas. The station is college-owned and stu- dent operated and serves as a training facili- ty for students majoring in the radio division of the Department of Journalism, Radio, and Printing. KASU is the originating station of the Indian Sports Network and other network programs of A-State athletic and special events. The director of broadcasting is Mr. Charles Rasberry, known and respected for his ability in the broadcasting field. In charge of the overall student staff operation of KASU-FM is student station manager Tony Ellis. KASU BROADCASTERS CLUB: {Front row) Jerry Ryan, Tony Ellis, Carole Scholze, Carol Franz, Don Brawley, Danny Coker, and Mr. Charles Rasberry, director of broadcasting. (Back row) Paul Bond, Les Bradford, Al Keller, Jim Starnes, Jim Cathey, Curt Hodges, Larry Wright. 132 Heading up KASU ' s announcing creiv is chief announcer Tommy Thompson. Thompson ' s voice is heard on the Indian Sports Network basketball broadcasts as he lends color to Mr Rasberry ' s exciting play-by-play. Keeping a record of every minute of air time and making out the daily program log are among the duties of traffic director Carol Franz and her assistant, Paul Bond. It is their decision as to what is to be aired each day. Taking on most of the announcing chores are staff announcers Jim Cathey, Don Brawley, Curt Hodges, and Jim Starnes. 133 Governing the Greek organizations on the Arkansas State campus are the Panhellenic Council for soror- ities and the Interfraternity Council for fraterni- ties. The operations and activities of these two coun- cils are conducted in accord with the National In- terfraternity and Panhellenic Council policies and procedures. The two groups endeavor to promote high scholarship, social, and moral standards and to bet- ter interfraternity relationships of all Greek organi- zations on the Arkansas State Campus. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Peggy Stroud, sponsor, Francis Farabee, Carol Verdict, Sara Snow, Nancy Couples, Nancy Yarbrough, Patsy Wilson, Sharon Craft, Charlotte Haynes, Bettye Dee Deith, Jane Appleton, Janna Helms, Sue Clark. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Standing— Mike Bridger, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Terry Butler, Sigma Pi.; Don Reaves, Pi Kappa Alpha; Nick Wilson, Lambda Chi Alpha; and Butch Corbett, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Seated — Robert Moore, dean of students. Greek organizations at Arkansas State place a high emphasis upon scholarship and both Panhellenic and the IFC give scholarship trophies. Friendly competition is a feature of the Arkansas State Greek system, which is one of the most successful anywhere. Mrs. W. W. Nedrow Adviser Sharon Craft President Sara Snow 1st Vice President SUSANNE RACSDALE 2nd Vice President ALPHA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA CHAPTER Alpha Gamma Delta has again scored a successful year at ASC. Miss ASC, Linda Worley, who automatically became sweetheart of Circle K, was an Alpha Gam. She was sponsored in the Miss Arkansas contest in Hot Springs. Alpha Gamma Delta has many girls active on campus. Mary Jane Morrow and Linda Thorne are cheerleaders. Bettye Bowling, Mickey Graham, and Berta Dane- hower are S.G.A. representatives while Sandy Daugherty and Sha- ron Craft are Senators. Donna Lynch received the R. E. Lee Wil- son award last year. Susie Reese, Cathy Moore, and Becky Hickox are ASC Singers. Joyce Watson, Glenda Daniel, Norah Plunkett, Marion Marcum, and Sandy Dougherty are in FWHSO. The Alpha Gam ' s local altru- istic project is working with physi- cally and mentally handicapped children. Nationally, Alpha Gams contribute to the National Society for Crippled Children and Adults. Proceeds from the Annual Talent Show go to these projects. Alpha Gams are always busy in the spring with the Anniversary Ball, International Reunion Day, Parent ' s Day, and spring picnics. Last year Alpha Gam won first place in the LXA " Little 500 " , and first place in the Sigma Pi Softball Tournament. Linda Deck Treasurer Marion Marcum Corresponding Secretary Mary Ellen Green Mary Jane Droke Rush Chairmen Doris Chitwood Recording Secretary 1st Semester Donna Schroeder Social Chairman Carolyn Stutts Recording Secretary 2nd Semester Elizabeth Taylor Activities Chairman As one of their service projects this year, members and pledges of Alpha Gamma Delta helped in the Heart Fund campaign. 136 Barbara Bahn Diane Donne Anne Herndon Cathy Smart Mary Lou Bowers Bettye Bowling Chapman Nancy Cupples Berta Ann Danehower Clenda Daniel Carol Davis Sandy Dougherty Shirley Fow lei Sharon Garner Linda Gibson Linda Graham Mickey Graham Marcia Harrell Becky Hickox Mary Ann Joyner Becky Kent Mary Neal Little Pat McCov Linda Meek Linda Millis Patsy Smith Linda Thome Louise Van Tine Nita Kay Vanhook Joyce Watson Darlene Williams Mary Wolfe Mary Jo Wooten Linda Worley Ethel Jean Wyatt 137 Charlotte Barkley Becky Baxter Judy Bell Sandy Bone Sue Bowen Brenda Boyd Donna Brasher Elizabeth Collins Sharon Cooper Hettye Sue Craver Ann E -win Frances Farabee Deidre Finni Pat Folks Carol Franz Janice Garrett Brenda Gordon Grovernel Gorham Holly Hall Pat Harlow Becky Henderson Martha Houchin Sharon James Betty Lou Jones Julia Ann Jordan Becky Littlejohn Lynda McCarty Ginger Markx Sandra Merguie Karen Mussell Bertha Nash Linda Nein Anne Parker Iva Ann Parker Jackie Pruett Deloris Robinson Doris Robinson Janet Sheppard Nancy Snipes Carolyn Swindle Marcia Turner Brenda Welch Judy Welch Susan Wolf Nancy Yarbrough ALPHA OMICRON PI SIGMA OMICRON CHAPTER From beauty queens to brains, from athletes to artists, Alpha Omicron Pi is composed of 49 talented and varied members and pledges. The letters " AOPi " are synonomous with " first in every- thing ' " on the campus. Top honors began with the award winnig Homecoming dis- play of overgrown " Harvey " rab- bit and continued to the Homecom- ing Court, where three AOPi ' s reigned. Taking the honors bestowed on them by the ROTC boys are Hon- orary Cadet Colonel Hettye Sue Craver, three Honorary Cadets, and the Scabbard and Blade Sweetheart. TKE Fraternity chose AOPi past president Charlotte Haynes as their Sweetheart, and Frances Sanders was chosen as LXA Crescent Girl. Leading the cheers for the In- dians are three AOPi ' s. Sandra Merguie is feature twirler for the Marching Indian Band, and three more AOPi ' s grace the ma- jorette line. Although AOPi has been class- ified as a " sorority of beauty win- ners " , evident by five major title holders and numerous alternate titles, the scale is well balanced by the sorority ' s ranking highest among all sororities on campus with an overall grade average of 3.00. AOPi leaders around campus include Indian annual staff mem- bers, Herald staff members, and officers in various clubs. Five AOPi ' s were named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. In addition to beauty, brains, and leadership qualities, the AOPi ' s are athletically inclined accounting for their eighth con- secutive win for the Pike annual All-Greek Basketball Tourney. But the honors of AOPi could go on and on and on . . . Mhs. Paul Couch Advisor Earlaine Young ( ice President Cll KLolTE H YNKS ' esident FU VNCKS S M)KHS Corresponding Secretary Donna Calvert Recording Secretary 1 Diane Thompson Treasurer Numerous and varied costumes were the center of attention when the AOPi ' s held a Masquerade Party in their suite to celebrate Halloween. Xational AOPi presulent, Jessie Marie Senor Cramer visited the A-State chapter during the fall semester. CHI OMEGA OMICRON ZETA CHAPTER Mrs. Frank Blalock Advisor Jane Appleton President 1st Semester Sandra Blacc President 2nd Semester Melinda Burr Vice President Carol Ryan Secretary Sue Clark Treasurer Peccy Hunter Rush Chairman Omicron Zeta Chapter of Chi Omega had a busy year. The Na- tional Treasurer, Mrs. L. W. Bow- ker visited the chapter in January and a tea was given in her honor for members of Panhellenic. Omicron Zeta Chapter enter- tained two other groups at Ark- ansas State during the year. Mem- bers of the football team were guests of honor at a supper in the sorority suite in October. A party was given for the Sigma Pi frater- nity which elected Carolyn Brat- ten their sweetheart. The traditional White Sym- phony dinner was held in Septem- ber for five pledges, and Feb- ruary for seventeen. The annual dance was a big event in early March with a South Pacific " Bali Chi " theme. On April first, the Founders ' Day banquet was held. Chi Omegas received many hon- ors during the year. Joan Farrell and Bettye Holland were major- ettes; Pat Sharp was a cheerleader, and Sandra Chailland had a solo part in " The Messiah. " Sandra Blagg directed the Chi Omega entry in the Phi Mu Playhouse and took part in other dramatic productions. Peggy Hunter won honorable mention for a reading in the Alpha Gam Talent Show and a superior rating in poetry reading at a mid-south collegiate speech tournament. Vivian Dug- ger was a candidate for TKE Finger Bowl Queen. Sally Lynn Dennis was selected Miss Arkansas State in March. Six girls were elected to mem- bership in Freshmen Women ' s Honorary Scholastic Organization. They are Melinda Burr, Kathy Wood, Peggy Hunter, Janna Helms, Sally Lynn Dennis and Mary Venda Wade. Rosanna Massey Pledge Trainer Members of Chi Omega frequently entertain guests and alumnae in their beautifully decorated suite in University Hall. 140 Donna Baker Carolyn Bratton Sandra Chailland Kay Lynn Coleman ( lonnie lothran Judy ( !ol ner Tommye Crowell Sally Lynn Dennis Lu Ann Dishinger Vivian Dugger Bonni Evam Patty Fairhead Joan Farrel A una belle Fields Carolyn Finch Veda French Mary Jo Gibson Susie Heeb Janna Helms Jean Hodges Linda Hogue Bettye Holland Barbara Paxton Carol Hudson Nancy Janssen Sandra Jumper Julie Lipscomb Ann Pennington Ginger Schmidt Pat Sharp Judy Swindle Nancy Manning Linda Thompson Kay .Matthews Elizabeth Tidwell Mary Venda Wade Carole Wagner Beverly Warbington Kathryn Wood 141 Ann Abernathy Sally Baker Sara Beth Bateman Judy Bond Ann Boyd Becky Bridges Sandra Curtiss Nancy Durley Susanne Elliott Mary Nancy Huntsman Rita Koettel Paula Light Sue McAllister Jeannine McHaney Carolyn Mabrey Patsy Martin Trudy Miles Kay Niell Julia Ann Oxner Judy Reed Sandra Kaye Reed Phyllis Rowden Marjorie Scheaffer Jackie Shelby Mary Ruth Singleton Judy McComb Smith Kay Steinsick Patricia Sulcer Jayne Tribble Barbara Trimble Carol Verdict Linda Watson Linda White Connie Whitehead Patsy Wilson Kathy W 1 PHI MU EPSILON DELTA CHAPTER Again this year Phi Mu has maintained her high place among the sororities on A-State ' s campus. Bettye Dee Keith put the spot- light on Phi Mu when she reigned as the 1962 Homecoming Queen. A Phi Mu has received this honor for seven consecutive years. Another highlight of the fall se- mester was the selection of Pa- tricia Sulcer as Miss Merry Christ- mas, an honor held by a Phi Mu since its origination on the campus. The versatility of Phi Mu is seen in the many areas of the campus. Paula Adams is a major- ette with the Marching Indian band. Judy Hendrix is an ROTC honorary cadet; Jackie Shelby is a cheerleader; Julia Ann Oxner is vice president of Freshmen Women ' s Honorary, and Sandra Curtiss is a member of this organ- ization. Jo Etta Shelby and Judy Hendrix are members of Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Judy Hendrix is second vice president of SGA, and Carolyn Price, Jane Cato, and Jackie Shel- by are SGA representatives. Sue Maddux is Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, Patsy Wilson is sweet- heart of FFA, Connie Whitehead is Miss Marianna, and Phyllis Rowden is Miss Jonesboro. Two Phi Mu ' s, Jo Etta Shelby and Judy Hendrix, were named to Who ' s Who Among Stud ents in American Universities and Col- leges. Trudy Miles and Linda Wat- son teamed with Sigma Phi Epsi- lon to win the mixed bowling lea- gue tournament. Phi Mu sponsored its annual Playhouse and participated in Songfest, Talent Show, Speech- fest, and various other intramural activities. Miss Mildred Vance A dvisor Bettye Dee Smith President Judy Hendrix Vice President Linda Henderson Corresponding Secretary Sue Maddux Recording Secretary Carolyn Price Treasurer Dressed in Greek costumes, members of Phi Mu entertain rusliees at their spring rush party in the sorority suite. Jane Cato Membership Chairman Jo Etta Shelby Pledge Trainer Paula Adams llistorial 143 ▲It Nick Wilson Pre sident Tom Bishop Secretary Marvin Buerklf. Rush Chairman Phillip Forrester Ritualist Richard McCann F;ce President Sonny Foster Treasurer Larry Elledge Pledge Trainer Tyler Swindle Social Chairman Wendell Crow Correspondent Randy Carmack Scholarship Chairman LAMBDA CHI ALPHA IOTA-THETA ZETA Founded in Boston in 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha came to Ark- ansas State in the spring of 1958, becoming the fifth national fra- ternity on the campus. Feeling that a college man ' s first obligation is scholarship, Lambda Chi Alpha has ranked first among campus fraternities since its beginning at Arkansas State. Iota-Theta Zeta also ranks first of all chapters of Lambda Chi Alpha in the nation, and for the past few years has ranked among the top twelve of all chapters of all national fraternities. Service is another forte of Lam- bda Chi Alpha. The chapter con- tinued to maintain its blood bank, donated food and toys at Thanks- giving and Christmas, and helped with the cancer and March of Dimes campaigns and other char- itable projects. Showing a high degree of campus participation, Lambda Chi Alpha was represented as presi- dents of campus organizations, in varsity athletics, student govern- ment, and among leaders in campus publications. Four were named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges. Socially, Lambda Cbi Alpha held several informal parties, the Crescent Ball and Founders ' Day banquet, and supported all school social activities. Iota-Theta Zeta sponsored another highly success- ful Little 500 pushcart derby. Mr. Roy Dawson and Dr. Donald Konold Advisors After winning first on, campus in scholarship for six consecutive semesters, Lambda Chi Alpha was presented a permanent trophy by Robert Moore, Dean of Students, acting for the inter fraternity council. Bob Akers Larr Baker Frank Bigger Sonny Bishop Jimmy Burnett F.arl ( iampbel] Ronnie ( iarmack Fay ( lhappel Wendell Chitmon Richard Choat Ed Ronnie Robert Russ Warren Woody Dickson Diggs Doak Dowden Dupwe Enderson Gary Gill Russell Harrington Bill Henderson Larry Holcomb --s «. Marty Luper Robert McBryde Larry Magness Blake lu--r Bill Mi hi re Ru Mor Stanley Nelson Phil Newkirk Bill Stringer Wayne Stevens Sammy Spencer Harvey Don Sharpe Phil Pickle Mike Phillips Jim Pepper Russell Noble Tommy Taggart a P p -4 Walt Tomsi Bill Walker Watkins Preston Williams Sammy Wilson BiU W inter Doug Wood A f m I Howard Basweli Larry Bauer Jim Beard Ronald Bennett Coy Mac Boyd Bill Branch Bennie Byler David Byrd Ronnie Chambers Willard Cohen Lloyd Cooper David Crosley Richard Denton ■ Pete Elardo Richard Famigletti Robert Gladney Donald Green R. H. Fulton Hinshaw Huxtable Floyd Jones Joe Joyner Robert Keener Marvin Kennedy James King Shelby Lee Jerry Joe Littlejohn Guy Mclntire Ronnie McMinn James Kenny Mangrum Mashburn Larry Miller Thomas Miller Wiley Buddy Montgomery Mullins Gene Nettles Bill Paeano Donald Perkins Bobby Perry Tommy Presley Jerry Pruett David Ray Jerry Ray Terry Robertson Robinson Jerry Rooney George Sigler Jerry Smith Rod Sparks Paul Stephens m m Rex Harrison Arne Stevens Thomas Thompson Dudley Tims Trapp Lloya Tucker Ronald Volkman Sammy Weir James Welch Joe Whitaker Ronnie Willett Jeffrey William Jerry Williams PI KAPPA ALPHA DELTA THETA CHAPTER Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity cele- brated its fifteenth year on campus during 1963. Dr. W. W. Nedrow, who was instrumental in getting Delta Theta its charter, continues as an integral part of the fratern- ity. Delta Theta jumped into the PiKA national spotlight during the past year. Gaining third place in national scholarship ratings, the chapter also ranked ninth in gen- eral proficiency out of 118 chap- ters in the nation. Members of Delta Theta form- ed a delegation to the first state- wide Founders Day which was held February 23 in Little Rock. On the A-State campus, Delta Theta held its usual place of prominence. Pikes took second in intramural football, homecoming displays, and copped honorable mention in the Alpha Gam talent show. PiKA also won the TKE Finger Bowl game. The chapter sponsored a highly successful An- nual All-Greek Basketball Tourn- ament, winning both A and B di- visions. Don Perkins and Ronald Volk- raan were named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. Delta Theta closed out the year with numerous informal parties, the annual Parent ' s Day. and the chapter ' s annual highlight, the Dream Girl Dance. Mr. Donald R. Minx, Advisor Dr. W. W. Nedrow, Alumni Counsellor Don Reaves President Johnny Rogers Treasurer A Jim Tom Butler Vice President Joe Ed Smith Recording Secretary Tom Watkins Social Chairman Stan Mortimer Pledge Trainer Each year PiKA sponsors the All-Greek basketball tournament for fraternities and sororities. Here they proudly display the trophy for the " A " bracket of the mens division, which they icon by defeating Lambda Chi Alpha. James Browning Corresponding Secretary Mike Kelly Historian Tommy Thompson Push Chairman Tony Hess Conductor 149 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Ik Butch Corbett President ARKANSAS GAMMA CHAPTER » j Bonnie Danehower J 7ce President Clark Burrow Secretary The Arkansas Gamma Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was granted its charter on February 25, 1955, to become the fourth national fra- ternity on the A-State campus. The Sig Eps set up roadblocks in and around Jonesboro one Sun- day afternoon and collected over $485 for the Craighead County Heart Fund Drive. The Sig Eps have participated in the Heart Fund Drive for the last six years and have collected over $2,900. The Sig Eps also captured the first place trophy in the annual homecoming display contest. The theme of the display was " They ' ll Dance to our Tune. " The Sig Eps also won trophies for third place in intramural football, first in mixed bowling, second in fratern- ity bowling, second in intramural fraternity basketball, first in bad- mitton singles and doubles. Elected to Student Government positions were: Leavie Brickell, SGA President; Clark Burrow, Representative from the social sci- ence department; and Allen Haw- ley, Representative from the busi- ness department. Bill Lafferty and the Trebles provided the entertainment for the Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts Ball held during the spring semester. Sigma Phi Epsilon participated in the Phi Mu Playhouse, Alpha Omicron Pi Songfest, Alpha Gam- ma Delta Talent Show, Homecom- ing Display competition, Intra- mural sports, and many others. A total of 32 men were pledged by Arkansas Gamma this year. Cecil Gardner Comptroller Tommy Moore Historian Mr. Edgar Kirk and Dr. Vance Sales Advisors Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon and their dates celebrated the holiday season with a Christmas Dance in the Pavilion. 150 Tommy Bailey Carter Baxter _ Don Herbert John Birmingham Bingham Bogan 1 [inner Brawley Wayno Bramh-tt Leavie Brickell Herbert Brown My, - w t ■ Charles Burr Jack Burns ■ 9 Carl Butler Clyde Carroll Mike Carter Larry Chittom Charles Clark David Clay Jerry Clayton J. L. Clements Jim Clingingsmith Floyd Coleman Harold Craig Butch Ford Paul Foree Leo Fortenberry John Ed Gardner Jack Goodman Jercy Vance Guffey Wayne Hawkins Allan Hawley Donnie Bill Johnny Mack Charles Robert Holland Hughes James Johnson Jones Conrad Kerst John Lambert Kenny Landrum John Lingle I dmalil Linn Jack McClain Charles Miller Steve Moncrief Gary Moore Ronnie Ohnemus John Ulmer Hoyte Veazey Aaron White Dale Wyatt All, itk Ronald Johnson Doug McMahon 1 a viil Markovich Metheney Maurici Moye Bill Nance Bob Pulliam Rick Pyland Dick Quails Darrell Richey Connie Roden Mike Rose Joe Shielley Herman Strothers Guy Talbot Eddie Tanner Jim Thompson Gaylon Ward Gary Whisnant 152 V Larry Wiggs Isaac Woods Bill Wyatt SIGMA Pi ALPHA PI CHAPTER Sigma Pi Fraternity came to Omicron Pi Songfest, The Pike Arkansas State College in the basketball tournament, the Sig Ep spring of 1948, being the first bowling tournament, and the national fraternity on campus. The Lambda Chi " Little 500, " winning local chapter was formerly the this event the last two years, local fraternity, Zeta Tau Zeta. The fraternity is well represent- Since that time Sigma Pi has ed in varsity athletics and Jim participated actively and regularly Dawson was appointed assistant in all social events on the campus. basketball coach for the 1962-63 During this year Sigma Pi has season, actively participated in all intra- The fraternity ' s spring formal, mural sports along with the Alpha the Orchid Rail, was a huge suc- Gamma Delta Talent Show, the cess, as well as many other infor- Phi Mu Playhouse, the Alpha mal parties throughout the year. Dr. K. L Ferbalasc Advisor Tommy Allen Kick Blanton Herald Reporter Demonstrating the teamwork essential to a fraternity, Sigma Pi ' s and friends work toward completion of their mechanical Homecoming display. 153 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Mike Bridger Charles Luter President Vice President Fred Gingerich Gary Warblow Secretary Treasurer Bruce French Jim Chandler Historian Pledge Trainer Darrell Collier Tommy Lalman Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplain Mr. Lloyd Goff and Dr. John Galloway Advisors BETA PSI " Not for wealth, rank, or honor, but for personal worth and char- acter. " These words signify the purpose of Arkansas State ' s Teke fraternity. Since its beginning in 1949, these words have guided the ac- tivities and principles of Tau Kappa Epsilon on the A-State campus with a feeling that it is important for fraternity men to get as much out of college life as possible. The men of TKE place special emphasis on all of A- State ' s social activities and sports events. TKE placed first in the annual Phi Mu playhouse with its entry, " Afraid of the Dark. " In addition, TKE sponsors CHAPTER the " Finger Bowl " football game, the second oldest bowl game in the nation. Besides furthering the activities of Arkansas State, TKE also tries to become a part of Jonesboro. Each year TKE participates in the Goodfellows Christmas drive to help needy families. It is the purpos e of A-State ' s Teke fraternity to meet the high standards expected of fraternity men. " Not for wealth, rank, or honor, but for personal worth and char- acter; " these are important words to every Teke on the Arkansas State campus. The " Finger Bowl " parade, featuring the royalty and numerous floats always precedes the Teke " Finger BowF ' football game, the second oldest boivl game in the nation. Ronald Bishop Mickey Bridger David Burns Randal Caldwell Bob Cameron Bryan Caplinger Stanley ilampit Ricky Cooper Charles Dryer Howard Dunn Gordon Freeman Gene Frohse John Goodin Mike Gurlen George Hall Robert Halley Denny Johnson Billy Earl Keith Dayton Keller Jim Keller Dickie Kennemore Chip Latourette i F Bob McCuiston David McCullar Kenny Meacham Lowell Miller W. C. Mills Glenn Montgomery Gary Moore Andy Morris Jim Pardew Glenn Fatton Richard Proctor Joe Pulliam Larry Quillen Butch Rayburn Henry Redd William Richardson Eddie Rickus Richard Robinett Bobby Robinson Jim Scifres Richard Shelton Bill Carl C. A. Spell Stewman Strange Howard Templeton Richard Trout Melvin Wamock John Watson ml Sam Watson Jerry Wells Lavon Wells Bobby Wilcockson Jim Wilkins Jerry Williams 155 Bryan Runsick President 1st Semester Paul Roberts President 2nd Semester Jack Northrup Fice President 1st Semester Emil Toya Ftce President 2nd Semester Gaylor Francis Secretary 2nd Semester Jim Greer Treasurer 1st Semester W. E. Pogue Treasurer 2nd Semester Ranyard Richardson Sergeant At Arms 1st Semester Randy Wisdom Sergeant At Arms 2nd Semester CHEROKEE MEN ' S COUNCIL John Davis Reporter 1st Semester The Cherokee Men ' s Council is a soc- ial organization composed of married men who are students at ASC. Organized in the spring of 1960, its purpose is to pro- vide fellowship for members and their families, promote school activities, par- ticipate in intramural sports, and general- ly promote the welfare of married stu- dents at A-State. This council is the only organization of its kind in the United States. SECTION THRE ATHLETICS r. « - f-f ft y sERSH IS Tf THIS IS THE State joined four Texas schools in the Southland Conference. The football Indians slipped somewhat after five first- season victories, but still secured the best record in ten years. Basketball was highlighted by two tournaments - the first Holiday Meet, won by Texas A M, and the NCAA Regional, the Tribe ' s 14-10 record merited. Spring baseball and track were good too with veterans to lead the way in both sports. . A. " Ike ' Tomlinson has been a major factor in the rapid growth of the athletic program of Arkansas State College. Coach Tomlinson has been with A-State all the ivay up the ladder, either as coach or as athletic director since 1943. Ike presently serves as baseball coach and athletic director. INGENUITY, WORK BY MEN ON ATHLETIC STAFF PAY BIG DIVIDENDS Adjectives such as resourceful and hard work- ing may be used to describe the men of the athletic staff who guided Arkansas State to one of its most successful sports years in recent history. Ending his seventeenth year as athletic director at A-State, J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson is one of the most dedicated men on the ASC campus. Ike coaches the baseball team along with his directive duties. Indian football coach King Block guided the Tribe to its best season in a decade this year. Block, however, willingly gives much of the credit for the success to his assistants Benny Ellender, J. L. Johnson, Wayne Armstrong and Bill Caldwell. In the basketball department John Rauth composes the entire coaching staff. Coach Rautli is in charge of basketball coaching, recruiting and organizing the freshman program. Coach John, nevertheless, guided the Indians to a winning season. 