Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1964 volume:
Remember ThisYear -It Will Ox e 13 ay HistorySome may forget the innumerable incidents which make up a college year. Others remember every detail. Many of these things arc best forgotten, others we mustn’t forget. One thing is certain - you will never really forget this year. It is a part of your life, small perhaps, but a part. What did you learn? What has this year meant to you?
Wendell C. Crow...Ed itor
Jim W. Pardew...A8S’t. Editor Tom Manning — Advisor Photography-Ph i 1 Pickle,
Center Named for Dr. Reng
To tin student tody of Arkansas State, the huge structure in the center of the campus, this massive, ever-growing symbol of solid and progressive thinking is still only a dream. But to one man. whose name will so appropriately grace this newest achievement, it has existed, if only as an idea, for years. Soon, thousands of students will again arrive, register, and begin to meet new and remember old friends, and will start a new year. But there will be one marked difference. Arkansas State will have put on a new and beautiful face, (banks to this man.
A FAMILIAR SIGHT KARLY THIS YKAR, the old archway which greeted A-State visitors fell victim to jackhammers.
ALMOST A LANDMARK in itself, this gigantic crane seems to lie the most valuable single item to the workers, who used it in almost every facet of the building operation.Within this towering shell will soon he housed the most modern combination of recreation facilities, relaxing areas, and offices in the state for the use of college students— The Carl R. Reng Center.
Tons of white brick and mortar arc used and portions of the building begin to show a bright new look, as opposed to the drab reinforcing material underneath.
I)r. Carl R. Reng
President of Arkansas State
Since becoming President in 1951, Dr. Reng has compiled a most impressive record for the school and himself. A holder of four degrees, B.A., M.S.. KdD., and LL.D., he has headed A-State's far-sighted construction plan, and has been directly responsible for its success.
Under a broiling sun. workmen pour the west loading zone.
7SWING SOUNDS or smoother music, whichever you prefer, flows from the instruments of Bill Hell and the Tribe, a campus dance hand which performs for several A-State and local area social events.
Arkansas State--A Bright New World of
College life is a freedom of spirit and a strong lust for living which drives students at a whirlwind pace. It is evident when work on a Homecoming display lasts all night in the rain, when pages of books are devoured before finals; and you can see it when a group stands on a windblown street corner collecting money as a philanthropic service. Life at A-State is a bright crisp world with the sounds of bands playing, and cheering, of horns and bells and laughter and crying. It is a colorful world of autumn shades: red and gold, of Christmas, of sports, or work and spring formals. Whether at study or at play, Arkansas State is a bright new world of sound and color.
A COUIM.E wit placidly under ihc »hadc of a familiar campus tree watching student life flow on. College has always l een a great instrument in fostering human relations.PERSONALITIES BLEND with the red. green and blue hue of a reception where everyone is free to shuffle through a scrapbook, return to the punch bowl or discuss the topic of the day.The long-awaited new library, costing well over a million dollars, is now a reality. It hears the name of Dean B. Ellis. 36 years an excellent math instructor at Arkansas State. For those who for years studied in the old library, it is an incomprehensible luxury; for those who will soon be with us for the first time, it will be something more expected than appreciated. To those of us who watched it grow, it will remain one of the brightest spots in our college careers, as we have cultivated an almost parental concern for each new surge of growth at A-State.
DEAN B. ELLIS, associate professor of mathematics at Arkansas State, relaxes in one of the comfortable lounge chairs in the front |H rtion of the library named in his honor.
lOKAM REhfcKE.MC.h to any particular section of the library i an be obtained by new patrons and visitors at the entrance panel.
SI I DENIS may wish to locate a particular volume for pleasure or reference work, or he may wish to just browse through the stacks.
ASIDE from being a storehouse of thousands of books. Ellis Library serves as the study hub of the campus as students gather there to prepare their assignments.Orval F.. Faubus. Governor of Arkansas delivers ihe main address at the formal dedication ceremonies in Wilson auditorium.
Library Is Dedicated
Dean B. Kllis at the podium.
It had been sprinkling lightly all morning, hut spirits remained undampened as the crowd from Jonesboro and all over Arkansas gathered to hear the word which would formally open the new Dean B. Ellis Library to the public. Arkansas State’s Board of Trustees sat proudly as they watched first the man to whom all the day’s honors were directed speak an impressive, moving response, and then the Governor of the State add his praises to this man. There was a strange, almost audible stillness while Mr. Dean B. Ellis was talking, as though the audience was very much aware of why this man so well deserved such a high honor. His devotion to education was apparent to all those present who had not already had a close personal knowledge of his desire to boost this institution constantly higher in the eyes of the people. Students who have had this contact in his classes know how much lie requires of those who are given the opportunity to build themselves— and Arkansas State.
F’resident Carl R. Reng and Governor Faubus relax before the ribbon-cutting ceremonyThen it was off to the new library for the ceremony—the cutting of the ribbon by the Governor, signifying that the way was now open for a new opportunity for A-Statc Students to reap the benefits of a large, well-equipped and very modern library—the festive reception inside, where out-of-town visitors were given a personalized tour by beaming officials of the staff, who would now be able to work in pleasant, air-conditioned surroundings — and finally. later that night, a political forum sponsored by the Young Democrats Club featuring Governor Faubus. State Supreme Court Justice Jim Johnson, and Commissioner of Revenues Orval Cheney in discussion of state government, to which all the guests and students were invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis look on as the Governor clips the rihlion draped across the shiny new doors.ONK OF MANY new faces in a world of paint and Ix-amf.
Journalists Find New Home
To many students and faculty, the new building project hcltind the education Building which looked like a standard facelift didn't mean much until! Until one Friday there were eight columns of "State College Herald" to spill coffee on again, instead of five. The announcement at the first of the year that, due to the remodeling, the paper would have to he small had not hurt, hut when the Fatal Friday of the First Small Sheet rolled around, there were unmistakable groans “V here's my story?". “What, no Campus Ups and Downs this Week?", and so on. When finally the construction had ended, and the usual snappv-looking. First Class rated eight columns appeared once again, they were met with real appreciation, as was the work of the builders. But no one will guess who appreciates all this the most.
I V. "TKX" I’l.liNKKTT, head of the Department of Radio. Journalism and Printing, stands In-side the almost completed Journalism Building, which now houses all printing and journalism classes, as well as the huge, newly improved printing plant.
I’ages 16-63 Homecoming 30 Miss ASC 58
I’ages IN-191 Football 118 Basketball 160 Spring Sports 176
Pages 01-143 Greeks 66 Who's Who 96 Student Government 102 Organizations 106
Pages 192-223 Administration 194 Departments 202
Pages 224-296 Seniors 224 Juniors 248 Sophomores 260 Freshmen 273
mimWS -Politicians Blossom
in Spring Elections
It’s been a woman’s world since a girl !!! was elected SGA president in the spring of '63—a definite first on our campus. The coalitions again tried to keep their plans secret, and again the secrets leaked out. An independent gave the Greeks some trouble and caused a run-off between the top two presidential candidates. Having the election immediately after Faster presented campaign problems, but there wasn’t much mud-slinging and no riots to speak of at the dances.
CANDIDATES FOR THE TOP Student Government offices meet before tlu- run off election. From the left are: Sharon Graft, Gandidate for Second Nice President; Ear-laine Young and Nick Wilson, seeking the Presidency: and Mike Dungan, after First Vice.
iaWITH EI.KCTION DAY ALMOST GONE, the weary office seekers gather around the polling place to speculate their party's chances when the votes are tallied and the results given later in the day.
VARIOUS GIMMICKS ARE TRIED to influence the student vote. Here an A-State Skydiver plunged from the heavens to east his ballot for his candidate.
TO THE VICTOR goes the ensuing jubilation of winning. This celebration was especially gay as the first female was voted into the SGA Presidency.ASIDK FROM THK DISCUSSION |i«rtion of the leadership Retreat student leaders find a numlier of recreational activities available to them at Walcott Stale Park.
DR. CARL KKNC, President of A-State, prepare. to receive a sampling of the food offered at the Retreat by Mr. Don Denny, chief cook.
20Reng Airs Future
at Leader Retreat
Walcott, look out! Here they come again. Every year leaders from campus organizations gather with administrative officials for a weekend retreat. Guest speakers this past year Dean Love of Ole Miss—make students realize that the current questions on this campus are not unique. Dr. Reng used the 1963 retreat to reveal in full for the first time A-State’s building projects. Rut a student brings hack to campus memories that have nothing to do with meetings—singing at the lake wrapped in blankets, seeing Dean Moore. Miss Stroud and Mr. Denny on KP. and tossing the SGA president into the lake—even if she is a she.
LEISURE MOMENTS give everyone attending the leadership conference a chance to clown around.
NOT EVERYONE i adept at every S|K rt and often a time for relaxation is needed. If this is tin- situation the proper tiling to do is to find the nearest shade tree and observe.
Years of Work
Black robes in a sea of faces—solemnity—a time of fulfillment, yet a time of promise. Graduation was impressive to those who watched, but it made a deeper impression on those who walked forward to receive a piece of paper. This ceremony symbolized those four character-molding and personality-forming years which had comprised the life of a college undergraduate. A few moments on stage, a quick handclasp—then those who had walked forward walked away away from coffee in the Wigwam and the same old people—and hopefully toward uncertainly.
PROUD PARKNTS mingle among the happy graduates after the ceremony to share their mutual joy and to offer their congratulations on the attainment of a goal.
GRADUATES LISTEN intently to the speaker, stopping occasionally to check their program for the sequence of the baccalaureate service.
22THAT LONG AWAITED MOMENT arrive for the graduating senior as he advances upon the stage and accepts the diploma from Dr. Lari Ring. President of Arkansas State.
SPRING GKADl VI ES leave the baccalaureate service to discuss the program and to anticipate the principle ceremony—the awarding of diplomas.
DR. N. I). HAZKI.U NKER. N ice President of the College, addresses the graduating seniors and the guests in attendance.
SENIORS FORM A LINE and move forward to accept their diplomas from Dr. Reng. The transition from college life now begins for the graduate.
23Registration Lines Form at tiie Rear
“Bui sir, I just have lo have underwater basketweaving to graduate. You’ve gotta open that course." “Son. you can't switch your major from art to P.E. in the middle of your senior year.” Sound like conversation in a home for unwanted lunatics? Bight, only around here we call it registration. It's chaotic bedlam at best and indescribable at worst. Students stand in line for hours, then have their pictures made. Instructors drink gallons of coffee and watch their hair fall out. Yet out of all this comes order—of a sort. Usually students end up in classes with instructors. Usually.
IDENTIFICATION CARDS REQUIRE a photograph of the student. Taken slumped in a chair after paying regis-tration fees, the pictures leave much desired.
24STUDENT REGISTRATION PROBLEMS arc ironed out during the session liv faculty advisers. But when an administrative derision is to lie made concerning the scheduling of classes, the difficulty is brought to the attention of RolM-rt Moore. Dean of Students.
FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE MEN |u»radr ovei to the armory on registering to check out equipment for the upcoming ROTO drill periods.
AT THE END OK THE LINE and after completing the scheduling process, there is that cash payment which makes registration official. College is expensive hut the benefits come later.TO ACQUAINT THE FKESIIMEN with the college ami with the other members of their class, an informal picnic is staged during orientation week.
FRESHMAN TESTS are given throughout the summer to relieve orientation from the hulk of the examinations.
ANOTHER ACTIVITY for the freshmen during orientation week is the street dance, sponsored by the Jonesboro Chamber of Commerce and Jonesltoro businesses.
JONESBORO BUSINESSES supply the street dance with numerous gifts to be given away at a drawing at the dance. Dean Moore does the railing.
ALI. FRESHMEN arc "asked" to purchase and wear a red A-State beany during the orientation program. Dave Crowley, Student Government member, here fits a freshman in her beany.Class Size Prompts Orientation Split
A new idea with the old problem of freshman orientation was presented to the A-State campus this year. W ith Dean Moore at the helm, a plan was formulated for dividing the freshmen into fourteen groups for greater concentration. Fourteen programs were prepared by the departments, the administration and the SGA. Then by rotation the programs were presented to each group. The SGA program seemed to be the favorite- probably because it lasted only fifteen minutes instead of an hour.
IN'! ItODlit.l IONS were the order of the day at the Freshman picnic. Member of the el a of 67 wasted no time in making new acquaintance of their collegiate classmate .
STRAINS OF "DIX1K" refunded through Wilson auditorium a those freshmen who were caught during orientation not wearing their heanies entertained their classmates.Freshmen, Seniors Feted
Most A-Stalc students get to meet President Keng at least twice during their college careers—at the annual freshman ami senior receptions. During the first week of orientation. awed freshmen pass along a receiving line to shake hands with l)r. Hcng and then mingle ith faculty memhers. A few weeks later seniors pass between formal guards and through the doors of the President’s home to go through a receiving line. Then they. too. mingle with the faculty, greeting teachers they had in past years and being nice to those they have this year. Perhaps they remember just for a minute how they felt a few years past . . .
FRESHMEN GET TREATED to the punch ami rookies of iheir first college reception. The freshmen meet the faculty ami later attend the dance for them on the patio of University Hall.THE RECEIVING LINK at the f roll man reception offers every member of that class the opportunity to meet the most influential people on the A-State campus. The line includes members of the administration and student leaders.
DR. VANCE, professor of education, adds the feminine touch to the arrangement of the boutonniere on the jacket of Dale Wyatt In-fore the President’s Reception.
A BEAUTIFUL TABLE SETTING enhances the atmosphere of the senior President’s Reception. Ed Dickson and Warren Dupwc partake of the setting.
29Acres of chicken wire stuffed with napkins, a dance in the gym to the rhythm of Willie Mitchell's comho. a white corsage trimmed in red and black, a cheering crowd, a game, the crowning of a queen. It was a unique week —one in which dungarees and sweatshirts were typical collegiate attire, classes were superseded by the all-important task of display construction, and alumni returned cn masse for a yearly pilgrimage to the Alma Mater. Feelings which range from nostalgic recollection to frustration to exhilaration. These form, for the record, memories of Homecoming 1963.
AN ECSTATIC CANDIDATE, in this case it is Pat Warncke, learns she has been selected by the student body to reign as Homecoming Queen.1IIK ROYALTY takes their -tat ion to view the pa me. They arc, from the le t: Jana Helms, Sally Lynn Dennis, Queen Pat Warneke. Peppy Hunter anil Nancy Snipes,
MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT BODY vote for their choice from the proup of five coeds who were screened from a list submitted by campus orpanizations.
ALL WAS NOT REVELRY, especially after the football panic as the cheerleaders show their disappointment after the Tribe lost in the last seconds to Murray.
TO BOOST THE INDIANS TO VICTORY, freshman men lieat the Tribal war drum in shifts all nipht and up until pamelime llomecominp day.Gaiety Focuses on Queen Pat
Oner upon a blustery but sunny day last November a week of intensive work, worry, fun and frustration came to an end as Indian football fans gathered at Kays Field for a special celebration- Homecoming 1963. The rhythmic strains of "Cherokee.” a horse and rider in full Indian regalia, enthusiastic players and spectators, and outstanding performances by the band and drill team all contributed to the spirited success of the day. Queen Pat Warnekc and her four attendants were honored at a pre-game ceremony, and special tribute was paid to the -Stale graduating class of 1913.
CHIEF BIG TRACK III stayed in the saddle most of the afternoon, circling the track after each Indian touchdown. Between rides, however. Murray tallied, finally winning.
ARKANSAS STATE'S Homecoming royalty pose l»efore the crowd of aluinni, football fans and students before the game with Murray logins.
AGAIN MEETING THE STANDARD which the marching Indian Band has set in previous Homecoming performances, the A-State band presented an outstanding show.
MURRAY AND THE INDIANS provided just what the Homecoming crowd wanted—exciting football action. The contest was loaded with passing, long runs, touchdowns and plain hard hitting.
Despite Yearly Rain
Imagination and originality were the key words during Homecoming Week as campus organizations vied for prizes in display competition. Winning displays symbolized the variety that was typical— from Lambda Chi Alpha’s “Bomb the Thoroughbreds" theme, to the Alpha Gam "Give "Km Prcll entry to Chi Alpha's slogan of “Corral the Thoroughbreds." All contestants, however, were united in their loyalty to the Indian football team. From blueprint to finished product energy never lagged, in spite of rain, and Aggie lload was once again lined on the day of the Game with decorative displays, contributing their part to a successful Homecoming.
WORK ON THK DISPLAYS require the attention of almost every member of the group sponsoring it. The last minute rush to inert the deadline often reaches far into the night or early morning.
MORAL SUPPORT from tin- females make display building more enjoyable- if somewhat less active until the girls go in and the work begins in earnest.
34“PUSH ’KM BACK" w.» the theme of the second place winning display of the Cherokee Men’s Council. A moving caterpillar and a reluctant thoroughbred.
BALLOONS AKKANCED TO CIVK A BUBBLK EFFECT were the novelty feature of the Mpha Gamma Delta entry in the display competition.
AIKBOKNK INDIAN JOE circles over the Lambda Chi Alpha first place winning display, dropping smoke bombs on the hapless Thoroughbred which also circled the colorful green and white structure.
Although ilie actual Homecoming festivities were commenced l»y the slow, monotonous tluul of an over-beaten Indian tom-tom. they were ended in a wild frenzy accentuated by the Willie Mitchell floor show. Since its introduction on campus, this hand has been enough to compel even the most ardent suitcase-packer to stay and “dog" to its sounds. The freshmen were again in charge of decorating. and some of them did ... if they weren't beating that ° $% thudding drum! Pent up by the pressures of the hectic week, emotions sought an outlet . . . ami found it in the pulsing heat of the music and rhythm of the dance.
POSTGAME ACTIVITIES included a dance for students and alumni, featuring the music of popular Willie Mitchell and the Four Kings.S%A
CHI OMEGA MEMBERS sllivvy the damage done to their stationary display which was hit hard by the wind and rain's annual attack on construction the night l« forc the deadline.
STATIONARY DISPLAYS, like thi« one by the Baptist Student Center, used a variety of theme ideas from the latest joke fads to comic characters.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON created a large scale music box featuring the see-hear-speak no evil monkeys in a pledge to "Do Evil to the Racers.”
OVER AT LAST! With Homecoming over for another year, everyone relaxes with but one responsibility left: that of tearing down the old display and Itegin to think about next year's entry.
- . •
• V 1’A‘ vHILL BELL'S COMBO swings to the pleasure of the The noted A-State musician and his group performed well enough to merit third place in the talent show.
MEMBERS OK TAU KAIM’A EPSILON entered the second of the two combos in the show. The Tekcs rocked with jazz and an original selection by Howard Dunn, rig hi.
AOPike Comedians Sweep Talent Award
Tli« dual masque of tragi-humor was turned on its light side when Larry Miller and Tommy Thompson. a two-man comedy team, took first-place honors in last fall's Alpha Gam talent show. A number of acts were selected from the show this year to compete in the MidSouth Fair Talent Contest in Memphis. Sigma Phi Epsilon and Chi Omega captured second and third-place trophies respectively with entertainment which varied from such musical promises as “I'll Buy You Violets lor Your Furs” to an imaginary train trip expressed through the rhythmic strains of “Sentimental Journey."
CHI OMKCA sponsored the third place act in their female trio composed of Nancy Manncv. Bctlyc Holland and Sally Dennis. The group sang “Sentimental Journey” ami one other selection.
“CAP’N CUSTKK meet Cap'n Siltin' Itull.” said Larry Miller in his spoof of the toss of u coin at a font ha 11 game. Miller's humor netted first place in the Alpha Cam activity.
41STARK TERROR is portrayed in the "Mousetrap” by Becky Hickox of the Arrowhead Players as she discovers a murder has been committed in her London guest house. The play was presented in the excellent mystery style of the author. Agatha Christie.
Variety Spices Campus Theater Life
A Pulitzer Prize play, a whodunit and fairy tales for young and old formed the basis for A-State's drama season. Thornton Wilder's prize-winning "Skin of Our Teeth” I toasted A-Stale’s first flying scenery and a plot that can only he described as far out. ‘‘The Mousetrap” by Agatha Christie had most of the audience baffled as the killer struck again and again. ‘‘Ilcauty and the I least,” premiere production of the Children's Theater, delighted the grown-ups as well as children, although the adults had a fairy tale written especially for them by Shakespeare "A Midsummer Night’s Dream.”
QUITE OPPOSITE their earlier mystery presentation, the Arrowhead Players presented “Beauty and the Beast" to the delight of the children and adults from the Jonesboro area who attended.
42UPON FINDING THK ACTUAL PERSON behind the
murder plots from the long list of suspects. the accused turns on the proprietor of the pint house as other member of the group witness the attack.
BKAUTY, Mary Nell Segars. scrambles to evade the clutches of the Beast. Jerry Kyan. Colorful costumes and scenery add to the production.THE POLICE OFFICER who refused to believe the invalid's pl -a for help play an important part in the dramatic presentation by member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity and Chi Omega Sorority.
THE PROBLEMS OF A FAMILY on a weekend trip through the countryside was the dominant theme of the Sigma Pi-Phi Mu first place entry.
WITH PROPS CLEVERLY ARRANGED to give the appearance of a bird’s-eye view, Becky Scurlock dramatically pleads for help.
COLLEGIATE FRATERNITY RUSH became the target of an original satire as members of Pi Kappa Alpha portrayed the scramble for the pledges.Wilder Comedy Takes Trophy
After being rescheduled due to the Kennedy assassination. the Phi Mu Playhouse was relatively successful. Since this is one of the outstanding competitive events all the Greek organizations entered to vie for the trophies. The plays ranged from comedy to satire to drama. The Pikes were by themselves which may have been an advantage even though they didn't win. The LXA-AOPi entry was an original satire on medical shows. The Sig Kps ami Chi ( ‘s presented a drama, as did the Tckes and Alpha Gams. Sigma Pi and Phi Mu won with a comedy. Variety is the spice of life.
BECKY BRIDGES, president of Phi Mu. presents the first place trophy to Julia Ann Oxner of Phi Mu; and Sandra Curtiss awards Curt Murray of Sigma Pi their first place trophy.
“JUDGE I.YNClt” .i« the presentation « f Tan Kappn Epsilon and Alpha Gamma Delta. The play dealt will the gang lynching of an innocent Negro.Lecture, Concert in
The clipped Oxford-acquired accent of a French journalist has little in common with the soothing strains of a violin in a Philharmonic Orchestra, yet hotli of these are integral parts of a Lecture-Concert series newly formed this past year under College sponsorship. Osmotic culture or no. tales of a narrow escape from Red China among the folds and holts of French textiles was vicarious adventure at its finest; and a sea which changed moods at the slightest gesture from the expressive hands of an orchestra conductor provided, to say the least, an outlet for imagination.
PREPARATION FOR A CONCERT involves a careful tuning; of each imii i itial instrument to insure the altsolute liest performance from the instrument.
46MR. LENT , who recently returned from Communist China, chose the K«'«l satellite country as the topic of his »| ccoh. Disguised as a textile merchant. Mr. I-eniz made a comprehensive study of life there and is lecturing around the free world.
WITHOUT A MUSH M. SCORE to follow and with the grace of a dancer. Werner Torkanowsky conducted his orchestra to a dazzling performance at A-State.
A-STATK'S KlEl.imOUSK, usually the scene of heated Iwskethall action, was filled to near capacity for the performance of the New Orleans Philharmonic.
47CHRISTMAS AT A-STATH brings visions of the Jonesboro Christmas I’arntle to the many students who take part in it. Among these participants are the ROTC unit, the inarching Indian Rand, Homecoming royalty and Miss Jonestioro, also an ASC coed.
BILL BELL and his Tribe of musicians provided the music at the St. Nick dance which is sponsored each Christmas by tin Associated Women Students at A-State.
BECKY BRIDGES, President of the Associated Women Students, congratulates Don Reaves and bis dale, Mary Jane Droke after Don had lieen named St. Nick at the AWS St. Nick Dance.IT WOULDN’T BE CIIKISTMAS WITHOUT CAROLS, ami the old favorites are dusted off carh holiday season and rendered as vigorously as ever by hundreds of students with the Yuletide spirit.
Myriad of Activity in Yuletide Season
Christmas, to an A-State student, is a myriad of things—an inexhaustible source of feelings, experiences. activities. It is the jollity of the St. Nick Dance where royalty are selected to reign over the season's festivities. It is the gaiety of dormitory and organizational parties and Greek dances. Christmas is the pageantry of a holiday parade downtown, the exhilaration of a Yule basketball tournament, the magical beauty of music at a Christmas Choral Concert. Finally, it is “good will toward men" as expressed through the unselfish spirit of a White Christmas program in Wilson Auditorium.
MARCHING CHARACTERS, created of papier macho by the Fine Arts Department, cause lots of excitement amonc Joneslioro's younger set ut’the Christmas parade. LPHA OMICRON 1 1, clad in rose Peau dc Soie formats captured the sorority division trophy with their presentation of "It's a Crand Night for Singing" and a more serious number, ‘‘Oh My Love.”
Greeks Vie for
Though each group sang a light song and a serious number, there was still ample room for variety in the annual AOPi Songfest this year. Selections ranged front religious hymns to patriotic numbers to Broadway musicals and songs from the high seas as all nine Greek organizations appeared in top form. This spring Lambda Chi captured first place honors for the fourth consecutive year, and AOPi succeeded Alpha Gam as holder of the winning trophy in the sorority division. An all-Greek choir, composed of members from each competing group, premiered this year in the evening’s Grand Finale.
THE BROTHER-SISTER TEAM of Ann and John Erwin congratulate each other as AOPi president Ann Parker announces the winner. Ann directed the AOPi's and John the Lambda Chi's.
JOHN ERW IN directs the Lambda Chi voices to first place in the fraternity division of the Songfe t with the Negro spiritual "Ride that Chariot” and “Ava Maria.”
MOST GROUPS make use of piano accompaniment to enhance the R DIO BROADCASTERS work behind slape at the event. The quality of their presentation .
Sonpfcst, of wide popular interest, was carried over one of the local radio stations.
StXLUMNUS HOB HAKRKI.SON returned to his Alma Mater to address the l.ainl da C.lii Alpha rush party.
Greek Pace Quickens in Rush Flurry
THE GIRLS GET INTO THE ACT TOO as Nancy Galloway, sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon speaks.
THE AOPI TWINS. Doris and Delores Robinson do a skit to entertain the rusheo at their sorority’s party.
Kush is the lifeline of Greek organizations. The flow is constant throughout the semester, but it is intensified during two very special weeks. These weeks are designated by the participants as “Rush Weeks." and they truly are. The girls visit, impress and try to persuade the future pledges and then try desperately not to break one of the many rush rules set up by Panhellenic. The boys, not as limited with their rushing as the girls, apply an extra measure of pressure during these weeks. The girls bubble or cry through three nights of parties, while the fraternity men gorge themselves and stuff prospective pledges at only one party.
A HAWAIIAN THEME ACCENTED the rush presentation of Chi Omega.
MUSIC is always a favorite feature on tile schedule ol rush party events.
INDEPENDENT COEDS get a taste of sorority fellowship in leisurely singing old favorites.KUSH WEEK offers everyone an opportunity to become letter acquainted.
FANCY PARISIAN WAITRESSES serve tin.- rushers in the true style of the French eafe and coffee house .
SOMETIMES YOU STAND IN LINE hut party food is usually worth the waiting.
FEMALE KUSH EES, like the boys, enjoy sampling the party goodies prepared for them.
ENTERTAINMENT an he .1 multitude of things, including a takeoff on fads like the “Beatles."
A couch appears in the middle of the cafeteria at 6:30 p.m. and students merely nod wisely to one another and say “rush.” This means that one fraternity decided some of the furniture in the Stateroom didn't belong at their rush party. Our definition of rush may not follow Webster’s to the letter, but the essential connotations are preserved. A freshman girl can spill coffer in her W igwam neighbor's lap. but she’d better check to make sure the injured party has no sorority pin before she apologizes. The visit of the New Orleans Philharmonic was a welcome break though party schedules were disturbed.EVERY RUSHER pets a name lap. Sometime receiving a name on a piece of paper is an enjoyable experience.
Week Ends in Saturday Preferences
ENTERTAINMENT AT A PARTY is often more than speeches or bands. A song and dance routine wins friends.
I.ANCE ALWORTH of Arkansas and American League football fame spoke at the Pi Kappa Alpha party.Mixed Reactions to Dorm Life
Walk down any hall in any dorm at any time; you will find someone up. and if you talk to him loud enough, someone else will say “Be quiet! I’m trying to sleep.” Dorms—they arc what you haven’t been hack to all day. They arc what you haven't left all weekend. If you are a girl they are what you have to sign out of. If you are a boy, they are where you go to sleep when you want a change from sleeping in class. If you live off-campus, they and their rules are incomprehensible. They are what you go “home” to at night and “home’ from on weekends. They represent a way of life you hate and love. They are dorms.
STUDY is the serious side of dorm life. Often it is difficult to find the opportunity to concentrate; but nevertheless, much study must be done in the dormitory-.
FRIENDS DROP BY to visit with the girl on the desk in the lobby of the women’s dorms on their way up to their rooms.YES, THE CLOCK reads one a.m., hut the story (or illustration) is too good to put down. Late hours arc ok if your roommate doesn’t mind.
PERSONAL CONVENIENCES, such as the telephone, are
installed in some rooms. Telephones save time and trouble hut make your room a popular place.
NUMEROUS WEEK NIGHT dates arc spent in the dorm lobbies with the couple pouring over assignments for tomorrow’s class periods.
A FAVORITE PASTIME of the dorm-dweller between study periods is the card game which can usually be found if sought hard enough.
57NEWLY CROWNED MISS ARKANSAS STATE. Joan Farrell of Pangould. poses after the contest with first alternate Mary Haley, right, and second alternate Betty Stcinsiek.
FORMER PAGEANT WINNER Sally Lynn Dennis congratulates Miss Farrell after passing her crown on to the new Miss A-Statc.
Miss ASC Standards Rigid
Tension, excitement and a flurry of activities herald the arrival of the Miss ASC pageant. The girls were personality-tested by judges at a Pepsi party and then poise and beauty-tested in front of a packed Wilson auditorium. This year the freshman class had three in the top five and the sophomores two. Second alternate and talent winner was pianist, dancer and bassoonist. Betty Stcinsiek. One of last year’s top five. Mary Haley, was this year’s first runner-up. The evening gown division was won by the over-all winner. Joan Farrell. Sandy Manning and Sue Stewart completed the top five.
EACH OF THE FIVE finalists picked a word at random on which they elalmratcd to give the judges an idea of their stage poise and personality.
38CIRCLE K members and pageant officials gather backstage to compare speculations as to who the top five finals and the eventual winner of the contest will be.
SWIM SUITS (above) are the initial attire of the 13 contestants in the Miss Arkansas State Pageant. Reigning Miss A-State. Sally Dennis (below) admires the formal wear of the contestants.
THESE FIVE FINALISTS, were extracted from the original group of coeds. The finalists are. from the left, Joan Farrell. Mary Haley. Sandy Manning. Sue Stewart and Betty Steinsirk.
50Mary Haley First Alternate
Second Alternate and Talent
FORMALLY ATTIRED contestant capture the audience's attention as the parade before the judges. The girls first appear individually and then in a group to facilitate comparisons in choosing the new Miss Arkansas State.
State Event Next in Line for Winner
THE MOOD of Sue Stewart’s musi- BACKSTAGE TENSIONS arc relieved
cal skit evolved from hillbilly humor by casual conversation among the cn-
to ballet to a modern jazz routine. tries.
Arc talent, wit. poise and beauty too much to ask of one girl? Circle K. sponsor of the Miss ASC Contest, doesn’t seem to think so. and the judges have managed to pick a winner every year so far. Bets arc won and lost each year by spectators, hut the losers who view the candidates seem to think that the feast of beauty compensates for any monetary reversals. All organizations are eligible to enter as many contestants as they wish, but the number is usually limited because of the ten dollar entry fee. However, that large trophy is quite attractive, and Miss ASC could become Miss Arkansas, and you know what Miss Arkansas became.MAKY HALEY flashes the smile to the judges that helped her to
win second alternate. FRESHMAN BETTY STEIN-
SIEK. right, models her formal wear while she accepts the flowers as second alternate, below.
DRESSED IN THE STYLE of the farm, this contestant presented as her talent a song and piano routine.
MASTER OF CEREMONIES Tony Ellis also served the show as stage hand.ALPHA GAMMA DELTA member give service with a smile while they serve the freshman girls during rush. Sororities and fraternities put out their l c t facade for the potential members.
COMMUNITY SERVICE and benevolent present on the activity list of all A-Statc organizations.
INTRAMl RAL ACTIVITY In-tween fraternities is always competitive. Football es| ecially gives the men an opportunity to relieve their tensions.
EVERY SOCIAL ORGANIZATION on campus sponsors some type of activity in whirh all groups may | articipatc. The Teke KingcrlH wl and parade is one of those activities.
THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL is comprised of the presidents of each sorority. The council poses here with Miss Peggy Stroud. Dean of Women.
KISIIKKS SEEM TO BE ENJOYINC themselves during the entertainment being provided them by members of Chi Omega at the Chi O rush party.
AWARDS COME OFTEN to the A-State fraternities. This one happens to lie the scholarship trophy awarded each semester to the fraternity with the top grade point.
Many Facets to Greek Campus Life
Greeks are a strange breed, 'they demonstrate versatility through talent, dramatic and musical productions and athletic competition. They present themselves as students. To onlookers they are participants in almost every phase of campus life.
ithin each group there is a strong sense of ethnocentrism. Between groups there is rivalry— sometimes friendly, sometimes not so friendly. Greeks are a strange breed—a mixture of activity and nonchalance, philanthropic projects and spirited competition, friendship and enmity. It all depends on your point of view.Sara I-ou Snow President
Sliarron Craft First Vice President
Joyce Watson Second Vice President
Tara Chapman Treasurer
Sandy Daugherty Recording Secretary
Berta Ann Danchowcr Corresponding Secretary
Mary Ann Joyner Social Chairman
Mary Jane Droke Co-Rush Chairman
Alicia Rich Co-Rush Chairman
MRS. W. W. NKDROW vnes Alpha Gamma Delta as adviser.
FIRST ROW (left i right): Bohhie nderson, Jo Ann Bridges. Glenda Daniel. Carol Davis. Shirley Fowler. Sharon Garner. Linda Gilison, Patricia Goodin, Kaye Graham. Linda Graham, Mickey Graham. Marietta Graves.
SECOXD IHHI deft in right): Jan Harrell. Marcia Harrell. Becky Hicknx, Barium Hood. Charlotte James. Laura Hendrick. Becky Kent. Mary Neal Little, Ruth I-obcrg, Sandra Manning. Marion Marcum. Pat Morris.
THIRD ROII (left to right): Jody Mostyn. rmanda Nail, Kay Osmenl. Nora Ann Plunkett. Donna Schislcr, Judith Shannon, Jeanne Shields, Cathy Smart. Patsy Smith. Mary Jo S|M-ncer, Sue Stewart. Barbara Thompson.
FOURTH ROU (left to right): Linda l.u Thorne. Nita Kaye Vanhook, Jackie Vowell. Darlene Williams, Carol Wilson, Mignonne Wilson. Mary Wolf.
Epsilon Zeta Chapter
Highlights of an Alpha Gam's year include the Anniversary Dance, iij -rnational Reunion Day.
Parent's Day. pledge pa nics and the annual Talent Show. Awards won hy Alpha Gamma Delta this year include the Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy.
VIA A Sweepstakes. IKK Kingerbowl float and Homecoming display. Mar ly Spencer for 1963 64 and Nila Yanhook for were Lambda Chi
Alpha Crescent Girjs oyc Watson was Sigma Pi Pledge Sweetheart JUniy Jam Droke reigned as Miss Merry Christmas. M jrciu Harrell was Miss Jonesboro and Mary JeaTT Morrow was named Miss ■WYS. Seven members of the SGA. two cheerleaders, a majorette, a co-editor of the Herald and two Who’s Who members are among the Alpha Gams.
ALPHA CAM entered a "Sleigh 'em" theme as their part in the TKE Kingerbowl parade.
Sigma Omicron Chapter
Five AoPi’s lead the cheers for the A-State Indians, while Sandra Mej c led the Indian Band aided by two AOPi majorettes. Farlaine Young served as the first female SO A President in A-State history. Brenda W el li was State AW S Presdient, and five AOPi's were niemW? of W ho's W ho. The sorority won the AOPi rsongfesl and received a Scholarship trophy for having sixth highest AOPi average in the natio Aamy Snipes was TKE Sweetheart. Sandra Mcrgun was PiKA Dreamgirl. and Judy W elch was Sigma Pi Sweetheart. AOPi captured intramural swimming, bridge and basketball. winning the PiKA All-Greek Basketball Tourney and sweeping tin Sig-Ep All-Greek Bowling Tournament.
MEMBERS OF AOPi receive their first place trophy for winning the Sig-Ep Bowling Tourney sorority division.
70Nancy Yarbrough President
MRS. I I I. COUCH ervos Alpha Omicron Pi as advisor.
Charlotte Barkley Vice-President
Lynda Rayc McCarty
Anne Parker Treasurer
Iva Ann Parker
FIRST ROU (left to riftht): Becky Baxter, I.enore Bowers. Sandy Bone. Brenda Boyd, La Rave Brown, Suzie Cameron, Sharon Cooper. Hettyc Sue Cravcr, Ann Erwin. Deidra Finni. Joann Green. Brenda Gordon.
SECOND ROW (left to right): Holly Hall, Pat Harlow. Becky Henderson, Kathy Hoffman. Martha llouchin, Sharon James, Betty Lou Jones. Nancy Dell Jones, Liz Collins Uv«, Ginger Marks. Judy Bell McQuistion, Sandra Mcrquie.
THIRD ROU (left to right): Barbara Myers, Karen Mus-sell. Linda Nein. Martha Randle, Dcloris Robinson, Doris Robinson. Janet Shcperd. Joy Stephens. Carolyn Swindle. Donna Sue Thompson. Marcia Turner, Janet Watkin -.
FOURTH ROW (left t« right): Brenda Welch. Judy Welch. Lauren White. Ellen Whiting. Kay Wilbanks. Susan Wolf. Linda Wyatt.Melinda Burr President
Mary Jo Gibson Vice President
Janna Helms Treasurer
Carol Ryan Secretary
MRS. FRANK BLALOCK serves Chi Omega as personnel adviser.
Sandra Chailland Correspondent
Mary Vends Wade Pledge Trainer
MRS. E. C. BARTON serves Chi Omega as pledge adviser..
FIRST ROU (left to right): Donna Baker, Karen Batter-ton, Nancy Manning Byrd. Kay Clements, Jeanie Coleman. Kay Lynn Coleman, Connie Cothran. Martha Cranor, Tommye Crowell, Sharon Davidson. Sally Dennis.
SECOND ROU (left to right): Vivian Dugger, Bonnie Evans, Joan Farrell. Carolyn Finch, Diane Fogle. Veda French, Susan Haizlip, Suzie Heel, Judy Hodges. Linda Kay Hodges, Bettye Holland.
THIRD ROU (left to right): Peggy Hunter, Mary lx Johnson, Nan Junavsen, Barbara Lynn, Alma Moore. Becky Sciirlnrk, Judy Swindcl, Nancy Thomas, Linda Gail Thompson. Carol Wagner, Beverly Washington. Kathy Woods.
()micron Zeta Chapter
Chi Omega celebrated its fourth year at A-Statc this year. Two Chi O’s are members of the SGA, while members also serve, iiL iie AJpha Sigma Upsilon. ASC Singers, the Xr Q stSWand Bettye Holland and Joan Farrell 3rejMk» . Joan Farrell succeeded Chi O Sa 11 11Ja- Miss ASC. Sally
will represent Arkansas®n u- Miss Sun Fun contest in the summer. Cbjop won third place in Homecoming display ctmfflkitfon and also placed third in the Talent Show: The Owls won seconds in the PiKA Basketball Tourney and the Sig Ep Bowling Tourney Money for crippled children was raised by Chi Omega by selling Easter lillics for contributions in Jonesboro.
