Arkansas Tech University - Agricola Yearbook (Russellville, AR)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 276
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1963 volume:
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1963 AGRICO Dedicated
To M s. Nell Brummett
Many a freshman woman has been clespondent over problems, acedemic or otherwise. In such cases,
one always finds a dedicated counselor invaluable. Serving in this capacity as well as functioning in many
other ways on the Arkansas Tech campus is Mrs. Nell Brummett, Dean of Women.
Mrs. Brummett came to Tech in 1958 as of Women and has served as an instructor in guidance
and counseling. In addition to these duties, Mrs. Brummett has represented the school for the Arkansas As-
sociation of Women Deans and Counselors and the Arkansas Education Association.
With all these activities, Mrs. Brummett deserves many accolades, and it is with great pride that this
years' annual staff dedicates the 1963 AGRICOLA to Mrs. Nell Brummett.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Miseellanea . . .
Administration . . . . . . . 42
Divisions .... . 54
Students . . . . . . . 73
Athletics . . . . 146
Personalities . . 174
Organizations . 190
Spring Students 243
Index ....... 252
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Entertainment was not totally unheard of at our school.
Besides the Student Council's numerous dances featuring
big-named rock and roll bands and big-named records, we
had recitals by the Modern Dance Club, assemblies cle-
signed on a cultural level, innumerous club-sponsored ac-
tivities, sports events, concerts by the band, the choir and
the faculty, non-school sponsored get-togethers, and bridge.
Generally the students had this attitude-if the school
doesn't provide entertainment we'll provide it ourselves or
pack our suitcases and find it.
Talent arrived on the Tech campus wiih fheir guitars iuclced
under their arms disguised as the +rio, "The Wayfarers".
The French Club was ihe outstanding progenitor of ideas on 'lhe
campus wiih a Hawaiian Luau and an non-prize-winning Eiffel
The firsr siep iowards regisira-lion is 'lhe 'formaiion of a line which
sfaris al Main, fravels fo ihe Library, and ends a+ ihe Boolc Sfore.
Freshman soon found fha? college is a confinuous line.
Fusion of Happiness and Headaches
This is only anofher glimpse of lhe eiernal line +ha+ ihe naive freshmen are subiecled
fo in +heir iniroducfory days of college.
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Homecoming Honored As Usual
Homecoming this year lived up to its reputation.
Old grads swarmed the campus shaking hands and
slapping hacks. The students, most of whom had been
going without sleep working on floats tried to ignore
or stay out of the way of the old alums, but it was
hard. The first prize on floats was awarded to the
Accounting Club for the advertisers' originality while
the French Club made the original showing.
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place, our hero is unaware of his audience.
Junie Wesi' demonshaies lhe effecl' fhai hunger has on one's mind
Limelighl' apparenily safisfies fhe ego.
The laughing ai a shared iolie, ihe leaning of a head 'foward ihe
oiher all coniribuied in making 'lhe piciure.
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Arlcansas Tech and Arkansas State Teachers once again
went to fantastic lengths to prevent the other from paint-
ing, and as usuali both failed. ASTC was beside them-
selves when they discovered that the mighty bear had
been painted and promptly organized an exodus to invade
Tech. ASTC felt very small when they discovered that
local high school students were responsible for the prank.
But Tech felt just as small when Teachers brushed paint
on our ground in the midst of Freshmen guards. As juve-
nile as it seems, a carload of undying Tech supporters
journeyed to Teachers and painted the Bear only to find
on their return, that high school students were responsible
for the damage here. With those incidents, nothing of any
importance occured except Teachers walked off with the
When noi' in class or asleep, fhese Techs+ers engage
in a 'favoriie campus sporf-siH'ing.
Ancfher honor fha? freshmen receive is 'l'ha+ of guarding ihe
campus againsr +he ASTC bears. Here 'rhe boys warm themselves
wifh hof coffee.
Six of Teclu's Wonder Boys manage fo loolr preHy foolish while giving '
fheir imifaiion of a pep rally. Foolish bui' effecfive.
Pep Rallies Take Limelight
Freshmen"Mill 'fry anyfhing io be iermed "okay" by fha upperclassmen and Andy
Anders is certainly no excep+ion io 'fl-ue rule.
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Milifary Honor Socieiy pledges receive ins+ruc+ions for 'lheir iniiafion which in reali'l'y lurned ou'l' fo be a
long, lonely 'lrelc in 'ihe woods sfarfing al' midnighi' anti ending somefime in 'Phe morning.
Cader Sfewari, holding a foy rifle in his hand, benefifs 'From whal fhe army refers fo as a friendly briefing befween 'lhe officer
and lhe enlisfed man. Al' leasi' fhai' is wha'l' fhe publicily laoolcs call H.
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Leadership onferenee Held
Rumors had it that this conference would be better
organized and more successful than the previous one how-
everg they were only rumors. As it was, the conference
erupted into a major dispute and true to parliamentary
procedure a committee was appointed to study the facts and
at the latest report, the committee was still studying the
facts. The session started early in the morning with adequate
attendance and by nine o'clock, attendance was at its
pealc but by mid-afternoon, the ones left were students
who were argunig or students who were afraid that their
class absences wouldn't be excused. The businessmen who
gave their time and effort must be congratulated, especially
those who were brave enough to tall: to an audience
before nine in the morning. At the close of the session,
everyone breathed a sigh of relief and in the words of a
song, "It's over, all over".
Overflowing ashfrays, pulling of hair, sfrewn tables, and heated
'lempers were generally the results of the ill-starred leadership
Berl' Carlion depicts the whole mood of the conference with
his bored gaze into space.
Tech siuclenfs sirilre a respeciful aHHucle as fhe free is illuminafed. I+ is odcl ihai'
only one ceclar free was worfhy of lighis.
Teehsters Celebrate Christmas
Affer +l1e free lighfing, Techsiers refired io 'Hue Sfudeni' Cenier Ballroom for 'Thai'
savory cup of l1o'f chocolaie and a liH'le husfling.
Massie inhaloi'l'an'l's decoraie fheir Chrisfmas free
for fhe girls' parly in 'lhe frue Tech spirif of
Caraway celebraled Chrisfmas by 'their now-'ro-be-expecied dance and
also added +o fhe Chrisimas spiri+ of Tech by lhe playing of Chrislmas
Techslers gaiher around +he piano and sing carols afler fhe free lighi-
ing, The mood was quickly dispelled however: when cups of sleaming
hor chocolafe were served.
l Cadeis receive sponser Nancy Harper, +l'1e senior represenfahve Girls
wi+l1 biggesi' assefs and more impor'l'an'l friencls usually win
adet Corps Receives Sponsers
Dad's Day again served a two-fold purpose. As
usual the dads were honored and the ROTC sponsers
were presented. Serving as sponsers were Pat Day,
freshman representativeg Jaunita Wesner, sophomore
representativeg Jane Butler, junior representativeg and
Nancy Harper, senior representative. The girls were
chosen on the basis of poise, personality, beauty, and
their contribution to campus life as evidenced by the
candidates for this year.
Harley Davis acfing as l'1os+ 'for fhe ROTC deparlmenr, serves -lhe sponsers
punch a+ 'Hue annual 'lea given in +l1eir honor.
". . . and all of 'l'he kings men" mighf well be fha cufline for This piciure buf ii is only The Tech ROTC cadel' corps during fhe
presenlafion of sponsors. Af leasf The cadef corps had praclice in sfanding siraighl.
Looking much fhe parl' of +he demure ROTC sponser, Jaunila Wener, sophomore represenfalive accepis flowers from Cade?
Maier Harley Davis. The ierseyecl-figure wilh Hs baclc 'lo The camera is Cade? Colonel Ken Necessary.
ln lhe con+inualion of 'lhe series of leclures on cul-
lure, Edgar A. Albin came 'lo our Alma Maier and
presenfed a charming discussion on archiieclure. He
was well received by lhe sludenls. bul' perhaps nel
as well as Earle Spicer, ihe 'follc-singer.
An harassed Barrie Davis lolzes lime oul for a cigare'He ancl gels his
own picfure snapped 'for a change.
The Dean of Men, Firman Bynum, llefli and 'lhe Direclor of
Sfudenl' Affairs hold an informal conference on a problem.
This crane placing a slap of concrefe on Hue science build
ing is only anoiher example of Tech's growfh as an esfablish
ed insfifufion of higher learning.
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Individual ports Bloom in pring
After a bad winter, sports began to take over on the
Tech campus. Lines began to form around the tennis
courts, horseshoe stobs appeared around several of the dorms
and found themselves in great demand. One of the high-
lights of the new sports craze was the Blue Key-Faculty
basketball game. The Blue Key may have gotten the pro-
ceeds from the game for their scholarship fund, but the
faculty walked into the winner's circle by an easy 15-point
margin. Some of the boys who are less inclined to strenuous
physical activity, especially those in DuLaney, got an early
urge to get a good sun-tan and braved the early March
winds to lie out in the sun for an hour or so, then walked
around for the next several days complaining of sore backs.
But at least the Tech campus managed to avoid the 50-
mile hike craze-a fact which would definitely be to the
students' credit. Or maybe everyone was just too lazy.
Tennis courts suddenly became much more popular as the
weather starred to warm up early in March, and every-
body sfarfed fo shake off the winter +orpor.
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Each session of the Nuclear Conference had excelleni' affendance. If a
sfudeni' were inferesfed, he could cu-I' class for a session - provid-
ed l1e would follow ll1e red 'rape marlters from classroom +o ballroom.
iTeeh Hosts Nuclear Conference
The Nuclear Conference, sponsored by the college,
featured lectures by internationally prominent scientists
and exhibits by the National Aeronautics and Space
Administration, the Atomic Energy Commission, and
major instrument companies. The conference met with
great success as evidenced by the attendance of students,
instructors, and the many guests from over the state.
Exhibifs af 'ihe conference were plentiful and absorbing. They offe
ed a challenge fo any layman wl-no flioughi of affempfing an analysi
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space age. High sclwolers welcomed flue chance of a vacaiion from classes.
Top-Ranking Scientists Speak
Dr. Willard Libby provoked +l1oughis concerning falloui and U. S. policy on
nuclear weapons in a leciure delivered io si-udenis in -l'l1e LiHle Theafre.
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Bob Lulce assumes 'ihe prepare-'lo-land posiiion afier iurn-
ing info fhe wind from a Sunday afiernoon iump.
As a man falls from 7,200 feel, one would wonder whal'
goes 'fhrough his mind. lncidenially, 'ihe piciure is noi' up-
side down. This is added for all avid crilics.
Even 'ihe girls falre an acfive inferesi- in parachuiing, as evidenced
by Rexa Lusk helping Billy Kiehl af-ler his firsi' iump.
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Arlin Jones, in fhe governor's chair, ponders a quesrion. We'Il noi' repeai' 'rhe quesiion, buf we can say ihaf he did give an un
equovical answer. These are noi' members of 'lhe legislafure, only members of fha Young Democra-is Club.
Tech sfudenfs converge on 'l'he Arkansas Legislafure fo observe 'Phe ourwarcl process by which our sfafe
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Go ernor 01' al E. Faubu
Orval E. Faubus is presently serving his fifth term as Governor of Arkansas, a record
unequalled for this stare throughout its history. His rise to fame has been meteoric, starting
from a small cabin near Huntsville and ending in the Executive Mansion.
A group of men seldom seen on campus,
but one which wields a great deal of policy-
making power with the school, is the board of
trustees. All four are business and professional
men of Northwest Arkansas, and they devote
untold time and energy to formulating new
policies including long range building plans
for the school. The President is A. Curtis
Goldtrapg Vice-President is John E. Chambersg
Secretary is Gene Waldong and other board
members are Roy L. Baker, Jr., and W.
A. Curtis Golclfrap,
John E. Chambers
Roy L. Baker, Jr
J. W. Hull,
Pre ident J. . Hull
Tech's president, J. W. Hull, has headed the college since 1932. He has guided its
growth from a junior college to an accredited senior college. While one could hardly call
his cigar an inseparable companion, no one can deny that he is seldom seen without it.
A bright, engaging smile and a very hearty
and ready laugh are the dominant characteristics of
DR. KENNETH WALKER, Assistant to the
Dean and Assistant Professor of History. His stu-
dents will never forget the lectures given lay this
former professor of History at the Air Force Aca-
demy. His concern for his students has extended
to killing wasps which entered the classroom during
an exam, even though he has been known to dislike
For a man whose undergraduate aspirations
when at the University of Arkansas never included
the thought of college administration work, A.
CRABAUGH, Dean of Arkansas Tech, has done
pretty well for himself. A former newspaperman,
he has worked for the New York Times and the
Associated Press in Little Rock. He has concen-
trated on the improvement of instruction and the
curriculum and formerly taught news-writing classes
here. He also is a professor of English, but does
not teach classes.
B. L. I-IARTON is now Registrar of the Col-
lege, after having been Director of Public Infor-
mation. In his former post, he acted as sponsor for
many volumes of Arkansas Teclfs A gricola.
A former Tech athlete, FIRMAN BYNUM
NELL BRUMMETT, Dean of Women, han-
dles disciplinary problems of women students. In
addition, she provides guidance and counseling for
students and has been known to tremble at plans
of a spontaneous pep rally.
is Dean of Men and Housing Supervisor. I-Ie keeps
a close and unobtrusive watch on his students, often
without their knowledge. More than once, he has
seemingly been able to be in several places at one
time, particularly when a poker game is in progress.
The original Wonder Boy, JOHN TUCKER,
played football on the Tech squad for several
years, then went on to the University of Alabama,
where he was graduated in 1931. He has coached
at Tech and is presently Director of Student Af-
fairs and Professor of Chemistry.
Tech's library of some 32,000 volumes, housed
in a modern fireproof and air-conditioned building,
is presided over by MYRTLE BLANCI-IE
ROUSH, who first came to Tech in 1929.
The job of stretching limited funds from the
state legislature to fit the needs of a constantly
growing college belongs to R. A. YOUNG, Busi-
ness Manager. He and his staff in Main Building
keep a close guard on college funds and property.
HEARTSILL BARTLETT runs the Tech
bookstore in the best tradition of the super-sa.les-
man. His kind and friendly smile greets each stu-
dent who crosses his threshold and he is known to
all for his generosity and open-handed policy in
buying back old books.
All students who like the Tech food owe a vote
of thanks to PAUL FISER. He and his staff of
trained professionals and student workers can really
do wonders with the ingredients for a good meal,
as any present or past Techester can readily testify.
CARL STOKES is responsible for keeping the
college's physical plant in top shape. He is also
responsible for the buildings, the roads, and the
sidewalks on the campus.
in ff 1.13: . 4- ,i
BeHy Jeffong Bill Benson:
Business Office Business Office
John Hamilfon: Anifa Wa'Hs:
Disbursing Officer: Checker.
Business Office Business Office
Joyce Newsom Mary Woods:
Business Office Business Office
Anna Jean Dahllreg
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Asslsia ni' Libra rlan
Bill Vaughn' Shannon Helnderfon
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- Jaclcie Crow,
W. O. Young Siudenf
W. O. Young Sludeni
Dr. Billy Balmer, Elizabefh Wrighl'
Director of Posfmisfress
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Sandy Smee, Home Economics maior, ialzes an elm limb, a bird, and a 'few
berries, and malres a 'Floral arrangement for a lable in Home Economics.
The departments of agriculture and home economics
constitute the Division of Agriculture and Home Eco-
nomics under the chairmanship of Melvern Watson.
Cnly two years of college work are offered in the de-
partment of agriculture while the home economics de-
partment offers a four-year program leading to the
Bachelor of Science degree. Offerings in this division
are varied, as well as being liberal in scope.
Participation in extracurricular activities is encourag-
ed by both departments. This is readily seen when we
consider the successful Agri Day and FFA-FHA Day
presented annually by this division.
Judy Voss displays her winter floral arrangemeni'
For 'rhe class lo see, comment upon and approve.
MELVERN WATSON ,
Chairman of Division
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No this IS noi' the Unlversxiy of Arkansas' Razorbacks. The animals are top Tech hvesfock and e siudenfs are Tech
Agra mayors as seen donng one of ihelr daily chores in an all-out efforl' +o become a farmer
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H' is wiih ihese modern office machines +l1a+ 'ihe Tech Business Aclminisfraiion maior can prepare for +he aufomaiion of our preseni-day world
The courses of study in the Division of Business Admin-
istration, under the chairmanship of Roy R. Weedin, are de-
signed to provide professional training for young men and
women who seek positions in business or in business teach-
ing. The programs of study seek to provide such training as
will enable the student to understand the structure, nature,
and functions of the business ecenomy, managerial, social,
and ethical aspects of business operations are stressed through-
out the courses.
A major purpose of the business curricula is to provide
students with a well-rounded general education designed to
enrich their private lives and to equip them better to accept
civic and social responsibilities.
As students before him, and as students will after him, this
Techster painstakingly worlts the practice set for Accounting.
ROY WEEDIN, MS
Chairman of Division
Assoc. Prof. of B.A.
DALE CORLEY, MS
GENA GOWIN, MS
DON J. HELMS, MS
Education will help this young boy fulfill his life's dream,
whether ii' is 'lo be a drummer, siafesman, or advenfurer.
The Division of Education, under the chairmanship
of Dr. Oren R. Rankin, has as its purpose the task of
providing guidance and professional courses for stu-
dents who plan to teach in public schools. Any student
who plans to teach in public schools may enroll in the
Division of Education. All students who intend to re-
ceive a degree in elementary education or to teach in
physical education must enroll in this division. Those
who elect to prepare for teaching in other fields may
enroll in divisions appropriate to their interests in teach-
ing. Students who elect a college program to prepare
for teaching will complete their study in two stages as
modern as and up-to-date as our latest missiles.
This shelf of elemeniary 'lexiboclts represents a storehouse of ltnowledge for the child in thai ii' opens up an amazing new world For the mind
In malcing a decision to enter the teaching profes-
sion, students should' seriously ,consider the demands
which this choice entails. Among these are scholarship
and intellectual curiosityg an interest in children and
young people and an understanding of their interests,
problems, and developmentg a thorough understanding
of their principles ancl skills of a specialized field of
teachingg and an interest in and understanding of the
role of the school in the American society.
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A division of Education is the Physical Education program
in which various sports are taught, one being archery in
which Mary Jess Tibbels is enrolled for a semester.
OREN RANKIN, EdD
Professor in Education
BILL BAKER, PhD
N ELL BRUMMETT,
DON DEMPSEY, ME
Instructor in Phy. Educ.
SUSAN DUKE, BS
Assoc. Prof. of Phy. Educ.
Head Football Coach
Asst. Prof. of Education
DON SEVIER, BS
Instructor in Phy. Educ.
MARGARET WILSON ,
C. E. PADGETT, MA
Chairman of Division
Prof. of Mathematics
ELLIOTT BROWN ,
HAROLD MCMILLEN W
Engr. 8C Agri. Labs -
C. R. WARNDOF, BS
, 2 .
The Department of Engineering under the chairman-
ship of Claude E. Padgett, Jr. offers a two-year program
in various engineering fields, which in its standard and
variety of offerings is designed to prepare students ade-
quately for admission to the junior year in universities and
colleges giving baccalaureate degrees in engineering. The
curriculum, although quite similar to those offered at other 0 0
colleges, may he modified to suit the needs of the individual
The objectives of the engineering department of Arkan-
sas Tech are to help the student form efficient study meth-
ods and orderly mental hahitsg to train him in the basic
and specialized concepts of engineering sciencesg and to
develop a desire for continued growth as a professional man
of high moral standards and ethics.
Although the future engineers are surveying cow pastures instead ot city blocks, it is the thought behind the action
which counts, and which will benefit society and industry in the coming years.
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As parf of fheir insfruciion, arf s+uden+s devofe coun+less
hours and unmeasurable amounfs of energy fo 'rheir work.
The arHs+'s concepf of a person, who we do noi know, fhai' is unimpor+an'l'. The
imporfanf fad is fhaf a man's idea or ideals of life is picfured as he sees ihem.
Feafure Twirler, Polly Sherman, siruis across fhe
'Foo+ball field showing fhar 'the Tech band considers
glamour io be an imporfanf facfor for publicify.
The Division of Fine Arts includes two departments, art
and music. By the various strains of music issuing forth
from the southwestern encl of the campus, the typical Tech-
ster speedily assumes that the center of the music division is
located at Williamson Hall. The recognition that has come
from our music department has acted as a student-drawing
advertisement for Tech.
Tech is proud of its hand under the direction of Gene
Witherspoon and its choir under the direction of Dr. John
Wainwright. Both organizations have contributed greatly
to the student life by offering programs with which the
student may gain a deeper insight into the music of the
WIT HERSPOON, MS
Chairman of Division
Assoc. Prof. of Music
CON N ELLY, MM
JOAN LUCE, MM
WILLIAM OWEN, MS
The Art Department, situated in Parlcer Hall, besides
offering a Bachelor of Arts degree, offers an opportunity
for the budding artist to receive instruction on the techniques
of painting. The Art Department can also help a person
interested in painting, architecture, and drawing.
Tech's Marching Band brings much honor to 'ihe
Fine Arts Division wiih its showmanship and top
musical performance which cannot be underrated.
Themes - whaf every freshman is 'laugl1+ fo dread in high
school and in college finals +ha+ no exaggerarion was used.
Wl1a'l' could be more characferislic of ihis deparfmenf +l'1an a grammar boolr, a language book, a liferafure boolr, or a +ape recorder?
Under the very capable chairmanship of Dr. Lillian
Massie, the Division of Language and Literature is
comprised of four departments-English, foreign lan-
guages, journalism, and speech. Two majors, both for
the Bachelor of Arts, are offered: one in English, the
other a divisional major which permits a concentration in
French, speech, or journalism.
The Division of Language and Literature provides
in reality that formal education which the greatest minds
of all times consider the ideal. The Division of Lan-
guage and Literature, although the smallest in enroll-
ment, lends enthusiasm to and wields the greatest and
most productive influence on the student in assisting
him toward the realization that there is much to learn,
see, and accomplish.
Trying hard to ignore 1-he camera, Miss Pricldy, English in-
structor forgets, and the earth commences 'Io revolve again.
Chairman of Division
Professor of English
GUY ASHFORD, MA
JOYCE DEMPSEY, BS
SUE DOSS, PhD
GERALD EDGAR, MA
B. CLARENCE HALL,
LOUISE MOBLEY, BA
CHARLES REED, MA
JOHN ROLLOW, MA
MRS. J. ROLLOW, MA
MARY sT. CLAIR,
In the mathematics department, headed by Claude E.
Padgett, Jr., studies lead either to the degree of Bachelor of
Arts or Bachelor of Science. A student in this field learns
to appreciate the values of math and the effects it has had
upon the growth of our culture. The department helps the
student in acquiring important information and work ex-
perience and in cultivating useful work habits and study
skills. Another goal of the mathematics department is to
enable the student to develop effective methods of thinking,
useable skills, and intangibles symbolized by fairness of
judgment and intellectual honesty.
C. E. PADGETT, MA
Chairman of Division
Prof. of Mathematics
JOHN HOPPER, MA
MAUDE MOORE, MS
BOBBY MULLEN, MA
Assistant Professor John Hopper loolcs dubiously af a problem on the blackboard as he explains if to his aifenhve class
'Eye ' 41-.Q
Even cadei' officers can be human on 'ihe drill field as evidenced by fhese 'lwo
socializing. However, i+ is io be remembered 'Thai' looih are cadei' officers, noi'
lhe regular ROTC cadel whom 'ihey have under fheir command.
Besides cleaning rifles, 'Phe ROTC man gels 'l'o clean shoes
and buHons, which lhe Brass calls brass.
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Sianding a+ a'Heni'ion correcfly is anoiher cra'H' 'I-hal'
the ROTC man is +augh+ 'lo beffer serve his couniry.
The Department of Military Science is headed by Lt.
Col. H. F. Antrim, PMS. The Federal Government main-
tains, at Tech, a Senior Division of the Army Reserve Offi-
cers' Training Corps. The general objective of the Army
ROTC curriculum is to produce future officers possessing
the qualities and attributes to help their progressive and
continued development in the Officers' Reserve Corps of the
Army of the United States and in the Regular Army. The
program is designed to provide the student with an appre-
ciation of the national military organization of the United
States of America, and to develop within the student those
traits of leadership so necessary for success in any field of
The General Military Science QGMSJ Army ROTC
Unit was established at Tech in 1952, being one of the first
of its type in the United States. The majority of the Army
ROTC Units now offer the GMS Program. Enrollment in
this type unit affords the student the opportunity to be com-
missioned in any arm or service of the Army.
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LT. COL. H. F.
MAJOR PAUL J. A
Asst. PMSRT ,P :-1- -A
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CAPT. RONALD z
CAPT. CI-IAS. J.
SFC RUSSELL D.
M! SGT DON DANIEL
Sf SGT G. T.
SGT. RALPH BALES
SP5 BENNY ROBERTS
Lilce all good soldiers, the men loolr down 'the
barrel of their rifle to see if it is clean and shiny.