160 FootlxiU Coach King Block, in his third year as the Indians ' head mentor, produced a 6-3 record this season, the best year since 1035 when the Tribe was also 6-3. Head basketball coach John Rauth capably tutors his Big Red charges in the basketball knowledge and savvy he has gained in his 14 campaigns at A -State. Vital to the success of the football Indians are the four coaches who assist King Block. Block ' s assistants are J. L. Johnson, Bill Caldwell, Benny Ellender and Wayne Armstrong. BIG RED COMPILES 6-3 RECORD IN TOUGH CAMPAIGN Football at Arkansas State this season was the best in a decade. The Indians finished with a 6-3 record against some of the strongest small college and medium bracket opponents in the nation. The cam- paign could almost be broken into two halves. The first half the Tribe was unbeatable, winning the first five games, including victories over South Dakota State and The Citadel. The second half was a dif- ferent matter as the Redskins lost to Murray, Tennes- see Tech and giant Mississippi Southern. Quarter- back Sammy Weir led the Big Red in total offense with 78 yards. Halfback Donnie Dunston had a sensational 42 yard kickoff return average. Fullback Dick Martillo set the pace in scoring with 42 points and in punting with an average of 49.6 yards. 1962 Indian squad, front row from the left: coaches Armstrong. Ellender, Block, Johnson, Caldwell. Second row: Dunston, White, Martillo, Burns, Turner. McCain, Weir. Third row: Perkins, Hale, Latourette, Darby, McCuiston, Goodman, Everett, Gore. Fourth row: Benedict, T. Reese, Baily, Mashburn, Whisnant, Berry, Chunn, Allen, Clark. Fifth row: B. Smith Rickus, Werner, Berta, Famiglietti, Wallin, Summers. Wood, Caplinger. Sixth row: Murray, manager, Trout, Belue, Wm. Jackson, Bill Smith, Jones, Chandler, Walt Jackson, R. Reese, Nelson, manager. Seventh row: Duke, manager, Hernandez, Tummins, Reeves, Stoddard, Pagano, Freeman, Neuman, Montgomery, Bickford, manager. It was a year filled with exciting defensive plays such as the one here, where Eddie Rickus (33) moves in to intercept a South Dakota State pass. SEASON ' S STATISTICS A-State Opponents 124 Total First Downs 104 93 First Downs Rushing 66 27 First Downs Passing 28 4 First Downs Penalty 10 1807 Net Rushing 1364 385 Net Passing 620 2192 Net Offense 1984 90 Pass Attempts 122 31 Passes Completed 60 12 Passes Had Intercepted 16 41 Number of Punts 46 1662 Punting Yardage 1525 40.5 Punting Average 33.1 19 Fumbles Lost 13 406 Yards Penalized 310 Jack Burns takes an opportunity to refresh with a little water before returning to the battle being fought a few feet from him. Injuries plague every football team and the Tribe is no exception. The injury to Joe Turner waSjluckilyjO, slight one. Garv Whisnant End Jack Burn ' ; Tackle Bill Stoddard Tackle Indian halfback Clinton Gore (44) leaves something behind as he attempts to break away from a South Dakota State tackier. This bobble was not enough to give the Jackrabbits the victory, however, as A-State won 9-7 in the South Dakota State spanking neiv stadium. BURNS ' KICK LIFTS TRIBE OVER FAVORED JACKRABBITS, 9-7 Indian tackle and place kicker Jack Burns lofted a high, sailing field goal early in the third quarter and gave Arkansas State a 9-7 first game victory over the South Dakota State Jackrabbits. The Tribe won despite the fact that they were a 22 point under- dog and that South Dakota State was dedicating a new $250,000 stadium before the South Dakota governor. Fullback Dick Martillo put the Redskins into the lead in the first half with a three yard plunge over right tackle. A-State led all the way with the Indian defense visciously shielding its goal line all afternoon. The Jackrabbits finally pushed across a marker with only 2:38 left in the game. The victors returned to Jonesboro to find over 500 elated fans greeting them as their plane touched down at the airport. 9 POINTS IN LAST SECONDS SHOCK FLORENCE 23-14 With the score Florence State 14, Arkansas State 14 and 22 seconds left on the scoreboard, Jack Burns split the uprights with his second decisive field goal in as many games for A-State. The Indians weren ' t through, however, and twelve seconds later Billy Joe Turner intercepted a pass and scampered for a touch- down. Final score: A-State 23, Florence 14. Again the Indian defense was stingy, allowing the Lions only 77 yards. The Indian running attack was also strong in grinding out 231 yards. Dick Martillo once again led the Indian ground game as he picked up 77 yards on 19 carries. Halfback Donnie Dunston gave the hardy Indian fans, making the trip to Flor- ence, something to cheer about when he took a kickoff and ran it 86 yards to the Lion ' s two-yard line. Mashburn, Gore and Turner ran touchdowns for the Redskins. A Florence State Lion grimaces as Redmen Tommy Reece (22) and Eddie Rickus (33) give him the full treatment. Ronnie Allen (60) moves in to assist. The Big Red scored in the last seconds to win 23-14. INDIANS OVERWHELM ST. MARY 34-14; FIRST QUARTER SCORE 21-0 A capacity crowd of 7,000 turned out to see the unbeaten Indians battle St. Mary in their first game at Kays Field this season. The Tribe responded by soundly trouncing the Cavaliers 34-14, scoring three times in the first quarter. St. Mary did, however, win the toss — their only victory of the evening. State scored the first three times they had the football. Donnie Dunston plunged in from one yard out, and the Indians were off to the races. Martillo promptly dashed 32 yards on a draw play for a marker; fol- lowed shortly by a brilliant run by Ken Mashburn to make the score 21-0 with 3:27 still left in the first quarter. The remainder of the game was devoted to the seasoning of the reserves. Harold Wallin and Sam Weir added two more tallies later in the game. Freshman Harold Wallin (30) is almost in for the marker, but is stopped in the shadow of St. Mary ' s goal-line. One Choctaw runs for his life with an Indian in hot pursuit. Tackle Dan Summers (72) moves in to make the tackle. CHOCTAWS PREPARE REDSKINS FOR THE CITADEL Clearing their last hurdle before the big test against The Citadel, the Redmen chopped down Mississippi College 20-0. Early in the second quarter end Has- sell McCain pounced on a Choctaw fumble on the Choctaw 22-yard line. Three plays later Dick Martil- lo plunged over left guard for the tally. Jack Burns booted the extra point. Just alter the half, quarter- back Sammy Weir sprinted around right end and outran the Choctaws for a 39-yard TD. Burns missed the extra point. A-State added another marker when linebacker Eddie Rickus intercepted a pass in the flats and streaked untouched 65 yards for the final touchdown. Burns ' kick was good, making the score 20-0 with six minutes remaining. The Chocs threat- ened to score otdy twice due to Indian fumbles but could not capitalize either time. Elated King Block greets a fan after his team had just won its fourth game in a row over Mississippi College. CADETS CAN ' T FIGHT OFF INDIANS ' DETERMINATION FOR 5TH STRAIGHT WIN Sammy Weir uncovered his previously silent passing arm with two touchdown passes in leading his team to a come-from-behind 14-7 victory over the Cadets of The Citadel. The Indians reached their peak against The Citadel, copping their fifth consecutive win and assuring them of the first winning season in the past five years. The Cadets scored in their first three plays, and it looked as if it would be a rout on this rainy, overcast day. The Indians would not disappoint the 7,000 who had turned out despite the weather; and the two Weir passes, one to Hassell McCain and the other to Bob McCuiston, turned the trick. The d efensive unit saved the victory late in the game when they contained the Cadets inside the ASC seven-yard line. 168 Stellar A-State end Mitchel Hale makes a diving attempt to bring doivn a Cadet as he sweeps end. The Big Red defense stymied The Citadel, once stopping a drive on the State seven-yard line. Surrounded by a host of Cadets, bruising fullback Dick Martillo dives for an extra yard. Martillo ivas the game ' s top gainer, picking up 91 yards on 15 carries. 169 STATE LOOKS TOO FAR AHEAD AND STUMBLES OVER MURRAY 14-9 The Indians were ready to be upset by Murray State. The game came right after a great victory and right before the imposing challenge of Mississippi South- ern. A-State scored fast with Martillo crossing the wide stripe in the first five minutes of play. Mo- ments later the Tribe was again knocking on the door only to fumble on the Thoroughbred one-yard line. This was the turning point in the game and pos- sibly the turning point in the season. After the mis- cue it was all Murray. The Redskins could not con- tain the passing of Tony Fioravanti and fell to the Racers 14-9. Sammy Weir was the Indian ' s only bright spot. He compiled 194 total yards, 114 rush- ing and 80 passing. State scored a safety late in the game when a snap sailed over a punter ' s head. Streaking into the open for big yardage against Murray- is flashy quarterback Sammy Weir. The versatile junior ran and passed for 194 total yards, but it wasn ' t enough to prevent, the upset. Murray State ' s passing was instrumental in the downfall of the Indians this October afternoon. Murray quarterback Toni Fiorvanti hit his receivers brilliantly in leading his team to the surprise victory. This pass missed its target, however, as Sammy Weir and Bob McCuiston break up the play before this aerial reached the ivaiting arms of a Thoroughbred end. 171 Harold Wallin Fullback Dave Werner Guard Ronnie Reece Guard Donnie Dunston (20) stretches his 5-11 frame to deflect a pass intended for his much larger adversary- After receiving a Weir pass, Bob McCuiston (86) is hit by a Southerner. ! 72 H. K. Reeves Tackle Frank Benedict Fullback Billy Joe Bail) Halfback SOUTHERN, BEHIND AT THE HALF, PULL AWAY TO CLOUD HOMECOMING Mississippi Southern posed the sternest test of the season for the Indians and cast a cloud over the Homecoming festivities hy downing A-State 20-7. The Tribe, nevertheless, dominated the first half of play, but in the second half the under-weight Indians couldn ' t go against the bully-boy Southern- ers. Southern led 6-0 after the first quarter. In the second stanza the Redskins staged a 53 yard drive with Martillo going in for the marker. Burns con- verted and A-State carried a 7-6 lead into the dress- ing room at the half. The Mississippi weight advant- age paid off in the last half as the Southerners, the number two ranked small college team in the nation, whipped the Indians with two touchdowns after two State miscues. Billy Joe Turner Center Dick Martillo is tripped up while charging toward the Tennessee Tech goal-line. Martillo scored both Indian touchdowns in the first quarter. The Eagles caught fire just before the half and handed the Tribe their third consecutive loss. 20-12. COOKEVILLE JINX HOLDS TRUE; EAGLES WIN 20-12 The Tennessee Tech home jinx over the Indians plagued the Redskins once more as the high-flying Golden Eagles came from behind to take a dramatic 20-12 victory. A-State, heavily favored over the 1-7 Eagles, scored two quick touchdowns in the first half, but the beginning of their downfall came when Tech scored their first TD right before the half. The Eagles completely dominated the second half and plucked the victory from the hands of the Indi- ans. Martillo scrambled three yards for the first ASC touchdown. He also scored the last Indian mark- er after Dave Werner had recovered a Tech fumble. The Eagles took the lead right after the half never to loose it. Tech added another TD after a pass inter- ception and a 56 yard run. BEST SEASON IN A DECADE CLOSES WITH VICTORY OVER SOUTH DAKOTA The best Indian team in the past 10 years closed their 1962 campaign with their best aerial showing of the year in downing an outclassed University of South Dakota 18-0. Lanky freshman Harold Wallin took a Sammy Weir pass in the first quarter and scampered 33 yards for the TD. In the following quarter. Jack Burns booted a field goal, giving A- State a 10-0 half time lead. Ronnie Allen set the last Indian touchdown when he intercepted a pass. Ken Mashburn swept left end moments later for the marker, and Weir hit senior end Hassell McCain in the end zone for the two pointer. The final gun sounded, ending the game and the college playing careers for six outstanding seniors, Dick Martillo, Billy Joe Turner. Donnie Dunston. Hassell McCain, Jack Burns, and Clinton Gore. One South Dakota pass will do no harm as it heads groundivard due to the efforts of Bob McCuiston who shot through to smother the quarterback. HOLIDAY TOURNEY HIGHLIGHTS BASKETBALL SCHEDULE A-State ' s basketball picture was bright this year with eight of ten regular squadmen returning from the 1962 team which went to the finals of the NCAA Southwest Regional Tournament. One All-Tourna- ment performer, Don Shatley, returning to the Indian fold along with Gaylon Ward, Jerry Rook, Harold Callahan, Jerry Hudgins. Gary Holland, and Ollie Yates. Three major universities were invited to the first annual Arkansas State Invitational Holiday Tournament December 28 and 29. Invited to the meet were Texas A and M, Virginia University and Tulane. The Tribe downed New Mexico State in the first game of the season but fell before powerful Southeast Missouri and Murray State in their next two outings. Indian Field House was further im- proved, receiving a new coat of paint inside and out. ■— ■■- f . - %A .... John Rauth ' s fourteenth Arkansas State basketball edition, front row from the left: Tom Midget, Hugh James, Jerry Hudgins, Ollie Yates, Dave Crosley. Jerry Rook, Gary Holland, Gaylon Ward. Second row. Handd Callahan. Jim Keller, Dave Markovitch, Stanley Nelson, Don Shatley, Steve Crews and Mike Dungan. 176 Half-time entertainment was provided for the crowd several times during the basketball season by the Arkansas State Aeronauts, a group who tumble and perform on the trampoline. Harold Callahan excited the A-State fans many times this year with driving lay-ups such as this one. His hustling piny soon earned Callahan to be known as " the people ' s choice SEASON ' S SCORES A-State Opponents 84 New Mexico State 74 81 Southeast Missouri 90 76 Murray State 94 62 Southeast Oklahoma (OT I 60 47 Southeast Oklahoma 70 83 Missouri Mines 65 67 Northeast Louisiana 60 61 PAM Oklahoma (OT) 59 74 Virginia University (HT) 94 84 Tulane University (HT) 71 75 Northeast Louisiana 88 84 Kansas State Teachers 103 71 Austin Peay (OT) 75 71 Christian Brothers P) 53 Delta State 55 76 Southeast Missouri 65 75 Murray State 62 63 Kansas State Teachers 59 65 Christian Brothers 57 69 Nicholls State 44 101 Austin Peay (OT) 94 57 The Citadel 71 L14 Louisiana College 77 64 Delta State 92 Coach John Rauth carefully revietvs the first half of play and alternates his strategy to meet the situation, if necessary, during the intermission between halves. It is at this meeting where many games are won or lost. 177 Indians smooth machine in season opener Indian guard Harold Callahan drives by his man, a New Mexico State Aggie and hits for two in the Tribe ' s first game victory before 5,000 A-State fans. BEGINNING WIN NEUTRALIZED BY SEMO, MURRAY, SAVAGES Arkansas State ' s basketball Indians displayed well-drilled form in their 84-74 first game win over New Mexico State but gained only one victory in the next four games with Southeast Missouri, Mur- ray State and a two game stand with Southeast Oklahoma. The Tribe was a well-oiled machine against the New Mexi- co Aggies, hitting 45.7 per cent before 5,000 first game fans. State had Don Shatley, Gaylon Ward, Jerry Hudgins and Harold Callahan in double figures. On the road for the first time, the Big Red saw a 40-37 first half lead dwindle as Southeast Missouri spurted to a 90-81 conquest. Later in the week ASC met the Murray State Racers at Murray. The Ken- tuckians were adamant this night in a 94-76 victory. Jerry Hudgins raced down the court against Southeast Oklahoma and sank a hook shot with only seconds to go which gave the Indians a 62-60 victory. The Oklahoma Savages took revenge the next night, however, by a 70-47 margin. Gary Holland Guard Dave Markovitch Guard 178 Gaylon Ward appears to wave to the crowd immediately after he had hit a short jump shot against New Mexico State. Dave Crosley Center A jump shot from the rangy arms of ASC center Jerry Hudgins barely evades his defenders fingertips. Stale won this game but was victorious in only one of the next four games. 179 Dave " Stretch " Croslej, hustling senior pivot man, soars high above the Missouri Jr ksSj Miners to tip one in during State ' s 83-65 victory over the engineering school. Turning ball handler long enough to get the ball across the 10- second line, senior forward Ollie Yates brings the ball down against Panhandle A M. Tom Midget Center Gaylon Ward Forward Mike Dungan Guard INDIANS SPARKLE IN NEXT THREE HARDWOOD OUTINGS Panhandle A M, Louisianans, Miners fall Time-out is taken by the Indians as coach Rauth relinquishes his seat to his boys while he instructs in a strategy change. Sparkling performances were handed in by all of coach John Rauth ' s Indians as they carried off three early season victories over Missouri Mines 83-65, Northeast Louisiana 67-60, and Panhandle A M 61-59. Some Excel- lent team play highlighted all three victories as the Redmen rose to ful- fill pre-season expectations. Jerry Rook was the decisive factor in the Tribe ' s wins over the Miners and the Louisianans as he scorched the cords for 32 and 31 points respectively. A- State suffered from " dead spots " dur- ing almost all its early games this sea- son, and the tilt against the Miners was no exception. The Redmen could mesh only 36 per cent of their shots from the field against Missouri. The Tribe caught NE Louisiana on a bad night, and the snakebit bayou boys couldn ' t buy a basket. The Indians came from behind to knock off the Louisianans, and got good play from Indian guards Callahan and Shatley to edge out the boys from the Pan- handle. F ' re-tourney coaches conference Tembers flare as the title games goes down to the wire. A M won 60-59. Shatley comes out for brief rest. Aggie rebounding stifles Tulane. TEXAS A M EDGES VIRGINIA TO CAPTURE FIRST HOLIDAY CROWN Texas A M, a contender for the Southwest Conference title this year, took top honors in Arkansas State ' s first annual Holiday Tournament. A- State captured third place. The Aggies downed Tulane 67-53, and Virginia bested the Indians 94-74 to gain the finals. The Tribe came back to take Tulane 84-71, and A M clipped Vir- ginia 60-59 to cop the title. The bas- ketball displayed in the tourney was tops. The meet allowed local fans to view teams from three major confer- ences, and performances by individ- uals such as Bennie Lennox of Texas A M and Gaylon Ward of ASC, among many others, awed the crowd on several occasions. Tourney Champs leave by plane. Smiling Ward chosen All-Tourney. Virginian shoots over big Aggie. 182 Texas A M coach Bob Rogers and his star, Bennie Lennox, (below) receive the first place trophy in the Holiday Tournament. Lennox ' s shot in the last four seconds ivon the title game for the Aggies. Gaylon Ward uses his All- Tournament form (above) on a driving lay-up. Tulane cant stop State ' s Don Shatley (right) on this shot. Shall ey scored 10 points both night of the tourney. ' : 1 Two Tribesmen, Jerry Rook (40) and Dave Crosley, reach high to pluck a rebound from the hands of an opponent. Rook gathered 242 rebounds this year. Despite three tremendous perform- ances by All-American candidate Jerry Rook, the Arkansas State In- dians lost three consecutive games after the Holiday Tournament to Northeast Louisiana, Pittsburgh of Kansas and the Austin Peay Gover- nors. The Indians played catch-up ball against the NE Louisiana team all night, but went cold from the field in the third quarter and lost a heart- breaker 88-75 to the NE Indians. Big Jerry Rook scored 35 points in the Indians ' loss to the Gorillas of Kan- Jim Keller Guard A basketball can be a very elusive object at times. This is especially- true if you arc trailing in an over- time period. Austin Peay won 75-71. This foul was spotted by the referee, and the official puts special emphasis on pointing it out. The violator looks back in disbelief. Indians go into slump after Christmas sas. The Gorillas defeated the Tribe 103-84 and had five men in double figures. Junior transfer Mike Dungan was the big surprise as he scored nine points and stole the ball several times from the opponents. A-State put on a dazzling exhibition of the full-court press to make the opponents lose con- trol of the ball, but just couldn ' t hold on, and the Governors of Austin Peay defeated the Tribe 75-71 in overtime. Once again Jerry Rook was the lead- ing scorer with 24 points. This loss pulled the Tribe ' s record to 6-7. A-STATE OFF FORM IN THREE POST-HOLIDAY LOSES Jerry Hudgins Center Give Shatley that extra step and he is around you. Just ask the defensive team. Two Murray Stale Racers back off while Harold Callahan sails through mid air. The senior guard had just executed a driving lay-up. Don Shatley had to race back down court on defense several times in the Tribe ' s conquest over Murray ' s ball-hawking, fastbreaking Racers. Challenge brings Redskins 7 best to surface TRIBE NOT IMPRESSED BY SPOTLESS SOUTHEAST RECORD; MURRAY CLIPPED Action under the basket became hard and furious, resulting in a brief display of tempers after State had pulled away from Murray and victory was imminent. " in 186 Rolling along with a 7-8 record, A- State suddenly combined good shooting and sound defense on two consecutive nights and defeated nationally ranked Southeast Missouri 79-65 and major pow- er Murray State 75-62 at Indian Field House. The nation ' s third ranked small college team, SeMo, suffered its first set- back of the year as the Tribe completely routed Cape, leading as much as 19 points at one time. Harold Callahan was the spark plug against Cape, scoring 19 points. Jerry Rook Forward Murray flew out in front of ASC in the first minutes of play, jumping to a 19-7 lead; but the Tribe kept chipping away until they pulled ahead in the sec- ond half. The game was spiced with a brief skirmish between players after the Big Red had pulled away from the major ranked Racers. Defense was a prime fac- tor in the victory as State switched and scrambled to arrest the powerful Murray offense. These victories avenged two earl- ier losses to Murray and Southeast. Don Shatley Guard A-State ' s Jerry Rook (40) and Jerry Hudgins (42) briefly double-team a Southeast Missourian. The Indians handed SeMo their first loss of the season. A pass from the hands of Jerry Hudgins goes astray due to the contact defense of Southeast Missouri ' s Bill Giessing, who has Hud gin ' s wrist clasped in his hand. 187 Delta State is caught completely flat-footed by steller Redskin forward Gaylon Ward. The senior from Leachville surprised many A-State opponents this year by following with beautiful tips on errant shots. Defense completely engulfs A-Stale offense leader Jerry Rook. The double-teaming may have paid off for Rook scored 14 points in the loss to Delta, a low score for Rook. Ollie Yates applies his soft touch to a juniper, arching it over his defender. Yates ' ' scoring became a factor in the Indians ' success. 