CHI O’ Joan Farrell (left) and Sally Dennis joined their sorority sisters in collecting donations for the Easter Seal drive.
Epsilon Delta Chapter
The first honor bestowed upon a Phi Mu this year came during Homecoming when Pal Warneke reigned as Homecoming Queen. This was the eighth consecutive year a Phi Mu has held this honor. Phi Mu and Sigma Pi captured first place in the annual All-Greek Playhouse, sponsored by Phi Mu. Sandra Curtin wasniamed to Who’s Who, Peckv Bridges is ASW President and Panhrllenic President, Sue McAllister ftnbinson was Scabbard and Blade Sweetheart and Paula Adams is an Indian Majorette, Betty Stemsiek. wu second alternate and talent rRvisip wining in the Miss ASC contest, bast summer the members of Epsilon Delta chapter received a silver cup for being the outstanding chapter in their district.
MEMBERS OF PHI MU entertain prospective pledges in Paris street cafe atmosphere during rush week.
74Sandra Curtis President
DH. MILDRED VANCE senes Phi Mu Fraternity as Alumnae Adviser.
Paula Adams Vice President
Kay Steinsiek Treasurer
Julia Ann Oxner
Trudy Miles Pledge Trainer
Pat Wilson Standards
FIRST ROW (left to right): Sally Baker, Mary Ann Bartlett. Sarah Beth Bateman, Paula Bell. Judy Bond. Ann Boyd. Becky Bridges. Janet Caneer. Jane Cato, Dana Cruse. Ann Curtiss, Martha Dupwc.
SECO.M) ROW (left to right): Suzanne Elliot. Margaret Fiveash. Jeannie Hoffman. Jackie Sue Hoofman, Susan Hooper. Janelle Houston. Mary Nancy Huntsman. Judy Jamison. Rita Koettel. Carol Pulliam. Sue Maddux, Pam Matlock.
THIRD ROW (left t» right): Jeanninc McHaney, Betty Moody. Judy Moody. Kaye Reed. Gibcrt Richie. Sue Robinson. Shamn Rogers, Sandra Saliba, Mary Ruth Singleton. Betty Steinsiek. Carol Voss. Pat Wamekc.
FOURTH ROW (left to right): Ellen White. Elizabeth Wilkins. Bonnie Willett. Joan Williamson. Kathy Wood.Sandra Merguie Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl
Mary Jo Spencer Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl
Judy Welch Sigma Pi SweetheartNancy Snipes Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart
Nancy Calloway Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of HeartJohn Erwin President
Robert Doak Vice President
Marty I.uper Secretary
I-eirr - Magness Treasurer
Tom Ham Ritualist
Phil Pickle Rush Chairman
Robert Akers Social Chairman
ADVISERS of Lambda Chi Alpha are Roy l)av oii, left, ami Dr. Donald Konold.
ROW ONE, left to right: Thomas Akers. Larry Baker. Frank Bigger, James Bishop, Marvin Buerklc. Marion Buffalo. Jimmy Burnett, Ralph Burns, Earl Campbell. William Casey. Fay Chappell. Wendell Chitmon, Richard Choat.
HOW TU (). left to right: Truman Christian. Wendell Crow, Edgar Dickson, John Dickson, Ronald Digg , Robert Doak, Russell Dowen, Warren Dupwe. Phillip Forrester, William Foster. James Fowler, Elbert Frazier, Eddie Fritz-hugh.
HOW THREE, left to right: Joel Cambill. Bob Gibson. Gary Gill, Randy (Poacher. James Goad, Jimmy Goff. Russ Harrington, Andy Hooper, l.arry Holcomb, Jerry Ishmael, Vaughn Jerome. Bobby King. John Kitchen.
HOW FOUR, left to right: George Love. Paul Madden. Blake Massey, Jim Mitchell. Jason Moore. William Moore, George Nelson, Phillip Newkirk, Russ Noble, I.ouie Norris. Rolrert Koch, Ray Ockert, Alan Posey.
HOW FIVE, left to right: Jerry Ryan, Sam Spencer. Paul Stringer. Tommy Taggart. Walt Toinsic, Bill Walker. William Wells, Charles Wiles, John W'ilson. Bill Winter. Douglas Wood.
78Lambda Chi Alpha
Foremost in a college man's career, l.an)l)(ia Clii Alpha believes, is scholarship and lota-Theta Zeta has reached this ada) r -SfS J.ainhda Chi has won the Inter fra (entity Council Scholarship trophy every semester sinr comijjK'on ffiipus. Nationally, the local chapter liafewWWhjj all 154 I tmlxla Chi Alpha chapttv K K f two years. The chapter maintains a hjfjodlJfmnJC?}n the local hospital. makes toy and tootLiptuitions at Thanksgiving and Christmas and helps wjfk tin- cancer. March of Dimes and I N’LfiF oampnigpv For the third straight year. I.X v.Las : jEua Ltout members in “Who’s Who” in (ITmtauMma universities. The Crescent Hall, Founders nn , informal parties and tin- ■'Little NtHI" piYshcart' derhv highlight the Lambda Chi social and activity list.
SIX LAMBDA ('III memlx-rs and pledges pause a moment in tlu-ir house-to-house campaign to aid the March of Dimes fight against hirth defects.
70A MASQUERADK PARTY was held in tin- I’i Kappa Alpha fraternity room in the fall of the year. The party proved to he unique and quite successful. The students above are taking a "breather" from dancing.
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Alpha was chartered on the Arkansas State campus on March 12. 1918. the second national fraternity on campus. The Delta Theta Chapter is very active in intramurals and extracurricular activities. One feature of the intramural sports this year i the Pi All-Creek Basketball Tournament in w-hiffS irf? fraternity and sorority fields a team to coinOT' Sw,r their division trophy. A year’s social evr«j ;1jjirfyde the spring climax, the Dream Cirl D;h cnR7‘formal to highlight the year's activities and fy Hnmc the new Pike Dream Girl. This year the ITkcs won first place in the Greek division of intramural football, first place in the annual Alpha Gamma Delta Talent Show, and first place in the volleyball tourney at their district convention in Cape Girardeau. Mo. The Pikes also won third place in the Homecoming Display Contest.
aoSPONSORS of PiKA are l)r. W. W. Nedrow. left, Capt. Donald Slocomlte and Donald Minx.
Jim Browning President
Ijirry Miller Vice President
Jim King Treasurer
Paul Stephens Secretary
Ronald Hennett Historian
Stanley Mortimer Conductor
Thomas Miller Pledge Trainer
Tommy Thompson Social Chairman
Jim Rogers Intramural Chairman
ROU OSE, left to right: Robert Barkley. Howard Baswell. l-arry Bauer. Jim Beard, Mac Boyd. Bennie Bvlcr, Ron Chamber . Willard Cohen. David Crosley, Richard Denton. Paul Cnimrin. I.eon Dudley. Richard Famigbctti.
ROW TU'O. left to right: Steve Gankiewitz, Donald Green. Robert Hinshaw. Fulton Huxtable, Joe Joyner. R. W. Kerner, Michael Kelly. Michael King. Robert I ird. Jerry Littlejohn. John I-ove. Kenneth Mashhurn, John McClung.
ROU THREE, left to right: Ronnie Me.Minn. Bill Michael. Earnest Miller. Wiley Montgomery. Buddy Mullins. Jack Nall, Gene Nettles. William Perkins Jim Poe, Eddie Pruitt. Don Reaves. Ronald Reese. Jerry Rol crtson.
ROU FOUR, left to right: Winston Robinson, Johnny Rogers, George Sigler. Elvin Smith. Joe Smith. Rod Sparks. Rex Stephens. Ned Thomas. I.loyd Tucker, Thomas Watkins, James Welch, Joe Whitaker, Jerry Williams.
Leon Swihart Vice President
David Danehower Comptroller
David Clay Secretary'
Cary Moore Recorder
Charles Miller Pledge Trainer
I loyte Veazey Chaplain
Hutch Ford Senior Marshal
Don Rodgers Junior Marshal
ADVISKRS of Sigma Phi Kpsilon arc C. I). Culver, left. Dr. Vane.c Sales, center and Edgar Kirk.
ROU 0 E. left to right: Jan AI)!m U, John Alderson. Tommy Hailey. Carter Baxter, Bill Bell, Jim Berry. Shaw Bingham. Don Birmingham. Wayne Bramlette, Clark Burrow. David Cady. Henry Carrol, Mike Carter.
ROU TWO. left to right: Butch Corbett. Harold Craig. Darrell Donaldson. Ronnie Danehower. Ronnie Durham, Roland Elder. Tony Ellis, Rex Ennis, Sammy Flagg. Leo Fortenberry. Cecil Gardner. Gary Gibson, Tommy Graves.
ROU THREE, left to right: Eddy Harbor. Wayne Hawkins, Allen llawly, Harry ilyslop. Johnny Mack James. Robert Jones. Leroy Kerst. John Lingle. Jerry Marshall. Woody Matthews, Jack McClain. James Merritt, Steve Monerief.
ROU FOI'R. left to right: Jerry Moody. Ken Mogan. Ron Ohnemus. Richard Parenti. Johnnie Plunkett. Richard Power, Terry Pross. Dick Roberts, Ronnie Rodgers. David Rogers. Jerry Rogers, Larry Sullivan, Richard Taylor.
ROW FIVE, left to right: Barry Tubbs, John lllmer. Tony Wilkie. Marvin Zimmerman.Sigma Phi Epsilon
Ar kansas Ga m ma Chapter
Sigma Phi Kpsilon collected nearly $500 in their seventh annual Heart Kuud Drive this year. In seven years the drive; has netted nearly $3500. Johnny Mack Janie iva eleeled to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. The Sig Kps published their annual newsletter. “The Sig Ksca-pade." during the spring semeMer. Copies of “The Sig Ksca pade were sciittth the other 181 chapters of Sigma Phi Epsilon and iflumni of Arkansas Gamma. Sigma Phi I’jisinnOiuddights their year's social activities ilh the “yuceu.of Hearts Ball." The Sweetheart of' trrT?amfeunced each year at the formal.
TWO MKMKKKS OF SIGMA Pill KPSILON collect part of the nearly $500 tin- fraternity collected in their seventh annual Heart Fund Drive. The drive has netted nearly $.1500 in seven years.
A1 ph a Pi C h apter
Sigma Pi Fraternity was established on the Arkansas Stale Campus in the, spring of 19-18, being the first national fraternity on campus. This year Sigma Pi engaged in all intramural sports and won first place in the Phi Mu Playhouse. Athletically speaking, the Sigma Pisjcompete in the Pike bas-
ketball tourney, tin and the Lambda C event for the past ty represented in all $GA. Mike Dun the SGA and als basketball team. S throughout the year
[Ip ' bow ling tournament 500." winning this The fraternity is well orts as well as the vice-president of rd on the Indian’s mmerous social events Til ways a success and
enjoyed by all the members and their dates.
NIK SIGMA 1 1 tanner i ever present at A-Stale athletic function . Memtars here complete the job of raising the flag.
84ADVISERS of Sigma Pi fraternity are William Byrd, left, and R. I Ferralasco.
James l atture President
Rick Blanton Vice President
Robert Hoddinoit T rcasurcr
Tommy Allen Secretary
Curt Montgomery Herald
Herman Strothers Reporter
ROW ONE, left to right: Allen Arnold. Lloyd Baker. I-eon Brown, Ralph Cassidy. David Chandler, Phil Dawson, Ed DeShazo. Mike Dungan. Bill Ettcr, Willie Cray. Pete Gregson, John Ed Gregson, Joe Gurley.
ROU TWO. left to right: Ronnie Haynes. Ronald Henson, Gay Horton. I-arry Joplin. Bill Reedy, Ron Kettering, Van Knowlton. Jerry I-ane, Eddie Tanner, Tom Lewis. Dave Markovich. Steven McMillan. Dennis Metheny.
ROU THREE, left to right: Maurice Move, Curt Murray. Bill Nance, Larry Poole. Burnis Posey. Boh Powell, Boh Pulliam. Ken Ray. Darrel Richey. Mike Rose. Butch Smith. Joe Shielly, Stanley Tomlinson.
ROU FOUR, left to right: Irvin Van Patten. Kent Vivrette, Terry Wicker. Larry Wiggs. Isaac Wood, Bill Wyatt. I-ce Ziegenhorn.Levon Well President
Mike Gurlen Vice President
Jerry Wells Secretary
Charles Kcnnemorc Treasurer
Gerry Moore Historian
Clifton Goodin Pledge Trainer
Jim Keller Chaplain
SPONSORS of Tan Kappa Epsilon fraternity ore Or. John Galloway, left, and Lloyd Goff.
ROW OXE, left to right: Andy Anderson. Steve Benson. Art Bcntlv, Mike Berta, Ron Bishop. Jerry Blansett, Tony Boblark, Mickey Bridger, Joe Buck, David Burns, Bryan Caplinger, Stan Clampit.
ROW TV O. left to right: Darrell Collier, Rickey Cooper. Dickie Duke. Charles Dryer. Joe Elmore, Spencer Elrod. Bob Cordelia, Fred Gingerich. Jerry Gladden. Larry Haynes. Denny Johnston. Bill Keener.
ROW THREE, left to right: Billy Earl Keith. Dayton Keller. Bob McEvoy. Paul Muggc, Bob McCuiston, Kenny Meacharn, W. C. Mills, Allen Monroe, Jim Pardew, Jack Partridge. Darrell Porter, Rick Proctor.
ROW FOUR, left to right: Joe Pulliam. Steve Puryear. Butch Rayburn. Tommy Reese, Butch Richardson, Eddie Rickus, Dick Ritchey. Norman Sward, Richard Shelton. Bill Spell. Don Spencer, Robert Walker.
ROW FIFE, left to right: Melvin Wamock. John Watson. Jim Wilkins. Bennie Winford.
86Tau Kappa Epsilon
Beta Psi Chapter
strong this year in intra-country meet and rifle basketball and the included five Association, and officers A major re-as the The Tekes of 2.62 which Hed Carna-and the fall calendar.
Tau Kappa K psi I on mural sports, winning matches and
spring sports, members on men on the in Circle K decorating fraternity suite amassed an was well above lion Hall.
LENWOOD COCHRAN, national officer of Tau Kappa Epsilon, spoke at the Tekc Founder's Day ! anquet.
8Herald Means Monday Work
A sheet of paper, a blob of ink. a slug of type you have a newspaper. After a harrowing Monday of writing and editing copy and counting headlines. journalism students have decided there's more to it. Monday is frantic because that is the day the stories go in. The more responsibility you have, the more stories you write, the more frantic you get. Tuesday the very last stories go downstairs to the printer, and after countless proofs are read and layouts are designed. Friday comes. On Friday you can walk through the Wigwam. Maybe someone will Ik- reading your story.
I KNOW WK WERE had when we were writing copy, hut we couldn't have been this bad. Tex claims lie hears this every year, hut we Utren't that Iwd—or were wc?
THESE ARE THE PEOPLE to whom you complain if the story you wanted on the society page didn't make it.
One thing about members of the editing class, they are always willing to tell someone how to do something.
08FROM THE TIME A reporter turns in a story until you see it in your Herald, someone is checking it to make sun every word is right. Glenda Daniel and Sonny Foster, the editors do most of the cheeking since they get most of the complaints.
SPORTS EDITORS AREN'T responsible for the wax the team performs, but these four are responsible for the way the performance i» described.
JOHN ULMER Assistant Sports Editor
JAMS GOLDSMITH Head Clan Editor
COPY EDITORS are Cathy Smart. Glenda Daniel and Sharon Baker.
PHIL PICKLE Photographer
CLASS EDITORS are Jane Cato. Carole Wagoner, LaRavc Brown and Barbara Meyers.Indian Staff
You begin with ideas, hundreds of them, and a great amount of dedication. If you’re lucky, you have an interested. well-humored advisor as your guide—we did. Next, add a score of interested, hard-working souls who are game to learn what "deadline” and “night work” means. Then you have it? Not on your life! Vital ingredients are still missing. Add hours and hours of research, phone calls, planning and replanning, drawing and redrawing, plenty of black coffee and cigarettes for the nervous system. Take all the good and had comments. suggestions, and just plain old griping, include all the clowning around, wee tiny morning hours, empty scotch tape rolls, encouragement from the staff and the campus police, friendly advice from competent, helpful secretaries, janitors, or the President of the College. Don’t forget o-l)oz. Dean Moore’s portable radio, fights with the ping-pong balls stored in the annual room, fifty misplaced pictures, auditors camped on your doorstep. many class cuts and red. red eyes. The recipe is only begun. The reader is now holding in his hands a little piece of the life of each staff member. We hope that it is also a part, however large or small, of his life as well. Hundreds of things happen every day on a college campus. We have tried to capture as much of this myriad activity as humanly possible. Proudly, we nogive you the 1961 Indian.
WENDELL CROW Editor
JUDY SHANNON layout Editor
JIM PARDEW Assistant Editor
»tCherokee Men’s Council
Cherokee Men’s Conn.ciJ._is a social organization designed to promote the welfare of the married students at A-StatcTThe CtMJncIl lakes part in all intramural activities, this .year winning first place in intramural; football, golf, howling and placing in several other ievents. TheiCounSl has entered the llomccomingulisplav 'i ontest for the last four years and has won trophies for the past three years. Through the Cherokee Men's Council’s activities, the group strives to mmilaff ajjJoser bond between the students and rkansa? StaUr I he CMC is believed to be the only or nn?7ation of its kind among America’s colleges and universities.
Bill Ennis President Julian Moore Vice President
Taylor Francis Secretary
Bandy Wisdom Scrgcant-at-Armx
Jack Northrop Reporter
Frank Wise Historian
FIRST ROW (left to right): Charles Allen. L. C Avcrill, Robert Beene. Leroy Blankenship. Charles Brooks, Walter Chrisro. Gary Cole, John Davis. Mike Deck. Philip Ford. Marvin Hinton. Randy Hinton. Gary Holland.
SECOND ROW (left to right): Hugh Hyde. Hugh James. N. F. Judd. Rex Lassiter, Jim McKeel. David McMahon. Brian Mullins. Lynn Nash. I.ee Nelson. W. E. Pogue, Harold Ramsey, Bryan Runsick, Jack Runsick.
THIRD ROW (left to right): Dan Sharp, Wayne Sickels, Kenneth Sisler. Tonncy Sparks. Kenneth Starnes. Boh Stevens, Richard Stiles. Rolx-rt Stiles. Robert Thompson, Dick Toys. James Watson, Eddie Williams. James Wyatt.
02MEMBERS OF CHEROKEE MEN’S gather around their flog to accept the trophy for first place in intramural football. Cherokee Men’s was consistently near or on the top in most intramural action this year.
In American Colleges
MIKE DUNCAN, a physical education major. has been a favorite of A-State lutsketi»all rrowd . This year he served as captain of the Indian team and was honored hy Trumonn, his home town, on a special "Mike Dungan Night." Mike has served as First-Vice President of tlie SGA and was a member of the PEMM Club. He is a memlter of Sigma Pi Fraternity.
SANDRA CURTISS, a social science major, has earned memlrership in Who's Who in three years. Her grades qualified her for both the Freshman Women’s Scholastic Organization and Alpha Sigma Upsi-Ion. She was president and pledge director of Phi Mu Fraternity, a memlter of the Social Science Club. WAA, AWS and Pi Gamma Mu. She has served on the Panbellenic Council and the Presidents Roundtable.
EARLAINE YOUNG was a real pace setter during her four years on campus. As the first woman President of the SGA, she led this organization to one of its mo t successful years. In addition to SGA activities, Earlaine was president of WAA and FWHS and she was chairman of the Presidents roundtable. Her club memberships include Alpha Alpha Sigma. Beta Beta. Brta. PEMM Club and the Panhellenic Council. She al«o received the President's Award and was a Homecoming Maid. Alpha Omieron Pi is her sorority.
ANN ERWIN, though especially active in the Music Department. has been involved in many phases of campus life. She was president of MENC and the Wesley players, a memlwr of the Wesley Council. Arrowhead Players. Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Alpha Psi Omega. A SC Singers. Choral Union. Indian Rami and Young Democrats. She has appeared in several dramatic productions. Her social sorority is Alpha Omieron Pi.
At A •State. AL EINERT majored in horticulture and was president of Delta Tan Alpha and the Plant Science Club, reporter of the Collegiate FFA and a memlter of the Agri Club. He held an undergraduate assistantship and spent two semesters in the honors program. He also won the 1962 Kappa Pi Art Contest.
CHARLOTTE BARKLEY started her college career as Freshman Class representative. The grades that earned her a place at three President’s Awards Banquets also qualified her for membership in Alpha Sigma Upsilon. She is an English major and has served as assistant editor of the Indian and assistant society editor of the Herald. Charlotte was vice president of AOPi Sorority, head cheerleader. a member of Featherpens. Kappa Delta Pi. AWS, WAA and Panhellenic Council.
NANCY YARBROUGH has led a most active life on campus. As an English major, she was a member of the Featherpens. She ha« I teen a member of the Panhellenic Cone Council, AWS Executive Board and Presidents Roundtable. She has been president of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority and University Hall. She received the President’ Award and has Iteen Sig-Ep pledge sweetheart.
NICK WILSON chose the field of law upon graduation from A-Stote. He majored in business while in college and was president of Phi Eta Sigma and active in Pi Gamma Mu and business department cubs. Nick was elected president of his social fraternity. Limhda Chi Alpha, and served in this position for three consecutive semesters. He was active in campus activities and ran for SGA president in 1963.
I loves to work w ith ELLA CLAIRE HEUSTESS. an elementary education Student Union,
children, was president of Kappa Delta Pi and president Women's Honorary Or-She participated in AWS. Alpha Sigma Upsilon and Freshman ganization. She was also Sweetheart of the BSU.98
SHARRON CRAFT, a business education major, has served as an officer in many campus organizations. She has been president and vice president of Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority, president of Pi Omega Pi. vice president of Alpha Sigma Upsilon. second vice president and senator of the SGA and secretary and treasurer of Panhellenic Council. Sharron was also a member of Fcatherpens, Phi Beta Lambda. WAA and AWS.
STAN MORTIMKR of Jacksonville has lieen very active in Pi Kappa Alpha, his social fraternity. He has served it as secretary, plcdgemaster and conductor. Stan has been secretary of Phi F.ta Sigma, pledgeinaster of Scabbard and Blade and a member of Pi Gamma Mu. He has been cadet colonel of the ROTG. serving as battalion commander.
JOHNNY MACK JAMES has ! ccn very active in Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, serving as chaplain, social chairman and newsletter editor. The business major from Piggott has Iwen chairman of Circle K International’s Miss Arkansas State Pageant, president of Circle K and on its l oard of directors. He was a memlier of Alpha Kappa Psi, Presidents Roundtable, treasurer of SGA and an AOPi Sponsor.
In American Colleges AncI UniversitiesWILLIAM POGUE was instrumental in the organization of the Math Club at Arkansas State and has served as its first president. He has also been vice president of Kappa Delta Pi and treasurer of Cherokee Men's Council. Ilis other memberships include SNKA and Phi Eta Sigma.
SARA LOU SNOW, a business major from Blytheville. has been a leader in several organizations. Her sorority has played on important role in Sara laru’s college life. She has been social chairman, first vice president and president of Alpha Gamma Delta. She has been a SGA representative, a Panhellenic delegate, a member of the Fcathcrpcns. Phi Beta Lambda and was selected Tekc Fingrrltowl maid.
W. E. POGUE. JR.
SONNY FOSTER has served his campus well in his four years at A-State. Sonny has l een especially active in I-ambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, serving as social chairman, treasurer and president. A journalism major, he has been a member of the Press Club, sports editor and co-editor of the Herald. Sonny was a member of advanced ROTC and was selected for membership in Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade. Sonny's services were also rendered as manager of the SGA Bookstore and assistant in the News Bureau.
97ED DICKSON likes “to 'lay lm y." anil he lias for the past four yeans. An active member of Circle K. Ed has served as president, lieutenant gov. of the Mo-Ark District ami was selected outstanding member for 1962-63. He has I wen president of the Young Republicans, vice president of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, activities chairman of the SGA and an officer in Wesley Foundation.
CLIFF BARTON, an elementary education major, has been president of SNEA. president of the BSU. secretary of Circle K and representative to the Student Government Association. His club memberships include International Relations Club and Kappa Delta Pi. Cliff enjoys spending his leisure time participating in outdoor sports and in reading.
In American Colleges And Universities
WENDELL CROW, a journalism major, is editor of this year’s yearbook and an editor on the college newspaper, lie is also outstanding in the field of music, having played in the Marching Indian Band for three years and with the Redskin Ramblers for three. He has sung with the Arkastatesmen and "Crescent” trio. Wendell is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity and has served as editor and correspondent. He received the Al Lindsey Award from his fraternity for being the outstanding graduating senior. Other activities include Circle K. Press Club. French Club and Graphic Arts Club.
SANDRA MERGUIE’S honors and services while at A-State include head majorette and feature twirler for the Marching Indians. She has been a memlM-r of the concert band. PEMM Club. WAA and AWS. Sandra was representative to the SGA. PiKA pledge sweetheart. PiKA Dream Girl, honorary cadet captain and honorary cadet colonel. Her sorority is Alpha Omicron Pi.BANQUET FOOD prepared at Arkansas State has Ix-en called the best, and those at tending the Awards Banquet will attest to that statement.
DR. CAR). R. RF.NG makes the presentation to those students receiving the President's Award. Here Dr. Reng congratulates journalism major Sharon Raker.
Campus scholastic loaders are acknowledged each year for their efforts at the annual President’s Award Banquet. A student must possess a 3.5 grade point average on a 1.0 system to he eligible for an invitation to the banquet. Dean Robert Moore addressed the group this year, after which Dr. Carl Reng presented the awards to the students. This program is designed to commend students who have attained a high level of academic standing. The President's Award Banquet each spring. This year's event was staged in the Stateroom.
GUESTS at the Awards Banquet sit and chat among themselves before the food is served, and the program logins to move into full swing.
Allan Vea man
_ Wayne Walker laura Ford
Starveling George Robinson Charles Hunt
Moth Reliecoa Green
Mustardseed Adell Bowman
Bottom (John Mastereon) is bewildered at having been transformed into an ass by the knavish sprite Puck (Tyler Million).
The Arkansas Stale College Theatre produced A Midsummer Night’s Dream for its final production of the year to join theatre groups all over the world in honoring William Shakespeare on the Four-hundredth anniversary of his birth.
Shakcsjreare. in return, honored the three full-house audiences with a delightful display of romance, fantasy ami rousing wit.
Imaginatively staged by the Arrowhead Players under the direction of Tom Evans, instructor in theatre. Midsummer Night’s Dream was easily the most carefully planned and executed A-State theatre production in recent memory. An enthusiastic crew of actors, technicians and customers took the eternally fresh and beautiful words of the Hard of Avon and enhanced them in a visually beautiful production long to be remembered by all who saw it.
“The enursr of true love never did run smooth!”
The last of many curtain call find the cast weary hut satisfied.Thesus (Gene Worthen) strolls in the forest with hi bride to be, Hippolyta (Connie Cothran).
A most tedious and brief tragedy, presented by the Rustics’ troupe, entertains the members of the court.
Oberon (Jim Adams) enchants his love, Titania (Linda Berry) for folly.
The Rustics laugh at one of their company who has just been assigned to play the part of a woman in their play entitled "Prymous and Thisby."
Two pairs of Shakespeare’s famous mismatched lovers quarrel in the forest after being made to love first one person and then the other by the antics of the mischievous Puck and Oberon.SECOND VICE PRESIDENT—Sharon Craft of Bono, a senior majoring in education.
The Student Government Association is the mean between the administration and the student body at Arkansas State. The organization, elected by popular vote each spring, is responsible for numerous activity functions this year, including post-ball game dances, Homecoming, pep rallies and the large entertainment features on campus. Karlainc Young, the first female president in ASC history, served capably during her year's tenure in office.
SERGE LENTZ, noted French journalist and editor of “Paris Match” magazine, spoke this fall as a part of the new lecture-concert program beginning here. He is signing autographs here, left.103
SCA PRESIDENT— Karlaine Young of llorncrsvillc. Mo., a senior majoring in physical education is the first female SCA President in -St.itr history.SGA SENATE—(sailed): Premia Welch. Sally Lynn Dennis, Linda Graham, (standing): Lavon Wells, Jim Pardcw.
Freshman orientation week started the ball rolling for the SGA in 63. Book sales reached new | eaks in the bookstore; and before the dust settled, there were pep rallies, dances and the pageantry of Homecoming to plan. Spring brought the entertainment feature and more used volumes to sell. Flection time emerged and a new group was chosen to begin the cycle all over again in the fall.
APPOINTED OFFICERS—(stated): Ed Dickson, activities chairman: Sandy Daugherty, secretary; (standing): Dick Toy a. bookstore manager; Johnny Mack James, treasurer; Jim Pardew, freshman orientation chairman.
104FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS—(seated): Jo A « Bridges. Bill Cullins, president; (standing): Ronnie P r-ham, Rickie Hamil. Ronnie Sumpter. All hut Cullins ire representatives to the SGA.
SGA REPRESENTATIVES—(seated): Sara Lou Snow. Carol Davis, Cathy Smart. Mary Venda Wade. (Second row): Joel Gamhill. Joe Moore. Bill Moore. Cliff Barton. (Third row): Bill Ennis, J. B. Penn. Denny Johnston. Dayton Keller, Kenny Mcacham.
A DISCUSSION ensues when Jonesboro Mayor Herbert Sanderson (right) visits A-Statc to welcome incoming freshmen to Joneshoro. Earlaine Young (seated). SGA President, Don Minx (in cap) and sundry others join in the conversation.
105ALPHA KAPPA PSI—(Front row): Billy Karl Keith, Bill Ennis, I- C. Averill, l.yrm Nash, Dennis Mickey, Bill Spell. Holier! Stile . Allen Hawley. Dr. C. C. Carrolhers, Loyd Williford. L. Si. Dinsmore. (Second row): Jack Henson, Burnis Posey, Joe Ed Smith. Don Mellon. Jerry James, Jim Lahrot. Bill Barnes, Joe Carpenter. Charles Brooks. Hugh Hyde. Philip Ford. John Whitney, Dewavne Davidson, Rol ert Jones. Bonnie Cage, Johnny James. James Douthit. (Third row): Dale Kunsick, james Orman. J. C. Bogan. James Chaffin. Bill Moore. Konald Naylor, Charles Wahl-quist, Charles Burr, Melburn Roberts, Robert Stevens, Dorsey Jones. Bill Spurlock, Fred Robinson.
Alpha Kappa I’s i This organization, the oldest national professional fraternity, is composed of outstanding male students in the Department of Business and Economics. A-Statc's Epsilon Ornicron chapter was recently presented a top efficiency award for ranking first in the nation in all categories of professional activities.
Beta Beta Beta The purpose of Tri Beta is to promote scholarship, scientific knowledge and Biological research. To qualify for this national Biological society, a Biology major or minor must have at least a B average in 12 hours of Biological science. The meetings are devoted to programs and discussions of Biological subjects.
BETA BETA BETA—(Front row): Mr. Byrd. Sally Dennis, Dr. Nedrow. Rainona Simmons, Betty Dane. Elaine Knlrikin. (Second row): L. V. Bruner. Jeanine Saunders. Betty Hooper, Rosemary Wilson. Sandra Stevens. (Third row): Bill Carrothers. Johnny Buchanan, Bill Moore, Iris Ann Ellis, Elroy Cantrell. Myrna Holland. (Fourth row): Don R. Spencer, Chip I-atourette. Doug King. Dr. Kelly Oliver.KASU BROADCASTERS—(Front rote): Paul Lovelace. Tony Ellis. Jim Cathey, Suzanne Elliott. Glenda Daniel Ji Bond. Bill Johnson. (Second rote): Mr. Darrel Cunningham. Le Bradford. Ronnie Rhodes. James Kirk. Linn Karr I Beason, l-arry Wright. Gary Ward. Jerry Guiltner, Mr. Charles Rasbcrry.
Starnes. Paul Jerry Ryan. John
DORMITORY SUPERVISORS—(From row): Mrs. Eva Marvin. Caraway Hall: Mrs. Bess Hardin, University Hall. (Back row): Mrs. I .cola Farr, State Hall; Mrs. Anna Mae Paxton. Danner Hall: Mrs. Cressic Wayland, Arkansas Hall.DIMM. TEAM—(1st squad, left, bottom to lop): F. Newman, I). Turn bo. C. Peters, I). Tucker. J. Flowers. R. White, L. Notes. (Second squad): I). Vine , I). Bearden, P. Buchanan, B. Eiff, K. Reddick. R. Thomas. J. Blamdiard. (Center): Maj. McCarrcll. Sgt. White, Loyd Williford. Johnny Hanna. (Third squad): B. Reynolds, T. Cobh. J. Huff. T. Davis, G. Crain, R. Potts, A. Row-ton. (Fourth squad): C. Berry, R. McClain, M. Back, J. Stein, T. Jefferson, M. Pennington, M. Whitfield.
Drill T( a m Often called the “White Hats," the precision lrill team is open to all who can qualify. It supplies color guards for ballgames and iKrrforms during half-time, this year traveling to Della State to perform. The team directs parking at the President’s Reception. participates in parades and provides an honor guard.
tooCOLLEGIATE FFA—(Front row): Carv Smith. Larry Glenn. Dalr Walker. James Carton. John Young. Vaughn Pierson. Charles Collier. Lloyd Baker. Hayden Phillips, Craig Bushalz. (Second row): I)r. 0. P. Nail. J. B. Penn, Harold Ramsey. Don Trammel. Cheryl Lloyd. Gordon E. Petty, Ralph Robinson. Marvin J. Moore. Jack Sharp. Shell.) McCook. (Third row): E. Rush Harris, Larry Brawner. Steve Steven . Wayne Wright. Tin. Wargo. Gary Capps. Jerry Patton. Robert Trehilrock. Cary Chappel. Jim Taylor. Edgar A. King. Jerry McAfee. David Reaves. Harold I). West. (Fourth row): Howard Masters. Keith Little, Gene Munirk. Lonnie MeNatt. Jim Grisham. John Baker. Floyd E. Baker, Carroll Montgomery. Ijrry Burrow. Billy Clifft.
C O 1 1 e I a t O I '. I .A . This was founded for majois in agriculture education to prepare them for positions as sponsors of local high-school chapters. It is also open to students who were memlier of high-school FFA groups. This organization sponsors high-school FFA days on campus and provides judges for the annual judging day.
Dell a Tau A 1 p h a This honorary scholastic and service fraternity is open to all agricultural majors classified as juniors or seniors. To qualify, a student must have a three-point grade average in his major field and earn 70 quality points given for grades in all subjects and for membership and service in college organization .
DELTA TAU ALPHA—(Front row): J. W. Murphy. Andrew Wargo. A. E. Einert. James L. Davenport. (Soon,I row): Stephen Smith. Jimmy E. Wyatt, Jaekie R. Scott. Ken Savage. J. B. Penn.PLANT SCIENCE CLUB—(From row): Jerry Hogan. Buddy Hughes, Jim Wilkins, Estcl Simpson, Don Jones, (Second row): J. W. Murphy, Tommy Taggart, Cary Curley. Harrison Thomas. H. V. C.ill, Ken Savage, Alfred Einert, A. W. Tennillc. (Third row): Jonn Fortino, Jerry McAfee. Donald Neal. Jim Wyatt, Donald West, Ernie Timms. Sammy Atwell.
Plant Seif IlCt Club Chartered ill Octo-lier, this is the newest agriculture club. It is open to all interested students majoring or minoring in agriculture and was conceived to further interest in horticulture, agronomy and related fields. Its memliers are seeking to advance and promote more interest in plant science.
As in all honoraries, Ka|)|)ll I) (' I t it I i special qualifications are set up for outstanding jw-rsons in the education department’s honorary organization. High scholastic achievement, personal integrity and high ideal' arc the requisites for admission to Kappa Delta Pi. Educational programs are presented at the chili’s monthly meetings.PHI BETA LAMBDA—(Front row): Sharron Craft. Phyllis Gail Jones. Nancy Sheffield. Bonnie Evans. Tara Chapman. (Second row): Miss Collins. Bonnie McCnmey. Judy Kicner. Phyllis Webb, Glenda Walls. Anna Mary Moore. Carroll F. Odom. Vance Guffey. (Third row): Ronnie Rodgers. Larry Gibson. Clen Roberts, William Nelson. Jr.. Bill Runyan. Charley Briclz.
P I) i Beta Lambda Students majoring or minoring in business arc automatically eligible for membership in Phi Beta Lambda, national professional fraternity. Non-majors interested in business may also l e admitted to membership by a two-thirds vote of the organization. A spring banquet climaxes the year’s activities for the group.
An active interest in A I I () W bead Pl8yGT8
dramatics, actual dramatic experience, and
willingness to work onstage or backstage
are the requirements for metnliership in the
Arrowhead Players. Award are presented
at an annual banquet to the best actor and
actress and to other outstanding drama
ARROWHEAD PLAYERS- (Front row): Wayne Walker. John Masterson. Doran Nordeen. Gene Worthen. (Second row): George Robinson. Buddy Mullins. Jan Watkins. Donna Cruse. Jim Gourlcy. (Third row): Tom Evan . Ann Erwin, lumren White. Marcia Harrell. Melinda Burr. Linda Gail Thompson. Sandra Jumper, Jim Adams. (Fourth row): Tyler Million. Mary Nell Seger . Mary Stiekford. Becky Hickox. Barbara Lewi . Kathy Barr. Kathis Barr. Bill Henderson.PI OMEGA PI—(Front row): K. E. Lucas. Jo Ann Moore, Margaret Hout. Samira Estell. Johnnie Griffin. (Second row): Mrs. Katherine S. Green, Kay Burns. Carolyn Burk, Samira Dougherty. Glenda Walls. Miss Rebecca Collins, l)r. Robert Kerralaseo. (Third row): Bettye Trout. Joan Jenkins. Sharron Craft. Kay Holder, Veda French. Ann Howerton.
Pi OmCffft Pi This organization is a national honorary fraternity for outstanding students in the field of business education. Membership eligibility requires maintenance of an over-all 3.00 grade average in business and a 2.00 minimum average in other subjects. An initiation banquet climaxes short pledging periods for new members.
As a college branch C- I I C 1 C K of Kiwanis International. Circle K is active and utilitarian. Using ‘’beauty” as a theme in their activities, the Circle K’s sponsor the Miss ASC contest and the campu beautification week. During this week, the members select a Miss Campus Beautiful. Delegates attend district and national conventions.
CIRCLE K—(Front row): L. J. Bradley, Cliff Barton. Johnny M. James. Clifton Goodin. Bobby Ross. Dr. V. I. Stepka. (Second row): Martin I.uper. Charles Burr. Homer Brawlcy. Don Hurt. Darrell Donaldson. Henry Carroll. Wayne Snipes. (Third row): Roger Everett. Cary Moore, Richard Parenti, Richard Power, Dayton Keller, Mickey Pennington.FRESHMAN WOMEN'S HONORARY— Front row): Mary Bled oc, Donna Graham. loll Jones . Sylvia Gilsson, Becky Lyttle. (Second row)-Eleanor Lane, Glrnna Clarida. Kathy Wood, Sharon Standcfer. Miss Stroud. (Third row): l.aurcn White. Phvllis Meeker. Kave Moore R.ALii Sudenso, Barlwira Thompson. Nita Kay Vanhook.