Offen are we iolcl ihal' lhe human body is a worlc of arf
biologically speaking in 'this case. Do you agree?
Under the direction of its chairman, Truman Mc-
Ever, the Division of Science is composed of the depart-
ments of biology, chemistry, geology, and physics. A
stress is placed upon the interrelationships of the fields
of science other than the chosen major field.
The planned program provides for a divisional ma-
jor designed especially for those who plan to teach in the
public schools. A more extensive program may be
chosen which enables the student to continue his study
in graduate school or to enter directly into the field of
research and development, or any other field which
requires a high degree of specialization.
if 1, V
Chemistry saves man's life and malres his world a beiier place 'fo live in.
The division supplies a program which provides adequate
scientific training for students who may choose the study of
medicine, pharmacy, dentistry, nursing, and medical tech-
Two types of majors are offered by the Division of
Science. A divisional major leads to the degree of Bachelor
of Science. Departmental majors require more intensive
concentration in a department and lead to the degree of
Bachelor of Arts.
By enrolling in the Division of Science, a student can
become acquainted with fundamental principles which should
enable him to understand the application of these principles
to physical phenomena and life processes.
Two Techsfers ialie an acfive interest in their geology lab.
Professor of Chemistry
JOE L. BRADLEY
JULIUS cocKE, Ms
Geology BL Phy. Science
JACK G. DODD
E. E. HUDSON, ME
B. G. OWEN, MA
EUGENE SHARP, MS
W. W. TRIGG, Ms
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From behind fhis desk Iecfures upon The rise of civilizaiion, man's laws, man's code of honor, and man's way of life are given.
Under its chairman, P. K. Merrill, the Division of Social
Studies offers majors in the fields of political science, philo-
sophy, history, psychology, economics, and sociology.
The Division of Social Studies attempts to provide the
student with opportunities for a well-rounded group of
courses at the advanced level for the student interested in a
major. The division provides an analysis of the social, eco-
nomic, and political systems of today with emphasis upon the
impact of the system upon relations, personal and social
organizations, and -international relations. Another aim of
the department is the development of a critical attitude and
a scientific method of arriving at conclusions. The study and
evaluation of systems of philosophy enables the student to
arrive at a sound philosophy for himself. The Division
of Social Studies has, as another objective, an understanding
and appreciation of man's attempts to solve his social, politi-
cal, and personal problems.
P. K. MERRILL, PhD
Chairman of Division
Prof. of Sociology
W. c. CHEVAILLIER,
CHARLES JONES, MS
Assistant Prof .
1. W. ROTE, MA
DONALD ST. CLAIR,
History Bc Pol. Science
American Studies. taught by Dr. Mur-
dzelr, is one of the more popular subjects
on campus. Ii seems as though every
student ialres if ai' one time or the other.
If is wifh machines like fhis, fhaf sfudenfs in Vocalional Educafion can become adept in producfive inclusfry.
Finding oui' whal' a car is, is of special inieresl'
'fo Hwis Techsfer as he inspecfs and learns.
Arkansas Tech has complete and modern workshops for
training students in auto mechanics. Through donation and
purchase of machines and equipment released by the United
States Army, the College has been able to expand greatly
its training facilities in those fields. Equipment in the vari-
ous shops is valued at more than ,Z200,000. Upon the satis-
factory completion of the requirements of the course in auto
mechanics, the student will he given a vocational certificate
These courses, terminal in nature, are designed to enable
the student to gain necessary proficiency as quiclcly as possi-
lnle, so that he may take his place in productive industry.
lnspecling a piece of machinery, fhis Vocational Educaiion
siudenl quickly sees 'lhe cause of i'l1e worrisome problem.
Mr. Haflrlrins explains rhe cause of the malfuncfioning fo his
pupil, who lisfens in an appreciative silence.
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This year's Student Council President is a young man
of varied interests. Ronald C. Price, perhaps best known for
his 4 years as end for the Wonder Boys football squad, is
known to most of the student body as "Ron," The Business
Administration major has also set records in the discus throw
during his 4 years on the track squad. Besides sports, Ron's
interests include hunting, fishing and reading, which is cen-
tered around history. The council, under his leadership, has
placed several benches around the campus, increased the
number of all-student activities and has tried to extend hours
of operation of the library so it will be more accessible to
students during test weeks.
aps, Gowns, and Seniors
President ................ Jack Wood
Vice-President --- ........ Joe Zug
Secretary-Treasurer ...... Jenifer Casner
Reporter -- -- .... Robberta Banks
ROBERT BAKER ....
ROBERTA BANKS ---
PAULA BERRY ....
RONNIE BETHARD ---
MIKE BREWER ....
DONNA BIBLER ....
SCARLET BIGGS .....
ELEANOR BIRKHEAD ....
RALPH BOYD BOEN
xi as ' '
JERRY LYNN BOUTWELL .... .... R ussellville
JIMMY BOWDEN --- .... Russellville
MIKE STEVEN BOYD --- .... Little Rock
JACK BRADFORD .... --- Marshall
CAROLE BRANDON --- .... Mulberry
JERRY BRIDGES --- ---
JIM BRYANT ....
JAN BUFFORD .....
.. .... --- Van Buren
- --- Fort Smith
MARTHA NAN BULL --- .... Hector
Smiling Franlr Fulmer, a prime example
of a draffed man, seems 'ro aciually en-
ioy himself while working on a girl's
dormifory floai' for Homecoming Day.
Helter-Skelter of Homecoming
JOHNNY BURGESS --- --
JERRY BUTLER ....-. ....
REED CAMPBELL .... ....
-- .... Clinton
North Little Rock
North Little Rock
North Little Rock
GEORGE CARTER .... ....e B ooneville
CHARLES CASEY .... .... S hrevepvrt, LB-
JENIFER CASNER --- --- Russellville
JOHNNY CLAYBORN --- Harrison
LARRY CLAYTON ..... --.. Hazen
JOHN V. COFFMAN
MARY COFFMAN ---
CAROLYN COMBS --- -------
BILL CORROTTO ---
DICKIE CROW ....
PAUL CRUM ....
BILL CURTIS ---
CARL DAILY --
---- For: Smith
JO ANNE DALE .... ..-- Dardanelle
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HARLEY C. DAVIS --- - ..... -.-- V an Buren
PI-IYLLIS DAVIS --- -- Hartford
TOMMY DAVIS .... - ..... --- Fon Smith
RICHARD DELP ---
GEORGE DUKE .... ---
RAMON ELKINS --- --- Fort Smith
JOHN ENDSLEY M- -.- Wolf Bayou
ELTON EPPLEY Green Forest
HUBERT FOSHEE ,... .-- Paris
BOBBY FRANCIS --
DICK GARDNER --- .... Russellville
GLENN GEURIAN Darclanelle
JOHN GRANDJEAN Jacksonville
BILLY GRAVES .... ..-- --- Jessieville
DAVID GREEN .... .. .... --- Berryville
TWEDELL GUNTER --- Cahn!
LYNN HALLUM .... Marianna
BETTY HANNA -..- --- Arsenal
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JIM "WIMPY" I-IANKINS ......
GLENDA GANNER HANNON .... -- Russellville
---- Van Buren
NANCY HARPER ...............
DON HATFIELD ....
JANE HENRY ....
JANICE HINKLE ---
WENDELL HISE -.. ......
--- Little Rock
-..- Mountaain View
LINDA HOLBROOK - Russellvxlle
ORVALENE HOLBROOK Plamvlew
CHARLES HUDDLESTON Fnppm
PATRICIA HU DGEN S
PAUL I-IURST ........
JOHN INGRAM .....
DICKEY JAMES .....
MARVIN JENKINS ---
HARVEY A. JOHNSON Russellvrlle
Dads, Sons, and a Game
LINDA LINTON ..........
MORGAN C. MAGNESS, Jr. ---
DONALD MANN ....
LEVOY MARCRUM ....
DALE MARTIN ....
WILLIAM WESLEY MARTIN ---
RICHARD MARTIN DALE
ARLIN JONES --- --- Malvern
ZETTIE JONES --- -- Pottsville
JAMES JUDY ---- --- Waldron
' CARROLL KEMP --- M Dam,i11.,
MANUEL KEENE ,... .--- B gntgn
EVERETI' KNIGHT van Bum.
Q-Q GEORGE LANDRUM --- --- Jasper
" T ROY LANE .........,. W, paris
JOHN WENDELL LEE .... .... M Camry
--- Walnut Ridge
--- Hot Springs
North Little Rock
--- Hot Springs
Trying very hard to appear collegiate, Tech-
sters strike a pretentious air of engrossmeni'
while siHing in the Student' Center,
h Hum! Student Life Continues
BRENDA METCALF ---
ED MONTGOMERY ---
B. J. MOORE ---
JAMES JEFFERY MORAN
GLYNN MosLEY ......
ROBERT E. MCCRAY ---
PAULA SUE McDANIEL
KEN NECESSARY ---
DANNY N EUMANN .... ---
--- Fort Smith
Walden, N .Y.
-- --- Rogers
JUDY oATEs ......
ERVIN PARKER ....
CARROLL PAYNE ---
ROBERT PICKETT ....
MARY JO POWELL
TRAVIS PRESLEY ....
BOBBY PRICE ....
CHARLES R. PRICE ---
--- Richmond, Va.
--- Fort Smith
1 -ws A .
uban Crisis rips Campus
Bei-ly Hanna and Berl' Carlion discuss
even+s over books hardly opened be-
cause of oufside reading preferences.
BOB RYE .....
STEPHEN RYE --
JUDY SAMMONS --
DORIS SANDERS .......
JAMES MORGAN SCOTT
BILL SHEPHERD ---
JIMMY SHEPHERD ....
SANDRA SMEE ....
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RONALD PRICE -.. .... --- Jacksonville
PERRY RALEY ....... .. .... .... H arrison
FRANK A. RANSOM .... .. ....... Clarksyille
KENNETH RAPIER -.. .... .... B enton
ROBERT RENNIE ..... --- Paris
DANNY H. RICHESIN ---- ..... .... H arrison
PAUL RODEN .,.. - ........ .... V an Buren
BOBBY ROLLINS --- .. ...... Dardanelle
SI-HRLEY ROLLANS --- .... Danville
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WILLIE THRASHER .......................... Ozark
BONITA TILMON ,.................,.... Dardanelle
LEO TREAT ,............................... Marshall
SUE TURNER ................................ Branch
JAN TYLER ................................ Plainview
NANCY VAN SICKLE
LOIS LYNN VIRNAU
---------------- San Jose, Calif.
JOE E. WAGGONER ................ ....-. R ussellvllle
VIRGINIA WAGGON ER ..............-.-. Russellville
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DUVALLA RUTH SMITH
JOE SMITH ...,.E,...-..,
KILLIAN SMITH ..... ---
RICHARD F. SMITH .....
WATHA SNIDER ........
CLAUDINE STAIR .......
J. W. STEWART .......... Booneville
LYNDA SYFERT .......... Batesville
MARION E. TARKINGTON Dardanelle
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tudies Dates Whirl ind Li '
. . .
JAMES WARD ...........................M. Morrilton
GARY WARE ............................ Fort Smith
PATSY WARREN ..h..................... Little ROClC
CHARLES WARNER .......................... Ozark
ELLEN WATSON ............................ Atkins
CAROLYN WELLS ......................... Harrison
RANDY WEWERS ....................... Fort Smith
ESTHER WILWERS ....................... Russellville
BAZEL WINSTEAD .................... Hot Springs
. . . Ends a hapter of Llfe
GERALD WISDOM -
JACK WOOD ..,.........H................... Camden
JAMES WORKMAN - Waldron
DEE WRESCHE ........H.................. Fort Smith
JACK WRIGHT ............,................. Branch
MARY BETH WRIGHT .................. Russellville
CAROLYNE YOUNG ....................... Gravelly
JOE ZUG ....................,................. Ola
From rural route
and city street
From green mountains
and fertile plains
From wealth and
These who thought
Ancl those who cared
These who worked
ancl those who played
These who studied
and some who dicln't
These who are the future
, .. if f'l77'--+-
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President ..... .......... T omilea Harvey
Secretary ..... .... B ecky Nolen
Treasurer --- ..... Janice Hinkle
Reporter --- .... Barbara Sivley
Bryan Hall leaders fall: over a
problem on 'lhe dormifory sfeps.
Br an Hall
Casually accepting the sun's radiant beams, Lela Jane Bryan
Hall successfully houses 101 Tech coeds. The dormitory's unique
living arrangement offers variety and a topic of conversation to the
dwellers. A suite is home for four girls, two inhabiting each end of
the bath-divided suite.
Bryan Hall's large, lovely lounge contains a television, a stereo,
and comfortable furnishings, while during the study periods, excellent
kitchen facilities provide the girls with those necessary night-time
LINDA BACON ..,.
--- Fort Smith
JUNE BAKER .......... W... L ittle Rock
JIMMIE SUE BALLARD --- I-- Benton
ANN BELLER --- .... Batesville
BEVERLY BOWDEN --- .... Russellville
JOYCE BRAY ........ ,H Fort Smith
SHIRLEY BRAZZEAL ...... .... H arrison
LEIGHNORA BUCHANAN -- Texarkana
CAROL BUCHER .... .... - ,- Mountain Home
JILL BUELL ....... .. ..... -- Green Forrest
JACKIE CHRISTINE -- ..... Gillett
CAROLYN CODY --- .... Russellville
KATHIE CORCORAN ....
SANDRA DAHLKE .....
DORA DAVIS ....
PAT DECKER ....
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LEANATH DICKINSON --- ---.
SHIRLEY ETIEN ---
ANNITA ESTES ,... ---
JUDY FLAKE ..L..
KAY GRIMMETT .... ----
SUSIE GROBER ..,,-,,,--- , ,,,,
..--- ---.. Marshall
--- -- Stuttgart
LYDIAN N HANESWORTH ......
LINDA HILL .......
BETTIE HUDSON ---
---- North Little Rock
- --- Russellville
--- --- Little Rock
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SHARON PARK ---
LINDA PASSMORE ....
DANA PICKLE ---
BARBARA POPE ....
BARBARA PUGH ---
NORMA RALEY ..,...
LINDA RUSSELL ....
JOAN RYAN .......
LOUISE SCHEIBLE -
MENDEL SHIELDS ,--
BARBARA SIVLEY ---
SARAH STOKES ---
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--- Van Buren
---- Fort Smith
-- Blue Mountain
--- Holly Grove
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2 J fs,
ELSIE JOHNSON ---
JOYCE JONES ....,,....-,
MARGARET NOEL JONES ---
BRENDA JUDKINS --- --
JOHANNA KING ....
MARY KNEIPKAMP ....
VVILMA LAFFOON ---
PAM LANG ......
BONNIE MAACK .,...
CALENE MAROTZ ---
PATRICIA MAY ---
NANCY MILLS ....
NANCY LEE MIZELL ....
BARBARA McKINLEY ---
VIRGINIA McNUTT ---
BECKY NOLEN ..,.
-- Little Rock
---- Arlington, Va.
---- Little Rock
---- Little Rock
---.. Evanston, Ill.
---- Little Rock
---- El Dorado
--- Little Rock
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an Celebrates 7th Year
,L F SSL.
LINDA THOMPSON .......... Plainview
MARY JESS TIBBELS ......... Russellville
NELTA TRITT .............. Prairie View
JACKIE VENABLE North Little Rock
JUDY VOSS ...,-............. Fort Smith
JUNIE WEST .................. Harrison
ERMA XXII-HTMAN ................ Paris
JOAN WILSO'N ......H.A. Mountain View
RETHA WYATT .....,,....,. Melbourne
BETTY YOUN ES
CAROL ZAHRINGER ,........,. Bauxire
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President ............... Linda Linton
Vice-President .... ..... I ane Kaylor
Secretary .... .... C arlene Schmoll
Historian .... .... La vonne Wheeler
Caraway girls gather around iheir
piano during a break from sfuclies.
Caraway Hall, the oldest and most stately of the women's dormi-
tories, traditionally gives Christmas music to the campus from atop
its pillared entrance. The dorm's spacious lounge with its high ceiling
and greenery help to create the Victorian atmosphere enmuntered by
the guest at Caraway's annual Christmas dance. The flat roof of
the Ha.ll's wings allows the girls to sun bathe privately and hang out
wash during the warmer months of the year.
AN N ANGEL ,,,,-,,..-.......... ...... W aldron
VIRGINIA APPLE ................... --- Belleville
PAT ARMER ,,,,-,-,,--,,,,...- .......,. C edarville
GENE BAGGETT .................... -- Cedarville
VERA BATES .......................... - Waldron
BONNIE BEESON ......M............- --- Brailffirfl
LEE BEESON ..,,........................ Bradford
HEDDY BICKERS ..,...-....---........ Hattieville
MATTIE BOSTIC .................... Athens, Tex.
GLENDA BOSTICK H................. ......... 0 la
LINDA BROWN ................ .....-- C edarville
BARBARA BROWNING ............-..... Waldron
LINDA BURDINE ........... ............. J asper
MYRA BURGESS ..N.........-.......-...- I-Ohvke
JEANNIE BURRUSS ..d..h..........F... Bradford
KATHY CAMBELL .......d........ Mountain Home
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JOYCE CAMPBELL MMMMMMMMMMMM
NAN CARNAHAN M...........
KARLENE CATE ..............
LINDA COBB ................
PAULA COLE ................
CAROLE ANN COWIE
LINDA CROUCI-I .............. Hamburg
JUDY DACE MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM
ADA JANE DAY M...M........
- Coal Hill
SHIRLEY DERRICK M..A......... Belleville
MAGGIE DICKARD M......
MARY JANE DIEHLE
DEANNA DUNN ......M....... Bradford
TWILA DUNN ................
MARIAN EUDY ..................
SAMMIE JO FLOYD .............. Ozark
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araway Hall Retains Tradition
SHARON FORD .................. Rogers
JANICE FREEMAN ............ Cleveland
JONLIN N E VICKI GALAROWITZ ..,.
RUBY GOODE ......H........... England
JEAN GOREE ..................
BARBARA GRIFFIN .............. Atkins
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ZONDRA HARRISON .......... Waldron H
MARY ELLEN I-IICKS ............ Ozark
LINDA HULL ............. Eureka Springs ,is
DONNA HLITTON .......... Tuclcerman M
MARILYN JAYNES .............-.. Casa
BARBARA JONES .......... I-In springs
JANE KAYLOR .................. Lavaca
JOYCE KINSEY ...........-.. Mount Ida
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ELAINE LOLLIS ............. ......-.. V an Buren
JO LOVE ............. ................ - -- Vilonia
REXA LEE LUSK ............. ......... B ooneville
MARTHA MADDEN .............. ..... B elleville
RUTH ANN MAGAR ................. Harrieville
sr-IERRON MARSHALL ..............--- Marshall
LINDA MAYHAN .................... Lirrle Rock
DORIS MEDLOCK .........--------------- Ozark
CLARA MAE MILLER ............. - .----- Alpena
LINDA MILLER ............--...-.---- Little Rock
DAPHINE McCONNELL .............. Greenwood
HELEN MCDANIEL .............-....... Harrison
BETTY SUE OSTENDORF .................. Paris
EVA OWENS .........................----- Dover
LINDA OWENS ......................... Waldron
BETTY PARTAIN .......................... Story
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DANA PARTEE - ............... Marcella
CLARICE PATE ---,--,,,, ...... B ooneville
SALLIE PATTON ........ .....- H arrison
DONNA PRIEBE ...... - .......... - Dover
MARGARET PRUNTY ........ . .... Dover
CAROLYN SUE REEVES
CONNIE REESE .............. Fort Smith
CARLENE SCHMOLL ............ Atkins
BETTY SCHUDDER .............. Paris
GRETA ANN SI-IERRILL - Wddron
PATTY SIEMS ......-----.------ DeWitt
EUGENIA SMITH .........------ - Clark
REGENIA SMITH ................ Ozark
SUE SMITHERMAN .......... Hot springs
LADONNA SOHL ............. Springdale
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EVELYN SUE STARLING ...... Magazine
In an all-oui' effori' 'I'o keep sfudenfs on campus over ihe week-ends, fhe Sfudenf Council siarfed Hs celvacade
of Saiurclay nigl1'I' frolics.
Fun, Frolics, Sore Mus
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CAROLINE STRINGFELLOW .... Lonoke
BONNIE JEAN TALLEY .................. Benton
JUDITH THOMPSON .........-..... Center Ridge
FRANCES TRAYLOR ..........-..-- --.-- S tar City'
DARLENE VAUGHN ............. ..-...-. B enum
SI-IELIA VILLINES ..................
VIRGINIA WALKER .................. F011 Smith
NANCY WATKINS ............-....... Fort Smith
CARMEN WEBB . .................... Dardanelle
LAVONNE WHEELER .....----.------------ Deer
JUDY WI-IITLOW ..............-..... Tuckerman
CAROL WIELAND .................... Solgohachia
FLOY JEAN WILSON ...........-...... Pea Ridge
Massie Hall, the newest Tech women's dormitory is
home for 100 Tech girls. Its air-conditioning, informal
lounges, and kitchen facilities help to make. the ladies' stay
more comfortable. The formal lounge affords suitable en-
closure for the weekly dorm dance while the patio ancl its
encompassing peek-a-boo fence offer suitable surroundings
for the girls and their nightly guests.
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President --- ...........,. Par Smeg
Secretary --- ....... Juanita Wesner
Treasurer --- ....... Diane VVilson
Some of ihe sfudenfs in Tecl1's
newesl' girl's dormifory fall: over
plans for iheir weekly dance.
Mrs. Evelyn Odom, Housemofher of
Massie Hall, listens ai-lenfively 'lo one
of her girls in a mofher-daughfer fallr.
Massie Filled To Capacit
ANN AKIN ..........
TEDDIE ALDERMAN --- .... Rogers
MARY ELLEN ALMAND
JAN E AN IBLE ................ Van Buren
LYNNE AUSTIN --- .......... Wddron
BETTY BALKMAN ......
PATRICIA BARNES ---
EDRA BASSE ---
SUE BATTLES ....
MARTHA BOYD .....
North Little Rock
---- Van Buren
JUDY BREITENBERG ....... Hot springs
Lou ANN BURGESS ---
JANE BUTLER ...,.
GLYN DA CARROLL .............. Cabot
JUANITA CRAFI' ......
PAT DAY ....
North Little Rock
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DONNA DELOZIER -
SUZY DEMPSTER ....
LINDA EDWARDS -
PAT ELLISON ......
VIRGINIA FINE --
SANDRA FOOKS --
CAROL FRANKLIN ......
MARY ANN GARDNER
JAN ETTA GILBREATI-I ---
CAROL JEAN GRADDY
JANE GRAY .....
SHIRLEY HALEY ---
VICKY HATFIELD ---
GEORGIA HAYS --
----- Van Buren
--- North Little Rock
---- Fort Smith
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HARRIETT HERLACHER ......
' North Little Rock
GINGER I-IIXSON --- ............. Paris
JOAN HOLLAND --- --- Cabot
SARA HOPKINS --- --- Ozark
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JUDY HUGHES ......
MARY BETH HUGHES
-.. ......... Searcy
KAREN HUNDLEY --- .... Dardanelle
JOYCE HUNT --- --- Havana
MARY JO ISELY .... --- Morrilron
JOY JONES .... .... W aldron
BETTYE KING ....... .... F ort Smith
CAROLYN LATIMER --- .... Searcy
DELORES LISTER ...... North Little Roclc
MARLA MARTIN --- ...... Danville
MARLENE MILES --- --- Eureka springs
JACKIE MILLER ---
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LYNDA ROBERTS --
ANNA SAUNDERS ....
MARGIE SHAW ---
POLLY SHERMAN ....
DORIS JEAN SIKES
BETTYE SLOAN .....
PAT SMEE ....
TONI SMITH ---
NAN STINNETT ---
ELSA STUCKEY ---
----- ---- Fort Smith
--- Fort Smith
--- Silvan Hills
NANCY TOMLINSON -- .... Harrison
NANCY TULLER .......
----- Little Roclc
BRENDA VARDAMAN .......... Ozark
BONITA WARD --.. -.... Prairie Grove
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POLLY ANN MOONEY --
VALERIE MONDAY ---
LYNDA MURPHY --- ---
JEANNINE MYERS ---
CAROL NEMZICK ....
HARRIET OLIVER ....
SUSAN OUTLER .....
ROSE MARY OWENS .,.. ....
KAREN PALUTIS ....
KAY PARISH ....
BETH POLK ....
LYNN PORTER ---
LINDA PRITCHARD ---
CAROLYN RAULSTON ....
JUDY REEVES .......
TOMMIE REID ---
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North Little Rock
------ Fort Smith
--- Chicago, Ill.
---- Hot Springs
North Little Rock
--- Scranton, Pa.
