University of Arkansas Fort Smith - Numa Yearbook (Fort Smith, AR)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 190

 

University of Arkansas Fort Smith - Numa Yearbook (Fort Smith, AR) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1975 volume:

....,.1q-- 0' pgs , Q. M.,-IS. 1975 NUMA VOLUME 45 WESTARK COMMUNITY COLLEGE ' FT. SMITH, AR i f Lf i I r 1 .1-.- , ...1 w 1 .1 1 .1 v-.5 Q ,I -'I T .".: 1 - 5 .. 1 I fII-.g....--W 4, ,,,,, .... .I,, ,Ir '-177. .Jw ,,,,1...-.1 1: 5. . 1 ,, .5 Y -'- ..L " LII fe f"- 1. ,541-1a-3'J1w,f"!1L.'7' - . . - . - .. . . .,,, . A .sf-'-I'qk.'g.sa1qQ53gL'mi"2L -f-.1 I 7 ,f:1,.1. .-. 1, .f I. I I . I I ! fp -A1 .-f. 3111, I I, .I , , I, - -KN - . o..a1'.- Q- .:."-' E-", .C-' ' II1-QI, 1: """-A:-,-41.-1-'1:zyA'- " 3- 'j ' I -,,,,.- lr T:,. " , . - ."'- 1, ' I - . .ww 1 ' ",,:""H My . I, . -1 - . A 1. V. f 'w.fr.,...'1-f-'f 'M '- T ,. I . I . . 1 : 1'1.1 .1.1.1'1.1 .1.1.1. .I I 1 Q . U . l . Q I 1 1 1 1 . . . ' -- 1 11111 ..... 111 I - I I Ig.: . .I .:.:.:.:.: .I.I.-. . .I .'.-. 5.5. .- . . .fx . 11.1.11 I.I. .I.I.I.:.II. . ' '1'1'1'1'1'1 1'1'1"1'1 1 f1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1'1' 1 1'1 1 1 1 1111111111111111 11111 1111111111111 111 111 . 1 1, 1 1 1 1 1I1I1 .1. .1.1 1 1 1.1I .0. 1.-.1 1 1 . 1 1 1I1I 1 . "-'- - ' '0'1'1 o'0 -'- 0'0'1'0' '-'- 'fo '-'-'-'-' 0'0 '0'0':'1'1 ':'0 '-'- ..:.. 'I'.""'. I ......' -'- ........ l Q... U. .... ........ .... I-I ...'.' '.'.'.',"'. ..l.l.. ' .......' ' .l.'. ...O ..l.....'..... ' I1.1.1. . - 1.1.5 1. 1 1 1 1 .1-1 1.1 1 1.1.1. 1 1 1 1 1 1. U - I - l.l.l l.l.D I O I rftfiklkftfzf 0 0'0'0'0 0 0 I 0 1 0 0 I 0.0.u.0. 0 1 1 1 3.1.1.1 1 1 1 ,, 'IO . " lil ll I 110 01 ..- 00 111'00'0 .ll I " Q.. .- 1111 10 -- 11 11 1 .'. 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" Ill -111 ll' .Ill .ll 1111 1 1111 1111 .... 111 1 11 11 1111 A 1111 1 1 1 1 11111 A- 1, 1 111111111 1 1 1111 111111 1 11 .1111 .I.11 111: -1 reds, yellows, oranges, purples and blues, various shades and brilliant hues . . . changing, diffusing and synthesizing before your eyes. all combining to create the colorful spectacle of nature's sunrise. biology, psychology, medical and automotive technology. courses in deerhunting and cake decorating. students ranging-from eighteen to eighty. baseball teams, faded jeans, long hairs, gray hairs, and no hairs, each trying to find a place to park. all combining to create only a fractional part of westark community college. nuff.. 4- M L ws , ,L-1.-A , -- mfg, , . ' -' ,-.4-AQJ' . Lia 1-2. -V.. N' , v,-1,1 ,fx I Y ' -1':"f-H7-.A f--f -. "" '7 ff? W I V Al',,v' V ' . ..,,- , ,, f' - V ' ' 4 "'! ' r -' X' ' 'ef A . QL-1-..f - 1-, ll.. gf - XL X....s? 5 2, W ... +V fwaigfg Flin.. k l V - . . . 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'I' J, 4' J .- Ju' jf! ff, 9' , -.. flqffitixl-95. -'iff v 'QL a tlny speck of aurora glowmg ln the darkened east steadily growlng and expanding and radlatlng more llght untrl It lllumlnates the whole ol the mornmg skies a school born under the bleachers of a football stadlum steadily growlng and expanding to the modern learning complex to today wrth bulldozers and shovels promaslng that even more s on the way . . . an enrollment whlch has become fifth largest in the state . . . because westark admits students through an "open door" concept . . . - ' -W -..- .5 6 I -.::.-3 ' . A I II . n I A N .IV I Q ,. - , . -if , - ' ' - 9- . 1 I I . '-n ' , . ' ' t ' A. , .- '- . di -- I 1 .. - . A -me A .---- - ' - A . 1- 3' v 5 ' - J' .4 --' ,.'.' , - - V ., . ,J - - - - , - - I- , . . sv - - , . ' A I Q gl "' - .I - . - I I ,Q - -'. -- fe' --'-- ,, V A -. ,. - . ' Jr- ' , AA : - z.