188 Hugh James Forward Stanley Nelson Guard CBC, Pirates, Austin Governors fall in line CONQUESTS EXTEND WIN STRING TO FIVE Flashy offensive play and a glue- like defense carried the Indians safe- ly past neighborhood rival, Christian Brothers College of Memphis, 71-49. The fired-up Tribe shredded the Buc- caneers ' zone defense with smooth play-making and snappy passes. Jer- ry Hudgins turned in his finest per- formance of the season, leading a well-balanced scoring attack with 15 points. A 25-foot jump shot with two seconds on the clock boosted Delta State past the Tribe 55-53. Jerry Rook knotted the tally at 53-53 with 10 seconds remaining in the contest, then Delta brought the ball down court and knocked the bottom out of the basket to dump the Indians. It took two over- times, but the relentless Redmen trip- ped the fast-moving Austin Peay squad 101-94 with a tremendous last-second flurry of scoring. The victory was the fifth straight for the rejuvenated Red- skins. Don Shatley and Rook paced the Tribe in scoring, Rook ripping the cords for 20; and Shatley getting 18. 189 A futile attempt to defend Don Shatley is made by two Pirates of Christian Brothers. Shatley scored 11 points to help spoil the Memphians ' Homecoming. Sophomore Dave " Peanuts " Markovitch brushes a Nicholls State defender as he drives goal-ward. Markovitch displayed many fine moves and shows a great potential as a future guard for the Indians. Indians travel to SeMo for NCAA meet second year in succession LATE HOT STREAK PROMPTS TOURNEY BERTH Apparently inspired by the two prev- ious victories, the Indians played de- termined basketball in their last regular season games, winning five and earning themselves a berth in the NCAA South- west Regional Tournament. The Tribe tripped Kansas State 63-59, Christian Brothers 65-57, Nicholls State 69-44 and Austin Peay 101-94. The Citadel downed State 71-57, but the Tribe bounced back to take Louisiana College 114-77 before falling to Delta State 92-64. The home crowd saw red haired Jerry Rook break " Wait just a minute fellas, " says Gaylon Ward, " Just let me finish this lay-up and I ' ll go back down court with ja. " W ard h-as actually faked Pittsburg Sta ' e ' s David Holt. A scramble for the ball results in. a mass of knotted arms and legs between a Tribesman and a Colonel of Nicholls State. Relaxed and prepared for the take-off, the Tribe sits aboard their chartered flight before leaving for Charleston, S.C. and their game with The Citadel. four school records against Louisiana Col- lege. He scored the most points in one season, 542; the most points in a game, 43; the most field goals in a season, 206; and the most field goals in a game, 18. Rook finished the season with a 22.6 scoring average. Harold Callahan was next with 10.7; Gaylon Ward had a 10.2 average; Don Shatley, 9.6; and Jerry Hudgins had 8.6. Ward established a new assist record, feeding his teammates for baskets 57 times. 1HI Firsi baseman Jim Keller, a tivo year veteran with the Indians, applies the tag to a Memphis State Tiger. Keller is an outstanding glove man as well as a reliable hitter. Jerry Huffstutler, last year ' s leading hurler, is back to captain the mound corps this season. 192 Huffstutler, McKay are key to pitching staff RUGGED BASEBALL SCHEDULE TESTS VETERAN A-STATE INFIELD Blessed with a veteran infield and a strong pitching staff, coach J. A. " Ike " Tomlinson feels he can better the 10-15 record his baseball Indians compiled last spring. Around the in- field, coach Tomlinson has Jim Kel- ler at first, Curt Seymore as second, Larry Poole at shortstop, and Charlie Pardon at third — ■ all veteran base- ballers. Handling a large portion of the mound work for the Redskins will be fireballing Jerry Huffstutler and tricky Jim McKay, along with several other hurlers. Behind the plate Jim McKeel and C. A. Strange look strong, both being experienced. Shortstop Larry Poole looks like the man to be counted on for hitting. Poole ' s .306 batting average was second on the team last year. A-State is playing its usual tough baseball schedule, featur- ing games with Mississippi State, Kan- sas State, St. Louis University and Ole Miss. The Tribe hosted an Easter Jamboree April 11, 12, 13 with three other baseball teams competing. FIVE RECORD SETTERS GREET NEW REDSKIN TRACK, FIELD COACH A new coach and five lettermen from the squad which set nine new track marks last spring form the nucleus of the 1963 edition of the Arkansas State track and field team. Knowing only what he had read about the team, coach Wayne Arm- strong had little idea about what to ex- pect from his team. He came to ASC from Memphis, and took over the track reigns with an assistant football coaching job. Returning record breakers are Sammy Weir, Stanley Nelson, Bill Carrothers, Dave Chandler, and Sonny Bishop. Weir set the standard in the hundred yard dash at 9.7. Nelson holds a 2:02:1 half mile mark, Carrothers the two mile at 10:17:1, and Chandler the mile at 4:32:2. Bishop set the record in the pole vault with a leap of 12 feet. 194 The bar is raised one more notch by Indian high jumper Hirthel Welker. The freshman from Poplar Bluff, Mo. is jumping around six feet and is expected to go higher. Last spring Sonny Bishop, here running down the track to vault, established a new ASC high in the pole vault when he cleared 12 feet. Sammy Weir, A-State ' s top sprinter, streaks across the finish line to set a new school record of 9.7 seconds in the hundred yard dash. 195 Two intramural flag-tag football teams line up against each other in combat. The league, which was won this year by the Red Raiders, is participated in enthusiastically by Greek organizations and independents on the A-State campus. Girls, too, participate in the Arkansas State intramural program. Here one coed exhibits her shooting ability in an Alpha Gam - independent game. INTRAMURAL PROGRAM VITAL IN CAMPUS ACTIVITIES Intramurals at Arkansas State are an important factor in the extra-curri- cular activities of many students. This nine months program of athletics in- cludes flag-tag football, basketball, volleyball, track, bowling, tennis, golf, swimming, badminton, softball, and horseshoes. Several sports have two divisions. All Greek organizations and several independent groups enter the intramural competition. The Red Raiders, an independent group of phy- sical education majors, are strong 195 A trophy is presented to the intramural basketball champions, the Red Raiders, by James Jackson, intramural director. Majorettes add color to flag-tag football. Three strutters perform before an annual intramural attraction, the Tau Kappa Epsilon Finger Bowl. in intramurals, winning champion- ships in football, basketball, and bad- minton. These activities offer keen competition and promote the best in sportsmanship. The grand prize all organizations work, toward is the sweepstakes trophy. This trophy is presented to the group accumulating the greatest number of points during the year. However, small trophies are presented to the first place winners in each sport, and these firsts count toward winning the sweepstakes. 197 SECTION FOUR o I c- ■ Sp 5 a THIS IS THE YEAR THAT Arkansas State College started a building boom. Students moved into two new dormitories-Arkansas Hall for men, University Hall for women. Lewis and Barnhart Halls were seen no more, and the tennis courts were gone, but the campus resounded with noises of the cranes and cement mixers working on the library and student union. With a present enrollment of 3313, and a predicted enrollment of 7000 by 1972, A-State is preparing to meet the challenge. William H. Wyatt ARKANSAS STATE BOARD OF TRUSTEES The governing body of the College is the Board of Trustees consisting of five members, one of which is appointed each year by the Governor of Arkansas for a period of five years. Each appointment must be confirmed by the Senate of the State Legislature. The function of the Board is legislative, and the Board determines the general policies of the Col- lege and approves the expenditure of its funds. Mem- bers of the Board are William H. Wyatt of Blythe- ville, Chairman; Max Poe of Pocahontas, Vice- Chairman; Russell E. Owen of Marked Tree, Sec- retary; J. H. Smith of Birdeye; and Van Smith of Tuckerman. Each of the five is a prominent figure in his community; Mr. Wyatt being a planter, Mr. Poe a member of the dry goods business, Mr. Owen associated with the Ritter Company, Mr. J. H. Smith a planter and stock raiser, and Mr. Van Smith vice- president of the Bank of Tuckerman. 202 Dr. Carl R. Reng, B.A., M.S., Ed.D., LL.D. President of the College PRESIDENT CARL R. RENG - HEADING A-STATES PLAN FOR PROGRESS Dr. Carl R. Reng, President of Arkansas State College, has served in this capacity for twelve years. Under his leadership, the College has made outstand- ing progress in all areas. When Dr. Reng took over the reins of leadership, the College had a total en- rollment of 1248 students, housed in four men ' s and two women ' s dormitories. Since that time, the en- rollment has jumped to 3400, and five dorms have been added to the campus. In addition to these build- ings, the Physical Education Building has been com- pletely remodeled, a National Guard Armory has been built, a modern new field house has been added to the campus, and a new library and multi-million dollar student union are rapidly nearing completion. Dr. Reng has learned to progress through exper- ience. Before coming to ASC, he served in the Navy V-12 College Training Program, and worked his way from a high school coach and principal to a superintendent of schools to a faculty position at the University of Arkansas. He became president of Ark- ansas State College in May of 1951. Dr. Eugene Smith Assistant to tfie President Meeting and entertaining visiting dignitaries such as Senator J. William Fulbright is one of the duties performed by Dr. Reng as president of the college. As a Christmas gift, members of the administration presented Dr. Reng with a beautiful western saddle. Making the presentation nas King Block, who. in addition to being head football coach, is an avid horseman. 203 THE ADMINISTRATION As Vice President in Charge of Business and Purchasing, Mr. L. Cameron assists the President in the preparation of the overall budget of the College. In addition to this major duty, Mr. Cameron ' s responsibilities include acting as custodial and disbursing officer for College funds. He has been at Arkansas State College since 1951. Dr. N. D. Hazelbaker is Vice President in Charge of Instruction. Working under the general direction of the President of the College, he is responsible for the development and administration of the curriculum and instructional program. Dr. Hazelbaker has served as Vice President since 1953. 204 FOCUSING THE OVERALL PICTURE As Dean of Students, Mr. Robert Moore is a friend and willing counsel for every student on the Arkansas State campus. Hi duties are varied and deal with all phases of campus life. Dean Moore has served the college and its students since 1949, when he came to A-State as Dean of Men. Mr. Ray Hall is Director of Field Services for Arkansas State College. In his major responsibility of directing public relations, he cooperates with all agencies and departments of the college in developing a satisfactory public relations program. Mr. Hall has been at ASC since 1951. Jimmy D. McCluskey Guidance Counselor Paul E. Couch Director of Graduate Studies DON C. DENNY AN ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF WITH COMPETENCE AND COORDINATION Don Denny Manager of Men ' s Housing Fred Paxton Associate Director of Field Services Peggy Stroud Associate Dean of Students Ralph Waddell uperintendent of Buildings and Grounds W. W. Haynes Superintendent of Farms The task of keeping the College on a high level of administrative effectiveness is difficult and ever present. Each person on the administrative staff realizes that his area of college life must function efficiently and in accordance with each other area, for no unit of the College can operate independently of the other. Lloyd C. Howell Registrar W. H. Pope Senior Accountant and Offiee Manager mm i aSSSSSS I L Robert Yates Assistant Registrar Larry Adams IBM Operator ' J Agriculture students sponsor the annual Agri Day activities which features a rodeo for student performers. A fully equipped farm shop is available for students of Agriculture, particularly Agri Engineering majors. AGRICULTURE FACULTY: (Front row) James L. Davenport, J. W. Murphey, Dr. Olen P. Nail, Dr. Russell H. Austin, Dr. Aubrey W. Tennille. (Back row) Herman Williams, Dr. L. N. Hochstetler, Dr. Dewey McNiece, Dr. Amos B. Rougeau. To cultivate skills in progressive farm management Dr. Olen P. Nail Head of the Department of Agriculture DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE The Agricultural program at A- State is designed to give thorough preparation in the science and prac- tices of agriculture and to provide a practical general education. The col- lege farm is well equipped with build- ings, livestock, and machinery for in- structional purposes. Arkansas State is fully approved by the U.S. Office of Education as an agriculture teach- er-training institution. A familiar scene to students is the pine flat walk leading to the Agricui Buik 208 To orient the student with modern trade techniques Dr. K. E. Lucas Head of the Department of Business and Economics DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Business Education is a program of study to prepare teachers of business for the secondary schools. The Busi- ness Administration program is gen- eral and, where possible, tailored to the vocational ambitions of the stu- dents. Students majoring in Account- ing are qualified to accept positions with public accounting firms, the Fed- eral Government, or accounting de- partments of business and industrial firms. Future secretaries learn with the aid of modern equipment such as these dictating machines. Professional Business leaders are a great Accounting is one of the areas of study source for knowledge that will be helpful offered in the Department of Business to students of business. and Economics at Arkansas State BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS FACULTY (Front rotv, left to right) James Douthit, Katherine Green, Rebecca Collins, Marshall Dinsmore, (Second rou ' ) Dr. Robert Ferralasco, Fred Robinson. Charles Yaeper, Dr. K. E. Lucas (Third row) Charles Hood, Dr. Chester Carrothers, Dr. Sterling McLean, Pat Ellebracht. 211 Students in the Education Department learn the use of visual aids through a film library at their disposal. Practice teachers in area schools gain valuable experience in the classroom before entering the field. EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY FACULTY {Front row, lejt to right) Dr. Ray Simpson, Dr. Mildred Vance, Dr. Robert Kluge, Lillian Barton, Dr. Vance Sales, (Back row) Lloyd Goff, Dr. Joseph Taylor, W. L. Smith, Dr. Avon Guy Shannon, Dr. Ralph White. To enable those who know to transmit their knowledge Dr. Ray Simpson Acting Head of the Department of Education and Psychology DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY All programs offered in this depart- ment insure broad general education, specialized scholarship, and profes- sional competence. Some of the major objectives of teacher education are: (1) to understand and appreciate the culture in which we live and the changes in that culture in historical perspective, (2) to develop sound scholarship and a continuing interest in the area to be taught, (3) to un- derstand and be able to work with children and adults. Working with children can be a rewarding experience as the future elementary teacher learns. 212 To develop student appreciation of cultural aspects Dr. Duane H. Haskell Head of the Department of Fine Arts DEPARTMENT OF FINE ARTS Music and Art have long played an important part in all civilizations. In this modern day there is a greater op- portunity for students to develop a sensitive visual consciousness of good design and beauty. There is also a need to develop listening skills which will make great music an ever grow- ing and meaningful part of daily liv- ing. Toward these goals the depart- ment provides general classes as a part of the basic education program. Oil painting is one of the many mediums of expression learned in the art division of the Department of Fine Arts. Jim Hudson, a piano major in the music division, knows that many hours of diligent practice are required for proficiency on one ' s major instrument. Students study under personnel with a broad background of instruction and performance, such as Harold Worman, woodwind instructor. FINE ARTS FACULTY {Front row left to right) Jan Seifert. Mary Elizabeth Beck. Linda Battle . Harriet Byrd, Harold Worman. (Bach row) Leon ird Farley, Donald-R. Minx, David Niederbrach, Dan F. Howard, Allan P. Lehl. 2 Editors Scholze and Garner at work on copy and layout for the " State College Herald. " the school ' s honor-rated newspaper. Don Brawley, student manager of KASU-FM, checks out a tape recording before signing the station on the air for the day. JOURNALISM, PRINTING, AND RADIO FACULTY (Front row left to right) Bob Ruff, Robert Roberts, Tom Manning, (Back row) Robert W. Kern, L. W. Plunkett, Charles L. Rasberry. To guide potential skill in a field of communication L. W. " Tex " Plunkett Head of the Department of Journalism, Radio, and Printing DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM The prescribed studies in general edu- cation and the professional work in the Department of Journalism, Print- ing, and Radio have four major pur- poses. These are to provide the cul- tural training that adults should pos- sess; to train young men and women in the many phases of journalism; to present current journalistic problems in view of their origin and develop- ment; to provide the background for research that will increase knowledge about the field. Many long hours are spent in laboratory work in the printing division, which is recognized as one of the finest printing schools in the area. 216 To lend an insight into great work and philosophy Dr. 0. F. White Head of the Department of Languages and Literature DEPARTMENT OF LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE The Department of Languages and Literature provides training in com- munication skills and contact with the liberating influences of the human- ities. The courses offered in the field of English are designed to promote the effective use of oral and written English; to encourage selective and interpretative reading, to increase the capacity of understanding and appre- ciating the classics, the humanities, and the fine arts. Dramatics students perform a contemporary setting of Shakespeare ' s " A Comedy of Errors. " Students of dramatics learn the art of set design and it is they ivho construct the properties for all stage productions. A modern electronic laboratory is available for students of foreign languages in the division of modern languages of the Department. LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE FACULTY (Front row, left to right) Eleanor Lane. Susan Taylor, Linda Coats, Wanda G. Walker. Elizabeth Neeley. Louise Davis, (Second row) Dr. E. 0. Hawkins, Larue W. Gilleland, C. D. Culver, Dr. 0. F. White, Martin R. Ausmus (Bark row) Thomas V. Sawyers, J. Earnest Spears, David Gibson. Terry Everett, Johnny Benton, Thomas G. Evans, Dr. S. A. Rigol. 219 The card catalog is an important part of every library. Here is listed every volume by author, title, and subject matter. The A-State library also has an excellent compendium of periodicals which are on file and available to students as reference materials. LIBRARIANS: Ella Mae Thompson, Mildred Montgomery. Eleanor Kirks. To generate a better understanding of a rewarding pursuit W. A. Whitehead Head of the Department of Library Science DEPARTMENT OF LIBRARY SCIENCE The Library Science Department of A-State was designed for the follow- ing students: (1) those who wish to meet the certification requirements for school librarians in the State of Arkansas; (2) those who wish to learn the basic principles of library science in preparation for graduate work in this field; and (3) those who wish to elect courses in library science as a part of their general education. A minor in this field consists of 21 semester hours. Larry Corbett selects a book of plays from the many volumes found in the stacks of the Arkansas State Library. To increase military preparedness and efficiency Col. Robert Treneman Head of the Department of Military Science DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE The Department of Military Science as a Senior Division Unit of the Army Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, of- fers the General Military Science Course over a four year academic period. The objectives of the depart- ment are: to motivate the student for the discharge of his military obliga- tions; to understand the role of the military establishment in a democratic society; and to make him aware of the problems facing the country he is to serve. Raising and lowering the flag each day is the duty of cadets from the Military Science Department. MILITARY SCIENCE FACULTY (Front row, left to right) Capt. Sidney Crabtree, Capt. John Espey, Col. Robert Treneman, Capt. William Hall, Capt. Donald Slocombe, (Back row) MSgt. Nick Hunt, MSgt. James White, SFC Roy Gaither, SFC Julius Wenzel, SFC Charles Daniels, Sgt. Bowman. 