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Juanifa Wesner and Lules Collard seem fo be debahng 'the Issue a+ hand
Massie Holds Weeld Dance
CATHERINE WARD ---
DARLENE WAGNER ---
MARY ANN WHITE ---
TOMMIE SUE WILBANKS
ANNE WILLIAMS ---
DIANE WILSON ---
MARIOLA WOOD ---
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On Dad's Day of this year, E. O. Brown Dormitory was dedi-
cated at an open house ceremony. Being the newest dormitory, it
houses on the first two floors our impressionable freshmen male stu-
dents while the third floor is reserved for our still impressionable up-
The new dorm has television facilities, laundry rooms, a large
canteen area, and air-conditioning. It had a lovely grass lawn until
the clorm's occupants became active in intramural football. Needless
to say, the muddy marks of the dormls victory are also on its floors.
Three drummers from Tech's outstanding
band fake a brealr and share a iolte. H
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HUBERT WILSON ALEXANDER ...... Little Rock
EUGENE ARMSTRONG ---
BOB BEAVER ....
HERBERT BLOUNT ---
PAT BORDELON ....
GEORGE BROOKS --
RALPH C. BURNS ---
TOMMY BUTTER ....
BOB CARPER ....
DAVID CARTER ---
LEROY CHOATE ---
--- Fort Smith
--- Fort Smith
---- Little Rock
--- Fort Smith
--- Little Rock
---- Fort Smith
--- Fort Smith
JAMES COKER ---
North Little Rock
CHARLES COLE .... ....... F ort Smith
LAYN E COLLUMS
---- Bee Branch
JAMES R. COOK --.. .... Green Forrest
KENNETH COX ---
BOBBY CROW ---
JERRY DAVIS ....
--- Hot Springs'
GARLAND DERDEN Jr. --, --- Stuttgart
EUGENE DUDERSTADT ........ Gillett
DAVID DUKE .... .... N orth Little Rock
JOHN I. EASLEY --- ....... Van Buren
LARRY EIKLEBERRY ......... Datclanelle
FREDDIE F ARROW .... Frankford, Germany
BILL FLETCHER ...... --- Byrant
JOHNNY FLETCHER .... --- Bryant
Mrs. Josephine Bixler is going through her 'first
year as housemofher ai Brown Hall. I+ seems
thai' room check is a rifual performed in all
the dorms, much fo everyone's annoyance.
Plush New lVIen's Dorm pens
THOMAS Q. FRENCH --- --- Bee Branch
RODNEY G. GARNER .... Fourche Valley
MIKE GEREN .......... ..... F ott Smith
MURLE GU-.BREATH ...... Siloam Springs
JAMES BYRON GILLESPIE Jr. -- Marianna
LARRY GOFF ................ Little Rock
DALE GOSSIEN ......,. North Little Rock
HAROLD K. GRIMMETT .... Little Rock
I-IOMER GROSS ....
MIKE GRAVES ....
JAY HAAS .,,.....,.
RUSSELL HALLIDAY ---
JAMES 1-IELTON ....
ED HENDERSON ...S........
JOHNNY H. HENDERSON
--- Little Rock
---- El Dorado
--- Van Buren
GLEN HENDREN ----------...- El Dorado
WOODY HENRY ---
RAY HENTHORNE H.... ......,... B enton
RAYMOND HICKERSON North Little Rock
JAMES HIXSON -- - - ............ Paris
RONNIE HOLLEMAN --- --- Searcy
JOHN HOOK ......... .... C larksville
CHARLES E. HORTON --- --- Mayflower
TOMMY HUTTO --- .... Damascus
KEITH JAMES -- --- Searcy
TERRY JAMES ---- ..-- Benton
BILL JELKS .......... .... J oneshoro
CPIARLES JOHNSON ..r. --- Siloam Springs
RONNIE KNIGHT --- --- Dumas
JAMES LAWSON --- --- McCrory
DON LEE M.... --- Waldron
JOE MARCUM ---
---- -- Berryville
'XF H Ri 'N i.
JOEL MARKS ---
JAMES MARTIN ....
JERRY McGUIRE ---
CHRIS MEYER ....
TED MILHOLLAND ...... Oscoda, Mich.
GENE MISER ........
---- Pleasant Plains
RICHARD MORRIS --- .... Hot Springs
JAMES R. MYERS ....
MILTON NEAL ---
---- Van Buren
..-- Mountain Pine
EDDIE NEUMEIER --- .... Fort Smith
NICKY NEUMEIER --- .... Fort Smith
BILL NICHOLS .... .... N orth, Little Rock
JIMMY NIVEN ..... ...... R ussellville
MARTIN NORTHUP --- --- Fort Smith
KENNETH D. O'NEAL .... -- Ozark
JAMES ORGAN ---
JIM PATTERSON ..,.
JAMES M. PIPKINS ---
JERRY RAYBURN --I
-- Fort Smith
..-- Fort Smith
KEIL RIEGER .... .... - - Evanston, Ill.
TONY RILEY ...... New Town Square, Pa.
JERRY ROBERTSON ---
JERRY ROGERS ....
MIKE RUSSELL ...........
SID SEWELL --,
DAVID C. SHARP ---
--- Cicero, Ill.
--- Bee Branch
- Siloam Springs
--- Fort Smith
-------t- Little Rock
EDMUND COOK SHEARER -- Fort Smith
MICHAEL SHINN ---
MIKE SI-IUPE ---
GLENN SKIPPER ....
LEON SNEED ...........
DWIGHT SUTTERFIELD .... ---
GENE SWEAT ...,......
ROBERT TOBIN ---
GLEN TRUITT ..........
RONALD LEE TWYFORD
DARRELL WALKER ---
GARY WALLIS ---
RONALD WARK --,
FREDDY WILLIAMS --
ROBERT WILKS ....
----. Magnet Cove
--- Pine Bluff
--- Little Rock
An individualist in its yellow color and its "T for Tech" design,
Critz I-lall suffers great popularity. The indirect lighting and variable
ventilation encourages the boys to go to bed early and to get up early.
The dormitory has a large television lounge, a lovely wallc to the
campus and its own course in pulling successful pranks.
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President ............. Reed Campbell
Vice-President ....... Terry Gravenmier
Secretary-Treasurer - .... John Patton
'ii Mrs. F. T. Neary, Cri+z housemofher, fakes
fime oui' from her duties 'lo write a IeHer.
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ROBERT C. LANE ....
RUSSELL MANN ---
LARRY MARTIN ....
JAMES N. MASON ........
MIKE METCALF ........
VVILLIAM M. McENTIRE
TRAVIS NELSON ---
JOHN E. PATTON ....
STAN PHILLIPPY ---
JULIAN POST ---
JOE RIDDLE .........
AUGUST RUBRECHT ---
JIMMY SMITHSON ---
---- L-.. Lamar
--- Fort Smith
--- Hot Springs
--- Fort Smith
JOE D. STUBBLEFIELD ...... Fort Smith
DOUG ADAMS ---
TONY BAUER ....
JESSE C. BOUNDS --
WILSON BRILEY ....
JAMES REX CANTRELL
--- --- Stuttgart
ANCEL R. CARLON --- I-Iattieville
JERRY CARRINGTON ..... ,, sm city
DOYLE DENNIS ...... M Flippin
TOMMY EsTEs --- Van Buren
DENNIS GANT ..... Fort smith
RANDY GAUWAIN --- ..,. Garfield
TERRY GRAVENMIER - Little Rock
BRADPORD GRANT, JR. -- .... Malvern
MANUEL HoLcoMB .... L... B iscoe
WILLIAM I-IYLTON .,-. ---- Morrilton
BEUFORD KEENE ..... -,-- Benton
Crilz officers SH' in flneir lounge and hash oui' 'lhe wowrld's problems: if flwey could only be proven Bffedlvb
ritz Becomes Known For Its Deeds
CARLTON TUCKER ---
JAMES TURNER ---
ANDY WHITFIELD ....
BILLY WILFONG ---
JAMES THOMAS WILLCUT
DELVIN R. WILLIAMS ---
JIMMY YOUNG --,
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President ............ Glenn Earlywine
Vice-President ........ Barry Pitaniello
Treasurer -- John Rath and John Pledge:
Reporter ................. Arlin jones
DuLaney Hall's 'Favorife among all
'lhe Tech housemofhers is Mrs. Lillie
Clemen+s, who is reviewing some of
fhe material she lreeps posted on
the lounge laulleiin board.
Housing 102 -male students, Dulsaney Hall partici-
pates vigorously in ROTC maneuvers every Thursday
afternoon. The dorm's television facilities and air-con-
ditioning are well taken advantage of by the bays. Du-
Laney placed in the I-Iornecoming Parade with their
float representing a fountain UQ, a feathered hat f?j,
a purple plant
VIRGIL ADCOX ....
ALVA APPLING ---
RONALD ARGO ---
GEORGE BARBER ---
--- Hot Springs
--- Pine Bluff
-- DeValls Bluff
CHESTER BARNER, JR. -- ...... Marmacluke
JoE BARTEE -U -
LOYDE BEAM ......
JIMMY BOHANNAN ---
DALE BRATTON ,--
ROY BRITT ,--
JIMMY BROWN N,
HOGAN BLEDSOE ....
LEON BREWER M-
RONALD BRYANT ---
PI-IILLIP BULLOCK --- -
North Little Rock
--- Hot Springs
North Little Rock
---- Lake Village
-- Eureka Springs
ROBERT F. BUNCH --- .... Wm Memphis
JON M. BUNTENBAH -- Honolulu, Hawaii
FRED BURNETT ---
WILLIAM V. BUSH ---
JAMES CARTER --
RAY CARTER .......... North
TOMMIE CHAPMAN -
CARL M. CLEAVENGER
JOHN CoATEs ....
LILES COLLARD ---
BENNY COOPER ....
BILL DAVIS ....
DAVID DUFFY ---
JERRY DUVALL ....
JIM EDSON ....
PAUL FISER ......
WII.LIAM F. FORT ---
CURTIS LLOYD ........
LESLIE LOVETT ....
ROSS MARTIN ---
DOUG McKINNEY --
JIMMY OJNEAL ---
North Licrle Rock
----- Forr Smith
JOHN PARRISH .... .. ......... Mulberry
JOHN PHILLIPS ....
BARRY PITANIELLO --- ----
---- F orr Smith
JOHN PLEDGER ................ Danville
THOMAS RAYMOND PORTER - Harrison
WARREN RODGERS ---
GARY RICHARDSON -,
Wayne, N eb.
..- .... Pine Bluff
DAVID ROBINSON ---
GLEN DUKE ROBNETT
-LL --- Harrison
- --, Greenwood
JAMES SIKES .......... North Little Rock
LARRY GAYLOR L...
PAUL GODWIN ..,.
DONIS HAMILTON ---
J. F. HARRISON ....
LARRY HAWKINS ---
THOMAS HENRY ....
HOWARD HICKS ....
RAY HIGI-ITOWER ....
HAROLD HILL ..,.
JAMES HOLDER ....
JAMES HOPKINS ---
JOHN T. 1-IURLEY ---
JERRY JACKSON ....
LARRY LAFEVERS ---
P1-IILLIP LEDBETTER --
--- .... Morrilton
--- Hot Springs
---- Lirrle Rock
,--- Tulsa, okla.
L .... Fort Smith
These Ivy League genflemen oiherwxse referred fo as DuLaney officers llsien as fhelr leader speaks
Dulaney Boosts ROTC orale
-- Pine Bluff
- Green Forest
FREDDY WARD Mountain View
JAMES B WOOD --- Little Rock
i ' Q s
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With ROTC pyrotechnics on first floor and the explosive power of the Wonder
Boy athletic participants on second floor, Hughes Hall deserves compassionate con-
sideration as a. Tech dormitory. Often referred to as the "Rock Dorm", Hughes
houses most of Tech's varsity athletes on second floor with the ROTC supply room
and rifle range encompass the first floor.
FREDDY ALBRIGHT ---
DONALD BEBEE ........ --
LYSLE "BUTCH" CASEY ....
C. L. CLAYBORN .......
BILLY CURTIS ....
LARRY D. DANE ....
LARRY DOPSON ....
DANNY GILBERT ....
FRANKLIN GRAHAM --
CHARLES HART .....
CHARLES HOLT ....
TOMMY HOLT ....
DUDLEY JOHNSON ....
CHESTER KEY ---
--- Dallas, Tex.
- Minsfield, La.
---- Lircle Rock
RONNIE KILGORE .... .... F err Smith
EDWARD LENGGENHAGER - Sweet Home
TOMMY MADDOX ............ Little ROCk
LYNN MITCHELL ..... --- Minsfield, La.
BOB MCELROY .... .... L ittle Rock
TOM NOVAK --- .... Russellville
WILLIAM PEW --- --- Atkins
BARNEY PHILLIPS .... ..... P aris
PHIL PHILLIPS --- --- Springdale
JIM RUSH --- --- Hamburg
JIM SIMPSON ...... .... Cl arksville
..--- ---- Van Buren
SONNY ZACHARY --- .... Springdale
Prlhlllllg hl 7
is - -4 .,,, l j P
ig 4 is g g '
'- ' rig-L ' ,L
4:- Fqisfzffgea' '-- '
President ........,. --- Don Jackson
Vice-President .... .... J im Workman
Secretary ,... --- Robert Baker
Treasurer .... Leroy Marcum
Mrs. Norman Young, Tucker Hall
Housemoiher, caiches up on some
magazine reading in her apartment
In suite design, Tucker Hall, named for Mr. John
Tucker, stands out as one of the most popular upperclass
housing units on the campus. Its arrangement in suites for
eight men offers opportunity for communal study and rec-
reation. Often we see the spirit of its occupants in the form
of lively posters telling the Bears where to go. As the dorm
houses 106 students without television facilities, one might
expect a high grade point.
LANNY ASHLOCK --- .... Fourche Valley
LEWIS BAKER ....
DONALD BEARD ---
DAVID BELL ---
CALVIN WAYNE BILLINGSLEY
LELAND BULL .................,
MANFORD BURRIS ---
JOI-INY BUSBEE ---
ALVIN CHINN ....
QUINTON COOPER ....
GLEN CURTIS ....
JAMES CURTIS ....
BARRIE DAVIS ---
JIM DOBBS ...... ---
DANIEL DUVALL ....
BOB DUVALL ..,.
--- --- Danville
---- For: Smith
--- Siloam Springs
--- West Fork
North Little Rock
--- Dayton, Ohio
ROBERT ETIEN --- .... Benton
LARRY EVANS --- --- Morrilton
FRANK FULMER .... --- Fordyce
BILL GARNER --- --- Booneville
TOMMY GRAY --- .... Waldron
JOE GREEN ........... .... E norton
SHELVON GREGORY -- Jnooon
LESLIE HAVENS --- --- Cedarville
JERRY I-IOCOTT .... Mansfield
JOHN M. HOLLAND --- --- Benton
DAVID 1-IOPSON --- --- DoQooon
CHARLES HOWARD .... ....
RICHEY LEE HUNTER ...... Lead Hill
DON JACKSON ....... --- Mori-ilron
DONALD JOHNSTON .... .... Oz ark
JOHN JUDKINS -..- .... Dardanelle
DONALD PRIDGIN ---
JIM RESIMONT ....
WAYNE REYNOLDS ....
FREEMAN RILEY ---
STEPHEN SMITH ......
MIKE STUART .....
DON TARVER ........
EDWARD A. TUCKER
--- Hot Springs
--- Little Rock
----- --- Hamburg
MICHAEL UN DERWOOD .... Morrilron
JAMES WALSH ........ North Little Rock
ROY WEATHERFORD --- --- Newport
JIMMY YOUNG ....
THOMAS LEE KARNES
BILLY KIEHL ....
TOM KIMMONS ----
CLELL LEWIS ---
BILL LONGLEY -------
BOBBY NEWLON ---
DAVID NEWMAN -----
---- -------- Vannclale
North Little Rock
---- Fort Smith
---- Fon Smith
JACK NEWSOM ----
THOMAS NICHOLS ----
SEXTON ORMS -.--
MACK OSBORN --.-
GEORGE PETERS ---
1,5 B'1le e,e B 3
fb E' C' 1
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' Y... A S" 2 1 : -v ia'-..'5 A37
-. ' L- ' . 1 2 . - X -ff f--- ---X'
Home of most freshmen boys, Wilson Hall is the largest dormi-
tory on campus. Those people standing in line at the cafeteria can
look to the west and see this lovely building, and many times these
same people can reach out and touch the rough, red, briclc surface of
The dorm is under the supervision of upperclassmen who serve as
counselors. Also, Mr. Bynum, Dean of Men, has an office adjacent
to the television lounge. Wilson houses 220 students and closes its
doors at 9:00 P.M.
- f- 47- 41:21 fffggxn, ,,-5?-
President ....,......... Ronnie Russell
Vice'Presiclent --- .... johnny James
Secretary .... A,.- T ony Meeks
Reporter --- ..... Bob Martindale
- Y - ,
si 5 '
it These four 'fun-loving young Wilson
Hall officers pool lheir brainpower
fo decide which young lady will be
graced wiih whose presence tonight.
ll' is a very familiar sighl' 'lo Wilson inhabilanfs +o
see Mrs. Oma Slocum sewing: however, al' 'lhis
momen-l' she is checking 'l'l1e signoul' sheefs.
Largest Freshman Class Arrives
ALFRED MICHAEL AHERN -- Magnolia
VOLTA O. ANDERS
GCRDON ASHEL ....
CARL BARGER ....
JACK BAYER ....
--- Tehran, Iran
Hicksville, N. Y.
JAMES BELL --- .... Gillecr
JIMMY BEST --- --- Rarcliff
ALFRED EOGDEN .... .... c lifron, N. J.
DANIEL BOSHEARS .... Pei-ryville
CHARLES BOYD --- --- DeWitt
LARRY BRACKEN ....
---- Fort Smith
CHARLES REX BREED ........,. Paris
BILL BURNETT .... .... C levelancl, Ohio
JERRY CANANT --- ...... Perryville
KENNY! CARLTON .... .... L mls Rock
MICHAEL CASEY ....
CHARLES CHASTAIN ---
DON L. CLARK .....
GREGORY CLOUGH ---
LARRY DWIGHT COCHRAN
JAMES COLE ....
JIMMY COLEMAN --
RONALD CORNELIUS -,-
GEORGE WAYNE DAVIS ---
KENNETH DAVIS .......
JOHNNY DEAN ....
STEVEN DEVORE ---
DONALD DIEMER ---
JIMMY DUNN .............
MON TF ORD EDGINGTON ....
CHARLES EZELL .........
---- Fort Smith
- --- Lowell
2 gh A H 5 w.'. .Jug
: . ,.1 I 'ig I .f.'-'i - - .
Q Sen iizz . Z
RANDY FILIPPELLI ,.... .... F or: Smith
ROBERT FREYALDENHOVEN -- Morrilton
GARRY GARNER .......... Fourslae Valley
WILLIAM M. GATTIN
FRANK GEBBIA, JR, ......
RICHARD GILLISPIE -
BILL GLADDEN ---
JOHN GOODE .......
Rutherford, N .J .
Lynbroolc, N. Y.
----- -- Hatton
THOMAS MICHAEL GRAY ..,. Fine Arts
DWIGHT GREER ........... --- Benton
MIKE GRESS ........ Falls Church, Virginia
MICKEY GRIFFIN ....
OWEN GUESS .....
--- Des Arc
DEAN HAMILTON .... --- Perryville
BOBBY HAMM ....
gl W wi
LERRELL E. HARRY
DON HAWKSLEY -
LONNIE I-IEFT ---
ALBERT HESTER --
BOB I-IIGHFILL --
HARRY HODGES ....
JIMMY HOGAN ....
TOM HOOVER .....
- .... Cove
----- Fort Smith
-- - ,-- Paris
--- Lirrle Rock
--- Fon: Smitlx
------ ---- Eureka Springs
THOMAS ROGER HORAN .... ........ M cGehee
BOBBY HOWARD --- --- Homersville, Mo.
RICHARD ISOM --- -- Ola
PAUL JAY ..... --- Little Rock
JOHNNY JAMES --- .... Springdale
KENNTI-I JEWELL .... --- Dumas
DONALD KEADY ..... .... L ittle Rock
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RICHARD KEY --- --- Augusta
PHIL KING .... --- Fort Smith
GARRY KIZER --- --- Star City
DONALD KREBS --- --- Bentonville
GARY KUYKENDALL .... Ozark
MIKE LAFOLLETTE --
ROBERT LEE ....
JOHNNY LoTT ---
JAMES R. LUKE ....
PAUL LYNCH ---
DON MARCRUM ---
F. H. MARTIN ---
JERRY MARTIN .....
-- --- Fort Smith
---- Hot Springs
--------- Fort Smith
ROBERT A. MARTINDALE -- Hot Springs
TI-IAD MASTERS .... .... B entonville
BUCKY MAYS ....
' Z if Sl
, 'I 9
ln'fen+ly waiching -lhe iable, These freshmen plus
one Dad hold iheir breaih and say "Ahh," as fhey
admire a model of ihe Dardanelle Dam.
Freshman Begin A College Year
lf mmrxg Q '58 1
- A Mk V ,tg5ifi,5g,',,i,, - I 53 53581-g ,E ,z I
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LARRY MAYTON ....
TONY MEEKS ..,.....,
DON MOORE ....
ROY MORRIS ---
RANDY MOSS .....
WENDELL MYRICK ....
--- Hot Springs
--- ,-- Iran
--- For: Smith
DURAND McCARRELL ....,... Fort Smith
ROBERT McCREADY ....
LEON McLEAN ....
LORIN McLOUD ....
LARRY NEAL ---
LARRY NESMITH ,--
JERRY L. OWENS .......
JOHN C. PENNYLEGION
RICHARD PETRONIS ---
East Chicago, Ill.
--- Hot Springs
--- Hot Springs
- Annandale, Va.
---- Austin, Tex.
JOE PISTOLE ......H
DARRELL PLUMLEE ....
GARY RAPER ....
FRANCIS RAIBLE ....,...
BILL RAINWATER ,...
C. A. RAMER ---
CHARLES RAMSEY ....
TOM REDTKE ....
JOHN REEVES ,...,.
- L - Branch
L- - - Belleville
L - - - Atkins
---- --- Dumas
--,- Des Arc
-- Lombard, Ill.
WENDELL RILEY .........,, Plainview
JERRY ROBSON ..... Portsmount, N.H.
RONNIE RODGERS . ........ Greenwood
RODNEY ROE .....
WALT ROETTER ....
---- Fort Smith
GEORGE ROSS ---
RONNIE RUSSELL M-
JAMES RUTLEDGE ---
VACHARA SAE LIM --
FRANK sc:oTT ..I..r.
JERRY scoTT .,....
BEN CALVIN SETZER ....
BILLY SHADWICK ....
FRANCIS DALE SHARP
BILL SILVER .....,C...
RALPH SIMMONS ....
RONNIE SMITH ---
JAMES SOLLER ---
North Little Rock
----- Salem, Mo.
-LL --- Mountain Home
--- Mount Ida
--- Licrle Rock
- Mountain Home
---- Mount Ida
DALE SWINDLE ..................... - Mount Ida
M E 1 , 5 gWgEg?fwQ g-g g E?
fl la w Q
tail' , 'VA Ti
M Mu5-f,fM. tm
Everyone shows inferesi' in fhe game excepl
Ray Por+er who smiles for flue camera.
X' ff.-wr X-
TERRY THODE Y... ....
BILL TUCKER ---
GARY TURNER ---
LONNIE TURNER ---
LARRY UDEY ---
.JIMMY VEST ....
DAVID WADE ,... ---
BILL WALKER ---
---- -Lv Motrilton
--- .... Russellville
WAYNE THOMAS WALKER ...... Gillett
KENNETH WALTON --- .... Newport
GENE WEATHERALL --- --t Dardanelle
JAMES EDDIE WHITE ..tt ,.I. I-I ughes
SiHing wifh 'Four undergraduaies,
Mx a 'five-year man ponders his mis-
lalces during his college career.
Wilsonites Enjoy A Coke
TOMMY WHITE --,
RICHARD WHITE ....
---- Hot Springs
---- Lead Hill
ROBERT WHITING .... --- Gilbert
MORRIS WICKLIFFE --- Benton
JIMMY L. WILLIAMS ..w. Mansfield
WAYNE WILLIAMS --- Smaclcover
FRED WILLIS .... -M Dardanelle
STEVE WILSON .... --- Batesville
NOLEN WINFORD -..- ..... Greenwood
LARRY WOOD ---
FREDDIE YOUNG -- .... Little Rock
, .. . Mfr. .if
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Faculty, Turrentine, and now the new Freeman Apartments corn-
prise the college facilities for housing many of the married students
who attend Tech, and their either expected or already air-breathing
progeny. These apartments, having truthfully only their garbage cans
in common, are economically designed as concerns floor space, closet
storage, and the pocket book. Turrentine is furnished while both
Freeman and Faculty have only kitchen facilitiesg other furniture to
be furnished by occupants.
vig, Ji i9'PX
GARY HAMILTON .....
JACK HAMM ...... --
DONNIE HARLAN .......