-9 I 1 , ' LI ' ' ' - ' . ' ff.:-.K:'!. . . . .U I 'vi' J- v . Ag '- , ., , ' -ff -,:. -' ,iv . 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' -- "'xl,, 3, ?"-t 5' - .' ,' ' I s. ,f ' , . ,--'-ng,-kj-1 if beauty, tranquility, soft pastels and dazzling tones . . . there is diversity in a sunrise because there is something for everyone . . . university parallel studies for students who wish to transfer to four-year schools . . . occupational education courses for those who want to learn a technical skill . . . a non-credit community service program for people who want to learn for Iearning's sake . . . watermelon feasts, a rugby team, rock groups, ethnic wee c 81 w bands, cheerleaders and various guest speakers- they're all part of student life . . . because there is something for everyone at westark . . . color it . . . sunrise ks, f in-' s-.- Wqif'-' H: i,-.g fy 1 ' , . ., I. ki.. Il, -tt fr... .V . ,H . , 0' - 4 pf, 'QQ , .x. . fl+t'f-'-' '-ka , ,,f v.. . 4 1 . 'bxtT" 'fx-t"-" 'C .44 1 V 511- 4 wg 'vw +6 x W R H 'f lg. 'ng JF, 15755. 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X0 A . .1 'Qs' , ' ,G A I 4' ,Y 5 'al . V -. .uaq't'.- tj I a w ,- ...jn .rw , -Nr as I ' 1. .. M, M i' gl - 1 but sometimes when it rains it pours, and pours and pours . days that begin without the sunrise . . . cups "runnething" over with problems . . . during the year w. c. c. lost two presidents one deeply missed by everyone . . . the other-well . . . "stagflation" and lord's "win" buttons . . . the high cost of buying a bic pen . . . empty wallets and high food prices . . . crop failures and the arrival of two-cent bubble gum . . . but every cloud has a silver lining . . . the tuel shortage ended . . . somewhere the oil companies found an abundance of fifty-cent gasoline . . . O 'x Oo E'-Y wifi! MG Home were Glad .3 'af ,fi at ag' . . ' 1. the sunrise-something that can be deeply personal . . . ' ' nce on a one-to-one basis something that you can experie a solitary moment between you and nature . . . westark-a college that can be easily appreciated for its informalness . . . its affability towards the student . . . its "one-to-oneness . . . " t . . . west what? oh, westark!" west . . . uh, wes a college large enough to accommodate student needs in most areas, but small enough to have a slight recognition problem . . . a college by day . . . a college by night . . . a college for the times . . . I I QQ v 't9t9tP different strokes for different folks . . . five billion different people . . . five billion interpretations of the sunrise . . . westark . . . a place to further your education . . . a place to achieve a better iob . . . a married factory worker one hour, a student the next . . . a viet nam vet contingent large enough to start a new vfw post . . . high school grads living with mon and dad to cut down on expenses . . . each student coming with his own goals, wishe each person contributing his personal touch to westark's definitely cosmopolitan atmosphere . s and dreams A' . rf" as 5 . X ' x .- 1 . 'qv Q , ,, :wx . rf Q . :,, , 'Quit'- ,. aw X. L. ,---4 173- , hm. u-vf' W fr ' 'H -1. Le. 3 -,., ,. ,X . my -1 'ikuf' N in ,-f msn 1.15 1 'A M 11' 1 2 I -eM9'm 5.1m A Y If .E mf- is ' . i A X V wi" , . if Q . A E Y L . Ma J, K M V N I 'A --'--. ., .W '?f9l?f?1 ' r QL' 4 i... 1 v , - L ,EIGL lldgggggsid 5 4, , - ,U M .5 ' 154591 " .4 V , fun . -Qu J,fra"Q,- . 