223 I Swimming competition in the college indoor pool is one of the many sports offered in the intramural program. Dances of all types are learned by students enrolled in the rhythms class of the Physical Education Department. PHYSICAL EDUCATION FACULTY (Front row, left to right) Sue Scott, Evelyn Prescott, Alta M. Burns, Gladys McPike, (Back row) Wayne Armstrong, Bill Caldwell, Jessie Johnson, James Jackson. Dr. Linus Dowell. J. A. Tomlinson, Bennie Ellender, John Rauth, M. King Block. To coordinate the functions of both mind and body Dr. Linus J. Dowell Head of the Department of Physical Education DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION It is the aim of the college to prepare students, through its physical educa- tion service, to better fit into the so- ciety in which they are going to live. The Department of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation has three major objectives: (1) to provide re- quired and elective service courses: (2) to furnish courses to meet the re- quirements for teachers: (3) to pro- mote wholesome intramural activities for all students and faculty. Activity on the trampoline provides enjoyment as well as physical development and coordination. 224 To prepare for highly technical and ever-changing careers Dr. W. W. Nedrow Head of the Department of Science DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE It is the duty of the members of this department to counsel, advise, and as- sist each student majoring in science and to encourage him to seek such counseling and advice. Students in today ' s world need to develop funda- mental and scientific concepts, and to develop skill in seeking and using these concepts. Students will find the department ' s curricula rich in exper- iences that will contribute to their cultural development and general knowledge. Chemistry students at Arkansas State study in ivell equipped laboratories under well qualified instructors. SCIENCE FACULTY (Front row, left to right) Melendia Bennett. Dr. W. W. Nedrow, Nancy Siller, (Secorjd row) Michael M. Johnnedes, Lyle J. Dixon, Troy Blue. Dean Ellis, Robert E. Jones, Dr. Dewey H. Sifford, (Third row) Marshall Matthews. Deri Brooks. Dr. Howard Moore. Kelly H. Oliver. Jr., William W. Byrd, (Fourth roiv) Earl Hanebrink, Terence W. Daniel, Donald A. Avery. Baird Keister. Jack Matthews. Wendell Wyatt. (Fifth row) Albert E. O ' Donnell. Harvey Barton, Thomas Helmes. Elmer Mayes, Dr. Eugene B. Wittlake, Herman Bogan. 227 Mr. Kirkikis, ivlio joined the Miss Chapman uses a map Social Science staff this year to illustrate the story of gives an insight into the the Holy Roman Empire in changing world in his one of her classes in geography classes. European history. SOCIAL SCIENCE FACULTY (Front row, left to right) Durward Cooper, Edith Chapman, Dr. Julietta Haynes, Mary R. Brown, Dr. Homer Huitt, (Back row) Edgar Kirk, Hugh H. Pratt, Achilles S. Kirkikis, Dr. James Calloway, Dr. James Griner, Dr. John Galloway, Dr. Donald Koold. Dr. Ernest St. Jaques, R. E. Wood. To acquaint students with the world of yesterday and today Dr. James Calloway Head of the Department of Social Science DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCE The courses offered by the Depart- ment of Social Science are designed to prepare the student for citizenship in the modern world by giving him an understanding of his neighbors and a sympathy with their problems and aims; to explain the world prob- lems of today; to teach critical think- ing and tolerance of spirit and atti- tude; to train for citizenship in our own country; and to prepare for such vocations as tpcial work, the ministry, and various kinds of governmental work. Dr. Homer Huitt holds an after class discussion with two of his history students. 228 SENIORS Class of 1963 230 GEORGE E. ADAMS, Manila Agri Education — Agri Club; Collegiate FFA GLEN D. ADAMS, Paragould Mathematics JEANEAN ADAMS, Paragould Social Science — PEMM Club; Soc. Sci. Club, Secretary: Young Democrats; IRC; AWS; WAA RITA ADAMS, Walcott Elementary Education TOLITHA KAYE ADAMS. Manila Elementary Education — SNEA, vice-president JACKIE ADKERSON. Leachville Elementary Education LEE ELEAS ADLER, New York City Journalism — Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Gamma Mu; Press Club; Tres-Ars Society; Pyramid Club; Herald Staff, News. Feature Editorial Editor; Alumni Chief, Editor; Arrow, Editor DONALD ALEXANDER. Mountain Home Agri Engineering — Agri Engineering Club, Secretary LORENE ANDERSON, Paragould Elementary Education JANE APPLETON, Milan, Tenn. Ele. Ed. — AWS, Council; SNEA; WAA; Dixie Hall Coun- cil, Secretary; Chi Omega, president rush chairman JOYCE A. ARENSMEIER. Humphrey Ele. Ed. — Freshmen Women ' s Honorary Scholastic Organ- ization, secretary. LINDA ARNOLD, Paragould Elementary Education MILDRED GWENDOLYN ASHLEY, West Ridge Elementary Education FLOYD ASHPOLE, Parkin BILL ASHPOLE, Cherry Valley MERVIN BABB, Portageville Sociology — Pi Gamma Mu; Social Science Club MELBA BACON, Paragould NANCY BAKER, Dalton Business Education — Pi Omega Pi: AWS RONNIE BALLARD, Manila Biology — Young Democrats RITA BARNETT, Osceola Ele. Ed. — Chi Alpha, Vice President JAMES C. BASS, Beebe Agriculture — Collegiate FFA; Agri Club; Block and Bridle Club WILLIAM N. BELL, State College BOB BENZ, Searcy Political Sci. — French Club; Pi Gamma Pi; Social Science Club; Sigma Pi, Vice President, Pledge Trainer MARK BERGSCHNEIDER, McCrory Business Administration — Newman Club JIMMY BEVILL. Blvtheville Phy. Ed.— PEMM Club; Baseball, 3 years ROBERTA C. BIGCERS, Tucker man B.S.E. JUDY BIRD, Earle RAYMOND LLOYD BLACK, Des Arc Business Ed. — Pi Theta Kappa; Ministerial Alliance; Music Club, President LELAND E. BLACKSHARE, Rector Sociology — Social Science Club. Reporter; Band, 4 years; Member of Redskin Ramblers; Danner Dorm Council, Vice President SONDRA SUE BLAGG, Newport Art — Alpha Psi Omega; Arrowhead Players; Young Repub- licans; Chi Omega, Vice President JIMM BLOCK, Jonesboro Accounting SHERRY RUTH BOOTEN, Jonesboro Mathematics— A WS; SNEA; FWHSO, Vice President PAUL WAYNE BOOTH, Black Oak Sociology — Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Alpha Theta; Social Sci- ence Club; Sociology Club LOWELL W. liOWDEN, Paragould Social Science — Social Science Club JERRY WAYNE BOWEN, Newport Agri. Ed. — FFA, P res., Reporter; Delta Tau Alpha, Re- porter; Scabbard Blade; Drill Team. Commander; SGA; Agri Club; Ark. Hall Dorm Council; Distinquished Mili- tary Student; Who ' s Who SUE BOWEN, Pangburn Business Ed. — WAA; AWS; Honorary Cadet; Alpha Omi- iron Pi, Co-Alumna Chairman JIMMY RAY BOW LIN, Paragould Physical Ed. — Baseball, 2 years GERALD A. BOUNDS, Jonesboro English LELAND C. BRADDOCK, Tyronza B.S.E. CAROLYN BRATTON, Paragould Ele. Ed. — AWS; Off Campus Women; Sweetheart of Sigma Pi; Chi Omega DONALD WAYNE BRAWLEY, Earle Radio Journalism — KASU Broadcaster ' s Club, President; Student Station Manager; Sigma Pi, Reporter Herald VIRGINIA BREWER BREEDING, Mountain View English — BSU, Social Leader Pres.; Alpha Psi Omega; Eeatherpens; French Club, Sec; Dorm Council; Sociology Club; Arrowhead Players, Sec; International Relations Club; ROTC Women ' s Rifle Team, Alpha Gamma Delta, Social Director LEAVIE 0. BRICKELL, Mammoth Springs Pol. Sci. — Social Science Club; SGA, Vice Pres. Pres.; Debate Club, Pres.; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres.; Who ' s Who WILLIAM M. BRIDGER, Jonesboro Chemistry — Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres.; TriBeta; Phi Eta Sigma ELSIE ROBERTSON BRIDGES, Monette Education BOB BRISON, Viola Elementary Education MARY LOU BROOKS, Caraway Elementary Education — SNEA SUE BRUNER, Swifton JAMES D. BULLARD, State College Biology DENNYE BULLOCK, Portageville Business Administration DOROTHY PEARL BURLISON, Doniphan English, Elementary Education JACK BURNS, Kennett RHMH mk mm r i i i t 231 Pi Gam- Alpha Delta Kappa; Accounting Club: CARL PHILLIP BURNS, Walnut Ridge Music Ed.— MENC, Pres.; ASC Wind Ensemble; ASC Band; Choral Union; ASC Singers; Pi Kappa Alpha. Vice Pres. Secretary MARTHA BURNSIDE, Jonesboro English — Phi Alpha Theta; Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Mem- bership Chairman; Featherpens ; French Club: WAA ; AWS; FWHSO; Canterbury Club. Pres.; Alpha Omicron Pi, Recording Sec. Scholastic Chairman ALEE RUTH BURROW, Bay Social Science — Social Science Club, Vice Pr ma Mu; AWS; Choral Union; SNEA; Chi Omega Social Science Award CARL LOUIS BUTLER, Jonesboro Business Administration — Busines Sigma Phi Epsilon TERRY W. BUTLER, Pangburn Business Administration — Sigma Pi, Treasurer PHYLLIS JEAN BUTTS, Walnut Ridge Business Education — AWS; Off Campus Women DONNIE BYRD, Leachville Agri. Education — Tau Kappa Epsilon EDNA MAE BYRD, Leachville Elementary Education — AWS;SNEA PAT CALDWELL, Thayer Social Science — International Relations Club; Social Sci- ence Club; SNEA FREDDIE JOE CALHOUN. Deering. Mo. Business Administration HAROLD FRANKLIN CALLAHAN, Hoxie Physical Education — SGA; Cherokee Men ' s Council; PEMM Club; Basketball; Sigma Pi; Who ' s Who DONNA GWEN CALVERT, Jonesboro English — Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi. Vice Pres.; Off Campus Women, Pres.; FWHSO, Sec- Treas.; Featherpens; WAA; AWS, Executive Board; Pres- idents ' Roundtable; Herald Staff, Editorial Editor; Indian Staff, Class Editor; Alpha Omicron Pi, Standards Chair- man, Recording Sec; Who ' s Who ROBERT LYNN CAMERON. Jonesboro Biology — Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sargeant-at-Arms; AOPi Sponsor; ChiO Sponsor KENNETH LEE CAMP, Jonesboro Agri. Education — FA A; Agri Club KENNETH R. CAMP, Rector Agri. Education — Agri Club; FAA LARRY FRANKLIN CAMPBELL, Truman RANDY H. CARMACK, Cardwell Science — SGA; Engineers Club; College Chorus; Lambda Chi Alpha, Scholarship Chairman RONNIE G. CARMACK, State College Math — Tri Beta: Pershing Rifles; Common ' s Dorm, Pres.; ROTC Battle Group Commander; Lambda Chi Alpha; Who ' s Who JIM CARTER, Jonesboro MICHAEL DAVID CASH, Trumann Business Administration — Sigma Pi. DONALD CHAILLAND, State College Math — -SGA, Treasurer; Lambda Chi Alpha. Assistant Pledge Trainer JOSEPH F. CHAMBERS, Jonesboro Social Science — Pi Gamma Mu JIM CHANDLER, Jonesboro Chemistry — American Chemical Society; Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Pledge Trainer RICHARD CHEDISTER, Naylor, Mo. Social Science — Wesley Players; Wesley Council Member; Social Science Club DORIS CHITWOOD, Mountain View Business Ed.— AWS; WAA; Phi Beta Lambda; BSU; Al- pha Gamma Delta, Recording Sec. DARRELL CHUNN, State College Business Administration — Football; Cherokee Men ' s Coun- cil SUE CLARK, Jonesboro Business Ad. — AWS; WAA; Dorm Council: Phi Beta Lambda; Chi Omega, Treasurer MARY ALICE CLAY, Blytheville Elementary Education — AWS; Choral Union; SNEA 232 SENIORS Class of 1963 rkastatsmen ; Sigma Phi Beta Business GERALD CLAYTON. Caruthers Physical Education— PEMM CIu Phi Epsilon JAMES L. CLINGINGSMITH, State College Business Ad. — Alpha Phi Epsilon, Reporter; Lambda; Cherokee Men ' s Council, Pres., Sec Accounting Club; SGA; Sigma Phi Epsilon RICK COCHRAN, Mammoth Springs Biology — Wildlife Club; Bawana Badge NELL MARIE COLLAR. Paragould English BILL COLI IER. Little Rock JACK G. COLLINS, Jonesboro Journali-m — Herald Staff; KASU Staff PAMELA JANE COLLINS, Jonesboro English — Arrowhead Players; Alpha Psi Omega; Feather- pen--; Best Actress Award ' 62 AN N A LUE COOK, Imboden Elementary Education — SNEA CAROLYN CRISP COOKE, Marvell English — AWS; WAA; Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice Pres. Panhellenic Delegate; Featherpens. Vice Pres. LETA T. COOLEY, Paducah, Ky. Elementary Education BONNIE COOPER, Marmaduke Elementary Education — Home Ec. Club LLOYD W. COOPER, Zalma, Mo. Biology — Circle K, President; Pi Kappa Alpha PAUL COOPER, Greenway Social Science LARRY E. CORBETT, Alicia Accounting — Pershing Rifles; BSU JUDY COTNER, Proctor Elementary Education — Chi Omega JAMES D. CON, Mammoth Springs Social Scence — International Relations Club. Vice Pres. Social Science Club PATRICIA K. CON. Stuttgart Business Ed. — Business Accounting Club; AWS; WAA; AWS Council; Dorm Council JANICE CRAIG, Essex, Mo. English JOAN CROTTS, Weiner English— Herald Staff, Editorial Editor DRUSE L. CROW, Black Rock Journalism — Minister ' s Fellowship Club, Reporter THOMAS CLAYTON CRYE, Osceola Physical Education— Football; Track; PEMM Club; Chi Alpha RONALD W. CULP, Maiden EDWARD CUNNINGHAM, Holcomb Business Administration — Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary NORAIA JUNE CUPP. Paragould Elementary Education SENIORS Class of 1963 DICK DALTON, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Business Administration — Alpha Kappa Psi PEYTON DALTON, Doniphan. Mo. Elementary Education— SNEA, President; WAA; AWS; Alpha Sigma Upsilon RANDY DALTON, Forrest City Social Science — Social Science Club GALE DAMIANO, Blytheville Business Administration JAKE DARBY, Batesville, Miss. JOYCE DAVENPORT, Caraway Elementary Education— SNEA ; AWS ; WAA JAMES FLOYD DAVIDSON. Trumann Business Administration ALFREDA DAVIS, Bay Elementary Education BETTY GALE DAVIS, Walnut Ridge Elementary Education — Kappa Delta Pi. Secretary BETTY DAVIS, Black Rock Elementary Education ANN DAVIS, Black Rock Elementary Education LARRY DAVIS, Powhatan Agri Education — FFA, Sentinel; Agri Club; Purple Stick ROY EUGENE DAVIS, Mobile, Alabama Business Administration — Sigma Pi, pledge trainer, ser- geant-at-arms; Cherokee Men ' s Council; Football; A Club JIM DAWSON, Bernie, Mo. Physical Education — Sigma Pi, sergeant-at-arms; A Club; Baseball; Basketball JERIANNA DAWSON, Maiden, Mo. Elementary Education — SNEA; AWS; Kappa Delta Pi DOROTHY C. DENT. Salem, Mo. JERRY DENT, Salem. Mo. Education — Kappa Alpha LAMBERT DIAL, Brinkley Business Administration — Sigma Pi, corresponding secre- tary, vice-president; ASC Singers; SGA, soph., rep.; Ark- astatesmen SUELLEN WHITE DIAL. Brinkley English — Alpha Gamma Delta, song leader; Arkettes; AWS; WAA; MENC; Featherpens; Sigma Pi Sweethearts Club; ASC Singers; Choral Union; FWHSO; Alpha Sigma Upsilon BRENDA JOYCE DICKSON, Paragould Elementary Education — Arrowhead Players, reporter, best supporting actress award; Wesley Foundation; Wesley News, editor; SNEA, reporter LuANN DISHINGER, Paragould Physical Education — Chi Omega, president; PEMM Club; Newman Club; Homecoming Maid; Indian Maiden; Agri Queen; WAA; AWS PEGGY DOWDY, Tucson, Arizona Music Ed. — MENC; Band, secretary; Intercollegiate Band; Wind Ensemble; ASC Singers; Choral Union; AWS; NA GO; Dorm, rep; FWHSO NELLIE HUETER DUDLEY, Monette Elementary Education — SNEA; IRC WANDA LORENA DULANEY, Walnut Ridge Elementary Education — SNEA; Square Dance Club 234 DONNIE RAY DUNSTON, West Memphis SCOTT J. EAST, Kennett, Mo. Phys. Ed. — Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, treasurer of pledge rki-»; Pershing rifles, sergeant first class; PEMM Club; Band; Choral Union SANDRA EDMONDSON, Walnut Ridge Mathematics— WWA; AW ' S; Wesley Foundation LEWIS EDWARDS. Piggott Agri. Engineering — Agri. Engineering Club, president; re- porter; Rifle Team; Cherokee Men ' s Council PETE ELARDO, Helena Business Administration — Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer; New- man Club LARRY F. ELLEDGE. Pataskala, Ohio Journalism — Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge trainer; Circle K Club, vice-president; Herald Staff, sports editor RONNIE ENN1S, Walnut Ridge BRENDA ERMERT, Corning JAMES FLOYD EVANS, Parsons, Tenn. Music — Arkastatesmen; MENC, president; Wind Ensemble BOBBY ELLIS, Wynne Agri. Engineering — Agri. Engr. Club, reporter; Agri Club, vice-pres., treasurer; Block Bridle Club; Dorm Council, vice-pres. ; Drill Team; Pershing Rifles; Tau Kappa Ep- silon; Delta Tau Alpha, secretary, vice-pres. PATTY FAIRHEAD, Jonesboro Elementary Education — Chi Omega; SNEA; SGA, educa- tion dept. rep.; Newman Club FRANCES FARABEE, Jonesboro Biology — Alpha Omicron Pi, president, rush chairman; FWHSO; WAA; AWS; Beta Beta Beta, president; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Panhellenic Council, vice-pres.; President ' s Roundtable; Who ' s Who PEGGY FAULKNER, St. Louis, Mo. Business Ed. — IRC. pres.; Pi Omega Pi, vice-pres.; BSU, publicity chairman LORETTA FAYE FERREN, Kensett English MARION D. FLETCHER, Tucker Agri. Ed. — Agri. Club, reporter; Pershing Rifles; FFA, president, reporter, treasurer, secretary: SGA rep.; Dorm Council; FFA Parliamentary Judge; Who ' s Who JACOB DON FORBIS, Paragould Physical Education— PEMM Club JERRY FORD, Walnut Ridge PAUL H. FOREE, JR., Marvell Business Ad. — Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi PHILLIP LEE FORRESTER, Tyronza General Agriculture — Lambda Chi Alpha DALE FOSTER, Jonesboro Social Science — Pi Gamma Mu J. R. FOSTER, Alicia LEON FOUST, Cherry Valley Agriculture — Delta Tau Alpha, secretary; Agri Club BRENDA LOU FOWLER, Rector Elementary Education JIM FOWLER. JR., Rector Social Science — MinNteral Alliance WILMA FOW LER. Sedgwick Elementary Education WON LEON FRANKS, Paragould Business Administration BRUCE FRENCH. Gideon Journalism — Tau Kappa Epsilon, historian; Arrowhead Players, president, best supporting actor, best actor; Al- pha Psi Omega; Press Club LARRY H. FRENCH, Rector Agriculture — Agri. Club; Collegiate FFA 235 LINDA FRY, Lake City Phys. Ed.— AWS; WAA, historian; PEMM Club, president JERRY FRY, Bay Business — Alpha Kappa Psi OTHMAN MANUEL GAMERO. Caracas, Venezuela Agronomy ALLAMAE GARNER, West Ridge Journalism — BSU, vice-president; Press Club; Broadcast- ers Club; Herald Staff, Editor JEANETTE KAY GARRETT, Alton, Mo. JOANNE HARRIS GARRETT, Marked Tree JERRY GIBBENS, Black Rock English — Pi Gamma Mu; Featherpens H. V. GILL, Walnut Ridge Agronomy TONY LEE GLAUB, Rector Agri. Ed. — Agri Club; FFA, student advisor, vice-presi- dent, outstanding member RETA J. GOFF, Walnut Ridge Elementary Education CARROLL W. GOODIN, Bald Knob Agri. Engineering — Tau Kappa Epsilon. vice-president; Agri Club; Agri. Engr. Club, president; FFA; SGA, jun- ior representative JACKIE GOODMAN, Portageville, Mo. JIMMY GORDON, Pleasant Plains CLINTON GORE, Forrest City GROVERNEL GORHAM, Black Oak Theater — Alpha Omieron Pi, historian: Alpha Psi Omega; Radio Club; Arrowhead Players JOHN GRAHAM. Jonesboro JERRY GRAVES, Forrest City Radio Journalism — Sigma Phi Epsilon; Arkastatesmen ; Radio Broadcasters Club DONALD M. GRAY, N. Little Rock Animal Husbandry — Block Bridle Club, vice-president; Agri Club, treasurer; Livestock judging team DALE GRAY, Jonesboro Business Administration WILLIAM B. GRAY, Black Oak Agriculture — Agri. Club; Agri. Eng. Club FRANCES GREEN, Hoxie English — Debate Team; Dean ' s List JIMMY DEAN GREER, Searcy Business — Cherokee Men ' s Council, treasurer: Indian Staff; Phi Beta Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi SUE GREER, Grubbs Business Administration- Phi Beta Lambda, publicity chairman JUDITH ANN GRIFFIN. Kennett Elementary Education ROBERT J. GRIFFIN, Doniphan, Mo. Soocial Science — Pi Gamma Mu; Social Science Club; Dean ' s List CLENN C. GRIFFITH, Poplar Bluff, Mo. History — Sigma Pi; Circle K Club JAMES GUINN. Center Ridge Agri. Ed. JANET ANN GWALTNEY, Sikeston, Mo. Music— Band; Choral Union; ASC Singers; MENC SENIORS Class of 1963 M I(V MAHFOUZ HAGAMAN, Stuttgart Business Upha Gamma Delta, rush chairman; Home- coming Maid: Sweetheart, Scabbard Blade: Dorm Coun- Beta Lambda. Pi Omega Pi; cil, secretary; VWS, vice-president; Phi vice-president; Majorette; Concert Band: Vlpha Sigma I " p-ilcm LYNN HAMM . Jonesboro EDNA M VE II VRDMAN, Jonesboro Ele. Ed. — AWS; SNEA; Freshman Women ' s Honorary Scholastic Organization; Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Kappa Delta Pi, president RUTH CAROLYN HARKEY, Colder. Mo. Business Education — BSC. secretary; WWA; AWS; Phi Beta Lambda; Pi Omega Pi, pledge chairman BOB HARRELSON, Jonesboro Journalism — Lambda Chi Alpha; rush chairman, pledge trainer; SGA, freshman president , sophomore representa- tive, special events committee; Circle K Club; BSU; So- cial Science Club; Dorm Council, vice-president; Alpha Gam Guy; IRC, treasurer; Modern Language Club; Young Democrats Club; Yearbook staff, editor, sports editor; Who ' s Who; Featherpens; Press Club; IFC DAVID B. HARRIS. Paragould NOEL DEAN HARRIS, Jonesboro DALE HARRISON, Newport Mathematics — A Club; Baseball GEORGE F. HASTINGS, Mountain View RETHA FAYE HASTINGS, Mountain View Elementary Education — AWS; BSU. president; SNEA JANICE LORENE HAY. Tuckerman Elementary Education — SNEA RO HA DEN. Mountain View CHARLOTTE HAYNES, Hornersville Ele. Ed. — Alpha Omicron Pi, president, vice-president, co- alumnae chairman; Tau Kappa Epsilon sweetheart; SNEA; Yearbook staff, freshman editor organ, editor; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; FWHSO; Featherpens; Panhellenic Coun- cil, president; Arkettes; WAA; AWS; Who ' s Who GEORGE A. HAYNES, Paragould Biology — Sigma Pi. pledge trainer CHARLES WILSON HEMENWAY, Newport Social Science — Social Science Club JUDY ANNE HENDRIX, Marked Tree Eng. — Phi Mu. vice-president, recording secretary, report- er, social service chairman; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; French Club, president, treasurer, secretary; Featherpens; SGA, 2nd vice-president, class rep.; WAA; AWS; Honorary Cadet; President ' s Roundtable; Lambda Chi Alpha " Little 500 " Court; Pi Kappa Alpha Pledge Sweetheart; Who ' s Who JAMES F. HERNDON, Leachville Biology — Tau Kappa Epsilon JAMES DOUGLAS HILL, Batesville Business Administration — Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer OLIVER W. HINDS, Trumann English — Arkastatesmen; Social Science Club RAYMOND D. HINDS, Trumann LYNDA LOU HOGUE, St. Louis. Mo. Ele. Ed. — Chi Omega; Cheerleader; WAA, treasurer; Miss Ark. State, runner-up; AWS; SNEA JACK HOLDER. Smithville Business Administration — Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Gamma Mu JAMES RONALD HOLLAND, Paragould Sociology — Pi Gamma Mu, vice-president; Social Science Club CHARLES FRED HOLLIS, Jonesboro 237 SENIORS Class of 1963 238 TANNEY GEORGE HORNE, Wynne History — Phi Alpha Theta, secretary-treasurer: Pi Gamma Mu; Social Science Club WILLIE G. HORNESS, Cabot Elementary Education — SNEA CHARLES S. HOWARD, JR., Luxora Business Administration PAT HOWE, Marianna Agri. Engineering — Lambda Chi Alpha; ASC Singers; Arkastatesmen ; Wesley Foundation. 1st vice-president; Agri. Engineer ' s Club, treasurer; Band, marching and concert EARNIE HOWELL. Paragould LINDA PAULINE HUBBLE, Monette Ele. Ed.— AWS; SNEA; IRC; Social Science Club JACKIE KEITH HULETT, Kennett, Mo. Agri. Engineering — Agri Club; Agri Engineering Club BRENDA HUNT, Paragould Chemistry — American Chemical Society, secretary-treasurer; SNEA; Social Science Club; AWS JERRY W. HUSKEY, Tuckerman Journalism JOHN M. HUTCHISON, Cardwell, Mo. Animal Husbandry — Agri. Club; Block Bridle Club MERLE ELOISE HYNES, Jonesboro RANDALL W. ISHMAEL. Jonesboro Accounting — SGA, vice-president; Alpha Kappa Psi; Stu- dent Bookstore manager; Who ' s Who ROBERT H. ISOM, Jonesboro Business Administration ROBERT LEE IVY, Cabot Agri. Ed. — FFA, sentinel, treasurer; Agri. Club NOEL F. JACKSON, Jonesboro Social Science — Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Alpha Theta, presi- dent; Social Science Club; IRC JOHNNY JARRETT, Newark Chemistry — Rifle Team III FLORENE JAMES, Kensett Phys. Ed.