MARY HOPE I-IARLEN -..-
CAROLYN HENLEY ....
KENNETH HIGGINS ---
--- Fort Smith
-- Mount Judea
GLENNETTE HOGAN ........ Mortilton
JOHN HOGAN ....
RICHARD A. HOLDEN ---
CAROLINE HOWARD ---
DON HOWARD ..,.
BOB HUDGENS ---
--- Little Rock
JOHN RAY JOHNSON .... -- Monticello
P1-1YLL1s JONES ....
RONALD T. JONES .... .. .-e... Benton
ii H .
ij V Q lzff
JASPER LI'I'I'LE .....
DENNIS AITKEN .... .... S cranton
LUTHER BEARDEN --- Batesville
JOHN BELL ...... ---- H egtgr
ROBERT BOLDING --- .... Bald Knob
RONALD BRAZIL .... --- Perryville
GEORGE COSTON --- --- --e- Camden
D. A. DAHLKE --- Mountain Home
DALE DAVIS --- -- Vandetvoort
CAROLE DAY ---
CHARLES DAY ---
JANIS DENSON .-..
BETTY PAYNE DOWNS ---
MICHAEL D. DOWNS .... -
WILLIAM GREEN ...... ....
MARSHA GRIFFIN ----
- --- DeVa1Is Bluff
' 3 'fa
I ,.,.. 3:
JIMMY MILUM ..... --- Pyatt
GLEN MCCUTCHEN ........... M- Harrison
CARROL WAYNE McDANIEL .... -- Perryville
HERSHEL McELROY ........... --- McCrory
VERLU MCELROY -- --- McCrory
CHARLES NAIL W, L-- Batesville
ARLEN RAMSEY --- -- DeQueen
1. W. RAMSEY, Jr. -- --- Benton
ROY ROGERS --- .... Mountain Home
BRUCE STAIR ............ ..... I-I aber Springs
ROBERTO STADTHAGEN .,.. Managua, Nicaragua
BETTY JO STEWART ..a. .... B ooneville
DORSEY F. STRINGFELLOW --- .... Brinkley
FRED TATE ....... ...... .... B oon eville
CARL THOMPSON .... --- Waldron
JUDITH THOMPSON .... --- Waldron
New Student Apartments pen
TOMMY THOMSON .... North Little Rock
HAROLD L. TURNER ---
BUTCH WADE ---
GEORGIA KIZZIAR WADE
RONNIE WATTS ....
VERNON WELLS ---
CARLOS WOODSON ....
,- --U .. 1. -"'-.1-1
1 Q 1 -
-:l'H'PH NWI itfssgi:
There is today at Arkansas Tech a great trend among the students to live off-campus, but there is an
even greater trend by the administration to lceep students on campus. Green Houses, White Houses, Big
Houses, and Robertson House furnish rooms and private apartments to those students deserving a more con-
tinental or a more thorough education. But we also have those off-campus students from Russellville and
neighboring towns who are fortunate enough to commute back and forth between the comforts of home
and on-campus classes.
In an ettort to prove that Tech wants
friendly student-teacher relations mu-
sic instructors, Gene Witherspoon and
Loren Bartlett, till in for the ROTC
boys in the band at Dad's Day.
WAYNE ANDREWS --
PEGGY ANTRIM ......
ROBERT ARMSTRONG ....
TOMMY ASHWORTH ---
BILL BARBOREK ---
DORIS BARGE ---
SHIRLEY BARNES ---
BOB BARTON ---
ORVILLE BAXTER ---
ELIZABETH BEST .....
MARILYN BOCKSNICK ....
ROY BOCKSNICK ......
JERRY DOUGLAS BRANCH .... ---
LARRY BRANCH ---
SUE BRIGGS .....
BETTY BRIGHAM ---
v' M A Rami
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if ' Ax
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if 'f Sees?
it 1 -2 gs
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------ --- Pottsville
- - London
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e gi if-hs, I 5: egg,
E i .. ., .. s ,.,l,.:.
mf, . ,, .,M,
fggwf' 1 sw - ' A91 1 fl
-Q.,-:W eggs -Mi. .
JOHN BRISCOE ---
JERRY BRISTER ---
JAMES BROWN ---
KELLY BRYCE ,...
BOB BUCHANAN ---
- -- - Russellville
JOANNE BURNET .--- --- Russellville
BERT CARLETON ---
Pl 'ILIP CARLETON ----
CH, RLES CASERIO --
THC TAS CASNER --
DAVID CHAMBERS ---
JACKIE CHAMBERS -------. Russellville
HARVEY CLINTON ----
JERALD COGER --
LYNN COLLINS ----
His consfernafion mirrored on his face,
ihis Techsfer fries io figure oui' a prob-
lem in flue paper's daily crossword puzzle.
OC Students Take Mornln Break
ROBERT COOPER Wxllxamstown NJ
MORTON L DEETER
ALICE RUTH DOVER
CHARLES F EBERLING
LARRY JOE EPPERSON
BETTY JEAN FARRIS
TOLLY FLATT Jr
ALETRYCE FOSTER .......... Russellville
BOB GARRIGUS .......,..
PAULA KAYE GARRIGUS
DAVID GEURIAN --
JOHN GLENN ---
DONALD GRAY ---
ROBERT GREESON ....
CYRUS GROVER ,...
CONNIE HAMILTON ---
MARY ELLEN HARBIN ,L
NANCY HARELSON ....
JAMES HARMON --,
ALICE HARRIS ....
BETTY Lou HARRIS
JAMES I-IEFLEY --
KURT HEIDGEN ....
BILLY HEMMER ..I.
- - - Dardanelle
- -- - Clarksville
-- , L Russellville
L- - - Hecttor
- -- Russellville
.W . J'-Ia .: . 21315
Q H R W ....... gr , H
ze W SEXY
2 is 1
izz ., -- af'
JEANEANE HENDERSON -W
KATHY HODGES --- ---
JAN HOGAN .............,,,
JAMES DAVID HOLLADAY
REX HOOBLER .... - Harrison
JERRY HOSTETTER ,-- Russellville
JAMES HOWELL ,.... .... R ussellville
SONYA HOWARD .... LI.. C larksville
GEORGE HUDGENS .... --.,- Van Buren
RICHARD HUNT ....,. .... I-I arrison
JUDITH HUTCHERSON ...... Russellville
LARRY HUNTER s..... --- Lead Hill
JOE G. JAMELL ..............
GERALD JOHNSON .............. Atkins
- 2 , A, '
JOHN C. MARTIN ..7. -- -
DEWELL MAY --
BILL MERRILL ....
DENNIS MILLER ---
PAUL MILLER L-,
BOBBIE MOORE ---
JANE MOORE ,....
JIMMY MOORE ---
JEAN MURDOCK ---
KATIE McCONNELL --- --
- - - - Atkins
DONNA MCCORKLE -- ,- Russellville
REBECCA MCDONALD --- --- Dardanelle
WAYNE JONES --
LAVETA KELLY ....
LESLIE KEMP .L,.
ELAINE KERSEY ,--
JANIE KINSLOW ---
LARRY KINSLOW ---
MARY LAW --,
DENNIS LEE .-...
CHARLES LOTT --
LLOYD LYNN --
LARRY MARABLE ---
JEARL MARS ....
, wig 22 E A
- - - Pocrsville
- - -- Morrilron
- - - Hot Springs
North Little Rock
- - Russellville
, - -.. Hector
H 4-H .R
Noi' knowing whelher fo smile for flwe cameraman
in froni' of her or 'For 'Phe cameraman behind fha
cameraman. Huis lass is lhoroughly confused.
Poses, Pictures, and Results
. . .X X
iz- QJIXXEEQFX XX X
X' Q .. kj
Ezi. X ,., EL:,. X X
W R -we 'M
5 I XTQQXXXJ ,X
wailm 12 l X-X 1
EDDIE NEAL ....
BETH NELSON ---
N ELDA NEW .......... .... R ussellville
JAUNITA C. NICELEY
SUE NORTON ......
---- -- Dover
CAN DACE OGILVIE .... .... R ussellville
BERT PAGE, JX. -
JURLENE PARKER -L
TOMMY PARKER ....
MIKE PEELER ...E
BOBBY PHILLIPS ......
GEORGE M. PHILLIPS ....
CALVIN POWELL -,-
DONNY PRICE --
JEAN PRICE .....
MICKEY PULLEN ....
SAMMY RAMEY .A.. --- Darclanelle
RONALD RIMER 5.g. --- Dover
ELVA LEE ROGERS --- --- Russellville
PAT RUSSELL L, --- Russellville
ALTON RYE .... --- csesseie
VERNON RYE E... --- Russellville
KENNY SAYLORS .... .,.. P vets
JIMMY SEWELL ee.. ,L Aclcins
WENDELL SEXTON ,....- Mountain Heine
R. L. SHIELDS, JR, ..... Russellville
MARY SHINN ,..e --- Russellville
HENRY SHREVE .L.. L-- Fayetteville
JANE SILVY .,....... -L Russellville
RUTH ANN SIMPSON --- --- Russellville
SHIRLEY SINGLETON ,-- --- Dover
BEVERLY SMITH .,... L... v enclor
ii R .. W, . .sg
M W M I 'ei ,ie -I ,.
4 -:g iii
JOHN R. SMITI-I .... L ...L ---
MICKEY SMITH ---
MIKE SMITH ....
WALLACE SMITH ---
JAMES IRA SPARKS ---
STEVE STALLINGS .....
MARY ANN STANFIELD
JIMMY STRAND ---
MICHAEL SWEEN EY --- ----
BETTY MARIE TAYLOR
DANNY TEETER ....
NEIL TEETER ....
RONALD TEETER ,,..
HAROLD THOMAS --
BILL TOWNSEND ..,,
JIMMY E. TROST ....
RL we 3
M , -,I
ALFRED VON SEEBURG
CHARLOTTE WADE ---
JAMES E. WARD ....
WILLIAM WALKER L...
JACK WARNDOF ........ ---
BETTYE ANN WEEDEN
WILLIAM WATKINS .... .... D arclanelle
BILL WENGER .......
JERRELL WHITE ---
LEWIS WEIR ........
CHARLES L. WHITE .... ....
ADA H. WILLARD ....
NORRIS WHITFIELD ---
JERRY DON WILLIAMS
DICKIE WTLLIAMSON --- ---
LINDA WILSON ---
Winter Moves in at Last Game
Fearing Hue camera's imparfial eye,
one lonely soul sinks info oblivion.
Spirit hown at nnual Bonfire
MIKE WILSON ...i...... ,..i
HAROLD WOODARD ..,iii .....
TERRY WOODS ....... ....
RAYMOND YOUNG .... .....
THOMAS YOUNG ---
-By Approximately 400 Techsters
The fire's glow lends a ghosfly appearance 'lo lhe
cheerleaders as fhey vainly fry fo whip up some
spiril in lhe imparlial Tech sluclenl' body
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Left to right. First Row: ,Terry Williams, jerry Dickinson, Barney Phillips,
Louis Besancon, Glynn Mosley, Bill Curtis, Danny Gasalherti. Tommy
Holt, Larry Epperson, Ronald Brazell, Terry Olson, Billy Curtis, Danny
Harmon. Second Row: Charles Albright, Milce Smith, Chester Key, Ken
Necessary, Clell Louis, C. L. Clayborn, George Russell, B. J. Webb, Jim
Rush, Bill McClain, Truman Pew, Charles Hart, Butch Casey. Third
Row: Dudly Johnson, Ronnie Kilzore, Larrv Dopson, Dick Gardner, Lynn
Hallum, James Dowdy, Sammy Zachary, David Paul Edmonson, Tommy
Maddox, Gary Staggs, Ed Lenggenhaker, B. J. Moore, Carroll Kemp.
Fourth Row: Coach Marvin Salmon, Dickie james, James Talley, Ronald
Arkansas Tec is
1962 onder Boys
sen. W.. ,..
Price, John Rath, David Jones, Phil Phillips, Danny Gilbert, Garry Lee,
Robert Stratton, Larry Branch, Larry Dane, Tommy Parker, Coach Don
Dempsey. Fifth Row: Bob Hudgens, Franklin Graham, Troy Rhea, Ray
Lumpkin, Tom Novac, Bill Shepherd, Carlos Woodson, Glen Earlywine,
,lim Simpson, George Leonard, Bob McElroy, Donald Clark, Coach Don
Northeast Oklahoma State
Arkansas A M
Jacksonville fAla.J State
Arkansas State Teachers
College of the Ozarks
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Willa Nell Page
Left to Right: Willa Nell Page, Brenda Metcalf, Tomilea Harvey, Sharon Drewry, Jackie Venable. Center: Scarlett Biggs
The Cheerleaders are elected hy the Student Council
in the spring after going through a week of practicing.
There are three things to say about the cheerleaders:
QU Why aren't more girls interested in becoming a
cheerleader? Q21 Wfhy isn't the Student Council inter-
ested enough to he present at the elections? Q31 Our
present cheerleaders do a marvelous joh.
Coaches Marvin Salmon, Don Dempsey, and Don Sevier
are to be congratulated for giving us the 1962-63 football
Tech opened with an easy victory over Northeast Okla-
homa of 30-13 and then went into a struggle with Harding
College to emerge victorious with a score of 7-0.
The Wonder Boys then met Arkansas ASZM in a 16-0
decision and celebrated Homecoming by a win over Southern
State 24-6. Next the Tech team ventured out-of-state and
limped hack with a 7-7 tie with Alabama which was followed
hy the catastrophe with Teachers of a 14-7 score, their favor.
Making a front line stand, Tech came hack to defeat
Southeast Oklahoma 13-7, Henderson State 20-10, Ouachita
23-13, and College of the Ozarks 28-0. X
Don Dempsey Marvin "Shorty" Salmon
Seven Tech players were chosen for All-AICg four on
the defensive team and three on the offensive team.
Co-captain Bill "Sleepy" Curtis was chosen offensive
halfhaclc as well as receiving honorable mention in Little
All-American. Bill Shepherd was placed as offensive end
and Ken Necessary was selected as offensive guard.
Gaining the spotlight on defense were James Dowdy,
guardg Larry Dopson, centerg Co-captain Ed Montgomery,
centerg and Diclcie James, end.
Ken Necessary Bill Shepherd
DICKIE JAMES JAMES DOWDY
ED MONTGOMERY LARRY DOPSON
Carroll Kemp, Tech fullback, digs for yardage in the Tech-Teachers game
Tec vs State Teachers
The State Teachers Bears took control of the AIC champion-
ship race by forcing Arkansas Tech to swallow its first defeat in
the state in 27 games. The margin was 14-7.
The Bears produced quick touchdowns at the start of each
half, and threw a brutal wall in front of the Wonder Boy's of-
fense at all but one crucial point.
ASTC 's eighth play from scrimmage following the first kick-
off was a 56-yard touchdown run by fullback Steve I-Iathcote.
The junior from Little Rock Central burst into the clear in the
middle of an off-tackle belly play, and no one had an angle on
him. Defensive end Dickie James chased him forlornly across the
goal. Only 4:25 of playing time had elapsed.
Tech's tying touchdown came just before the half on a hurry-
up 46-yard drive belonging almost exclusively to quarterback B.
J. Moore. Arn interception off Moore by ASTC's Johnny Sim-
mons on the Bears' 41 opened the way for the clincher. ASTC
player Grubbs advanced to Teclfs 31 and then the Bears drew a
penalty back to the 34. Herbie Cook threw the only completed
pass for Teachers and Bill Tiner fell between two Tech defend-
ers on the three.
Hathcote scored his second touchdown on two carries. Coy
Clark's second conversion made it 14-7 with 11:45 in the third
Tec vs uachita
The Ouachita Tigers threw for a couple of touchdowns in a
really fast fashion before the Wonder Boys climbed off the deck,
shoolc their heads, and fought to a 23-13 decision over the stub-
born Tiers, who did their best to make their Homecoming
Tech was behind after the Tigers had run one play, 7-0. The
first quarter ended with Ouachita on the Wonder Boy's one and
Tech holding a very slim 10-7 lead on a 25-yard field goal by
Ouachita went ahead, 13-10, on the third play of the second
quartet, but Tech was on top again at the half 16-13.
Ouachita spent the latter stages of the game trying to lceep
Tech out of its danger zone, as they did in a 6-6 tie at Russellville
last year. Tech dicln't break through until Bill Curtis broke for
52 yards to the Ouachita four with 2:20 to playg then B.
Moore's third touchdown pass of the day hir end Bill Shepherd on
the goal line, as the issue was formally resolved.
Ed Montgomery, Tech co-captain, iniercepfs a pass fo stop a drive by Ouachita
Bill Curhs Tech All American shows the spark thai' won him this honor as he digs for extra yardage against College of the Ozarks
Tec vs C of 0
Halfback Bill Curtis pushed his season's rushing total to 1,028
yards in Arkansas Tech's 28-0 victory over College of the Ozarlcs.
The 150-pound Marianna senior carried 24 times for 185
yards, including touchdown runs of one and 58 yards.
Tech scored on its first possession. Fullbaclc Carroll Kemp
hustled the opening kickoff 52 yards to the Ozarks' 30. Six plays
later, B. Moore passed to end Bill Shepherd for the final yard
and a TD.
Late in the second quarter, Czarlcs held Tech on downs on
the Mountaineers' nine, and drove all the way to the Wonder
Boy's 20. Larry Dopson intercepted Vernon Adair's pass and ran
it back 85 yards. Dickie James threw the block that enabled him
to go all the way. It was 14-0 at the half. '
Tech drove 85 yards in the third period, Curtis traveling the
last yard. He started the drive with a 31-yard run. Early in the
fourth quarter, Curtis broke for 58 yards. Sonny Zachery lciclced
all four conversions.
Tec vs Southeast klahoma
Tommy Parker, a 185-pound fullback, play-
ing for the injured Carroll Kemp, scored from
one yard out on a drive that had started on
the opening kickoff as Arkansas Tech subdued
the Southeastern Oklahoma Savages 13-7 in
a game played at Durant.
The Savages came back with fire in their
eyes as they moved the hall 45 yards, on the
passing of their little left-handed quarterback,
for a score early in the second quarter.
Tech also scored their second TD in the
second quarter as B. Moore threw a pass to
AI Mitchell for the six points that later proved
tobe the winning one. Zachary kicked the PAT
to give the Wonder Boys their sixth victory in
A Tech defender brealrs up an almost perfecf pass
Tec Vs Harding
Curtis shows his great abilify as he oufleaps a defender fo sei' up a Tech TD
Quarterback B. Moore on the play hooked up with half-
back Bill Curtis on a 47-yard pass for a touchdown and a 7-0
lead over the Harding Bisons.
Tech had a large bulge in statistics, which may surprise the
3,000 or so witnesses. It was a close game, as close as the score
suggests, because one team or the other always seemed in serious
Defensive heroics and an amazing run of freak plays treated
the Wonder Boys and the Bisons impartially.
The Tech home run came after I-Iarding received the opening
kickoff and Jerome Prince kicked dead on the Tech 48.
Curtis ran smack into a defense stacked to his strength and
then took a pitch-out from Moore for five yards. On third down,
the 150-pound Marianna senior, Bill Curtis, caught the Harding
secondary cold and took Moore's pass near the far side line at the
20 and scooted on across. Freshman end Sonny Zachery kicked it
to 7-0 with 3:40 gone in the first quarter.
B J Moore proves he has the ability 'fo run +l'ne ball as well as pass and lticli. He has been the field general through two great seasons
Arkansas Tech's Wonder Boys fashioned a 16-0 victory over
Arkansas AacM in as fierce a hitting match as you'll ever see this
or any other year.
The Wonder Boys got their points this way. First, on a sus-
tained drive before the B011 Weevils settled firmly to the business
at handg then on what they call a "break,'g and on a sizzling 34-
yard field goal by freshman Sonny Zachery, who delivered with
six seconds to play.
The Boll Weevils never put together any sustained threat,
and they played 60 minutes without penetrating the Tech 20.
Tech muscled its way into scoring territory twice and delivered
twice. The Wonder Boys also got an easy one in the third quarter
that enabled Shorty Salmon to breath a bit easier the rest-of the
Tech cracked the Weevils for its first touchdown in the latter
stages of the first quarter. Bill Curtis, who was to carry 21 times
for 73 hard-earned yards, chewed up most of a 42-yard drive and
quarterback B. Moore kept for the touchdown.
vs Northeast klahoma
Bill Curtis, Arkansas Tech's 150-pound A11-AIC halfback,
opened the new season with three touchdowns and 119 yards as
the Wonder Boys thrashed Northeast Oklahoma, 30-13.
Northeast fumbled on its 43 the second play after the kickoff
and Tommy Holt recovered for Tech on the visitors' 43. On
fourth down from the 22, Zachery kicked his field goal.
Northeast speedster Floyd Butler, broke over tackle and went
76 yards to score in the second quarter, cutting the Tech margin
The Wonder Boys responded with a 54-yard, nine-play drive,
climaxed hy a five-yard touchdown run by Curtis. It was 17-6 at
Northeastern quarterback Charles Butler hit F. Butler with
a pass at midfield and the halfhack took it the rest of the way
for his second TD. It was a 67-yard play. Bill Cowan converted,
with 15 seconds left in the third period.
Curtis ran back the kickoff 24 yards to the Tech 34 and
the Wonder Boys covered the remaining distance in seven plays,
with two more major penalties thrown in. Curtis scored from the
Sonny Zachery, a freshman lineman from Springdale, kicked
three conversions and a 32-yard field goal for Tech. A fumbled
snap muffed his fourth PAT attempt.
Sonny Zachary shows fhe form fhaf won him the berth as No. I placemenf man
Quarterback B J Moore shows perfect form in getting 'this punt off, despite +he rush 'From opposing lmemen In fhe game
Tec vs Alabama
Arkansas Tech, going for 25 regular season wins, had their
apple cart upset by a bigger jacksonville team as they found the
game ending in a 7-7 tie.
The Gamecocks drew first blood as they managed to break
through the Wonder Boys line and block a punt at midfield. The
Alabama squad then moved some 60 yards when right halfback
Arland Carter cut our guard and dashed the last five yards to
paydirt. Quarterback Lamar Caldwell converted.
Both sides threatened during the rest of the game. Jacksonville
moved to the Tech 10, but the Wonder Boy's defense heldg and
from here, Tech made its game-tieing move. Sleepy Curtis moved
the ball to the 30 on three carries. B. Moore passed to Bill
Shepherd who was put down on the Gamecoclc's 30-yard line. B.
J. Moore then passed to Curtis who moved the pigskin to the
one where fullback Carroll Kemp smashed over for six points.
Sonny Zachery booted that especially important PAT.
Teo vs Southern tate
Paced by Gary Lee and James Dowdy, Tech's defensive line
took advantage of Southern State's mistakes and either scored or
set up all of the Wonder Boy's touchdowns as they rolled to a
24-6 victory before a Homecoming crowd of 7,500.
In the first period Gary Lee broke through the Mulerider line
to block a punt on the 30. Three plays gained a total of six yards
so Shorty Salmon called on his freshman placekicker, Sonny
Zachery, and he kicked a 24-yard field goal to give Tech a 3-0
lead. Later, Tech's George Leonard picked up a fumble made by
Mulerider halfback Danny Greenfield and dashed 65 yards to
give rhe Wonder Boys a 10-0 lead as the first quarter came to
Early in the second half, Tech's Danny Gilbert blocked an-
other Southern State punt and received the ball on the fifteen.
Six plays later, quarterback B. Moore hurled over the goal line
and Sonny Zachery's kick put the margin at 17-0.
Tech's final counter came when Bill Curtis took a punt on his
35-yard line, cut behind a block by James Dowdy, got next to
the wall of blockers Tech had set up and out-distanced the Mule-
riders in a 65-yard dash for a TD.
The ball goes up for grabs, as Tech's 'fullback Carroll Kemp is hif hard by 'Iwo players In a Tech game
B J Moore shows fha calmness under pressure ihaf won him honorable menfion on fhe All-AIC Team for l962 63
Tec vs Henderson
Arkansas Tech scored two fourth quarter touchdowns to de-
feat Henderson 20-10.
With Tech trailing, 10-6, Bill Curtis took a punt on Tech's
41 and raced to the Reddie eight. It was a pass from B. Moore
to Ronnie Prince that secured the touchdown with Sonny Zachery
kicking for the extra point.
Next Ed Montgomery picked off Tom Coyle's pass on the
Henderson 39. Curtis scored: and Zachery again kicked for the
In the first quarter, Henderson had a 7-0 lead when John
Benefield picked up a Tech fumble which allowed Duke Wells
Tech bogged down midway in the second quarter at midfield
hut when Moore went back to punt, the snap sailed over his head
and he was run down on his own 14. Henderson took over but
couldn't move and Troy Tilson kicked the field goal perfectly
from the 20.