Fresh ma n
Wonu‘ll’8 Honorary Scholarship and lead ership arc the aims of the Freshman Women's Scholastic Organization. To qualify for mrml ership in this local honorary, n student must earn a minimum 3.5 grade point for the first semester or for an average of the first two semesters. Each member is given an FWSO key or charm upon initiation.
A m c r i c a n
Student and guest C I) C ni i C R 1 Society
speakers, films, and field trips to area
industrial concerns form the programs at
bi-monthly meetings of A-State’s chapter
of the American Chemical Society. Full
mrmlwrship requires a major in chemistry
or chemical engineering, hut associate
membership may be granted to anyone
interested in chemistry.
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY—(From row): Mary Jane Akel. Herman Curtis. I)r. Dewev Sifford. Dr. J. E. Bennett. (Second row): Mav Oldham, Don Rowlett. Oardon Kenarriget. Cary Gill. (Third row): Dr. Joe Hopping. Or. Howard Moore. Bobby l yton. Joe McCormick.
113SCABBARD BLADE—(Front row): Don Roger . Tommy Miller, Bill .Stringer, Don Reaves, Stan Mortimer. Sonny Foster, I-oyd Williford. (Hack row): Gene Nettles. Darrell Collier, Ed Dickson. Sammy Wilson, Tony Cam-pa. Winston Robinson.
Scabbard and Blade' An rotc uniform with loops of blue and red shoulder cord, mean that the wearer is a member of Scabbard and Blade, an honorary military social fraternity for advanced cadets—juniors and seniors. The group strives to enhance the value of military science training and to leant military social customs.
Pershing: Rifles Little brother to Scabbard and Blade, this national military fraternity is open to freshmen and sophomores. Slembers of this group have perfected the drill routines and use their knowledge to train cadets not in the club. They play the role of aggressor in field exercises and participate in military competition.
PERSHING RIFLES—(Front row): Cant. William Hall. Paul Buchannon, Gerry Moore. Preston Williams. Ronald Bishop. James Frizzel. Sgt. Roy Gaither. (Second row): Roby Scueehi. Gary llibbs. Tommy Davis. John Blanshard. Jerry Wittman, Charles Kinder. Cecil Counce. (Third row): Bill Waggoner, Doug Faulkenbcrry, Douglas C. Jackson, Ralph Williams. Eldon Barnett. Gary Gibson. Jon Braswell.AGRI CLUB—(Front row): I.eland Jackson, Lloyd Baker. J. B. Penn, Andrew Wargo, Jim Grisham, John Baker. Donald West, Clifford William'. (Second row): L. N. Ilochstesler. Ronnie Danehower. James Gaston, Donald Trammel. Tommy Smart. Berta Ann Danehower, Mike Crowder, Larry Simms. (Third row): Charles Collier, Jimmy Wyatt, Jerry D. Patton. Steve W. Stevens. Bob Harrison, Johnnie W. Schmidt, Jerrell I-esley. Gary Capps, Charlie Barker. John Young, Dr. Amos Rougrau. (Fourth row): Joe Davidson. Gordon Petty. Howard Masters, Donald Neal. A. V. Gill. Ken Savage. Jerry McAfee, Thomas Black, Harold Riggan. (Fifth row): Shelby MeCork. Dennis Hooker. Jack Sharp, Larry Glenn. James Young. Sammy Atwell, Charles Sebourn. Larry Holmes. Billy Clifft, Floyd E. Baker. (Sixth row): Ralph Robinson. l.eo Fortenberry. C. V. Pugh, Garry Potter. Jim Fowler. Tim Wargo. Gary Chappel. Richard Ford.
Club Founded in 1917. this is the oldest club on campus anil the main agricultural departmental club. It is open to all agriculture majors and minors and is the largest club in the department. The club sponsors the annual Agri Day which includes the Spring Rodeo. It also helps in sponsoring the FFA Judging Day.
Agri Engineers The purpose of the Agri Engineers Club is to present technical paper , films ami lectures to majors in agricultural engineering. The group take-field trips to view experimental stations in the area, and sends representatives to district engineering meetings. Members of the club host the farm shop contest on FFA day.
AGRI ENGINEERS— (Front row): Stephen Smith. Sammy Flagg. Cecil Gardner. Larry Burk. Norman Madden. (Second row): Cliff Goodin. Dayton Keller. Jim Rawlins. Dale Madden. Dr. Amos Rougcau, Andy Wargo.
itsBLOCK BRIDLE—(Front row): L. N. HotliMtller, Bill Hurtmann, Jcrrcll Lesley, Jerry Moody, Larry Simms, Earle Pojh . (Second row): Everett Moeller. Logan White, Doyla Reddick, Julia Ann Oxner, Berta Ann Danehowcr. Kill Hinrichsen, Ronnie Danehowcr, Dewey McNiece. (Third row): Joe Davidson. Jim Fowler, Bill Maxwell, Tommy Smart. Cory Potter. Emmett Milam. Eddie DcShazo, Lee Deutsche, Dennis Kwain. (Fourth row): John McGruder, Tom Vancmburg, Junior Turney, I-co Fortenberry, Dwayne Plumlee, Lcland Jackson. Harold Riggan, Johnic Schmidt, Harry Cook, James Clements.
Open to all animal Block Bridle husbandry majors, this club sponsors a yearly high-school judging day and cooperates with the Agri Club in staging the rodeo. The group helps send a team to the national judging contest and delegates to the annual convention. Each year it names an agriculture instructor of the year.
Panhcllenic Council Composed ol tne
president and two representatives from each sorority on campus, the Panhcllenic Council sets and maintains sorority policies and standards. The Council strives to promote harmony and cooperation among the sororities and service to the campus and community through this cooperation.
PANHELI.ENIC COUNCIL— (Front row): Melinda Burr. Charlotte Barkley. Becky Bridges. Janna Helms. Sharron Craft. (Second row): Nancy Yarbrough, Ann Parker. Nancy Janssen. Nita Van I look. Sara Beth Bateman. Sara l-ou Snow. Sandra Curtiss.PI GAMMA MU—(Front row): Rosemary Wilson. Pat Cloninger, Sharon Baker, Ann Carter. Eva Park . Ginger Marks, Carolyn Osborn, Joan Jenkins, Sandra Curtiss, Virginia Arrington, Maurine Sullivant. (Second row): Baird Keister. Edgar Kirk. Dr. Homer Huitt, Edith Chapman, Joan Hayden. Pat Ellehracht, Katherine Green, A. S. Kirkikis, James Lit lure, James Calloway, Durward Cooper. (Third row): Dr. Don Konold,
J. F. Chambers. E. O. Campbell. Donald Wells. John Galloway, John C Osoinach. Paul Bond. Emest St. Jacques, Inland C. Braddock, Robert W. Thompson, Nick Wilson.
I i Ga 111 111 a M II For more than 25
years. Pi Gamma Mu has sponsored the annual White Christmas Program. Organizations on campus contribute food and money which is then distributed to the needy in the area. This honorary social science fraternity requires for membership at least 20 hours of social science and a B average in these courses.
A local honorary or- A 1 | ll a S i fJT 111 U |)8 1 1 0X1 ganization for senior women, membership in Alpha Sigma Upsilon is based on scholarship. leadership and service. Specific qualifications include completion of five semesters or 75 hours of college work, maintenance of an over-all minimum grade point average of 3.20 and compilation of 10 activity points.
ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON—(Front row): Marion Marcum, Sandra Curtiss, Miss Peggy Stroud. Miss Lane. Joan Jenkins. Ella Claire Heustess, Gayle Phifer. (Second row): Mary Venda Wade, Charlotte Barkley. Nora Ann Plunkett, Ann Erwin, Jackie Pruett, Joyce Watson. Sharron Craft. Carolyn Osburn.YOUNG REPUBLICANS—(Front row): Evelyn Sissom, Sharon Baker. Linda Graham. Peggy Hunter. (Second row): Daniel G. Freeman, Charles W. Fraley. Bertha Nash. Fulton Huxtahlc, Martin R. Ausmus. (Third row): Howford Stewart, Ronald O’Dell, William Nelson. Jr., John L Ulmer, I-arry Hatcher.
You Ilf? Republicans At fall registration tired students were offered a gloss of ‘‘gold water" and propaganda by Young Republicans. The club brings such speakers to the campus as Herbert Philbrick. takes busses to hear others and sends representatives to state and national conventions. It stimulates an interest in politics.
Functioning as the A VV S Botirtl governing body for all women students, the AWS Executive Board is composed of a president, elected by all AWS members, officers of each dormitory and off-campus women officers. The group sets and enforces residence hall policies, and sponsors the annual St. Nick Dance.
AWS BOARD— (Front row): Diane Inman. Ann Parker. Polly Bingham. Becky Bridges. Linda Graham. Judy Brown. (Second row): Barbara Keller, Nancy Ollinger, Darlene W'illiams, Nita Kay Vanllook, Phyllis Webb. Brenda Welch, Marcia Harrell.MINISTER'S FELLOWSHIP—(From row): l)r. Homer Huitt, Rebecca Baldwin. Terry Norman. (Second row): Lon Simmons. James Barton, Sherman Waters. (Third row): Dorsey Crow. J. B. Harris, Denzil Stokes. Dennis Coop.
Contribution to the S t U d C n t NEA state scholarship fund, a Christmas party.
. . a spring banquet, trips to conventions and
Ministers Folio vv snip
various service projects are all a part of an SNEA'ers activities. Membership, though composed primarily of elementary education majors, is open to all education majors, secondary and elementary.
SNEA—(From row): Sylvia Cibson. Jane Cato. Kaye Reed. Pauline Davis. Eva Parks. Mary Hardcl. Peggy Hunter. (Second row): Bill Sommers, PaU y Srum, Brenda Cordon, Faye Marchhanks, Virginia Baldridge. Carol Ryan. Carolyn Burk. Ann Carter. Carol Carter. Marcia Harrell. Ann Curtiss, Dr. Mildred Vance. (Third row): Violetta Pyland. Carola Miles. Vivian Blackwell, Janice Carrett. Judy Swindel. Nancy Jansse, Peggy Jarrell, Carolyn Finch, Clifford Barton.
n»FRENCH CLUB— (Front rote): Karen Philhours. Ellen White. Curt Murray. Beverly Warbington. Joan Culp, Sharon Tilley. Marc R. Core, Denzel Stoke . (Second row): Drew l.uttrrll, Grady Steven . Alice Kelly. Judy Cole. Judy Bond. Kay Clements, Penny Bu-h.it . Martha Taylor. Judy Sorrells, Dorothy June May, James Clements. Gerald McGough. (Third row): Mike Carter. Carol Rice, Ellen Newman. Donna Yantis. Bill Henderson. Sue Stewart. Annahelle Smith, laiuren White. Mary Neal Little, Ray Tweed.
I rcncll Club Newly organized on campus this year is the French Club, or “La Cerclc Franca! ." Members seek to develop an interest in French culture and an appreciation of French contribution to the intellectual scientific and artistic worlds. Membership requires present enrollment in a class, or six completed hours of French.
Graph I c Arts Cl u b Any student enrolled in a printing course may l clong to the Graphic Arts Club. Members seek to stimulate interest in printing and keep abreast of newest developments in the graphic arts field. Club activities include trips to area printing concerns and two banquets, one at Christinas and one in the spring.
GRAPHIC ARTS CLUB—(From row): I-con Woody. Linda Lou Sammons, Robert J. Gardclla, Keith Davidson. (Second row): Robert J. Roberts, James E. Franks, John Cullins, Jon Braswell, Jim Turnbull, Bill Wooldridge. Joseph 1-ee Burns.MATH CLUB—(Front row): Marcella Winn. Joanne Hicks. Mary Jane Akel. Roy E. Dawson. jS
Taylor Francis. Drcxcl Fraaurc. J. A. Wallcy. Tom Trevathon. (Third row): Lonnie Minton. Robert Wyatt. William I oKue. I ruman Baker. Jamc
Math Club Membership requirements for this club include completion of three hours in mathematics, a 2.5 over-all grade average in one's major, and a 2.00 over-all in all subjects. Membership is open to math majors and minors and others interested in the field. Guest speakers and group discussions arc featured at monthly meetings.
Rifle Tea m This group stands second in its league. It is open to any student who can qualify and members can earn a college minor sports letter which can be identified by its crossed rifles. The team makes about eight trips every- year to fire in competition matches. In the state they fire against three colleges.
RIFLE TEAM—(Front row): Mike Chaffin. Eugene Elphingstone, Charles Barnett. Gayle Hunt. (Second row): Mike Hampton, Jerry Hunt, Daniel Hester, Sgt. Julius Wenzel.PRESIDENT'S ROUNDTABLE—(Front row): Jim Stamm, Preston Williams Ix yd Williford. Sonny Foster, J. B. Penn. Darrell Parrish, Paul Bond. (Second row): Earlaine Young. Marian Marcum. Sandra Curtiss, Evelyn Sisson, Glenda Daniels, Sara l-ou Snow, Barbara Thompson, Mary Jane Akcl, Ray Goodfellow. Gordon Petty. (Third row): Sandra Daugherty, Becky Bridges Charlotte Barkley, Naney Yarbrough, Sharron Craft. fFourth row): Bob Powell, Grady Stephens Gary Holland. Dave Crosley, Johnny Mack James Lavon Wells. Bob Akers. Bill Cullen.
Presidents Roundtable Composed of the president of all campus organizations, this group provides a forum for exchange of ideas among student leaders, faculty and administrative officials. Guest speakers and informal discussions provide the students opportunity to learn and to voice opinions on matters of common concern.
The night was dark C, ) 11 I) tC I ( i II C I I i I 1 ft S
and the Jonesboro airport completely surrounded. It fell quickly without a struggle to the invaders, skilled in small unit tactics— patroling. hand to hand combat, and the use of the l»ayonet. This was only one of many counter guerilla practice maneuvers. I csson learned save lives in battle.
COUNTER GUERILLAS—(Front row): L. B. Keller, R. W. Thompson. Garry Gillespie. Gary Reeve . Jim Flowers, Dan Self, John Cancpa. (Second row): Marion Buffalo, Robert Craig. Howard Corbett, Larry Randolph. Bill Stringer, (.‘apt. Sidney Crabtree. Charles Campbell. Franklin Wise, Bob Kindrick, Bob Champlin. (Third row): Dudley Denver, Ken Hartsfield, Rolwrt McGruder. Don Goodrich. Henry Hill. Haney French, Allen Vcasman, Sammy Faught.
JSOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB—(Front row): Mike Carter. Wayne Smith. I.arry Wiggs. Larry Ball. Denzel Stoke . Joey Rogers Earl Campl ell, Janie-Walker. Dr. Don Konold. Rex Ennis (Second rou): Jane Cato, Sandra Curtiss Beverley Rust, Barbara Thomas Barbara Lynn. Kathic Barr. Ginger Marks Man- Jane Droke, Beal Pickett, Alice Cook, Diane Hammell. (Third rou): Mary Neal Little, Mary Caldwell, Danna McCarty, Clark Burrow. Kaye Reed, Jeannine Mcllaney. Edith Chapman, Sandra Wilson. Maurine Sullivant. Joan Hayden. Dee Chapman. Nancy Evans, Dr. James Calloway, Darrel McElyea. (Fourth rou): Dr. Homer Huitt, John Osoinach, Charles Baxley, Charles Pitts Durward Cooper. J. E. Griner. Bill Windland, Lee A. Dew, Ernest St. Jacques Donald T. Wells. A. Kirkikis, Edgar Kirk. Robert E. Wood.
Social Science Clllb Although this club is open to all students interested in soeial science, its primary purpose is to get together the department faculty and students majoring or minoring in social science so that they might l ccomc better acquainted. Programs usually consist of outside speakers on the social sciences.
Vitally interested in M ENC
music education, the Music Education National Conference plays ari important role in the life of the Fine Arts Department. This organization promotes leadership and fellowship among the music majors and minors and provides opportunities for fun and intellectual stimulation in the field of music.
MENU—(Front rou): Susan Simont, Donna Sue Thompson. Margaret Jo Miller. Betty Hood. Betty Bickford. Jay Stephen . Janie Seay, Linda Robinson, Rebecca Green. Jacquelyn Pruett. Ann Erwin. (Second row): Edward Ross, Alan Lentz. Victoria L'rton, Mary Venda Wade. Nanda Hudson, Ruth Loberg. Toinmye Jean Tavlor. Martha Anderson. Rebecca Hickox. Lulu Seal. Donna Baker. Margaret Jenkins, Sandra Chailland. Mi s Beck. (Second row): Dennis Coop. Thomas O'Connor. David Young. Gordon Williams. William Hendrix, Jerry Chilrutt. James Pepper, James Fielder. James Carr. Frank Elrod. Tom Gamhill, Donald Robbins. Ronald Durham, Ned Ellis, Donald Jones.WArA— (Front row): Carolyn Spears. Connie Alexander. Janice Robinson. Sharon Cooper. Ann Curtiss. Becky Baxter, Barbara Stone. Linda Karls. Lynn Coleman. Patricia Goodin. Wilma England, Kay Sharp. Donna Terry. Alma Moore, Linda Ringo, Linda King. Jackin Sue Hoofman. Jeannine Mcllaney. Jo Ann Green. (Second row): Janet Cancer, Kay Wilbanks, Trudy Gill, Suzi Cameron, Jan Garrett. Barb Myers. Kathy Wood, Veda French, Martha Cranor. Carol Steele. Jo French. Donna Ramey. Dorlis Johnson. Martha Dupwe, Judy Bond. Alice McMillin. Doris Ann Robinson. Ann Boyd. Joanna Harper. Judy Jamieson. (Third row): Holly Hall. Linda Thompson. Martha Thompson. Alice Kelly. Nancy Roetzel, Martha Houchin, Marcia Turner. Karen Batterton, Loretta Davis, Marilyn Brasehler. Donna Yantis. Bobbie Anderson. Joyce Watson. Jeanie Coleman. Kathy Wood, Jane Cato. Linda Henderson. Donna Schroeder, Jody Mostyn. Sharon Garner, Alicia Rich. (Fourth row): Liz Laffoon. Judy Cole. Kariaine Young. Van Gore, Sherry Maser, Faye Watkins, Betty Jo Stanley, Nancy Calloway, Paula Howard. Bonnie Hunter, Jeanne Shields. Mary Wolf. Marion Marcum. Judy Reed. Trudy Miles, Rita Koettel, Betty Moody. Alta Burnes. Francis Smallwood. Evelyn Prescott.
W A A Encouraging physi-
cal fitness and participation in competitive sports, the Women’s Athletic Association sponsors a comprehensive intramural
Sirogram each year. The only requirement or membership is interest in sports and willingness to participate. Annual awards arc given to intramural players.
W o m e n s
Regulation and pro- Inti a m U I a 1 B O a I (I gramming of intramural activities is the principal function of the Women’s Intramural Board, which forms the leadership of the Women's Athletic Association. Comprising the meml ership of the Board are elected WAA executive officers, representatives from each participating group and faculty sponsors.
INTRAMURAL BOARD—(Left to riftht): Jeannine Mcllaney. Liz Laffoon. Karen Batterton, Betty Jo Stanley. Jo Carolyn French. Mrs. Alta Burnes, Marcia Turner, Alicia Rich, Lynda Gail Thompson, Donna Terry, Becky Baxter. Donna Schroeder. Linda Ringo.PEMM CLUB- rmi rou ): Jim Keller, Sian Miller, John Emerson. Don Wager, tarry Kvnw, Richard Atwill. Joe Bickforil. Beal Pickett. Hugh James, Cary Holland. (Second row): Barb Myers, Sharon Cooper. Samira Merguic. Alice McDaniel, Martha Thompson. Wilma England. Brenda Johnson. Jo Carolyn French. Judy Cole, Earlaine Young. (Third row): Evelyn Prescott. Betty Jo Stanley. Marcia Turner. Donna Schroeder. Jeannine Mcllaney. Jody Mostyn, Carolyn Spears, Connie Alexander, Karen Batterton, Dorli Johnson. Doris Ann Robinson, Joanna Harper. Myrna Holland. I.inda Bingo. Brenda Boyd. (Fourth row): Charles F. Allen. Wendell Turner. Cerald A. Roe. David McMahon. Jerry Troxler, Stanley Nelson. Eric Wright, Jerry McCeorge. Bill Bailey.
PEMM Club Open to all physical education majors and minors, this club is the principal extra-curricular organization of the physical education department. Cuest speakers, group discussion and sports activities constitute the programs. A major project is promotion of the annual TB Assoc. Drive.
Twice each month the S(j II 11 1‘C DtlllCl'Clllb
members of this club meet to practice
square dance routines. ! eginning with the
basic steps and advancing to complicated
dances. During the year the club makes
special appearances for groups in the
Jonesl oro area. Social activities include
an annual Christmas party and a spring
function.Honorary Cadet Captains
HONORARY CADKT CAPTAINS (From row): Brenda Boyd. Paragould: Brenda Kmerson, Wynne; Nancy Snipe . Jonesboro: Suzi Cameron. Jonesboro. (Second row): Sandra Merguie, Kenncil, Mo.: Glenda Franks, Paragould: Judy Sorrells. W. Memphis: Joan Farrell, Paragould: Linda Ncin, Jacksonville.
126Becky Henderson Blythevillc
Laura Kendrick Osceola
Charlotte Barkley Jonesboro
Susan Sawyer Jonesboro
Linda Thorn Batcsvillc
Fall and winter sports action keeps the A-State cheerleaders whirling around campus putting up posters and banners, organizing pep rallies and preparing to lead cheers at the Indian games in their duly of raising the spirit of the student body and the team.
127THE CHORAL UNION i composed of all student who like to sing for sheer enjoyment. Under the direction of the music faculty, the choral union presents two concerts in the A-Stote auditorium each year. Singing both serious and light works, the group is often accompanied by an orchestra or brass choir. The students give much of their time in practicing and are certainly an asset to A SC.
At Arkansas State there are many and varied fine arts groups ranging all the way front the relatively large choral union to the outstanding concert hand to the very select group composing the Madrigal Singers. Back again hut belter than ever were the ASC Singers
who performed in concerts and tours. The Rammer Kapelle was something new, thanks to Choral Director Alfred Skoog. who was also the inventor of A-State's harpsichord. We think those 7 a.m. practices were worth it.
THE BAND WITH THE NUMBER ONE SOUND IN THE SOUTH is «he Arkansas Slate Marching Indian Band. The band, under the direction of Donald R. Minx, has gained national publicity in recent years. Home game halftime shows are highlighted by the band » marching.THE SOUND OF MUSIC is a well known sound to members of the per week keep them in topnotch form. Ihc group presents two
A-Statc Singers. An audition selects the Singers, and five practices concerts annually.
THE MEMBERS OF KRAMER KAPELLE must really love ! sing they meet at 7:15 a.m. daily. The group is composed of 20 or 30 students chosen from the A SC Singers and makes several road trips annually.
THE MADRIGAL SINGERS have won quite a reputation in their one year on campus. Many A-State students heard madrigals for the first time when the singers performed at the White Christmas Program. This select group, composed of approximately 12 students, sings not only madrigals, but also other types of camber music, and usually | erforms A Cappella.Student station manager. Tony Ellis of Pine Bluff, take charge of the staff operations of KASU-FM.
Nearly all of the day’s announcing falls in the hands of two experienced staff announcers, Jim Cathey and l.arry Miller.
KASU...Radio Voice of A-State
Arkansas State's college-owned student operated broadcasting station, KASU-FM is the voice of the students and the institution. It serves as a noncommercial. educational station, providing a training ground for students majoring and minoring in Radio Journalism. KASU-FM provides a variety of programming, including news, special events, music, and public service information to a wide audience in Northeast Arkansas, Southeast Missouri, and the Jonesboro area. The originating station of a chain of connecting stations, the Indian Sports Network. KASU-FM transmits all important sports events to interested stations throughout the area.
Mr. Charles Raslierry. head radio instructor and manager of A-Statc’s 1000-watt station, gives a headphone set the oncc-over before broadcasting time. Every piece of equipment is double-checked before use by radio workshop students.
130Jim Cathey makes the daily time cheek, recording voltage, frequency deviation, and antenna current every thirty minutes. F.C.C regulations require that a constant check he made of station grower.
Special events broadcasting is an important part of KASU-FM coverage of the campus. All activities of importance to area residents are carried, such as graduation exercises, which are Ireing aired here by a special team composed of Tom Manning, News Bureau director. Charles Hasberry. instructor in radio, and Jim Starnes, staff announcer.
Many hours of radio instruction are required before a student is qualified to operate KASU-FM's complicated transmitting equipment, and to plan and coordinate the myriad daily programming. Students receive program instruction from Mr. Darrel Cunningham (above).
No. 1 State
An organization built on untold hours of physical and mental effort, a great desire on the part of all its members, and a fierce pride in knowing that it holds a ranking among the elite of its kind anywhere in the nation- Arkansas State's Marching Indians. Under the direction of Donald R. Minx, director of A-Statc hands, now completing a decade of capable leadership, this group has continued to bring the name of Arkansas State to the fore wherever and whenever it is called to perform. Early in 1961. the group travelled to Washington. D.C. to represent the state of Arkansas in the Inaugural Parade. In May of last year, the Concert Hand, the nucleus being made up of Marching Bandsmen, performed for the Arkansas Music Educators Association, which selects only the highest quality of performance for its meetings. If these and other top honors are any indication of its future, the Marching Indians have only begun their march.
Mr. Minx demonstrates his amazing technique for extracting the most from students, his winning smile persuading them to do even the most tedious task well.
Featuring a Reserve Officers Training Corps Color Guard, a large company front descends on the main bleachers at a pace of 180 beats a minute. The Marching Indians make use of a wide selection of movements, including a variety of diagonal lines, floating diamonds. full company fronts, and a series of block formations.Always a main attraction. A-State’ sparkling majorette line lends added color and variety to each new halftime show.A Hundred People Thinking As One
Displaying form which has won her acclaim is feature twirier Sandra Mcrguie of Kennett, Mo.
Always accepting the individual development of its members. many of the group's outstanding performers are featured during special shows.
Drum Major John Erwin of Mountain Home dons a fireman's hat for a special halftime show.SANDY BONE
NANCY SNIPES Jonesboro
SANDRA MERGUIE Kennett, Mo.
BETTYE HOLLAND Kennett, Mo.
Beautiful girls arc an integral part of the pageantry of football, and Arkansas State is not laeking when it comes to the majorette line. However, it takes more than comeliness to gain a spot on the A-State line for Don Minx's standards require a great deal of ability in the arts of twirling, strutting and dancing. Halftime at an A-State game is a unique experience for the newcomer. Much of this is due to the effort of the majorettes who design clever routines for each performance of the Indian Band. Under
the leadership of Sandra Mcrguic, who completes her fourth year as head majorette this year, the majorettes of the Indian Band have delighted audiences wherever they perform.
JOAN FARRELL Paragould
PAULA ADAMS Dumas(Above), I-eland “Weeg" Blarkshare adds grins to the skins. (Below). Win or lose, the crowd always parts on a pleasant note.
136BiHJ COUNCIL-ffronl row): aroUMilr Darlene Willies, Sylvia Toone. Joyce Dunchen. V.l Jean (Ollier. (Second row): Dick Bum paw. Rol rt Doak, Howard Corbett. Cliff Barton. Beal Pickett. (Third row): Dr. F.. H. St. Jacques. Benny Clark. Ralph Robinson. Tom Stafford. Ixtyd W illiford.
WESLEY—fFront row): Sharon Baker, Kaye Moore. Phyllis Hammond. Marcia Harrell. Franees I.ightfoot. (Second row): Carolyn Turnbow, Max Whitfield. Jim Richardson. Martha Rayder, Joanne Hicks, Carolyn Hicks. Rev. Frank Hursh. (Third row): Jim Wakefield. Richard Roth, Jerry Klphingstone, Jim Barrow, Jim Finley. Jim Cole.
137CHI ALPHA—(from row): Ellen Newman, Ann Lucas, Joyce Moore, Mary Tinsley, Austin Pierce. (Second row): Melvin Vine, Joe Crews, Andrae Curtis, Harold Cryc, Jimmy Cillcntinc. James Furr.
WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP- (From row): Rosemary Wilson, Phyllis Walis. Cynthia Wise, Mrs. Sidney Crahtrre. Capt. Sidney Crabtree. (Second row): Elmer Mayes, Jody Moslyn, Donna Schrocder, Kay Cargill. Susan Haialip, Carolyn Hicks. Mary Jane Akel, Ivcc Nelson. (Third row): Mike Cargill. Franklin Wise, John Young, Robert Wood, Mike Boydston, Rev. Paul Corbett.
NEWMAN' CLUB— (Front row): Don Sehocnhorn. B. J. Larsen. Oscar Molina. Michael Bollinger, Ted Kuetcr. Eugene Hardy. Boh Schoenhorn, Louis Alpe. (Second row): Heather Rust, Martha Dupwe. Alicia Rieh. Mary Kathryn Willett. Mary Weber, Betty Hooper. i.ouise Odom. (Third row): Richard Choat. Ray Goodfellow. John French, Jackie Meyer, Bonnie Willett. Chip I.atourctte, Boh Akers, John Hafncr, Tommy Phillips, Mickey Bridgcr, Boh Pettengell. (Fourth row): Tony Bohlaek, Butch Heath. Richard Wel er. Louis Raley, Tom Akers, Mr. William Byrd. Rev. John Riddell, Samuel Riney.
139(.ARAWAY HAL!- COUNCIL—(IatIi to riftht): Nancy Olinger, Dianne Allison. Barbara McDonald, Judy Brown, June Wood, Daily Bingham. Jonnie Ford. Sharon Chester. Anna Kieltuski, (Behind): Mrs. Marvin.
WESLEY COUNCIL__________(Front row): Sandra Wilson. Martha Rayder. Pauline Clampit. Rein-era Baldwin. Dorothy May. Phyllis
Hammond. (Second row): Max Whitcficid, Francis Light foot. Jim Wakefield. Jim Cole. Richard Roth. Rev. Frank Hursh.
140ARKANSAS HALL (.01) N(.IL—- (Front row): Bill Moore, Jerry Troxler, Mrs. Wayland. James Roliin Carr. (Second row): Tommy Hart. J. Scott, Ken McLain. Warren Dupwc.
University Hall Council
UNIVERSITY HALL COUNCIL—(Front row): Veda French. LaRayc Brown, Marcia Harrell, Nita Van Hook. Linda Graham. (Second row): Beverly Rust, Eleanor Wischart, Sarah Beth Bateman, Jody Mostyn, Sandra Warren, Mrs. Bess Hardin.
141STATE HAI.L COUNCIL- (Front row): Don Wager. Wendell Chitmon. Mrs. Farr. Lynn Redmond. Marion Buffalo. (Second row): Ernie I.ancaster. Toni Book. Gary Gibson. Truman Jefferson. (Third row): Henry Jones, Paul Buchanan, Jerry McIntosh. Kenny Willey, John Calhoun.
State Hall Council
Danner Hall Council
DANNER HALL COUNCIL—(Front row): Phil Stilwell. Boh Doak, Mrs. Paxton. Raymond Goodfellow. Dave Hampton. (Second row): Ernie Timms. Fulton Huxtable. Bobby Leyton, John Bay. Gearld McLesky, Alan Posey. Mari- Core.
142DIXIE HAM. COUNCIL—(Front row): Barbara Keller, Diane Inman, Phyllis Webb, Rita Cude. (Second row): Carolyn Spears, Barbara Honncll. Kay Sharp, Mrs. MePike.
Dixie Hall Council
Delta Hall Council
1430(0Versatile Ike Pilots Indians into League
Piloting Indian sports since 1946 is J. A. "Ike" Tomlinson, athletic director and baseball coach of Arkansas State. It was Ike. as much as anyone, who was responsible for A-State's joining the new Southland Conference —the biggest athletic step in the school's history. Tomlinson came to A-State in 1943 and has coached all three major sports during his 21-year tenure.
JOHN ROSE, another new addition to the A-State coaching ranks, serves as head track coach and assistant basketball coach—a position formerly void at Arkansas State.
FORMER HEAD BASKETBALL coach at Arkansas State Junior College. Marvin Speight, became roundball mentor here last spring after completing his tenth successful season at the Beebe Branch.
146WHAT THE INDIAN FOOTBALL roaches lark in number they make up for in knowledge of the frame. The pigekin chief; , led by head coach Benny Ellender are, from left to right. Hassell McCain, Wayne Armstrong. Ellender and Bill Davidson.
New Coaching Faces in
Benny Ellender was thrust into the head coaching spot late this summer after one season at A-State. He formerly coached at Tulanc University and in Louisiana High schools.
The 1963 64 athletic year at Arkansas State was a testing period for coaches as well as players, as an almost completely new coaching staff headed Indian teams filled with young and inexperienced players. With only two seniors on the squad, Bennie Ellender took over the head reigns in football, in a heartbreaking season that saw the Tribe lose four games by a total of 11 points. Assisting Ellender in football were Wayne Armstrong. Bill Davidson and Hassell McCain. In basketball Marvin Speight took over as head coach after ten years as head coach of A-Statc s Beebe branch. Coach Speight, also with only two seniors on his squad, led the Indians to a very successful season. Filling a newly created position on the staff was John Rose, who served as head track coach and assistant basketball coach. Coach Rose also handled A-State’s first junior varsity basketball team. Longtime basketball coach John Rauth. who resigned his basketball duties last year, tutored the Indians in both golf and tennis as both sports were reactivated in order to participate in the Southland Conference.
147QUARTERBACK SHEI.BY LEE indicates that the wide stripe has bcei crossed by the Big Red. Lee served the Trilw well as field general whili regular quarterback Cary Everett was injured.
THE POINT-AFTER-TOUCHDOWN was good despite the determined efforts of the Crccnie from Delta State. Delta State was another in the ASC series of narrow losses—this one 27-21. Freshman Andy Hooper, the Indian's 150 pound kicking specialist, here completes the score.
148Shadows 2-6 Season
No oiu1 can say that the 1964 football season was not a disappointment. You can't have a 2-6 record and not Ik- disheartened. Rut in retrospect several causative factors appear. The coaching change in mid-summer gave the athletes and the coaches a minimum of preparation time. Tennessee Tech, first opponent, posed a formidable foe; and the Techsters were adamant, 12-0. Nevertheless, the Tribe performed well against major opponent, the Citadel, but looked equally hapless defensively in other games. Kor the most part the Rig Red offense moved the football well. Gary Everett came on strong toward the end. passing with confidence and developing as a running threat. President Kennedy’s assassination cancelled A-State’s final game with Trinity University. Seniors? Jake Darby and Mitchell Hale were dandies, but our letterman crop speaks well for A-State in 1961—the initial conference year.
OUTRUNNING HIS DEFENDER to snag a pass from Indian quarterback Gary Everett, halfback Tommy Reese takes, the football deep into Murray territory. Murray edged the tribe in the Homecoming duel.
FOOTBALL INDIANS: (front row. left to right) Coaches. Ellender. Armstrong. Davidson. McCain; (second row) Famiglietti, Allen. Hale. Everett, White. Berry. Darby, (third row) Rickus. Werner. Clark. McCuiston, Pagano, Wood. Berta. Summers. Reese, (fourth row) Noe. McCoy. Semper. Lee, Wallin. Harrison. Madiburn. Baily, (fifth row) Hernandez. Caplinger, Floring. Reeves, Freeman. McEvoy, Montgomery. Dugger, (sixth row) Wood. Brown. Buchanan. I’uryear. Moore, Michael. Conner, Russell. Smith. Ball. Haines, Brown, (seventh row) Gankiewicz. Keedy. Winford. Israel, Ritchey. Berry, Smith. Miller, Worthcn. Quinlan, Clement Doyal. Mclain, Evans. Browder, Hooper.Boh McCuiston
Tom Clark Sophomore End
WAS HE HIT BEFORE contact with the ball was made or has the pass just deflected from the arms of Indian halfback Ken Mashburn (26)? Whether it is an infraction or not is rather insignificant because when you get beat 42-0, it doesn't really matter does it?
"It’s Not Our Night,”
T-Tech Wins 42-0
Seemingly unprepared for their first outings the Indians fell to the Eagles of Tennessee Tech 42-0. The Tribe experienced misfortune in the season’s opener as quarterback Gary Everett re-injured his sprained ankle on the first play from scrimmage. After a scoreless first quarter halfback Hill Berry cut his wrist severely on a broken bottle while knocking down a Tech pass to the end zone. Berry represented not only the Indians fastest running back, but also star defensive safety man. With Everett and Berry out of the game, the Indians were unable to hold the relentless attack of the Eagles. The Eagles also took advantage in this respect as they held the Indians offense to 93 yards. Guards Jake Darby and Dave Werner along with end Mitchell Hale were the tribes defensive standouts. Rickus led the attack in offense picking up 36 yards. Assistant coach Bill Davidson had this to say about the game. “When your fastest back almost cuts his hand off on a broken bottle in the end zone, you get the feeling that it’s just not your night.’’
A BLOCK which springs loose halfback Bill Bailey (46) is levied by team captain and guard Jake Darby (68) as Bailey eludes the clutches of another would-be Tennessee Tech tackier.
Tennessee Tech. Florence State The Citadel Southern Mississippi Murray State Delta State S. Dakota StateH. K. Reeves
Andy Hooper Freshman Kicking Specialist
A-STATE'S JUNIOR quarterback Shelby Lee (14) rolls out to pass ami eludes a Florence State defender. Iare ably commanded the Indians in tin-field while regular signal-caller Gary Everett was injured.
The toe of freshman Andy Hooper provided a 2-point margin as the Indians clinched the season's first win. 14-12, over Florence State. Offensively the Indians relied on the superb running efforts of Harold Wallin. Kd Kickus and Ken Mashburn. After a scoreless first quarter, the Indians scored early in the second quarter on a 9-play. 60-yard drive, concluded by a 5-yard run by Rickus. The Indians second Tl) came in the fourth quarter with 8:12 remaining. This drive—finished by Wallin on a 1-yard plunge—covered 57-yards and 15 plays. Alert linebacker Mike Berta knocked down a pass to spoil the Lions attempted 2-point conversion which would have tied the game. Defensive standouts in the game were Mitchell Hale. Mike Berta. Dan Summers and Jake Darby. The Lions first Tl) came in the third quarter on a 60-yard march, and their second came in the fourth quarter on a 67-yard drive.
TWO OPPOSING FORCES prepare to meet—one in the person of Lill carrier Rill Bailey (46). The Big Red edged Florence their first 1963 victory.
t 92Tribal Barrage
Overwhelms St. Mary
Scoring their most lop-sided victory since 1951. the Indians completely overwhelmed St. Mary of the Plain 68-7. Statisticians had their hands full just keeping up with the score while Chief Big Track was using three different horses in making ten trips around the field. The Tribe led 20-7 at the end of the first half in what appeared to he a relatively close hall game. But as the second half unfolded, so did the score. Crossing the goal line for A-State were Harold Wallin twice. Eddie Bickus. Mitchell Hale. Tommy Reese, Bill Pagano, Billy Joe Bailey. Gordon Freeman. Robert Me-Evoy and Huel Heath. The Big Red offense rolled up a total of 101 yards in the game. 321 of it coming on the ground. A-Statc had 21 first downs. The Tribe’s defense allowed St. Mary only 20 yards on the ground. Several freshmen stood out in the game as Coach Ellendcr cleared his ! cnch. They were Heath. Freeman. McEvoy, Bryan Caplingcr. and Andy Hooper, who kicked seven PAT’s.
A HOLE OPENS for halfback Ken Mn»hburn (26) due to the efforts of guards Dave Werner (62) and Bill Harrison (65). The Tribe clobbered St. Mary for their last 1%3 victory.
WITH POWERFUL RUNNING and a few timely block sophomore Harold Wallin tears into the open to pick up a considerable gain for the Tribe.