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'Q' I .rl Lf, Ji .,, wi Q x,f:,..,:"X5 P' w 5 lx W W . . X l, X E ,. V. if Q A I may-Q Dr. Shelby Breedlove was only forty-four years old when he was claimed by illness on Septem ber 25, 1974. It's easy to glorify a per- son's minor accomplishments and to forget his shortcomings at his demise, but in Dr. BreedIove's case it's difficult to keep the truth from sounding like fiction. Because if men's lives are measured by their achieve- ments, then Dr. BreedIove's life must have been as meaningful as the college he lifted from obscurity to wide-spread recognition. It wouIdn't be truthful to say that Shelby Breedlove built Westark brick by brick, but he was the perpetual force behind its growth-the driving force that led to West- ark's accreditation, state funding of oper- ating costs, improved facilities and the constant upgrading of curriculum. But what was Shelby Breedlove like when he wasn't serving as college president? A person. A man who had a wife and a family and their futures to think about. Like many men he enjoyed sports and actively participated when possible. He even tried to help the confused football widow by his community service sessions on the game. Dr. Breed- love grew up in the Ft. Smith-Van Buren area and attended Westark when it was under the bleachers at Northside High. ' ' Ur' T0 N r r r Q wg i ' V . 'zz' 'f -Q xl' i x M 1 ,Om smt- on 20 DR. SHELBY BREEDLOVE ZQ -m.'2 f if f , From Westark, Dr. Breedlove went to the University of Arkansas and received his Bachelor's Degree in 1955. "Coach" Breedlove came to Westark in 1960 and launched a successful basketball program. In 1961, he received his Master's Degree from the University of Arkansas. Dr. Breedlove was named president of Westark in 1968. Mr. Breedlove became a "Doctor" with a Doctor of Philosophy Degree in Higher Education from Florida State University in 1972. Dr. Breedlove's immediate family included his wife, Norma, his sons Evan foldestj and Steveng and his daughter, Jean Ann. Dr. Breedlove was a man who would relentlessly pursue his goals yet one who could find the time for lighter moments. He lent an open ear to the problems of both faculty and students. It's hard to convey in words the feeling of loss the friends and family of Dr. Breedlove suffered at his passing, but, in the end, perhaps their loss wasn't as great as the loss of those who never had a chance to know Dr. Breedlove. 22 DR. SHELBY BREEDLOVE iles and is the W' ,iw I- X50 -'uv 1 f'! ww-'qw -499 QNX W DR. SHELBY BREEDLOVE 23 I'IiNE DLISTY ULD MEN-THEY FiiN'T college boards of trustees . . . stereotyped as being dusty old men in black suits and ties. . . not at westark . . . first of all, it's eight men and a woman . . . young, middle-aged and gray-haried members . . . monthly public meetings 1photo No. 9l . . .construction bids, financial reports, styrofoam cups of coffee, pipe tobacco . . dr. t. a. feild 11, 23, the retiring board president who wanted student opinion at board meetings . . . gene rapley 13, 43, the board's treasurer and v. p. of wood products at riverside . . . dr. wayne lanier 15, Gy, a dentist who raises cattle as a hobby . . . sandy sanders 17, 8l, one of the board's newest members who supervises employee relations at whirlpool . . . 1 "Bum fs!" 7 3--.E 24 BOARD OF TRUSTEES herman udouj 19, 101, the chairman of arkansas best's furniture division who breeds racing horses as a hobby. . . woodson holbrook 111, 121, a retired banker from Mena who enjoys woodworking. . . john sullivan 113, 141, a principle of southland industries. . . nancy llewellyn 115, 163, the person, who in addition to being active in civic affairs, keeps the board from being entirely masculine. . . and dr. william klusmeier 117, 181, a well-known dentist to adolescents with crooked teeth. . . the board of trustees. . .nine people from sebastian county who freely give their time to westark and its students. . . to keep dust from gathering on it 111 'Tl BOARD OF TRUSTEES 