District NA A Champs
en we ooorcoo
W a o 1
FIRST ROW: Rarchford, Boley, Bamer, Clayborn, Bradford, LaFevers,
Jones. SECOND ROW: Needham, I-Iicks, McKinney, Saylors, Gattline,
106 Ark College
72 So. State
74 La. Tech
1 13 So. State
92 La. Tech
Tech Ark. College
NAIA DISTRICT' PLAYOFFS
Tech 87 Ouachita
Tech 61 Ouachita
Tech 59 Grambling
Coach Sam Hindsman
Several words can be applied to the performance
of this years' basketball team-determined, fighting,
courageous, never-say-die-but better yet apply the title
that distinguishes an Arkansas Tech team, "Wonder
Coach Sam Hindsman had trouble from early sea-
son finding a system that would fit the capabilities of
his small but dead-eyed shooters. He tried them all.
First, he used five all the way, next, liberal substitution,
run and shootg and finally jelled with a pressing, gun-
ning two platoon system. The Wonder Boys responded
and winning once again, they avenged earlier defeats of
Only a few days before the NAIA Tourney, the
Boys lost the league's leading scorer, Little All-Ameri-
can, Kenny Saylors, with an arm injury. Despite this,
the team went on to win two of its last three scheduled
TECH 77 - LRU 63 Playing host to the Little
Rock University Trojans for the season opener, the
Arkansas Tech Wonder Boys had little trouble with
the smaller but vigorous Trojans. Tech took an early
lead and was well in command at half time 42-43. The
game was then turned over to the reserves. Chester
Barnet sank 10 points, trailing Saylors' high of 30.
"Nubin" Boley outmaneuvers a tough Tiger defense to
score 39 points in a game that put Tech in Kansas City.
Techs Larry LaFevers clrlves around three Southern State Mulernders
add two points to the lopsided Arkansas Tech vxctory
TECH 67 LRU 55 The first game on the road
was a return match with Little Rock University Start
mg cold the Wonder Boys were unable to connect for
a goal the first five minutes of play By the end of the
half Tech had kept the baskets hot by scoring 32
points in a 15 minute period and had a comfortable
lead of 37 20 Saylors collected 24 points while Nub
bin Boley was second high with 11 points
TECH 106 ARKANSAS COLLEGE 73 Kenny
Saylors poured in 47 points for a high mark in his career
and led the Wonder Boys to an easy victory in their
first conference game of the season. Saylors also grab-
bed 18 rebounds to crush the Scots on the boards 79-
35. That and a balanced scoring attack which featured
11 Tech players proved to be too much for the 'till-
now unbeaten Scots. Scranton freshman, John Need-
ham collected the Wonder Boys' one hundredth point
with over three minutes left to play. It was the first
time in two seasons for the Wonder Boys to break the
TECH 72 - SOUTHERN STATE 57 Southern State, out to
upset the defending AIC champions, threw a scare into the Techsters
for the first half, but gave way to Saylor's shooting. In the second
half Saylors hit 25 out of his 30 total points. With 1:02 remaining
in the game, the Muleriders held a 26-24 lead when Larry LaFevers
scored two free throws plus a field goal to give the Tech cagers a
28-26 lead that was never relinquished. Playmalcer Bob Ratchford
added 13 points and LaFevers donated 12. Tech hit 42 per cent from
the field, Southern State hit 28 per cent.
TECH 93 - COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS 76 Ten Wonder
Boys moved into the scoring column and pranced to an easy victory
over the Mountaineers. The Wonder Boys played for three minutes
before Doug McKinney made the first basket on a tip-in. Ozarks,
cold a.nd unable to break through a tight Tech defense, played five
minutes without a tally. LaFevers contributed 18 points. Saylors
continued to lead the conference by adding 35 points to the final
"Burr" iKenny Saylorsl demonstrates the All-American form as he grabs
a Tech rebound in an exciting game with Louisiana Tech.
Doug McKinney proves rebounding ability as he soars high
above an A8cM Weevil for the ball on the Tech court.
STATE TEACHERS 77 - TECH 76 The AIC's
biggest rivals met once againg both undefeated, both
confident, and both looking forward to the AIC crown.
Teachers led most of the way, but the score was tied
three times in the final two minutes of play. Tech led
only once in the final minutes of play. Tech led only
once in the final minutes on two free throws by Boley
which put Tech ahead 62-60. The Bears rallied to score
5 points in the final 60 seconds, and to take the win-
neris laurels. Saylors had a cold night but managed to
collect 26 points, 10 of which came from the free throw
line. Archie Jones came in, collected 2 swishers and
looked like Tech's salvation until an injury put him
out. Boley kept the Wonder Boys in the game with a
steady head and grabbed rebounds from the Bears and
pumped in 16 points.
LOUISIANA TECH 78 - TECH 74 The Won-
der Boys journeyed to Ruston, Louisiana, to play a
strong Louisiana Tech team. Still nursing their wounds
from the Teachers game, Tech fought the Bulldogs
hard, but their efforts proved futile. Saylors' 35 points
in this game placed him in the number three spot of the
nation in small-college scoring. Jones and McKinney
each put in 10 points.
. fi Q J'
W- U, 2 x
Bob Rafchford U01 hesitates briefly in fhe closing seconds
and pulls 'l'l1e AEM game oul' of the fire for Tech.
TECH 78 - HENDRIX 64 It took eleven Tech
players plus an improved pressing defense to put Tech
back into the winners' column. Coach I-Iindsman used
the two platoon system-new to recent Tech fans but
an old trick to the longstanding followers-to get his
"Boys" on the victory road once more. Faltering at
times, looking bright at others, the Wonder Boys press-
ed and pressured the Warriors to give Tech a much-
awaited victory. Tech hit 28 of 64 from the field, Hen-
drix managed 20 of 54. The rebounding was almost
even, with Tech leading 45 to 44.
OUACI-IITA 84 - TECH 82 This was Ouachita's first
win on a Tech court since 1947, when the Baptists fought hard
and furious to a storybook finish. It was a thriller from start
to finish. In a six-second span Tech broke a 0-0 tie and jumped
into a 17-10 lead over the Tigers. A 21-21 tie occurred but
Tech's Larry LaFevers made 10 points and Tech ended up with
a. comfortable lead of 53-41 at half-time. After half-time, Ouachi-
ta pressed to a 77-77 tie with five minutes remaining in the
game. Having tied the score, Ouachita stalled for 1:52 and
made the winning 2 points with three seconds left.
ARKANSAS AezM 61 - TECH 60 The luckless Wonder
Boys, fighting desperately to stay alive in the AIC race, led
the AGLM Boll Weevils at times by a slim margin before a capaci-
ty crowd of 2,500 at Monticello. ASCM, trailing by one point,
froze the ball the final minute and gambled on a twenty-five
foot jumper by Charles Cobb, and Tech lost another close one.
I-IARDING 91 - TECH 86 Another game on the road,
which brought the fifth straight loss by a scant margin, made
Tech fans shake their heads in disbelief. The Wonder Boys were
unable to find a defense that would check I-Iarding, despite a
44 point production by Saylors. The Bisons received their first
victory over a Tech team. For Tech, Larry I..aFevers and Kenny
Saylors scored into double figures.
Due fo fhe usual overflowing crowd 'For fha annual Teachers-Tech
game fhere was hardly playing room,much less sifting space. Here
Bobby Rafchford husfles info 'lhe crowd for a loose basltefball.
HENDERSON 72 - TECH 67 It was Henderson's first
win over Tech in 15 years and both sides played hectic and
'frenzied ball. Tech returned colder the second half and only
made 20 points in the final twenty minutes, repeatedly missing
open shots while Henderson moved on. The Reddies led 65-63
with four minutes remaining. The Techsters went two and a
half minutes without a point, and in the meantime, Henderson
was putting its win on record.
TECH 113 - SOUTHERN STATE 66 Coach Hindsman
unveiled two poised and determined teams which alternated every
five minutes. Tech outshot and outplayed a helpless Southern
State team. Saylors, leader of the first unit, tallied for 24 points,
as did Boley, leader of the second unit. Both men added to the
total score with 10 rebounds each.
TECH 92 - LOUISIANA TECH 63 The Wonder Boys
remembered an earlier loss to Louisiana Tech and used the two
platoon system which paid off as the pressing Techsters subdued
their high-rated opponents. Eight men accounted for ninety of
the Wonder Boys' points and 11 made the scoring column. The
Wonder Boys had more rebounds than Louisiana Tech f49 to
431 and the Wonder Boys scored 34 out of 69 field shots. The
Bulldogs accounted for Z3 of 55 for their field shots.
Archie Jones C521 grabs a rebound from an unidentified
A8mM player. If was during this game 'thai' 'the Wonder
Boys cleihroned the AIC leading Weevils.
TECH 76 - COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS 66
Tech, still in the process of polishing its two platoon
system, met the same system in a counter-attack from
the Nlountaineers. The Wonder Boys and Mountaineers
ran and shot at a furious pace for forty minutes. Tech
led 36-31 at the half. However, the Wonder Boys out-
played the Ozarks Mountaineers with a stall and on
foul shots. Boley and Saylors scored 14 points each.
TECH 93 - TEACHERS 78 No Wonder Boy
team ever looked more polished, or ever pleased a
capacity crowd at Tech as did Hindsmz-1n's two units.
It was obviously Tech's game from the start, but the
bewildered Bears stayed and fought. Tech led all the
way but at half time, Teachers had climbed within 4
points of the Boys. With 6:56 to go, Tech led by 17
and toyed with a hapless Bear team for the remainder
of the game. No outstanding individual could be picked
for this game unless he was from the Wonder Boy
HENDRIX 58 - TECH 50 The Wonder Boys
were unable to find the basket, making only 14 per
cent from the floor the first half. After trailing the
whole game, the Wonder Boys finally admitted their
first defeat to the Hendrix team since 1956. Kenny
Saylors and Larry LaFevers connected for a total of
24 combined points for the Tech team.
Doug McKinney C301 intercepts a pass aimed tor Ouachita.
Chester Barner of Tech needed plenty ot room to get off this two pointer
against the Louisiana Tech Bulldogs from Rustin, Louisiana.
TECH 86 - ARKANSAS ASLM 79 Starting fast
and pressing all the way, the Wonder Boys dominated
the game from the first. The Tech cagers had a 20
point advantage over the league-leading Weevils. ARM
returned fighting and All-American Kenny Saylors was
retired from the game with an injury. The remainder
of the game was hectic and fans saw a tremendous
amount of violations which were in the Boll Weevils'
favor. The gap in the score began to close in the final
minutes. It was Ratchford's accuracy from the charity
line which pressured the Weevils and eventually was
to send the Boll Weevils home minus a crown. Boley
and Claborn both tallied 14 points each to lead the
Techesters in scoring.
TECH 73 - HARDING 69 The Wonder Boys trailed the
Harding Bisons for almost the entire game-at one instance they
were 13 points hehind. Their hig comeback came in the last few
minutes, with Larry LaFevers' field goal after grabbing a
loose ball, making it 69-all. "Nuhbin" Boley was fouled dur-
ing -.a field goal try and made both free throws, then put the
win on ice with two more charity tosses in the final five seconds.
Boley's 19 points for the night were good for high point honors.
Tech was hitting only 27 per cent from the field - and tasted
defeat at the hands of the league-leading Tigers. Ouachita grah-
bed an early lead and never let up. Ahead 39-34 at the half, the
the Tigers kept a firm grip on their lead and added to it through
the remaining period. Boley tallied 16 points, while Barner
and Needham trailed with 14 and 10 points respectfully.
Kenny Sa lors moves in to we teammate Lar LaFevers I4 aid
l Y 9' fy 1 J
amid a passle of Bears. After-game! activities were also exciting.
Kenny Saylors 1321. twice Little All-American and AlC's
leading scorer, waits for the iip-off.
TECH 97 - HENDERSON 69 The first half
was an even contest, hut the Wonder Boys came alive
in the second half to push out an easy victory. The
Reddies froze the ball for the final three minutes, keep-
ing Tech from hitting the century mark. LaFevers led
the Tech attack with 20 points. Barner and James
weren't far behind, racking up 17 and 11 points.
FIRST ROW: M. Goines, P. Antrim, C. Combs, B. Pugh, S. Biggs, J. Freeman, SECOND ROW: Miss Susan Duke, D. Vaughn, P. Davis, E.
Johnson, S. Derrik, Tibbels, J. Campbell, L. Thompson, W. Laffoon, B. Snow, Coach, Dr. Margaret Wilson.
Barbara Pugh scores fwo points and shows 'Phe 'Form which
won her an All-AAU nod for 'Phe second year in a row.
Wilma Laffoon also placed on the All-AAU second team.
The Wonder Girls, coached by Dr. Margaret Wilson and
assisted by Miss Susan Dulce, started the season as a dark
horse in AAU circles, but they were the first and only team
to beat a consistent winner, the Ouachita Sextette.
By tournament time, the Wonder Girls had moved into
Stuttgart and were regarded as the team to beat, but were
defeated in the semi-finals by the hometown girls.
This year the Wonder Girls recorded larger crowds and
more support from the student body - both at home and on
the road - than had been apparent before.
Two Tech girls were named to the All-AAU team. Barbara
Pugh was named to the first team, and Wilma Laffoon re-
ceived second team honors.
1963 Baseball and Track Teams
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FIRST ROW: Parrish, Wilson, Mosley, Turner, Swinclel, Metcalf, Scott. SECOND ROW: Talley, Ashmore, Clayton, Winfred, Burnett, Graven-
meier, Scott, Coach Don Dempsey. THIRD ROW: McKinney, Burnett, Robinson, Seitz, Simpson, Waldord, Rapier, Cole.
Because of the incompleteness of the spring sports, we have eliminated them for
this year in order to he alive to give a complete record next year. In the 1964 AGRICOLA,
spring sports for the 1962-63 season will be given full coverage.
FIRST ROW: Petronis, DuVall, Matrox, Keyes, Curtis, Michell, Curtis. SECOND ROW: Coach Marvin Salmon, Branch, Smith, Rush, Basancan
Phillips, Taylor, Pilgram, Price.
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HO' HO ELECTED E0 1963
JACK WOOD, Camden senior, is
drum major of the marching band. He
is a member of the Student Council, Blue
Key, and Military Honor Society. Jack
is Band President and Senior Class Presi-
dent. He plays saxaphone with the Tech
Esquires and was president of his sopho-
HARLEY DAVIS, Van Buren sen-
ior, is a member of the Men's PEMM
Club, Commander of the Military Honor
Society, and executive officer of the
Twenty-three students were elected to the collegiate
version of Who's Who this year. Wl70's Who Among
Students in American Colleges and Universities is a.
national publication designed solely for the purpose of
honoring outstanding college men and women. Stu-
dents are first nominated for this recognition by the
Student Council and they are selected and approved by
the faculty. The four criteria used in considering stu-
dents for nomination are scholarship, participation and
leadership in extracurricular activities, citizenship and
service to the college, and promise of future usefulness.
TOMILEA HARVEY, North Little
Rock, junior. She is AWS secretary and
WRA President. She was 1960-61 Home-
coming Queen, a cheerleader, and was
Battle Group Sponsor in ROTC in 1961-
RONALD PRICE, Jacksonville sen-
ior, is Student Council President. For four
years Ron has been a member of the
"T" Club, a football and Track letter-
man. He is also in the Business Admini-
LOIS VIRNAU, Brinkley senior is a
member of the bancl, choir, Cardinal Key,
AWS, and secretary of the BSU.
JUDY SAMMONS, Russellville sen-
ior, is a Fine Arts major and the Town
Girl representative member of Cardinal
Key and AWS.
PAUL GODWIN, Hot Springs jun-
ior, has been in the Military Honor So-
ciety three years, in the band and the
BILL CURTIS, Marianna senior, was
co-captain of the football team this year,
a three year letterman in football, member
of the "T" Club, ancl Battalion S-4 in
ROTC. He was president of his junior
class and All-AIC halfbaclc last year.
KEN NECESSARY, Rogers senior, is
the ROTC Battle Group Commander and
has been in the Military Honor Society
four years and the "T" Club three years.
GEORGE HUDGENS, Dardanelle
senior, is majoring in social studies. He is
a -member of the Blue Key, French Club,
BSU and is Battalion S-3 in ROTC.
JOE ZUG, Ola senior, is president of
Blue Key and a member of the Student
Council. He is also vice-president of the
Accounting Club and is on the Leader-
ship Planning Committee.
JACK WRIGHT, Branch senior, is an
education major. He was president of
SNEA. for three years, vice president of
his Junior Class, is an officer in Blue
Key and a member of the Military Honor
Society for four years.
PAULA SUE MCDANIEL, Newport
senior, is a past President of AWS, Card-
inal Key President, AWS Judiciary Board
chairman, Choir member for four years,
ROTC Sponsor 1960-1961, Junior Class
Officer, and a Who's Who selection for
KENNETH CROUCH, Russellville
junior, is majoring in accounting. He is
vice-president of the Accounting Club,
and a member of the Student Council, and
was president of his sophomore class.
SCARLETT BIGGS, Rogers senior,
majoring in education. She is cheerleader
captain, a member of WRA, Student
Court, AWS Judiciary Board, Cardinal
Key, Les Danseurs, and PEMM Club.
JENIFER CASNER, Russellville sen-
ior, is majoring in engineering and mathe-
matics. She is vice-president of the Cardi-
nal Key and a member of the BSU and
JANICE I-IINKLE, Mountain View
senior, is a member of Cardinal Key,
Choir, and is Co-chairman of the Judici-
ary Board in AWS. Janice is also a dorm
officer and is majoring in home eco-
ROBERT RENNIE, Paris senior, was
Co-editor of 1962 Agricola and holds a
Senior Fellowship in Business Administra-
tion. He was a reporter for his Junior
Class and a Student Council Represent-
DONNA BIBLER, Scottsville junior
majoring in engineering and mathematics
She is a member of the Science Club
BSU, and AWS Council.
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President ......,.... ., ,.Ak....,..,... .- ........ Bobby Price
Vice President A..........,......... ...... K ennerh Crouch
Treasurer .,..,.... ,.--.. ..,,h... ,. ...........,,. Elton Epley
S ecre tary .....,.,.g , - ...,,.. .. .......A.g5,.. Ramon Elkins
The Accounting Club has been organized at Tech for only
three years, but in that time it has already become a campus
Membership is open to junior or senior accounting majors with
above average grades. New members are initiated in both spring
and fall semesters. The club helps to bring its members in contact
with actual practice of their chosen job and also helps to develop
moral, scholastic, and professional attainment in its members.
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President ....... ----. Charles Warner
Sr. Vice President --- ..,. Ray Wade
Vice President .... .... R ex Hoobler
Secretary-Treasurer .... --- Barbara Pugh
The Business Administration Club made themselves known
last fall when they decided to begin a program to recruit stu-
dents for the Business Administration Division. They sent out
brochures to high school students all over the state in which they
stressed the advantages of Tech's BA Division. Many campus
leaders come from the BA4 Division.
Mr. Pressley answers questions concerning the field of
business. Noted for his sense of humor, he is a 'favoriie
with the club.
Club members listen afieniively fo one of their numerous spealrers.
New Agris have to put up with a
lol before +hey become olcl Agris.
Members watch what is probably
a demonstration of the arf of hand
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President .................,....---..,.,,,-, David Hopsqn
Vice President ...... ,, ..... .H..........,..... Junior Sewell
Secretary ................---.....,......... jimmy Young
Treasurer ......... .. .......................... Gene Sweat
The present day Agri Club is made up of fifty-two members
who truly lcnow the meaning of dirt and its association to the
Membership is made up of both active and associate members.
Any Tech student regularly enrolled in the division of agriculture
is entitled to become an active member upon payment of club
dues. Following termination of active membership status, the mem-
ber automatically becomes an associate member.
The club, doing little or nothing on its own, in conjunction
with the Colhecon Club, promotes the yearly Agri Day celebra-
tion which is high-lighted by the traditional Agri King and Queen
Coronation complete with fur-trimmed robes and wooden scepters.
The group does take a lovely picture, and we might add, at their
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President ..... --- Ann Beller
Vice President ..... .. .e... --- Glenda Bostick
Secretary ..... ....... ...... P a t May
Treasurer .- ,...................,.,...,e... Carlene Schmoll
As if one didn't know, the A.H.E.A. fFHA on a college
levelj, is an organization for students majoring in Home Eco-
nomics and a sister organization to the illustrious Agri Club.
Principle activities of the club include participation in state,
province, and national home economics conventions. It also acts
jointly with the Agri Club in sponsoring Agri Day and the an-
nual FFA-FHA meeting.
The primary interest of the organization is to stimulate in-
terest in and to foster the development of creative leadership.
One of the local florisis demon
sfraies Yuleiicle decorafions.
One of 'Phe firsi' meetings of a suc-
cessful year - Well done girls.
President ..,M............................ Paula McDaniel
Vice President ................ .- ............. Janice Hinkle
Treasurer .................................. Jenifer Casner
Cardinal Key.,organizecl at Tech in the spring of 1958, is a
national honor society to recognize achievement and leadership in
scholarship and extra-curricular activities.
Junior and senior women who meet the requirements of good
scholarship, proven ability in campus affairs, and good character
are selected each year. e
An annual event held by this organization is the Christmas
tree lighting for the student body held just before the Christmas
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Dr. Wainwright leads the annual
Christmas caroling sponsored by
the Cardinal Key.
Members listen to the president
as they discuss future plans.
Mrs. Brumme'H emphasizes a point +o
two of ihe members.
After a penny night the fhoughi'
in every boy's mind is "Was if
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President .,...H.....,.,................,..... Lois Virnau
Vice President ..,....... .. ...,...s,,.....,. Paula lVlcDaniel
Secretary ,...........................H,.. Tomilea Harvey
Treasurer .........,.................. ..- Dewanda Prather
The Association of Women Students engulfs every woman
student into their organization. It is democratic in the sense that
women are represented by a chosen few on the governing council.
The council is composed of the elected officers, representatives
from each dormitory and each class, housemanagers and presi-
dents of each dormitory, and any women editors of campus pub-
Each year the AWS sponsors the election of the Lady of the
Apple Blossom. This is the highest honor any woman in college
may receive. The senior to whom this honor is awarded is con-
sidered hy her fellow women students as the outstanding girl on
campus and as the girl who has contributed most to college life
during her undergraduate days.
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The new officers receive lasi'
minute expianaiions of iheir
duiies as officers.
The wide awake members of
+he club lisien fo the inspiring
President ...... .... L ynn I-Iallum
Vice President --- --- Chester Barner
Treasurer .... ..... - - ...... ...... G len Mosley
The Arkansas Tech "T" Club is composed of the bearers of
the coveted green-and-gold varsity letter, the highest athletic
award given by Tech in basketball, football, track, and baseball.
The club raises money through the pre-season Green and Gold
games in football and basketball and the sale of football programs.
Other functions of the organization include an annual picnic
and an initiation at which no photographers are allowed, hence
President ...........H..........-.... - - ........ Joe Zug
Vice President ........................... Johnny Clayborn
Corresponding Secretary .......A........... George Hudgens
Recording Secretary .......................... Jaclc Wright
The Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is one of the fore-
most national honor organizations for college men. Juniors and
seniors who have distinguished themselves in their studies and
have demonstrated leadership ability and high character are eli-
gible for membership.
The Tech Chapter of Blue Key continues to he one of the
most active organizations of the campus, as it was last year - but
that isn't saying much.
The Blue Key-Faculty basketball game and the annual spring
variety show help to raise funds to he awarded in the form of a
semester scholarship to a deserving freshman male student. Blue
Key also sponsored the Homecoming Parade, and in co-operation
with the Student Council, sponsored two Leadership Conferences
for student leaders on campus.
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Members watch as Roberf
Rennie explains the meaning
of Blue Key symbol.
Members stand 'For the swear-
President .... A... W ilma Laffon
Vice President --- ....... Jess Tibbels
S ecre tary .... .... L inda Thompson
Treasurer --- H-- .... --- Mary Beth Wright
The Women's Recreational Association strives to promote a
physical fitness program and to provide recreational activities for
women students whether the activities be in the form of a 50-mile
hike or a fast and furious hockey game. However, Dr. Wilson
has a lot to do with the club. In order to be a member, one must
be an active participant in intramural sports. Another form of the
club's physical fitness program is a male and female physical ex-
hibicion. Mr. Sportsman is chosen by votes at a penny each and
Miss Arkansas Tech comes close to a beauty contest in that girls
display their talents and attributes.
President ....... ...... E dra Basse
Vice President .... --- Willa Nell Page
Secretary ..... --- Jackie Christine
Treasurer cc- .... - ...... ---- a-- Carolyn Combs
The women's Physical Education Majors and Minors Club
encourages the understanding of physical education at Arkansas
Tech. It also works to broaden information and participation
along professional lines.
Membership is open to all Tech women who are majoring or
minoring in physical education.
The club,s activities are supervised by Dr. Margaret Wilson.