— WAA, treasurer; PEMM; AWS DON JENKINS, Paragould Phys. Ed. — Sigma Pi, secretary, treasurer; PEMM GEARLD JENNINGS, Caraway Mathematics — Sigma Pi ELIZABETH SMITH JOHNSTON, Birdeye History — Phi Alpha Theta, president; Pi Gamma Mu; Social Science Club GARRY GLENN JOLLIFF, Manila Biology — American Chemical Society; Beta Beta Beta FLOYD L. JONES, JR., West Helena English — Pi Kappa Alpha BETTYE DEE KEITH, Leachville Ele. Ed. — Phi Mu, president; Panhellenic, delegate, vice- president; WAA; AWS; SNEA; Homecoming Queen; Miss Merry Christmas; Young Democrats Club; Presi- dents ' Roundtable DIANE KELLER, Paragould Biology — Beta Beta Beta ; Wesley Players, secretary MARVIN KENNEDY, Walnut Ridge Phys. Ed. — Pi Kappa Alpha, Int. Chairman, asst. treasurer: A Club; PEMM Club; Pershing Rifles ROBERT KILLIAN, Pineville FRANCES ELAINE KNEIBERT, Hayti, Mo. RICHARD L. KNEIBERT, Hayti, Mo. Social Science — Sigma Phi Epsilon; Social Science Club LINDA LAMB, Harrisburg Phys. Ed. — Alpha Omicron Pi, asst, treasurer, Int. Chair- man, house chairman; AWS WAA, point recorder; PEMM DIANNE LANCASTER, Jonesboro JAMES E. LANCASTER, Newport RICHARD LASSITER, Jonesboro JACK LAWHON, Jonesboro Elementary Educattion — SNEA JAMES LAWS, Forrest City Mathematics CAROLYN SUE LAWSON, Marked Tree Elementary Education — Wesley Players, president; SNEA; Wesley Foundation, summer president THOMAS W. LAWSON, Marked Tree Agri. Engineering — Agri. Engr. Club, reporter, vice-presi- dent; Drill Team, asst. drillmaster; Pershing Rifles; Agri. Club ; Rifle Team RICHARD LEECH. Pine Bluff DOYLE LEMONS, Jonesboro Business Administration JAMES THOMAS LEONARD, Piggott RALPH KEN LEWIS, Hoxie Agri. Ed. — Agri. Club; FFA RUTH LINN, Weiner Elementary Education — SNEA; Pi Gamma Mu KENNY E. LITTLE, Paragould English JERRY JOE LITTLEJOHN, Earle BERTHAL HOLMES LONG, Senath, Mo. JAMES W. LOWERY, Judsonia Mathematics MARY LOU LOVELL, Marked Tree English — Wesley Players, treasurer JAMES B. LOVETT, Wilson Social Science — Social Science Club CHARLES LUTER. Biggers Business Ad. — Tau Kappa Epsilon, vice-president; SGA; IRC MELBA JUNE LYON, Jonesboro Fine Arts — Kappa Pi; AWS ROBERT C. MCBRYDE, Pine Bluff Sociology — Lambda Chi Alpha HASSELL MCCAIN, Earle JEAN RHODES MCCAIN, Osceola Elementary Education — SNEA; Featherpens 239 RICHARD McCANN, Pocahontas Journalism — Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary, vice-president; SGA, jr. rep., radio, journ., printing rep.; Press Club; Radio Club; Young Democrats, publicity chairman; Band, marching concert; Choral union orchestra; Herald Staff, editor; Indian staff, editor-in-chief; Who ' s Who JOSEPH T. McCORMICK, St. Louis, Mo. Chemistry — Pi Kappa Alpha DAVID McCULLAR, Wilson Phys. Ed.— Tau Kappa Epsilon; Baseball; PEMM Club KENNETH D. McDOWELL, Marmaduke Agri. Engineering — Agri. Club; Agri. Engr. Club, vice- president SONDRA McEUEN, Beebe Elementary Education— SGA, ASJC; SNEA REBA MARIE MeKEEL, Rector Elementary Education CAROLYN McKEEL, Rector Elementary Education — SNEA; oung Republican ' s Club GERALD L. McSPADDEN, Paragould Physical Education — PEMM Club CAROLYN LOUISE MABREY. Jonesboro Bus. Ed. — Phi Mu, reporter, asst. membership chairman, fraternity education chairman; oung Democrat ' s Club, vice-pres.; Phi Beta Lambda; AWS, executive board; Off Campus Women, vice-pres.; WAA, secretary, executive board; SNEA; Wesley Foundation; UBSA JERRY L. MACLIN, Hayti, Mo. General Agriculture — Agri. Club BETTY JUNE M ALONE, Caraway Elementary Education — SNEA; Honors Banquet JERRY W. MANGRUM, Paragould General Agriculture SHIRLEY MANSFIELD. Arbyrd, Mo. Business Education — Phi Beta Lambda; AWS PAULA MARCOM, Jonesboro Art — Phi Mu, historian, membership director; WAA; AWS; Kappa Pi, historian TOMMIE L. MASNER, Cave City Elementary Education KAY LLEWELLYN MATTHEWS, Jonesboro Art — Chi Omega, corresponding secretary; Alpha Psi Omega; Dorm Counsellor; Choral Union; AWS; WAA PATRICIA MAY, Lepanto Art — Kappa Pi; Wesley Foundation LINDA MAYNARD, Monette Phys. Ed. — WAA, president; Wesley Foundation, presi- dent; AWS; PEMM Club JIMMIE MEBANE, Wynne DOROTHY MEEKS, Thayer, Mo. Phys. Ed.— PEMM Club; WAA, sports manager, WND rep.; AWS BILLEE RAINWATER MERGUIE, Jonesboro Elementary Education — SNEA; AWS; WAA R. JACQUELINE MEYER, Jonesboro Art — Alpha Omicron Pi; Masquers, treasurer; French Club; Kappa Pi; Newman Club, corresponding secretary OMA LEE MIDDLETON, Leachville Elementary Education MARY JOAN MILLER, Jonesboro English — Band, marching concert; Featherpens; Fresh- man Women ' s Honorary Scholastic Organization; Wesley Foundation; Social Science Club; Modern Language Club; AWS; Wesley Players JACKIE M. MING, Marked Tree General Agriculture — Agri. Club EVERETT H. MINTON, Jonesboro Elementary Education — SNEA JAMES L. MISER, Pleasant Plains Agriculture FRED MITCHELL, Jonesboro SENIORS Class of 1963 JOYCE MITCHELL. Walnut Ridge English — AWS; Featherpens STEPHEN MONCRIEF, Forrest City Art- -Sigma Phi Epsilon A I STIN C. MOODY, Dell Chemistry — American Chemical Society, president; Mis- sions chairman, summer missionary to Ala kaj vice-presi- dent. BSU; President ' s Roundtable JOE E. MOODY, Kennett, Mo. Agri. Ed— Agri. Club CATHERINE MOORE, Walnut Ridge Ele. Ed. — Alpha Gamma Delta, song leader; BSU, social chairman, vice-president, freshman council; SNEA. his- torian; ASC Singers; Arkettes; AWS; WAA GOLDEN F. MOORE, JR., Little Rock Gen. Agri. — Agri. Club; Cherokee Men ' s Council LINDA JEAN MOORE, Beebe 13u--ine s Education — National Business Education Assoc. JAMES A. MOORE. Grubbs NORMA MOORE, Marianna Math — Pi Gamma Mu, president; Social Science Club, sec retary, treasurer, reporter; SNEA, treasurer; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, secretary, treasurer; Choral Union; AWS; Herald Matt; Who ' s Who PAUL D. MOORE, Success Agri. Ed. — Agri. Club; Collegiate FFA, sentinel, vice- president, secretary TOMMY MOORE, Forrest City Radio-Journalism — Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, reporter, recorder; Arkastatesmen ; Choir; Band; Radio Club; KASU, record librarian, publicity chairman ANDY MORRIS, Little Rock Journalism — Tau Kappa Epsilon; Circle K. president; Baseball, outstanding athlete; Who ' s Who; Herald Staff, sports editor LINDA MOSLEY, Kennett, Mo. Elementary Education — SNEA; AWS CLARA SHORT MUNGER, Jonesboro JOE H. MUSICK, Joiner Agri. Engineering — Lambda Chi Alpha; Circle K Club; Agri. Club; Agri. Engr. Club, secretary, treasurer; Drill Team LEON C. NEECE, Powhatan Mathematics — Pi Omega Pi KAY NIELL, Jonesboro English—Phi Mu; WAA; AWS; BSU; Featherpens JUDY NOEL, Marmaduke Business Education — Phi Beta Lambda GARNET ERNEST NORWOOD, De Queen Business Administration GEORGE ODOM. Damascus Agri, Ed. — Agri. Club; Collegiate FFA, reporter, adviser SELMA OLSON, Ravenden Elementary Education MARY OSMON, Bald Knob Art CHARLES DeWAYNE PARDON, Marston, Mo. Phys. Ed. — Sigma Phi Epsilon, guard; Basketball; Base- ball; PEMM Club JOYCE ANN PARKER, West Memphis Math — Alpha Omicron Pi, alumni public relations direc- tor; band; AWS; WAA; Phi Beta Lambda; Wesley Foun- dation, vice-president; Alpha Omega; Sigma Pi pledge sweetheart I 241 SENIORS Class of 1963 CAROLYN SUE PARRENT, Campbell. Mo. Ele. Ed.— Dorm Council, rep.; AWS; SNEA; WAA; FWHSO BOB PATRICK, Marked Tree Physical Education— PEMM Club; BSU; Track MARSHALL DEE PATTERSON, Kilgore, Texas Business BARBARA LEE PAXTON, Jonesboro English — Chi Omega, vocations officer; WAA, executive council rep.; AWS; SNEA; Featherpens; Press Club; KASU Broadcasters Club, reporter; Young Republicans, publicity chairman; Herald Staff, society editor; Modern Language Club; Debate Team; KASU radio announcer BOB PAYNE, Caraway Mathematics CO MACK PEEPER. Osceola NEIL EUGENE PEEVEY, Colt Music — Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary, corresponding secre- tary, alumni sec; Drum major; Arkastatesmen, asst. di- rector; ASC Singers; MENC, vice-pres.; Circle K Club; Arrowhead Players; Theater Workshop; Concert Band; Wind Ensemble JIM PENNY, Leachville DONALD RAYMOND PERKINS, Tyronza Biology — Pi Kappa Alpha, pledge trainer, rush chairman, conductor; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Beta Beta; Circle K Club; Football; A Club; Young Democrats Club; Who ' s Who RUTHIE PERKINS, Hunter English — Alpha Gamma Delta, editor, songleader; Choral Union; ASC Singers; Arkettes; Featherpens; French Club; MENC; SNEA; AWS; WAA; Young Democrats Club; BSU BOBBY PERRY. Houston Agri. Ed. — Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Tau Alpha; Agri. Club; Collegiate FFA, sen tinel, leadership judging team, nat ' l. convention representative CHARLES PFEFFER, Steele, Mo. Business Administration SHARON PHIFER, West Helena English — Featherpens, secretary; Arrowhead Players; AWS; SNEA; Choral Union; ASC Singers; Chi Alpha; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Kappa Delta Pi; Herald Staff MIKE PHILLIPS, Hayti, Mo. Economics — Lambda Chi Alpha; SGA, rep., orientation chairman; 91.9 Club; Press Club; Herald Staff; KASU Staff chief announcer; President ' s Roundtable; Leader- ship retreat; Pi Gamma Mu; Who ' s Who ORVILLE W. PHILLIPS. JR., Pine Bluff Accounting — Alpha Kappa Psi, president R. V. PIERSON, Dermott HALEY PIGUE, Paragould Animal Husbandry — Block Bridle RONALD E. PLUMLEE, Salem Accounting — Alpha Kappa Psi, secretary, vice-president LONNIE PRICE, Tyronza Ele. Ed.— SNEA; AWS; WAA; Wesley Foundation, sec- retary ; Wesley Players JERRY PRUETT, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Music — Pi Kappa Alpha; Band; ASC Singers; Wind En- semble JOE P. PRUETT, Rector Business Administration — Lambda Chi Alpha PATRICIA QUALLS, Monette Music — MENC; ASC Singers; Choral Union; Honors Re- cital LARRY QUILLEN. N. Little Rock Business Administration — Tau Kappa Epsilon JEANNIE RA.MER. Walnut Ridge Ele. Ed. — Pi Kappa Alpha Dreamgirl; Cheerleader, cap- tain: AWS; WAA: SNEA; Who ' s Who GARY RAY RANDELL, Wardell, Mo. Business Education — BSU; Intramural basketball, foot- ball, softball BUDDY RANDOLPH, Gideon, Mo. Business Administration LARRY G. RASBERRY, Black Oak Biology HENRY HUGH REDD, Harrisburg Business Administration — Tau Kappa Epsilon JERRY REDWINE, Kennett, Mo. .Social Science — Social Science Glub BENNY G. REED. Blytheville Ele. Ed. — SNEA, Social Chairman; Scabbard Blade, treasurer MARTHA LOU REED, Paragould Business Education LOU JANE RHOADS, Marked Tree Elementary Education — SNEA, co-social director; AWS RANYARD C. RICHARDSON, Ash Flat Business Ad. — Phi Beta Lambda; Cherokee Men ' s Council KENNETH RILEY, Maiden, Mo. Music — Band; Wind Ensemble; Dance Band JANE RISNER, .Mountain View English— Alpha Gamma Delta, editor; AWS; WAA; BSU, social chairman, devotional chairman; missions chairman MARY JANE ROACH. Jonesboro Business Ad.— BSU; AWS; WAA; Off Campus Women GENE A. ROBASON, W. Helena WILLIAM DALLAS ROBBINS, Osceola PAUL LEONARD ROBERTS, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Business Administration — Cherokee Men ' s Council RICHARD ROBINETT. Pocahontas Social Science — Tau Kappa Epsilon, secretary; Social Science Club THOMAS ROBINSON, JR., Bemie, Mo. Elementary Education SHELBY GRAHAM ROSS, Essex Ele. Ed. — Alpha Omicron Pi; Home Ec. Club, secretary; AWS; SNEA PH LLIS JO ROWDEN, Pocahontas English — Phi Mu; AWS; WAA; Featherpens; Business Accounting Club; French Club; " Miss Jonesboro " BRYAN RUNSICK. Swifton Biology — Cherokee Men ' s Council, president; Beta Beta Beta, historian; Who ' s Who JERRY S. RUNSICK, Swifton Agronomy — Agri. Club; FFA, parliamentarian, vice-presi- dent, American Farmer Degree CATHERN RUSHING, Walcott Business Education — Pi Omega Pi JERRY W. RUSSELL, Wiseman Social Science — Social Science Club; Phi Theta Kappa, president ROBERT WAYNE RUSSINA, Joneshoro Mathematics BARBARA HEEB SANDERS, Harrisburg Bus. Ed. — FWHSO; Pi Omega Pi, president, secretary, treasurer; UBEA; Phi Beta Lambda, vice-president; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Alpha Theta; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, vice-president AWS; President ' s Award; Business Econ. Dept. Jr. Progress Award; Snea FRANCES SANDERS, Harrisburg Art — Alpha Omicron Pi, corresponding secretary, pledge class pres.: Kappa Pi, secretary treasurer, pres.; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl; Home- coming Maid; Indian Band; Wind Ensemble; ASC Singers; Choral Union; SGA, rep.; WAA; AWS; Dorm counsellor; President ' s Award; Who ' s Who AUBREY SCARBROUGH, Monette Biology — Beta Beta Beta LOUIS E. SCHAAF, Paragould Accounting — Sigma Pi, treasurer, secretary, president: Newman Club: Alpha Kappa Psi, vice-president 243 CAROLE SCHOLZE, Waldenburg Journalism — Arrowhead Players; IRC, reporter; Press Club, secretary; Home Ec. Club, reporter; KASU Broad- caster ' s Club, secretary, vice-president; Pi Gamma Mu, reporter; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, reporter; Yearbook Staff, copy editor; Herald Staff, editor; Modern Language Club; AWS; Homecoming Maid; Who ' s Who GINGER A. SCHMIDT, Affton, Mo. Phys. Ed. — Chi Omega; WAA, sports manager; IRC, sec- retary; PEMM Club, program chairman; Newman Club BARBARA SCIERES, Turrell Physical Education — WAA JIM SCIFRES, W. Helena Bus. Ad. — Tau Kappa Epsilon; Track, captain; Cross country team BARBARA M. SCOGGINS, Hickory Ridge Elementary Education J. W. SEYMOUR, Joiner Physical Education HARVEY DON SHARPE, Corning Biology — Lambda Chi Alpha, ritualist; Beta Beta Beta JESSE G. SHARP, Ash Flat Agri. Ed. — Agri. Club; FFA; Pershing Rifles SANDRA SHARP, Paragould Bus. Ed. — Phi Beta Lambda; Off Campus Women; AWS; WAA WANDA V. SHAW, Luxora English— SNEA; AWS; WAA; Featherpens JANET SHEARRER, Holcomb Biology— AWS; Band PHILIP SHEARRER, Patterson Social Science — Tau Kappa Epsilon; Social Science Club JO ETTA SHELBY, Monticello Biology — Phi Mu, vice-president; SGA, 2nd vice-president; AWS, vice-president; WAA, historain; Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Sigma Upsilon, historian; FWHSO; President ' s Roundtable, secretary; Young Democrat ' s Club; American Chemical Society; Who ' s Who MARY BETH SHEPPARD, West Memphis Ele. Ed.— Phi Mu; SNEA; Kappa Delta Pi; FWHSO; AWS; WAA; Wesley Players BARBARA SHIRLEY, Trumann Ele. Ed.— Phi Mu; ASC Singers; AWS; WAA; Herald Staff, copy editor WAYNE SHORT, Naylor, Mo. Chemistry — American Chemical Society JERRY DEAN SIMPSON, Manila Biology — Cherokee Men ' s Council, secretary, treasurer DOROTHY SIMS, Pine Bluff Elementary Education — Band; Wind Ensemble; SNEA BILLY J. SMITH, Bay Social Science — Pi Gamma Mu; Social Science Club BRUCE B. SMITH, Fredericktown, Mo. Biology — Sigma Pi, vice-president; Beta Beta Beta GEORGE SMITH, Beebe Elementary Education HILDA J. SMITH, Quilin, Mo. Elementary Education — WAA JERRY P. SMITH, Gideon, Mo. English— Dean ' s List; Pershing Rifles; BSU KATIE SMITH, Paragould Business Education STANLEY B. SMITH, Paragould History JAMES EDWARD SNODGRASS, Pocahontas English — Sigma Pi; Modern Language Club; Featherpens; SGA, rep. LELAND W. SOUTHARD, Salem Agri. Ed. — Agri. Club; Collegiate FFA, treasurer, student advisor, reporter; Delta Tau Alpha, treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma BYRON SPENCER, Pocahontas English — Phi Eta Sigma SENIORS Class of 1963 ROBERTA STABEL. Bath, New York Physical Education— PEMM Club; Newman Club SAMUEL F. STAPLETON, Kirkwood, Mo. Economics — Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club, secretary, treasurer JIMMY LEE STEVENS, Osceola English WAYNE STEVENS, Smackover Art — Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa 1 ' i, president CARL DEAN STEWMAN, Cotton Plant Sociology — Tau Kappa Epsilon; Social Science Club; Phi Mu Flame; Sociology Club; Freshman Baseball Coach C. A. STRANGE. Osceola Business Administration — Tau Kappa Epsilon PATTY STRANGE, Osceola Ele. Ed. — Alpha Gamma Delta, panhellenic delegate; Hon- orary Cadet EDWIN STREET, Bloomfield, Mo. Physical Education— PEMM Club DORA STURKIE, Light English — BSU, vice-president; IRC CAROLYN STUTTS, Manila Bus. Ed. — Alpha Gamma Delta; BSU, executive council; Phi Beta Lambda, secretary; WAA; AWS JAMES BARTON SWIFT, JR., Piggott Math — Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, alumni relations chairman, activities chairman; Young Democrat ' s Club; Social Science Club JAMES TYLER SWINDLE, Jonesboro Biology — Lambda Chi Alpha, social chairman; Beta Beta Beta; Phi Eta Sigma, secretary; Band; Dance Band; Agri Club THERESA B. TANNER, Jonesboro Elementary Education DARR1 L TAILOR, Paragould Mathematics — Sigma Pi ELIZABETH TAYLOR, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Phys. Ed. Biology — Alpha Gamma Delta, activities chair- man, reporter, editor; WAA, vice-president; PEMM Club, secretary ; A S FRED J. TEASTER, Jonesboro Biology EARL R. TEETER, Pocahontas Music — Chi Alpha; Arkastatesmen ; ASC Singers; Band HOWARD W. TEMPLETON, Pocahontas Business Administration — Tau Kappa Epsilon HOMER E. THOMPSON, Paragould Business Administration JIM THOMPSON, Brinkley Journalism — Sigma Pi; Sophomore class president; SGA; Business Accounting Club DIANE THOMPSON, Trumann Music — Alpha Omicron Pi, scholarship chairman, rush chairman, treasurer; MENC, vice-president, president; WAA; AWS; Band; Wind Ensemble; ASC Singers; Ark- ettes, accompanist; Who ' s Who ELIZABETH ANN TIDWELL, Dell Ele. Ed. — Chi Omega, vice-president, social chairman; SNEA; Featherpens; Miss Ark. State, 1st alternate DUDLEY M. TIMS, Newport Social Science — Pi Kappa Alpha; Social Science Club; IRC RICHARD TROUT, Kewanee, Mo. Physical Education — Tau Kappa Epsilon 245 SENIORS Class of 1963 FREDDA MAE TURNAGE, Blytheville English — Dorm Council, president JOE TURNER. Quincy WALTER L. UNDERWOOD, Thayer, Mo. Mathematics — Square Dance Club TOM VANEMBURG, Desha Animal Husbandry — Agri. Club, president; Club, vice-president Block Bridle GARY T. VAUGHN, Walnut Ridge Physical Education — PEMM Club, vice-president CHARLENE VOLKMAN, State College Ele. Ed.— Alpha Omicron Pi, social chairman; SNEA; WAA; AWS, vice-president CHARLES WAIRE, Griffithville Accounting MACINE T. WALDEN, Monette Music-MENC ART WALLS. Kennett, Mo. Ele. Ed. — Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Alpha Theta, vice-president GARY WARBLOW, Brinkley Business Administration — Tau Kappa Epsilon, treasurer GAYLON WARD, Leachville BILL B. WARREN, Paragould Biology BROOKS WASHBURN, Searcy Agri. Ed. — Agri. Club; FFA, secretary PAT M. WATSON, Jonesboro Ele. Ed. — SNEA, secretary; Social Science Club JERRY LYNN WATKINS, Jonesboro Biology — Lambda Chi Alpha, rush chairman, president; Circle K Club; IFC; All Greek Council; Band; Wind Ensemble; Redskin Ramblers; BSU JERRY L NN WATSON. Marked Tree Phys. Ed.— PEMM Club; Track team; Scabbard Blade KENNETH WEBB, Rector Political Science — Social Science Club, president; Pi Gam- ma Mu, vice-president LEE WEBB, Jacksonville Elementary Education — Alpha Gamma Delta, house presi- dent; WAA; AWS JERRIS WEBB, Kennett, Mo. Business Education JOHN L. WEEMS, Trumann DONNA LOUISE WELLS, Paragould Social Science — Beta Sigma Phi; Social Science Club; Off Campus Women; IRC CAROL ANN WERNE, Bolivar, Tenn. Music — Alpha Omicron Pi; ASC Singers; Band, marching concert; Wind Ensemble; Choral Union; Young Repub- licans; AWS; WAA; Arkastatesmen, accompanist DONNA SUE WEST, Jonesboro Elementary Education — AWS CHARLES R. WHITE, Hot Springs History — Lambda Chi Alpha SENIORS Class of 1963 OLIVIA DIANE WHITE, Paragould Biology— Beta Beta Beta; Featherpens; Canterbury Club- AWS WILLIAM WHITLOW, Tuckerman Chemistry CRETTA WIDER, Paragould LINDA W ILCOX. Pleasant Grove Elementary Education— BSD, publicity chairman; Phi Theta Kappa, treasurer HOBBY WTLCOCKSON, Trumann Business Administration— Alpha Kappa Psi; Tan Kappa Epsilon LARRY WILKISON, Kennett, Mo. Social Science — Cherokee Men ' s Council; Social Science Club BETTIE JUNE W ILLIAMS. Paragould CECIL A. WILLIAMS. Parkin Agriculture — Agri. Club JAMES M. WILLIAMS, Jonesboro J. LARRY WILLIAMS, Jonesboro MIRON KEITH WILLIAMS, Monette Accounting RICHARD ARLIE WILLIAMS, Beech Grove Mathematics L ml BARBARA WINN, Ma rmaduke Mathematics— BSU; AWS; IRC JERRY WOOD, Hoxie English— Featherpens; French Club; IRC JOE WOOD, Paragould Sociology— BSU; Ministerial Alliance TOMMIE JEAN WORLOW, Walnut Ridge RUTH JANE WRIGHT, Lake City English— Debate Team-FWHSO BONNIE M. WYATT, Walnut Ridge English ROBERT WYATT, Hoxie Mathematics BILL WYATT. Paragould GARY YARBER. Jonesboro Social Science OLIVER YATES. Paris, Illi nois WILLIE MAE YOUNG, Jonesl )oro Social Science — Pi Gamma Mu; Social Science Club; IRC HOUSTON D. ZIMMERMAN, Maiden, Mo. Agri. Ed.— Delta Tau Alpha, president; Block Bridle Club; FFA; Agri. Club 247 JUNIORS Class of 1964 fTi P C P fs ft 1 DON ABLES, Sikeston, Mo. JONATHAN ABBOTT, Blytheville JIMMIE H. ADAIR, Jonesboro BOBBY C. ADAMS Augusta CLIFFORD A. ADAMS, Ravenden Springs GUY DALE ADAMS, Newport JOHN T. ADAMS, Jonesboro KENNETH R. ADAMS, Lake City RONALD ADAMS, Bono RUSSELL ADAMS, Bono SHELDON E. ADAMSON, JR.. Jonesboro IMOGENE ADKERSON, Paragould JAMES ADKERSON, State College MARY JANE AKEL, Brinkley JACK ALBERT, Pangburn CAROLYN J. ALEXANDER, Jonesboro BERNARD L. ALLEN, Naylor. Mo. CAROLYN ALLEN, Trumann JOHN M. ALLEN, Hoxie TOMMY ALLEN, Jonesboro D VID ANNABLE, Wilson GENE ARCHER, Paragould SANDRA ARNETT, Paragould RICHARD LEE ATWILL, Jonesboro CHARLSIE M. ATWOOD, Trumann L. C. AVERILL, State College PATRICIA JEAN AVIS, Caruthersville, Mo. LARRY BAKER. Hayti, Mo. SHARON BAKER, Marion SUSIE BAKER, Trumann TRUMAN DALE BAKER, Mammoth Spring JAMES W. BALCOM, Trumann VIRGINIA BALDRIDGE, Hardy GLENDA BALL, Hickory Ridge LARRY G. BALL, West Plains, Mo. SlINNYE JUNE BANISTER, Rector DONALD BARBER, State College JIMMY BARBER, Lake City CHARLOTTE ANN BARKLEY, Jonesboro BILL BARNES, Franklin CECIL FRANK BARNETT, JR., Jonesboro " BUBBA " BARNETT, Marianna CLIFFORD BARTON, Jonesboro JAMES ALLEN BARTON, Bono HOWARD BASWELL, Jonesboro LARRY BAUER, Jonesboro BECKY BAXTER, Rector JAMES BEARD, Jonesboro ROBERT LYNN BEARDEN, Leachville GORDON E. BECKER, Kirkwood, Mo. DAVID M. BEDNAR. Jonesboro DON R. BELL, Harrisburg BRUCE BENNETT, Brinkley GLORIA BENSON, Rector JOE G. BICKFORI). North Little Rock FRANK BIGGER, Pocahontas HERBERT S. BINGHAM, Marked Tree DONALD R. BIRMINGHAM. Tuckerman TOM BISHOP, Campbell, Mo. JACKIE A. BLACK, Newport TOM BLACK. Eureka Springs JEANNE BLAIR, Swifton G. L. BLANKENSHIP, State College EDWARD C. BOLIN. Pine Bluff JUDY BOND, Leachville PAUL BOND, Jonesboro JAMES W. BOOK, Jonesboro LYNN KEITH BOOKER, Blytheville LAVANDA JOAN BOOTH, Bla ck Oak MADELYN MACK BOWLIN, Paragould BETTYE BOWLING, Earle BRENDA BOYD, Paragould MAC BOYD, Manila KATHY BRADEN, Black Oak LUCILLE BRADEN, Leachville WILLIAM T. BRANCH, Paragould BECKY BRIDGES. Little Rock DOUG BRIDGEWATER, Harviell, Mo. MARLEY BROOKS, Walnut Ridge BETTY PHYLLIS BROWN, Risco, Mo. DOUGLAS I). DROWN, Poplar Bluff, Mo. HERBERT BROWN, Jonesboro JAMES BROWNING, Lepanto LEROY V. BRUNER, JR.. Jonesboro JO BRUNER, Swifton MARVIN WILLIAM BUERKLE, Jonesboro KAY BULLARD, Swifton JOHNNY N. BUNCH, Jonesboro JACK BURCH. Hughes DENNIS L. BURGESS, Marianna RAY JERROLD BURROUGHS, Jonesboro CLARK BURROW, Pocahontas LARRY BURROW, Earle PAUL BURROW, Jonesboro JERRY BURTON, Paragould DANNY BUTLER, Eagle Mills JIM TOM BUTLER, Harrisburg BENNIE L. BYLER, Sage DAVID BYRD, Dumas FRANKLIN BYRD, State College IDA SUE CALDWELL, Lake City MARY ETTA CALDWELL, Jonesboro CHARLIE CALHOON, Jonesboro CHARLES DANIEL CAMPBELL, Cash EARL CAMPBELL, Blytheville E. 0. CAMPBELL, Walnut Ridge ANTHONY M. CANEPA, Memphis, Tenn. GARY CAPPS, Bloomfield, Mo. MARSHA HUDSON CARDEN, Gideon, Mo. BILL CARROTHERS, State College ROWENA J. CARTER, Paragould JOE CASBEER, Forrest City RONNIE CHAMBERS, Jonesboro DAVID CHANDLER. Tyronza ft 249 (7 r « i 4 Jtfc fclEfc TARA CHAPMAN, Swifton CHARLES L. CHILDS, Jonesboro RICHARD E. CHOAT, Jonesboro GWIN CHUNN, State College DORIS CLARK, State College WAYNE CLARK, State College JIMMY D. CLAY, Jonesboro LACEY CARVER CLAYBORNE. West Hele JAMES L. CLEMENTS, Walnut Ridge WANDA SUE CLEMENTS, Black Oak BOBBY W. CLONINGER, State College PAT CLONINGER, England DON COATES, Leachville BRENDA COBURN, Jonesboro WINFRED COBURN. Jonesboro JOYCE COGGINS, Holly Grove W1LLARD A. COHEN, Maiden, Mo. JAMES L. COLE, Paragould JUDY COLE, Jonesboro JEANIE JOYCE COLE. Sidney JULIA COLE, State College DARRELL COLLIER, Little Rock UUAINE COLLIER, Marked Tree ANN COLLINS, Jonesboro HART COLLINS, Holcomb, Mo. ALICE L. COOK. Jonesboro RICHARD F. COOKE, Marvell CHARLES COOPER, Jonesboro DARRELL COOPER, Jonesboro JAMES FLOYD COOPER, Jonesboro PAUL C. COOPER, JR., Lake City -BUTCH " CORBETT, Pine Bluff JERRY COX, Walnut Ridge JIMMY COX, Bono WALTER BARRY COX, Forrest City SHARRON CRAFT, Bono MINTA CRAIG, Earle FRANK CREAGER. North Little Rock NORMAN D. CRECELIUS, Marianna DON CREWS. Jonesboro JOE M. CREWS, Ashdown EVE CREWS, Kankakee, 111. WENDELL E. CREWS, De Queen JIM CRONAN, Caruthersville, Mo. DAVID