183HOB McCUISTON GETS HALI.ED DOWN from behind in A-State's finest football hours in 1963. The Tribe turned in their best effort against the Citadel in loosing in the final seconds 10-9.
Major Upset Vanishes
In the game that seemed lo set the stage for the rest of the season. Arkansas State lost a heart-breaker to the Citadel 10-9. The Tribe witnessed a defeat turned to a victory and hack to a defeat, all in the last 40 seconds of the game. A 34-yard field goal by Cadet Pat Green won the game for the Citadel after Dan Summers had put the Indians ahead with a beautiful 43-yarder against the wind. The Cadets had taken a 7-0 lead with 12 minutes left in the second quarter on a 72-yard run by halfback Converse Chellis and the all-important extra point by Green. The score was still 7-0 midway in the fourth quarter when A-State recovered a fumble on the Citadel seven-yard line. Fullback Eddie Kickus carried over from the four, but the extra point was missed and the score remained 7-6 until the final minute of play. Shelby Lee led the Indians with his fine signal-calling at quarterback as the Tribe rolled up 231 yards of total offense to the Cadets 190.
1 54Second Half Collapse
Trailing only 3 0 at the end of the first half, Arkansas State lost its hold and suffered a 25-0 defeat to the University of Southern Mississippi. The Tribe played the Southerners to a near standstill the first half, hut the Southern defense, ranked ninth best in the nation, proved to be the difference. With a line that averaged 213 pounds per man. USM held the Big Bed to 18 yards rushing and 21 yards in the air. The Tribe had repulsed one deep penetration, but a 32-yard field goal with 45 seconds left in the half gave the Southerners the 3-0 lead. In the second half, the Southerners showed the form that had made them a heavy favorite in the game. They took the opening kickoff to the Tribe 46 and from there it was only a matter of time until they crossed the goal line. The Southerners scored again in the third quarter and added another marker late in the fourth quarter. The Tribe’s deepest penetration was to the Southern 32-yard line.
LEADING THE CHARGE as the Red defense converges on the Southern Mississippi ball carrier arc Dave Werner (62). Eddie Rickus (33) and Mike Berta (S4). The Indians, who trailed by only 3-0 after the half, slipped in the final stage and fell victim 25-0.
“Wearing of the Red" signified A-State’s Homecoming Day clash with Murray State of Murray, Kentucky. The Indians lost 34-33 in a thrilling last-minute drive by the Murray squad. Earlier in the contest, Vic Kubu of Murray scored on two kickoff returns of % and 99 yards to break a 14-14 deadlock at halftime. Murray State, one of the stronger teams of the Ohio Valley Conference, broke a 33-26 A-State lead in the final period with 46 seconds to play when Tony Fioravanti, Murray's quarterback, passed for a three-yard touchdown, and then tossed the two-pointer to end the game with Murray winning by the score of 34-33.
TOUCHDOWN! Bob Me-Cuiston (86), stellar Indian end gathers in an Everett pass for an ASC marker late in the Homecoming game. TOMMY REESE (22) dives forward
after taking a handoff. Reese was halted, however, by a Murray guard and ends.
isoLiast to Take Wild
Homecoming Duel 15”
LONG RUNS LIKE THIS ONE by the Racers spelled the doom of the Indians on this brisk fall afternoon. Murray’s Kubu returned two kickoffs for 96 and 99 yards.
IT WAS THE OFFENSIVE ATTACK engineered by Gary Everett which kept the home team in the ball game. Everett turned in a fine performance in his return to the line up.
187Delta Extends Streak
Arkansas Stale traveled to Cleveland, Mississippi, to try and break a three-year winning season at home for Delta State College, and also to end the Indians' own three-game losing streak. Delta State, however, was not to give up its reputation or its record in taking a 27-21 decision and winning its twelfth home game over a three year period. Delta piled up a 21-0 lead in the first half before Arkansas State regained its poise and began the counterattack. The Indians pulled within seven points at 21-1-1- early in the final period, but the Statesmen punched across another touchdown to put the game out of reach.
Jim Hanger Cary Everett Wendell Wood
Freshman Junior Sophomore
Tackle Quarterback Tackle
ALMOST OUT OF BOUNDS but plunging forward enough for the first down is fulll« k Harold Tallin (30).
In the pile arc Bill Harrison (65). Mike Berta S» and H. K. Reeves (79). Delta protected it-
home winning streak against the Tribe. 27-21. despite Cary Everett a record breaking aerial exhibition.
tssWALLIN CUTS THE CORNER as teammate Aaron White (70) clears a path. A-Statc led late in the hall (tame but allowed victor)' to slip from them again in the final seconds.
Mike Berta Sophomore Center
NUMBER 35, Wayne Rasmussen of South Dakota State was a thorn in the side of the Indians all afternoon. Rasmussen led the fourth nationally ranked Jackrabbils to the 17-14 win.
Arkansas Slate’s Indians dropped another football thriller in the final minute of play against South Dakota State's Jackrabbits. 17-14, to give the Tribe its third loss during the last minute of a game. The Jackrabbits from Brookings, South Dakota, got their winning points of the game with just 55 seconds left showing on the clock to hand the Indians their fourth heartbreaker on a total of eleven points. The Indians played some inspiring football against the Jacks, who came to town with an 8-1 record, the North Central Conference Championship, and the NCAA’s fourth-ranked college team.
is®ROW ONE: Tom Midgcit. Dave Markovich. Jerry Hudgins Jerry Hook. Mike Dungan. Hugh Janio, Sian Nelson. ROW TWO: Butch Richardson. Buddy Dudley. Andrea Curtis Wayne Purvis, Jerry Evans, Jack Hays Larry Joplin. Dale Gutman. ROW THREE: Cary Buck. H. C. Wallace. Joe Tomlinson, Dave Auhcl. Junior Higgins, Hon Pickens Harold Harvey. ROW FOIR: John Dickson. Jim Fowler, Boh Browning, Boh Holder, Mike Wells, Jerry McIntosh, James Coin. Elbert Frazier.
Basketball Play Initiate
Entering the new Southland Conference, hosting the second annual Holiday Tournament and playing the nation's seventh-ranked team were the main attractions of this year’s edition of Indian basketball. Coach Marvin Speight, in his first year as head coach at Arkansas State guided the youthful Tribe to a successful season against competition that included many top-flight major and medium college teams. Junior Jerry Hook, teamed with freshman John Dickson, seniors Jerry Hudgins and Mike Dungan and junior Dave Markovich to form the starting five for the Kedmen. Hook again had an outstanding year, pacing the Indians in nearly all categories. However, the entire season was filled with team efforts as coach Speight worked into the scoring column to take full advantage of Hook’s potent threat. Dickson proved a pleasant surprise as he relieved much of the pressure ordinarily placed on Hook.
OLD HAND JERRY ROOK, renown Indian basketccr, sized freshman John Dickson into an A-State jersey. Dickson liked the fit and came on as one of the Tribe’s three outstanding big men.
ieoONE OF TWO SENIORS on the squad. Mike Duncan (21) teamed with Dave Markovich (32) a floor general for the Tribe.
THE PLAY OF JERRY KOOK generates excitement in the crowd, whether adding to his 20-plus scoring average, passing or sweeping in a relwnn '
JKRRY HUDGINS reached much of his potential during the winter campaign, becoming a consistent scorer, rcboundcr and leader in clutch play.
75 SE Missouri
63 Murray State
64 North Texas State
65 SE Oklahoma
74 SE Oklahoma
71 William and Mary (ot)
81 Christian Brothers
70 Delta State
76 ’Abilene Christian
87 ’Trinity U.
75 SE Missouri
87 Central Missouri
109 ’Trinity U.
82 ’Arlington St. (ot)
85 Murray State
92 ’Abilene Christian
68 Christian Brothers
88 ’Lamar Tech
78 SW I-ouisi.ma
75 Loyola of New Orleans
85 Della State
90 ’Arlington St.
•Lamar Tech •Conference Games
WHEN THE REFEREE TOSSED THE BALI. UP the 1963-61 IivIcciImiII season was lipped off for Arkansas State as they encountered Southeast Missouri at Cape. Nationally ranked ScMo took the victory, 80-75. and added fuel to the rivalry which has see-sawed hark and forth between the two institutions.
Tribal Season Opens
With Road Losses
Producing a surprisingly strong showing in their first outing, the Indians dropped an 80-75 heart-breaker to Southeast Missouri State—the nation's ninth-ranked small college team. It was a hitter beginning for head coach Marvin Speight, who saw his inexperienced youngsters lead Cape 73-71 in the final two minutes, only to lose in a succession of offensive fouls. John Dickson, the 6-9 freshman from Jonesboro, scored 21 points in his first college performance while senior letterman Mike Dungan chipped in 23. Jerry Kook and Dave Markovich added 14 and 12 points respectively. Jerry Kook was about the only bright spot for the Indians in their next outing as he racked up 29 points against the Murray State Thoroughbreds. The Racers hit a blazing 50 per cent of their shots as they crushed A-State 93-63. Coach Speight played his freshmen and sophomores liberally in the second half.
1 S3BEING LEFT HANDED is often an advantage. Lefty Mike Dungan drives in to lay one up against Southeast Oklahoma.
Major Home Victory
Arkansas State broke into the win column in spine-tingling fashion as they took a 64-63 thriller from the North Texas State Kagles. The Tribe slowed the hallgamc down and kept North Texas from their usual run-and-shoot type of ball. As the two teams headed down the stretch in a neck-and-neck race. A-State's Jerry Hook took command and the issue was settled. Hook led both teams with 22 points while Jerry Hudgins added 18. For the first time in history Arkansas State swept a two-game series from the Southeast Oklahoma Savages. The Indians took a 65-61 first night victory and won the second night's game by a 64 63 margin. John Dickson led the scoring in both games as he racked up 20 and 25 points respectively. Jerry Hook chipped in 18 in both games. Southeast Oklahoma produced its usual ball-hawking offense, but could not compare with the Indians' height under the basket.
A DECIDING FACTOR in the first major victory of the season for the Indians was the clutch shooting and rebounding of Jerry Rook. Rook hit for 22 points against North Texas State.JOHN DICKSON roo above the rim of the goal to score for the Tril e in his team's sweep of the two (tame series.
A FUTILE ATTEMPT to steal the ball (hidden) from Dave Markovich is made by Southeast Oklahoma as the Savages try to tighten the score.Texas Western
THE SOFT TOUCH of Hook's jump shot i a thorn in the side of many A-Statc opponents. Hook's uncanny eye for the liasket won him the honor of the all-tournament team.
For the second year in a row, Arkansas State's Holiday Tournament championship went to Texas. This year's champion was Texas Western, as the talented Miners from El Paso took their tenth straight victory. The Miners clubbed Tulane 76-59 in first round action and sacked William and Mary 61-51 for the championship. Also for the second year in a row, Arkansas State took third place in the tournament by downing Tulane. This time the score was 84-77. The Indians lost a heartbreaker the first night as W illiam and Mary took a 73-71 overtime victory from the Tribe and won the right to stand in the way of Texas Western’s steam-roller. A-State’s Jerry Hook led all scorers in the tournament with 71 points in the two games. Texas Western’s Jim Barnes scored 56 points in his two games. Both Hook and Barnes were chosen to’the all-tournament team along with Dale Golt of Tulane. Jerry Hudgins of A-State. Dave Hunter of William and Mary and Andy Stoglin of Texas Western.
ARKANSAS STATE’S FLASHY GUARD Mike Duncan streaks the length of the court on a fast break acainst Tulane in the playoff for third place of the tourney.
ALL TOURNAMENT TEAM front the left, kneeling: ndy Stoglin and Jim Barnes of Texas Western. Standing: Dale Colt of Tulane. Jerry Hudgins and Jerry Rook of rkansa State and Dave Hunter of William and Mary.
186Crushes Tourney Opposition
TOURNAMENT OFFICIALS mrt in Jonesboro to discuss the second annual Holiday Tourney. Here, Coach Man-in Speight talks to representatives from two other teams.
TEXAS WESTERN STAR JIM BARNES pleases the crowd as
he "dunks” a shot against Tulanc University. "Bad News,” as Barnes was called, was second in tourney scoring.
A-STATF.'S HUSTLING JERRY HUDGINS shows some of the form that placed him on the all-tourney team as he comes from behind to deflect a rebound from Tulanc.INDIAN PLAYMAKER DAVE MARKOVICH passes under the Iwiskct to teammate Jerry Hudgins in the Tribe’s 68-61 victory over the inspired crew from Christian Brothers College. Markovich came off the bench in the last half to score 11 points and spark the win.
JOHN DICKSON REACHES OVER and tips in two points against Christian Brothers College. The six-foot, nine-inch freshman picked up many points through the season on plays such as this one.
108ASTATE-S BIGGEST INDIAN. John Dickson, goes up for two of his 15 points in the CBC game. The big renter also picked off 11 rebounds to lead the Indians in that department, as he did many times.
TEAMWORK PAID OFF as Mike Dungan and Jerry Rook worked together to rack up two points against CBC. Rook prepares to rebound if needed. Teamwork was a characteristic of the entire Indian team this season.
Indians Slip Once in Next Five Games
Arkansas State came track strong from a holiday layoff as the Tribe subdued Christian Brothers College 81-67. John Dickson scored AO points and grabltcd II rebounds to lead the Indians. Jerry Kook chipped in 20 points. The best defensive offset of the season hcl|»cd the Tribe gain a 70-55 victory over Delta State College at Cleveland. Miss. Kook led all scorers with AO markers. In a “nightmare" of a game. A-State dropped a 108-76 decision to Abilene Christian College at Abilene. Tex. Kook was the only bright spot of the game as he fired in AA points. The Tribe took its first victory in the Southland Conference by clubbing Trinity University 87-60. All five starters hit in double figures led by Dickson with 19 and Kook with 17. A horde of 6.500 people packed Indian Fieldliousc for the first time as A-State humiliated Southeast Missouri 75-5A. The best team effort of e season produced the victory and gained revenge for the defeat suffered at Southeast.
Jerry Hudgins Senior
Jerry Kook Junior
Jack Hays Junior
109JERKY ROOK COES UP for one of his famous jump shots in the Southeast Mo. game. Rook, on one of his "off nights, scored 16 points and grahltcd 11 rehounds.
MIKE DUNCAN COES HIGH for two points against Southeast Missouri as Jerry Hudgins stands guard for a rcltound. Dungan played a terrific defensive game for the Tribe, as well as scoring 15 big points and grabbing 6 rebounds.
OUT IN FRONT, as he usually is. Jerry Rook cans two points before the defense can catch him. In this game, against Murray State, Jerry racked up 32 big points.
BEFORE 6,500 FANS, A State’s Jerry Hudgins pumps in two of his team leading 21 points. Looking on arc Dickson, Rook and Dungan for the Tribc, and the entire SEMO team.
170Rugged Schedule Includes No. 5 Vandy
After a ten day layoff for semester tests the Indians traveled to arrensburg, Mo., and took an 87-84 thriller from Central, Mo. The Tribe hit an amazing 57 per cent from the field. Hook led all scorers as he chalked up 50 points. The fifth ranked major college team in the nation proved too much for A-Statc as Vanderbilt took a 108-75 victory. The nervous Tribe hit only 25 per cent in the first half and could never recover. John Dickson scored 26 points to lead A-State. In the first Southland Conference game ever played in Indian Fieldhousc, the Tribe clobbered Trinity 109-75. Hook hit 56 points. Jerry Hudgins 27 and John Dickson 25 in the historic game. Trailing by four points with 17 seconds left. A-State scrambled to force an overtime and look an 82-76 victory from Arlington Stale at Arlington. Avenging one of the worst defeats of the season. A-State out-hustled major-ranked Murray State 85-74. Hook and Hudgins led the scoring for the Redmcn with 52 and 21 points respectively.
171Southland Conference Lead Eludes Tribe
DUNGAN PASSES TO DICKSON a a Umar Tech player decide to alow down the proceedings. The Cardinals went on to snuff out a late Indian rall ni capture a 91-88 victory, taking over first place in the conference.
JERKY HUDGINS NIGHT WAS CELEBRATED when the Indians
faced Lamar Tech for the conference lead. Despite the I nbe low . Hudgins played a great game, scoring 28 points and grabbing 9 rebound .
Trumann fans were out in full force when Abilene Christian College visited the Indians. It was “Mike Dungan Night." and Dungan made a fine showing as the Indians look sole possession of second place in the Southland Conference hy heating the Wild-eals 92-66. Traveling to Memphis, the Tribe survived the scare of Christian brothers College to Iroosl its season's record to I 1-5. The Indians placed four men in double figures and humped CMC 68-61. “Jerry Hudgins Night" was celebrated the night the Tribe battled Lunar Tech for the Southland Conference lead. Hudgins led the bed-men in scoring with 28 points, hut it wasn't quite enough as A-State fell 91-HR. A late Indian rally fell just short of the mark and Lunar Tech had sole possession of first place in the SLC. Traveling to the University of Southwestern Louisiana. A-Stale lost its second ‘hearthreaker" in a row. as USL look a 82-78 "thriller." Jerry book led Indian scoring with 27 markers.
SIX-FOOT. NINE-INCH JOHN DICKSON employ tb "big stretch" as he books in two points against Abilcn Christian. Two Gal defenders look on helplessly.DESPII E run CCRESS1VE DEFENSE. A-Slale's Mike Dungan flips m
two points in a spectacular drive against Abilene Christian College. Diingan shipped in 10 points during the game, mostly on drive shots.
A CROWD OF ALMOST 1.000 FANS from Trumann
(talked the west end of Indian Fieldhouse to pay homage to their home town product, Mike Dungun. During the halftime, a ceremony was given saluting the achievements of Mike.
Junior Higgins Butch Richardson Bob Browning
Freshman Sophomore Freshman
Spark Final 4 Games
Loyola University of the South hit 62.5 per cent from the field and captured an 86-75 basketball brawl from VState. Jerry Hook and Jerry Hudgins led the Tribe in scoring with 27 and 23 points respectively. Overcoming some very rough tactics employed by the Delta State Grecnies. the Tribe took an 85-63 victory. Hook led the Indians with 23 markers. Hudgins backed up the scoring attack with 16 points, all coming in the first half. Hudgins and Hook again teamed up for a two-man show against Arlington State as the two accounted for 62 of the Tribe’s 90 points. Hudgins hit his career high in scoring as he tossed in 33 points. Hook cracked the single season scoring mark with 29 points, bringing his total to 602. Lamar Tech sewed up the first Southland Conference basketball title as the Cardinals took a 95-69 victory from A-State. Hook led the Tribe with 31 points.
JKRRY KOOK TAKES A REST in the heat of a close same. It was one of the few rests that Rook has received during a game in his three years of college basketball.
RKANSAS STATE'S ALGAMERICAN is the center of attention as he goes up for a jump hall in the Delta State game. Dickson, Hudgins and Higgins look on.DUNCAN STARTS N DRINK ili.it eventually led t two point-, in the game with Abilene Christian College. The hustling, senior guard gave it all he had in every game both on offense and defense.
BIG NUMBER 10 CRABS A REBOUND as a Delta State defender tries to stop him. Trying to stop Rook proved harder than he thought and Jerry came down with the ImiII. Rook averaged 10 rebounds a game.
Joe Tomlinson Sophomore
Tom Midgett Junior
Dave Aube! Sophomore
JERRY HUDGINS TIPS IN TWO POINTS by seemingly standing on air. Jerry Rook looks on for A-State, but his help wasn't needed this time. Hudgins came on strong the second half of the season, consistently hitting in the twenties and thirties.
175Rook Named All-American
W ith one year still remaining. Arkansas State’s Jerry Kook has gained more honors and set more records than any other basketball player in the school’s history. At the end of his junior year the six-foot, five-inch forward was named to the college division All-American second team of the Associated Press. The United Press International also listed Kook as an All-American, placing him on tin- third team. Coaches of the Southland Conference picked Kook as a unanimous choice for the first all-conference team, as he led the loop in scoring with a 27.3 average | er game. Kook snapped four marks this past season, bringing his total to six school records. They are: most points in a career, 1,645; most points in a season. 633; highest average per game in a season. 25.3; most field goals in a season. 243; most field goals in a game. 18; and most points in a game. 43. The 1964-65 basketball season should prove to be a great one for Kook and for Arkansas State.
DEFENSING KOOK IS NEARLY IMPOSSIBLE as this William and Mary player found out. In most games Rook is double-teamed, hut he is almost never stopped cold.
BIG NUMBER 10 SHOWS THE FORM of his jump shot that has made him famous in his basket kill career. The fart that Rook scores most of his points from more than 20 feet out is the amazing part of his average.
170Spring SportsTrack Becomes Major
Willi only three lettermcn returning from the year before, the Indian track team gave a good account of itself in its first year of track competition as a major sport. I.etterman Stan Nelson, the school record holder in the half mile. Sonny Bishop, standard bearer in the pole vault, and David Chandler, mile record owner, provided leadership for the youthful thinclads in A-State’s first year in the Southland Conference. Several men set school marks and turned in fine performances. Freshman David Young became the first 50-foot-plus shot putter at A-State. Most of this year’s team were freshmen, including sprinters Tony Cannon, Billy Waldrip. and Jimmy Green, broad jumper Eddie Pruitt, hurdler Gary Haag, high jumper Jerald Spencer and pole vaultcr Eddie l itzhugh. Track Coach John Bose began a cross-country program last fall which proved to be beneficial to the track team. -Slate's cross-country squad compiled a 3-2 record against established cross-country teams.
THE START OF A LONG RUN is shown above, as the Tribe meets Memphis State in a cross-country meet at home.
FRESHMAN TONY CANNON was one of the pleasant surprises for Coach John in his first year as track coach. Cannon consistently placed high in sprints and short distance runs.
TWO TRIBE SPRINTERS, Tony Cannon. second from left, and Billy Wal-drip, far right, start off the blocks in a duel with Memphis Stale in March. These two men were counted on heavily during the year for short distances.
ARKANSAS STATE’S FASTEST SPRINTER is not pictured below. In fact, the object that tends to be the center of attention in the Ih-Iow photograph is a ground-flattencr.
179FRESHMAN HIGH JUMPER Jerald Spencer clears the bar in a practice session for Coach John Rose. Spencer is expected to have a great future in track at A-Statc. Over half of the track team this year were freshmen.
THE MOST CONSISTENT of all the A-State trackstcrs is junior Stan Nelson. Nelson participated in both track and cross-country. He is the school record holder in the half mile.
MEMBERS OF A-STATE’S FIRST CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM are. left to right kneeling, Gary Haag, Dave Chandler. Jimmy Holmes. Steve Mc-Millian and Doyle Rice. Standing, Coach John Rose, Sonny Wilson. Stanley Nelson. Don Jackson. Roger Sumner and manager Thomas Power.
180A-ST ATE'S FIRST 50-foot-plus shot putter is freshman David Young. He lirokr iiis own record many times throughout the year and is expected to help the track team greatly in his remaining three years of eligibility.
ieiBaseball Schedule Is Tough
W illi only four returning starters off last year’s squad. Coach J. A. “Ike" Tomlinson faced an uphill struggle with his 1961 edition of Indian baseball. The four returning starters—Bob Webb behind the plate. Jim Keller at first. George Glenn at third and Curtis Seymore in center—were counted on heavily during the season. The nucleus of the pitching staff was composed of Jerry Hudgins, Ivan Jackson and Jim McKay, and all three provided steady pitching. Newcomers to the starting lineup were Jim Burke and Glenn Brasfield. Burke played outfield for the Tribe and gained the reputation of having a strong and deadly arm. Brass-field roamed the area at shortstop and was one of the leaders in the hitting department. A-State played its usual tough competition including such teams as Memphis State. Ole Miss. Kansas State. Northwestern, and Mississippi Slate. The Tribe also competed in the first Southland Conference Tournament held May 8 and 9 in Abilene, Texas.
JIM KELLER TAKES A HEAI.1IIY SWING during one of the Tribe's early games. The swing resulted in an important extra-base hit for the Kedmen.
KIGIIT ON TOP OF THE ACTION is the umpire as an important play develops at home plate. The Indian catcher in the picture is Bob Webb. The Northwestern player was railed out.
182THE INDIANS SQUAD lake a break between games during a double-header with Southwest Missouri. A-State's youthful team won both ends of the double-header to make their reeord 2-0. This year’s team was made up of men without much collegiate experience, but will be back in 65.
183THE PACKED BLEACHERS during one of A-StateV early baseball panics shows the in-(crest in Indian baseball by the student body and Jonesboro fans. This scene was typical of every pa me.
NUMBER S for the TrilM- strokes hit through the infield as both catche and umpire watch closely. The Indian had a young and inexperienced squad and will Im- looking forward to th next year.
COACH J. A. "1KF.” TOMLINSON studies the opposition closely and plans strategy for later innings. In this case bis strategy paid off, ns the Tribe staged a comeback from a deficit of 9-0 to edge Northwestern University 10 to 9.
184A NORTHWESTERN RUNNER attempt to avoid being tagged out by A-Slate’s nigged catcher. Bob Weld). The Tribe won this one in the late inning . Webb, a returning starter off last year’s team, was a main-stay in the Tribe lineup all year as he was one of the leading hitters.
163Golf, Tennis Upcoming Sports
Under the guidance of Coach John Rauth. Arkansas State competed in conference golf for the first time in history. The young golf team was made up of Marvin Minton. Freddie l.cwis. Bill Moore. Joey Rogers and Curt Murray. These men were highly inexperienced in college competition, but still made a creditable showing. All five men will return next year to holster the sport. The tennis team also was jacking in actual regulation experience, hut under the leadership of Coach Don Floyd the ncltcrs made a fine showing. Men on the tennis team were Mike Carter. Bill W inter. Walt Tomsic, Guy Hassin, Ronnie Byrnes and Harvey Deloach. Inclement weather made golf practice hard for the A-Statc squad, while the Texas climate was more favorable, allowing other Southland teams to practice almost three months. Tennis practice was slowed down by the shortage of tennis courts, hut with six new courts being completed this year the Indian tennis team will he in full swing next year.
JUNIOR NETTER BIM- WINTER takes a swing durinp a match with the University of Missouri which was held at tl i- Jonesboro YMCA. Because of the lack of court space at the college, the YMCA was used.
n HRS I (,O.NF hREM.k (lOI.f I RAM was made up of these five men. They are. left to right, Freddie Lewis, Joey Ropers.
Rill Moore. Marvin Hinton and Curt Murray. All five of this year’s team will |M- back next year with some valuable experience.
186MEMBERS OF THE INDIAN TENNIS TEAM ARE. left to right, kneeling. Walt Tomsic, Dan Bolton. Guido llassin and Bill Winter. Standing arc Harvey Deloach. Mike Garter. Ronnie Byrnes and Larry Evans. These eight netters were directed by A-State’s newest coach, Don Floyd.
A DOUBLES MATCH IS THE ACTION in which Guy llassin and Harvey DcLoach arc participating. Both men were canaille tennis players for the Indians.
TENNIS COACH DON FLOYD shows some of the finer points of handling a racket to Mike Carter.Intramural Program Strong
WOMEN’S INTRAMURALS continued to be exciting and rough this year. Such a game was between Chi Omega ami AOPi sororities. Susan Wolf of AOPi shoots the hall over defender Alma Moore in a tight scoring contest.
Playing one of the most important parts of the extra-curricular activity at Arkansas State is the strong intramural program. Thirteen sports provide a nine month slate of exciting competition, entered into by hundreds of students, both men and women. These sports are flag-tag football, basketball, track, softball, volleyball, bowling, tennis, badminton, swimming, golf, horseshoes, table tennis, and rifle matches. The highest goal of all groups entering the program is to win the sweepstakes trophy. This trophy is awarded to the group accumulating the highest number of points throughout the year. Individual trophies are also given to the winners of each sport, in addition to their receiving points toward tile sweepstakes. Several sports have tw.o divisions. an All-Greek division and a mixed league, but the All-Greek division is sponsored separately. Sportsmanship is stressed in all intramural athletics.
FI.AG-TAC FOOTBALL conics early in the fall and starts the intramural season off with a bang. Action in the Sigma Pi-Teke game was typical of games all season.TWO I'EA.MS BATTLE for the ba-kctball in an intramural game in the PE building. Any student ran compete in intramurals.
VOLLEYBALL requires teamwork anil quickness on the part of an individual. Charlie Miller of Sigma Phi Epsilon get set to spike the hall against a strong BSU team.
I8»THE ALI-GREF.K BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha provides Greeks a chance for additional honors. Pikes defeated Lambda Chi in the 'B” division this year to capture first place.
ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR sports is swimming. Once a year the gigantic meet is held ami a trophy awarded to the team winning the most points. The Tekc fraternity was the winner this year winning six of seven events. The A-State pool is open to everyone.
STUDENTS POUR OUT for all intramural sjmrts. The crowd abo%e is interested in the action during the All-Greek Tournament. One group even brought a pep band to a game during the season.
BASKETBALL COMPETITON IS ROUGH as witnessed in this girl’s game in the gym. A-Statc’s women compete in a variety of intramural sports.ALI.-INTRAMURAL TEAMS arc chosen each season after play i over. This year six men were picked for the dream team. Left to right, are: Andy Anderson. Tekc: Joe Pruitt, LX A: Phil Newkirk. LXA: Mike Hampton. Hornets: George Glenn. Red Raiders: and Bill Pagano, Red Raiders.
19 1Board is Factor in Expansion
A necessary ingredient for any progressive college is a competent board of trustees. Countless blueprints. steel beams and bricks, familiar sights to every A-State student this year, stand mute evidence to the work and planning of capable officials. A-State’s board of trustees is composed of five members, one of which is appointed each year by the Governor and confirmed by the State Senate. Each board member serves for five years. Chairman this year is Max Poe of Pocahontas. Other members are Bussell E. Owen of Marked Tree. J. H. Smith of Birdeye. Van Smith of Tuckerman and William II. Wyatt of Blythcvillc.
WILLIAM H. WYATT Blythcvillc
MAX POE Pocahontas
BUSSELL E. OWEN Marked Tree
194DR. RENG, Dean B. Ellis, Governor Orval Faulius and member of Arkansas Slate’s Board of Trustees pose at the entrance to the newly completed Dean B. Ellis Library at the dedicatory service.
J. II. SMITH Birdcyc
VAN SMITH TuckermanThe President of Arkansas State College Dr. Carl R. Reng
190A HISTORICAL PLAQUE is dedicated at the comer of Citizens Hank where the first classes at Arkansas State were held. In the service is Dr. Reng (left) ami past A SC President V. C. Kays (second from left).
Dr. Carl Reng Plots
A-STATE RECEIVES a research grant from the American Cvananid Company to do research in the agriculture field. Dr. Reng endorses the check with Dr. Dewey McNiece. associate professor of Animal Husbandry.
DR. RENG and MRS. KKN(. (left) greet SGA President Earlaine Young at the President's Reception held in the fall at Dr. Reng’s home.
When I)r. Carl R. Reng took over as President of Arkansas Stale College thirteen years ago, the college had an enrollment of only 1,218 students. Today Arkansas's fastest growing college can barely contain its 3.500 students. Under the guidance of Dr. Reng. five dormitories, a National Guard Armory and million-dollar library have l een added to the campus. The Physical education Building and Printing Plant have been completely remodeled to handle the increase in students. Nearing completion is the two-million dollar student union which will he the finest in Arkansas. The center has been named the Carl R. Reng Center. Through the efforts of Dr. Reng. Arkansas State has joined with four Texas schools in forming the nation's newest conference, the Southland Conference. Dr. Reng worked his way from a high school coach and principal to a faculty position at the University of Arkansas. He became President of Arkansas State in May of 1951.Dr. N. D. Hazelbaker is in his eleventh year as vice president in charge of instruction at Arkansas State. Dr. llazclbakcr works under the direction of the President of the college and guides the development of A-State's curriculum and instructional program. Dr. Hazelbaker came to Arkansas State in 1953. Under the direction of his office. ASC has expanded its academic program in an effort to provide the student with the best education possible. Dr. Hazelbaker is helping A-State grow rapidly in the field of academics.
Counselor, instructor, and friend are three words which describe Arkansas State’s Dean of Students. Mr. Robert Moore is in his fourteenth year of serving the students of A-Stotc. Dean Moore comes in closer contact with the students than most of the administration and therefore his duties are varied and deal with all phases of campus life. Characteristic of Dean Moore is his ability to keep smiling when there are problems and the ability to call a great numlwr of students by their first name. Dean Moore first began serving A-State and its students in 1919. when he came to ASC as Dean of Men.
198Key to Success
Mr. L. Cameron, who has been at Arkansas State College since 1951. serves as Vice President in Charge of Business and Purchasing. In this capacity Mr. Cameron assists the President in the preparation of the overall budget of the College. Mr. Cameron, in addition to this major function, has the responsibilities of acting as custodial and disbursing officer for college funds.
Director of Field Services at Arkansas State College is Mr. Ray Hall. He cooperates with all agencies and departments of the college in developing a satisfactory public relations program in his major responsibility of directing public relations. Mr. Hall has been at Arkansas State since 1951.
199MISS PEGGY STROUD is the Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Women.
JIMMY McCLUSKEY senes as the Guidance Counselor A-Statc.
ROBERT YATES is the Assistant Registrar.
I.ARRY ADAMS is the International Business .Machine operator.ROBERT McCORMACK is the Manager of th« business office.
W. W. HAYNES is the Superintendent of Farms.
DR. EUGENE W. SMITH is the Executive Assistant to the President of the College.
DR. PAUL E. COUCH is the Director of Graduate Studies.
RALPH WADDELL is the Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds.Solid Department in
Located in the richest and most diversified farming area in Arkansas, A-State’s Agriculture Department is well equipped with buildings, livestock and machinery to train students for work in agricultural education, business, or research. Nine staff members—six of whom have doctors degrees—enable the department to offer majors in agricultural business and economics, agricultural education, animal husbandry, general agriculture, horticulture, agronomy and agricultural engineering. Students are qualified to join the 7,000 college graduates in agriculture who apply for the 15,000 jobs open to them annually.
Oi.kn I . Nail
Head of Agriculture Department.
R.S.A.. Miss. State L'.: M.S.A.. Mis . State U.: Ph.I).. l-a. State U.
ITS NOT THAT BAD. This hull pitifully displays his disdain for a hath, but top notch beef needs an occasional sudsing as docs any winning show piece.
NUMEROUS VOCATIONAL AIDS and equipment piece arc available to the agriculture student for use in projects and in gaining skill in their employment.
AGRICULTURE FACULTY (From row): Dr. Olen I . Nail, J. W. Murphey. Herman William . Dr. Aubrey W. Trnnillc. (Hack row): Dr. Russell II. Austin. James L. Davenport. Dr. Amos B. Kougcau. Dr. L. W. Ilochstetler, Dr. Dewey McNiece.Department
L. N. HOCHSTETLER, professor of animal husbandry, second from the rinht, and some of his students scrutinize one of the prize winning steers owned by the Department of Agriculture.
203Department of Business and Economics
K. E. Lucas
Head of Department of Business Economics B.S.E., N Mo. Stale Teachers; M. .. U. of Michigan; M.B.A., 1. of Michigan: I’h.D.. Ohio Stall- U.
Solid Base for Business,
Firms now need college graduates for executive trainee positions; these executives will need well trained secretaries. For the last ten years the A-Stale Business Department has been unable to fill the demand for graduates in that major field, though they have at times had more graduates than any other department. The department's four majors accounting, business administration, business administration. business education and economics— have two objectives. They are to give students a broad basic education in anticipation of graduate study and to send into the business and economic fields skilled, enthusiastic men and women. Secretaries can also receive training, earning a two year certificate.
BUSINESS AN!) ECONOMICS FACULTY—(Front row): Rebecca Collins. Dr. K. E. Lucas. Katherine Green. (Second row): John Zimka, Fred Robinson. Dr. Sterling McLean, Charles Wheat. Dr. Rol ert Krrralaseo. (Third row): Chester Corrothcrs, Marshal! Dinsmore. Pal Ellebracht. James Douthit. Don Etnier.
204BILL SPELL (center), secretary of Alpha Kappa Psi, receives an efficiency award presented to the local chapter by Mark Peterson, national field secretary- Looking on is James C. Douthit, chapter adviser.
ALL IS NOT BUSINESS in the Business Department. Members of Pi Omega Pi. the national business education fraternity here, sponsors a banquet as part of its social propram during the year.PROBLEMS OF CURRICULUM among students in the Department of Education are ironed out by Dr. Vance (left) in a registration session.
Future Teachers Work
Ray L. Simpson
Mead of Education Psychology Department
B.A.. Ark. State Teachers: M.S.E.. U. of Ark.; Ed.D.,
U. of Ark.
ED. PSY. FACULTY—(Front row): Lillian Barton. Dr. Mildred Vance. (Second row): Dr. Joseph Taylor. Ralph White. W. I„ Smith. Dr. A. B. Shannon. Dr. Ray Simpson. (Back row): Lloyd Goff, Dr. Robert Ball, Dr. Paul Wood. Dr. Robert Kluge. Dr. Vance Sales.
To leach the teachers of tomorrow is the primary program of the Department of Kducation and Psychology. During their sophomore year students arc formally admitted to a leaching program which leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Kducation and certification. Various curricula, depending upon the areas of specialized scholarship, are offered. Courses in psychology arc planned for the basic education program as part of the teacher training for students interested in social work, ministerial training, guidance and counseling and for those planning to do advanced work in psychology.
200TWO FUTURE EDUCATORS examine the merit' of a tape recorder in respect to its use for the classroom. Various teaching aids are demonstrated in audiovisual classwork.
Department of Education and Psychology
BERLIN AFTER THE WAR? This is not the result of an aerial attack even though it does appear to be such. Actually, workmen are ripping out much of the old interior of the building housing the Social Science and Education Departments before completely renovating the structure.
207A BAND MEMBER reaches for his instrument before preparing to join the Indian hand in a practice session prior to their Saturday performance.
PRACTICE IS AN INTEGRAL PART of any outstanding performance and the A-State choral groups are no exception to the rule. Alfred Skoog. directing, is the vigorous new choral director.
JONESBORO CHILDREN LOOK FORWARD each year to the Christmas Parade and the figures of cartoon and fairy- tale characters which decorate the parade. The children delight in ol scrving the characters’ dancing antics and in shaking hands with their favorite characters. The papier machc figures arc created by Kappa Pi. national art fraternity, with the aid of the Fine Arts Department.A BAND in only an sound an the individual members who comprise the group. Therefore, individual instruction by hand leaders like Don Minx, here, is necessary.
Job to Train,
Teach Art Appreciation
The biggest job of A-State's Fine Arts Department is to bring music and art into the lives of every student, making each one a better consumer. According to l)r. Duane H. Haskell, head of the Department of Fine Arts, the greatest creative effort in fine arts is found on the college-university level where it is subsidized. In order to produce educated consumers and trained artists the department has built a faculty, each member of which is a recognized creative artist who is also devoted to education. As part of their basic education, students are required to take general classes in fine arts. Majors are offered a IIS in either music or art and a Bachelor of Fine Arts in either.
Duane H. Haskeli.
Head of Fine Arts Department
B.M., III., Wesleyan U.; M.M.. Eastman School of Music: Ph.D., Indiana U.
FINE ARTS FACULTY—(Front row): Harold Worman. Harriet Abernathy, Duane H. Haskell, Mary' Elizabeth Beck. John L Alexander. (Back rote): Leonard Farley, Richard Ward, Donald Minx. Evan Lindquist. Dan Howard. David Nicderbrach. Alfred Skoog.
200’Tex’ Keeps Things
Giving its students active, on-the-job training in communications media, the A-State Department of liadio. Journalism and Printing stresses not only the development of academic ability but also a practical knowledge of journalism and its related fields. Radio journalism students write copy and prepare broadcasts of campus and area events on the college radio station. KASU-FM. The “State College llerald,” campus newspaper, gives students valuable experience in writing and editing actual news copy. Printing majors in the department are provided opportunity for both textbook and laboratory work in various phases of printing. Departmental organizations include the KASU Broadcasters Club and the Graphic Arts Club.