One of the club's goals is 'fo
make every girl a dream for
A+ a meeting, The girls are
'taught mouth-io-mouth respi-
ration. They are using a dum-
Stud nt Council
President .H... .... R onnie Price
Vice President ....... --- .... johnny Phillips
Female Vice President --- .........-.. Scarlett Biggs
Secretary-Treasurer --,-- -,-- -- .,.. .l .... Carlene Schmoll
Government on Arkansas Tech campus belongs to the student,
according to the Student Council. Besides giving the students
government, the council provides dances, and, well, dances. Not
only does the council think of the students' social needs, but
physical needs as well in the form of stone benches strategically
placed on campus. The governing body also regulates the consti-
tutions of all campus organizations. In addition it sponsors a Lead-
ership Conference each semester which all the campus organiza-
During the spring semester, the president and both male and
female vice-presidents are elected by the entire student body. Rep-
resentatives to the council are elected by each division, the number
of representatives being determined by the enrollment of that
division. The secretary-treasurer of the Student Council is elected
by the council itself.
The Student Council does sponsor
some very fine dances. Please note
that Tech girls dance more refined
than the local high school girls who
attend Tech dances.
The leader loolts on disgustingly as
a 'few members of the Student
Council nod, nearly napping, at one
of the infrequent meetings. There
are not many there because some
didn't ltnow they were meeting -
some don't ltnow they meet - some
Court members pose for this piciure as
H' is impossible fo get a picture of 'them
in action - there is none.
Prosecuting Attorney Biggs gives a de-
fendani' a scornful look as she swears him
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Stud nt ourt
Chief Justice ..................s.........., johnny Phillips
Prosecuting Attorney ...,..,,.,.,.-.,, ,-, -,---, Scarlett Biggs
Bailiff -.-............-...........s...... Barry Pitaniello
RCCOrCler ..-s.-.......................... Caroline Howard
Student Court made an issue out of punishing offenders but
it turned out to be all talk, until the court itself was embarrassed
by the informality of its tl.'i3.lS. After a shaky beginning, the court
clid gain equilibrium and made an attempt at justice. Serving as
Chief Justice is the first vice-president and the second vice-presi-
dent serves as Attorney General.
While frying to 'Find some explanaiion for the planfs,
members discuss 'iheir Nuclear Conference and its effect
on the lives of the Tech sfudeni' body.
President ..........H.. .- .................... Richard Smith
Vice President --- ..... .. .................... Hubert Foshee
Secretary-Treasurer .............,........... Wallace Smith
The Science Club and the Science Department of Arkansas
Tech are to be congratulated for their active participation in the
Nuclear-Energy Conference held on our campus this spring semes-
ter. The Agricola salutes such controlled energy. The Science Club
is composed primarily of math and science majors amounting to
twenty-six members who seek to relate the scientific experience.
You can imagine the flunking student's frustration.
The new science building and its facilities will enable this club
to sponsor activities such as lectures, demonstrations fof a scien-
tific natui-ei, trips, and seminars to provide its members the op-
portunity of learning from others.
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Members lisien as Walace Smiih
tells his ideas about fhe NEC, which
' rhe club started.
Tech Honor Society
President .........H........................ Harley David
Vice President ..... -, ..... .. .............. Johnny McDonald
Secretary ............,..................... Carolyn Cody
Treasurer ---.,-. .........e.e.....,........... Robert Rennie
Membership in the Tech Honor Society is limited to those
junior and senior students who have a cumulative grade point
average of 3.25 f4.50 under the 6-point systemj or better. By
honoring outstanding scholarship, this organization seeks to en-
courage scholastic achievements at Arlcansas Tech.
Another of its major functions is to make its members aware
of the many scholarships and fellowships that are available to
outstanding students who plan to do graduate work.
As a social organization the Tech Honor Society fosters in-
ter-departmental fellowship among top-ranking students.
Two spealrers, Johnny McDonald and
Carolyn Cody, share a single rosfrum
while advising a group of freshmen.
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A group of scholastic leaders look over a sample comic
sfrip of Gorf, an iconoclasfic froglydyfe, and begin
fo wonder about some .of fhe il-:ings they have learned.
A class looks over some eye-appealing +rea'l'-
menf of an Ogden Nash epigram.
President ..... --- Ronnie K. Wans
Vice President .... ........ D on Lee
Treasurer ..... -- William Shyroclc
S ecre tary -M ---..-..-.,-- -- --- ----- joe Bai-tee
The majority of the displays and exhibits seen on the Tech
campus is the worlc of the Artists and Designers Guild. This
group is responsible for most of the school publicity which in-
volves art work. The cluh meets on the first and third Tuesdays
of the month. The 1963-1964 Tech catalogue is a product of the
Taking a coke break, 'rhe fufure arfisis of America discuss curreni af
fairs in fheir 'Field and affairs of 'tha campus.
Mrs. Helen Marshall, ari insfrucfor, offen has iroulzle
pariing culfure upon reluciani' Techsiers.
If you weren'+ there you will never guess who these young lovelies are.
A local French matron spealts to the club.
What +ime does the next plane leave for
President ....... uuu....uu.u...,.u.... J ohnny McDonald
Vice President ...,.u... M- --.. .............. Jack Warndof
S ecre tary-Treasurer .... , ,,.,....u.............. Pat Smee
Reporter ....A....... .. ................. .,... - -- joan Ryan
Easily the most active and ingenious club on the Tech
campus, Le Cercle Francais fThe French Clubl is interested in
promotihg a deeper interest in the language, culture, and ideology
of France, and in denouncing deGaulle as France's recognized
This objective now amended is more readily seen when we
considerrthat their monthly programs consisted of a discussion
of French politics headed by Dr. Carleton Curran, a discussion
of French painting by Helen Marshall, a talk on the "night life
of Paris" by Micheline Morrison, and many other interesting
subjects too numerous to note.
The French Club has proved its ingenuity time and time
overg We have only to remember their entry in the Homecoming
Parade, the Luau and the fabulous Masque Ball held annually.
Engineering and Math Club members get ready +o leave a meeting.
President .... ..... - - Bill Fletcher
Vice President -., -- Sid Sewell
S ecre tary .... .... - N- Robert Etien
Treasurer --- ..... .. .-- .... --- Robert Cole
The Engineer's Club is an honorary scholastic organization
formed with the purpose of promoting the advancement of en-
gineering and fellowship and social advancement among the mem-
bers of the club and other student associates. With forty-six
members, this club seems.to only be vociferous on campus in
the Spring at which time they sponsor Engineers' Week. During
the week the club elects Saints Pat and Patricia, prints a special
issue of the student newspaper in some shade of green, and
has a tug-of-war with the Agri students over a pile of goodies
which the engineers invariably win. Also in a period of two
semesters time, this group is a major point of interest to en-
gineers and they discuss events pertaining to the fieldi of en-
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The Young Democrats usually have other rhings to do af their meetings besides loolr pretty for -I-he cameraman.
President ......... .- .,..,.,,,........... Jon M. Buntenbah
Male Vice President .. .,............,.a,.. J. Frank Harrison
Female Vice President ........ -. ................. Lynn Craft
S ecre tary .....e....,... -. ..........,,...., Wayne Reynolds
Treasurer .......... .. ........ - .,............ Jackie Knight
Tech's Young Democrats Club has become known on campus
this year mainly through the activities of its president, Jon Bun-
tenbah. The club sponsored a party on Mount Neho one cold
winter night, then made their next project a. trip to Little Rock
to watch the state legislature in action. One girl, reporting on
the trip, said she learned that one's feet hurt when one stood on
them for long periods of time.
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of 'Phe Young Democrats.
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President ..... - -,.- Roy Lane
Vice President .... .... D on Wolfe
Secretary ...... .... B everly Rickman
Treasurer .... ---,.--- -- ---, Grover Partee
Tecl1's Theatre Guild is made up of students from several
divisions who are interested in theatrical activity and in cultivat-
ing tastes for that which is best in drama.
It is out of these principles that the students have presented
plays as "Oedipus the King". With the joint effort of the
Humanities Department and the Theatre Guild, "Death of a
Salesman" was presented the spring semester.
Tl'1ere's more to a play than spealting lines, 'this
The young man in lhe center loolts as 'lhough
he needs advice from Grover.
The Young Republicans' president ponders a ques-
Hon from +he floor.
Some clubs have members who come early lo meer-
ings - a+ leasi' we hope ihat is noi' 'lheir enfire
President .... --- Raymond Elkins
Vice President --- -M Robert Carpet
Secretary .... ...... R obert Pearson
Treasurer -... ..... .... E d ward Henderson
Besides the mass migration to Winrock Farm for a free meal,
the Young Republicans held meetings for the year's activities.
The purpose of the Club is to develop all Tech Young Repub-
licans into an intelligent, aggressive, and co-operative group.
However, Tech's branch goes along with the majority of Re-
publicans in the state.
President ..... --, johnny Fletcher
Vice President --- .-- David Knoernschild
Secretary-Treasurer -- - ..... Patty Siems
The Lutheran College League is an organization formed this
year with the purpose of providing worship and fellowship for
Lutheran students on the campus.
For worship the Lutheran League has a candle-light vesper
every other weelc for students who wish to attend. For fellowship,
the Lutheran League sponsors recreational activities such as hay-
rides and banquets.
The Lutheran League also sponsors many service projects.
Some of these were Christmas caroling and showing a movie
about the Reformation Period to the students.
Fellowship and informal singing provide some
of 'rhe a'H'rac+ions of ihe new club.
The Lutheran League is ihe newest religious or
ganizaiion on lhe Tech campus.
Mefhodisf siudenfs are proud of iheir new
Siudenis 'Find +ha+ cooperaiion pays off on a
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Wes ey Foundation
President .... --- Paul Godwin
Vice President --- ..., John Smith
Secretary .... --- Louise Schieble
Treasurer .,..... --- .... ..... A lfred Newman
Wesley Foundation has gained in popularity on campus since
the completion of their eye-catching building. The Foundation
provides an opportunity for Methodist students to continue their
association with the Methodist Church in a collegiate atmosphere.
The purpose then is to aid the student in realizing his true Christ-
ian identity both through worship and intellectual striving.
Activities are basically the same as other religious groups on
campus -- Sunday morning and evening services, weekly discus-
sion groups and the joining of hands in true Christian brother-
hood with other religious organizations for the presentation of
campus-wide Easter and Thanksgiving services.
Siudents get a chance for dis-
cussion on fopics ai' BSU.
Baptist students gather 'round
'Phe piano aH'er a meeiing.
President ......... ,- ........................ Robert Rennie
Vice President ......,....... - ......... -,-- George Hudgens
Secretary ........v........ .. ................ Barbara Jones
The Baptist Student Union as the crow flies, stands some-
where between Tech and Mortiltong to he more exact it is east
of Caraway Hall.
During the first semester of this year, the BSU shared its
facilities with a group of most appreciative Methodists who were
having their union rebuilt.
The basic objective of the BSU is to deepen the students'
Christian understanding and commitment through a campus pro-
gram that compliments the church.
This objective is accomplished through a group movement of
worship and devotional experience, fellowship, responsible church
stewardship, and an examination of academic disciplines from a
Membership is open to any student who upon his own initia-
tive applies for membership in and puts his greatest effort into
President ---..- .... Barbara Griffin
Vice President .... .... M ilce Peeler
Secretary .... A.... Ann Baller
Treasurer --- ...........e,.... ......,.... D olores Ernst
Representing the Catholic faith on the Arkansas Tech campus,
the Newman Club serves as a discussion group on matters per-
taining to both social and religious events and controversies. The
meetings which are held on the second and fourth Mondays of
each month are generally lectures and discussion groups.
Newman Club exists on the campuses of some 500 colleges
and universities. Their purpose is three-fold: religious, educa-
tional, ancl social.
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The members fake a break cluring 'Phe meeting and
look over the rehearsal schedule of evenis.
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Presldent ...e........................... Dewanda Prather
Vice President .....-........................ George Duke
Secretary-Treasurer ........................ Glenda Hannon
The Music Educators National Conference is the Tech music
depattmenfs organization for majors who plan to teach music
as a profession. It is the purpose of this organization to provide
the student with a better understanding of the problems confront-
ing the music educator. And a noteworthy objective it is, but it
deals only with the problems of a musical nature , not the prola-
lems of the world.
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Musicians sifling down wifh 'lheir
cups of nectar mighf well be lhe
cufline. However, if is only 'lhe
MENC loolcing al' 'lheir naiional
Kappa Kappa Psi
President ..... --- Bill Stewart
Vice President --- --- Paul Godwin
Secretary-Reporter --- --- Arlin Jones
Treasurer --- -- -- .... --- Wendell Hise
Kappa Kappa Psi is an honorary fraternity for college bands-
men who have proved themselves in the musical field. This group
does a great deal of secret worlc for the campus, and to this day
we note their success as a club by how secret they keep these
secret tasks. It is to be mentioned here and now that all those
gross untruths said about this group in last year-'s annual are not
true. Justice is yours, dear Kappa Kappa Psi, whoever you are.
Members ot Kappa Kappa Psi pay their dues to
Wendell Hise, treasurer, tor the initiation tee.
While listening to instructions,
the KKP's take a cigarette
Lisiening +o records is a favorite
pastime' of ihe members.
The new pledges attempt to gain
favor by cleaning out +l1e record
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Tau Beta Sigma
President ..... -- Dewmda Prather
Vice President - .... .... S haron Payne
Secretary-Treasurer --- -- ...,... Junie West
The other set of Greeks on campus is the Beta Nu Chapter
of the Tau Beta Sigma. Although it is small in size, its activities
are large in scope. Each year the group sponsors a number of
social functions for all members of the band. It honors outstand-
ing musiciansg it promotes the welfare of rhe college laandg and
it provides healthier relationships between college bandwornen.
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President ..............,........,........... ack Wri ht
Vice President .................. ....... - - ..... Perry Raley
Secretary .........H.......................... Zettie Jones
Treasurer ........H. ..... ..................... T w ila Dunn
The aims of the.Student National Education Association are
to deepen the students interest and broaden his knowledge of
the field of education. In an effort to fulfill their aims, the club
holds a meeting every other Monday night to discuss what edu-
cation is in today's America and how it stands in comparison to
other professions. The activities of the club include the promo-
tion of National Education Week and attendance at the state
Members tell di:-ly iolces about col-
lege instructors. These young ladies
will teach our children?
Meeting' future teachers is always a
Fall semester presidenl' Jackie Ven-
able falres +he limelight.
The pro gives 'the amaieurs a pep
+aIlr before 'l'he big 'lesl' - who will
be chosen for Les Danseurs.
President --- -- jackie Venahle
Secretary ..... -- -,- ...... Glennette Hogan
In its fourth year, Les Danseurs is still looked on as a popular
entertainment group, with the very generous and unselfish advice
offered hy Dr. Margaret Wilson, the club's sponsor. It is an
organization devoted to the furthering of understanding and ap-
preciation of the modern dance. Recitals are presented each fall
and spring semester. It is at these recitals that the club associates
with the members of the modern dance physical education class.
President .... .... C hris Witherspoon
Vice President ....,. .... R oy Weatherford
Secretary-Treasurer ...o... --- Mary Beth Wright
Tech's Philosophy Club is now a two-year-old organization
which is dedicated to rational discussion of philosophical ques-
tions. The meeting times are irregular, as are membership require-
ments. There has even been some debate at times that the Phil-
osophy Club is not an official organization because the Student
Council has not approved a constitution for it, but its members
have genially persuaded most of the students to accept its cle
Four of 'rhe promineni' members of
the club in an unsuccessful aH'emp'l'
fry 'lo show the evils of manltind on
One lone philosopher in a favori+e
philosopher's posilion, mediiafes on
what he has read.
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JAMES BURGE, BARRIE DAVIS
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BARBARA POPE, LINDA HILL, JIMMIE SUE BALLARD
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JIM "WIMPY" HANKINS JUNE BAKER ROY LANE
Sports Editor Division Editor Administration Editor
VIRGINIA NELL McNUTT
Copy Editor 4
BILLY KIEI-IL, JAMES BURGE,
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JOANNE BURN ETT
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CADET LT. COLONEL KENNETH NECES
SARY commands the ROTC Infantry Battalion. Colo-
nel Necessary is a Distinguished Military Student and
will receive a regular army commission as a second lieu-
tenant in Armor upon graduation.
CADET MAJOR HARLEY DAVIS is the Execu-
tive Officer for the Battalion and coordinates the acti-
vities of the Staff. Major Davis is a Distinguished Mili-
tary Student and will receive a regular army commission
as a second lieutenant in the Infantry upon graduation.
The Battalion is composed of a Headquarters
Company and five rifle companies. The Headquart-
ers Company includes the Band and Drill Team.
These six companies are all under the control of
the cadet commander and his staff.
The mission of the staff is to assist the cadet
commander in training the cadet corps into a sharp
precision unit. This training reaches its climax with
the annual Fourth Army IG Inspection conducted
lay a team of officers from the Fourth Army Head-
For the spring semester Cadet Major Stephen
Rye was selected as the Executive Officerg Cadet
Capt. Donald Gray as the S-13 Cadet Capt. Don
Hatfield as the S-45 and Cadet Sgt. David Dahlke
was selected as the Bn. Sgt. Major.
CADET SGT. MAJOR CARL CLEVENGER
Battalion Sgt. Mlajor
CADET CAPTAIN BILL CURTIS
CADET MAJOR GEORGE HUDGENS
CADET CAPTAIN CADET IST LT.
Joseph Smith Don Hatfield
Headquarters Company is commanded by Dis-
tinguished Military Student Captain Joseph Smith and
his executive officer Lt. Donald Hatfield. HQ Com-
pany has two elements in its commandg the ROTC Band
and the Drill Team. The Band, commanded hy Lt.
Boen, furnishes march cadence for the cadet corp at
each drill and is a vital part of the Battalion parade
ceremonies held at Federal Inspection. The Drill Team
is composed of volunteers from the corps and represents
the ROTC department at activities throughout the state.
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FIRST ROW: Lt. Boen, O'Nea1, Nichols, Marlar, Graves, Bordelon, Horan, Anders. SECOND ROW: Gillespie, Mayton, Cox, Mars, Walton
Holleman, Eilcleberry, Barloorek. THIRD ROW: Meyer, Knight, Martin, Myers, Gray, Applmg, Teeter. FOURTH ROW: Bradberry, Clough
Morris, Stallings, Rutledge, Merrill, Chapman.
1 i -
FIRST ROW: Cantrell, Thocle, Rucldell, Knoerschilcl, Gordon, Hemmer, Resimont, Lynch, Reeves. SECOND ROW: lst Lt. Dee Wrcsche,
Weatherall, Chambers, Fay, Wallis, Harry, Teeter, Crow. THIRD ROW: Ledhetter, White, LaFolIette, Bracken, Hixsong Radtke. COLOR
GUARD: L. S. Louert, G. R. Hendren, G, E. Ross, G. R. Russell.
Representing the Tech ROTC Department,
the precision marching drill team performs at
activities throughout the state. Highlighting the
performances was an exhibition at the annual
Mardi Gras Parade in New Orleans. Other
performances included the Homecoming Pa-
rade and Dads Day ceremonies.
Spii' shines, brass, and precision ai' homecoming.
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Commanding Company A is DMS Cadet Capt.
Franlc Fulmerg the executive officer is Cadet lst Lt.
Platoon leaders are Cadet Lts. Carl Yates, James
Workman, and Robert Baker.
The platoon sergeants are Ray Henthorne, Robert
Beaver, and Wesley Little.
CADET CAPTAIN CADET IST LT.
Frank Fulmer Dickey James
L L . A .s. 4. V It
FIRST ROW: Lt. C. W. Yates, Lt. J. M. Workman, Lt. R. L. Baker, MfSgt. 1, W. Wesley, MfSgt. R. I. Beaver, Mfsgt. R. A. Henthome,
lst. Sgt. R. K. Whiting. SECOND ROW: Willcutt, Ramsey, Brown, Baxter, Ownbey, Willis, Reynolds, Swindle, Twyford, Baxter, Ward,
Millwin, Riley. THIRD ROW: Turner, Glenn, Tarver, Wilks, Tobin, Soller, Robnett, Page, Freyaldenhaven, Greene, Rye, I-Iamilton, Pavatt,
Darrell. FOURTH ROW: Ramer, Silver, Ramsey, Sweat, Shryock, McClellan, Marcmm, Patterson, Basinger, Jones, Talley, Sneed, Marcam,
Hunt, Slceets. FIFTH ROW: Mays, Rye, Cook, Key, Coure, Ashworth, Neal, Cross, Thomson, Phillips, Kilgore, Brazell, Elsom, McElroy.
' SIXTH ROW: Rice, Elmbrosh, Petefish, Duclerstadt, Casey, Shupe, Casey, Hamilton, Mimms, Key, Bumett, Carleton, Pullen, Hill.
Cadet Captain George Leonard, DMS, is com- 1'
mander of Company B3 Cadet lst Lt. Hubert L. Foshee
is the executive officer.
Platoon leaders are: Cadet Lts. Perry W. Raley,
Larry Clayton, Ed Montgomery, and Larry Williams.
First Sergeant is Roy Weatherford, and platoon ser-
geants are james Howard, Rodney Roe, Harry Northup,
and Bill Luce.
CADET CAPTAIN CADET IST LT
George Leonard Hubert Foshee
A . 51,63-eei.t....-.
FIRST ROW: 1fSgt. R. C. Weatherford, Lt. L. Williams, Mfsgf, B. Luce, MfSgt.f H. M. Northup, Lt. E. A. Montgomery, MfSgt. J. D.
Howard, Lt. P. W. Raley. SECOND ROW: Wood, Richardson, Walker, Riley, McAlester, Newsom, Lee, Rogers, Rhea, Sharp, Williams, White,
Rogers, Bearden, White, Ramey. THIRD ROW: Hylton, Breed, Woods, Sweeney, McLean, Haas, Hopkins, Lee, Martin, White, Pittman,
lVIcCracy, Stair, Pittman, Newman. FOURTH ROW: Robinson, Taylor, Yarbrough, Aitken, Pridgin, Smith, Russell, Nolen, Finkenlainder, Green,
Duffy, Fletcher, O'Neal, Henry, McCarrell, Carlton, Rush, Jury, Phillips, Frank, Cole, Jones, Henry, Scarbrough, Robertson, Owens, Young,
Filippelli. SIXTH ROW: Abernathy, Zachary, Kent, Cavant, Luke, Armstrong, Hawksley, Nichols, Wray, Moss, Lumpkin, Sewell, Hoyle, Hef-
ley. SEVENTH ROW: Hawkins, Gossien, Coker, Turner, Fiser, Hunter, Hickerson, Gappa, Gauwain, Lennenhagen, Highfill, Brescae, Wood,
Kimmons. EIGHTH ROW: Adams, Coates, Bell, Dilbeck, Denson, Casper, Milholland, White.
The commanding officer of C Company for first
semester was Cadet Captain Jack Bradford, and the
executive officer was Cadet 1st Lt. Carroll Payne.
Second semester, Cadet Captain Hubert Foshee was
commander, and Cadet Lt. James Workman was the
Platoon leaders were Cadet Lts. Bobby Price, Robert
Pilgrim, Johnny Clayborn, and Carl Daily.
CADET CAPTAIN CADEI' 1ST LT,
.lack Bradford Carroll Payne
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FIRST ROW: Lt. B. J. Price, Lt. R. R. Pilgram, Lt, J. Clayborn, Lt. C. R. Daily, MfSgt. Watts, MfSst. Piraniello, MfSit. Garner, MfSgt,
Lane, lst Sgt. R. E. York. SECOND ROW: Bledsoe, Henderson, Newman, Scotts, Hicks, McGurie, Miller, Branch, Havens, Pate, Brasel,
Masters, Young, Griffin, Price. THIRD ROW: Martindale, Hopson, Mann, Ramsey, Smith, Whitfield, McDaniel, Gilbert, Whitlow, Ruby,
Thompson, Cochran, Sharp, Miser, FOURTH ROW: Geren, Siedenschwarz, Phillips, Udey, Porter, Keady, Martin, Hart, Martin, Meeks,
Shockley, Millsap, Kendrick, Bell, Farrow. FIFTH ROW: McClain, Rayburn, Barger, Lawson, Greer, Heft, Wilson, Hocott, Etien, LaFevers,
Jelps, Harrison, Walsh, Hutto, Wilson. SIXTH ROW: Henderson, Moore, Gamer, Burns, James, Meeks, Neal, Young, Dickinson, Trusty,
Mitchell, Tucker, Duvall, Moore. SEVENTH ROW: Howell, Parsons, Boshears, Rogers, Bebee, Martin, Hollard, Gray, Piles, Bruce, Skipper,
Hunter, Alexander, Davis, Fletcher. EIGHTH ROW: Carlon, Barnett, Pistole, Cameron, Smith, Hoover.
Company D commanding officer is DMS Jack
Wood, the executive officer is Cadet lst Lt. Donald
Platoon leaders are Cadet Lts.: Jimmy Shepherd,
Harvey johnson, and R. N. Wade.
Platoon sergeants are Robert Duvall, john Shoptaw,
and C. L. Clayborn.