25 1 whitfield assumes dual rale in administration "The president himself makes the role to a certain extent, but it is also dictated to a certain extent by the responsibilities of the office" was the reply of Dr. Ben Whit- field when he was asked what innovations he had planned for the Presidency of Westark Community College. ln September, Westark's Board of Trustees asked Dr. Whitfield, for the second time in four years, to assume the duties of Acting President in addition to his regular position as Dean of Academics. Dr. Whitfield's accepting of the dual role came at a time when W.C.C. was caught between a needed building program and rising construc- tion costs. Last fall, in one of his first Board of Trustees meetings as Acting President, it was decided that the fine arts complex construc- tion would be delayed until the architect could submit a more economical plan. When his time wasn't being occupied with presidential matters, Dr. Whitfield attended to his responsibilities as Dean of Academics which included conduct- ing faculty meetings, preparing the Dean's list eacn semester, supervising curriculum revision and planning and preparing a weekly bulletin of college activities. Installation of a new drainage system near the proposed , A .ge-... fine arts site is if ' DR Dean of inspected by Dr' Whimem. .. Academics sewing as Acting President 26 WHITFIELD Preparing for his daily tasks, Dr. Whitfield pauses in the faculty lounge before beginning his morning schedule, vsp-. ln his first appearance before the student body as acting the State Attorney General, Jim Guy Tucker, who spoke in observance of Veterans' Day. No, it's not a military dictator- it's Dr. Whitfield portraying a Russian commandant from the play "Fiddler on the Roof' in which he appeared this summer. president, Dr. Whitfield introduces WHITEFIELD 27 'open door' policy brings broken legs 8. editors With an office located in the Student Union, it would appear that the Dean of Student Affairs would receive a steady flow of students with problems that need solving. For Harold Cameron, Dean of Student Affairs, that was the case for the past year. His "open door" policy regarding student concerns brought students to his office with problems ranging from broken legs to the yearbook's production. ln addition to listening to problems, Mr. Cameron oversaw the entire Student Affairs program which included financial aid and placement, registration, admission, counseling and student activities. During the year, Mr. Cameron made several trips to Little Ftock to serve on the Desegregation Committee for the State Department of Higher Education. Ivlr. Cameron also senred on Westark's Curriculum and Academic Standards Committees. During school holidays and on weekends, Mr. Cameron could often be found assisting Mrs. Cameron in her handicrafts shop. X Helping the annual meet its deadlines added another dimension to Mr. Cameron's work, here he developes film which contains yearbook photographs. 28 CAMERON it-up i.- .irtmy ,vi -q-3 i 1' ' 'Hr' Y "---A , it 1 t t il i 5 ll ff- ' it L' ' .ilagg-n, I Q- " 7:-, 1 fi r .l ! . ' .-' , I . 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Jim Bolin, Business Manager .a..- . 