F. CROSLEY, Evansville, Ind. WENDELL C. CROW, Rector MERIDA CROWSON, Greenway SUE CRUM. Fort Smith PAUL A. CRUMRIN, JR., West Memphis JERRY DEE CUDE, Black Rock JOHN P. CULLINS, Alexander BEN CUNNINGHAM, Camp GERALD RAY CUNNINGHAM, Trumann SANDRA CURT1SS, Wynne JANICE DAIL, Ravenden RONNIE DANEHOWER, Forrest City KEN DAVIS, Russellville DOYLE E. DAVIS, Portageville, Mo. JOHNNY M. DAVIS. Jonesboro WINFRED W. DAVIS. Piggott MICHAEL J. DECK. Piggott RICHARD DENTON, Harrisburg ERMA JANE DEPRIEST, Steele, Mo. LEE DEUTSCHE, Crete, 111. LYNNE DICKASON, Jonesboro ED DICKSON. Jonesboro RONALD L. DIGGS, Jonesboro JIMMY DILLARD, Tyronza PAULA DEAN DIXON, Walnut Ridae CHARLES DOTY. JR., Jonesboro ROY DRAFFEN, Cardwell, Mo. VIKI DUDLEY, Newport VIVIAN DUGGER, Bragg City, Mo. BRUCE DUNCAN, Greenway MIKE DUNGAN, Trumann HOWARD L. DUNN, Marked Tree GARRY ALLEN EDGAR, Jonesboro ALFRED E. EINERT, Jonesboro IRIS ANN ELLIS, Monette TONY ELLIS, Pine Bluff JOE ELPHINGSTONE. La Grange FRANK ELROD, Jonesboro WILMA ENGLAND, Hardy REX D. ENNIS, Walnut Ridge AGNES ELAINE ENTRIKIN, Gideon, Mo. ANN ERWIN, Mountain Home SANDRA HELEN ESTELL, Imboden NANCY LEE EVANS, Monette LARRY EVANS, Marmaduke GARY EVERETT, Paragould BOBBY LEE V, E. Manila PETE FARMER, Joplin, Mo. HELEN FAULKNER, Caraway H. A. FEILD, Jonesboro GARY JOSEPH FELTS, Paragould JUANITA FAYE FELTS, Walnut Ridge ROBERT FICKERT, Neelyville, Mo. JIM FINLEY, Leachville ALTON FINN, West Memphis RAY A. FISHER, Portageville, Mo. ALAN BERNARD FORD, Forrest City LAURA FORD, Walnut Ridge RICHARD D. FORD, Ola SONNY FOSTER, Jonesboro JIM FRAKES, Steele, Mo. DREXEL FRASURE, Black Oak JO CAROLYN FRENCH, Rector JOSEPH D. FRITZ, Stale College LORMA GROVES FRITZ, State College ALBERT JUNIOR FULKS, Mount ain View MYRON R. FULLER, Beebe RONNIE GAGE, Jonesboro JOEL GAMBILL, Jonesboro HOMER CECIL GARDNER, JR., Tupelo JUNIORS Class of 1964 tiotfttik lift JpftB jt ] ¥ " Sf .» » HP m si C. ft Jf ff Kiik ' i O C ■It am Ml i , ■ l - JUNIORS Class of 1964 it ;! A f C5 HARVEY DEAN GATLIN, Paragould PATH RUTH GERMANY, Wilson BOB GIBSON, State College GALE GIBSON, Paragould LARRY GIBSON, Jonesboro MARY JO GIBSON, Jonesboro GARY WAYNE CILL, Blytheville JO ANN GILLEY, Lake City CAROLE GILLIAM, Bay J AMES FREDRICK G1NGERICH, Cotton Plant ROBERT H. GLADNEY, Batesville, Miss. JERRY B. GLADDEN, Osceola LARRY GLENN, Lynn JIMMY GOFF, Walnut Ridge JANIS GOLDSMITH, Kennett, Mo. CLIFTON GOODIN, Bald Knob DAYMON GRADY, Jonesboro R.W MOND GRADY, Jonesboro CHARLES GRAHAM, Hope MICKEY GRAHAM, Jonesboro DONALD GREEN, Paragould MARY ELLYN GREEN, Heth JOHNNY GRIFFIN, Jonesboro HUGH -BUCK " GRIMES, Newport WINFRED GROVES, East Prairie, Mo. E. VANCE GUFFEY, Alicia MICHAEL GURLEN, Wardell, Mo. GARY GURLEY, Kennett, Mo. JOE EARNEST GURLEY, Black Oak M ELAN IE M. HALE, Linden, Ala. MITCHEL HALE, Linden, Ala. GEORGE SCOTT HALL, Jonesboro TEDDY HALL, Osceola PHY LLIS HAMMOND, Beech Grove DAVID ALAN HAMPTON, Paragould JANE HANLEY, Jonesboro JOHNNY HANNA, St. Francis JIM HARDIN, Jonesboro PORTER ERNEST HARDMAN, Jonesboro BUDDY HARRIS, Blytheville E. RUSH HARRIS, Forrest City J. B. HARRIS, Sedgwick JOAN HASS, Marmaduke LARRY M. HATCHER, Fisher JOE LYNN HAYNES, Blytheville ANN HAZEL, Marked Tree DON M. HEARN, Jonesboro SUSIE HEEB, Harrisburg LINDA HENDERSON, Paragould LINDA RAE HENDERSON, Poplar Bluff, Mo. ANNE HERNDON, Osceola JAMES A. HESS, Wynne ELLA CLAIRE HEUSTESS, Forrest City JOANNE HICKS, Stuttgart 252 LYNNIE SUE HILL. Batesville BILL HINRICHSEN, Vicksburg, Mich. RANDY HINTON, Jonesboro CURT K. HODGES, West Memphis KAY HOLDER, Jonesboro GARY HOLLAND, State College JIMMY HOLMES. Senath, Mo. WILLIAM HOLMES, Paragould HAROLD GLYNN HOPKINS, Walnut Ridge JOHN M. HOPKINS, Holcomb DARRELL HOUSTON, Jonesboro MARGARET HOUT, Monette ANN HOWERTON, Paragould BARBARA SUE HOWERTON, Paragould JERRY RAY HUDGINS, Jonesboro NANDA HUDSON, Pocahontas JERRY HUFFSTUTLER, Kennett, Mo. BILLY W. HUGHES, Pocahontas JOHN MICHAEL HUGHEY, Jonesboro NEAVYER MAE HUGHES, Jonesboro PAULA HUTCHENS, Deering, Mo. LLOYD HYNES, Jonesboro L. NORMAN HYNES. Jonesboro LOUISE INMON, Blytheville DOLLMA JOYCE IRWIN, West Memphis BETTY LOU IVY, Walnut Ridge IVAN JACKSON, Garfield, Mo. VIRGIE MAE JACKSON, Jonesboro JIMMY B. JACOBS, Trumann ERNEST (MICKEY) JAMES, Leachville BUDDY JAMES, Jonesboro JOHNNY M. JAMES, Piggott ROSS C. JERN1GAN, Lepanto DORLIS ANN JOHNSON, Moark FRANCES JOHNSTON. Jonesboro JOHN A. JOHNSON, Leachville RICHARD F. R. JOHNSON, Pittsburgh, Penn. SHELIA JOLLIFf, Manila BETTY LOU JONES, Lepanto BILL JONES, Blytheville CECIL R. JONES, Jonesboro DONALD WAYNE JUNES, Jonesboro FRANCIS P. JONES, JR., Newport DENNIS JONES, Cash MARILYN JONES, Alicia MARVYNE RAY JONES III, Jonesboro OWEN JONES, Paragould ROBERT JONES, Forrest City HENRY JONES, Sheridan JULIA ANN JORDAN, Jonesboro JOE JOYNER, Clarendon MARY ANNE JOYNER, Osceola HARRELL JUSTUS, Jonesboro DIANE KALKBRENNER, Maiden, Mo. GARY D. KEARBY, Walnut Ridge MIKIE LOU KEASLER, Paragould MARY ANN KEE, Jonesboro JIM L. KELLER, Trumann CHARLES RICHARD KENNEMORE, JR., Osceola BECKY KENT, Jonesb oro f i " Vk Q c -Hi tit ■ f O fi fT$. fT) f ' 4k in 4k dfMtik 9, 1 « f " T V 1 kit jf m il Bflf At B-v 4 1 V ' , .VbI Ink fc bJb i f j, GORDON B. KEN WRIGHT, BlytheviUe JOE KERR, Colt CONRAD M. KERST, Salem LEROY S. KERST, Salem RONALD KETTERING, Mammoth Springs DOUGLAS S. KING, Jonesboro ANITA RUTH KIRK, Jonesboro PHYLLIS KITTLER, Carlisle ROBERT B. KLUGE, JR., Jonesboro RICHARD L. KNEIBERT, Hayti, Mo. DENNIS G. KWA1N, Peotone, 111. JOANN LOUISE LADY, Jonesboro PATRICIA LADY, Paragould MARIEDTH LAHUE, Holland, Mo. EDITH LALMAN, Palestine TOMMY LALMAN, Palestine LO D R. LAMB, Jonesboro MARTHA LASSITER, Cave City REX D. LASSITER, Jonesboro JAMES LATTURE, Beebe CAROL LAUGHINGHOUSE, Trumann JOE LEELER, Clinton H. C. LEMMONS, Paragould JIMMY LENTZ, BlytheviUe LARRY LEWIS, Jonesboro RICHARD LEWIS, Manila BURL W. L1EBLONG, Forrest City PAULA LIGHT, Forrest City FRANCES LIGHTFOOT, Berkeley, Mo. LARRY L1LLARD, Marked Tree JOHN LINGLE, Piggott JULIE LIPSCOMB, Paragould MARTIN SAMUEL LITTLETON, Jonesboro REBECCA LITTLEJOHN, Earle JOHN M. LOVE, Jonesboro JACK LINCH, Little Rock BILL LYNN, Cooler, Mo. BLADEN B. MABREY, Cardwell, Mo. SUE CAROL MADDUX, Newport MICHAEL MAJORS, Paragould JOAN MALLETT, Rector ELSIE MANGRUM, Trumann JOEL MANGRUM, Jonesboro DICKIE MAN ION, Beebe DANNY MANNING, Walnut Ridge VINCENT L. MANNING, Biggers MARION MARCUM, Newark GLORIA DALE MARIS, Newport RICHARD ALEXANDER MARTILLO. Westbury, N. Y. LLOYD MARTZ, JR., Saffell JANE MASSEY, Forrest City ROSANNA MASSEY, Jonesboro MURRELL MAULDIN, Marion MARY ELLEN MAY, Paragould DAVID L. MAYES, North Little Rock SANDRA MERGUIE, Kennett, Mo. DENNIS METHENY, Leachville DENNIS E. MICKEY, Poplar Bluff, Mo. CHARLES N. MILLER, Holly Grove LOIS ANN MILLER, Pleasant Grove RICHARD E. MILLER, Wynne STAN MILLER, Newport THOMAS BARNETT MILLER, Jonesboro TREVA JANE MILLER, West Oak NANCY MILL1GAN, BlytheviUe LINDA MILLS, West Memphis SCOTT L. MINTON, Bono PATTY MIZELL, Cardwell, Mo. H. L. MONTGOMERY, Newport WILEY MONTGOMERY, Forrest City SANDRA LUTES MOODY, State College ANNA MARY MOURE, Naylor, Mo. BYRON E. MUURE, JR., Jonesboro DURIS MUURE, Jonesboro JU ANN MUURE, Des Arc LUANA MARIE MUURE, Hayti, Mo. MARVIN J. MUURE, Des Are MAX MUURE, Paragould PATRICIA JEAN MUURE, Yellville STAN MURTIMER, Jacksonville DUNNA MCHAFFE , Blytheville DUNALD MUTHERSHED, Swifton MAURICE MUYE, Jonesboro BUDDY MULLINS, Tuckerman GENE R. MUSICK, Joiner BILLIE ANN MYERS, Paragould LARRY MCADAMS, Jonesboro DANNA SUE iMCCARTY, Jonesboro LYNDA MCCARTY, Trumann JACK D. MCCLAIN, West Memphis JUDY MCCOMB, Cardwell, Mo. BOB MCCUISTUN, Blytheville ALICE JANE MCDANIEL, Paragould GARY MCDUNALD. Mannaduke STEVEN J. MCEL WRATH, Holcomb, Mo. DIANE MCFARLIN, Jonesboro RAY D. MCFADDEN, Jonesboro JUHN MCGRUDER, Harviell, Mo. BILL MCIVER, Blytheville JIM MCKAY, West Memphis JIM MCKEEL, Rector DUUG MCMAHAN, Trumann LGNNIE MCNATT. Brookland RUBERT C. MCWILLIAMS, Jonesboro ARMANDA NAIL, Jonesboro BERTHA NASH, Jonesboro CARUL A. NASH, Jonesboro FRED NATIUNS, Paragould JIMMY NAYLUR, West Memphis DONALD NEAL, Harrisburg BILLY GENE NELSON, Jonesboro E. LEE NELSON, Jonesboro JOYCE T. NELSON, Jonesboro GENE NETTLES, Paragould WAYNE NEWBERRY, Beech Grove DONNTE NICHOLS, Walnut Ridge RUSSELL NOBLE, Pocahontas JOE WAYNE NORRIS, Jonesboro JACK R. NORTHRUP, State College PAT NURTUN, Batesville JUNIORS Class of 1964 (•■: ft {] Aik i 4 kit JLh r? p fj f P f ) C : , ft HI Sam t ■ f_ f 4 O 1 c d 1 255 JUNIORS Class of 1964 1 poo h fcilllh til JOHNNIE W. NUTT, Jonesboro CAKOLYN OAKLEY, Deering, Mo. RONALD PAUL OHNEMUS, West Helena JAMES ORMAN, Crawfordsville CAROLYN M. OSBORN, Jonesboro NANci CAltOL OSBORNE, Leachville ELIZABETH T. OSMENT, Crawfordsville PHIL G. OSMENT, Jonesboro BRLNDA KAYE OVERBAY, Leachville RONALD OWENS, Lake City 1VA ANN PARKER, Cherry Valley MARTHA KEASLER PARKINSON, Parage JIMMY L. PARKS, Manila CHARLES PARNELL, Osceola GARY PARR, Kennett, Mo. DARREL PARR1SH, McDougal JESSIE JOE PAYTON, Jonesboro ROYCE PENDERGRASS, Gepp MARY ANNE PENNINGTON, Jonesboro GAYLE MARGO PHIFER, West Helena 3EAL B. PICKETT, Helena LOREN C. PIERCE, Trumann LARRY M. PIGUE, Paragould CHARLES A. PITTS, Gideon, Mo. NORAH ANNE PLLNKETT, Jonesboro WILLIAM E. POGUE, Poplar Bluff, Mo. LARRY A. POOLE, Kennett, Mo. JOE POPE, Cardwell, Mo. GARY POTTER, Jonesboro WANDA PRATER, Walnut Ridge NANCY PRATT, Trumann TOMMY PRESLEY, Judsonia CAROLYN PRICE, Higginson JACOUELYN PRUETT, Poplar Bluff C. A. PUGH, Tuckerman CHARLOTTE PUGH, Jonesboro JOE PULLIAM, Doniphan, Mo. BOB PULLIAM, Biggers RICHARD F. OUALLS, Nimmons JAMES RABY, Weiner SUSANNE RAGSDALE, Newport JIMMY DAN RAINS, Pangburn DONNA RAMEY, Brinkley HOMER F. RATLIFF, State College RONNIE REAMS, Jonesboro DON REAVES, McRae SANDRA KAYE REED, Gatewood, Mo. RONALD E. RHODES, Jonesboro DARRELL L. RICHEY, Powhatan REBECCA FAYE RIDGE, Hornersville. Mo. DOYLE RICE, Wyandotte, Mich. BRENDA RILEY, Jonesboro SHARON RING, Paragould GEORGE O. ROBASON, West Helena DICK ROBERTS, Pocahontas GERALD ROBERTSON, State College MARILYN ROBERTSON, Clarkton, Mo. BOBBY ROBBINS, Trumann CAROLYN ROBBINS, Trumann BOBBY WAYNE ROBINSON, Cotton Plant ELLEN H. ROBINSON, Rector WINSTON ROBINSON, Rector CONNIE B. RODEN, Kennett, Mo. DALE ROGERS, Thayer, Mo. DON ROGERS, Blytheville JIMMY LYNN ROGERS, Pocahontas ED ROSS, Paragould BILL ROSS, Jonesboro WENDELL HOWARD ROWLETT, Trumann ROBERT EDWARD RUDI, Paragould ANNA MARY RUDY, Jonesboro PHILLIP RUSHING, Augusta BARBARA RUSSELL, Armorel BILL RUSSELL, Jonesboro SUZANN J. RUSSELL, Prospect Heights, 111. CAROL MARGARET RYAN, Wynne LINDA LOU SAMMONS, Jonesboro KENNETH EDWARD SAVAGE, Proctor JEANINE SAUNDERS, Harrisburg EVANGELINE JUNE SAWYER, Bono ELIZABETH SUSAN SCHULTZ, Jonesboro DEWEY SCOTT, Hoxie JACKIE SCOTT, Saint Joe GARY LEE SEARS, Hoxie CURTIS RAY SEYMORE, Trumann DON SHATLEY, Leachville BENNY ROY SHELTON, Jonesboro TOMMY SHELTON, Jonesboro HUSTON EUGENE SHERRILL, Mammoth Springs GEORGE SIGLER, Jonesboro JAMES ROBERT SIMMERMON, Batesville PHYLLIS SIMMONS, Cave City TOMMY JO SIMPKINS, Lake City DIANE HUGGS SIMPSON, Pine Bluff JAMES L. SIMPSON, Williford MARY LEE SIMPSON, Leachville LARRY SIMS, Austin G. KEN SISLER, Dexter, Mo. STEPHEN CHARLES SMERKER, South Gate, Cal. HAROLD GLEN SMITH, Jonesboro HAROLD M. SMITH, JR., Jonesboro DAVID SMITH, Augusta JESSIE I. SMITH, Jonesboro JIMMY SMITH, Dell JOE ED SMITH. Jonesboro MIKE SMITH, Stuttgart MORRIS SMITH, Jonesboro PEGGY SMITH, Weiner RONALD STEPHEN SMITH, Stuttgart STEPHEN SMITH, Lonoke SAM G. SNIDER, Maiden, Mo. SARA LOU SNOW, Blytheville BILL SPELL, Gideon, Mo. SAMMY SPENCER, Pocahontas BETTY JO STANLEY, Jonesboro JAMES FRANKLIN STANLEY, Maiden, Mo. BILL STARLING, Pocahontas JIMMY F. STARNES, Marked Tree JOHN STAUDT, Jonesboro REX D. STEVENS, Jonesboro v o p p p iiS jfy a, dt Btk t f i y f-1 p t- JP c f) Ait T ■ Mi til SANDRA STEVENS, Jonesboro STEVE STEVENS, Bono CAROLYN RUTH STICKLER, Paragould ROBERT L. STILES, Blytheville DENZEL E. STOKES, Paragould BILLIE STONE, Jonesboro R. MARVINE STONE, Jonesboro CHARLES MICHAEL STRICKLIN, Harri SAMUEL R. STRICKLIN, Jonesboro ELLEN TURNER STRONG, Jonesboro ANDY STROUD, Jonesboro NORMA SUESS, Jonesboro PATRICIA SULCER, Palestine MAURINE M. SULLIVANT, Jonesboro BONNIE SUE SWAN, Hoxie TOMMY TAGGART, Augusta GUY TALBOTT, Maynard DOW TAILOR, Lake City EARL E. TAYLOR, Corning LINDA TAYLOR, Piggott PATTI ELIZABETH TAYLOR, Newport SUE TAYLOR. Corning REX V. TAYLOR, Paragould SHARON ELAINE TEAGUE, Batesville DONNA W. TERRY, Alton, Mo. EZRA THETFORD, Cash HARRISON N. THOMAS, Harrisburg MARY LEE THOMAS, State College TOMMY THOMPSON, Jacksonville DONALD ALAN TILLEY, Fisher CHARLES TILLMAN, Piggott ERNEST L. TIMM, Bourbonnais, 111. NETTIE TODD. Cardwell, Mo. SANDRA TOWERY, Jonesboro DONALD TRAMMEL, Monette LANNTE TRAVIS, West Helena J. ROGER TREAT, Jonesboro BOB TREECE, Paragould BARBARA TRIMBLE, Clarendon BETTE TROUT, State College RICHARD LEE TROUT, State College JERRY W. TROXLER, Waldenburg LLOYD EARL TUCKER III, Jonesboro BETH TUCKER, Newport SAM TUNE, State College GAYLON TURNER, Salem JOE TURNEY, Jonesboro MARGARET VANDIVER, Harrisburg CAROL VERDICT, Newport RONNIE VERKLER, Black Rock CAROLYN H. VIA, Senath, Mo. KENT VIVRETTE, Jonesboro RONALD L. VOLKMAN, State College JLMMIE WAKEFIELD, Beebe JAMES WALKER, Jonesboro JACKIE WALLING, Salem GLENDA CAROLYN WALLS, Jonesboro BOBBY WARD, State College MARY ETTA WARD, Pocahontas LEVERN WASHAM, Mammoth Spring JUNIORS Class of 1964 SHERMAN E. WATERS, Paragould TOM WATKINS, Jonesboro EMMA WATSON, Strawberry JOYCE WATSON, Marked Tree WILLIAM J. WEBB, Jonesboro MARY WEBER, Jonesboro SAMMY WEIR, Walnut Ridge JUDY WELCH, McRae BOBBY LAVON WELLS, Rector JERRY L. WELLS, Osceola DONALD WEST. Blytheville AARON L. WHITE, Warren CAROL ANN WHITE, Trumann LOGAN B. WHITE, Belleville REX WHITE, Saint Joe CONNIE WHITEHEAD, Moro VAN WHITTLE. Blytheville ROSIE ANTHEM WIDNER, Blytheville LARRY WIGCS, Maiden, Mo. JAMES ROLLIN WILES, Paragould MADGE J. WILKERSON, Jonesboro CLIFFORD WILLIAMS, Lamar JEFFREY WAYNE WILLIAMS, Poplar Bluff, Mo. JERRY WILLIAMS, Jonesboro JERRY WILLIAMS, Wynne LARRY WILLIAMS, Jonesboro 0. PRESTON WILLIAMS, Pine Bluff PATRICIA F. WILLIAMS, Alicia RALPH WILLIAMS, Rector RONALD WILLIAMS, State College LOYD WILLIFORD, Forrest City CAROLYN WILMOTH, Etowah DON WILSON, Mountain View JACK WILSON, Mountain View MIKE M. WILSON. Pocahontas NICK WILSON, Pocahontas PATSY WILSON, Walnut Ridge SAMMY WILSON, Bono SANDRA WILSON. Springfield, I1L WILLIAM WILTHONG, Paragould G. DWAYNE WINTERS, Jonesboro RANDY T. WISDOM, State College DOUGLAS WOOD, East Detroit, Mich. ISAAC C. WOOD, Jonesboro SAMUEL I. WOODRUFF, Ozark VERNON GLEAN WOOD, Manila PHILLIP GLYNN WRIGHT, Jonesboro DELTON WYATT, Searcy ETHEL JEAN WYATT, Blytheville JIMMY E. WYATT, Letowa NANCY YARBROUGH, Trumann BOBBY J. YOPP, Paragould CAROLYN YOUNG, Tyronza EARLAINE YOUNG, Hornersville, Mo. 259 SOPHOMORES Class of 1965 « o n e r ANN ABERNATHY, West Memphis JIM ADAMS, Jonesboro PAULA ADAMS, Dumas ROBERT J. AKERS, Searcy HAROLD B. ALEXANDER, Nimmons GARY WAYNE ALLEN, Marked Tree RONNY ALLEN, Marianna WARD ALLRED, Mundelein, 111. LARRY DIXON ANGLEA, West Memphis JIMMY RAY ANGLIN, Marked Tree MACK ARCHER, Holly Grove NICK ARENDS, Maiden LARRY ARNETT. Paragould ALAN GREGORY ARNOLD, Jonesboro CAROL LEE ASHBY, Blytheville BRENDA JOAN ATCHLEY, Gideon JIMMY ATKINSON, Manila SUE ELLYN AVIS, Caruthersville GEORGE BAECHT JR., Eagle BILLY JOE BAILEY, Jonesboro THOMAS BAILEY, Jonesboro DONNA LEE BAKER, Harrisburg FLOYD BAKER, McCrory LLOYD BAKER, McCrory GENE BARNETT, Jonesboro FRED BARNHILL, Paragould JOHNELLE BARTHOLOMEW, Trumann RONNY BARLETT, Walnut Ridge SHARON BARTLETT, Gideon SARAH BETH BATEMAN, Clarendon CHARLES R. BAXLEY, Hensley CARTER BAXTER, Batesville MARYELLEN BEAN, Walnut Ridge AUGUSTUS FELIX BEARD, Newport SALLY BEARDEN, Rector JOHN WESLEY BEASON, Jonesboro LARRY BEENE, Jonesboro CLARENCE BLUNGE, Jacksonville JUDY BELL, Hayti FRANK BENEDICT, New Smyrna Beach, Fla. DOROTHY MAE BENNETT, Jonesboro ROBERT GENE BENNETT, Dexter WILLIAM MURREL BENSON, Marianna ARTHUR BENTLEY, Gideon BILL BERRY, Poplar Bluff, Mo. JERRY EUGENE BERRY, Jonesboro MARY A. BERRY, Newport MICHAEL BERTHA, Joliet, 111. BILL BETHEL, Paragould JAMES BISHOP, Card well, Mo. JERRY WAYNE BISHOP, Salem RONALD E. BISHOP, San Juan, Puerto Rico HARRY BLACKWELL, Jonesboro VIVAN BLACKWELL, Jonesboro 260 TEDDY BLAKENEY, North Little Rock RICKEY BLANTON, Newport RONALD S. BOGGS, Riverview, Mich. WAYNE BOMAR, Pargould SANDY BONE, Jonesboro TONI WILLIAM BOOK, Hazel Bark, Mich. BILLY BOOKOUT, Rector GUY KENNETH BORDERS, Maiden. Mo. JAMES HAROLD BOULANU, Jonesboro MARY LOU BOWERS, Paragould HARVEY BOWMAN, Dyess JAMES BOYD, Paragould MIKE BOYDSTON, North Little Rock LARRY BRANDON, Paragould HOMER BRAWLEY, Osceola LARRY BRAWNER, Colt RAMONA BRAY, Gideon, Mo. DARRELL BROTHERS, Blytheville ELLSWORTH BROWN, Weiner JAMES THOMAS BROWN, Wild wood, Fla. ANN BROWNLEE, Blytheville JOHNNY BRUCE, Bradford MARSHALL BRYANT, Morehouse, Mo. JAMES PATRICK BUCK, Hornersville, Mo. MARJANE BULLARD, Swifton KAY BURNS. Rector LARRY BURCHFIELD, Blytheville LARRY D. BURK, Jonesboro JOESPH LEE BURNS, Blytheville THOMAS BURNS, West Memphis MELINDA BURR, Blytheville KEN BUSHE, Brinkley JUDY BUTLER, Jonesboro ARTHUR BUTTREY, Little Rock BENNIE FRED BYRD, Mountain Home BILLY R. BYRD, Monette RALPH BYRD. Jonesboro KAY CAGLE, Manila JERRY CAGLE, Caruthersville CHERYL CAIN, Jonesboro RANDAL EUGENE CALDWELL, Wynne NANCY CALLOWAY, Holly Grove DAVID G. CANNIMORE, Jonesboro ELROY CANTRELL, Stuttgart KAY CARILL, Piggott LAURA SUE CARMAN, Piggott JOSEPH A. CARPENTER, Evening Shade MARY CARR, Jonesboro HENRY CARROLL, Mammoth Spring CAROL CARTER. Rector MIKE CARTER, Piggott FRED CASINGER, Poplar Bluff, Mo. RALPH EDWARD CASSIDY, Blytheville RAY CASSIDY, Blytheville CAROL RAY CATE, Hardy JAMES L. CATHY, Bono JANE CATO, Walnut Ridge JAMES A. CHAFFIN, Jonesboro SANDRA CHAILLAND, Kennett, Mo. BOBBY CHILDRESS, Monette Li O ■L ■ am p c. n A, Ait 4 k iii Aik Ml lj V PATRICIA CHILDS, Little Rock WENDELL CHITMON, Blytheville LARRY CHITTON, Hughes STAN CLAMPIT, Harrisburg CHARLES CLARK, Marvell EDWARD B. CLARK, Jonesboro TOM CLARK, Colt THOMAS CLARKSON, Poplar Bluff, Mo. DAVID CLAY, Fulton, Mo. JAMES CLAYTON, Jonesboro JAMES CLEMENTS, Ravenden Springs BILL1 CLIFFT, Bono HARRY CLINE, Tyronza LLOYD D. CLOUD, Grubbs RONALD CLOUD, Jonesboro DANNY J. COKER, Hoxie FLOYD COLEMAN, Holly Grove JERRY LEE COLEMAN, Rector CHARLES COLLIER, Rector GLENN DALE COLLIER, Hardy JOHN E. COLLIER, Parkin VAL JEAN COLLIER, McCrory FAITH COLLINS, Forrest City LECEL COMBS, Violet Hill DICK COMPTON, Paragould BILLY CONDRA, Harrisburg RICHARD L. CONDRA, Harrisburg JUDY CONNER, Jonesboro JOHNNY C. COOK, Jonesboro DENNIS COOP, Batesville RICKY COOPER, Greenway HOWARD CORBETT, Walnut Ridge DILLMAN COTHREN, Paragould LARRY COURTNEY, Blytheville RICKY COX, Earle KEN COX, Harrisburg HAROLD CRAIG, Walnut Ridge GINGER D. CRAVENS, Maiden, Mo. HETTYE SUE CRAVER, Paragould PEGGY LEE CRAWFORD, Hughes JULIAN CRIDER, Delaplaine DANIEL F. CRONIN, Blytheville MIKE B. CROWDER, West Memphis TOMMY E CROWELL, Marker Tree GUY W. CRUCE, Poplar Bluff WILLIAM W. CUDD, Blytheville RITA CUDE, Black Rock JIIMMY CUNNINGHAM, Weiner CHARLES LARRY CUPP, Paragould NANCY CUPPLES, Blytheville HERMAN M. CURTIS, Little Rock BETTY DAME, Walnut Ridge BERTA ANN DANEHOWER, Forrest City DAVID DANEHOWER, Forrest City GLENDA DANIEL, Mountain Home DIANE DAVIDSON, Zion JIM DAVIDSON, Batesville JOHN DAVIS, Jonesboro PEGGY DAVIS, Hardy MARTHA DAVIS, Searcy SOPHOMORES Class of 1965 NONA FAYE DAVIS, Marked Tree CHARLES DECKER. Rogers ELIZABETH DECKER, Rogers GLEN DELILLE, West Memphis HARVEY DAVID DELOACH, Augusta SALLY LYNN DENNIS, Caraway ROGER DESGRANGES, Poplar Bluff EDDIE DESHAZO, Viola MERLIN DEWITT, Sikeston, M± . ROBERT W. DOAK, Lake City SANDRA JO DOLLINS, Paragould DARRELL W. DONALDSON, Osceola JERRY DORTCH, Rector SANDRA DOUGHERTY, Blytheville RUSS DOWDEN, Jonesboro NANCY DURLEY, Shenill EVERETT ELLEDGE, Blytheville PAT ELLIOTT, Walcott SALLY JO ELLIOTT, Blytheville GENE ELPHINGSTONE, LaGrange JERRY ELPHINGSTONE, LaGrange BRENDA EMERSON, Wynne SANDY EMRICH, Marked Tree WOODY R. ENDERSON, Blytheville JOY ENGRAM, Vanduser, Mo. BILL ENNIS, Walnut Ridge GARY L. ENNIS, Batesville HILDEGARDE EPPS, Jonesboro DIANA MARIE ERICKSON, Jonesboro JOHN ERWIN, Mountain Home SONYA EUBANKS, Paragould JERRY L. EVANS, West Ridge BONNIE EVANS, Marianna BRENDA EVANS, Matthews, Mo. RICHARD FAMIGLIETTI, Miami, Fla. SHARON FARR, Maiden, Mo. CHARLOTTE ANN FAULKNER, Jonesboro ANNA BELLE FIELDS, North Little Rock CLAUDIA J. FINCH, Jonesboro CHAROLYN FINCH, Black Oak SAMMY FLAGG, Manila WILLIAM NEAL FLEISCHAKER, Pine Bluff PATRICIA ANN FOLKS, Maiden, Mo. HENRY FORD, Brinkley DORIS FOREE, Marvell STANLEY FORESTER, Parkin LEO FORTENBERRY, Leachville CHARLOTTE FOWLER, State College JIM FOWLER, Evening Shade SHIRLEY FOWLER, Jonesboro PATTI FRANKLIN, Sikeston, Mo. CLKXDA KM WKS, Paragmild CAROL FRANZ, Paragould LANTY FRAZIER, Delapaine SOPHOMORES Class of 1965 I ' ' f " if 11 - v r$ rs. ft C: J ,r. ft P A Q O « ik lifc K ill 4k DANIAL G. FREEMAN, Marmaduke CECIL A. FRENCH, Fisher GEORGE R. FRENCH, Kennett JOHN D. FRENCH. Jonesboro VEDA FRENCH, Palestine GENE FROHSE, High Ridge, Mo. MARILYN FULBRIGHT, Thayer, Mo. JAMES B. FURR, Dyess D WIGHT W. FRY, Judsonia MARY BETH GAGE, Jonesboro BOBERT JOSEPH GAROELLA, Spring Field, N. J. DIANNE GARDNER, Marianna TROY GARLIN, Batesville JANICE GARRETT, Poplar Bluff, Mo. JAMES H. GASTON, Melbourne EDDIE GENTRY, Haynes DANN Y GIBSON, Powhaton SANDRA GILL, Hayti, Mo. JIMMY H. GOACHER, Stuttgart JOHNNY MACK GOLDEN, Piggott JIMMIE SCOTT GOWEN, Forrest City TERRY ANN GRADY, Cardwell, Mo. WILLIS GRAY , Jonesboro DICK GREGORY, Jonesboro DAVID GREGSON, Bono JAMES TAYLOR GRISHAM, Bay U. AUSTIN HAGAN, Williford RICK HALL, Blytheville TOM HAM, Hayti, Mo. DAVID HAMPTON, Little Rock BOBBY HANKINS, Newport MARY MAGDALENE HARDEL, Knox, Ind. JACK HARDEN, Marianna ARNOLD HARRISON, Cherry Valley WILLIAM A. HARTMANN, Pannsauken, N. J. VIRGINIA HASTINGS, Mountain View HENRY T. HAVEN, Forrest City BERT HAWKINS, Jonesboro WAYNE HAWKINS, Walnut Ridge ALLEN HAWLEY, Forrest City JOAN HAYDEN, Jonesboro VERL N HEATH, Paragould JANNA HELMS, Imboden ALTON LEE HENDERSON, Osceola CLAUDIA KING HENDERSON, Stuttgart JOHN HENDERSON, Lepanto AL HENDRIX, Jonesboro GARY HENDRICKSON, Poplar Bluff, Mo. JERRY HENSLEY, Walnut Ridge SHARON HENSON, Egypt WAYNE HENRY, Jonesboro SHERRY HERINGER, Jonesboro DANIEL A. HESTER, Paragould BARRY HILL, Rector JERRY HILL, Blytheville PAT HILL, Batesville ROBERT H. HINSHAW, Harrisburg MARVIN " PAPPY " HINTON, Jonesboro TOMMY E. HITT, Jonesboro ROBERT H. HODDINOTT, Poplar Bluff JEAN HODGES, Jonesboro LARRY D. HOLCOMB, Hot Springs BETTYE HOLLAND, Kennett, Mo. LARRY HOLMES, Bono ANN HOLT, Manila BARBARA HOOD, Earle DANNY HOOD, Brinkley BETTY HOOPER, Jonesboro NELDA S. HOPKINS, State College PAUL E. HOPPER, Jonesboro JERRY HOSKYN, Stuttgart LINDA HOUSTON, Jonesboro JAMES S. HOWER, Knohel CAROL HUDSON, Jonesboro JIM HUDSON, Jonesboro MANDY HUMPHRIES, Earle MARSHALL ACY HUMPHRIES, Earle PEGGY HUNTER, Jonesboro FULTON HUXTABLE, Earle HARRY CLIFFORD HYSLOP, Walnut Ridge DAVID INEBNIT, Marvell DIANE INMAN, Steele, Mo. FRANKIE INMON, Blytheville MIKE INMON, Jonesboro LORITA IRELAND, Newport JOHN D. IRVIN, Jonesboro JACKIE ISBELL, Bay DOUGLAS C. JACKSON, Mountain View MICHAEL VAN CLEVE JACKSON, Huntsville, Ala. CHARLES JAMES, Piggott DEWAYNE D. JAMES, Jonesboro JERRY G. JAMES, Beebe JERRY W. JAMES, Clarkton, Mo. SHARON JAMES, Ravenden Springs NAN JANSSEN, Clifton, 111. PEGGY ANN JARRETT, Newark CHARLES R. JARVES, Newport MARGARET JENKINS, Blytheville BUTCH JOHNSON, Leachville SUE JOHNSON, Jonesboro MARGARET A. JOHNSON, Jonesboro LARRY JONES, Hoxie PHYLLIS GAIL JONES, Maynard LARRY JOYNER, Homcomb, Mo. SANDRA JUMPER, Burdette WILLIAM EARL KEITH, Jonesboro BARBARA KELLER, Rector HUGH