CADET CAPTAIN CADET IST LT
Jack Wood Donald Gray
- PN Q1 by - A Ai 5. '
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FIRST ROW: Lt. J, H. Shepherd, Lt.,I-I., A. Johnson, Lt. R. N. Wade, MfSgt. Duvall, MfSgt, Shoptaw, MfSgt. Clayborn, lst Sgt. D. A.
Dahllcej SECOND ROW: Ratchford, Piplcins, Gattin, Rachel, Colluins, Ward, Watkins, Gladden, Graham, Neal, Deeter, Wickliffe, Gress, Cooper,
Besancom. THIRD ROW: Pennylegion, Evans, Hfxson, Tanner, Holt, Ruthven, Garalberti, Diiton, Shinn, Hodges, Hester, Mestas, Howard, Barber,
E-pperson. FOURTH ROW: Bradshaw, 'Hight,',Maddox, Harrell, Sutterfield, Kuykendall, Bratton, Poindexter, Miller, Cornelius, Coston, Bunten-
bah, Curtis, Mason. FIFTH ROW: Roetter, Armstrong, johnson, Guess, Chinn, Schumacher, Carrington, Pew, Harissis, Dare, Pearson, Chastain,
Scott, Foster. SIXTH ROW: Phillippy, Richards, Boyd, Niven, Bullock, Goode, Bryant, Cole, V V I
Echo Company commander is Cadet Captain Steve
Rye, DMS, the executive officer is Cadet lst Lt. Bazel
Platoon leaders are Cadet Lts.: Jerry Bridges, Tom-
my Parker, and James Faught.
Platoon sergeants are Bill Stewart, Arch jones, and
James Staggs. First Sgt. is James Silces.
CADET CAPTAIN CADET 1ST LT.
Sf9Pl'19n RY0 Bazel Winstead
- 4 Ds. L A A
FIRST ROW: Lt. J. Bridges, MfSgt. W. Stewart, Lt, W. L Faught, Mfsgt. A. M. Jones, Lt, T. R. Parker, MfSgt. J. G. Staggs, lst Sgt. J. B
Sikes. SECOND ROW: Dean, Winclle, Griffin, Weather-ton, Ezell, Nooak, Busbee, Underhill, Simmons, Holt, Hogan, Best, Gatling, Teeter
THIRD ROW: Hightower, Bocksniclc, Goff, Teumer, Anthony, Judlcins, Harpending, Williams, Shaclwiclc, Harlan, Partee, Nail, Johnston, Sewell
FOURTH ROW: Payton, Gilhteath, Hostetter, Smithson, Beard, Browning, Gillespie, Brooks, Bogdan, Brown, Taggart, Needham, Branch, Butler
Caldwell. FIFTH ROW: Vest, Gross, Bull, Grover, DuVall, Land, Truitt, Davis, James, Roible, Ashlock, Stratton, Bowlin, Algur. SIXTH ROW:
Tucker, Casner, Petronis, Coutchie, Walker, King, Raper, Hamm, Young, Bush, Peeler, Edgington, McCumber, Halliday, Kizer.
B 5 x
FIRST ROW: Cadet Sgt. Maj. Carl Clevenger, Cadet Ist Sgt. James Silces, Cadet lst Sgt. Robert Whiting, Cadet lst Sgt. D. A. Dahllce
Cadet lst Sgt. Paul Godwin, SECOND ROW: Cadet Maj. Harley Davis, Cadet Capt. Jack Wright, Cadet Lt. Col. Ken Necessary, Cadet Capt
Frank Fulmer, Cadet Lt. Perry Raley.
Scabbard and Blade
Company E, 15th Regiment of Scabbard and Blade
was organized this year in the Tech ROTC Department
with ten charter members. The National Commander
personally conducted the initiation ceremonies and pre-
sented Colonel Harold Antrim, Professor of Military
Science, the national charter for the company.
Membership in the group is restricted and is by in-
vitation only. An individual must possess outstanding
qualities of leadership, patriotism, efficiency, and honor
to be considered for membership.
The purposes of the Scabbard and Blade are primari-
ly to raise the standard of military education in Ameri-
can colleges and universities, to unite in closer relation-
ship their military departmentsg to encourage and foster
the essential qualities of good and efficient officersg and
to promote friendship and good fellowship among cadet
Captain U- ...,. ..... J ack L. Wright
lsr Lt. --- --- Carl M. Cleavenger
2nd Lt. ec..c... e... J ames B. Sikes
lst Sgr, --,a,,,- .... Frank E. Fulmer
H - L C
FIRST ROW: Harley Davis, Frank Fulmer. SECOND ROW: Ken Necessary, Perry Raley, Jack Wood, George Leonard, jimmy Shepherd,
Stephen Rye, Jack Wright, Joe Smith, Hubert Foshee. Tl-HRD ROW: Ronnie Watts, Charles Chastain, W. G. Stewart, Carl Cleavenger, Robert
Duvall, Harry Northup, James Sikes, Roy Weatherford. FOURTH ROW: Charles Shupe, Leslie Havens, Robert Whiting, Robert Etien, Glenn
Rice, James WiUcutt, Layne Collums, Richey Hunter. FIFTH ROW: David Dahlke, Paul Godwin.
Militar Honor Society
The Military Honor Society is composed of out- A Officers ,
standing military- students. The organization strives to Commander --U ---------u U- Harley Davis
promote fellowship and high scholarship, to provide op-
portunity for military leadership through actual prac- Executive Officer --- --- Frank Fulrner
ticeg and to afford useful training in the social graces Adjutant ---an H Carl Cleavenger
for military activities. , ,
To be eligible for membership, a military student First Sergeant --- .... Jimmy Shepherd
must have an average of "B" in Military Science' he .
' . -A .,... ..r. S lc
must pass the scrutiny of the Board of Governorsg and Sergeant at rms James I es
he must engage in one of the most interesting iniriations Parliamentarian M.------- -- David Dahlke
on the campus. PIO N ----nn Perry Raley
One formal military banquet is held each year in
addition to other social functions held each month. Funds
for these activities are raised by ushering at athletic
FIRST ROW: Charles Newman, Ray Harrell, Raymond Young, Larry Browning, Don Tarver, Bobby Howard. SECOND ROW: James Weath-
erton, Russell, Holliday, Tom Cameron, jay Haas, James McAlister, Danny Price, jack Bayer.
Expert marlcsmanship is the goal of each member
of the ROTC Rifle Team. Coached by Sgt. Ralph
Bales, the team holds meets with the other members of
the Arkansas Collegiate Rifle League: Ouachita Baptist
College, Henderson State Teachers College, and Arkan-
sas State College. Eight matches are held each year.
Four are held at Tech and the rest are held at the other
three league schools.
With each snap of the trigger, Mardi Gras went
through the mind of each member of the team. The
team competed at the Tulane-Loyola Mardi Gras Invi-
tational Rifle Match at New Orleans this year. The
team also participated in the Fourth U. S. Army Rifle
Meet at Ft. Sill, Oklahoma.
Under the sponsorship of Major Paul Willett, the
team was officially recognized at a club with a consti-
tution approved by the Student Council.
--- Ray Harrell
----- Don Tarver
-,- Tom Cameron
Teo Choir mong Finest In Region
Camilla Jean Burris
ZN D SOPRANOS:
Arkansas Tech7s choir of this year was one of the finest and
most widely-acclaimed. Although over one-third of the choir was
freshmen, under the capable leadership of Dr. John Waiiiwright,
the group has proved to be one of the most publicized in the
The choir performed at many on and off-campus functions.
They presented concerts, one with a brass choir as accompanists,
and performed at informal meetings. Two of these were the Tech
Christmas tree-lighting ceremony and the City of Russellville
Christmas parade and songfest.
The November 16 Dad's Day found the choir as host to a
reunion of former Tech- choir members. In addition to the regular
concert presented by the student choir, the combined group of
choir and former members presented a program. Directors for
this event were Dr. Wainwright and two former conductors of
The 85 man group is made up of both music majors and in-
terested students. From the choir the ensembles are chosen.
Outstanding Talents Featured in
Concert Band Personnel
Lois Lynn Virnau
Dr. Loren Bartlett
. Sid Sewell
Dr. Loren Bartlett
Rita Miley Simpson
240 joan Holland
Mickey Jo Smith
Gregory Clough '
TEN OR SAXOPHONES:
Billy Bob Loftin
Mr. Don Owen
fee., . H4 KH'
The Tech Concert Band was accorded its highest honor in
many years when it was selected from competitive auditions to
participate in the Music Educators National Conference at St.
Louis February 12-15.
The bandpresented a concert and served as a clinic band for
the marching clinic. The group received very high praises and
acclaim for its performance.
Mr. Fredrick Wilkens, noted flutist, performed with the
hand at one of the spring concerts on campus. Also well-lcnown
saxophonist, Fred T-Iemke, presented a solo accompanied by the
Tech hand at St. Louis.
In other exents in the state, the concert hand played for the
opening session of the Arkansas Education Association at Little
Rock in'Gctober. The hand also presented concerts at the high
schools" of Mountain Home and Harrison.
Honor Tech Band
Mr. Witherspoon introduces Fredrick
Willrens ai' a conceri' on campus.
The Tech band presents a concerl'
on campus in prepara+ion for its
St. Louis trip fo MENC.
Tech Band Honored
Jack Wood is president of this year's band
and is its drum major. Other officers are:
Ronnie Bryant, Vice-Presidentg Betty Balk-
man, Secretary-Treasurerg and Larry
Members of the Arkansas Tech Concert Band were
paid one of their highest honors in recent years when it
was announced that the group had been invited to be a
guest band at the Music Educators National Convention
in St. Louis, Missouri during February. The group was
selected by competitive auditions and was the only
college band in the state to attend.
The staff members, Gene Witherspoon, Loren Bart-
lett, and Don Owen, along with the band members
worked long hours in rehearsals to get their program
ready. The band presented a concert on the campus be-
fore it left on the three day trip.
The band received many letters of congratulations
both before and after the trip, excerpts of some are
printed on the next page.
In St. Louis, the band presented its concert of varied
literature, including a number with its guest soloist, Mr.
Fred Hemke, a noted saxophonist. The band was also
the clinic band for a marching clinic held by the director
of the University of Missouri Band. In this meeting,
the group played several kinds of marching music in-
cluding its version of Gridiron Stereo with the dispersing
of the band into three units or "spealcers".
"As Governor of Arkansas, it is a distinct pleasure
to congratulate all of you on your selection as a par-
ticipant at the Music Educators National Conference to
be held in St. Louis February 12-15, 1963. The fact
that you attained this honor through competitive audi-
tions certainly reflects great credit not only upon your
director and yourselves as well . . ."
Orval E. Faubus, Governor, State of Arkansas
"I want to take this opportunity to tell you I was
very well impressed with your fine band and the splen-
did interpretation which you gave to the excellent litera-
ture that you selected for MENC at St. Louis. Yours
is one of the best bands I have heard for a school the
size of APC. You are to be congratulated for the fine
students you draw to your school and the instruction
and fine leadership you are giving them . . ."
Kenneth N. Cuthbert, Dean, School of Music
North Texas State University
"Chief" receives a congratulatory ltiss
'From his wife after band's successful per-
formance in S+. Louis.
Mr. Witherspoon and Dr. Bar1'le'H' fall: lo
Fred Hemlte, the saxaphone- soloist who
played with the band at MENC.
"The concert was an exhilirating experience to all
who were fortunate enough to hear it. Your program-
ming was solid without being tiring and tedious. Con-
James Neilson, Past President
College Band Directors National Association
"The outstanding quality of the music program at
Arkansas Polytechnic College, particularly its concert
band, is recognized throughout the state, particularly by
those of us who have some responsibility for public edu-
cation in Arkansas. The products of the Tech music
program are having a tremendous impact on the music
programs in our public schools."
Arch W. Ford, State Commissioner of Education
"The Tech band for several years has come to be
known as one of the most, if not the most, outstanding
band in the state of Arkansas. The influence of this or-
ganization educationally, culturally, and civic-wise, has
been even more than state-wide. The citizens of Russell-
ville take great pride in having such an outstanding
group of musicians represent the college, the City of
Russellville, and the State of Arkansas."
C. A. Hughes, Mayor, City of Russellville
This year's maioreHes, from leH fo righi' are: Joan Holland: Joy Jones:
Margie Shaw, capiaing Sharon Payne: Pai' Day: and Carolyn Latimer.
The girls did solo and group rouiines af 'Phe 'foofball games and per-
formed ai' 'flue from' of fhe Band during parades.
Arkansas Tech Marching Band
Arkansas Tech's marching hand, "Arlcansas' Band
of Distinction," has shown itself this year to be one of
the finest 'ever.
Although over half of the 96 member group were
newcomers to the Tech hand, the band proved to be one
of excellent marching ability and musicianship. After
long hours of rehearsal time, the hand presented its
shows at the football games.
Besides appearing at all home football games and the
Tech-AGCM game at Pine Bluff, the marching band per-
formed at several parades during the year.
A The hand, which was Linder the direction of Gene
Witlxerspoon andlits drum major, .lack Wood, was one
of the mainstays of the campus spirit. Members pro-
vide pep hands for pep rallys. ,. ,
Georgia Hays is +l'1e newesl member of
+his year's feafured iwirlers. She is shown
wearing iheir new green and silver uni-
Polly Sherman is 'Phe ofher half of ihq
feafured iwirlers. Polly has bei-:ri-'a fea-
+ured fwirler for fhe pas? 'Three yeerg.
"Arkansas Band of DiStiHCti0H,,
Asst. Drum Major
SAXOPHONES: TROMBONES: TRUMPETS:
Jack Wood James Gillespie Ronnie Holleman
Bill Nichols Neil Teeter Ronnie Bryant
Ray Idalcer Floyd Bradberry Roy Hankine
Paul Godwin Ronnie Knight Tommy Chapman
BASS VIOLA: DRUMS: Dan Ramsey
Andy Anders Steve Stallings DIRECT OR:
The Arkansas Tech Esquires, "Arlcansas' Finest Col-
lege Dance Band," are known throughout the region
and state for their musical ability and as an entertain-
This year the hand switched their major emphasis
from dance hand literature to the newer contemporary
music. The "lah hand" as it was called, served as a test
band, playing a variety of concert jazz rather than only
The band, however, did not completely abandon the
playing for dances. They performed at several on a.nd
off-campus engagements, including the Arkansas All-
State Band Clinic dance early in March.
Under the direction of Mr. Don Owen, the Esquires
have proved themselves to be one of the outstanding
musical groups of the area.
Mr. Don Owen
Mr. Don Owen, the dance band director con
femplaies 'Phe group's nexi' worlc
This year marlced the first performance of a regular
brass choir. Although the music department had had
some brass groups previously, this year marlced their
The eighteen-man choir presented its concert early
in December, under the direction of Don Gwen. Owen
is the head of the brass instrument department at Tech.
Their music was varied, from church music of the
1500's to modern contemporary worlcs. All was well-re-
ceived by the audience.
The brass choir also presented music with a Nstereoi'
effect. The band was in two groups on both sides of the
audience. The music used was originally to be played
in churches, with bands at both ends of the building.
In addition to the brass choir, the music department
has various woodwind groups and a seven-man percus-
Brass Choir akes Debut
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Bartlett, Cheslyn .................... Russellville
Baty, Richard ................,....... Conway
Brazzell, Ronnie ....................... Atkins
Burge, James .....,..................H... Casa
Butler, Stan ...-....,............... Russellville
Crouch, Tommy .................... Hamburg
Crowley, Ben ...................... Paragould
Farrell, Bill ,,,,,.........,.... , .... Fayetteville
Harmon, Ken ,.....,.....,... Poteau, Oklahoma
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Moudy, Larry ...................... Belleville
Norvell, Wayne .................... Harrison
Payne, Davicl ....................... Belleville
Carter, David .................... Dardanelle
Chapman, Jimmie .................. Russellville
Collins, Kenneth ...................... Rogers
Deathriclge, Ruth ............ Mountain Home
Dooly, Gene ....... .-, ...s.....,....... Lavaca
Humphreys, Paulette ................ Russellville
P1lgr1m, Linda ...............
Pilgrim, Robert ...................... Crossett
Sims, John .............,........ Hot Springs
Turner, Sue ......... ......... B ranch
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BAKER, ROBERT5 p. 81:
Accountin Club 34
8 9 '
BANKS, ROBERTA5 P.
81: AWS Council 35 BSU
1,2,35 Class Reporter 45 Ju-
diciary Board 3.
BERRY, PAULA5 p. 81:
Colhecon 1,2,35 AWS 1,35
BETI-IARD, RONNIE5 p.
81: Parachute Club 3,4,
President 3, Club Safety
BREWER, MIKE5 p. 81.
BIBLER, DONNA5 p. si:
Cardinal Key 35 AWS
Council 2,35 BSU 1,2,3, En-
rollment Chairman Summer
25 Choir 15 Science Club
Board of Governors 2,35
Caraway Hall Officer 2,3.
BIGGS, SCARLETT5 pp.
81,151,179: Student Council
Female Vice-President 45
Student Court 45 Cardinal
Key 45 AWS Council 45 Les
Danseurs 1,2,3,45 WRA 1,
2,3,4, President 2, Recorder
3, Reporter 15 PEMM Club
1,2,3,45 Cheerleaders 2,3,4,
Captain 4. '
p. 81: Choir 15 Band 25
Cardinal Key Correspond-
ing Secretary 25 AWS
BOEN, BOYD RALPH5
p. 81: Band 1,2,3,45 MENC
1,2,3,45 Male Quartet 1,25
BOUTWELL, JERRY5 p.
81: BSU 1,2,45 Engineer's
Club 2,45 Science Club 2,3,
45 Theatre Guild 2.
BOWDEN, JIMMY5 p.
81: Accounting Club 3,4.
BOYD, MIKE, P. 81: Busi-
ness Club 45 T Club 4.
BRADFORD, JACK, pp.
81,23O: T Club 1,2,3,4, Stu-
dent Council 45 PEMM
BRANDON, CAROLE5 p.
81: AWS 3, Judicial Board
Secretary 35 WRA 2,3,45
BRIDGES, JERRY5 p. 81:
T Club 45 PEMM 4.
BRYANT, JIM5 p. 81: T
Club 2,3,4, President 4.
BUFFORD, JAN5 p. si:
WRA 2, SNEA 1,2,3,4,
BULL, MARTHA NAN5
BURGESS, JOHNNY: p.
82: T Club 35 PEMM
Club l,2,35 Baseball 2,3.
BUTLER, JERRY5 pp. 82,
p. 82: Band 4.
CAMPBELL, REED5 p.
82: Arka-Tech 3,45 Wesley
15 Artists and Designers
Guild 2,3,45 Critz Hall
Vice-President 3, President
CARTER, GEORGE5 pp.
Editor 2,3,45 Business Man-
ager 45 Lang.-Lit. 2,35 Jun-
ior Jaycee of the Month.
CASEY, CI-IAIRLES5 P.
pp. 825170: Cardinal Key
3,4, Recording Secretary 3,
Treasurer 45 AWS 3,4,
Treasurer 45 BSU 1,25
Choir '1,2,35 Class Secretary-
Treasurer 45 Leadership
Conference Planning Com-
CHAPMAN, JIMMY5 p.
p. 82: Blue Key 3,4, Vice-
President 45 T Club 1,2,3,45
PEMM Club 3.
CLAYTON, LARRY5 p.
825 Band 25 Baseball 2,3,45
T Club 4.
COFFMAN, JOHN, p.
COFFMAN, MARY, p.
COLLINS, JOB, p. 250.
COMBS, CAROLYN, P.
CORROTTO, BILL5 p.
83: Newman Clubg PEMM
Club l,2. .
CROW, DICKIE5 p:"83:
Accounting Club 4.
CRUM, PAUL5 p. 83: Ac-
counting Club 4.
CURTIS, BILL5 pp. 83,
225,177: T Club 1,2,3,45
Class President 35 Football
1,2,3,4, Captain 45 Track
DAILY, CARL5 p. 83: Ac-
counting Club 3,4.
DALE, JO ANNE5 p. 83:
Choir 1,25 Colhecon 1,2.
DAVIS, HARLEY5 pp.
83,224,176: PEMM Club
1,2,3,45 ROTC Battalion
Executive Officer 45 Foot-
ball' 1,25 Scabbard and
Bladeg Military Honor So-
ciety 3,4, Commander 45
Distinguished Military Stu-
dent5 Who's Who 4.
DAVIS, PHYLLIS5 p. 83:
BSU 3,45 WRA 45 SNEA
45 Basketball 3,4.
DAVIS, TOMMY5 p. 83:
Transfer from Fort Smith
RUTH: p. 250.
DELP, RICI-IARD5 p. 83:
Newman Club 3,4.
DOOLY, GENE5 p. 250.
DUKE, GEORGE5 p. 83:
BSU 1,2,3,45 MENC 2,3,45
Vice-President 45 Choir 1,2,
3,4, Vice-President 45 Band
25 Drill Team 1.
ELKINS, RAYMOND5 p.
83: Accounting Club 3,4,
Recording Secretary 45
Young Republicans 3,4,
Vice-President 3, President
45 Blue Key 4.
ENDSLEY, JOHN5 p. 83.
EPLEY, ELTON5 p. 83:
Accounting Club 2,3,4,
FOSI-IEE, HUBERT5 pp.
83,229: BSU 2,3,45 Blue
Key 3,45 Military Honor
Society 3,45 Student Coun-
cil 45 Science Club 3,4,
Vice-President 45 Agricola
FRANCIS, BOBBY5 p. 84:
GARDNER, DICK5 p. 84:
T Club 3,4.
GEURIAN, GLENN 5 p.
GRANDJEAN, JOHN5 p.
GRAVES, BILLY5 p. 84:
Accounting Club 2,3,4.
GREEN, DAVID5 p. 84:
GUNTER, TWEDELL5 p.
84: Class President 15 Pre-
Law Club 3,45 Young Dem-
I-IALLUM, LYNN5 p. 84:
T Club 45 PEMM Club 45
Baseball 15 Football 45 Ten-
HANNA, BETTY5 P. 84.
HANKINS, JIM5 p. 84.
G.5 p. 84: Tau Beta Sigma
1,2,3,45 MENC 2,3,45 Choir
1,35 Band 1,2,3,4.
HARPER, NANCY5 p.
84,1831 WRA 35 BSU 1,2,
3,45 Cheerleader 25 ROTC
HARRISON, EDDIE5 p.
84: Science Club 3,4.
HATFIELD, DON5 pp.
84,226: Band 1,2,45 Student
Council 3, Vice-President 35
Student Court 3, Prosecut-
ing Attorney 35 Pre-Law
Club 4, President 4.
HENLEY, CHARLES5 p.
HENRY, JANE5 pp. 84,
184: AWS Council 45 Card-
inal Key 4, Reporter 4.
HINKLE, JANICE5 pp.
84,179: BSU 1,2,3,4, Coun-
cil 3,45 Cardinal Key 4,
Alumni Officer 45 AWS
Cotmcil 3,45 Colhecon 1,2,
3,4, State Chairman of Ark-
ansas Colhecon Clubs 45
HISE, WENDELL5 p. 84:
Band 1,2,3,45 Kappa Kappa
Psi 2,3,45 Secretary 45
Theatre Guild 2,3,45 Wes-
ley Foundation 15 Philoso-
phy Club 35 French Club 45
Science Club 3.
I-IOLBROOK, LINDA5 p.
LENE5 p. 85.
LES5 p. 85: Arka-Tech 45
BSU 1,2,3,45 PEMM 1,2,
3,45 Intramural Director 45
pp. 85,179: Colhecon 3,45
Les Danseurs 3,4, President
I-IURST, PAUL5 p. 85.
INGRAM, JOI-IN5 p. 85:
Football 1,2,3,45 T Club 1,
2,3,45 PEMM Club 3,4.
JAMES, DICKEY5 pp. 85,
228: T Clubg Football 1,2,
3,45 Basketball 1,2.
JENKINS, MARVIN5 p.
85: Artists and Designers
JONES, ARLIN5 p. 86:
Band 1,2,3,45 Choir 2,3,49
Brass Choir 1,2,35 Wood
Wind Quintet 1,2,3,45
Orchestra 1,25 MENC 1,2,
3,45 Band Officer 1,2,35
DuLaney Dorm Officer 1,2,
45 Kappa Kappa Psi 2,3,4,
JONES, ZETTIE5 p. 86:
SNEA 3,4, Secretary 45
Senior Service Fellowship
JUDY, JAMES, P. ss:
KEMP, CARROLL5 p. 86:
T Club 2,3,45 PEMM Club
2,35 Choir 2,3.
KEENE, MANUEL5 Art-
ists and Designers Guild 1,
KNIGHT, EVERETT5 p.
86: Young Republicans 3,4.
p. 86: PEMM Club.
LANE, ROY5 p. 86.