PAGE LAYOUTS AND TYPE for the “Herald” are the workshop problems for printing majors Bob Gardella. foreground, and Leon Woody. The "Herald” is published each week by the A-State Printing Department.
MONDAY IS THE DEADLINE for almost all material for the "Herald", hence there is a flurry of activity around the desks as reporters bring in their stories, editors begin to read copy and an occasional visitor comes by to see what's happening.
210Department of Radio,
J ournalism and Printing
L W. ‘Tex’ Plunkett
Mead of Radio, Journalism, and Printing
A.B.. Arkansas State: MJ., U. of Texas
KASU, the college owned radio station, broadcasts mostly from this control room. Here Darrel Cunningham makes a point to some of his students.
JOURNALISM FACULTY—(Front row): Kolnrt W. Kern. L. W. (Tex) Plunkett, Charles L. Rasbenry. (Hack row): Rol»ert Roberta, Tom Manning, Boh Ruff, Darrel Cunningham.
TOM MANNING, news bureau director and yearbook adviser, takes time to explain the mechanisms of a successful yearbook to journalism student Joel Cambill.
“HERALD" CO-EDITORS Sonny Foster and Glenda Daniel confer with Bill Winter, photographer, in assigning Winter to snap a picture for the weekly paper.
PLAY, no matter how well written, will never come to ithout the proper cast ami their endless hours of practirc.
BEHIND EVERY PRODUCTION of every play there are numerous people who are responsible for props, staging, lighting and many other facets of the theater.
Areas Branch From
Basic Ideas, Skills
Orville F. White
Head of Languages and Literature Department
B.A., Ark. State; M.A., U. of Ark.; Ph.D., U. of North Carolina: Graduate Work. Mich. State U.
LANG. LIT. FACULTY—(Front row): Sara Keller. Ellen Robinson, Clovita Rice, Donna Calvert, Eleanor Lane. Eliza belli Neely. (Second row): Adolfina Wupperman, Gerald McGough, John A. Walker. Emma Jean Walker. Wanda G. Walker. Dr. Georgia Clifton, J. B. Burleson. Floyd I). Crenshaw. (Back row): Dr. 0. F. White, Thomas G. Evans, Johnny Benton, William W. Holt, Martin K. Ausmus. Sammy R. Gennuso. C. D. Culver, Dr. E. O. Hawkins.
'I'he study of ideas, the development of language skills with which to express those ideas, and a knowledge of the ideas of others as seen through literature and drama are molded into a harmonious unit in the Department of languages and Literature at Arkansas State. Major courses of study in the department are English. theater, French, German and Spanish. Additional minors can he obtained in speech and applied language arts. Because a knowledge of correct English is fundamental to the learning process, a number of courses in this department are also included in the basic education program of the college.
212Department of Language,
T . , , “BEAUTY AND THE
Literature BEAST ’ was a diversion from
the college audience, aimed at the younger fans of the Jonesboro area.
ALL IS NOT STUDY in the language Department. Several organizations exi t in the department such as the French Club which entered a French cafe scene, complete with vocalist, in the Alpha Gamma Delta Talent Show this year.
LARRY HOLCOMB gathers with some of the contributors to the revival of “The Arrow,” a literary magazine which Holcomb edited this spring.WHILE CONSTRUCTION of ihc future library continues, life in the old residence continues ns usual with withdrawals. checking in books and an occasional fine.
Librarians Beam Over
William A. Whitehead
Head of Department of Library Science
B.S.. U. of Tenn.; M.S.. U. of III.
Sporting a spanking new one million dollar library building, the Department of Library Science moved forward in its two-fold purpose of educating the students in library science while maintaining an atmosphere of general learning in the library which it supports. A minor in this field is designed to prepare those who wish to meet the certification requirements for school librarians in the State of Arkansas or to prepare them for graduate school. The courses, for those who wish to elect courses in library science, teach the principles of the science as an additive to the curriculum as a part of their general education.
LIBRARY FACULTY: Ella Mac Thompson. Eleanor Kirks.
NO MATTER WHERE the stacks of volumes arc placed, the best place for many people to catch up on studying or review for tests is the library.Department
DEAN B. KI,IJS LIBRARY, a million dollar creation, is one of the newest and most imposing additions to the Arkansas State skyline.
WORKMEN COMPLETE THE OUTER PORTION of the new Dean B. Ellis Library which l ecame operational in the second semester. The modern library not only houses the thousands of reference volumes hut is the sight of the A-State museum.Department
SENIOR MILITARY STUDENTS who reach the top of their daw are drawn forth each fall and designated Distinguished Military Student hy the Military Science Department at Arkansas State.
THE GOAL of every memticr ol the ROTO advanced corns is to receive a commission in the Army. The oath is administered to those meeting the requirements upon graduation from State.
TWO HOURS EACH WEEK in the school year, save a few. are spent on the ROTC drill field by able freshmen and sophomore male students, who are instructed in marching, leadership and the manual of arms.
A TOI LEVEL CONFERENCE? Time
out is taken from the regular drill period by these cadet officers to chat with one of the honorary cadets, who brightens the drill field.Where Sound Army
Stressing the importance of citizenship (raining as well as military know-how, the Department of Military Science at A-Stute is rated by Federal Inspection as one of the top in the nation. Staffed with competent Army personnel, the department strives to acquaint students with the role of the present 'day Army, to provide training in basic military knowledge, ami to prepare specially selected students for Army executive positions after graduation. The Pershing Rifles. Scabbard and Blade, Counter Guerillas and Drill Team make up the department’s list of organizations.
Robert A. Treneman
Head of Department of Military Science
B.S.. Iowa State U.
KOTC FACULTY (Front row): Capt. Donald Slocombc. Capt. William Hale, Col. RoIm-ti Treneman. Maj. Charles McCarrell. Cant. Sidney Cral -tree. (Hark row): MSgt Nirk Hunt. MSgt. James White, Kety, SFC Roy Gaither. SFC Julius Wenzel, Sgt. Bowman.
“CARRY ON” is the command Don Reaves addresses to Jim Yates, a mcml er of the test team who periodically check the drill progress of the groups who comprise the Battalion.
21ARCHERY STUDENTS string thfir bows under the guidance of Marvin Speight. Iu k«-ihall coach and physical education instructor, in the archery class. Next the bowmen string their arrows and send the projectile toward the target.
and Mental Growth
Linus J. Doweli.
Head of Athletic Department
B.S., B.S.E., NE Missouri State Teachers:
M.Ed., U. of Missouri; Ed.D., U. of Missouri.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION FACULTY (Front row): Evelyn Prescott, Alta M. Burns. Gladys McPike, Frances Smallwood. (Second rou): J. A. Tomlinson. John Rauth. Bennie Ellcnder. Marvin Speight. Dr. Linus Dowell. (Back row): John Rose. Hassell McCain, James Jackson. Wayne Armstrong. Bill Davidson.
Realizing that this world of automation often fails to provide opportunity for healthful physical exercise. the A-State Department of Health. Physical Fduration and Recreation seeks to develop in its students an awareness of this need in daily living. In addition to the regular curriculum of activity and textbook courses, the department also contains four departmental organizations and sponsors a comprehensive intramural sports program for both men and women. Annual cheerleading and twirling clinics are two state-wide events held at Arkansas State under the sponsorship of this department.
218THE CORRECT CRIP of the tennis racket is taught to two students of the game by Wayne Armstrong, football roach and instructor.
TUMBLING is a great challenge to the coordination of the athlete as well as a developer of the body. This activity ran be performed on mats or on the trampoline as do the Aeronauts, a group who perform publicly.
NOVICE SWIMMERS I.EARN the fundamentals of the art of diving from an instructor in the A-State women's PE section of the department. The women's curriculum ranges from fencing to golf to basketball.FROM THE BASIC COURSES of biology and physical science to advanced studies, the Science Department has many piactical teaching aids on which to study first hand.
A KNOWLEDGE of the elements, their compounds and mixtures help the chemistry student in future endeavors or form the solid basis for graduate or professional school.
CAREFUL INSTRUCTION and over-the-shoulder observation arc necessary in many courses of scientific study due to the technicality of the classes. Jim Burnett is assisted in problem of mechanical drawing by his instructor.
220SCIENCE FACULTY—(Front rou}: Tommy Trevathan, Baird Keister, Me-lendia Bennett. Dr. W. W. Ned row. Nancy Sigler. Barbara Winn. (Second row): Roy Dawson. Wm. W. Byrd. Dr. Dewey Gifford. Troy Blue. Robert E.
Jones, Harvey Don Sharp. Bryan Runsick. Third row): Michael N. John-nedes. Dr. Howard Moore, Donald A. Avery. Jack Matthews, Kelly H. Oliver.
(Buck row): Marshall Matthews, Dr. Eugene Wittlake, Elmer Mayes, Jack Burns.
Warren W. Neorow
Head of Science Department
A.B.. Peru State Teachers: M.A.. Denver U.:
Ph.D., U. of Nebraska.
Science Minded Age
In un age of HIM computers. 21-hour satellites ami manned spare exploration, science is becoming an increasingly important area of study. The faculty of Arkansas State's Department of Science is the largest of the school's 11 departments, an indication of the significant position its courses hold in the college curriculum. Seeking to train its students in the basic and specialized concepts of science, the department provides courses leading to degrees in the field of biology, chemistry, physics and mathematics. Pre-professional programs are offered in physics, engineering, medicine, dentistry. pharmacy, nursing and medical technology. Organizations sponsored by the department include the Meter and Liter Club for students of chemistry and Beta Beta Beta, recognition fraternity for outstanding biology students.
THE ACTIONS OF NATURE are hound by various law which serve to guide our universe. These laws and their uses in today's science conscious world are the primary-theme of the A-Statc physics classes.
221Building Solid Citizenship
To prepare the student for citizenship in today's complex society is the paramount goal of the Social Science Department. The department strives to give the student an understanding of the people of the world and their problems by delving into the anthropology of past and contemporary generations. Through the department, students prepare various vocations in the government, social work and in the public schools. Majors are offered in history, political science, home economics, social science and sociology. Organizations related to the Social Science Department include the Home Economies Club. International Relations Club. Sociology Club and the-Social Science Club.
WI TH RENOVATION PROGRESSING in ihc UMial quarters of the Social Science Department, all regular classes were moved around campus like this one in the Stateroom.
INDIVIDUAL ATTEN TION can Ire provided to the student l»y the adviser when questions arise concerning scheduling, problems of curriculum or work in the classroom.Department
James K. Calloway
Head of Social Science Department
H.A.. West. Kty. Stale: M.A., West. Kty. State:
F’li.I)., Indiana U.
A STUDY TOUR is offered each year to students interested in making the trip. The tour scheduled for this year plans a European itinerary.
SOCIAL SCIENCE FACULTY—(From row): Mrs. Mary Brown. Dr. James E. Calloway, Miss Edith Chapman. (Second row): Dr. Lee A. Dew. Achilles S. Kirkikis, J. E. Crincr. Dr. Donald Wells, Dr. John Galloway, Rol ert E. Wood. (Third row): Edgar Kirk, Durwood Cooper. Dr. Ernest St. Jacques, John Osoinach. Dr. Donald Konold, Dr. Homer C. Iluitt.
223Delores Abbott. Jonesboro—Elem. Ed.
Clifford A. Adams, Dalton—Math JoAnn Hughes Adams, Alina—Elem. Ed.
Phi Mu. French Club John Tilman Adams Jonesboro—Chem. Am. Chem.
Konald Eugene Adams Kt. 1, Bono—Biology Imogcnc Adkerson, Kt. I. Paragould—Elem. Ed.
Kapi a Della Pi James Adkerson. l.eachvillc—P. E.
Mary Jane Akel. Brinkley—Math Math Club, Am. Chem., Wesley Players. Westminster Fellowship
Bernard 1 Allen. Naylor, Mo.—P. E. PEMM
Carolyn Allen. Trumann—Acct.
Tommy Allen. Jonesboro—Biology Sigma Pi Vernon Altom, Drasco—Chem.
Class of ’64
David 1-eroy Amiable, Wilson—Aect.
Cenc Archer, Paragould—Art Kappa Pi
Linda Arnold, Kt. 7, Paragould—Elem. Ed. Virginia Oates Arrington, Jonesboro—Soc. Sci. Pi Gamma Mu
Sally A. Ashley, Marion—Elem. Ed.
AWS. BSU. S.XEA Jimmy I). Atkinson, Manila—Math Charlsic M. Atwood. Trumann—Gen. Sci. L. C Averill, Hayti. Ma—Acct.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Mervin Babb, Portagevillc, Mo.—Soc.
Pi Gamma Mu I-arry Baker. Hayti. Mo.—Biology lambda Chi Alpha Sharon Baker, Marion—Journ.
YR. Pi Gamma Mu. Wesley Players, Indian. Herald.
Truman Dale Baker. Mammoth Spring—Math Math Club
224Jam - W. Balcom. Trumann—Eng.
Virginia Baldridge, Hardy—Elem. Ed.
SNEA, AV S, PE'IM
Jimmy Barber, la City—Acct.
Charlotte Ann Bari ley. Jonesboro—Enjt.
Alpha Omicron PI, Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Featherpens, A US, II'A A, Cheerleader. Panhellenic. Kappa Delta Pi, SGA. Indian
Larry Lee Barkley, Jonesboro—Bus. Adm.
Sigma Tau Gamma Billy Barnes, Franklin—Bus. Adm.
Alpha Kappa Psi Barbara J. Barnett. Jonesboro—Ed.
Cecil Frank Barnett, Jr.. Jonesboro—Music Ed. Band, MENC, Wind Ensemble
Kita Barnett. Walnut Hidge- Elcm. Ed.
Chi Alpha Cliff Barton, Jonesboro—Elcm. Ed.
SGA, Circle K. IRC, BSV, SNEA. Pres. Roundtable Lawrence F. Bauer. Jonesboro- Bus. Adm.
Pi Kappa Alpha Kebccca Baxter, Rt. 4, Rector—Elcm. Ed.
Alpha Omega Pi. AWS. WAA, SNEA
Bill Bell. Jonesboro—Music Ed.
Sigma Phi Epsilon Ronald G. Bennett, Jonesboro- Bus. Adm.
Pi Kappa Alpha Thomas B. Bennett. Brinkley—Math Jeanne Blair Benz. Swifton—Bus. Ed.
Phi Beta Lambda, Wesley Players. AWS
Joe G. Bickford. North Little Rock—P. E.
Frank Bigger. Pocahontas—Bus. Adm.
Lambda Chi Alpha Herbert Shaw Bingham. Marked Tree—Bus. Adm.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Upsilon, Drill Team Don Birmingham. Tuckcrman—Bus. Ad.
Sigma Phi Epsilon. Phi Beta Lambda
Tom Bishop. Campbell, Mo.—Math Ixtmbda Chi Alpha, Band Thomas L. Black. Eureka Springs—Bus. Adm. Inland F.. Black-hare. Rector—Soc.
Vivian Blackwell, Jonesboro—Elem. Ed.
G. Leroy Blankenship, Jonesboro—Acct.
CMC, Phi Beta Lambda, Pi Gamma Mu, Wesley Judy Bond. Leachvillc—Eng.
Phi Mu, AWS. U A A, Square Dance Club Paul L. Bond. Joneslroro—History'
Soc. Sci. Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Broadcasters Jerry W. Bowen. Grubbs—Agri. Ed.
FFA, Agri. Club
229Uremia Boyd, Rt. 2, Paragould—I . E.
Alpha Omicron Pi, wAA, All'S, French Club, Honorary Cadet Mac Boyd, Rt. 2. Manila—Agri. Ed.
Pi Kappa Alpha Kathy Braden. Black Oak—Bun. Ed.
Lucille Braden, Kt. 3, Ixachvillc—Eng.
Marley Brooks, Sedkwick—Soc. Sci.
Ministerial Alliance Herbert A. Brown, Jonesboro—Pre-Med.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Beta Beta Beta, Am. Chern. James S. Browning. Lcpanto—Bus.
Pi Kappa Alpha Ix roy V. Bruner, Jr., Jonesboro—Biology Beta Bela Bela
Jo Bruner, Swifton—Bus. Ed.
Phi Beta Lambda, A U S, WAA Carolyn Rose Buck. Homersville, Mo.—Bus. Ed.
Pi Omega Pi, AWS, Wesley, Fcatherpens, SNEA Marvin W. Bucrklc, Jonesboro—Math Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Gamma Mu Clark Burrow, Rt. 2, Pocahontas—Pol. Sci.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, SGA, Soc. Sci. Club
Larry Burrow, Earle—Vo. Ag.
Penny Ann Bushatz, Poughkeepsie—Eng.
French Club, Fcatherpens Anne W. Butler, Senalh. Mo.—Elem. Ed.
AEA. S.XEA Connie Whitehead Butler, Marianna—Elem. Ed. Phi Mu
Jim Tom Butler. Jonesboro—Bus. Adm.
Pi Kappa Alpha Bennie Byler, Sage—Agri. Ed.
Pi Kappa Alpha, FFA, Agri. Club Franklin E. Byrd, Manila—Biology Bela Beta Beta Cheryl Cain, Jonesboro—Elem. Ed. AWS, SiXEA
Ida Sue Caldwell. Rt. 3, Lake City—Elem. Ed.
Mary E. Caldwell, Jonesboro—Soc. Sci.
SNEA. Soc. Sci. Club Charles R. Calhoon. Jonesboro—Journ.
Pershing Rifles Charles D. Campliell. Rt. 1. Cash—Agri. Bus.
Earl R. Campl cll. Blythcville—Soc. Sci.
Lambda Chi Alpha. Soc. Sci. Club E. O. Campbell. Jonesl oro—History Soc. Sci. Club Marsha Ann Carden, Gideon. Mo.—Elem. Ed. Joe Carpenter. Evening Shade—Bus.
Alpha Kappa Psi, Modern language Club
226Mary Carr, Jonesboro—Elem. Ed.
Bill Carrothcrs, Jonesboro—Chcm.
Beta Beta Bela, Am. Chcm.
William Norris Cate, Walnut Ridge Radio Broadcasters Joan Gail Chambers, Tyronza—Biology Beta Beta Beta
David Chandler, Tyronza—Eng.
Sigma Pi, Featherpcns Tara I,. Chapman, Swifton—Bus. Ed.
Alpha Gamma Delta. AITS, WAA, Phi Beta Lambda Conley L. Christenberry, Cave City—Bus. Ed.
Doris Clark, Jonesboro—Bus. Ed.
Wesley Players. AWS, OCW
Gail Coggins Clark. Holly Grove—Elem. Ed.
Alpha Gamma Delta, AWS, WAA. SNEA, Choral Union Wayne Clark. Jonesboro—Eng.
Wesley Players, Featherpcns. Ministers Fellowship James Leslie Clements, Walnut Ridge—Pol. Sci.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Circle K Wanda Sue Clements, Rt. 1, Black Oak—Elem. Ed.
Class of ’64
Bobby W. Cloninger, England—Ag. Ed.
Delta Tau Alpha. FFA, Agri Club Pat Cloninger. England—Soc. Sci.
Soc. Sci. Club. Pi Gamma Mu. BSU Brenda J. Coburn, Jonesboro—Elem. Ed. Winfred W. Coburn. Jonesboro—Biology
James I Cole, Paragould—Math Alpha Kappa Psi, MM M Jeanie J. Cole. Sidney—Elem. Ed.
Featherpcns. SNEA Darrell W. Collier. Little Rock—Physics
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard Blade Duaine Collier, Marked Tree—Math
Ann Collins, Jonesboro—Eng.
Hart Collins, Holcomb. Mo.—Gen. Ag.
Donnie L. Comstock. Rt. 2. Truniann—Bus. Ed. Alice L. Cook, Jonesboro—Bus. Ed.
AWS, SNEA. Phi B ta Lambda. Soc. Sci. Club
227Carolyn Crisp Cooke, Marvell—English
Alpha Gamma Della. All'S, II A A, Choral Union Charles Edward Cooper, Rt. 3. Jonesboro—Bus. Ad. Charlotte Maude Cooper, Jonesboro—English
I'ice pres, of Off-Campus U omen, AH'S, Feather pens,
Darrell II. Cooper. Jonesboro—Social Science
Lloyd W. Cooper. Zalma. Mo.—Biology Pi Kappa Alpha Jimmy Wayne Cox, Rt. 2, Bono—Acct.
Shnrron Craft, Bono—Business Ed.
AH'S, II'A A. SGA, Alpha Gamma Delta, Feather pens. Phi Beta lambda. Pi Omega Pi, Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Pan-hellenic Council Hcltye Sue Cravcr. Paragon Id— Elem. Ed.
AOPi, FHSO, AH'S, H'AA, Honorary Cadet, Indian Band, Majorette
Frank Creager. North Little Koek—Bus. Ad. Donald C. Crews, Jonesboro—Acct.
Joe Mark Crews. Ashdown—Agri. Ed.
Chi Alpha. FFA Jo Ann Cron. Joneslioro—P. E.
HA A. AH'S
David Crosley. Evansville. Ind. Biology Pi Kappa Alpha. Circle K. Young Republicans Dorsey L. Crow. Black Rock—Journalism Ministers’ Fellowship Wendell C. Crow. Rcetor—Journalism Circle K. Lambda Chi Alpha, Marching Rand, Annual Editor, Arkastalesmen. Graphic Arts Marilyn Crowder. Poplar Bluff, Mo.—Social Science
Sue Crum, Jonesboro—English
Feather pens. Young Republicans. Dorm Council, Home Ec., D.S.F.
Bonnie Cruse, Cherry Valley—Elem. Ed.
Jerry Dee Cude. Black Rock—Vo. Ag.
FFA. Agri. Club John P. Cullins, Alexander—Printing Graphic Arts. H'esley Foundation
Ben Cunningham, Salem Biology
Mary Joan Cunningham. Holcomb. Mo.—Bus. Ed.
Pi Omega Pi, Phi Ret a Lambda Cloriu Curtis, Rector- Math Sandra Curtiss. Wynne Soc. Science
Phi Mu. Pres.. AH'S, HA A. Social Science Club, Pi Gamma Mu. Alpha Sigma Upsilon, FITSO. Panhellenic, President’s Roundtable
Janice Dail, Ravciiden English Featherpens, BSU Ronnie Danehower, Forrest City—An. Hus.
Agri. Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Rlock A' Rridlc Jake Darby, Batesville, Miss.—P. E.
PEMM Club, Football Doyle Davis. Portageville, Mo. Social Science Pi Gamma Mu
228Johnny M. Davis. Jonesboro—Math Kenneth Davis. Hnsscllville—An. Hus.
Block arid Bridle, Agri. Club Patricia McCoy Davis. Elaine—Social Science Alpha Gam, AH'S, HA A Winfred W. Davis. Pinion—Social Science
Mona Armstrong Dawscy, Lake City—Klein. Ed. Linda Taylor Deck. Piggott—Math Math Club, Alpha Gam, If'A A. AU ’S Michael Joe Deck. Piggott—P. E.
Cherokee Men, Track Richard Denton. Harrisburg—Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha
Erma Jane Dc Priest. Steele. Mo.—Social Science AH'S, SNEA, HA A, International Relations Club W. Lee Deutsche. Crete. 111.—An. Hus.
Block and Bridle Ed Dickson. Jonesboro—Bus. A dm.
Circle K, lambda Chi, ) RC, H'esley Foundation Ronald L Diggs, Jonesboro—Chem.
Lambda Chi, Amer. Chcm. Soc.
Class of ’64
Jim Dillard. Tyronza—English Featherpcns, BSU Roy Draffcn. Paragould—Biology W. R. Draffen. Jonesboro—Math George C. Dudley. Swifton—Agri.
Vivian J. Dugger, Piggott—Elein. Ed.
Chi Omega, AHS, SNEA, U'AA, SGA Mike Dungan, Trumann—P. E.
Sigma Pi, SGA. Pcmm Club, Basketball Howard I-ec Dunn. Marked Tree—Music Tau Kappa Epsilon, Band, Choral Union Warren E. Dupvre, Jonesboro Bus. Adm.
Lambda Chi Alpha, Neuman Club, Arkastatesman, ASC Singers
Scotty J. East. Kcnnctt—P. E.
Pcmm Club. CMC Garry Allan Edgar, Jonesboro—Political Science Scabbard and Blade. Pershing Rifles, Drill Team, Social Science t'.lub, French Club Sam M. Edmondson. Lonoke. Bus. Adm.
A. E. Einert, Jonesboro—Horticulture DTA. FFA
229Melvin Elliott. Hector—Social Science Iris Ann Ellis, Monette—Biology FB SO. Beta Beta Beta. ABS Tony Ellis. Pine Bluff—Radio Journ.
Sigma Phi Epsilon. Radio Club, Dance Band, Indian Band, iX.A.C.O., Bind Ensemble Frank Elrod. Jonesltoro—Music Ed.
MENC, Marching Concert Band. Indian Band
Wilma England, Hardy—P. E.
PEMM Club. AU S. Square Dance Club Hex D. Ennis. Jr.. Walnut Ridge—Social Science Sigma Phi Epsilon. Social Science Club, Young Democrats
Agnes Elaine Entrikin. Gideon. Mo.—Biology Beta Beta Beta. AUS, SKEA, PEMM Club, a A A. Square Dance Club Ann Erwin. Mountain Home—Music. Ed.
Alpha Omicron Pi. U csley Foundation, A a'S, Band, ASC Singers, Choral Union. Alpha Sigma Upsilon
Sandra Eslcll, Imboden Bus. Ed.
Pi Omega Pi. FBI I SO, President's Award, Bus. Jr. Progress Auard Iairry Evans. Marmadukc—P. E.
PEMM Club. ASC Aeronauts Nancy lee Evans, Monette- Social Science Social Science Club Bobby Lee Eye. Manila—Sci.
Class of ’64
II. A. Feild. Jonesboro Bus. Ad.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi Joseph Gary Felts, Paragould—Elcm. Ed. Juanita Felts, Walnut Ridge—English Feather pens, A US, Off-Cam pus-Women Robert Fickcrt. Neelyville, Mo. Accounting
Mikie Lou Fielder, Jonesboro—English Indian Stall Jim Finley. laraehvilie—Social Science
Wesley Foundation, B csley Players, Arrowhead Players, Social Science Club Alton E. Finn, West Memphis—Bus. Ad.
Ray A. Fisher, Portageville. Mo.—P. E.
Laura Ford, Walnut Ridge—English Richard I). Ford. Ola An. Hus.
Block and Bridle Phillip Lee'Forrester, Tyronza Gen. Agri.
Lambda Chi Alpha Sonny Foster, Jonesboro -Journalism
Lambda Chi Alpha. Pres., Scabbard Blade, Herald Editor. Circle K. Bookstore Manager, Intcrfraternily Council
230Shirley Fowler. Jonesboro—Math Math Club, Alpha Gamma Delta, BSD, Alt'S, It'A A. SNEA
Jim Frakes, Steele. Mo.—Bus. Ad.
Charles E. Fraser. Oil Trough—P. E.
Drexel Erasure. Black Oak—Math Math Club
Jo Carolyn French. Rector—P. E.
PEMM Club. U AA, Wesley Foundation Joseph I). Fritz. State College—Biology Beta Beta Beta Albert Fulks, Jr.. Mountain View—Elem.'Ed. Myron H. Fuller, Recite—Agri. Ed.
Patti Blair Fuller. Cabot—Elent. Ed. Mary Beth Gage, Jonesboro— Elem. Ed. SNEA
Ronnie Gage. Jonesboro—Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi June E. Gallop. Walcott—Elem. Ed.
Homer Cecil Gardner. Jr., Tupelo—Agri. Engr.
Siftma Phi Epsilon, Agri. Engr. Club, Agri. Club Laura Jean Garmroth, Paragould—Elem. Ed.
Jo lla Gibbs, Paragould Social Science Gale Gibson. Paragould—Elem. Ed.
Larry Gibson. Jonesboro—Bus. Ad.
Pershing Rifles Mary Jo Gibson. State College- Elem. Ed.
Chi Omega. Pi Gamma Mu. SNEA Gary Wayne Gill, Blvthc ille—Chemistry Indian Band, Lambda Chi Alpha II. V. Gill. Walnut Ridge- -Agronomy Agri. Club. BSD
Fred Gingerich, Cotton Plant—Bus. Ad.
Tau Kappa Epsilon Brenda Joyce Girdley, Etowah—Elem. Ed.
AWS, It A A. SNEA. BSD Larry B. Glenn. Lynn—Agri. Ed.
FFA. Agri. Club Jimmy Ray Goff. Walnut Ridge—Art Lambda Chi Alpha. President's Roundtable, Kappa Pi, Drill Team, Ark. Ilall Dorm Council
Janis S. Goldsmith. Kcnnctt, Mo.—Elem. Ed.
AWS, SNEA, WAA, Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart’s Club, Indian Staff Raymond G. Goodfcllow, Jr., West Memphis—Social Science Carol Nash Goodin. Jonesboro—English Alpha Omicron Pi. Feat her pens Clifton Goodin. Bald Knob—Ag. Engr.
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Ag. Engr., Circle K, Agri. Club
231Glenda Carol Goude, Jonesboro—Math John A. Graham, Joneslioro—Bus. Ad.
Mickey Graham, Joneslwro—Math Alpha Comma Della. Math Club, AIT'S, HA A, SC A Carolyn Alexander Gray. Joncslwro—English
Dale Gray. Jonesboro—Bus. Ad.
Doitha Wiley Gray. Malden. Mo.—Elcm. Ed.
Keba Gay Winters Gray, Gideon. Mo.—Elem. Ed. Donald Green. Paragould—Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha
Mary Ellyn Green. Ilelh—Elem. Ed.
Alpha Gamma Delta, A US. HA A, SNEA John Ed Gregson. Trumann—Bus. Adm. Sigma Pi
Johnnie May Griffin, Jonesboro—Bus. Ed.
HA A, AITS, Pi Omega Pi Johnny Griffin, Joncslwro—Biology
Class of ’64
Jimmy Grisham. Monette Ag. Ed.
FFA, Agri Club E. Vance Guffey, Alicia—Bus. Ed.
Sigma Phi Epsilon Mike Gurlcn. Wardell, Mo.—Journ.
Tau Kap sa Epsilon Gary Gurley, Kennett, Mo.—Agri
Joe Gurley, t-aruway—Math Sigma Pi. Math Club. Pershing Rifles Melanie Hale, State College—English Mitchel Hale, State College—Agri. Ed. Football
Juanita Medows Hall. Jonesboro -Elem. Ed.
Teddy Hall, Osceola Bus. Adm.
Lynn llamman, Jonesboro—Art
Phyllis Dianne Hammond. Beech Grove—Elem. Ed.
Wesley, SXEA. Wesley Players David Ham| ton. Paragould—Bus.
232Martha Jane llanlry, Jonesboro—Elem. Ed.
SNEA. AITS Johnny I.. Hanna, St. Franci —Accounting Mary M. Hardel. Hamlet. Ind.-Elcm. Ed.
SSF.A, AITS. U AA James E. Hardin. Jonesboro—Agri. Ed. Agri. Club. Rifle Team
Porter Ernest Hardman, Jonesboro—Social Science Agri. Club, FFA Muddy Harris. Mlytheville. Bus. Ad.
Edward Hush Harris. Jr.. Forrest City—Agri. Ed.
Agri. Club. Block Bridle Linda Harris. Blythcville—Elem. Ed.
Joan Hass. Marmaduke- English
Alt'S, Featherpens, Wesley Players, Ftt'HSO. Debate Team
George F. Hastings, Mountain View—Agri. Ed.
Pershing Rifles. Drill Team Larry Hatcher, Fisher—Pol. Sci.
Pi Gamma Mu. Young Republicans Roy E. Hayden, Mountain View—An. Hus.
Agri. Club, Block Bridle
Joe Lynn Haynes, Blythcville—Bus. Ad.
Don Si. Hearn, Jonesboro—Areounting Phi Beta Lambda Susie Heeb, Harrisburg—Elem. Ed.
Charles W. Hemenway, Newport—Social Science Social Science Club
Linda Lou Henderson, Paragould—Elem. Ed.
Linda Henderson, Poplar Bluff. Mo.-—Sociology ABS. IT A A. Phi Mu. Feather rens. Young Democrats, PEMM Club Ella Claire lleustess. Forrest City—Elem. Ed.
Kappa Delta Pi. BSU, FWHSO Joanne Hicks, Stuttgart—Math
Wesley Foundation, Am. Chem. Soc., Math Club, Wesley Players. Alt'S
Bill Hinrichscn, Vicksburg, Mich.—An. Hus.
Block ■ Bridle Handy L. Hinton. Jonesboro—Bus. Ad.
Kay Holder, Jonesboro—Bus. Ed.
Pi Omega Pi Gary I.. Holland, State College—P. E. PEMM Club, Cherokee Men’s Council
Myron L. Holland. State College—Biology PL MM (.tub. Science Club. Beta Beta Beta Jake Holinan. Jonesboro—P E "A" Club
Jimmy Holmes. Senath. Mo. Social Science SXEA
William A. Holmes. Jr.. Paragould-Math
233Harold Glynn Hopkins, Jonesboro—Biology Margaret Hout, Moncltc—Bus. Ad.
Charles S. Howard, Jr., I.uxora—Bus. Ad. Knrnic M. Howell, Paragould—Sociology
Ann Howerton, Paragould—Bus. Ed.
Pi Omega Pi. FW'USO Jerry Ray Hudgins, Joneshoro—P. E.
PEMM Club Nanda Hudson, Pocahontas—Music MEXC, Indian Hand, Wind Ensemble, Choral Union. ISC Singers
Mary Kay Huggins, Rector—Klein. Ed.
Paul I). Hunkapiller, Reiser—Biology lx uisc Inmon, Blythcvillc—Elem. Ed.
Ivan E. Jackson. Leachvillc—Math Nancy Carol Jackson, (.eachvillc—Elcm. Ed. Kappa Della Pi. Pi Gamma Mu. EWIISO
Virgic Mae Jackson. Jonesl oro—Elem. Ed.
Kappa Delta Pi Buddy James. Jonesboro—P. E.
PEMM Club Johnny M. James, Piggott—Bus. Ad,
Circle K, SC A. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kapf a Psi Nancy Janssen, Mountain Home—Elem. Ed.
Panhellenic Council, Young Republicans. Chi Omega. S.XEA. AWS. WAA
John Jarrett. Newark- Chemistry Rifle Team. Am. Chcm. Soc.
Peggy Jarrett, Newark—Elem. Ed.
A U S. S.XEA. Young Republicans Joan Jenkins, Marmadukc—Bus. Ed.
Pi Omega Pi. Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Phi Bela Lambda Dorlis Johnson. Moark—P. E.
AWS. WAA. Square Dance Club. PEMM Club
John A. Johnson. I.earhville—An. Hus.
Block A- Bridle Merida Johnson, Green wav—Elem. Ed. S.XEA
Frances Y. Johnston, Joneslioro—Elem. Ed. AWS
Shelia Jolliff. Manila—Biology AWS, PEMM Club, WAA
Betty l.ou Jones, l.epanto—Elem. Ed.
Alpha Ornicron Pi. AWS, WAA, S.XEA Bill Jones, lilytheville—Biology Dennis Jones, Cash—Journalism Radio Club Donald Wayne Jones, Harrfsburg—Music Indian Band. Choral Union. Wind Ensemble, Dance Band
234Francis P. Jones, Jr.. Newport—Business Owen Jones, Paragould—Bus. Ad.
Paula Jones, State College—Elem. Ed. Phi Mu
Robert Jones. State College—Bus. Ad. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Alpha Kappa Psi
Mary Anne Joyner, Osceola—Bus. Adm.
Alpha Gamma Della, IP A A, A IPS Harrell Justus. Walnut Ridge—Acet. Allen Keller, Jonesboro—Elem. Ed.
Jim L. Keller. Trumann—P. E.
TKE. PEMM CAub
Myra Kendrick, Bay—Elem. Ed.
Home Ec Club. Off-Campus Women. AITS. IP A A. SKEA
Class of ’64
Marvin Kennedy. Walnut Ridge—P. E.
Pi Kappa Alpha Charles Kenncmore. Osceola—Bus. Adm.
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Kap; a Psi Becky J. Kent, Joneslmro—Elem. Ed.
Alpha Gamma Delta. Si EA. IP A A. A IPS
Gordon B. Kcnwright, Blytlieville—Chemistry American Chemical Society Conrad M. Kerst, Salem—Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon I-eRoy S. Kerst, Salem—Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Douglas S. King. Jonesboro—Biology
Beta Beta Beta, Scabbard and Blade, Indian Band
Roln-rt B. Kluge. Jr., Jonesboro Math Frances Elaine Kneibcrt. Hayti, Mo.—Elem. Ed.
SKEA. Social Science Club Rita Koettel, Newport—Elem. Ed.
A US. Phi Mu. U A A. SKEA Dennis G. J. Kwain, Peotone, 111.—An. Hus.
Block and Bridle, Agri Club. Kcuman Club, DTA
Patricia I.ady. Paragould—English Featherpens Edith G. Laiman, Palestine—Elem. Ed. SKEA
Tommy Lalman. Palestine—An. Hus.
TKE. Block and Bridle, Agri Club Martha Jane Lamar. Gideon. Mo.—Elem. Ed. SKEA. A IPS. U A A
235Loyd Reuben l.amh. Black Oak -Agri. Ed. FFA
Martha (.assitcr, Cave City—Elem. Ed.
BAA, AITS, Ofl-Compus-B'omcn Rex D. Lassiter. Black Oak—Math Cherokee Men's Council, Math Club James Latturc, Jacksonville—Bus. Ad. Sigma Pi
Carol Lee Laughinghouse, Trumann—Elem. Ed.
Joe P. Lefler, Clinton—Agri. Ed.
FFA, Agri. Club II. C. Lemmons, Paragould—Accounting James E. Lentz. Blythcville—Math Sigma Phi Epsilon
Doris Lewis Strawberry- -Elem. Ed.
Hurl William Licblong, Forrest City—Bus. Ad.
Frances Lightfoot. St. I.ouis, Mo.—Music Indian Band, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation, ME.XC, Choral Union, II ind Ensemble I.arry N. I.illard. Marked Tree—Math Sigma Pi, Math Club
John K. I.ingle. Piggott—Pol. Sci.
» Sigma Phi Epsilon Julie Lipscomb, Paragould—P. E.
Chi Omega. PEMM Club. B A A L. Keith Little. Armorel—Agri. Ed.
Mary Neal Little. Jonesboro—Sociology Alpha Gamma Della, Young Republicans, French Club
Jerry Joe Littlejohn. Earle—Agri. Engr.
Pi Kaprra Alpha, Agri. Engr. Club Rebecca Littlejohn, Earle—Elem. Ed. WAA.AWS
Joan Luke. Paragould—Elem. Ed. Jackie Lynch, Little Rock—B-s. Ad.
Phi Beta Lambda
Bladen B. Mahrey, Cardwell. Mo.—Biology Sue C. Maddux. Newport—Social Science A ICS, BA A, Phi Mu, Pi Gamma Mu Dickie Manion. Beebe—Biology Vincent Manning. Biggrrs—Bus. Adm.
Marion Marcum, Newark—English
Alpha Gamma Delta. Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Featherpens, AWS, B AA Murrell R. Mauldin, Marion—Accounting David L Mayes, Nettlcton—Agri. Ed.
FFA. Agri. Club Donald E. Melton. Zion—Bus. Ad.
Alpha Kappa Psi
236Sandra C. Merguie, Kcnnctt, Mo.—P. E.