A. KELLER, Weiner HAROLD D. KELLEY, Batesville MICHAEL JAMES KELLY, Helena JERRY LYNN KEMP, Ravenden BILL KEMP, Rohwer SHARON KENNEDY, Walnut Ridge BOBBY CARL KINDRICK, Peach Orchard, Mo. f f f 1 k tit to ■kill r f 4in -7 Alt If T -» »■ pg |I BIi psm ' rft to Alt • - % 9 O C?s O ft o BOBBY H. KING, Tyronza FLOREN KING, Smithville JIMMY KING. Blytheville JIM U. KING, Earle KENNETH FRANCE KING, Earle RONNIE E. KING, Jonesboro JOHNNIE KIRK, Helena BEVERLY KIRKINDALL, Jonesboro JOHN KITCHEN, Poplar Bluff, Mo. CAROL KITLEY, Stuttgart ESTHER LEE KITTERMAN, Jonesboro JOYCE KLEESE, Little Rock WALTER KLEMME, Osceola RITA KOETTEL, Newport BETTY R. GREER KRONE, Senath, Mo. TED KUETER, Paragould JIM LABRUT, Gideon, Mo. MARTHA JANE LAMAR, Gideon, Mo. IRA GENE LAMBERT, Blytheville JOHN LAMBERT, Blytheville DAVID LAMBERTH. Jonesboro WILLIAM A. LANDREM, Ferndale, Mich. KENNY LANDRUM, England JERRY LANE, Blytheville MARSHALL LARKIN, Blytheville CHIP LATOURETTE, Jonesboro TOMMY OLON LAUGHINGHOLISE. Trumann BOBBY LAYTON, Earle SUE LAFLER, Clinton JIMMY W. LEGGETT, West Memphis THOMAS A. LEWIS, Springfield, Penn. VANE LAMAR LINDSAY, Bernie, Mo. MARY NEAL LITTLE, Jonesboro CHERYL LENA LLOYD, North Little Rock BOBBY L. LOCKE, Marmaduke BARBARA LOGAN, Marianna JOHN LOHMEIER. Cape Girardeau, Mo. CHARLES LONG, Paragould ONA MAYE LOVE, Jonesboro PAUL LOVELACE. Paragould JOAN LUKE, Paragould MARTY LUPER, LaGrange, 111. DREW LUTTRELL, Leachville CLYDE H. LYLES, West Helena ROBERT EARL LYNCH, Wilson PAUL V. MCBRIDE. Pine Bluff BILL MCBRYDE, Pine Bluff PAT MCCOY, Elaine SHELBY A. MCCOOK. Bly KENNETH W. MCCORMICK, Kennett, Mo. GENE MCCULLAR, Paragould ROHNNY B. MCDANIEL, Jonesboro TAMMY MCGEHEE, Flint, Mich. SIDNEY MCHAFFEY, Blytheville JANE MCINTOSH, Oil Trough RONALD MCMANUS, Blytheville MORRIS MCMILLON, Jonesboro RONNIE MCMINN, Wynne NORMAN E. MADDEN, Beedeville LARRY MAGNESS, Batesville DAVID MARKOVICH, St. Ann, Mo. GINGER MARKS, Mellwood RICHARD L. MARTIN, Peru, Ind. KEN MASHBURN, Miami, Fla. CAROLYN SUE MASTERS, Leachville HOWARD MASTERS, Bradford SOPHOMORES Class of 1965 JOHN MASTERSON, Earb- MYRNA MAXWELL, East Prairie. Mo. MITCHELL D. MAY. Forrest City BILL MAY. Blvtheville JOHN MAYNARD, Jonesboro MARBETH MAYO, Blytheville DAN P. MELTON, Trumann DON MELTON, Zion EMMETT MILAM, Cherrv Valley TRUDY MILES, Walnut Ridge JOE MILLER, Cardwell, Mo. LOWELL MILLER, Jonesboro VIRGIL L. MILLER, Ravenden Spring LARRY MILLER, Earle DONNIE R. MINTON. Des Arc ALLEN MONROE, Brinklev DEAN R. MONTGOMERY, Wardell, Mo. JERRY L. MOODY, Salem GERRY MOORE, Stuttgart LEWIS L. MOORE, JR., Corning LYNN E. MOORE, West Memphis MARVIN MOORE, Marked Tree WILLIAM B. MOORE, Trumann BILL MOORE, Little Rock RUDY MORRIS, Jonesbom MARY JEAN MORROW. Osceola GARY WAYNE MOSS, Harrisburg TERRY F. MULLINS, Blytheville KAREN LEE MUSSELL, Poplar Bluff, Mo. ROMONA LEE MUSTION, Boonville, Mo. BARBARA MYERS, Poplar Bluff, Mo. WILLIAM HOWARD NANCE, Jonesboro GARY W. NAPIER, Paragould J. B. NELDON, Jonesboro GEORGE S. NELSON. High Ridge, Mo. JO CAROLYN NETTLES , Paragould PHIL NEWKIRK, Poplar Bluff, Mo. HOWELL NICHOLSON, Driver HOWARD NOBLE, JR., Rives, Mo. JIM V. NORWOOD, Jonesboro JEAN OATES, Blytheville THOMAS O ' CONNOR. Memphis, Tenn. MAY H. OLDHAM. JR., Wynne DONNIE RAY OSBROW, Kennett, Mo. TOMMY OSBURN. Jonesboro MIKE OVERALL, Campbell, Mo. JERRY L. OWEN, Des Arc JULIA ANN OXNER, Moro BOBBY R. OZBIRN, Jonesboro NATHAN LEROY PACK. Jonesboro ANNE SHELTON PARKER, Jonesboro BILL PARKER, Paragould EVA MAY PARKS, Rector JUDY PARR. Kennett, Mo. |. - its JP l mi. I — ft life SOPHOMORES Class of 1965 1 ■ -■ % d% cf4 k ! o n r : J 1 ' f , . S ill ORVILLE W. PARSONS, Benton JERRY D. PATTON, Bono ANN B. PENN, Lynn J. B. PENN, Lynn EDWARD ARTHUR PERKINS, Stuttgart GORDON E. PETTY, State College RACHEL J. PETTY, State College ROSA LEE PHILLIPS, Jonesboro H. CARROLL PICKETT, Portia PHIL PICKLE, Kennett, Mo. CHARLES D. PIERCE, Corning MARTHA LOU PIGUE. Paragould DWAYNE PLUMLEE, Mammoth Springs JOHNNIE PLUNKETT, Blytheville HI KMS POSEY, Jonesboro THOMAS " BUDDY " POWELL, Jonesboro DORIS JEAN POWERS, Leachville JAY L. POWERS, Richland, Mo. HARLAN PRATT, Trumann JOHNNY ETHAN PROCELL, Pine Bluff JIMMY PYLAND, West Memphis BILL RAHM, Success EDWARD W. RAINES, Paragould BLANN H. RAINS, Jonesboro HAROLD L. RAMSEY, Alicia RICHARD B. RANDLE, Jonesboro LARRY RANDOLPH, Gideon, Mo. KONlNiE RASBERRY, Black Oak V. H. RAYBURN, Osceola MARTHA ANN RAYDER, Manila LYNN REDMOND, Wardell, Mo. JUDY REED, Blytheville MARY LOU REED, Campbell, Mo. NANCY REESE. Mammoth Spring TOMMY REESE, Osceola DIANNE REYNOLDS, East Prairie, Mo. RICHARD RICH, Neelyville, Mo. DONALD RICHARDSON, Batesville FRANKLIN RICHARDSON, Morrilton EDWARD L. RICKUS, Farmington, Mo. AUDIE RING, Paragould JERRY ROBERTSON, Jonesboro LINDA ROBINETT, Pocahontas DON ROBBINS, Trumann DAVID ROGERS, Blytheville COLEEN ROGERS, Pocahontas JOHNNY ROGERS, Wilson PAULA ROOFE, Rector JERRY G. ROOK, Jonesboro BILL ROONEY, Thayer, Mo. LARRY DON ROSE, Pocahontas MARY ROSE, Senath, Mo. BOBBY ROSS, Gilmore JOHN SHELTON ROUSEY, Tuckerman BILL ROY, Forrest City DALE RUNS1CK, Poughkeepsie JOAN RUNSICK, Hardy LYNN RUNSICK, Swifton NICKIE RUTHERFORD, Joneshoro GAR RYLES, Paragould MICHAEL SAALWAECHTER, Wardell, Mo. JERRY SCHISLER, Joneblx.ro DONNA SCHROEDER, Jonesboro JIM SCHULTZ, Joneshoro JOE SCHUNK. Marmadtke Ul RLES L. SEBUl KN, Peach Orchard, Mo. WILLIAM SHADLE, Little Rock JACK W. SHARP, Ash Flat PHILLIP DAN SHARP, Jonesboro BOH SHARP, Parkin CURTIS D. SHATLEY, Pargould JERR SHEEHAN, St. Louis, Mo. JACKIE SHELBY, Monticello BILL SHEPARD, Jonesboro JANET SHEPHERD, Jonesboro SHERRY ANN SHERWOOD. Pocahontas JOE SHIELLY, Blytheville BETTY E SHOEBROOK, Jonesboro THOMAS WAYNE SICKELS, Manila RAMONA LEE SIMMONS, Walnut Ridge ESTEL SIMPSON, Leachville GREGORY L. SKILLERN, Corning BILLY SLAYTON, Minturn ELIZABETH SMITH, Black Rock ELVIN SMITH, West Plains, Mo. HUBERT W. SMITH, JR., Jonesboro JILL SMITH. Monette J. WAYNE SMITH, Black Rock NANCY SNIPES, Jonesboro WAYNE SNIPES, Wilson VIOLA SNOW, Lake City DUBBIE SOWELL, Jonesboro MIKIE SPAIN, Rector ROD SPARKS, Jacksonville TOWNY SPARKS, Jonesboro CAROLYN SPEARS, Gideon, Mo. GEORGE SPENCE, Paragould WILLIAM A. SPURLOCK, Hardv VIRGINIA STALLCUP. Paragould RUBY STANLEY, Poplar Bluff, Mo. LINDA STARR, Paragould JOHNNY STEELE, Monette PAUL E. STEELE, JR., Poplar Bluff, Mo. REX J. STEELE, Jonesboro GEORGE RAYMOND STEIN, Earle KAY STEINSIEK, Jonesboro CHARLES E. STEPHENS, Jones horo ELIZABETH ANN STEVENS, Jonesboro JIMMY STEVENS. Trumann BOBBY STEVENS, Osceola BEN STEWART, Cabool, Mo. PHILIP STILWELL, Doniphan, Mo. NORMA STITES, Newport MARK STOKER, Grubbs JOHN T. STOLL, Ravenden DENNIS W. STORY, Marvell CAROL GENE STRADER, Cardwell, Mo. LARRY CLYDE STRAYER, Stuttgart GARY STRICKLING. Harrisburg JOE STRICKLING, Blytheville ft r Cj c : ft n r f 269 270 PAUL STRINGER, Blytheville HERMAN STROPHERS, Steele. Mo CLYDE A. STUART, Bradford MARY SUE SULLIVAN, Hayti, Mo. UAN SUMMERS, Bensenville, 111. JLRRY SUTHERLAND, Grubbs JIMMY SUTHERLAND, Grubbs JAKE SWAN, Wynne LEON SWIHART, Leachville JULIA SWINDEL, Doniphan, Mo. EDDIE TANNER, Doniphan, Mo. JOHN RIGHARD TATOM, Stamps BILL TAYLOR, State College GHERYL TAYLOR, Marmaduke MARTHA JO TAYLOR, Maiden, Mo. RICHARD TAYLOR, Walnut Ridge SANDRA TAYLOR, Jonesboro JAMES E. TEAGUE, Harrisburg JUDY TEASTER, Jonesboro MICHAEL TELKER, Maiden DOUGLAS TEMPLES, Bloomfield, Mo. GAYLE A. TENNYSON, Blytheville SUE THETEORD, Cash DAWN KAREN THOMAS, Jonesboro HAROLD E. THOMAS, Leachville NINA THOMAS, Cooler, Mo. ARNIE THOMPSON, Eorrest City Bt-VERLY •JHOMPSON, Tuckerman LINDA GAIL THOMPSON, Paragould MARTHA THOMPSON, State College ROBERT W. THOMPSON, Jonesboro STELLA THOMPSON, Jonesboro WAYNE THOMPSON, Brinkley BILL THORN E, Marmaduke LINDA LU THORNE, Batesville WALT TOMS1C, Blytheville RICHARD E. TOYA, State College DOUG S. TRAPP, Eorrest City RAND1 LEE TRAZN1K, Gary, III. CRAIG TREADWAY, Jonesboro JAYNE TR1BBLE, Blytheville WILLIAM S. TROUT, Blytheville GEORGE E. TUCKER, Arbyrd, Mo. SLOAN TURNBOW, Lynn JINNIE TURNBULL, Bertieley Hgts., N. J. MARCIA TURNER, Jonesboro JERRY VAN BIBBER, Blytheville K. JOAN VANG1LDER, Rector JOHN HOYTE VEAZEY, West Memphis JOE VIDELL, Alicia ANDREW J. VINCENT, Alton, Mo. ANITA ERANCES VIVRETTE, Jonesboro MIKE VOWELL, Jonesboro MARY VENDA WADE, Blytheville DONN WAGER, Cohocton, N. Y. DONNIE WAGNER, Manila CHARLES WAHLQUISE, Mammoth Spring PHYLLIS ANNETTE WALIS. Western Spring DALE WALKER, Morrilton DANNY WALKER, Trumann EFFIE WALKER, Trumann LARRY CHARLES WALKER, Knobel WAYNE WALKER, West Memphis SAMMY W. WALKER, Weiner WILLARD E. WALKER, Jonesboro LELAND RAY WALL, Hickory Ridge SOPHOMORES ciass of 1955 MAX WALLACE, Hayti, Mo. BILL WALTRIP, Sikeston, Mo. MELVIN M. WAMOCK, Jonesboro DONALD G. WARD, Salem JANE WARD, Kennett, Mo. JIMMIE WARREN, Gamaliel A WHENCE GERALD WARREN, Portageville, Mo. LINDA WATSON, West Memphis RUTH W. WATSON, Paragould HAROLD WEBB, Union Hill BILLIE LOUISE WEEDMAN, Blytheville JIMMY WELCH, McRae SCOTTA WELCH, Bono BOBBY G. WELLS, Alicia DALE T. WELLS, Detroit, Mich. DAVID MARSHALL WERNER, Peru, Ind. BECKY WESTBKOOK, Wilson LINDA WHAYNE, Lepanto GARY WHISNANT, North Little Rock FRANCES WHITE, Biggers LINDA WHITE, Turrell GENE WHITLOW, Rockford, 111. JOHN C. WHITNEY, Jonesboro PHYLLIS ANN WILKERSON, Gideon, Mo. JIM WILKINS, Jonesboro JAMES R. WILLETT, Jonesboro MARY LOUISE WILLEY, Jonesboro JOE RAY BURN WILLIAMS, Newport JOE WILLIAMS, Dyess JUDY ANN WILLIAMS, Strawberry NANCY WILLIAMS, Rector RONNIE GENE WILLIAMS, Broseley, Mo. DICK WILLIAMSON, Holly Grove SYDNEY WILLMUTH, Strawberry CHARLES E. WILSON, Kennett, Mo. ROBERT W. WILSON, Marianna ROSEMARY WILSON, Willitord GLENDA SUE WILSON, Weiner MAVIS WILSON, Weiner BILL WINTER, Jonesboro FRANKLIN WISE, Little Rock DEWEY WISEHART, Myrtle, Mo. EDWIN WIXSON, Fisher MARY WOLF, Mountain Home SUSAN WOLF, Fisher WENDELL WOOD, Pine Bluff HARVEY WORD, Parkdale LINDA LEE WORLEY, Hughes GENE C. WORTHEN, Walnut Ridge GAYLE WRIGHT, Paragould ROGER DALE WYATT, Pine Bluff SAMMY YEAGER, Searcy CURTIS L. YOUNG, Marked Tree JAMES L. YOUNG, Alexandria, La. JAMES N. YOUNG, Tuckerman HERBERT ZIEGENHORN, Fisher RONALD ZUMSTEIN, Memphis, Tenn. fr. c a f C f , ? l " i -Cv - 27] FRESHMEN Class of 1966 ft A , Ait CHARLEY ADKISSON, Blytheville BRENDA JOYCE AKINS, Wynne CAROL AKINS. Paragould JOHN ALDERSON, Forrest City WAYNNE ALLGOOD, McCrory KENNETH E. ALLEN, Trumann LINDA ALLEN, Sheridan DARRELL RUSSELL ALLISON, Walnut Ridge RANDY ALLISON, Pocahontas BILL ALLISTON, Jonesboro MARILYN SUE ALSTADT, Rector BILLY AMOS, Keiser BOBBIE ANDERSON, Hunter EDWARD VERNON ANDERSON, Forrest City JAMES ANDERSON, Monette LETA RHEA ANDERSON, Lepanto FRIEDA TYLER ARCHER, Pocahontas F. B. ARMSTRONG, JR., Jonesboro JUDY ARMSTRONG, Bay JIMMY ARNOLD, Walnut Ridge LARRELL AUSTIN, Paragould MICHAEL E. BACK, Pascola, Mo. BARBARA ANN BAHN, Blytheville DONNY BAKER, Dalton LIBBY BAKER, Hughes SALLY BAKER, Sunland, California PHILLIP BALL, Monette CHARLES BARG, Forrest City CHARLIE BARKER, Tupelo JERRY RONALD BARKER, Parma, Mo. JOEL D. BARKER, Drasco VERLON W. BARNES, Bono CHUCK BARNETT, Waukegan, 111. DWAYNE BARNHILL. Jonesboro JANE BARNHILL. Black Rock KATHIE JERRILYN BARR, Barton RUBY BARRETT, Bay JIM BARROW, Jonesboro MONTE JOE BARROW, Paragould JOHNNY BASINGER, Lake City DARREL L. BATEMAN, xVlammoth Spring KAREN BETH BATTERTON, Viola JOHN BAY, Blytheville MARSHA GAIL BEALL, Wilson DAVID L. BEARDEN, Rector PAULA SUE BELL, Pine Bluff, Ark. MURPHY BENNETT, Jonesboro JUDY BENNETT, Poplar Bluff, Mo. LINDA BENNETT. Wayne REVA BENNETT, Doniphan, Mo. BERT H. BERRY, Jonesboro CURTIS BERRY, Jonesboro WORREN BESS, Bloomfield, Mo. CAROLYNE BLACK. Jonesboro 272 LINDA BLACKBURN, Paragould RONALD BLACKWELL, Neelyville, Mo. WILLIAM FRANKLIN BLAN H ARD. Kennett, Mo. MARY BOB BLEDSOE, Wynne CLAUDIA JEAN BLEVINS, Jonesboro RALPH BLOODWORTH, JR., Poplar Bluff, Mo. ANTHONY BOBLACK, Marked Tree J. C. BOGAN, Jonesboro RONALD ARTHOR BOILEAU, Marianna SHIRLEY BOLICK, Keiser LARRY BOLING, Jonesboro MIKE BOLLENDORE, Allentown, Penn. VIRGINIA ANNE BOND, Jonesboro RAYMOND A. BOWEN, Augusta ANN BOYD, Marked Tree DON BOYSTER, Weldon MARY ANN BRADEN, Black Oak LES BRADFORD, Marked Tree BOBBY RAY BRADLEY, Tuckerman MARY ALICE BRADLEY, Newport EILEEN BRA1NERD, Mountain Home WAYNE BRAMLETTE, Little Rock CLARENCE D. BRAND, Alicia CHARLES BRANDON, Clarkton, Mo. TEDDY BRANNAN, Rector MARILYN BRASCHLER, Doniphan, Mo. DONNA KAY BRASHER, Walnut Ridge JON BRASWELL, De Witt JOHN BRATCHER, Forrest City PHYLLIS BRAUN, Naylor, Mo. JACKIE B. BRENTS, Bragg City, Mo. JAMES ALY ' IN BREWER, Black Oak LLOYD • MICKEY " BRIDGER, Jonesboro CHARLEY BRIETZ, Harrisburg RONALD BR ITT, Paragould REUBEN BROADWAY, Trumann DANNY BROTHERS, Poplar Bluff, Mo. BILLY DON BROWN, Bald Knob JAMES DAVID BROWN, Mountain View JIM BROWN, Risco, Mo. JAN CAROL BROWN, Blytheville JUDY BROWN, Brookland LARRY G. BROWN, Poplar Bluff, Mo. R. G. BROWN, Delaplaine BOB BROWNING, Paragould JUDITH BROWNLEE, Dell ROY JAMES BR UN SON, Mountain Home PAUL BUCHANAN, Batesville JOHNNY BUCHANAN, Jonesboro SALLY ANN BUCHANAN, Jonesboro MARION DOUGLAS BUFFALO, Carlisle TONY B. BULL, McCrory LARRY BUMGARNER, Plainfield, 111. JACQUELINE BUNCH, Jonesboro FRANKIE BURKE, Mammoth Springs JIM BURNETT, Batesville JIM BURNETT, Jonesboro CAROLE SUE BURNHAM, Blytheville DAVID LYNN BURNS, Blytheville JANETTE BURNS, Jonesboro M I I - Vtr- J _A 4 m - 4.kfcik tit 1 r SANDRA BURNS, Paragould CHARLES BURR, Mammoth Spring L AURA BURROW, Bay CRAIG WILLIAM BUSHATZ, Poughkeepsie CHARLETTE BYERS, Hunter JOYCE KAYE CAIN, Hayti, Mo. JOHN CALDWELL, Blytheville JOHN ALLEN CALHOUN, Deering, Mo. BRUCE D. CAMPBELL, North Little Rock WILLIS M. CAMPBELL, Walnut Ridge BRYAN CAPLINGER, Harrisburg JAMES ROBIN CARR, Newport CARLOS CARTER, Stuttgart JAMES ALBERT CARTER, Paragould JOAN CARTER, Blytheville ANN CARTER, Blytheville MIKE CHAFFIN, Jonesboro JERRY CHAMBERLAIN, Brookland DAVID HALL CHAMBERS, Lepanto KAY CHANCE. Poplar Bluff. Mo. ROBERT A. CHANDLER, Miami, Florida DEE CHAPMAN, Sedgwick FAY CHAPPELL, Brickeys RAY CHESHIER, Jonesboro GENE CHISM, Clarendon WALTER CHRISCO, Luxora GLENNA LOU CLARIDA, Rector BOBBY CLARK, Cardwell, Mo. FRED CLARK, Marmaduke NORMAN D. CLARK, Sheridan RONALD H. CLARK, Jonesboro MARY ANN CLAYTON, Trumann REBECCA JANE CLEMONS, Wynne KENNY CL1NE, Paragould JIMBO COBB, Batesville THOMAS D. CUBB, JR., West Memphis GARY FRANKLIN COCHRAN, Trumann CECIL H. COFFIN, Wynne LARRY COFFMAN, Paragould TOMMY COLE, Paragould ROBERT LEE COLE, Wiiliford JIMMY W. COLE, Sikeston, Mo. BRYANT COLE, Jonesboro COUGLAS COLEMAN, Jonesboro LYNN COLEMAN, Jonesboro LINDA JANETTE COLES, Gregory DANIEL CL1VE COLLINS, Jonesboro ELIZABETH ANN COLLINS, Harrisburg TONY COLSTON, Marianna WILLIAM E, CONNELLY, Homestead, Fla. ROBERT H. CONNER, JR., Jonesboro BRENDA JANE COOK, Harrisburg BUDDY COOK, Dell DAVID D. COOP, Jonesboro JACKIE L. COOPER, Bernie, Mo. SHARON FAYE COOPER, Zalma, Mo. NANCY COPELAND, Union CONNIE COTHRAN, Marvell JOHN LAVELLE COUCH, Rivervale JACK ELWYN COX, Paragould FRESHMEN Class of 1966 LESTEL W. COX, St. Louis, Mo. JAMES COY, Jonesboro MIKE COY, Paragould HOMER LEE CRAFT, Bernie, Mo. MICHAEL CRAFTON, Paragould JUDY CRAIG, Jonesboro JUDY LEE CRAIG, Maiden, Mo. JEAN CRANE, Caruthersville, Mo. MARTHA CRANOR, Heth BENNIE CRAWFORD, Jonesboro SHIRLEY DODSON CRAWFORD, Jonesboro SAMMY CREASON, Jonesboro DENNIS PARKER CRIM, Senath, Mo. JIMMY L. CRITES, Senath, Mo. CHUCK CRONK, Blytheville BEVERLY CROWSON, Greenway DANA CRUSE, Jonesboro GLADYS CHRISTINE CRUSE, Pine Bluff JOAN CULP, Maiden, Mo. DANNY CUNNINGHAM, Weiner SHIRLEY ANN CURTIS, Earle LINDA ANN DACUS, Walcott ROBERT W. DALTON, Piggott JUDY ANN DANIELS, Joiner DON DARLING, Newport JIMMIE DARLING, Tuckerman LADONNA SUE DARR, Jonesboro CLAUDETTE DAVENPORT, Jonesboro D. DEWAYNE DAVIDSON, Paragould JOE DAVIDSON, Melbourne KENNETH DAVIDSON, Colt PHILIP W. DAVIDSON, Paragould BETTY DAVIS, Bay CAROL DAVIS, Blytheville CLAUDIUS VASHTI DAVIS, Jonesboro LARRY DAVIS, Manila EARLDEAN DAVIS, West Liberty, Iowa JEAN DAVIS, Black Rock PHIL TERRY DAWSON, Bernie, Mo. JAMES WAYNE DEAN, JonesJjoro JIMMY DEJARNATT, Leachville RAYMOND PERRY DENHAM, Paragould GENE DENTON, Bay H. M. DENTON, Marked Tree LUCY RENE DILLINGHAM, Shoffner DOUGLAS D. DITTO, Pocahontas DIANNE DOANE, Blytheville DIANN MARIE DONNER, Manila CHARLES DORTCH, Rector ALLEN DOUGLASS, Maiden, Mo. RUSSELL DOWING, JR., Blytheville CHARLES B. DRYER, Brussels, Belgium CARROLL DUCKWORTH, Greenway MELVIN S. DUDLEY, Monette €) 1 A i k mk 275 FRESHMEN Class of 1966 RICHARD L. DUKE, Jonesboro SHIRLEY DUKE, Jonesboro DANY DUKE, Jonesboro JOYCE ANN DUNEHEW, Wardell, Mo. MARTHA DUPWE, Jonesboro CLEO EAK1N, Bell City, Mo. JOAN EATMON, Blytheville JERRY L. EDV1NGTON, Paragould JANIS EDWARDS, Piggott REDA EDWARDS, Steele, Mo. ERANK R. ELDER, Hardy LINDA JOYCE ELLINGTON, Cardwell, Mo. EVIE ELLIOTT, Jonesboro SUZANNE CLEO ELLIOTT, Newport JAMES A. ELLIOTT, Walcott DENNIS GRANT ELLIS, Leacbville JAMES A. ELLIS, Stuttgart NED J. ELLIS, New Carlisle, Ind. JOE ELMORE, Paragould SPENCER ELROD, Jonesboro JOHN T. EMERSON, State College TUCKER EUBANKS, Blytheville CAROLYN ANN EVANS, Weiner DIANE EVANS, Weiner MYRON FAIRLESS, Poplar Bluff, Mo. JERRY FARLEY, Cash PERRY EARR, Maiden, Mo. JOAN FARRELL, Paragould LOUIS W. FARRIS, Parkin CAROLYN FAULKNER, Caraway RONALD FIELDER, Rector RICHARD " ROCKY " FIELDS, Little Rock DONNA FILES, Manila DE1DKA F1NNI, New Bedford, Mass. CATHERINE LAVUN FISHER, Wardell, Mo. PHILLIS FITZGERALD, Paragould TOMMY FLEEMAN, Manila BOBBY K. FLIPPO, Powhatan ANN FLOYD, Marvell DON FORD, Brookland PETER FORE, McCrory WENDELL FORESTER, Parkin JOHN FORTINO, Bourbonnais, III. JOSEPH L. FOSTER, Hoxie PATRICIA FOWLER, State College BRENDA CROW FRANCIS, State College TAYLOR FRANCIS. State College JAMES FRANKS, Mountain View JERRY FRASER, Oiltrough GORDON FREEMAN, North Little Rock HARVEY D. FRENCH, Harviell, Mo. MARTHA L. FRIEDENBERG, Piggott JAMES A. FRIZZELL, West Ridge HAROLD W. FULLER, Union Hill LENITA FUTRELL, Brookland TOMMIE G. GAMBILL, Jonesboro TOMMY GAMBLE, Senath, Mo. ALICE FAYE GARDNER, Lake City JOHN ED GARDNER, Tupelo CLORIA GARNER, Williford TIM GARNER, Sikeston, Mo. BILLY G. GARRETT, Bragg City, Mo. LINDA GARRETT, Willow Springs, Mo. ROBERTA GATEWOOD, Jonesboro JOAN GHENT, Heber Springs BARBARA GIBSON, Senath, Mo. GARY J. GIBSON, Blytheville MELVIN L. GIBSON, Jonesboro SYLVIA GIBSON, Arbryd, Mo. JAMES GIFFORD, Williamsville, Mo. SHERRY MILFORD GILL, Pascola, Mo. SHIRLEY GILMORE, Bay JOHN CHARLES GILPATRICK, Concord DALE GIRTMAN, Rector ANN GLASGOW, Jonesboro GEORGE GLENN, Lynn GLYNDA GLENN, Jonesboro PATSY D. GLOVER, Dyess RANDY GOACHER, Stuttgart HERBERT GENE GOFF, Harrisburg ANN GOOCH, Lepanto MARY ANNE GOODMAN, Marmaduke BR EN DA GORDON, Jonesboro MICK GORDON, Rector VAN GORE, Forrest City RAY W. GOSSETT, Trumann WILTON J. GROUDEAUX, Joiner PAT GRADY, Newport KAYE GRAHAM, Jonesboro DONNA GRAHAM. Greenville, Mo. LINDA GRAHAM, Upper Montclair, N. J. DARRELL GRAHAM. Biggers SAMMY N. GRAVES, Cherry Vallev CHARLES GLENN GREER, Poplar Bluff DONNA GREER. Jonesboro JIMMY GREGSON, Trumann WILLIAM J. GREVEL, Paragould STONER ALLEN GRIFFITH, Warm Springs WILL GRIGGS, Pascola, Mo. JAMES GRIMES, Brookland VICTORIA ANN GRIMES, Jonesboro WYVETA B. GROVES, Brookland JERRY F. GULITNER. Paragould HELEN GURLEY, Black Oak PHIL D. GURLEY, Kennett, Mo. LARRY HAHS, Steele, Mo. MARY ELLEN HALEY, Miami, Fla. DONALD LEE HALL, Mammoth Spring GLORIA MAE HALL, Biscoe HOLLY HALL, Weiner JACK HALL, Marvell ROBERT LYNN HALLEY, Stuttgart KENNITH HAMBY, Trumann HOWARD N. HAMES, Violet Hill 277 Fyf .C i V Ak ullik lit ft £ 15 © o ife JACK HAMILTON, Paragould MARVIN HAMPTON, Jonesboro MIKE HAMPTON, Summersville, Mo. RONNIE HAMPTON, Summersville, Mo. BRENDA HANCOCK, Bay STEPHEN HANDFORD, Jonesboro JO HANKINS, Steele, Mo. JAMES HARBIN, Forrest City ALLEN HARDIN, Greenway H. EUGENE HARDY, Charleston, S. C. JACK HARGRAVE, Rector PATRICIA HARLOW, Little Rock JERRY WAYNE HARP, Hoxie JOANNA HARPER, Dexter, Mo. MARC1A LEE HARRELL, Earle RUSS HARRINGTON, Jonesboro JAMES ROBERT HARRIS, Bloomfield, Mo. LARRY HARRIS, McCrory RODNEY HARRIS, Salado RONALD RAY HARRIS, Matthews, Mo. JERRY HARRISON, Dell BONNIE L. HART, Hariell, Mo. THOMAS EDWIN HART, Blytheville RICHARD LEE HARTNESS, Wynne HAROLD HARVEY, Jonesboro V. REVA HARVEY, Brookland LINDA KAYE HATFIELD, Stamps JACK HAWKINS, Leachville RUNDIE JOE HAWKINS, Cardwell, Mo. SHARON HA1ES, Lake City MARGIE HAYNES, Blytheville RONNIE HAYNES, Trumann RHEAMONA HEALEY, Sedgwick LYNN HEARN, Blytheville RONALD E. HEIMER, Miami, Fla. BECKY LYNN HENDERSON, Blytheville CHERYL HENDERSON, Jonesboro HAROLD HENDERSON, Blytheville HULENE HENRY, Lake City HENRY HERNANDEZ, Miami, Fla. GARY A. HIBBS, Jacksonville BECKY HICKOX, Meridian, Miss. CAROLYN HICKS, Stuttgart RONDA HIGGINBOTHAM, Walnut Ridge EDDIE HILL, Rector GLENDA HILLHOUSE, Steele, Mo. CAROLE ANN HILLIARD, Keiser JUDY HODGES, Earle LINDA KAY HODGES, Earle MICHELE HODGES, Leachville GEORGE HOG AN, Marion, 111. JERRY HOGAN, Monette MARIELLA HOLDER, Memphis, Tenn. JERRY DALE HOLDER, McCrory JIM HOLIFIELD, Paragould DON HOLLAND, Piggott MIKE A. HOLLAND, West Helena MYRA JUNE HOLLIS, Caraway JERRY HOLT, Rector REX HOLT, JR., Bay 278 FRESHMEN Class of 1966 CHARLES HON, Batesville DIANNE HONNOLL. Leachville HAROLD HOOD. Paranoid JACKIE SUE HOOF MAN, .Marked Tree DENNIS HOOKER, Walnut Ridge WILBURN HORNER, JR., Harrisburg MARTHA HOUCHIN, Fisher J. W. HOUSE, Walnut Ridge KAY HOUSLEY, Jonesboro PAULA SUE HOWARD, Walnut Ridge NANCY HOWELL, Monette CONNIE HUEY, Weiner JERRY MAX HUFF, Rector SUE HUGHES, Jonesboro BUDDY HUGHES, Haynes SAM M. HULL. Mammoth Spring GENE HULSMAN, Steele, Mo. MAX HUMPHRIES, Glencoe CHARLES HUNT, Lafe JERRY HUNT, Summersville, Mo. GALE HUNT, West Plains, Mo. BONNIE FAY HUNTER, Wynne DON HURT, Marianna RON HUSKEY, Tuckerman MIKE HYDRICK, Earle TERRY ISMHAEL, Jonesboro LELAND JACKSON, Ash Flat WALT JACKSON, Jacksonville, Fla. BILL JACKSON, Jacksonville, Fla. CHARLOTTE JAMES, Jonesboro JUDY JAMIESON, Proctor JOHN JARRETT, Walnut Ridge SHARON KAY JARRETT, Maynard TOMMY M. JEFFRIES, McCrory PAUL JENKINS. Poplar Bluff, Mo. LARRY JENKINS, Paragould DAVID JANNINGS, Viola BOBBY LEE JOHNSON, Gobler, Mo. BRENDA KAY JOHNSON, Jonesboro JOANN JOHNSON, Newport J. R. JOHNSON, Gepp KATHRYN JOHNSON, McCrory BOYCE JOHNSON, Newport LARRY JOHNSON, Hoxie JIMMY JOHNSTON, Bay DENNY JOHNSTON, Monette CLIFTON T. JONES, Turrell DANNY JONES, Pocahontas DON H. JONES, Caruthersville, Mo. DORSEY JONES, Newport LINDA JONES, Leachville REX G. JONES, West Helena ROY E, JONES, Miami, Fla. LARRY JOPLIN, Doniphan, Mo. FRESHMEN Class of 1966 j 0 JPfc iiti til Aiktfe k l w. " SA It 280 WYN JORDAN, Corning N. F. JUDD, State College ROBERT JUDKINS. Batesville MARIJEAN JUSTUS, Tyronza ELAINE KALKBRENNER, Maiden, Mo. LANDELL J. KARNES, Cherry Valley CHAROLETTE KEITH, Leachville CHARLES KELLER, Weiner DAYTON KELLER, Dyersburg, Tenn. I IM KENNEMORE, Osceola MARY VIRGINIA KERNER, Dell CAROLYN KETCHUM, Jonesboro ANNA KIELTUSKI, Marked Tree CHARLES KINDER. Stuttgart LINDA KAY KING, Clarkton, Mo. ROBERT KING, Oakton, Va. PATRICIA KINNINGHAM, Steele, Mo. JAMES R. KIRK, Jonesboro JOE KIRKSEY, Jonesboro LINDA KIRKSEY, Jonesboro DANNY KITCHEN, Rector HARRY KLOMP, Pompton Lakes, N. J. VAN KNOWLTON, Doniphan, Mo. J E ANNETTE KOFFMAN, Webster Grove, Mo. PHILLIP KUSTOFF, Trumann GLEN E. LAMB, Bono RAY LAMPLEY, Jonesboro LARR1 LANCASTER, West Memphis CHARLES LANDERS, Jonesboro MIKE LANE, Blytheville BRENDA LAWSON, Jonesboro JUDY LEDBETTER, Steele, Mo. CHRYSTAL LEIMER, Waldenburg NANCY LEONARD, Salado JERRELL LESLEY, Ash Flat SLOAN LESSLEY, Wauchula, Fla. LANA SUE LEWIS, Jonesboro JIMMY LILLARD, Corning DONNA CAROL LINAM, Rector RUSTY LINDSEY, Caldwell BRENT LINEBARIER, Stuttgart LEAHTO DONALD LINN, Walnut Ridge THOMAS E. LLOYD, Osceola JERRY L. LOGGAINS, Newport BOYCE WAYNE LONDON, Tuckerman TOLICE LONG, West Helena JERRY J. LOONEY, Jonesboro LINDA LOWE, Blytheville