LEE, JOHN WENDELL5
p. 86: Wesley 1.
pp. s6,177,229: T Club 1,2,
3,45 Military Honor So-
ciety 3,45 Football 1,2,3,45
LINTON, LINDA, p. ae:
Cardinal Key 35 AWS
Council 35 BSU 1,2,3, De-
votional Chairman 35 SN-
EA 1,35 Science Club 25
Caraway Hall President 3.
C.5 p. 86.
MANN, DONALD I-1.5
MARCRUM, LEVOY5 p.
86: Accounting Club 3,4.
MARTIN, DALE, p. ss:
Kappa Kappa Psi 45 Choir
1,2,3,45 Band l,2,3,4.
WESLEY5 p. 86: Account-
ing Club 2,3,4.
ARD5 p. 86: Accounting
pp. 87,150: Student Coun-
cil 2,35 AWS Council 2,35
Wesley 1,2,3,45 Les Dan-
seurs 1,2,3,4, President 35
WRA 45 Choir 1,2,3,45
Cheerleader 2,3,4, Captain
MONTGOMERY, ED5 p.
87: T Club 1,2,3,45 Cap
tain of Football Team 4.
MOORE, B. 1.5 p. 87: T
Club 1,2,3,45 Football 1,2,3,
45 Newman Club l,2,3,4.
MORAN, JAMES JEF-
FREY5 p. 87: Transfer
from Orange County Col-
IVIOSLEY, GLYNN5 p.
87: T Club 1,2,3,45 PEIVIIVI
Club 1,2,3,45 Football 1,2,
3,45 Baseball l,2,3,4.
MCCRAY, ROBERT E.5 p.
87: Wesley 1,25 Accounting
Club 4,5, Reporter 55 Du-
Laney Dorm President 3,4.
SUE5 pp. 87,1781 BSU 1,
25 Choir 1,2,3,45 Girls' En-
semble 1,2,35 Brigade Spon-
sor 35 Miss Arkansas Tech
25 Bryan Hall President
35 Leadership Conference5
Who's Who 3.
NECESSARY, KEN5 pp.
87,224,177: Newman Club
1,2,3,45 T Club 2,3,45 Mil-
itary Honor Society 3,4.
NEUMANN, DANNY 5
p. 87: German Club 45
SNEA 45 Young Republi-
NORTON, GERALD5 p.
OATES, JUDY, P. ss:
Agricola 35 Arlca-Tech 35
Choir 3. Parachute Club 3.
PARKER, ERVIN5 p. 88:
Transfer from Harding.
JACK: PP- 88,230: Young
Democrats 1,3,4. I
PICKETT, ROBERT5 P.
88: SNEA 35 Choir 35
Parachute Club 3,4.
PILGRIIVI, ROBERT R.5
p. ss. T Club 1,2,a,4,
PEMM Club 1,2,3,45 Track
POWELL, MARY JO5 p.
PRESLEY, TRAVIS5 p.
88: Who's Who 3.
PRICE, BOBBY5 p. 88:
Accounting Club 3,4,5,
PRICE, CHARLES5 p. 88:
PRICE, RONALD5 pp. 89,
176,80: Student Council 4,
President 45 T Club 1,2,3,45
PEMM Club 45 Football 1,
2,3,45 Track 1,2,3,4, AIC
RALEY, PERRY5 p. 89:
SNEA 3,45 Military Honor
Society 3,45 Scabbard and
RANSOM, FRANK A.5
RAPIER, KENNETH5 p.
RENNIE, ROBERT5 pp.
89,179: Student Council 3,
45 Agricola Co-editor 35
Blue Key 3,45 Reporter 3,45
BSU 1,2,3,4, Enlistment
Chairman 3, President 3,4,
State Vice-President 45 Ac-
counting Club 3,45 Who's
Who 35 Tech Honor Soci-
ety 3, Vice-President 35
Class Reporter 35 Blue Key
Scholarship 15 Western Ar-
kansas Telephone Co. Scho-
larship 45 Senior Fellowship,
BA 45 Brown Hall Coun-
RICHESIN, DANNY5 p.
RODEN, PAUL5 pp. 89,
225: Blue Key 3,45 Choir
15 Chi Alpha 3,4, Vice-Pres-
ident 35 Accounting Club
2,3,4, Recording Secretary
ROLLINS, BOBBY: p. 89.
ROLLANS, SHIRLEY5 p.
89. AWS 45 Bryan House-
manager 45 BSU 1,2,3,45
WRA 1,2,3,4, Recorder 35
PEMM 1,2,3,4, Vice-Presi-
dent 45 Bryan Hall Treas-
RYE, BOBg p. 89: Ac-
counting Club 35 Wesley 3.
RYE, STEPHEN 5 pp. 89,
232: Accounting Club 35
Drill Team 35 Military
Honor Society 3,45 Scab-
bard and Blade 4.
SAMMONS, JUDY, pp.
89,176: Cardinal Key 3,45
AWS Council 3,45 Les
Danseurs 25 Choir 1,2,3.
SANDERS, DORIS5 p. 89.
DINE5 p. 89: Cardinal
Key 45 Newman Club 1,2,
3,4, Treasurer 25 Social
Studies Senior Fellowship
45 Caraway Hall Treasurer
SCOTT, JAMES MOR-
GAN5 p. 89: Science Club
3,45 Baseball l,2,3,4.
SHEPHERD, BILL5 p.
89: T Club 2,3,4.
SHEPHERD, JIMMY5 p.
89: Drill Team 2,35 Mili-
tary Honor Society 2,3,45
BA Club 45 Accounting
SIMS, JOHN5 p. 89: Sci-
ence Club 2,3,45 Young
SMEE, SANDRA5 p. 89:
Band 1,2,35 Majorette 1,2,
35 Tau Beta Sigma 1,25
Colhecon 1,2,4, First Vice-
President 25 Agri Maid 15
Queen of Hearts I5 Wes-
ley 1,2,3,4, Secretary 25
Homecoming Maid 2,35
ROTC Sponsor 2,35 Tennis
Team 25 Cardinal Key 2,3,
45 Class Secretary 25 AWS
Council 35 Massie Hall
President 35 WRA 35
PEMM Club 35 Who's
Who 35 Arlca-Tech 3.
RUTH5 p. 90: SNEA 3,4.
SMITH, JOE5 pp. 90,226:
Newman Club 1,2,3,45 Ac-
counting Club 2,3,45 T
Club 2,3,45 Military Honor
SMITH, KILLIAN5 p.
90: Arlca-Tech 3,4.
SMITH, RICHARD F.5
p. 90: Blue Key 45 Military
Honor Society 35 Who's
Who 35 Science Club 3,4,
Vice-President 3, President
45 Leadership Conference 95
Dean's List l,2,3,4.
SNIDER, CAROL WA-
THA5 p. 90.
STAIR, CLAUDINE5 p.
STEWART, W.5 p.
SYFERT, LYNDA5 p. 90:
WRA 1,2,45 PEMM 25
SNEA 1,2,4, Secretary 2.
ION5 p. 90: Accounting
THRASHER, WILLIE5 p.
90: BA 4.
TILMON, BONITA5 p.
90: SNEA 4.
TREAT, LEO5 p. 90.
TURNER, SUE5 p. 90:
Wesley 1,45 WRA 1,35
SNEA 1,45 Choir 1,2.
TYLER, JAN3 p. 90.
VAN SICKLE, NANCY 3
p. 90: SNEA 3,43 Band 2,
33 Tau Beta Sigma 3,43
WRA 4g Tennis Club 23
Bryan I-Iall Intramural
Chairman 4g BSU 23 Orch-
VIRNAU, LOIS3 pp. 90,
177: Cardinal Key 3,43
AWS Representative 1,33
Tau Beta Sigma 1,2,3,43
AWS Council 2,3,4, Presi-
dent 4g BSU 1,2,3,43
MENC 3,4, Vice-President
33 Choir 1,23 Band 1,2,3,43
Who's Who 3.
WAGGONER, JOE3 p.
IAQ p. 90: SNEA 4.
WARD, JAMES3 p. 91:
German Club 13 Philosophy
WARE, GARY, P. 91.
WARREN, PATSY3 p.
91: French Club 43 SNEA
43 BSU Executive Council
2,33 Theatre Play and Stu-
dent Director 2g Young
WARNER, CHARLES3 p.
91: BA Club 4.
WATSON, ELLEN3 p.
91: French Club 3,43 Sen-
ior Fellowship LL 4.
WELLS, CAROLYN3 p.
91: SNEA I,2,3,4Q Theatre
Guild 1,2, Corresponding
WENTZ, JO3 p. 90.
WEWERS, RANDY3 p.
91: Newman Club 3,4,53
Young Democrats 53 BA
Club 53 Agricola 43 Intra-
mural Sports 3,43 Student
WILWERS, ESTHER3 p.
91: Dearfs List 3,4.
WINSTEAD, BAZEL3 pp.
91,232: Band 1,2,33 Ger-
man Club 3,43 Parachute
Club 3,43 Young Republi-
WISDOM, GERALD3 p.
CHRIS3 p. 250.
WOOD, JAICKS PP. 92,
231,243,176: Student Coun-
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Kappa Psi 2,3,4Q Choir 3g
Band 1,2,3,43 Esquires 1,2,
3,43 Military Honor Soci-
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Parachute Club 4.
WORKMAN, JAMES3 p.
92: BA Club 43 Vice-Presi-
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WRESCI-IE, DEE3 p. 92:
Wesley Foundation 3,43
SNEA 43 Drill Team 3,43
Science Club 2.
WRIGHT, JACK? PP. 92,
225,178: Student Court 3s
Blue Key 3,4, Recording
Secretary 43 Wesley Foun-
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SNEA 1,2,3,4, President 4,
Vice-President 33 Military
Honor Society 2,3,4.
W R I G H T, M A R Y
BETH3 p. 92: AWS
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3,43 WRA 2,3,43 PEMM
1,2,3,4, Parliamentarian 23
Philosophy Club 4, Secre-
p. 92: Les Danseurs 2,33
WRA 23 SNEA 4.
ZUG, JOE3 pp. 92,1781
Drill Team 1,23 Student
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President 43 Accounting
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Class Vice-President 43
BSU 1,2,3,43 Leadership
Conference 43 Dormitory
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AITKEN, DENNIS3 p.
AJDARI, FARAMARZQ p.
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ETIEN, SHIRLEY, p. 95.
EUDY, MARIAN, P. 99.
EVANS, LARRY, P. 123.
EZELL, CHARLES, p.
FARRELL, BRENDA, p.
FARRIS, BETTY, P. 138.
FARROW, FREDDIE, P.
FENDLEY, JANET, P.
FERGUSON, JERRY, P.
FINE, VIRGINIA, P. 105.
FISER, PAUL, P. 117.
FLAKE, JUDY, P. 93.
FLATT, TOLLY, P. 138.
FLETCHER, BILL, P. 109.
FLOYD, SAMMIE JO, P.
FOOKS, SANDRA, p.
FORD, SHARON, p. 100.
FORT, WILLIAM F., p.
FOSTER, ALETRYCE, p.
RGE, p. 118.
FRANKLIN, CAROL, p.
FREEMAN, JANICE, p.
FRENCH, THOMAS Q.,
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FULMER, FRANK, p.
GANT, DENNIS, p. 114.
GARDNER, M A R Y
ANN, p. 105.
GARNER, BILL, p. 123.
GARRIGUS, BOB, p. 139.
GARRIGUS, PAULA, p.
GARNER, GARRY, P.
GARNER, RODNEY, p.
GATTIN, WILLIAM M.,
GAUWAIN, RANDY, p.
GAYLOR, LARRY, P. 11s.
GEBBIA, FRANK, P. 127
GEREN, MIKE, P. 110.
GEURIAN, DAVID, P
GILBERT, DANNY, p
TA, p. 105.
GILLESPIE, JAMES, P.
GLADDEN, BILL, p. 127.
GLENN, JOHN, P. 137.
GODWIN, PAUL, p. 118.
GOFF, LARRY, P. 110.
GOINES, MARILYN, P.
GOODE, JOHN, P. 127.
GOODE, RUBY, P. 100.
GORDEN, ASI-IEL, P.
GOREE, JEAN, p. 100.
GOSSIEN, DALE, P. 110.
GRADDY, CAROL, P.
GRAHAM, FRANK, P.
GRANT, BRADFORD, P.
GRAVES, MIKE, P. 110.
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GRAY, JANE, p. 105.
GRAY, THOMAS M., P.
GRAY, TOMMY, P. 123.
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GRIFFIN, MARSHA, P
GRIFFIN, MICKEY, P
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GROVER, CY RUS, p.
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GROSS, HOMER, p. 110.
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HALEY, SHIRLEY, p.
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HAMILTON, DONIS, P.
HAMILTON, GARY, P
HAMM, BOBBY, P. 127
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HARBIN, MARY EL-
LEN, p. 139.
HARLAN, DONNIE, P.
HARLAN, MARY H., P.
I-IARMON, JAMES, p.
ETT, p. 105.
HARRIS, ALICE, p. 139.
HARRIS, BETTY LOU,
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HARRY, JERRELL E., p.
HART, CHARLES, P.
HATFIELD, VICKY, P.
HAVENS, LESLIE, P.
HAWKSLEY, DON, p.
HAWKINS, LARRY, p.
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HEFLEY, JAMES, P. 139.
HEFT, LONNIE, P. 128.
HELDGEN, KURT, P.
HELTON, JAMES, P.
HEMMER, BILLY, P.
HENDERSON, ED, P.
EAN, p. 139.
H., p. 110.
HENDREN, GLEN, p.
HENLEY, CAROLYN, p.
HENRY, THOMAS, p.
HENRY, WOODY, p.
I-IENTHORNE, RAY, p.
I-IESTER, ALBERT, p.
HICKERSON, RAY, p.
HIGHFILL, BOB, p. 128.
HICKS, HOWARD, p.
HICKS, MARY ELLEN,
I-IIGHTOWER, RAY, p.
HILL, HAROLD, P. 118.
HILL, LINDA, P. 93.
HIXSON, GINGER, P.
HIXSON, JAMES, P. 111.
HOCOTT, JERRY, P.
HODGES, HARRY, p.
HODGES, KATHY, p.
HOGAN, JAN, p. 139.
HOGAN, JIMMY, p. 128.
HOGAN, JOHN, p. 134.
A., p. 134.
HOLDER, JAMES, p.
HOLIDAY, JAMES D.,
HOLLAND, JOAN, p.
HOLLAND, JOHN M.,
HOLT, CHARLES, p.
HOLT, TOMMY, p. 121.
HOOBLER, REX, p. 139.
HOOK, J. C., p. 111.
I-IOOVER, TOM, p. 128.
HOPKINS, JAMES, p.
HOPKINS, SARA, P. 105.
HORSON, DAVID, P.
HORAN, THOMAS R.,
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HOSTETTER, JERRY, P.
I-IOWARD, BOBBY, P.
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I-IOWELL, JAMES, P.
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HUDSON, BETTIE, P.
HUDSON, SHELLEY, p.
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HUGHES, M A R Y
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HUNDLEY, KAREN, P.
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HUNT, RICHARD, P.
HUNTER, LARRY, P.
HUNTER, RICHEY, p.
HURLEY, JOHN T., p.
I-IUTTON, DONNA, p.
HUTTO, TOMMY, P.
HYLTON, WILLIAM, P.
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ISOM, RICHARD, P. 128.
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JACKSON, DON, P. 123.
JACKSON, JERRY, P.
JAMELL, JOE G., P. 137.
JAMES, JOHNNY, P.
JAMES, KEITH, P. 111.
JAMES, TERRY, P. 111.
JAY, PAUL, P. 128.
JAYNES, MARILYN, P.
JELKS, BILL, P. 111.
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JOHNSON, JOHN RAY,
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JOYCE, P. 96.
JONES, MARGARET, P.
JONES, PHYLLIS, P.
JONES, RONALD T.,
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JUDKINS, BRENDA, P.
JUDKINS, JOHN, P.
KARNES, TI-I O M A S
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KEADY, DONALD, p.
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KNIGHT, RONNIE, P.
1 1 1.
DAVID, P. 114.
KREBS, DONALD, p
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LAW, MARY, P. 140.
LAWSON, JAMES, P.
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LEE, ROBERT, p. 128.
LEWIS, CLELL, p. 124.
LENGGENI-IAGER, ED 5
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LLOYD, LYNN, P. 140.
LOLLIS, ELAINE, P. 101
LONGLEY, BILL, P. 124
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LOVETT, LESLIE, P. 118.
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LUSK, REXA. LEE, P
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McALISTER, WILLA, p.
AND, p. 128.
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M c C O N N E L L,
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MCCUTCHEN, GLEN, p.
W., p. 135.
McDANIEL, HELEN, P.
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MPELROY, VERLU, P.
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MARTIN, JAMES, p. 111.
MARTIN, JOHN C.,
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MAY DEWELL' 140
, , P. .
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MAYTON, LARRY, P.
MEDLOCK, DORIS, P.
MEEKS, TONY, P. 128.
MERRILL BILL' . 140
2 9 P '
METCALP, MIKE, P. 114.
MEYER, CHRIS, P. 111.
MILES, MARLENE, P.
MILLER, CLARA MAE,
MILLER, DENNIS, P.
MILLER, JACKIE, P. 105.
MILLER, LINDA, P. 101
MILLER, PAUL, P. 140.
MILLS, NANCY, P. 96.
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MISER, GENE, p. 111.
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MOSS, RANDY, P. 129.
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NOVAK, TOM, P. 121.
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PARK, SHARON, P. 96.
PARKER, JURLENE, P.
PARKER, TOMMY, P.
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PARTAIN, BETTY, PI
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PASSMORE, LINDA, P.
PATTERSON, JIM, P
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PHILLIPS, BOBBY, P
PHILLIPS, GEORGE, P
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PHILLIPS, PHIL, P. 121
PICKLE, DANA, P. 96.
PILES, JIMMY, P. 129.
PIPKINS, JAMES, P. 112.
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PLEDGER, JOHN, P
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POPE, BARBARA, P. 96.
PORTER, LYNN, P. 106
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POWELL, CALVIN, p
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PRICE, JEAN, p. 141.
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PRITCHARD, LINDA, p.
PRIEBEE, DONNA, p.
PRUN TY, MARGARET,
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PULLEN, MICKEY, P.
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RAINWATER, BILL, p.
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RAMSEY, ARLEN, P.
RAMSEY, CHARLES, p.
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RAPER, GARY, P. 130.
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REEVES, JUDY, P. 106.
REID, TOMMIE, P. 106
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RICHARDS, TOMMY, p
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RIEGER, KEIL, P. 112.
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RIMER, RONALD, P.
ROBERTS, LYNDA, P.
ROBINSON, DAVID, P.
ROBNETT, GLENN, P.
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ROBERTSON, JERRY, P.
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ROETTER, WALT, P
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SCHMOLL, CARLEN E ,
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SCOTT, FRANK, P. 130.
SCOTT ERRY 130
, J , p. .
SCRUDDER, BETTY, p.
SETZER, BEN CALVIN,
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SHREVE, HENRY, p.
SHUPE, MIKE, P. 112.
SIEMS, PATTY, P. 101.
SIKES, DORIS JEAN,
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SILVER, BILL, P. 131.
SILVY, JANE, P. 142.
SIMMONS, RALPH, P.
SIMPSON, JIM, P. 121.
SIMPSON, RUTH ANN
SIVLEY, BARBARA, p
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SMITH, WALLACE, P.
SMITHERMAN, SUE, p.
SMITHSON, JIMMY, P.
SNEED, LEON, P. 112.
SOHL, LADONNA, P.
SOLLER, JAMES, p. 131.
SPARKS, JAMES IRA,
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STAIR, BRUCE, P. 135.
STANFIELD, MARY, P.
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STEWART, BETTY JO,
STINNETT, NAN, p.
STOKES, SARAH, P. 96
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STRONG, MONTE, p
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STUBBLEFIELD, JOE, P
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SWEAT, GENE, p. 112.
SWEEN EY, MICHAEL,
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THOMAS, HAROLD, p.
THOMPSON, CARL, P.
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S O N,
THOMPSON, LINDA, p.
TOBIN, ROBERT, P. 112.
TOWNSEND, BILL, P
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TROST, JIMMY E., P
TRUITT, GLEN, p. 112.
TUCKER, BILL, p. 131.
TUCKER, CARLTON, p
TUCKER, EDWARD A.,
TULLER, NANCY, p
TURNER, GARY, p. 131
TURNER, HAROLD L.,
TURNER JAMES, p
TURNER, LONNIE, p
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VENABLE, JACKIE, pp
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WADE, DAVID, p. 131
WADE, GEORGIA, p
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WAGNER, FRANK, p
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WALKER, WAYNE T.,
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WALSH, JAMES, P. 124.
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WHITE, CHARLES L.,
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WHITE, JERRELL, p.
WHITE, MARY ANN,
WHITE, RICHARD, p
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WHITFIELD, ANDY, P.
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WHITMAN, ERMA, P.
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WILLCUTT, JAMES T.,
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WILLIAMS, J E R R Y
DON, p. 143.
WILLIAMS, JIMMY, p.
WILLIAMS, WAYNE, p.
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WILLIS, FRED, p. 132.
WILSON, DIANE, p.
WILSON, FLOY JEAN,
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WINFORD, NOLEN, p.
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WOOD, LARRY, P. 132.
WOOD, MARIOLA., P.
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WYATT, RETHA, p. 97.
YOUNES, BETTY, p.
YOUNG, FREDDIE, p
YOUNG, JAMES, P. 124.
YOUNG, JAMES, p. 115
YOUNG, THOMAS, p
ZACHARY, SONNY, P
TAU BETA SIGMA
Lois Lynn Virnau
Lois Lynn Virneau
FRENCH CL UB
James Ira Sparks
Nancy Van Sickle
Sammy Jo Floyd
R. C. Lane, Jr.
C. A. Ramer
Ronnie Bryant l
Doris Jean Sikes
Linda Linton X
Mary Ann White
Judy Oates Peters
Mary Beth Wright
Nancy Van Sickle
Linda 'Sy fert
W. R. Walker
Ruth Ann Simpson
KAPPA KAPPA PSI
W OM EN ,S PEM M
Sammie Jo Floyd
Willa Nell Page
Mary Jess Tibbels
Mary Beth Wright
Rexa Lee Lusk
Vachara Sae Lim
John W. Smith
Willa Nell Page
Sammie Jo Floyd
Mary Beth Wright
Mary Beth Wright
Ray Ideker '
Anna L. Jaggers
Sallie Jo Patton
J. Frank Harrison
by Sue Crabtree
A would-be writer should never write unless he has some-
thing to say. After the writer has decided he does have some-
thing to say, it is for the reader to decide the validity of
the writer's decision. I believe that I have something to say.
A lot of what I have to say is of a personal nature
while other portions are of a more general area.
If pleasure is good, then this year for me has been good.
Cornparatively speaking, it has been my best, it has been
pleasurable. The greatest reason for this has been the persons
with whom I've been associated.
Conversationally, the most pleasurable of these was George
Carter, whom I must objectively admit, is wittier than I.
Other controversial pleasures ranged from with through in-
trospective assistance, religion, the hows of species continuation,
and the "ins", "outs" and "borderlines." I
There was: Mr. Edgar, who insisted on identifying me with
the traditional idea of a scatter-brain female, Kathie, who used
to straighten me out and temper my extremism, Roy, who volun-
teered for any type work except typing and who typed, Margie,
the worldis most pleasant person, Wimpy, who punnecl his way
into everyone's sub-conscious, Judy who has been my closest
friend until marriage us did part, Billy, who would do or sell
anything for a picture, Barrie, who spent his time dodging work
and assignments, the Agri's, who added a spark to the Organ-
izations section, June, who, by being quiet, was fun to be with,
and good old Nell and I had better stop before my heart
fills so full of good feelings that I need a cardiograph.
. I W Q3
N ' Q sg
1 give-5,2114-a , X -. ' A? A
'vw 2 of Q ' we
1 E-stab . tt . i all
ABOUT TI-IIS YEARBOOK
There is bound to be some controversy over this particular
book. The book was designed to be entertaining. The most
prevalent, if not the best source of entertainment on the campus
is the practice of "cutting". Some sections are cutting, thus
entertaining. For instance, in speaking of a float in the Home-
coming Parade, we say, "We're always for the underdog? This
is not intended as an insult to that float. It merely means
that we thought that'this comment was funny. If the reader
will take a "fun-loving" attitude toward these sections, they
will he enjoyable, if not, the reader will he offended. Some
readers will be offended. This is the price of humor.
Here I would like to say something nice about Sharon
Park: something nice about Sharon Park.
Dean Bynum is a most competent person working with
students on this campus. It is unfortunate that he is handi-
capped by the widespread characteristic of young adults, a re-
sentment to any kind of authority. He does not deserve such
It is unfortunate that so many kinds of architecture are
represented on the campus. Dean Hall and the Art Building
should be razed to the ground and trapaulins erected.
A very good year.
Suggestions in the Arkansas Tech University - Agricola Yearbook (Russellville, 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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