Alpha Omicron Pi, Pikeiies, Feature Twirler, Honorary Cadet, SC A, PiKA Dream Girl, BAA, AITS, PEMM. Band
Dennis Mctheny, Rt. 2, I-cachville—Biology Sigma Pi, Band Rose Jacqueline Meyer, Jonesboro—Art Alpha Omicron Pi, Newman Club, Kappa Pi, French Club, Masquers Club Dennis E. Mickey, Poplar Bluff, Mo.—Bus.
Sigma Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi
Bill K. Miller. Ravenden Springs- Biology Charles N. Miller, Holly Grove—Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Don Miller, Cleveland—Agri.
FFA, Agri. Club Stan Miller, Rt. 3. Newport—P. E.
Thomas B. Miller, Jonesboro—Bus.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard arut Blade Treva J. Miller, Jonesboro—Elem. Ed. Nancy Milligan, Blythcvillc—Math Math Club, Feather pens, A IPS Tyler F. Million, Pocahontas—Math
Class of ’64
Linda Louise Mills, West Memphis—Elem. Ed.
Alpha Gamma Delta, A ITS, B A A, SNEA Scott L Minton, Rt. 2, Bono—Physics KASU Engineer Joyce Mitchell, Rt. 2, Walnut Ridge—Theater Feather pens. Arrowhead Players, AB S Carolyn Molleu, Caruthcrsville, Mo.—Elem. Ed.
Stephen Moncrief, Forrest City Comm. Art Sigma Phi Epsilon Dean R. Montgomery, Wardcll, Mo.—Biology H. L. Montgomery. Rt. 2. Newport—Agri.
Wiley K. Montgomery, Forrest City—Bus. Adm. Pi Kappa Alpha
Anna Mary Moore. Naylor, Mo.—Bus. Ed.
Phi Beta Lambda. BSU Byron E. Moore, Jr.. Blvtheville—Math JoAnn Moore. De» Arc—Bus.
I.uana Moore, Hayti, Mo.—Elem. Ed. AB'S
237Marvin J. Moore, Des Arc—Agri. Ed.
Cherokee Men's Council, FFA Mary Sue Moore, Monotte—English Patricia Jean Moore, Yellville—Biology WAA, A WS, BSV Donna Slorris. West Memphis—Bus. Ed.
International Relations Club, Phi Reta, Lambda, AH'S
Stan Mortimer, Jacksonville—Pol. Sci.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard Blade, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Gamma Mu William Charles Moseley, Jonesboro—Math Donald Mothrrshcd. Swifton—Accounting Buddy Mullins, Tuckerman—English SGA, Fealherpcns. Alpha Psi Omega, International Relations, Indian Staff, Pi Kappa Alpha
George Mungcr, Joneslmro- P. E.
J. R. Musick, Joiner—Agri. Ed.
FFA. Agri. Club William . McCall, Walnut Ridge—Chemistry Danna Sue McCarty, Jonesboro—Social Science AH'S. SNEA, Social Science Club
Class of ’64
l.ynda McCarty, Triimann Bus. Ad.
Alpha Omicron Pi, A ICS, WAA Jack D. McClain, West Memphis—Bus. Ad.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi Shirley J. McClure, Arnold, Mo.—Elem. Ed. Shelby A. McCook. Blylheville--Agri. Ed. Agri. Club. FFA
Joseph T. McCormick, State College Biology Pi Kappa Alpha Alice Jane McDaniel, Paragould—P. E.
Indian Band. WAA. AWS, PEMM Club Cary Allen McDonald, Mannaduke—Agri. Ed.
Agri. Club Sondra MeEuen. Beebe—Elem. Ed.
John McGruder, llarvicll. Mo.—An. Hus.
Scabbard Blade, Delta Tau Alpha, Block Bridle, Phi Eta Sigma Donna Moser McHaffey, Blylheville—English A WS, Fealherpcns Jim McKay. West Memphis—P. E.
PEMM Club. Baseball James W. McKeel, Rector—Science Cherokee Men’s Council, ASC Singers
238Doug McMahan. Rt. 1. Trumann—Biology Sigma Pi. Circle K David McMahon, Clarkton. Mo.—P. E.
Ix nnie McNatt, Brookland—Ag. Ed.
FFA. Agri Club Julia Ann McWilliams, Jonesboro—Biology
AH'S, OCir , Beta Beta Beta. Alpha Omicron Pi
Robert C. McWilliams, Jonesboro—Soc. Sci.
Armanda Nail. Jonesboro—Eng.
AITS, IT A A. Fealherpens. Spanish Club, Soc. Sci. Club, BSU. Alpha Gamma Delta Bertha Nash. Jonesboro—Math Alpha Omicron Pi, FH’SO, AH'S. IT'AA, i'R, SNEA, Math Club Jimmy Naylor. West Memphis—Elem. Ed.
Joyce Tomberlin Nelson. Jonesboro—Elcm. Ed.
Gene Nettles, Paragould—Soc. Sci.
Pi Kappa Alpha. Soc. Sci. Club, IRC. Scabbard and Blade
Donnie Nichols. Rt. 3, Walnut Ridge—Bus. Amd.
Judy Noel, Rt. 2. Marmaduke—Bus. Ed.
Phi Beta Lambda
Jack R. Northrup, Jonesboro -Soc. Sci.
SGA. Soc. Sci. Club. CMC Mary L. Orick. Paragould—Bus.
James Orman, Crawfordsvillc—Bus. Adm.
Alpha Kappa Psi, BSU Carolyn M. Osborn, Joneslmro—Eng.
Chi Omega, AIT'S, Fit'll, Alpha Sigma Upsilon. Pi Gamma Mu
Mary Osmnn, Bald Knob—Art
Charlotte Townsend Owen. Marked Tree—Elem. Ed.
Ruby Ruth Owens, Poplar Bluff, Mo.—Elem. Ed.
Iva Ann Parker, Cherry Valley—Elem. Ed.
Alpha Omicron Pi. AITS. HA A, MESC, SNEA, Arkettes. Arkastaters
Martha Parkinson. Rt. 4. Paragould—Eng. Eva May Parks. Rt. 1, Rector—Elem. Ed SNEA, AH'S, H AA Jimmy L. Parks, Rt. 2. Manila—Biology Cary Parr. Kennett, Mo.—P. E.
Darrell Parrish. McDougal—Chem.
Royce Pendergrass, Gepp—Agri.
FF A, Agri. Club Mary Anna Pennington. Jonesboro—Eng.
Soc. Sci. Club. Feather pens, IRC, AH'S, IFA A, SNEA, YR, Square Dance Club 'iayle Phifer, West Helena—Eng.
Featherpeens, Chi Alpha. Ilerald. FH IIO
230Beal B. Pick. il, Helena—1 . K.
pemm ciub, bsu
Ixiis Pierson. Pleasant Grove—Bus. Ed.
!.arry M. Pigue. State College—Math Drill Team
Margaret Collier Pigue, Paragould—Elem. Ed. SXEA
Martha Lou Pigue. Paragould Elem. Ed.
Charles Pitts. Wardoll. Mo.—I'. E.
PEMM Club Nora Ann Plunkett. Jonesboro—English Alpha Comma Delta, U A A, AH'S, Wesley. Feather pens, SiXEA, Choral Union, Social Science Club, Modern Language Club, Marching Concert Hand, FWHSO William E. Pogue, Slate College—Math Kappa Delta l‘i. S.XEA, Phi F.ta Sigma, Cherokee Men's Council. Math Club
I-arry Allen Poole, Kennclt, Mo.—Accounting Sigma Pi
Arlic Joe Pope. Cardwell. Mo.—Biology Gary Potter, Jonesboro—An. Hus.
Block Bridle, Agri. Club, Indian Chief Nancy Carolyn Pratt. Trumann—Elcm. Ed. AH'S
Jacquelyn Pruett, Rector—Music MEXC, Alpha Omicron Pi Joe P. Pruett, Jonesboro--Bus. Ed.
Lambda Chi Alpha Bob Pulliam. Riggers—Bus. Ed.
Sigrna Pi. Phi Beta Lambda, Herald Staff Carol Pulliam. State College— English Phi Mu. Feather pens, AH'S. HA A
Joseph W. Pulliam, Stale College English Tau Kappa Epsilon, Featherpens James Rabv, Weiner—Bus. Ad.
Homer F. Ratliff, State College—Biology Am. Chem. Soc.
Don Reave , McRae—Economics Scabbard A Blade, Phi Eta Sigma. Counter Guerrillas. PiKA
Judy Reed. Blytheville—Elem. Ed.
AH'S, HA A. Phi Mu Sandra Kaye Reed. Gatewood. Mo.—Elem. Erl.
Phi Mu, S.XEA, WAA, AH'S, Wesley Foundation Doyle Rice, Wyandotte. Mich.—P. E.
Darrell I.. Rickey, Powhatan—Biology Sigrna Pi, Beta Beta Beta
Class of ’64
240Kenneth Riley. Jonesboro—Music Band, Chorus, Wind Ensemble Sharon Ring. Rt. 3. Paragould—Bus. NBEA
Nadine Rippy. Rt. 1. Imboden—Biology Bohhv I). Robhins, Trumann—Math
Carolyn Robbins, Trumann—Accounting Alpha Omieron Pi, WAA, AWS, FWHO Dick Roberts, Pocahontas—Pre-Dental Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bela Bela Bela Marilyn Robertson. White Oak. Mo.—Elem. Ed.
AWS. SNEA Linda Huckabcc Robinett, Jonesboro—Eng. Alpha Omieron Pi, AWS, WAA
Henrietta Marion Robinson. Jonesboro—Elem. Ed.
Winston Robinson, Rector—Acct.
Pi Kappa Alpha. Scabbard and Blade, Counier-Guerrilla. Phi Bela Lambda, Drill Team Gerald Roe, Fisk. Mo.—P. E.
Coleen Rogers. Pocahontas—Math AWS, Math Club, Feather pens
Dale Rogers. Thayer. Mo.—Bus.
Donald E. Rogers, Blytheville—Math Sigma Phi Epsilon, Circle K, Scabbard and Blade, Math Club
Joyce Ann Rose, Walnut Ridge—Math
Alpha Omieron Pi, Band, WAA, AWS, Wesley, Phi Bela Lambda Bill Ross, Jonesboro—Chem.
Ed Ross, Paragould—Music Band, Dance Band Robert Edward Rudi, Rt. 5, Paragould—P. E. PEMM
Anna Mary Rudy, Jonesboro—Math Phillip Rushing, Augusta—Agri.
Phyllis Simmons Russell, Cave City—Elem. Ed. SNEA
Carol Margaret Ryan, Wynne—Elem. Ed.
Chi Omega, SNEA. WAA. AWS, DSF Linda Lou Sammons, Jonesboro—Printing Graphic Arts Club, AWS, Herald, Indian, OCW Kenneth E. Savage, Rt. 1, Proctor—Agronomy Delta Tau Alpha
Marjorie C. Schaefer, Walnut Ridge—Eng.
Phi Mu, Feather pens, AWS, WAA, Modern Language Club
Donna Schroedcr, Jonesboro—P. E.
Alpha Gamma Delta, U AA, PEMM Dewey Scott, Rt. 1, Hoxie—Math Jackie R. Scott. Saint Joe—Ag. Ed.
Delta Tau Alpha, Agri Club, FFA
241Curtis Ray Seymore, Trumann—Math Baseball
Albert Shank, Stale College—Social Science Jesse G. Sharp. Ash Flat—Agri. Ed.
FFA. Agri. Club Ben R. Shelton. Jonesboro—Accounting
Tommy Shelton. Jonesboro—Chemistry Am. Chem. Soc.
George Sigler. Jonesboro—Physics ’i Kappa Alpha. Phi Eta Sigma Tommy Jo Simpkins l.ako City Firm. Ed.
SNEA. AU S Larry Sims, Austin—Agronomy Block Bridle. Agri. Club
G. Ken Sisler, State College -Soc. Sci.
Cherokee Men's Council. Sky-Divers Janice Skaggs. Blytheville—English Harold G. Smith. Jonesboro—Bus. Ad. Sigma Pi
Harold M. Smith. Jr.. Jonesboro—Sci. Ed.
Jessie I. Smith, Jonesboro -Elem. Ed.
Joe Ed Smith. Jonesboro—Economics Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi Julian Wayne Smith. Black Rock—Soc. Sci.
Social Science Club, ASC Singers, Arkastatesmen. Phi Alpha Theta Peggy R. Smith, Weiner—Economics Modern language Club
Ronald S. Smith. Stuttgart Bus. Ad.
Stephen Smith. State College—Agri. Engr.
Agri. Engr. Club Sam G. Snider, Malden. Mo.—English Arrowhead Players Sara I.ou Snow. Blytheville—Bus. Ad.
SCA, Featherpens, Phi Beta lambda, Panhellenic, Alpha Gamma Delta, A IPS, IT A A
Sue Sommers, State College—Bus. Ad.
Alpha Gamma Delta William S. Sommers. State College—Bus. Ad. Sigma Pi
Ann Carolyn Sparks, Parkin- Elem. Ed. William R. Spell, Gideon. Mo.—Bus. Ad. Alpha Kappa Psi, Tau Kappa Epsilon
Sammy Spencer, Pocahontas Social Science Isim ltd a Chi Alpha, Social Science Club Virginia Stallcup. Paragould—Bus. Ad.
WAA. AITS James F. Stanley, Malden. Mo.—Accounting Jimmy F. Starnes. Marked Tree—Journalism KASU Broadcasters Club, Graphic Arts Club
242Caryl Stephens. Marion—Elem. Ed.
Charles E. Stephens, Jonesboro—Soc. Sci.
Rex I). Stevens, Jonesboro—Bus.
Pi Kappa Alpha Sandra Johnson Stevens. Jonesboro—Biology Bela Bela Bela
Steve Stevens, Bono—Gen. Ag.
FFA. Agri. Club Carolyn Stickler, Paragould— Elcm. Ed. Philip Stilwcll. Doniphan. Mo.—Bus. Adm. Robert L. Stiles. Blythcville—Acct.
Alpha Kappa Psi, CMC
Denzel E. Stokes. Rt. 4. Paragould—Soc.
Soc. Sci. Club. French Club, Minister’s Fellowship Tommy C. Stoner. Tuckcrman—Bus. Adm.
Ellen Turner Strong, Jonesboro—Elcm. Ed.
Maurine Sullivant. Jonesboro— Eng.
Class of ’64
Bonnie Sue Swan. Iloxie Math
Patricia Sulcer Swan, Palestine—Elem. Ed. Tommy R. Taggart. Augusta—Agronomy lambda Chi Alpha Patti Elizabeth Taylor, Newport—Elem. Ed. AITS, S FA, Feather pens
Rex V. Taylor, Paragould—Math Math Club Sandra Taylor. Jonesboro—Eng.
AH'S, OCW, Feat her pens Sharon Teague. Mcllue—Eng.
Donna Wynelle Terry. Salem—P. E.
Band, AH'S. PF.MM, HA A. Square Dance Club
Ezra Thetford. Cash—Math Barbara Thomas. Armorel—Soc. Sci.
AH'S, H'AA, Honorary Cadet, Pershing Rifle Sweetheart Mary Lee Thomas, Malden, Mo.—Art Alpha Gamma Della Neb Thomas. Harrisburg—Gen. Ag.
Pi Kappa Alpha
243Gordon Howard Thompson, Parks—An. Hus.
Block Bridle Tommy Thompson. Jacksonville—Radio Joum.
Marching Concert Band, Dance Band, Broadcaster9s Club, KASU Staff, Young Democrats Club, Pi Kappa Alpha
Donald Alan Tilley. Fisher—Accounting Charles Tillman, Piggott—English Featherpens, Social Science Club
Ernest I. Timm, Bourbonnais, III.—Agronomy FFA, Agri. Club, Plant Science Club Nettie Todd. Cardwell, Mo.—Elen. Ed.
Richard E. Toya, State College—Biology SGA, Cherokee Men’s Council Donald Trammel, Monctte—Agri. Ed.
FFA. Agri. Club
I Finnic Joe Travis. West Helena—Accounting Sigma Phi Fpsilon. Chi Alpha Bob Treece, Paragould—Social Science Bette Bailey Trout, Jonesboro—Bus. Ad.
Pi Omega Pi, Phi Beta lambda Lloyd Earl Tucker, Jonesboro—Biology-Pi Kappa Alpha
Mary Beth Tucker, Newport- Bus. Ad. Pamela Turlington, Kennctt, Mo.—Elcm. Ed. Sloan Turnbow. Lynn—Social Science Pi Gamma Mu Gaylon Lee Turner, Salem—Biology
Joe Turney Jonesltoro—Bus. Ad.
Ray Tweed. I-cachvillc,—Social Science Young Republicans Tom Vunemburg, Desha—An. Hus.
Agri. Club, Block Bridle Hoytc Vcazey, West Memphis—Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi, Sigma Phi Epsilon
Ronald Vcrklcr, Black Rock—Pol. Sci.
Social Science Club Carolvn H. Via, Senath, Mo.—Elem. Ed.
A ITS, SHEA Ronald Logan Volkman. State College—Math Scabbard Blade, Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma Jimmie Maurice Wakefield, Beebe—Accounting Wesley Foundation
James Walker, Corning- Sociology Social Science Club, Circle K Glenda C. Walls, Jonesboro -Bus. Ad.
Pi Omega Pi. Phi Beta Lambda. BSD Man- Etta Ward, Pocahontas—Elem. Ed.
SHEA. AU S. SGA. Chi Alpha Andrew Wargo. Watson—Agri. Engr.
Delta Tau Alpha, Agri. Club, Agri. Engr. Club, Sky-divers, Dorm Council. Drill Team, BSU, President's Roundtable
244Levem Washam, Mammoth Spring—Bus.
Phi Bela Lambda, Bus. Club. Alpha Kappa Psi, Square Dance Club Thomas G. Watkins, Jonesboro—Bus.
Pi Kappa Alpha Joyce Ann Watson, Marked Tree—Eng.
Alpha Gamma Delta, Feather pens, FWSO, BSU, AITS, IFAA, Alpha Sigma Upsilon Ruth Jane Watson. Rt. 1, Bay—Ed.
William J. Webb. Jonesboro—Biology Mary Katherine Weber, Jonesboro—Eng.
Newman Club, Featherpens, Foreign Language Club, Beta Beta Beta
Judith Welch. Kt. I. McRae—Bus. Ed.
Alpha Omicron Pi, All'S, IFAA, Sigma Pi Sweetheart, Phi Beta Lambda Donald West, Arkadelphia—Agronomy Agri. Club
Donna Sue West, Jonesboro—Elem. Ed.
Genevieve White. Joncslmro—Elem. Ed.
l.ogan B. White. Belleville—An. Hus.
Block and Bridle Club. Agri. Club Olivia Diane White, Paragould—Biology Beta Beta Beta. Canterbury Club. Foreign Language Club, Featherpens
Class of ’64
Rosie Anthem Widner, Blvtheville—Elem. Ed.
Larry Wiggs, Malden. Mo. Soc.
Sigma Pi. Soc. Sei. Club Clifford Williams. Lunar (Jen. Ag.
Donnie Ruth Williams, liornersville. Mo.—Elem. Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi. U A A. AH’S. YD
Evangeline June Williams. Jonesboro—Eng.
Featherpens, BSU Jerry K. Williams, Wynne- Bus. Ed.
Pi Kappa Alpha (). Preston Williams, Jr., Jonesboro—Bus.
Lambda Chi Alpha. Pershing Rifles, Drill Team Patricia F. Williams, Alicia-—Elem. Ed.
Chi Alpha. SNEA, A U S, Pi Gamma Mu
Ralph E. Williams Rector—An. Hus.
YR. Agri. Club Ronald Ross Williams, Campbell, Mo.—Music Lambda Chi Alpha. Arkastaters I.oyd E. Williford, Forrest City—Acct.
Drill Team, Alpha Kappa Psi. Scabbard and Blade. BSU, Counter-Guerrilla Glenda Wilson, Weiner—Elem. Ed.
243Nick Wilson. Pocahontas—Bus. Ad.
Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres., Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Gamma Mu Patsy Wilson. Walnut Ridge—English Phi Mu. AH'S, HA A, Feather pens. Arrowhead Players Rosemary Wilson. Williford—Biology Beta Beta Beta, AH'S, WAA, Westminister Fellowship Sammy Wilson. Bono—Accounting lambda Chi Alpha, BSV, Phi Beta Lambda, Arkastates-men. Scabbard A- Blade
Sandra Wilson. Springfield, III. -Sociology Social Science Club, Wesley Players, AUS, Wesley Foundation William Cone Wilthong. Paragould—P. E.
PEMM Club Randy Wisdom, State College—English Cherokee Men’s Council Douglas M. Wood. State College—Chemistry Lambda Chi Alpha. Scabltard «£• Blade, Counter Guerrilla
Isaac C. Wood. Jonesboro—Economics Sigma Pi, Business «£• Accounting Club, Herald Staff Vernon Clean Wood. Manila—Biology I oucllcn Woodhouso. Paragould—Elem. Ed.
I.eon Woody, Walnut Ridge—Printing Graphic Arts Club. Indian Staff. Block Bridle Club
Glynn Wright. Jonesboro—Elem. Ed.
Bill Wyatt. Paragould—Biology-Sigma Pi Delton Wyatt, Searcy—Business Cherokee Men’s Council
Jimmy E. Wyatt. Letona—Agri. Ed.
Paula Dixon Yarl er, Walnut Ridge—P. E.
PEMM Club, WAA, Square Dance Club. AH'S Nancy Yarbrough. Trumann—English Feat her pens, AWS, WAA, Panhellenic, Alpha Omicron Pi, l)orm Council
Bobby J. Yopp. Paragould Moth Math Club Carolyn Young, Tyronza—Bus. Ad.
Choral Union Earlaine Young, Hornersville, Mo.—P. E.
AOPi, AWS, WAA, SGA, Pres., FWHSO. Alpha Sigma Upsilon, Tri Beta. PEMM Club, Panhellenic
Class of ’64
246SENIOR III 1.1. BELL i the local hand organizer. Ik-11, playing here, right, with hi combo, al o lead his own dance band—The Tribe.
Class of ’64
THE STANDARD OF PI OMEGA PI. the national honorary business education fraternity at A-State i displayed by these members.
DISTINGUISHED MILITARY students are tapped out each year from the ranks of senior members of the advanced ROTC unit.
Class of ’65
Ann Abernathy, West Memphis Jim Adams. Jonesboro Paula Adams, Dumas Robert J. Akers, Searcy Charles F. Allen. Batesvillc Ward Allred. Mundelein, 111.
Jimmy R. Anglin, Marked Tree Sandra Arnett. Paragould
Alan Gregory Arnold, Jonesboro Brenda J. Atchlcy. Gideon, Mo.
Richard Lee Atwill, Portageville, Mo. Ann Azbill, Steele, Mo.
Billy Joe Bailey. Jonesboro Thomas Bailey, Jonesltoro Royec Bairb, Batesvillc Donna Baker. Harrisburg Floyd Baker, McCrory Lloyd B. Baker, McCrory
I-arry G. Ball, Sturkic “Bubba" Barnett, Marianna Fred Barnhill, Paragould Johnette Bartholomew. Marked Tree James A. Barton. Lake City Johnny Basinger, Lake City
Bill M. Bass, Paragould Howard Baswrell, Jonesboro Sarah Beth Bateman, Clarendon Charles Baxley. Hensley Carter Baxter, Batesville
Mary Ellen Bean, Walnut Ridge
Augustus Felix Beard. Newport Jim B ard, Jonesboro
John Wesley Beason, Jonesboro I-arry Beene. Hughes
Dorothy Mae Bennett, Jonesboro William M. Benson, Marianna
Arthur Bentley, Gideon, Mo.
Bert H. Berry. Jonesboro
Bill Berry. Poplar Bluff, Mo. Michael Berta. Joliet, III. Bill Bethel, Paragould Derwood Biles, Searcy
Melvin Binam, Alpena James H. Bishop, Cardwell, Mo.
Ronald E. Bishop. Arkadclphia Gary- I). Black. Bentonvillc
Linda Lee Blackburn, Paragould Rick Blanton, Newport
John C. Bogan, Jonesboro
Ronald Boggs. Rivervicw. Mich.
Sandy Bone, Jonesboro James W. Book, Jonesboro Toni W. Book. Davisburg, Mich. Billy Bookout, Rector
248James Harold Houland. Jonesboro Ann Boyd, Marked Tree James Boyd, Paragould
Mike Boydston, North Kittle Hock Mary Ann Braden, Black Oak Larry G. Brandon, Paragould
Marilyn L. Braschlcr, Doniphan. Mo. Homer Brawley, Osceola Larry Brawner, Colt Becky Bridges. Little Rock Larry Don Bright. Bradford Charles R. Brooks, Hayti. Mo.
Jones H. Brooks. Jonesboro Darrell Brothers, Blytheville Audrey Brown. Steele, Mo.
James D. Brown, Mountain View Jim Brown, Risco. Mo.
Ann Brownlee, Blytheville
Johnny Bruce, Bradford Norma Jean Bryan, Osceola Johnny Buchanan. Osceola Robert Buchanan, Dexter. Mo. Rickey Bump. Pleasant Plains Jacqueline Bunch. Jonesboro
Johnny Neal Bunch, Jonesboro Larry D. Burk, Jonesboro Ann Burns. Paragould Joseph Lee Burns, Blytheville Kay Burns, Rector
Melinda Burr, Blytheville
Danny Butler. Eagle Mills Bennie Fred Byrd. Gassville David P. Byrd. Dumas
Roy Halcomb Byrd, Grubbs John Allen Calhoun, Dcering, Mo. Nancy J. Calloway. Holly Grove
Anthony M. Cancpa, Memphis, Tcnn.
David Cannimore. Jonesboro Elroy Cantrell, Stuttgart Gary B. Capps, Bloomfield. Mo.
Kay Cargill. Piggott Henry Carroll. Mammoth Spring
Ann Carter. Blytheville Carol A. Carter. Rector Mike Carter, Piggott
Ralph Cassidy, Blytheville Ray Cassidy. Blytheville James Cathey. Bono
Jane Cato, Walnut Ridge James A. Chaffin, Jonesboro
Connie Jo Chailland. Kcnnctt, Mo. Sandra Chailland, Kcnnctt, Mo. Ron Chambers. Jonesboro Dee Chapman. Sedgwick
Bobby W. Childress, Monette Wendell Chitmon, Blytheville Richard E. Choat. Jonesboro Stan Clampit, Harrisburg Benny Clark, Tallapoosa. Mo. Charles Clark, Marvell
249Edward B. Clark, Newport Tom Clark, Colt David Clay, Fulton, Mo.
James W. Clements, Ravcndcn Springs Marilyn Clements, State College Billy Clifft. Bono
David Autry Clifton, Wynne Joyce Coggins, Holly Grove Willard A. Cohen. Malden. Mo. Judy Cole, Jonesboro Gary Cole, Joneaboro Charles Collier. Rector
Glenn Dale Collier, Jr., Jonesboro Val Jean Collier, McCrory
Elizabeth Ann Collins, Harrisburg Billy Condra, Harrisburg Bud Condra. Harrisburg Judy E. Conner, State College
Brenda Jane Cook. Harrisburg Richard F. Cooke. Jonesboro Dennis Coop, Batesville James F. Cooper. Jonesboro Ricky Cooper, Greenway “Butch" Corbett, Pine Bluff
Howard Corbett. Walnut Ridge John Couch, Rivervalc
I.arry Courtney, Blytheville Ricky Cox. Earle
Harold Craig, Walnut Ridge Steve Crews, Jonesboro
Julian Crider, Dclaplainc Wilson R. Crisler, Cash James R. Cronan, Caruthersville, Mo. Mike B. Crowder, West Memphis Tommyc Crowell, Marked Tree Beverly Crowson, Greenway
William W. Cudd. Blytheville Rita Cude. Black Rock Joan Culp, Malden, Mo.
Charles Cummings. Lonoke Jimmy Cunningham, Weiner Aundrac Curtis, McCrory
Herman Curtis, Jr„ Little Rock Linda Ann Dacus, Walcott Bess Dailey, Marked Tree Betty Dame, Walnut Ridge Jon Damron. Joneslmro
Berta Ann Danehower, Forrest City
David Danehower, Forrest City Glenda Daniel. Mountain Home Sharon Lee Davidson, Jonesboro Betty Jane Davis. I panto John Wayne Davis, State College Peggy Davis, Hardy
Charles E. Decker, Rogers
Harvey David DeLoach. Augusta Sally Lynn Dennis. Caraway Eddie DeShazo, Viola
Merlin Dewitt, Sikeston, Mo. Roliert W. Doak, l kcCity
2 soMartha Dollins, Paragould Darrell W. Donaldson. Osceola Sandra Dougherty, Blythcville Russell H. Dowdcn, Jr.. Jonesboro Mar - Jane Droke, Blythcville Joyce Dunchcw, Wardcll. Mo.
Janis Edwards, Piggott Pat Elliott. Walcott Sally Jo Elliott. Bytheville Suzanne Elliott, Newport
Gene Elphingstone, LaGrange Jerry Elphingstone, LaGrange
Brenda Emerson, Wynne John Emerson. State College Woody R. Enderson, Bytheville
Norma Jean England, Mammoth Spring Bill Ennis, State College Gary L. Ennis, Batesville
John Erwin. Mountain Home Bonnie Evans, Marianna Sonya Eubanks, Paragould Jerry P. Evans, Rector Gary Everett. Paragould Richard Famiglietti. Miramar, Flo.
Joan H. Farley, Pocahontas Sharon Farr. Malden, Mo.
Carolyn Finch. Black Oak Bobby Joe Fisher, Beebe Larry Man-in Fisher, Beebe Sammy Flagg, Manila
Class of ’65
Alan B. Ford. Forrest City Linda Ford, Turrcll
Philip E. Ford, Marked Tree Doris II. Force. Marvell Charles Foristcr, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Leo Fortenberry, Leachville
Charlotte Fowler, State College Jim L. Fowler, State College Glynda Franks. Paragould Lanty Frazier, Jr., Dclaplainc Daniel G. Freeman. Marmadukc George R. French, Walnut Ridge
John D. French, Jonesboro Veda French. Palestine Dwight W. Fry. Judsonia James B. Furr, State College Lenita Futrcll. Brookland Joel Gambill. Jonesboro
Robert J. Cardella, Springfield. N.J. Dianne Gardner. Marianna Troy Garlin. Batesville Janice Garrett. Poplar Bluff, Mo. James Gaston, Lacrosse Kenny R. Gates, Newport
251Harvey Dean Catlin, Paragould Bob I.. Gibson, Jonesboro Hoot Gibeon, Clear I.akc Sylvia Gibson, Arbyrd, Mo.
Jerry' B. Gladden, Osceola
Mary Anne Goodman, Marmaduke
Nancy Cupples Goodman, Trumann Wilton J. Goudeaux, Joiner Daymon Don Grady. Ellington, Mo. Raymond J. Grady, Elington, Mo. Terry Ann Grady, Cardwell. Mo. Charles Graham. Hope
Joan Ella Graham. Hope
Richard Urn Gray. Judsonia C. Wilbur Green, Cave City Jimmy Gregson, Trumann
Hugh "Buck" Grimes, Newport James Taylor Grisham, Bay
U. Austin Hagan, Williford Catharyn H. Hagler, Hickory Ridge Rick Hall, Blythevillc Roy Hall, Forrest City Tom Ham. Hayti, Mo.
David Hampton, Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Jo Hankins, Steele, Mo.
Becky Hardin, Jonesboro
James B. Harris, Sedgwick
Arnold Harrison, Cherry Valley William A. Hartmann, Pennsauken, N.J. Ronald B. Harvey, Beebe
Virginia Hastings, Mountain View Bertrand Hawkins Jonesboro Wayne Hawkins Walnut Ridge Allen Hawley, Forrest City Joan Hayden. Jonesboro Jack Hays, Melbourne
Katy Hays. Melbourne Butch Heath, Paragould Janna Helms Imboden Marian Hebter. West Helena A1 Hendrix, Jr., Jonesboro Wayne Henry. Jonesboro
Jack Henson. McRae Sharon Henson, Egypt
Daniel A. Hester, Paragould Jerry Wayne Hicks, Walnut Ridge Gordon Hill. Qidin. Mo.
Jerry W. Hill. Blvtheville
Carole Ann Hilliard, Reiser Robert H. Hinshaw, Harrisburg Marvin “Pappy" Hinton. Jonesboro Robert 11. Iloddinott, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Jerry I.. Hogan, Monctte
Mary Louise Hogue, Walnut Ridge
Larry D. Holcomb. Hot Springs Charles R. Holden. Newport Bettye Holland. Kennett. Mo. Larry Holmes, Bono Ann Holt, Manila Barl ara Hood. Earle
Class of ’65
Belly Hooper. Jonesboro Vena Hoppen. Judsonia Joseph C. Hornsey, Blythcville Jerry Joe Hoskyn. Stuttgart Martha Alice Houehin, Fisher Earl House, Hickory Ridge
Gerald T. House', Hickory Ridge Linda Houston. Newport
Paula Sue Howard. Walnut Ridge James J. Hower. Knobel
Barbara Howerton, Paragoutd George Hubbcll. Pocahontas
Delbert Hughes Piggott Mandy Humphries. Earle Peggy Hunter. Jonesboro Henry Hutchins. Jr.. Beebe Fulton Huxtable, Earle Hugh I.. Hyde. State Collcgr
Harry C. Ilyslop, Walnut Ridge Diane Inman. Steele. Mo.
Betty l.ou Ivy. Walnut Ridge Douglas C. Jackson. Mt. View, Mo. Jerry W. James, Clarkton. Mo. Sharon lames. Rnvendcn S| rincs
Mary Jane Jansen. Walnut Ridge Charles R. Jarvis, Newport
Donald I Jenkins, State College Margaret Jenkins, Salem Jo Ann Johnson. Paragould
Margaret Ann Johnson. Jonesboro
Richard F. R. Johnson, Pittsburgh, Pa. Denny Johnston. Monette Henry Jones. Sheridan Marvyne Ray Jones. Joneslioro Phyllis Gail Jones. Maynard Joe Joyner. Clarendon
N. F. Judd, State College Sandra Jumper, Burdette R. W. Keener. Kennctt William E. Keith. Jr.. Jonesboro Barbara Keller. Rector Edwin Roy Keller, Jr.. Jonesboro
Michael Kelly. Helena Jerry Lynn Kemp, Ravemlen
Sharon Glenn Kennedy. Walnut Ridge William A. Keplcy, Naylor, Mo.
Pat Kinder. Advance. Mo.
Bobby Kindrick. Peach Orchard. Me
Bobby H. King. Tyron .a Edgar Andrew King. Jr., West Memphis Floren King, Smithvillc Jim U. King, Jr.. Earle Jimmy King. Blythcville Kenneth F. King. Earle
293Patricia Kinningham, Steele. Mo. Johnnie Ralph Kirk. Helena John Kitchen. Poplar Bluff. Mo. Esther lye Kitterman, Jonesboro Joyce Kleese. Little Rock Walter Klemme. Osceola
Betty Greer Krone. Senath, Mo.
Jim LaBrot. Gideon. Mo.
Ming l.ok I .am. Hong Kong Jerry Ijiuc. Blytheville
Marshall l.arkin. Blytheville Ghip l itourrtte, Jonesboro
John K. Lawless. Belleville, III.
Bobby Layton. Earle (ieorge Shelby Lee, Miami, Fla.
Pat Lewis. Doniphan. Mo.
Thomas A. Lewis. Springfield. Pa. Billy l.ieblong. Forrest City
Vane Lamar Lindsay, Bernie. Mo. Cheryl Lloyd. North Little Rock Bobby Lynn Locke. Mnrmadukc Barbara Logan, Marianna Charles F. Long, Paragould Dick Longgrear, Weiner
Paul Lovelace. Paragould Robert Lowery, Judsonia Kenneth C. Lucas. Blytheville Martin J. Luper, La Grange. III. Drew Luttrell, Ix'achvillc Robert Earl Lynch. Wilson
Class of ’65
Kenneth Lynn, Searcy
Rebecca Sue Lyttlc. Jonesboro Sue McAllister. Newport
Paul Vinton McBride. Jr.. Pine Bluff Mack McClanahan. Blytheville John McClung. Newport
Kenneth W. McCormick. Kennctt. Mo.
Judy Bell MeCuiston, Hayti, Mo.
Bob MeCuiston, Blytheville Rohnny B. McDaniel, Jonesboro Diane McFarlin. Jonesboro Thomas Jerry McGeorge, Bismarck, Mo.
Sidney McHaffey, Blytheville Jane McIntosh. Oil Trough Morris McMillon, Jonesboro Ronnie McMinn. Wayne Charles W. Mace. State College Norman E. Madden. Beedeville
Larry Magness, Batcsville Marcus R. Mardis. Harrisburg David Markovich. St. (.ouis. Mo. Ginger Marks, Mcl 1 wood James W. Martin, Cherry Valley Richard L. Martin. Peru. Ind.
I_________Krn Mashbum, Miami, Fla.
Carolyn Sue Masters, Bay
Wayne Howard Masters. Bradford John Masterson, Earle
Myrna Maxwell, East Prairie, Mo. John Maynard, Monette
Kenneth Mcacham,Monette Thomas J. Midgett. Marion. III.
Emmett Milam, Cherry Valley Carola Gay Miles, Holcomb, Mo. Donnie Miles, Paragould Trudy Jo Miles, Walnut Ridge
Joe A. Miller, Cardwell. Mo.
Carry Miller, Earle Cowell Miller, Jonesboro Richard E. Miller. Wynne Virgil I-ec Miller. Ravcndcn Springs I onnie Minton. Des Arc
Jerry Lynn Moody, Salem
Carolyn Ann Moore. Tnimann Gerry B. Moore. Stuttgart Lynn E. Moore, West Memphis Marvin Moore, Marked 1 rce William Moore. Little Rock
William B. Moore, Trumann Allen Monroe. Brinkley Gwyn Moseley, Lebanon, Mo.
Maurice Maye, Jonesboro Glenn Murphy. Walnut Ridge Karen Mussell, Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Barb Myers, Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Bill Nance, Jonesboro Lynn Nash. Jonesboro Ronald Naylor. Jonesboro Donald Neal, Harrisburg J. B. Neldon. Clarendon
E. Cec Nelson, Metier, Ga.
Stanley Nelson, High Ridge. Mo.
Phil Newkirk. Poplar Bluff. Mo. Opal Mac Nicholas, Pollard Howard Noble, Jr., Rives, Mo. Russell Noble. Pocahontas
Terry Norman, Kennett. Mo.
Thomas O'Connor, Memphis Tenn.
Ronald Paul Ohnemus. Forrest City-Max H. Oldham, Jr.. Wynne James Carl Orey, Jr., Piggott Donnie R. Osbron. Kennett, Mo.
Mike R. Overall, Campbell. Mo.
Julia Ann Oxner, More
Bobby Ray Ozbirn, Jonesboro Anne Shelton Parker, Jonesboro Judy Parr, Kennett, Mo.
Orby Partcc, Mtn. View
Jerry Patton, Bono Ann B. Penn, Lynn J. B. Penn. Lynn Gordon E. Petty. Wardcll, Mo. Karen Kay Philhours, Manila Hayden Phillips Franklin
Class of ’65
Carroll Pickett. Portia Phil Pickle, Kennctt Dianne Piggott. Kennctt
Ronald Lee Plumb, Jonesboro Dwayne Plumlee, Mammoth Spring Johnnie Plunkett, Blythcville
JoAnn Pohlncr, Fisher Burnis Posey, Jonesboro Charlotte Ann Potter, Jonesboro Bob Powell, Newport Doris Jean Powers, l.eachville Harlan Pratt. Trumann
Charles B. Preason, Kennctt. Mo.
Johnny Ethan Procell, Pine Bluff Danny F. Pruett. Bemic, Mo.