BILL R. LOWERY, Gideon, Mo. LARRY LUNDY, Jonesboro RALPH CARROL LUNSFORD, Jonesboro BARBARA SUE LYNN, Trumann DORIS LYON, Jonesboro REBECCA SUE LYTTLE, Jonesboro JERRY MCAFEE, Monette SUE MCALLISTER, Newport BONNIE MCCANEY, Brookland MARION RICHARD MCCLAIN, Newark THOMAS MCCLAIN, Jonesboro MACK MCCLANAHAN, Blytheville LAVONNE MCCLURE, Paragould KENNETH VAUGHN MCCOLLUM, Hughes JOE MCCORMICK, England ELLIS MCUANIEL, Jonesboro TOM MCDANIEL, Paragould BARBARA ANN MCDONALD, Blytheville DARRELL MCELYEA, Alicia GUY MCENTIRE, Yellville KATHLEEN MCGANNON, Jonesboro CHARLES MCGUIRE, Wynne CLOVIS MCHALFFEY, Jonesboro JEANNINE MCHANEY, Leachville JOHNNY L. MCLEAN, Keiser GERALD P. MCLESKEY, Piggott ALICE FAYE MCMILLIN, Gobler, Mo. BILLY MCNEELY, Marion BECKY MCPHEETERS, Poplar Bluff, Mo. JACK MCSPADDEN, Batesville CAROLYN GRACE MACK, Paragould DALE C. MADDEN, Beedeville EILEEN MADDEN, Jonesboro SONDRA MADDOX. Clarkton, Mo. JAN MAESTAS, Harrisburg MARY ANN MAGILL, Williamsville, Mo. CHARLES MANION, Clarkdale NANCY MANNEY, Little Rock FAYE MARCHBANKS, Bragg City, Mo. DON MARLAR, Jonesboro JONES CLEVELAND MARTIN, Brookland PATSY MARTIN. West Memphis RONALD MARTIN, West Ridge J. M. MARTZ, Saffell BLAKE MASSEY, Forrest City BARBARA JANE MATHEWS, Palestine BILLY MATTHEWS, Trumann KENNETT MEACHAM, Monette MARY ANNE MEANS, Doniphan, Mo. LINDA MEEK, Marvell PHILLIS MEEKER, Jonesboro CHERYL MELVILLE, Monette JOE MIDDLETON, Steele, Mo. WALKER FREDERICK MILAM, Tyronza CAROLA GAY MILES, Holcomb, Mo. DONNIE A. MILES, Paragould JEANETTE MILLER, Jonesboro DON FRANZ MILLER, Piedmont, Mo. LAWRENCE MILLER, Jonesboro JERRELL K. MILLIGAN, Walnut Ridge JERRY JOE MILLIGAN, Portia W. C. MILLS, Harrisburg GLENN MONTGOMERY, Jacksonville NELDA MONTGOMERY, Bono BETTY LEA MOODY, Pine Bluff EARL MOON, Trumann l f- - 4it 4al 1 tJl4V Ails J if f 281 ALMA MOORE, Success KAYE MOORE, Blytheville GARY A. MOORE, Pine Bluff JOE E. MOORE, Jacksonville JOHNNY WAYNE MOORE, Jonesboro JOE R. MOORE, Pocahontas MELVIN WAYNE MOORE, Grubbs MICHAEL MOORE, Walnut Ridge CHARLES D. MORGAN, Williford JOOV MOSTYN, Sulphur Rock L. BRIAN MULLEN. J onesboro CURL MURRAY, Jonesboro JEANNIE MYERS, Sedgwick DONALD N. NANCE, Beedeville LARRY V. NANCE, Jonesboro KATHER1NE ANN NAPPER, Jonesboro JOHNNIE B. NAY LOR, Helena RONALD NAY LOR, Jonesboro LINDA NEIN, Jacksonville ROBERT t. NETHERLAND, Gatewood, Mo. ELLEN JUNE NEWMAN, Rector FRANKLIN L. NEWMAN, Blytheville CHARLES RAY NICHOLS, Sedgwick WAYNE NICHOLS, Marked Tree LINDA SUE NOBLE. Rives, Mo. DORAN M. NORDtEN, Blytheville LARRY NORMAN, Paragould DENNIS OLIVER, Stuttgart SHARON OLIVER, Paragould EDDY ORICK, Paragould DAVID OSBORN, Jonesboro LARRY OSBORN. Black Oak BRENDA JOYCE OSMENT, Harrisburg KAY OSMENT, Jonesboro AYNE O ' STEEN, Brookland H. RAY OVERBEY, Lepanto BARBARA LYNNE OWEN, Rector JACK OWEN, Paragould PAULINE L. OWEiNS, Newport HUGH ALLEN PACE, Osceola WILLIAM t. PAGANO, Brunswick, N. J. PHYLLIS PAINTER, Batesville JIM PARDEW, Jonesboro RICHARD G. PARENTI, Pine Bluff LARRY PASLEY, Carlisle BILLY PATTERSON, Bisgoe LARRY PATTERSON, Trumann GLENN G. PATTON, JR., Campbell, N. Y. ROYCE GLENN PAYTON, Blytheville LEE POWERS PEARCE, III, Jonesboro RICKEY D. PEARSON, Judsonia SYD PEEBLES, Smithville DONALD RAY PELTS, Jonesboro ANN PENNINGTON, Walnut Ridge JAMES L. PEPPER, II, Bloomfield, Mo. ROBERT E. PETTENGELL. JR., Jonesboro DUBOIS M. PETTIT, Jonesboro PAULETTE PETTY, Forrest City CURTIS LEE PETTYE, Jonesboro LORENE PETTYE, Jonesboro BARBARA PFEFFER, Hayti, Mo. KAREN KAY PHILHOURS, Manila LEON PHILLIPS, Trumann THOMAS PHILLIPS, Blytheville WARREN L. PHILLIPS, JR., Jonesboro EILEEN A. PICKENS, St. Louis, Mo. JOYCE A. PICKENS, St. Louis, Mo. CHARLES PICKNEY, Pocahontas CHARLOTTE OIANNE PIGGOTT, Kennett, Mo. SAM PIKEY, Conran, Mo. DEANNA CHERYL PIKEY, Conran, Mo. JIMMY L. PINKSTON, Marked Tree NANCY ANN PITTMAN, Chatfield RAY PLUMLEE. Ash Flat JO ANN POHLNER, Fisher CHARLOTTE POLLOCK. Jonesboro DOYLE EUGENE POOLE, Batesville JAMES EDWARD POOLE, Fordyce EARLE POPE, Pocahontas JAMES D. PORTER, Helena ALAN F. POSEY, Helena NORMAN RAY POTTS, Greenway RICHARD L. POWER. Pine Bluff DAVID L. PRATT, Light DONALD PRATT, Sikeston, Mo. WILLIAM PRINCE. Paragould ILSA PRINZ, Poplar Bluff, Mo. RICHARD LEE PROCTOR, Wynne BARRY PRUITT, Jonesboro RICK PYLAND, Paragould VIOLETTA LEE PYLAND, Lake City RUSSELL OUAGLIATA, Nixon, N. J. JONATHAN QUALLS, Paragould GWENNETH QUARRY, Jonesboro DONALD RAY QUINN, Paragould WAYNE RAGSDALE, Lake City LOUIS RALEY. Paragould MARTHA RANDLE, Jonesboro RICHARD JOEL RAULS, Leachville D. DONALDSON RAY, Senath, Mo. DENNIS RAY, Newport KIN RAY, Earle CAROL REAGAN, Jonesboro RONALD ALLEN REAGAN, Leachville DOYLE A. REDDICK. Rector JOEY REECE, W. Memphis DICKEY REED, Monette RONALD E. REESE, Miami, Fla. H. K. REEVES, Gadsden, Alabama WILLIAM DOAK REEVES, Jonesboro BOBBY RENFRO, Blytheville THOMAS RAY RENFRO, Piggott BOBBY REYNOLDS, Oil Trough DAVID REYNOLDS, Dalton FRESHMEN Class of 1966 it : ' . A - L in ? c r m i p rn r Ail all Az i C T " ?, 1) (5 C5 o n , 5 life iifciifc 28? FRESHMEN Class of 1966 dk Aifc A t MJKfai p fc » — Of f» A ALICIA RICH, Stuttgart JIMMY R. RICHARDSON, Wynne WILLIAM RICHARDSON, Bragg City, Mo. MARY RIGGS, Manila LINDA LOU RINGO, Corning JUDY RISNER, Mountain View DOTTIE ROBERSON, Oil Trough GLEN DAVID ROBERTS, Kennett, Mo. MARTHA ROBINS, Kennett, Mo. DELORIS MARIE ROBINSON, Poplar Bluff, Mo. DORIS ANN ROBINSON, Bernie, Mo. DORIS LARIE ROBINSON, Poplar Bluff, Mo. LAWTON ROBINSON, Pocahontas RUTH ROBINSON, Jonesboro EVERETT DWIGHT RODGERS, Leachville JOE RODGERS, JR., W. Memphis RONNIE RODGERS, W. Memphis JOEY ROGERS, Piggott DEWAYNE ROREX, Harrisburg MIKE ROSE, Fairfax, Va. DANNY ROSS, Paragould JERRY L. ROSS, Keiser TONY JOE ROSS, Foy CARL E. ROUSE, Weldon FRANK ROWLETT, Trumann THOMAS R. ROWLETT, Trumann LARRY F. RUGH, Jackson, Mo. HUIE RUFFIN, Oran, Mo. MARGARET RUFFIN, Oran, Mo. BILL RUMKER, Jonesboro BILLY RUNYAN, Batesville JOAN RUTLEDGE, Jonesboro JERRY ROBERT RYAN, Hazelwood, Mo. RONNIE RYLES, Paragould JUDY SANDAGE, Wardell, Mo. JAMES ALLEN SANDERS, N. Little Rock BETTYE SAWRIE, Little Rock MARY ANN SCALOGNA, Brooklyn, N. Y. BARBARA SCHMITT, Monette DANNY SCOTT, Leachville JERRY SCOTT, Newport ROBY SCUCCHI, Lake Village LULA SEAL, Jonesboro BILL SEAMANS, Pocahontas FRANCES K. SEARCY, Webster Groves, Mo. BILL SEATS, Jonesboro MARY NELL SEGARS, State College GUY BRYAN SHACKELFORD, Poplar Bluff, Mo. KAY SHARP, Ash Flat L. LOUISE SHARP, Blytheville PAT SHARP, N. Little Rock WINNIE RUTH SHARP, Parkin JOY SHAVER, Hardy SAMMY SHEARIN, Blytheville NANCY SHEFFIELD, Batesville JAMES BRANCH SHELBY, Little Buck RICHARD SHELTUN, Jonesboro MIKE SHEPHERD, Jonesboro LAJUANA JUAN SHEW ' MAKER, Hoxie DAVID SHIPMAN, Walnut Ridge GARY SIEGRIST, Jonesboro LON BLAKE SIMMONS, Tupelo HAROLD RAY SIMPSON, Brookland JAMES M. SIMPSON, Jonesboro MARY RUTH SINGLETON, Jonesboro EVELYN SISSON, Viola JIM SKELTON, Stuttgart CATHY SMART, Piggott TOMMY SMART, Piggott BILLY SMITH, Blytbeville CAROLYN SMITH, Dell HERCHEL SMITH. Imboden JERRY PAUL SMITH, Jonesboro JERRY (BUTCH) SMITH, Leachville JOHN S. SMITH, Maiden, Mo. JOSEPH E. SMITH, Orchard PATRICIA ANN SMITH, Jonesboro SAMUEL L. SMITH, Jonesboro STEVE JINES SMITH, Imboden TED SMITH, Greenway NELL SMITH, Trumann BARRY SOPER, Worcester, Mass. DANIEL E. SPEARS, DeSoto NORMAN W. SPEARS, JR., Lepanto NANCY SPEATLIN, Jonesboro BARRY SPURGERS, Palestine SHARON STANDEFER. Jonesboro GARY PAUL STANLEY, Kennett, Mo. KENNETH STARNES, Black Rock HANK STEED, Mountain View DICK STEELE. ! ' ••;•! u liluff. !.. CAROL STEEL, Hoxie JEROME J. STEIN, Golden Eagle, 111. PAMELA JEAN STEIN, Jonesboro ANNE STEINER, Marvell PAUL L. STEPHENS, Jonesboro LARRY STEWARD, Paragould CAROL STEWART, Hardy GLYNDA JEAN STEWART, Powhatan REVIS G. STEWART, Monette DONALD WAYNE STIWELL, Doniphan, Mo. BILL STODDARD, Memphis, Tenn. VIRGINIA LEE STONE, Paragould KYROUS DELANE STREETER, Painton, Mo. DONNA CAROL STRICKLIN, Hanisbuig SUE STRINGER, Jonesboro HAROLD STROUD, Melbourne LOLA GAY STROUD, Sage MARY ANN SULFRIDGE, Jonesboro CARROLL LEE SUTTON, Kennett. Mo. DAN SUEDARSKY, West Plains, Mo. CAROLYN DEAN SWINDLE, Jonesboro JERRY TAYLOR, Jonesboro JULIE LYNN TAYLOR, Jonesboro ANN TAYLOR, Forrest City PHIL TAYLOR, Rector BOBBY TAYLOR, Jonesboro TOMMYE TAYLOR, Cardwell, Mo. JACK TEAGUE. Trumann TONY E. TEEL, Walnut Ridge 0k i " i pi C 1 . ' ™ - " Hfi iff? j m Jm ■ilk ft ft o jt ) 4 ' iim lulu ■IP ' f y Ait AA l v a © 236 RONNIE TERRELL, Trumann RALPH A. THAXTON, JR., Marion, 111. JERRY THOMAS, West Memphis ARTIE THOMPSON, Tuckerman BARBARA ANN THOMPSON, Wynne BOBBY DEAN THOMPSON, Newport ANNETTE THOMPSON, Jonesboro ROBERT HUGH THOMPSON, West Plains. Mo. RONALD THOMPSON, Doniphan, Mo. ROY LEE THOMPSON, West Ridge THOMAS MACK THOMPSON, Waldenburg SYRENA THORNH1LL, Birmingham, Ala. SHARON JEAN TILLEY, Fisher BUD TILLMAN, Jonesboro CHARLES JOSEPH T1NNIN, Hornersville, Mo. MARY C. TINSLEY, Charleston, Mo. SALVIA TOONE, Jonesboro JAMES A. TREECE, Kennett, Mo. SANDRA KAY TRIMBLE, Stuttgart SHERRILL TRIPLETT, Marianna LARRY TROTTER, Weiner BILLY H. TROUT, Bourbonnais, 111. THOMAS TUMMINS, Memphis, Tenn FRED W. TRULEY, Popular Bluff, Mo. DANNY TURNBO, Rector DANNY TURNER, Jonesboro JUNIOR TURNEY, Jonesboro WILLIAM RAY ULMER, Jonesboro JOYCE VALENTINE, Harrisburg NITA VANHOOK, Newport LOUISE VANTINE, Piggott PAULA VARVIL, Paragould DAVID KENT VINES, Osceola BILL VINSON, Jonesboro KATHY VINSON, Jonesboro CAROLE WAGNER, Poplar Bluff, Mo. JOEL WAGONER, Hoxie BILL D. WALKER, Newport DONALD WALKER, Melbou rne TEDDY WALKER, Trumann HAROLD DOUGLAS WALLIN, Marked Tree PATSY WALLIN, Parkin LYNN WALLIS, Franklin KENNETH S. WALLS, Corning BEVERLY WARBINGTON, Newport GARY WARD, Lilbourn, Mo. TIM WARGO, JR., Watson PATRICIA WARNEKE, Jonesboro DORIS WARNER, Monette SUE WARREN, Poplar Bluff, Mo. OLLIE WARREN, Forrest City EUGENE A. WASHAM, Mammoth Springs MICHAEL LEE WATERS, Jonesboro GERRY WATKINS, Jonesboro PAM WATKINS, Forrest City TERREL WATKINS, Jonesboro TROY WATKINS, Steele, Mo. BARBARA ANN WATSON, Strawberry GLORIA WATSON, Monette JEANNIE KAY WATSON, New Madrid, Mo. JOHN WATSON, Monette SAM WATSON, Paragould CHARLES WEATHERS, Brookland PHYLLIS JEAN WEBB, Kennett, Mo. ERNIE WEBSTER, Jonesboro CAROLYN WEEKS, West Memphis FRESHMEN Class of 1966 RUTH ANN WEIR. Hoxie THOMAS A. WEIR, Walnut Ridge BRENDA WELCH, Jonesboro HIRTHEL LEE WELKER, Poplar Bluff, Mo. ROY L. WHEELER, Thayer, Mo. JOE WHITAKER, Harrisburg LAUREN WHITE, State College BARBARA WHITEHEAD, Corning DAVID MAX WHITFIELD, Mountain View GARY WILSON WHITFIELD, Steele, Mo. RONALD V. WHITMIRE. Strawberry TERRY WICKER, Blytheville EDWARD J. WIDER, Paragould ROBERT WILBANKS, Stuttgart CHARLES R. WILES. Jonesboro JOHNNY RAY WILKINS, Trumann MARY KATHRYN WILLETT, Jonesboro DARLENE WILLIAMS, Jonesboro DWIGHT WILLIAMS, Jonesboro HARRY WILLIAMS, Jonesboro MIKE WILLIAMS, Dexter, Mo. KENT M. WILLIAMS, Paragould MIKE WILLIAMS. Paragould CAROLYN WILLIAMSON, Newport EUGENE WILSON, Weiner JERRY WILSON, Hoxie ROLLIN WILSON, Kennett, Mo. VELMA JEAN WILSON, Weiner PATSY WIN BERRY, Greenway BILL WINDLAND, Paragould ELEANOR WTSEHART, Myrtle, Mo. JERRY W1TTMAN, Stuttgart MONTY WONG, Holly Grove KATHRYN WOOD, Manila KATHY WOOD, Jonesboro SAMMIE V. WOOD, Jonesboro MAX WOOD, Viola WILLIAM S. WOOD, Rector RICHARD CHARLES WOODRUFF, Trumann DON RICHARD WOODS, Blytheville J U ANITA WOODS, Brookland JAMES WOOLARD, Success MARY JO WOOTEN, Parkin JERRY W. WORLOW, Walnut Ridge BOBBY WRIGHT, Walnut Ridge WAYNE WRIGHT, Holcomb, Mo. SHIRLEY WRIGHT, Campbell, Mo. JOHN DAVID WYATT, Kennett, Mo. BARBARA ANNE YARBROUGH, Risco, Mo. REBECCA ANN YARBROUGH, Jonesboro DAVID ANTHONY YATES, Jonesboro JAMES YATES, Jonesboro FAYE YOUNG, Bragg City, Mo. JUDY CAROL YOUNG, Blytheville MARY ANN YOUNG, Tfrrell PENELOPE YOUNG, Pyatt LEE ZIEGENHORN, Earle C -w), ( .- t - 9m,%. % ' ' r ' j fk c. o r TAkik Aim j Mk L T fit SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS -J ANN AZBILL, Steele, Mo. FRANKIE F. BAKER, JR., Walnut Ridge VIRGIL L. BARNES, Bono CAROLYN BARNHILL, Paragould CHARLES D. BARNHILL, Paragould GLENDALYN BARNWELL, Bradford DICK BASS, Marvell VONNA LOU BELL, Pine Bluff SHARON BRANSCUM, Black Oak CAROLYN ANNE BRATCHER, Paragould SUSAN BRATCHER, Forrest City RICKEY BREWER, Monette ELMER BROWN, Jonesboro BILLY GUY BRYANT, Monette MARY LEE BURKS, Lake City ANN BURNS, Paragould PATSY JO BURNS, Walnut Ridge MRS. ANNE W. BUTLER, Senath, Mo. MRS. JAMES L. BYERS, Augusta RONALD BYRNES, Marion FAY CALHOON, Vanndale SUZIE CAMERON, Jonesboro KAY CAMPBELL, Jonesboro MICHAEL A. CARMODY, Blytheville RICHARD L. CASE, Locust Grove CONNIE JO CHAILLAND, Bragg City JAMES H. CHAILLAND, Kennett, Mo. ROBERT CHISENHALL, Lake City CONLEY LEON CHRISTENBERRY, Cave City GROVER PAT CLINTON, Lynn JUDY COLE, Arbyrd, Mo. CONNIE L. COMSTOCK, Trumann JAMES F. COOPER, Jonesboro LINDA COX, Wynne MARY JOAN CUNNINGHAM, Holcomb, Mo. JOHN EDWARD DAMRON, Jonesboro LARRY C. DEAL, Little Rock KENNETH DEAN, Hayti, Mo. PAULA DIEBOLD, Hickory Ridge DALLAS DRAFFEN, Cardwell, Mo. GEORGE C. DUDLEY, Swifton HARRY W. EARHEART, Blytheville JERRY D. ELROD, Jonesboro LARRY M. EVANS, Hornersville, Mo. LEWIS E. EVANS, Paducah, Ky. JOHN BYRON FAIRLEY, Parkin ROBBIE DOYLE FINCH, Black Oak BARBARA FLETCHER, Caraway PHILIP E. FORD, Marked Tree LARRY D. FRIE, Cardwell, Mo. PATTI FULLER, Cabot SHARON GARNER, Victoria GEORGE A. GARRETT, Popular Bluff SHIRLEY J. GEORGE. Batesville CLARENCE GOODIN, Bald Knob BARBARA GRAHAM, Russelville DORTHA WILEY GRAY, Maiden, Mo. REBA GAY GRAY, Gideon, Mo. ANDY GREENE, Paragould BARBARA GRIMES, Jonesboro JIMMY GRISHAM, Monette DUSTY GROOMS, Kennett, Mo. BETTY HAAG, Caraway CATHARYN H. HAGLER, Hickory Ridge TERRY HALL, Wynne WILLIAM S. HANLEY, Blytheville JIM HARRIS, Popular Bluff, Mo. MARIAN HELZER, W. Helena BETTY HENRY, Black Oak JANET REBECCA HICKS, Monette BETTY HOLMES, Harrisburg MARY HOOD, Taylor lOSEl ' H C. HORNSEY, III. Blytheville JERRY WADE HOWARD, Walnut Ridge BUDDY HULETT, Swifton MARY NANCY HUNTSMAN, Paragould RONALD W. JACK, Blytheville BILL JAMISON, Glendale, Mo. DON JENKINS, Lake Village IOLA LANE JONES, Black Oak PATSY JONES, Jonesboro R. W. KEENER, Kennett, Mo. HERBERT ROBERT KELLER, Blytheville MIKE KELLEY, Newport MICHAEL KENNER, Blytheville PATRICIA KINDER, Advance, Mo. TERRY A. KUPS, Blytheville LANNIE LEE LANCASTER, W. Memphis LEE D. LaRONGE, Blytheville SHELBY LEE, Miami, Fla. DICK LONGGREAR, Waldenburg KENNETH C. LUCAS, Wilmington, Del. JAMES HOWARD MACLIN, Hayti, Mo. MARCUS R. MARDIS, Harrisburg WILLIAM A. MARKEL, Popular Bluff, Mo. PAT MARTIN, Rector RONALD L. MASON, Hoxie PATRICIA A. MILLIGAN, Portia LARRY MILNER, Bono TOMMY MITCHELL, Paragould AL MOLLETT, Caruthersville, Mo. CAROLYN MOLLETT, Caruthersville, Mo. JAMES LaROY MOODY, Blytheville ORWELL MOORE, Caraway JIM MOORE, Popular Bluff, Mo. WILLIAM CHARLES MOSELEY, Manes, Mo. LIZ MULLINAX, Effingham, 111. JOE H. MURREY, JR., Jonesboro RUSSELL E. McCAIN, Kennett, Mo. WILLIAM A. McCALL, Walnut Ridge CHARLOTTE McCORMACK, Williford MARCEI.LE LYNN MrDANTEL, Jonesboro FRANKIE A. McDOLE, Bono ROBERT A. McDONALD, Beech Grove SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS H f t! ft { IT j4i 1 -J w - Ki iii i Ijjfgt jT , j r { -Atria : dJtmm mm ff im ii L fc - r | P P P ( ii 290 GRADY LEE McHANEY, Leachville JIMMY McMILLON, Paragould JUDITH McPHERSON, Paragould LARRY W. NANCE, Newport WILLIAM M. NELSON, JR., Earle JEANNIE NICHOLS, Marked Tree HERSHEL OWENS, Jonesboro KENNETH PALMER, Hayti, Mo. DALE PARISH, Blytheville PAUL PATTERSON, Popular Bluff, Mo. TOMMY E. PAYNE, Newport DAVID PEARSON, Lake City CHARLENE PERSON, Earle DONNA FAYE PICKETT, Harrishurg MARGARET COLLIER PIGUE, Paragould RONALD PLUMB, Popular Bluff, Mo. NORMA POE, Paragould BOB POWELL, Newport CHARLES B. PRESSON, Kennett, Mo. MYRA JEAN RAY, Kennett, Mo. LINDA KAY RUSSELL, Popular Bluff, Mo. BECKY SCURLOCK, Jonesboro MARTHA SENTENEY, Weiner ROBERT L. SHELTON. Jonesboro NICKEY SNOW, Jonesboro SHARON STAHLY, Augusta GRADY STEVENS, Blytheville TOMMY C. STONER, Tuekerman BARBARA SUTTON, Cherry Valley BILL SWANNER, Harrisburg RAMONA SWEET, Manila DONNA CAROL TANKERSLEY, Luxora BILL TANNER, Wardell, Mo. LONNIE TAYLOR, Monette JOHN TEST, Springdale JACK THOMAS, Pollard W. R. TOLLIFSON, Blytheville JOE TOMLINSON, Macon, III. BETTY CAROLYN TUCKER, Caraway JOHN L. ULMER, Jonesboro KENEE WARD, Jonesboro JERRY WEAVER, Paragould ROBERT WEBB. Popular Bluff, Mo. CLAUDE WHITED. Batesville RICHARD JOHN WILBANKS, Hayti, Mo. ANITA WILLIAMS, Osceola RALPH N. WILLIAMS, Campbell, Mo. CYNTHIA WISE, Evening Shade JIMMY W. WOOD. Indian Village CARL WOODHAM. Cherry Valley LEON WOODY, Walnut Ridge BILLY J. WOOLDRIDGE, Little Rock C. B. WREN, Blytheville ARKANSAS STATE PLAYED WELL IN NCAA Arkansas State received their second NCAA in- vitation in two years and lost a thriller to Lamar Tech at Cape Girardeau. Although A-State play- ers were glum, they perked up when they saw SE Missouri lose their game. ASC, in the consolation game, downed SEMo to put them fourth in their own tournament. Shatley ' s familiar style is apparent as he hits a jump shot from the edge of the keyhole. Shatley tallies two of his 27 points. Indian defense was great against Lamar Tech as Callahan, Hudgins, Ward and Shatley con- verge on the ball. " Did you blow that ivhistle again, Ref? " Rook makes two against SEMo as Shatley concentrates to keep the ball on course. You kick him out of the way and then take to the air — ■ Callahan style. Ward fakes Giessing and lays one up. Gentleman in left background ivith a camera face is Manning, A- State SID. Callahan plays " me and my shadow " . Look closely and you will see a SEMo player trying to imitate Callahan ' s stvle. AS tat e players are happy; they won. SEMo lost, SEMo fans are unhappy. Color the SEMo fans Blue. ARKANSAS STATE DOWNS CAPE; ROOK CHOSEN MOST VALUABLE Jerry Rook (upper right) ivus selected the tournament ' s most valuable player. Henry and Henley of Southern Illinois and Augsburger and Smith of Lamar Tech were on the all-tournament team. Shatley and Crosley have that Pepsodent smile after winning third place. A-State Indians line up to receive third place medals. At far left, Bob Yates, standing in for ailing Rauth. keeps an eye on the medals to see that no one gets two. JOHN RAUTH RETIRES AFTER COACHING 14 YEARS Head basketball coach John Rauth retired from the coaching profession after taking his team to an- other NCAA regional tournament. This year Rauth completed his ninth winning season as compared to four losing seasons and one even year. John came to Arkansas State in 1947 as assistant in basket- ball to J. A. Tomlinson. He became head coach in 1949. Before coming to A-State he coached in Wayne City, DuQuion and Harrisburg, Illinois schools. All tolled he has been in the coaching field for the past 28 years. Fans will remember him for his out- standing coaching ability and his colorful antics. John will remain with A-State as assistant professor of physical education. Year Won Lost Pet. 1949-50 16 8 .667 1950-51 19 5 .792 1951-52 12 L3 .480 1952-53 11 13 .458 1953-54 1 1 11 .560 1954-55 13 11 .542 1955-56 14 11 .560 1956-57 7 14 .333 1957-58 18 9 .667 1958-59 10 13 .435 1959-60 14 13 .519 1960-61 11 13 .500 1961-62 17 7 .708 1962-63 15 11 .577 Total 191 150 .560 average ARKANSAS STATE JOINS NEW ATHLETIC CONFERENCE Arkansas State College took the big step in March as they joined with four Texas schools to form a new athletic conference. The schools include Lamar Tech of Beaumont, Arlington State of Arlington, Abilene Christian of Abilene, and Trinity University of San Antonio. The presidents of the schools laid the foundation for the conference March 15 and the name of the conference, rules and bylaws were determined at a meeting held in April. The new conference will require participation by all members in the major sports of football, basketball, and track. Participation in basebball, tennis, golf and other minor sports will be optional. Dr. Reng, A-State president, indicated that sched- uling will begin with all due speed and it is expect- ed the conference will be in full swing with regard to the required major sports by 1965. The new athletic conference will be under the control of faculty athletic committees in each school and the regulations of the National Collegiate Ath- letic Association. 295 IN RETROSPECT BARKLEY Looking back is something we will always do, especially upon the years we spent as students at Arkansas State. This has been only one of those years, but for many of us it has been one of the greatest. Now, before I become too nostalgic, I ' d like to give credit to the staff for a job well done. Barkley, you are to be commended for your depend- ability and willingness to work. You ungrudgingly gave of your time to see that copy for the ' 63 Indian was done on time. I ' m grateful for your great effort and for the fact that you could go into the women ' s dorm and get the girls to staff meetings when, because of some silly rule, I couldn ' t. Donna Calvert and Charlotte Haynes had to leave us at semester for prac- tice teaching, but the work they did during the all important first semester with classes and organizations certain- ly filled a substantial portion of the great chasm that lay ahead of us. Anne Parker did a great job on the class section and I remember her as the first to volunteer to work late when it looked as if the section might not be done on time. Much of the credit for the ' 63 Indian goes to Wendell Crow. You, Crow, were always there til the end when the all-night work sessions were necessary. I ' m grateful for your good natured spirit to tough it out with me when things looked bad, and for those never ceasing wisecracks and comical antics that were hilarious at four in the morning. If you ' ll permit me to use one of your own descriptive terms, you ' re a " Wonder Winner. " One of the hardest working per- sons on the staff was Janis Goldsmith. She constructively depreciated several typewriters, and if something needed to be done in a hurry, Jan was the one for that job. The photography for the ' 63 Indian is an example of the professional abil- ity of my roommate, Phil Pickle. Phil, you were probably one of the most searched for, and least available man on the campus, mainly because you were always on the go to record events for the yearbook and then spend the whole night in the darkroom printing pictures for the impending deadline. I ' m also grateful for your electronic alarm systems, and the last resort well- CROW PHIL TOM placed foot that got me to my eight o ' clock class after being up all night. I hardly see how we did without Bill Winter before he joined us at the end of the first semester. But for his photography and seemingly never-end- ing darkroom work, many of the events covered in the yearbook would not be there. I was fortunate to have two former high school editors. Jim Pardew and Randall Caldwell, as sports editors. The sports section was one I never worried about until it came time to proof read, and I express my thanks for the new ideas and talent these fellows donated to the ' 63 Indian. It was a great job. Tom Manning, you ' re probably the busiest man on the A-State campus. Nevertheless, your concern for the success of the yearbook was the greatest of any advisor in recent years. When deadlines were nearing and the staff seemed apathetic, you were always there to push the panic button. Your coverage of the NCAA tournament and other contri- butions to this year ' s book were lifesavers. Thanks. Tom, and good luck with the next editor. Thanks now to all who were connected with the ' 63 Indian, to Dean Moore and his secretaries, and the entire student body. Seniors, this was our last one, but being an A-State alum is the next best thing to being a student here. So much for retrospect; now we ' re prepared to face the future. Richard E. McCann tested mc


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