Bart is Pruitt. Beebe
C. A. Push, Tuckennan
Wayne Purvis. Enterprise. Ala.
Violetta 1-ce Pyland, I.akc City Cwcnncth Quarry, Joncsboo Donald Quinn, Paragould Wayne Ragsdale, I-akc City Blann 11. Rains. Jr.. Jonesboro Donna I. Ramey, Brinklcy
llarold Larry Ramsey, Alicia l.arry S. Randolph, Gideon. Mo. Diana Marie Rasberry, Jonesboro Ronnie Rasberry, Black Oak Martha Ann Rayder, Manila Terry A. Reagan. Magnolia
David Reaves, Pangburn
Lynn Redmond. Wardcll, Mo.
Ethyl Kemp Reed. Trumann Robert !„ Reed. Poplar Bluff, Mo. Tommy Reese. Osceola James Reves, Batcsvillc
Ronnie Rhodes. Jonesboro Emma Rice. Walnut Ridge Richard Rich. Corning Edward I.. Kiekus, Farmington Judy Risner. Mountain View Linus Roach. Manila
Don Robbins, Trumann
Jerry Robertson. Jonesboro Ralph J. Robinson, Blythcville David Rogers. Blythcville Johnny R. Rogers, Wilson Jim Roleson, Blythcville
Paula Roofe, Rector Jerry C. Rook, Jonesboro Kenneth W. Boric, Huff Jerry M. Rose, Senath. Mo. Mary Katherine Rose, Senath Bobby Ross. Gilmore
23«John S. Rouscy, Tuckcrman Dale Runsick, Poughkeepsie Lynn Runsick, Swifton Beverley Rust, McRae Billy Runyan. Batesville Michael Saalwacchtcr, Wardell, Mo.
Jeanine Saunders, Harrisburg Paul Scarbrough, Marked Tree Phyllis Schug, Judsonia Jim Schultz, Jonesboro Lula Seal, Jonesboro William Shndle, Little Rock
Jack W. Sharp, Ash Flat
Phillip Dan Sharp, Jonesboro Janet Shepherd. Jonesboro Sherry Sherwood, Pocahontas Joe Shielly, Steele. Mo. Wayne Sickels, Manila
Ramona Lee Simmons. Jonesboro Estcl Simpson. Jr.. Lcachville James L. Simpson, Williford Gregg Skillcrn. Corning David Smith, Augusta Elizabeth Smith, Black Rock
Elvin Smith. West Plains. Mo.
Morris Smith, Jonesboro Earl D. Smithmier, Moncttc Gary M. Smothcrman, Senath, Mo. Nancy Snipes, Jonesboro Wayne Snipes, Wilson
Nickey Snow, Joneslioro Viola Snow, Lake City Mike Spain, Rector
Rod Sparks, Jacksonville Towny Sparks, Jonesboro Carolyn Spears, Gideon, Mo.
George Spence, Paragould Don Spencer, Osceola William Spurlock, Hardy Betty Jo Stanley. Joneslioro
Ruby Stanley, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Howard Starnes, Senath, Mo.
Kenneth Starnes, Black Rock John Steele. Monette
Paul Steele, Jr., Poplar Bluff. Mo. Jerome Stein. Golden Eagle, III. Kay Steinsiek, Joneslioro • Robert E. Stevens, Osceola
Donald M. Stewart, Powhatan Howford Stewart. Doniphan, Mo.
Norma Stites, Newport Jerry Stogsdill, Jonesboro
John William Stogsdill. Jonesboro Mark Stoker, Grubbs
John T. Stoll. Ravcndcn
Carol Gene Strader, Cardwell, Mol Paul Stringer. Blythcville
Herman Strothers, Steele, Mo. Andy Stroud. Jonesboro Clyde A. Stuart. Jr.. Bradford
257Mary Sue Sullivan. Hayli, Mo.
Jerry Sutherland, Grubbs Jimmy Sutherland. Grubbs Fred Swan. Forrest City Leon Swihart, Leachvillc Julia Kay Swindle, Doniphan, Mo.
Kddie Tanner, Doniphan, Mo.
Hill Taylor. Jr., Jonesboro Cheryl Taylor, Mannaduke Jerry Taylor, Jonesboro Jim Taylor. St. Joe
Lonnie Taylor, Monctte
Martha Taylor, Malden, Mo.
Kiehard Wayne Taylor. Walnut Ridge lames K. Teague. Harrisburg Michael Tclkcr. Malden, Mo.
Sue Thctford, Cash
Harold E. Thomas, Leach vilk
Linda Gail Thompson. Paragould Martha K. Thompson. Blythevillc Kobert W. Thompson, Hlytheville Stella Thompson, Jonesboro Linda l.u Thorne, Balcsville Walt Tomsic, Blythevillc
James A. Trceee, Kcnnett, Mo.
Richard Trout. Jonesboro Jerry W. T rosier, Waldenburg Barry Tubbs. Trumann George E. Tucker. Arbyrd, Mo.
Jim Turnbull, Berkley Heights, N. J.
Marcia Turner. Jonesboro Wendell Turner, Clarkton, Mo. John L. Ulmer. Jonesboro Joyce Valentine. Harrisburg Jerry VanBiblier, Blythcville Joan Vangildcr, Rector
Janet Vines, Newport
Anita Frances Vivrettc, Jonesboro Kent Vivrettc. Jonesboro George F. VonEsrhen, Jonesboro Robert Micheal Vowcll, Jonesboro Mary Vcnda Wade. Blythevillc
Donald Wager. Cohocton. N.Y.
Charles Wahl«|uist. Mammoth Spring Phyllis Anette Walis, Western Springs, III. Dale Walker. Caruthcrsville, Mo.
Effie Walker, Trumann Wayne Walker. West Memphis
Sammy Walker. Weiner
Williard E. Walker. Jonesboro Inland Roy Wall, Hickory Ridge Buhba Wallace, Hayti, Mo. Virginia Walters. Weiner Bill Waltrip, Sikcston, Mo.
Melvin M. Wamock, Joneslroro Sherman E. Waters, Paragould Gerald H. Watkins, Jonesboro James L. Watson. Malden, Mo.
John E. Watson. Monettc
Ruth Wood Watson. Paragould
238Judy Walls Jones taro
Billie Louise Woodman, Blytheville Jimmy Welch. McRae
Bobby Lavon Wells, Rector David Werner, Peru, Ind. l.aFarrell Wess, Paragon I d
Douglas H. West. Jonesboro Aaron While, Warren Lauren While, Jonesboro Tyrol Gene Whitlow, Rockford, III. John C. Whitney, Jonesboro
Richard J. Wilbanks, Hayli, Mo.
Jerry Wilcox. Black Oak
James A. Wilkerson, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Jim Wilkins. Jonesboro James R. Willett. Jonesboro Mary Louise Willey. Jonesboro foe Rayburn Williams. Newport
Nancy Williams, Rector
Ronnie G. Williams, Broselcy, Mo. Carolyn Wilmoth, Etowah Charles E. Wilson. Kennett, Mo. Mavis Wilson, Weiner Bill Windland. Paragould
Bill Winter. Jonesboro Janet Wisdom, Jonesboro Jimmy Ray Wisdom. Beebe
Cynthia Hopkins Wise, Evening Shade Franklin F. Wise, Little Rock Edwin Wixson, Fisher
Class of ’65
Mary Wolf, Mountain Home Susan Wolf. Fisher
Wendell Wood, Pine Bluff
Samuel I. Woodruff. Ratcliff Gene Worthed, Walnut Ridge Eric E. Wright. North Little Rock
L. Gayle Wright. Paragould Roger Dale Wyatt, Pine Bluff Rebecca Yarbrough. Jonesboro James N. Young. Tuckerman Herbert Ziegenhorn, Fisher
AN EVERYDAY OCCURRENCE for dormitory students is the trek through the cafeteria line before each meal.
Class of ’66
Bobby C. Adams, Augusta Russell Adams. Bono Sheldon E. Adamson, Jonesboro Brenda Akins, Wynne Carol Sue Akins, Paragould John Alderson, Forrest City
Connie Alexander, Gideon. Mo. Kenny Allen, Trumann Linda Allen, Sheridan Wayne Allgood, McCrory Bill Alliston, Jonesboro John Alls. Livonia, Mich.
Marilyn Alstadt. Rector Bobbie Anderson. Hunter Eddie Anderson, Forrest City James “Andy" Anderson, Jonesboro Lcta Rhea Anderson, Lepanto Frieda Areher, Pocahontas
Frank B. Armstrong. Jonesboro Judith A. Armstrong. Bay James William Arnold. Walnut Ridge Floyd Ashpole. Parkin Linda Atkeison, Leaehville .Sammy I). Atwell, Coming
David Aubcl, Addicville, III.
O. Larrell Austin. Paragould Michael E. Back, Pascola, Mo.
Donny L. Baker, Dalton Joe Barbee, Jonesboro Michael Lee Barber. Batcsvillc
Charlie Barker, Tupelo Jerry Barker, Parma. Mo.
Joel Barker, Drasco Verlon W. Barnes, Bono Virgil L. Barnes. Bono Bobby Barnett. Jonesboro
Chuck Barnett. Waukegan, III.
Ann Carol Barnhill. Paragould Carolyn Barnhill, Paragould Kathie J. Barr. Barton Jim Barrow. Jonesboro
Monte Joe Barrow, Paragould
Karen Beth Batterton. Viola John Bay. Blytheville
Margaret Beeson. Jonesboro Paula Sue Bell. Pine Bluff Vonna Lou Bell, Pine Bluff Curtis M. Bennett. Jonesboro
Curtis T. Berry. Jr.. Jonesboro Carolyne Blark, Jonesboro Mary Bob Bledsoe. Wynne Claudia Jean Blevins, Jonesboro Ralph Bloodworth. Jr., Poplar Bluff. Anthony Boblaek, Marked Tree
2«oShirley Bolick, Keiser Larry Boling, Lake City Michael W. Bollcndorf, Allentown, Pa. Virginia Anne Bond, Jonesboro Raymond Bowen, Augusta Les Bradford, Jonesboro
Bobby R. Bradley, Tuekerman Mary Alice Bradley, Newport Wayne Bramlette, Fort Smith Clarence D. Brand. Alicia Charles Brandon, Clarkton, Mo. Teddy Brannan. Rector
Sharon Branscum, Black Oak Jon Braswell, De Witt John Bratcher. Forrest City Susan Bratcher, Forrest City Phyllis Braun. Naylor. Mo. Janes A. Brewer, Black Oak
Mickey Bridger, Jonesboro Winfred Bridges. Monettc Charley Brielz, Harrisburg Ronald Britt. Paragould Reuben Lee Broadaway, Trumann Ben Brogdon, Blytheville
Warren Fred Brown, Walnut Ridge Jack Eugene Browne, Jonesboro Raymond E. Bruce, West Memphis Billy Bryant, Monettc Marshall Bryant. Morehouse, Mo. Paul Buchanan. Batcsvillc
Sally Buchanan, Jonesboro Marion D. Buffalo. Carlisle Mary Lee Burks, Lake City Jimmy Victor Burnett, Jonesboro Carole Sue Burnham, Blytheville David Bums. Blytheville
Janette Burns, Jonesboro Sandra Burns, Paragould
Charles Burr, Mammoth Spring Craig William Bushatz, Poughkeepsie Myroa Dee Byers, Augusta Billy Rex Byrd, Monctte
Ronald Byrnes, Marion John Caldwell, Blytheville
Webb N. Caldwell. Kennett, Mo. Suzi Cameron. Jonesboro J. B. Campl ell.'Blytheville Kay Campbell. Jonesboro
Willis M. Campbell, Walnut Ridge Bryan Caplinger. Harrisburg James Robin Carr. Newport Mike Chaffin. Jonesboro Homer I.ce Craft, Bernie. Mo.
James H. Chailland, Kennett, Mo
Fay Chappell, Brickcys Rav Cheshier. Jonesboro
Robert Chisenhall, I-akc City Gene Chism. Clarendon Charles C. Chrisco. Osceola Walter C. Chrisco, Osceola
261Glcnna I-ou Clarida, Rector Bobl))' Clark. Cardwell. Mo.
Jeff Clark. Paragould John Clark. West Memphis Ronald II. Clark, Joneslioro Krliecct Jane Clemons, Wynne
Kenny Cline. Paragould Larry E. ('.lowers, Jonesboro James W. Cobb. Batcsvillc Jerry Cobb, Caruthcrsville, Mo. Thomas D. Cobb. Jr., West Memphis Cary Cochran, Trumann
Cecil Harris Coffin. Wynne Forrest Cole, l.uxora Jndy Cole. Arbyrd, Mo.
Robert Bryant Cole. Jonesboro Robert Lee Cole, Williford Lynn Coleman, Jonesboro
Daniel C. Collins, Joneslioro Bill Connelly. Homestead, Fla.
Roliert H. Conner. State College Harry Cook, Dell Johnny C. Cook, Jonesboro Jackie I.. Coojier, Bernie, Mo.
Sharon Cooper, alma, Mo.
Nancy Copeland. Union James Costner, Jr., Harrisburg Connie Cothran, Marvell Jack Klwyn Cox, I’aragould James Coy. Joneslioro
Judy Lee Craig, Malden, Mo.
Martha Cranor. Hcth Sammy Creason, Jonesboro Douglas II. Creccy, Reiser K. Croft, Campbell, N.Y. Charles Cronk. Blytheville
Dana Marie Cruse, Jonesboro Danny Cunningham. Weiner Donald C. Dalton, Pocahontas Don W. Darling, Newport
Jimmie N. Darling, Tuckcrman Sue Darr, Joneslioro
Claudette Davenport. Jonesboro D. Dcwaync Davidson, Paragould Joe P. Davidson, Melbourne Philip Davidson, Paragould Betty Davis, State College Betty I-ou Davis, Bay
Carol Dosia Davis. Blytheville Jean Davis, Black Rock I.arry Davis, Manila
Phil Dawson. Bernie, Mo.
Jimmy Dejarnatt. Leachville Gene Denton. Bay
Mary Diggs, Paragould Charles Dortch, Rector Charles B. Dryer, Joneslioro Carroll Duckworth, Greenway Andy Duke, Jonesboro Richard I- Duke, Jonesboro
262Joy Dunn, I lardy Lou Dunn, Jonesboro Martha Durham, Smithvillc Martha Dupwc, Jonesboro Joan Eatmon, Blytheville Larry Edgar, Jonesboro
Jerry Edrington, Paragould Kedn Edward , Steele, Mo.
Roland Elder. Cherokee Village Paul R. Elich, Indianapolis, Ind. Linda Ellington, Cardwell. Mo. James A. Ellis, Jr„ Stuttgart
Ned Joseph Ellis, New Carlisle, Ind. Joe Elmore, Paragould Jerry I). Elrod, Jonesboro Spencer Elrod, Jonesboro Tucker Eubanks, Blytheville Diane Evans. Harrisburg
Myron Fairless, Little Rock John Byron Fairley, Parkin Jerry Farley, Cash
Perry Farr, Malden, Mo. Joan Farrell, Paragould Louis W. Farris, Parkin
Rocky Fields, Little Rock
Rolihic Doyle Finch, Black Oak Linda Finley. Floral Deidra F. Finni, New Bedford, Mass. Catherine Fisher, Wardcll, Mo. Phillis Fitzgerald, Paragould
Class of ’66
Dale Foley, Smithville Linda Foltz. Wynne David J. Fonda. Poplar Bluff, Mo. Wendell Forester, Parkin John Fortino, Bourbonnais. III. Ronnie Fox, Caruthersville, Mo.
Taylor Francis, State College Tom m ve Francis, Rector James E. Franks, Mountain View Gordon Freeman, Little Rock Harvey D. French, Harviell, Mo. James A. Frizzell, West Ridge
Sara Sue Ftirniss, Wynne Tommie Gamhill. Jonesboro Alice Faye Gardner, Lake City John E. Gardner, Tupelo Sharon Garner, Victoria Donald Ray Garrett. State College
Linda Garrett, Willow Springs, Mo.
Bob Gee. Blytheville
Barbara Gibson, Senath, Mo.
Gary J. Gibson. Blytheville James Gifford, Williamsyille, Mo. Shirley Gilmore, Bay
VDale Girtman, Hector Ann Glasgow. Jonesboro George Glenn, Jr.. Lynn Glynda Glenn. Wynne Patsy D. Glover, Dyess Handy Goacher, Stuttgart
Herbert Goff. Harrisburg Clarence Goodin, Bald Knob Brenda Gordon. Jonesboro Mick Gordon. Rector Van Gore. Forrest City Ray W. Gossett, Trumann
Pat Grady, Newport Kaye Graham. Jonesboro Donna Graham. Greenville. Mo.
Linda Graham. Montclair, N.J. Raymond Darrell Graham, Biggers Samuel N. Graves. Cherry Valley
Willis A. Gray, Joncslroro
Earl II. Greeson, University City, Mo. Jerry F. Guiltner. Paragould Phil Gurley, Kennett, Mo.
Ann Dicus Gwin, Jonesboro Dottie S. Hall, Oxford
Holly Hall. Weiner Robert L. Halley. Stuttgart
Marvin Hampton. Jr.. Jonesboro Mike Hampton, Summersvillc. Mo.
Brenda Hancock. Bay James W. Hanger, Daytona Beach, Fla.
James Harbin, Forrest City Allen Mack Hardin. Greenway Eugene A. Hardy. Jr.. Charleston, S.C. Jim Hargraves, Helena
Patricia Harlow. Little Rock Jerry Wavne Harp, Hoxie
Joanna Harper. Dexter. Mo.
Marcia Lee Harrell, Earle Russ Harrington, Jonesboro Jim Harris. Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Rodney Harris. Batesvillc Ronald Ray Harris. Matthews. Mo.
Bill Harrison, Memphis, Tenn.
Bonnie lx u Hart. Harvicll, Mo. Tommy Hart, Blythevillc Harold B. Harvey, Jonesboro l.inda Kayo Hatfield. Stamps Jack Hawkins I.eaehville
Jo Ann Hawkins. Corning Sharon Hayes, Lake City Ronnie Haynes, Trumann Becky Henderson. Blvtheville Cheryl Henderson. Buffalo. Mich. Harold Bill Henderson, Blvtheville
Gary Hendrickson, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Henry Hernandez. Miami. Fla.
Gary A. Hibbs, Jacksonville Carolyn Hicks Stuttgart
Becky Hickox. Meridian, Miss Glenda Hillhouse, Steele, Mo.
Class of ’66
Linda Kay Hodgri, Earle Judy Hodgm, Karlc
Mary Sue Hoffman, Jonesboro Jim llolificld, Paragould
Mike A. Holland, West Helena Ronald Holt, Marmadukc
Rex Holt. Jr.. Ray Charles Hon. Batesville
Barbara llonnoll. I.eaehville Diane llonnoll, Leachvillc Jackie Sue Hoofman, Marked Tree Dennis Dale Hooker. Blytheville
Wilburn Horner, Jr., Harrisburg Kav F. Houslcy, Jonesboro Arthur M. Houston, Jonesboro Nancy Howell. Monette Jerry Max Huff, Rector
John Huffstickler, Jonesboro
Buddy Hughes, Haynes Max Humphries. Glencoe
Marshall Acy Humphries. Earle Charles S. Hunt, I-afe
Gale W. Hunt. West Plains, Mo. Jerry I« Hunt. Summersvillc. Mo.
Bonnie Hunter, Wynne Betty Ann Hursh, Jonesboro Don Hurt, Marianna
Terry Ishmael, Jonesboro Leland R. Jackson, Ash Flat Ronald E. Jackson, Jonesboro
Charlotte James. Jonesboro Judy Jamieson. Proctor Larry Jenkins. Paragould David Jennings, Viola John Elton Jennings, Blytheville Mrs. Lois Johns, Harrisburg
Bobbie Johnson, Gobler, Mo.
Brenda Johnson, Jonesboro Jack C. Johnson. Osceola
Vernon R. Johnston. Jonesboro Don H. Jones. Caruthersvillc. Mo. Dorsey Jones. Newport
lola Lone Jones, Jonesboro Rex G. Jones. West Helena Larry Joplin, Doniphan, Mo. Polly Judd. State College Joe Justus, Imboden Marijcan Justus, Tyronza
Marie Kecdy, Cash Charolettc Keith, Leachville Charles D. Keller, Weiner
Dayton Keller, Dyersburg, Tenn. Sue Kelley. Jonesboro
263Itsy Kendrick, Osceola Jim Kenncmore, Osceola Carolyn Ketchum, Jonesl oro Anna Kirltuski, Marked Tree Charles Kinder. Stuttgart
Linda Kay King. Clarkton, Mo.
Robert S. King, Oaklon, Va.
Ronnie E. King. Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Linda Kirksey, Jonesboro Jeannette Koffman, Webster Groves, Mo Ted Kuetcr, Paragould Phillip Kustoff, Trumann
Glen E. Lamb, Bono
Larry Lancaster. West Memphis Betty Sue I.arkin, Biytheville Brenda Lavrson. Jonesboro Judy Ann Ledbetter. Steele, Mo. Chrystal l.rimer. Waldenburg
Nancy Leonard. Salado Sammy l.eonard, Salado Jerrell Lesley, Ash Flat Lana Sue Lewis, Jonesboro Steve Lewis, Manila Jim Lillard, Corning
Donna Linam, Rector John C. Lindsey. Caldwell Myron Brent Lincbarier, Stuttgart N’edra L. Little, Jonestioro Ruth I.ol erg, Jonesboro Tolicc Long. West Helena
Sophomores class of 66
Ralph C. Lunsford, Jonesboro Kay Kyle Lutcr. Tyronza Barbara Sue Lynn, Trumann Doris Lyon, Jonesboro Dale G. Madden, Beedeville
Mary Ann Magill, Williamsvillc, Mo.
Nancy Manncy, Little Rock Faye Marchhanks, Bragg City, Mo. Don Marlar, Jonesboro Mildred Marshall. West Ridge Jones C Martin, Brookland Ronald Martin, West Ridge
Blake Massey, Forrest City Bill Ma w ll, East Prairie, Mo.
Mary Anne Means, Doniphan, Mo. Phyllis Kay Meeker, Jonesboro Cheryl Melville, .Monettc Joe Middleton, Steele, Mo.
Huey Erwin Miles, Manila Lawrence A. Miller, State College Jerry Joe- Milligan, Portia W. C Mills. Jr., Harrisburg A1 Mollett. State College Charlotte Montgomery, Wynne
200Curt Montgomery. Delaplainc Glenn Montgomery, Jacksonville Nelda Montgomery, Bono Betty Moody, Pine Bluff Earl Moon. Jr.. Trumann Alma Moore, Success
Kaye Moore, Blytheville wary A. Moore, Pine Bluff James Rex Moore. Tulsa, Okla. Johnny Wayne Moore. Jonesboro Joe R. Moore. Pocahontas Michael f). Moore, Moro
Elvis Morris, Blytheville Jody Mostyn. Sulphur Rock Brian Mullen, State College Beth Mullinax, Effingham, 111. Curt Murray. Joneslwro Jerry McAfee. Monctte
Bonnie Sue McCamcy. Brookland Marion Richard McClain. Newark Darrell McElyea, Hoxie Joe McCormick. England James McCoy, Newport
G. L. McCrackin, Jonesboro
James E. McDaniel, Jonesboro Marcelle McDaniel, Jonesboro
Barbara Ann McDonald, Blytheville Robert A. McDonald. Beech Grove Guy McEntire, Ycllville
Robert McEvoy. Chicago, III.
Billy McFarland, Leachvillc Billy J. McGill. Turrcll Jeannine McHancy, Leachvillc Gerald I . Mcl-e key. Piggott Alice Faye McMillin. (Joblcr. Mo. Billy fi. McNeely, Marion
Becky McPheeters, Poplar Bluff. Mo. Judith McPherson. Paragould
Jack Owen McSpadden, Batesville Jack W. Nall. Bytheville Johnnie Naylor. Helena Linda Nein. Murfreesboro. Tenn.
William M. Nelson, Jr., Earle Ellen Newman. Rector
Franklin L. Newman, Blytheville Sammy Nichols, Hughes Linda Noble, Rives. Mo.
W. H. Noe. Malden. Mo.
Doran "Dean” Nordccn. Blytheville Doync E. Null. Trumann
Ronald O'Dell, Doniphan, Mo. Sharon Oliver, Paragould Eddy Orick, Paragould Larry Osborn. Black Oak
Patricia Osbron, Kcnnett. Mo. Brenda Osment, Harrisburg Kay Osment. Jonesboro Wayne O'Steen. Brookland licrshel Owens, Jonesboro Hugh Pace. Osceola
Class of ’66
William F. Pagano. N. Brunswick. N. J.
Phyllis Ann Painter. Halcsvillc Jim Pordew, Jonesboro
Richard Glcndon Parenti, Pine Bluff Billy Patterson. Biscoc Glenn G. Patton, Jr.. Campl cll. N. Y.
Linda Payne, Jonesboro Tommy K. Payne. Jonesboro Rickey I). Pearson. Judsonia David Pearson, Lake City Jim Pepper. Bloomfield. Mo.
Robert E. Pettengell, Jr., Jonestioro
DuBois M. Pettit, Jonesboro Paulette Petty, Forrest City Curtis I,ec Pcttyc, Jonesboro Barbara Pfeffer, Hayti, Mo.
I-eon Phillips. Truinann Thomas Phillips, Blytheville
Charles Edward Pickney. Jonesboro Vaughn Pierson, Franklin Jimmy Pinkston, Marked Tree Ray Plumlee, Ash Flat Charles Earle Pope, Pocahontas James D. Porter, Helena
Alan F. Posey. Helena Ray Potts. Greenway
Richard L. Power. Pine Bluff David Pratt, Light Frankie L. Pratt. Cardwell, Mo. Ilsa Prinz, Poplar Bluff. Mo.
Richard L. Proctor, Wynne Barry Lee Pruitt. Jonesboro Rick Pyland. Paragould Jonathan Qualls, Paragould E. W. Raines, Paragould
I.ouis Raley. Paragould
Martha Randle, Jonesboro Richard J. Rauls, Leachville Dennis Ray, Newport Kin Ray, Earle Carol Reagan, Jonesboro Doyle A. Reddick, Maynard
Ronald E. Reese, Miami, Fla.
H. K. Reeves. Gadsden. Ala.
Rheamona Reithemeyer. Sedgwick Bobby Reynolds. Oil Trough Alicia Rich. Stuttgart Jim Richardson, Wynne
William Richardson, Bragg City, Mo.
Mary Riggs. Manila
Linda Lou Ringo. Reyno Andrea Risen hoover. Riggers Lonnie Risenhoover. Biggcrs Glen David Rol erts, Kennelt. Mo.
268Dcloris Robinson, Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Doris Ann Robinson. Bcrnic, Mo.
Doris Larie Robinson, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Ruth Ella Robinson, Jonesboro Everett D. Rodgers, I«cachville Joe Rodgers, West Memphis
Ronnie Rodgers, West Memphis Jimmy Rogers, Clarendon Joey Rogers, Piggott
Dcwaync Rorex, Harrisburg Michael J. Rose. Fairfax. Ya. Danny Ross, Parngould
J. F. Rowlett. Trumann
Linda Kay Russell. Poplar Bluff. Mo. Marian Helen Russell. Piggott Joan Rutledge. Jonesboro
Jerry R. Ryan, Hazelwood. Mo. Ronnie C. Ryles, Parngould
James Allen Sanders, N. Little Rock Suzanne Sawyer. Jonesboro
Mary Ann Scnlognn, Brooklyn. N. Y. Barbara Schmitt. Monette Sandra Scoggin, Weldon Danny Joe Scott, I.cachvillr
Robv Scuccbi, Lake Village Becky Scurlock, Jonesboro Bill Seats. Jonesboro Charles Sebourn, Peach Orchard, Mo. Mary Nell Scgars. State College Tom Semper, Villa Park. III.
Martha Senteney. Weiner Guy Bryan Shackelford. Poplar Bluff. Mo. Sam R. Shanlcycr, Jonesboro Kay Sharp, Ash Flat L. Louise Sharp, Dycss Nancy Sheffield. Batcsvillc
Robert I.. Shelton. Joneslroro Richard Shelton. Jonesboro Mike Shepherd. Jonesboro I.ajliana Joan Shew maker, Viola Jeanne Shields, N. Little Rock Martha Shoffncr. Weldon
Lon Blake Simmons, Tupelo James M. Simpson. Jonesboro Mary Ruth Singleton. Jonesboro Evelyn Sisson, Viola Cathy Smart. Piggott
Thomas II. Smart. Piggott
Carolyn Smith, Jonesboro Herschel D. Smith. Imbodcn Hulicrt W. Smith, Jonesboro Jerp- Wayne Smith. State College Nell Smith, Truinnnn Steve J. Smith, Imbodcn
Barry Michael Soper, Worcester. Mass. Mary Jo Spencer, Parkin Patsy Srum, Cardwell. Mo.
Thomas Allen Stafford, Dexter. Mo. Jerry L. Stairs. Paragould Sharon Standcfer, Jonesboro
269Carol Steele, Hoxie
Paul Stephens. Jonesboro
KUkiIm'iIi Ann Stevens. Osceola Grady Stevens, Blythcville Glynila Jean Stewart. Powhatan Donald Stilwell, Doniphan. Mo.
Virginia I.cc Stone. Paragould
Kyrous Delane Streeter. Painton. Mo. Donna Stricklin, Harrisburg Mary Ann Sulfridgc, Jonesboro Dan Summers, Mt. Prospect. 111. Barbara Sutton, Cherry Valley
Carolyn Swindle. Jonesboro Floyd I.. Tanner, Jr., Jonesboro Jerry I.. Taylor, Ijikc City Julie F.vnn Taylor. Jonoboro Philip A. Taylor, Rector Tommye Taylor. Cardwell, Mo.
Tony KUison Teel, Walnut Ridge Ronnie Gerald Terrell. Trmnnnn Kenny Joe Terry, Walnut Ridge Ralph A. Thaxton, Jr.. Jonesboro Jack Thomas. Pollard Jerry Thomas. Armorel
Barbara Ann Thompson, Wynne Bobby D. Thompson. Newport Bonnie Thompson, Joneslmro
Thomas Mack Thompson, Waldenburg Jimmy L. Tidwell. Blythcville Sharon Jean Tilley, Fisher
Stanley J. Tomlinson, Macon, 111.
Sylvia Ann Toone. Jonesboro Samira Kay Trimble, Stuttgart Sherrill Triplett. Marianna l irry Gene Trotter. Weiner Billy H. Trout, BourbonnaU, III.
Danny Turnlio. Rector
Alice Turney. Jr.. Jonesboro
Robert M. Twyford. Jr., Newport William R. Ulmer, Jonesboro
Nila Vanhook. Newport Paula I. Varirl. Paragould
David K. Vines, Osceola Bill Vinson, Jonesboro Kathy Vinson. Jonesboro Jerry Lee Vowcll. Jonesboro
Carole L. Wagner. Poplar Bluff, Mo. Joel Edward Wagoner, Sedgwick
Bill Walker. Newport
Harold Wallin. Marked Tree Beverly Warbington, Newport Gory Ward, Lilbourn, Slo. Tim Wargo, Jr., Watson Pat Wamckc, Jonesboro
Sue Warren, Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Ollic Warren, Forrest City
Eugene A. Washam. Mammoth Spring Michael Waters, Jonesboro Pamela Watkins. Hot Springs Barbara Watson, Strawberry
270Charles Weatheni. Brookland
Phyllis Jean Webb. Kennett. Mo.
Robert Webb. Poplar Bluff. Mo.
Ernest K. Webster. Jonesboro Carolyn Weeks. West Memphis Thomas A. Weir. Walnut Ridge
Dennis H. Wegert, Peru. Ind.
Ruth Ann Weir, Hoxie Brenda Weleh. Jonesboro
Roy L. Wheeler, Thayer. Mo. Joe Whitaker, Harrisburg Claude Whited. State College
Barbara Whitehead. Coming David Max Whitfield, Mountain View Gary W. Whitfield. Steele, Mo. Ronald Whitmire. Strawberry Terry Wicker. Blytheville
Robert F. Wilbanks, Stuttgart
Charles R. Wiles. Jonesboro Gary l.ee Wilkins. Trumann
Mary Kathryn Willett. Jonesboro Darlene Williams Jonesboro Dwight A. Williams, Nettleton Kent M. Williams Paragould
Mike Williams. Paragould N. C. Williams, Brinkley
Ralph Williams Campbell, Mo.
Carol Ann Wilson. Bono Catherine Sue Wilson. Senath, Mo. Earl Eugene Wilson. Weiner
Sophomores class of 66
Robert W. Wilson. Marianna Velma Wilson, Weiner
Eleanor Wisehart. Myrtle. Mo. Jerry Wittman, Stuttgart Ted Wong. Holly Grove Kathryn A. Wood. Manila
Kathy I.. Wood. Jonesboro
Patricia Ann Wood. Jonesl oro Roy L. Wood. Viola Max Wood. Viola Sammie Virgil Wood. Jonesboro Carl Woodham, Cherry Valley
Richard Woodruff, Trumann Don Woods. Blytheville Juanita Woods. Brookland
Billy J. Woodridge, Pocahontas Jerry W. Worlow. Walnut Ridge Wayne Wright. Holcomb. Mo.
Tliad Winford Wyatt. Jr.. Joneslioro James Yates. Joneslioro
Boneta Faye Young. Bragg City. Mo. Richard C. Zengcr, Blytheville la e Ziegenhorn. Earle
271Jan S. Abbott. Tuckcrman Diane Aeuff, Paragould Danny K. Adams. Leachville Linda Adam . Paragould Konnic Adkisson, Guion Tom Akers, Searcy
Jerry Kolicrt Allison, Jonesboro N. Dianne Allison. Walnut Ridge Marilyn l.ouise Altom, Floral Martha Jean Anderson. Blythcvillc Klni.se Anglin. Marked Tree Winfred Lloyd Apple. !.cachvillc
Bill Arrington, Blythcvillc
Paula Dean Arrington. Jonesboro Charles Ashcraft, Mabelvale Dwight Aston. Harrisburg Steve Atwill, Kennett, Mo. Dcwainc Bagwill. Doniphan. Mo
Bill Bailey. Leachville Bill Bailey. Pine Bluff Freddie Baird. Monettc Marvine Baird, Hardy
Harold Lloyd Baker. Harrisburg John Baker, McCrory
Rebecca A. Baldwin. Hickory Ridge Larry E. Ball. Kosltkonong. Mo.
Ray Ball. North Little Rock Robert Barber, Newport William C. Barker, Malden. Mo. Rol ert Berkley. Jonesboro
Jim Barksdale, Walnut Ridge Jerry Barnes, Bay Stanley Barnes, Walnut Ridge
Douglas Eldon Barnett, Walnut Ridge Roberta Barron. Tulsa. Okla.
Mary Anne Bartlett. Wynne
Gary Bass, Trumann Troy Bazzell. Paragould Bill Beach. Ixrachvillc Roy Don Bearden. Senath, Mo. Sherry Beason. Jonesboro Martin M. Becker. Jonesboro
Pat Bednar. Jonesboro
Marilyn Kav Belcher. Pine Bluff Gary Dwight Bell, Bloomfield, Mo. Libby Bi ll, bmettc
Frances Jean Bennett. Jonesboro Stanley Wr. Bennett. Wynne
Stephen Earl Bennett, Caruthcrsvillc, Mo. Ann Benson. Marianna
Bennie Steven Benson, Stuttgart Ima Jean Benson. Camden Jim Berry. Warren
Linda Berry, Paragould
Sandra Berry. Kennett. Mo.
Kathryn Bescau, Grady Howard Bcsharse, Blytheville William Marion Best. Harrisburg Dick Bethune, Bertrand. Mo. Klizalx-th Rae Bickford, Morrh Little Rock
272Class of ’67
William T. Bigger . Tuckerman David W. Bingham, Marked Tree James E. Bingham, Marked Tree Polly Bingham, Marked Tree l.inda Kay Bishop. Caruthcrsvillc. Mo. Hubert H. Bittle, Jonesboro
Thomas F. Blaek, Searcy Diana Blackburn, Jonesboro Terry Blackford. Paragould l-arry Blackwood. Senath, Mo. Kenneth Blades, Parma, Mo. Jerry Blansett. West Memphis
John James Blanshard. Newport Martha Bolin, Jonesboro Michael Bollinger, Manila Billy John Borehert. Stuttgart Emil Boucher. Kavenden Springs I.enore Bowers, Jonesboro
Charles Bowlin. Stanford A dell Bowman, Dycss l-arry Box. Malden. Mo.
Bill Brannon. Coming Connie Brapnon, I.ynn
William C. Brannon. Lynn
Bette Braxhcars, Corning Mike Bratcher. Paragould Hiehard J. Brewer. Paragould JoAnn Bridges, Tyronza
Owen J. Bridges. Black Rock J. T. Brison. Viola
Constance Brittingham. Paragould Jerry Broadaway, Jonesboro Charles Mack Browder, Osceola Bobby Brown. Searcy
James I .eon Brown. Joneslioro Janice Nadine Brown, Lake City
Jimmy I). Brown, Judsonia Judith Madge Brown. Bloomfield, Mo. Karen Brown, Walcott
LaRaye Brown, Hazelwood. Mo. Roger I.. Brown. Viola Sherry Brown, Springdale
Thomas Rex Brown, Jr., Helena Wayne Brown, Marvell
Bobby Klwin Browning, North Little Rock Cary C. Burk, I-earhvillc Joe R. Buck. Hornersville, Mo. Tommy I e Burch, Lynn
Jim Burke, Cohorlon, N. Y.
Tom Burnham, Blytheville John Allen Burns, DcWitt Ralph Burns, Yellville
Freddie Busch Mammoth Spring Jerry Butler, Little Rock
273John B. Byera, Jr.. Knobcl Junior Byford, Trumann Dennis Byrd. Lansing, Mich.
David II. Cady. Bine Bluff Judy Caldwell. Kcnnett, Mo.
Margie Cadlwrll, M.-unmoth Spring
Kodiu-y (I. (iaKrrt, Blylheville Janet Lynn Camp. Jonesboro
Betsy Fenner Campbell. Jonesboro Juanita Campbell. Trumann Janet Cancer. Senath. Mo.
John Mathew Cancpa. Memphis. Tenn.
Charles C. Cannon. Osceola Cracic Lee Carey. Heth Mike Cargill, Piggott Carol Ann Carr. Newport James David Carr, Jonesboro Jimmy Alan Carr, Newport
Pat Carter. Brinkley William II. Casey, Little Hock Larry Dwight Castleberry, Warren Doyle C. Chambers, Jonesboro Bobby Champlin, Kennctt, Mo. David T. Chandler, Senath, Mo.
Jon Paul Chapman. Wynne Gary Max Chappel, Jonesboro Sharyn Sue Chester, Dalton Jerry Chilcutt. Rector
Sharon Chitwood. Mtn. View Janis Chrisco. Luxora
Class of ’67
Truman Dale Christian. Dexter, Mo.
Ava Sue Chronister. Walnut Ridge Pauline Clampit, Whitehall C. I Cark, Jr.. Walnut Ridge Phil R. Clark. Walnut Ridge Sherley J. Clark, Marmaduke
Douglas E. Claybrook. Paragould Ann Clayton, Strawberry Kay Clements. I.cxa Sharon Clements, Caraway Eddie Cleveland, Delaplainc Carolyn Sue Cochrcll, Cherry Valley
Ronald S. Cohen, Blylheville Dennis Cole, Trumann Jeanic Coleman, Lake City Jim Cole, Hickory- Ridge Doug Coleman, Holly Grove Allan Ray Collier, Rector
Lanna Kay Collier. Caraway Jan Collins, Weiner
Patsy Ann Conatscr, Trumann Robert Conner, Parkin James F. Cook, Jonesboro Ix'abom Cook, Grubbs
274Gail Cooper, Paragould Gary Cooper, Trumann Gene Cooper, Paragould Melva Cooper. Jonesboro Brenda Copeland, Jonesboro Marc R. Core. Almyra
Eugene ('ounce, Jonesboro Glenda Cowart, Clarkridge Jim Cox. Jonesboro
Abby Gail Cozart. Paragould Gerald Wayne Crabb. Helena Jewell Craig. Osceola
Robert Craig. Blytbeville (.avion Crain. Rector Cheryl Crane. Joneslioro •Sally Ann Crecelius, Marianna Gail Crisler, Cash
I .eon Crittenden, Cotton Plant
Earl M. Crofford, Jr., Newport John F. Croom, Newport Hollis Crozicr. Tnimann Kenneth Cruce, l.afe
Marilyn I.ouise Cruce. West Helena Harold Edward Crye. Osceola
Mary Kathryn Cude, Black Rock Billy Cullins. Little Rock Donna Jo Culp, Marvell Gary Cummings, Greenway
I.ealon Cummings. Jr.. Walnut Ridge Larry Cummins. Paragould
I eddy Cunningham. Osceola James l.arry Cupp, Paragould Ann Curtiss, Wynne John C. Daeus, Joneslioro Tcri Daniels. Wynne Joyce Annette Darling, Joneslioro
Keith Davidson, Lansing. Mich.
Marcus Dwayne Davidson, Manila Clifford Wayne Davis. Marked Tree Dana R. Davis. Jonesboro Gary Davis, Blytheville
Gerald Duane Davis, Joneslioro
I.eo Davis, Joneslioro
Loretta Ann Davis. Joneslioro Pauline Davis, Senath. Mo.
Robert . Davis, Pocahontas Tommy Davis. Trumann • William L Davis, Brinkley
Ben Davison, Marvell Charles Dawson. Helena
Neva Jewell Dawson. Paragould Mike Dean, Dexter, Mo.
Betty Gore Deason. Matthews. Mo. Charles W. Deatherage. Jonesboro
Rosemary Del-ancy, Holcomb. Mo.
Ijirry DePriest. Imbodcn
Diana Lynn Detrick. Jonesboro John Dickson. Jonesboro Gayle Diggs, Stuttart
Harold Dean Dixon, Newjiort
273Class of ’67
Vicki Lynn Dodd. Caruthersville, Mo. Dexter Doss, Wynne Stephen E. Doty. Pine Bluff Joel T. Doyle. Walnut Ridge Craig K. Drum. Blytheville
Denver I.con Dudley. Jonesboro
John W. Duff. Jr.. Knobcl Larry Duffel. Jonesboro Kenny Dunman, Lake City Jimmy D. Dunn. Jonesboro
Ronald I). Durham, Harrisburg Bonny Durham, Joneslroro
Linda Earls, Bay
Betty Easterwood, Corning Charles Ljnn Eddy. New Madrid. Mo. Diane Edenbo. Austin. Texas Bill Edington, Coming Glenda Edington. Biggers
Nolan Edington. Steele. Mo.
Terry P. Edwards. Monette William C. Eiff. Jr.. Osceola Vilas II. Elder. Jr.. Piggott Jerry Eldridge. Swifton
Paul W. Elledge, Pataskala. Ohio
Donna Kay Ellis. Tyronza Joe E. Ellis, Clarendon
Edwrard England. Paragould Jan Engram, Vanduser, Mo.
Bill 1). Etter, Joneslroro Marty Etzkorn, Hot Springs
Dale Eudy. Tuckerman
Dwight Dale Evans, West Memphis Ernest C Farabce IN, Jonesboro Lynn Farr, Coming
Sarah Jo Farrar, Little Rock Sammy Fought, Jonesboro
Danny Faulk. Lake City
Victor Douglas Faulkcnberry, Bay Connie Faulkner, Jonesboro
Nathan B. Faulkner III, Magnolia Sam Faulkner, New Madrid, Mo. David Frank Ferguson. l-cpanto
Rocky Fielder. Rector I .aliny Fielder, Sedgw ick
Ronald Leonard Fincher, Marion. N. Carolina Eddie Elton Fitzhugh. Dewitt
Margaret Fivcash, West Memphis Rchckah Flannigan, Monette
Mayhurn Fletcher, Jonesboro Tony W. Fletcher. Osceola Phillip Floring, Bcnsenvillc, III.
Roger Riffert Flory, West I-awn. Pa. James W. Flowers. Pine Bluff Elmer Floyd, Wilson
-.•rJoe Alan Five, Paragould Diane Fogle. Jonesboro Ralph II. Foil, Jr.. Newport Marlin Foltz, Wynne Barbara Ann Foot, DcValls Bluff Johnnie Ellen Ford, Marked Tree
John Harold Fortenberry, Harrisburg Gail Foster, Jonesboro Jim Fowler. Jonesboro
Charles Fraley, Marked Tree Carole Frame. Steele, Mo. Gary Frasurc, Black Oak
Elbert Frazier, Jonesboro I,. Craig Frazier, Brinkley Charlene French, Gideon, Mo.
Lloyd Thomas Freppon, Bald Knob Patti Fry. Lake City-Donna Kaye Fullerton, Bragg City, Mo.
Johny M. Furtcl, Paragould Harry Gambill, Piggott Steven W. Gankicwicz, L'niondale, New York Lucinda Garcia. Jonesboro Charles Gam to, Tampa. Fla.
Terry James Garner. Jonestmro
John Paul Garofas, Helena Jacky Garrett. Blvthevillc Jackie Gathright. Moncttc Carolyn Gatlin, Newport Ronald A. Gatlin, Paragould Danny K. George. Osceola
William Mitchell Gibbs, Jacksonville Trudy Ann Gill. Frenchmans Bayou Jimmy Gillentine, Osceola Garry Gillespie. Weiner John C. Gilpatrick. Concord Ann Gisi, Dexter, Mo.
Yuvona E. Glazencr, Turrcll Sherry C. Glenn, Lynn Pat Glover, Pine Bluff James Wyatt Goad. Jonesboro William H. Goad. Bradford James Coin, Jonesboro
Patricia Goodin, Bald Knob Lowell Ray Goodman. Walnut Ridge Betty Goodrich. Bragg City, Mo.
Curtis Don Goodrich, Bragg City, Mo. Richard I). Gordon, Jonesboro Daniel M. Gossett, Piggott
John Ioiuris Gould. Bradford Rolierl B. Gould, Hayti, Mo.
Marrietta Graves. Blythevillc Tommy Allen Graves, Almyra Carolyn Gray, Judsonia Carovn Sue Green. Oil Trough
James Wesley Green, Blythevillc Jo Ann Green .Cardwell, Mo.
Nancy Rebecca Green. Pine Bluff Gene Griffin, Colt Carolyn Groves. Brookland Joe Gurley. Caruthergville, Mo.
277Kaye Guthrie, Bradford James L. Guthrie, McCrory Janet Kay Guthrie, Forrest City John F. Ilafncr, Joneslioro Gary Don Haag.Jonesboro Noel l.ynn Hagood, Swifton
Madeleine Hale. Jonesboro Alice Louise Hall, Forrest City-Bobby I). Hall. Inkster. Mich. Lonnie Hall, St. James Bonnie 0. Hall, Wiseman Susie Haixlip, Parkin
Joe Biehard llamil. Paragon Id
Edwin Eugene Hamilton. Marked Tree Diane llaminell, Jonesboro Dale Hannah, Jonesboro Eddy E. Harber. Blythevillc Gail Hargrove, Stuttgart
Jabnae Harper, Caruthersvillc, Mo. Jimmy Harrell, Pine Bluff Jan Harrell, Earle Danny Harris, Earle Janet Ann Harris, Paragould Bonnie E. Harris. Manila
Bob Harrison, Jonesboro Gnylon Harrison, Bay Kay Hart. Walnut Bidge Ken I lartsfield, Osceola
Mary J. Hassen, Jacksonville Guido Hossin. Hot Springs
Don Hatchel, Dexter, Mo.
Benny F. Hateher. Pine Bluff Larry Haynes, Hornersville. Mo.
Woody Haynes. State College Hucll "looter” Heath, W ynne Al Heimsoth. Jr.. Bcnsenvillc, III.
Donnie Helton, Little Bock Bill Hendrix, Joneslroro Caroly n Sue Henry, Victoria Connie Henry. Jonesboro Bobert M. Henry, Black Oak Bonnie Henson, Louisville
Henry Herrera. Lcaehvillc Clarence Higgins, Jonesboro Ben E. Hill, Osceola Henry Corail Hill. Jr., Wilson Jerry Hodges. Jonesboro Jcanie Hoffman, Little Bock
Kathy Hoffman. Jonesboro Larry Don Holden, Trumann Bolrert L. Holder, Kennett, Mo. James Holmes. Scnath, Mo.
Jimmy Holmes, Searcy
Mary Ia u Holmes, Paragould
Tommie A. Holt, Kennett, Mo.
Bettye Hood. Pine Bluff Anthony Clay Hooper, Jonesboro Virginia Hope. Doniphan, Mo. Thomas N. Hopkins. Pine Bluff Betty Dec Hopper, Jonesboro
278James Hopper, Birmingham, Ala.
Gay Morion. Viola Paulette Hoskins, Lcachvillc Nancy Hay House. Jonesboro Hay M. House, Jonesboro Janell Houston, Senath, Mo.
John Henry Houston, Jr„ Osceola Sari Howard. Piggott
Hath Ann Howe, Lambrook Boh Hoxworth, Poplar Bluff, Mo. Larry Thomas Humphries, Glencoe Don Israel. Crossville, Ala.
Honald W. Jack. Blylhrvillc Air Force Base Danny Jackson, Marianna Don Jackson. Kcnnctt. Mo.
Travis Jackson. Forrest City Wayne H. Jacobs. Wilson Hence James, Jonesboro
Truman L. Jefferson. Yellville Jeanne Jeffrey. Locust Grove Hus Jrrnigan, Dycrsburg, Tcnn. Vaughn Jerome. Blythcvillc Delores Johnson, Stuttgart Lannes Johnson. Helena
Mary Le Johnson. Bay Michael J. Johnson. Caraway Sherri Johnson, Leachville Nanci Jones, Jonesboro Nancy Jones, Lcpanto Stew Jones. Iml oden
Freshmen class of 67
Tom Jones, Jonesboro
Jerry D. Jordan. Marmaduke William II. Kccdy. Newport Billy K. Keener, Dell L. B. Keller, Jonesboro Alice M. Kelly. Helena
George Owen Kennedy, Dowdy Eldon Kerr. Monettc l.arry Key, Osceola I.awcnce Kihlow. Black Hock Hichard S. Kildow. Havendcn Springs Mary Lois Kinard. Grubbs
Daniel R. King. Myrtle, Mo.
Diane King. Jonesboro
Michael Charles King. Sikeston, Mo. Richard J. King, Blythcvillc Harold Kirk. Ix-panto James R. Kirk. Jonesboro
Peter Kluge, State College George Knott. Jonesboro Robert M. Koch, Stuttgart Charles Kruse, Dexter, Mo.
Kliraltcth Ann I ffoon. Branson, Mo. Author Laird, Trumann
2 79Curtis Eugene Laird, Trumann Robert C. I-aird, Jonesboro Harold Lamb. Jonesboro I.eon Lambert, Stuttgart Donna Lammcrs, Jonesboro
Ernest C. I-ancaster, Bensenville, III.
Sharon Lands, Paragould Sharon l.angford, Searcy
Doyle V. Langley. Thayer. Mo. Jack I Kingston, I-ake City Sue Largent, Senath, Mo. B. J. Larsen. Pine Bluff
Michael David La sc ter, Sikeston, Mo. Will I.atimer, Searcy Larry Lawhon, Jonesboro
William Carl Lay, Jr., Blythcvillc David Lee, North Little Rock Roy L. Lemke, Hickory Ridge
Alan Lentz, Jonesboro Harvey A. Leroux, Naylor, Mo. Harold Lester. Lepanto Barbara Lewis, Jonesboro Freddie Lewis. Jonesboro Anita Light. Duma
Edward Linthcrt, Weiner Patsy Logan. Leachvillc l)ann Joe Long. Newport Clifford I.ouv. Brookland George Love, Stuttgart Larry Lovell, Earle
Ann Lucas. Blythcvillc
Nancy McBrayer. Sheridan Martha Ann McCartney, Newport John Fred McCollum, Stuttgart John McCord. Rector
Patricia McCord, Monette
Charlotte McDaniel, Paragould Larry McDaniel. Paragould Carletta McDonald. Marmaduke Stephen C. McElvaney, Newport James McFarlin, Lake City Robert McGruder, Harviell. Mo.
Jerry Don McIntosh, Rector Roger McKenney, Piggott Ken McLain, Ferndale, Mich.
Steve McMillan. Newport Billy McNutt, Walnut Ridge Mickey McSpadden. Batesville
Marilyn Mabrcy. Jonesboro
Paul Brooks Madden. Stuttgart
Helen Jeannette Majewski, Pine Bluff Alfrcda Malone. Harrisburg David Mann. Paragould Joyce E. Mann, Cherry Valley
Sandra Lee Manning. Blythcvillc JoAnn Marchbanks, Bragg City. Mo. Vickie Markin. Paragould Jerry Marler. Poplar Bluff. Mo. Jerry Marshall. Kennctt, Mo. David Martin, Cave City
280Class of ’67
I-any Martin. Walnut Ridge David R. Marvel. Poplar Bluff. Mo.
Hal Mason. Brinkley David Masterson. Earle Jo Ann Mathis. Paragould Chariest Neil Matlock. Batc ville
Pamela Matlock. Pine Bluff James Matney, Blythcvillc A.F.B.
Bill Matthews, Jonesboro Woody Matthews, Jonesboro Dorothy June May. Harrisburg Frances Marian May. I.epanto
Janey May. Osceola
l-arry A. Medlin. Memphis. Tenn. Jerry M. Merrell, Hayti, Mo.
James Merritt. Searcy
Sonia Ann Metheny. Leachville Louis Meyers. Little Rock
Bill Michael, West Palm Beach. Fla.
Earnest Miller. Marked Tree Jimmy Miller, Newport
Margaret Jo Miller. Campbell. Mo. Truman Miller. Newport
William Edward Miller. Oxly, Mo.
Wyman Miller. Paragould Major Milligan, Lake City Larry Milner. Jonesboro Linda Milner. Jonesboro Roy Milner. Bono
Emma l-ou Ming. Marked Tree
Georgia Minirth, leachville Walter Minor. Jonesltoro Glenda L. Minton. Rector Jim Mitchell. Little Rock
Louise L. Mitchner, Jonesboro Benjamin Rudolph Mize, Jr., Forrest City
Johnny Mize. Memphis, Tenn.
Everett Moeller. Crete. III.
Judith Montague. Augusta Carroll Montgomery. Dexter. Mo. Judy Moody, DeValls Bluff Bob Moore. Little Rock
Joyce Ann Moore. Hot Springs Linda Moore. Osceola
Marguerite Moore. Black Rock Truman Moore. Jr.. Success
Virginia Ann Montgomery, Forrest City Ken Morgan. Colt
Patsy Juanita Morris. Jamestown Dan Morrison, Bay George William Morrow. Poplar Bluff. Mo. Sherry Moser, Senath. Mo.
Melba Mosley. Steele, Mo.
Paula Mosley. Blythevillc
281William H. Moxley. Black Oak Paul C. Mugge, North Little Rock U. W. Mullins, Blythevillc Charles Murphy, Jonesboro Kelly Namour, Helena Jackson Neal, Harrisburg
Martha Ann Neal. Jonesboro Larry Neel, Arbyrd. Mo.
Larry Neely. Grub! s Bob Nelson, El Dorado Bob Nelson, Rector Don Nelson. Blythevillc
Wanda Faye Nelson. Blythevillc Perry Nettle. Paragould
Larry Ncugcbauer, Harrisburg Peggy Diane Newkirk, DcValls Bluff Gerald Newman. Lcpanto Dennis Newsom, Ravenden
Joe Gill Newsom, Dell
John Carl Newsom, Cardwell Joel Nicholson. Brinkley Frankie P. Noble, Helena I-eon Noles, Osceola David Norris. El Dorado
Sherry Norris, State College Jimmie Don Norsworthy, Pine Bluff Bobby James Northington, Manila James E. Nowlin, Blythevillc Roy A. Ockcrt, Hot Springs Carrell F. Odom. Weldon
Class of ’67
Julius Don Odom. Tupelo Louise Odom, Blythevillc
Nancy Ann Olingcr, Peru, Ind. Kay Oliver. Paragould Fred M. Ott, Jacksonville Mike Pafundi. Little Rock
Roller! Parker. West Helena Maka Parnell. Osceola Harsley Parr. Jonesboro
Jill Brewer Parsons. Lcachvillc
Jack White Partridge. Jr., West Helena Danny Pate, Forrest City
Sandra Lynne Patrick, Blythevillc Elmer Patton. Cherry Valley Janis Paul. Melrose, Fla.
Norma Jean Payne, Caraway-Don W. Pearson. Portland JoElla Pelts, Kennctt, Mo.
Mickey Pennington, Malvern Charles Penter. Joneslmro
William S. Perkins, Koshkonong, Mo. Marion F. Perrin. Monettc Charles Peters, West Memphis Jimmy Philhours, Leachville
282Anita Phillips Rector
Man- Helen Phillips l.akr City Sue Phillips, Marntadukc Joe Franklin Pirkney, Hoxie Wesley Pillow. Paragould Danny Pippinger. Harrisburg
Urry James Plumlce, Mammoth Spring Jim Poe. Poehahontas
Cary D. Pogue, Fredericktown Johnny Porter. Osceola
Arthur David Posey. Sheridan Carolyn Evelyn Powell, Jonesboro
Ronald Powell. West Memphis Thomas Power, Bradley, HI. Charles D. Price. Wilson Aubrey Prince, Manila Terry Pross, Blythcville Boh Pruitt. Searcy
Eddie Pruitt. Searcy Jimmy R. Pruitt. Osceola James Douglas Pugh, Leachville Don Purcell. Paragould Steve H. Puryear, West Memphis Chris Quinlan. Clayton. Mo.
Jerry Ralxirn. Carlisle
Melanie Ragan. Greenville. Mo.
Mary Margaret Ragar, Pine Bluff Robert E. Ramsey, Round Spring, Mo. Sharon L. Ramsey. Ncelyville. Mo. Janie Rasco, DeWitt
Wyman I.. Ray. Marmaduke Bryce Read, Jr.. McDougal
Frances Annette Reasons, Jonesboro Eddie Reddit k. Rector Max Redmond, State College Donna Reed, Jonesboro
Wynnbourn Reed. Paragould Joseph Remley, Marvell
George H. Rhode . Jr., 1-akc Village Carol Rice. Searcy
Richie Richardson. Trumann Gibcrt Richie, West Memphis
Janis l.ce Ricketts. Fayetteville Kathy Ridings. Arbyrd, Mo.
Harold Riggan. Jr.. Corning Samuel Rincy, Lcpanto
Richard Knight Ritchey, Blythcville Dennis G. Roberts, I.argo. Fla.
Melburn G. Roberts, Paragould Dennis Rolwrtson, Rector Sharon Katie Robertson. Black Rock Gary Don Robinson, Paragould George M. Robinson. Blythcville Janice Robinson. Poplar Bluff
Kaye Robinson. Paragould
l.inda Ka Robinson. Hot Springs Henry W. Robison. Blythcville Suzir Roddev. Blythevillc
Buren C. Rodgers, Jr.. Sidney Nancy Ellen Roetzel, Bald Knob
Class of ’67
Jcrold Lee Rogers, Stuttgart Linda Rogers, Jonesboro Scharlcne Rogers, Carol Stream, III. Sharon Rogers, Pine Bluff Thurman Roily. Jonesboro
James David Ross, Kcnnett, Mo.
Richard Roth, Stuttgart Thomas J. Rowland, Cherry Valley Cary Don Rowlett, l.afe Anthony Rowton, Rector Jack M. Runsick, Swifton Cary Rushing, Augusta
Imogcne Cooper Russell, Hardy Jimmy Russell. Marianna Robert Russell. Memphis Eddie Mack Russom, Paragould Heather Rust, Hot Springs Sandra Kay Saliba. Blythcvillc
Wilma Jean Sample, Nimmons Larry Sanders. Hayti, Mo.
Ralph Sanders, Fisher
Margaret Ann Sandlin, Desha Mary Ann Sands. Osceola Ann Scarbrough. Marked Tree
Beverly Sehlcnkrr, Cherry Valley Johnie Schmidt. Greenway
Don W. Schncnborn, Jonesboro Robert Schoenbom, Jonesboro John Richard Scott. Jonesboro Sherry Scott, Jonesboro
Theresa Y. Scott, Bono Karen Scroggs, Newport Jerry F. Seats. Jonesboro Janie Seay, Rector
Danny M. Self, Holly Grove Judith Shannon, Little Rock
Bill Shaw. Jonesboro Mary Blair Shaw, West Memphis Harlin Shelton. Swifton Hilda Shelton. Jonesboro
Boyd Glen Shirley, Oil Trough Larry D. Shirley, Trumann
Billie Jean Shockley, House Springs, Mo. Gary Wayne Short. Paragould Sharon Shumway. Malden. Mo.
Jimmy “Red" Simpson, Searcy Howard H. Sims, West Memphis Larry Sloan, Jonesltoro
Annabelle Smith, Tuckerman Barbara Smith. Peach Orchard Everett Smith. Manila Jay W. Smith. North Little Rock 1-ceDell Smith, Paragould
Linda Ann Smith. Ravenden Springs
284Nancy Ellen Smith, Steele, Mo.
Shirley Smith, Osceola
Waymon Smith, Ravenden Springs Susan Smoot. Murmaduke Ronnie Smotherman, Newport Joel W. Sneed, Walnut Ridge
Rudy I). Snider. Monettc John William Soden, Weiner Judy Sorrells. West Memphis O.nry Franklin Spence, Cary. Ind. Jackie M. Spence, Joneslmro Jimmy W. Spence, Marianna
Dec l.oyce Spencer. Little Rock Jerald Spencer, Harrisburg Mike Spivey, Forrest City Billy Spotts. Walnut Ridge Franklin L. Springlc, Jonesboro George Stallings. Jonesboro
Herbert Stallings, Jonesboro Eddie Stanley, Malden. Mo.
Carl R. Stark. Jonesboro Darrell Steele, Hoxie Keith Steele, Jonesboro Betty Steinsiek, Jonesboro
Ronald Kenneth Stephen, Marmadukc Joy Marie Stephens, Trumann Art Stewart. Parkin Sue Stewart. Piggott
Mary D. Stickford, Jonesboro Richard I. Stiles, Blytheville
Luther Stokes, Malden, Mo.
Barbara Stone, Jonesboro Louise Stotts. Lake City Dolores Stovall, Pomona, Mo. Linda F. Stratton. Osceola I.ouann Suddarth. Pine Bluff
Martha Jane Suddarth. Hayti, Mo. Larry Sullivan. Stuttgart
Maurice Sullivan Jr., Smithville Roger Sumner. Tampa. Fla. Richard David Sumpter, Earle Norman E. Sward. Stuttgart
David Taylor. Marvell Louis Teer, Bradford Happcl Terrell. Batesvillc 'lorry Terrell, Jonesboro Dean Terry. Trumann Janet Thaxton. Jonesboro
Elaine Thetford. Cash William Thiele, Joneslroro David Thomas. Caraway James M. Thomas, McCrory Nancy Thomas, St. I.ouis. Mo.
Kolicrt Allen Thomas, Walnut Ridge
Ronnie Wayne Thomas, Hayti, Mo.
Roy Lee Thomas, Black Oak Donna Sue Thompson. Trumann Gaylin Thompson, Doniphan, Mo.
J. Michael Thompson, Blytheville Joan M. Thompson, Augusta
2B3Philip Thompson, Wynne Valeric Thornton, Hayti, Mo.
Larry Throeseh, Pocahontas Paulette Tice, Bragg City, Mo. Charles F. Tillman. Hayti, Mo. Mary K. Tinsley, Hoxie
Charles Eldon Toler, Newport Alfred L. Tomlinson. Jonesboro Robert K. Trebilcock. Ash Flat Ronald Russel Triplett, Bloomfield, Mo. Johnny Trowbridge. Hayti. Mo. Donna Sue Truelove, Kennett. Mo.
Danny Wayne Tucker, Arbyrd, Mo.
Dorothy J. Tucker, Jonesboro Jack Tucker, Caraway
Carolyn J. Turn bow, Caruthersville, Mo. Nina Turner, Rector Roger Turney, Jonesboro
Diana Tyner, Walcott I at Tyner, Jonesboro Jim Ulmer. Bigger
Victoria Ann Urton, Jonesboro Don Valdez, Memphis. Tenn.
Bil A. VanDerGriff, Warm Springs
Irvin Van Patten, Searcy Billy Varvell. Paragould Patricia Vassar. Manila Reta Louise Vaughn, Cherry Valley Libby Verkler, Black Rock Stanley Vctelo, Jonesboro
Ralph E. Victory Jr„ Oil Trough Frances Ellen Vincent, Rector Logan W. Vincent. Cotton Plant Carol Barbara Voss. West Memphis Bill Waggoner, Blvtheville Gary Wagley, Matthews. Mo.
William L. Waldrip, Moro Rol crt B. Walker. Wynne H. C. Wallace. Ixrpanto Bonny Wallace, Bald Knob Steve Wilson Wallin, Wynne Jim Walling, Salem
Judy Walls. Jonesboro Barbara Ward. Salem Monte Kay Ward, Paragould Sandra Warren, Calisle Charles E. Washam. Mammoth Spring Linda Wasson, Harrison
Faye Watkins, Lake City Jan Watkins. State College Norris Ray Watkins, Jonesboro Rex Watkins. Jonesboro Danny W. Watson, Corning Virginia Watson, Jonesboro
Curtiss; Webb, Jacksonville Georgia Webb, Calico Rock Richard Weber. Jonesboro Warren H. Webster, Jonesboro Garry Wells, Jonesboro Bill Wells, El Dorado
Michael Wells, Cardwell, Mo.
Jack Roland Welsh. Poplar Bluff, Mo. Harold D. West, Weiner
Brenda Westbrook, Van Buren, Mo. Charles Whitaker. Osceola
Calvin Eddy White, BlvthevilleCharles C. While. Bloomfield, Mo.
Ellen White, Jonesboro Jim I). While. West Memphis Carry T. While, Hcth
Kohert While. Jonesboro
Billy Joe Whitehead, Augusta
Carry I). Whitehead, Augusta Ellen Darr Whiling. Forrest City V. J. Whitt, Trumann
Kay Wilbanks, Hayti. Mo.
Brenda Rose Wilburn. Matthews. Mo. Thomas William Wilkie. Forrest City
Klizalreth Anne Wilkins. Sikcston. Mo. Bonnie I Willett, Jonesboro
Kendrick J. Willey, Portageville. Mo. Carry Willhite, Brinkley Avondalc Williams, Trumann Carolyn Williams. Paragould
Eddie Williams. Beech Grove Edward Williams, Morrilton James 1C Williams, McCrory Jerry K. Williams. Jonesboro Jerry Williams, Cotton Plant Jud Williams. Pine Bluff
Jimmy Williams, Cotton Plant Kaye Williams, Paragould Kay Williams, Jonesboro Joan Marie Williamson, Newport Ed B. Willis, West Memphis Aubrey G. Wilson, Jr., Fisher
Freshmen class of 67
Bill Wilson, Trumann
Mary Nell Wilson, Newport Mignonnc Wilson, Pocahontas Sonny Wilson. Marion, III.
Sue Wilson. Smithvillc
Benny Winford. Birmingham. Ala.
Ronald Winkles, Swifion Larry Winters, Harrisburg Barry Earl Wood, Trumann Erma Ruth Harber Wood. Viola Jimmy Wood. Pine Bluff Jimmy W. Wood. Ncttlcton
June Wood, Pine Bluff
Rolrert E. Wood. Jr., State College Ro! crt E. Wood, Millington, Tenn. Howard C. Wortham. Manila Pat Wortham. Cash Ronnie K. Worthcn, Walnut Ridge
Janice Ann Wray. Trumann David L Wright. Blytheville Gary Wright, Paragould Linda Wyatt. Jonesboro Max Wycough. Batesville Donna Yantis, Poplar Bluff. Mo.
Allen Veasman. Osceola
Sister M. Olivia Yosten, Jonesboro David l-ee Young. Heth John Young, Sikcston, Mo.
David Yount. Floral
Marvin Zimmerman. El Dorado 287Second Semester Students
Donald K. Adam . McCrory Eileen Adams, Lake City Guy Dole Adams. Jonesboro Vnda Griffin Adkins, Manila Kenneth R. Adams. I.ake City Jane W. Anderson, I.epanto
Sally Baker. Saratoga, Calif. Robert Rardwell. Earle Jane Barnhill. Walnut Ridge Ruby Barrett. Bay Richard Bass. Starve)! Jimmy Bennett, Joiner
Judy Bennett. Poplar Bluff. Mo.
I-anell Berry, Joneslioro Mary A. Berry. Newport Jerry Blount, Paragould Glen Booth. Black Oak Carolyn Bowling. Paragould
Madelyn Mark Bowlin. Paragould Betty Bradsher. Trumann Jimmy Bragg. l.cp.mto Tommy Brannon. Lynn
Mickey Brewer. Paragould Carolyn Joy Brinkley. I.ittle Rock
Martha Jo Brngdnn. Blythevillc Tom Burch, Benscnville, III.
F-arry Burchfield. Fort Worth. Texas Paul Burge. Jonesboro Paul K. Burrow. Jonesboro Pamela Ann Byrd. Joneslioro
Judy Chandler. Tyronza Jerry P. Christopher. Forrest City James D. Clayton. Rector Ronald Clement. Trumann Patrick Joseph Collins, Broadview. 111. Dick Compton. Paragould
Jerry Ray Craine. Manila
Paul A. Crumrin. West Memphis Jerry Eugene Crint. Blythevillc Nickolas Aleck Curtis. Niaguru Falls, N.Y. Nonna I .on Dams. Jonesboro Jana Lee Davis. Blythevillc
John O. Deniston. Rector
Clarence B. Duckworth. State College Lana Kay Dollin . Paragould l.inda Dunigan. Monettc John Ellis. Manila
Cathy D. Epjicrson, West Helena
88Sue Estes, Ash Flat Paula Evans, Hardy
Robert Wayne Evans, Marianna Jennie E. Felts. Joiner William Fcrrante, Astoria John Bryant Fill, Blythcvillc
Sandra Ford, Marked Tree Byron Gregory, Rertor Jim Griffin, Hughes
J. R. Grigsby, Blytheville
Wilburn I). Griggs. Paragould Dusty Grooms, Caruthersville, Mo.
(Connie Hall. Jonesboro Diane Half'll, Blytheville
Phyllis L. Hamriek, Hornersville. Mo. Carolyn Haney. Mammoth Spring Carl l.ee Hatley, Corning
Raymond Heatheoek. I .am brook
A. C. Henrey, Trumann l.ynnie Sue Hill. Batnarille Catherine Holden, Joneslmro John ( . Holt. Manila
Melton E. Holt, Crawfordsville Judy Ann Huddleston. Calamine
Karen Kaye Hudgins, Blytheville Jackie Hughes, Pocahontas Nancy Huntsman. Paragould Najib A. Jirjis, State College Freddie L. Joslin. Steele. Slo.
Ronald Kettering. West Plains, Mo.
Mark Koslowski, Bensenville. III.
Gerry Kurz. Poplar Bluff, Mo.
Parry Bert Pace, Cherry Valley Charles W. Mace, Blytheville Joel Mangrum, Jonesboro
Mary Jo Mathis. Mammoth Spring
Nancy McKenzie, Newport
Ann Carolyn Miles, Jonesboro Max Moore. Paragould Gary Morgan, Black Oak J. C Moses. Paragould Charles M. Nea, Dexter. Mo.
Anne Osborne. Jonesboro Barbara Pynne Owen, Rector Jimmie Louise Parker, Harrisburg Paul Patterson. Poplar Bluff Syd Peebles. Smithville
Brenda Kaye Permenter. Puxora
280Second Semester Students
Rachel Petty, State College Ronald Piguc, Paragould Bill K. Provence. Tuckcrman Yvonne Province. Jonesltoro Sharon Randles. Paragould Jim Raul . I.cachville
Larry W. Rawls, Trumann V. II. Rayhurn, Osceola Joseph C. Recce. West Memphis Kay Rhoads. Little Rock Berniece Ring, Swifton Donna Rorie. Jonesboro
Thomas R. Rowlett. Trumann
Su ann J. Russell, Prospect Hts., 111. Patty Ryan. Paragould Louie T. Sanders, Poplar Bluff Phil Santic. Malden. Mo. Teresa Sickels, State College
Jo Lynn Smith, West Memphis John Lee Smith. Stuttgart John I.. Smith. Jonesboro Karen Smith, Jonesboro Leah Kate Smith. Paragould Curtis I). Shatley, Paragould
Bill Shepard, Jonesboro Carolyn Southard, Salem
Voncilc Stanley. Walnut Ridge Linda Starr. Paragould
Billy Ray Tanner, Wardell, Mo. Tommy Tatum, Brinkley
Billy Tedford. Austin Clarence Larry Tolbert, Jonesboro Jarrell Mitchell Vann. Matthews. Mo. Sara F. Vincent. Jonesboro Jackie Vowel I. Blytheville Jeannie Wagoner. Sedgwick
O. I). Walker, Forrest City Patsy Wallin. State College l.imual John Walpole. Kennctt, Mo. Dennis R. Wilson. Joneslmro Dennis Lee Wood. Batesville Kric K. Wright. Little Rock
Gary Wright. Bald Knob
Martha Evelyn Wright. Smackover John David Wyatt, Kennctt. Mo.
Linda Catherine Wyatt. State College Jerry Dnlph Young. Leachville
2»oGLENDA FRANKS is escorted to the handstand by cadet battalion commander Stan Mortimer after Glenda had been announced as the new Honorary Cadet Colonel.
“Mood Indigo' was the theme of the 64 Military Ball held annually in the A-State armory. The ROTC Corps and guests danced to the exciting music of the Si Zen ter orchestra, one of the nation’s host known dance hands. Color of different shades was used to carry out the theme of this year’s gala event. The highlight of the Ball was the naming of the ROTC. honorary cadet colonel. Miss Glenda Franks of I’aragould and her staff. The Zenter orchestra was typical of the big-name bands which entertain at the formal dance. Outstanding music, beautiful decorations and of course many beautiful • SC women made this Military Ball one of the best ever held.
ROTC Ball Highlights Year
HONORARY CADETS for the new year arc announced at the Ball’s intermission. The new members of the cadre are. seated from the left. Sue Stewart. Glenda Franks, honorary cadet colonel, and Linda Nein: second row. Man- Haley. Patty Ryan. Nancy Snipes. Becky McPhcetcrs. Joan Farrell. Nila Vanhook.Campus police, Mr. Lonnie Paxton ami Mr. Murlin Furr keep watch over the campus late at night while it sleeps.
Peter. Paul and Mary, nationally famous folk singing trio were part of the SCA’s spring entertainment.World's heavyweight champion wrestler, Lou Thesz is in desperate straits as Joel Cam hi II an l Bill Winter, flyweight champs, close in.
She’s sharp, hut a little hard to talk to. Bill.
Shown on the right is Kandy Ishmael and Frances Farabce, winners of the R. E. Lee Wilson award for outstanding citizenship during their entire four years at A-State. The award was given at the annual Honors Day-program held at the end of last year.
A weird angle to look at tympani drums, the camera sees a view of behind the scenes in a rehearsal of Concert Band. Music is a major factor in the lives of many students, and many go on to receive their degrees in this field. A-State’s hands stand among the very-finest in the South.“Oooolt, these 8:00 o'clock classes!”—The dairy barn cat.
"This cafeteria line nets longer every time I come down here!"—The beef barn cattle muster an intelligent stare for the photographer.
This shot of the longhorn was taken, needless to say, in a heck of a hurry.A Mr. C. Darwin suggested that wc include a picture of this fellow in our animal section.
e friends of this feathered friend are not happy at the »speet of a new Fine Arts building in the near future.
This ran consumer belongs to Mr. J. R. Hogan.
"Okay, okay—I invented the ‘Dog’”—Mrs. McPike’s mascot owns up.
This fine gentleman gained his fame by posing for the U.S. Mint.Last-Page
The Iasi day of trial by fire is past! We have met the enemy and walked away again. Having been duly and cruelly initiated into the circle of the hardened souls who worry, who must do battle with the calendar and the clock, we feel that our warped little remarks can now be fittingly included in the ranks of those who think they have something to say. Yes, a little knowledge is a dangerous thing, and having precious little, we can hardly resist the temptation to comment on what the year has meant to us.
We owe untold gratitude to this year’s yearbook advisor. Tom Manning, for a great job of getting us on the right track from the start, and keeping our noses to the grindstone. Without his ability to gel production out of spring fever-ridden editors and copywriters, there would be no 64 Indian.
t Kditor’s Note—I am very grateful to have had a very enthusiastic, experienced person to serve as my assistant editor. Jim Panlew was the best right-hand man an editor could have had. With his capable aid. we almost made good our predictions of no all-night work this year . . . the last night of the last deadline being the only sad exception. lie has superior writing ability and tremendous feel for getting the job done, and I add my good wishes to a future which I feel is assured for him in this field.)
Our sincere thanks to Janis Goldsmith, who has now completed two solid years as head class editor, as well as general authority on how to do something in a hurry and still do it right. She was. during both years, a mainstay when there was two weeks work to do in two nights, as is the case with annuals.
A newcomer this year, but hardly new to the work was Judy Shannon, who served as layout editor. She was the editor of Little Hock Central’s All-American yearbook last year, and we were proud to have her wit and crea-tiveness among us.
Our several associate class editors rate a hearty thanks for their part in making this book what it is. Barbara Meyers. LaHnye Brown. Carole Wagner, and Jane Cato were very generous of their free time to draw extra layouts, sort pictures and many other assorted duties. They were the backbone without which we would have been lost.
Copywriters Sharon Baker. Glenda Daniel and Cathy Smart have written their own tribute in this year’s book as the copy of our feature sections. We will best remember them for certain humorous satires in copy which would have been a real hit with the open-minded, but which would probably have gotten the editors tarred and feathered. Their serious contributions, however, were greatly appreciated ami highly necessary.
Linda Ncin is to be commended on her job as art editor. She always came through on usually very short notice. Charlie Wiles and John Ulmer, chief sports editors gave real personality to that section of the book which is a real
headache to the inexperienced. They
have done a fine job on a very difficult
No yearbook can «i« wi'hout some, thing to show as well as read, and I hil Pickle and Bill Winter have given us what we wanted — pictures which we would Ik- proud to display anywhere. Their professional ability has l ecn strained greatly this year, and still they continue to produce. They cannot realize how much this means to struggling
This year is almost over now ... but there will always be another year, another year-book to be printed and another editor to watch and worry, always fearing that this deadline won’t be met or that piece of copy won’t fit in a certain tiny little space allotted for it.
I now take this opportunity to wish for the next editor and all who follow him the kind of luck I had in finding the people who would give unselfishly of themselves for the betterment of the l ook. and of the school itself.
There will be many things I remember about Arkansas State in later life, but probably the most remembered, most appreciated thing will be the people who made this writing possible . . . those who knew what needed to be done and were not afraid to work to accomplish it. These people have already learned a lesson in life which will carrv them ong after the year 1961 has faded into the past.
Wendell Crow. Editor
Suggestions in the Arkansas State University - Indian Yearbook (Jonesboro, AR) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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