1. if I J,-R ' .c:- 7 1,'F' W 1 QI N V? if Y lvlr. Bolin could often be found high above i ,n. 0 Ig . , 1 as - r . ' ' l iim bolin: figuring, 4, A 4-x A 'lj' i financing und flying , H Adding, subtracting, multiplying, dividing and computing percentages of numbers reaching into the millions was the task of Business f Manager Jim Bolin. Trying to balance a record 1 ., '.., , budget which was in excess of two and one- ' 'f half million dollars also presented an addi- '. ' ,UA-.1 ' tional problem. Mr. Bolin's time was chiefly occupied by preparing and revising WestarK's annual budget, presenting financial statements to the Board of Trustees, supervising the payroll, conducting inventories, and assisting in developing plans for new equipment and l facilities-or in general, anything concerning I money. However, when he was not in his office bent over ledgers and financial reports, Q E ,gif---, f the clouds ln a plane pursuing his ' hr-1 aviator s license. in i Pl , :T-s x.. l 5 Y Q . AL X.'s""'53,if. , 5 ,gb 'Iss "" rg Q., , XX Q, l . h , Pointing to his latest personal 'F f -- tx ,, rn endeavor, MR. BOLIN describes his q Y, cf-9 -lg plans for obtaining a "AH -..., .Q 3, p1lot's license. I -4 -A BOLIN 29 deuns ussist president in curriculum matters Assisting Academic Dean and Acting Presi- dent Dr. Ben Whitfield in developing curri- culum policy were Harold Hile, Dean of Applied Sciences and Dr. S. H. Blakely, Dean of Liberal Arts. Both deans were re- sponsible for supervising and developing new programs in their respective areas as well as coordinating existing instructional pro- grams. Helping with Westark's fiscal budget was also included in their duties. Dr. Blakely was responsible for providing infor- mation of the university parallel program to the President. This program included the Divisions of Humanities, Natural Sciences and Social Sciences. Mr. Hile's duties as Dean of Applied Sciences included supervis- ing the Technology, Allied Health and Business Divisions. Each dean attended, education seminars and conferences during the year. Both were active in actual instruc- tion: Dr. Blakely lectured on World Master- pieces during both the fall and spring semesters while Mr. Hile offered archery courses through the community service program. 30 BLAKELYXHILE Left: DR. S. H. BLAKELY, Dean of Liberal Arts, right: HAROLD HILE, Dean of Applied Sciences. 44" pt. ii-.1 Q Left: CHRIS CORBIN, Director of Athletics and Federal Programsg right: SONDRA WALDROP, Director of Publicity. Checking for flaws, Mrs. Waldrop screens At a Board meeting, Mr. Corbin presents .a film used to promote Westark. plans for renovating Westark's gym. funding ond athletics combine under corbin Dividing his time between the gymnasium and his I office, Chris Corbin served as both Athletic Director and Coordinator of Federal Programs. As Athletic Director, Mr. Corbin appeared before the Board of Trustees to recommend improvements in the gym which Westark shares with the Boys' Club. This updating of the facility included additional dressing rooms, more storage and office space and reconstruction of the tennis courts. Supervising the development of the new intramural field located between Echols School and the El Conquistador Apartments was also on Mr. Corbin's list of priorities. As Coordinator of Federal Programs, Mr. Corbin sought federal funding for Westark to institute new programs and to sus- tain old ones. included in these categories were grants for nursing, the library, the Veterans' Office and the Development and Fieading Laboratories of the Learning Resource Center. good relations ond good photos oim of woldrop Anyone who said "nothing is happening at Westark" might be challenged by Sondra Waldrop to prove the validity of their statement. Serving as the college's publicity director, Mrs. Waldrop saw volumes of news releases and advertisements concerning events and activities at Westark pass through her office this year. When she was not busy taking pictures, posting billboards or preparing material forthe 300 newspapers, television and radio stations which releases were sent to, Mrs. Waldrop often appeared on local television talk shows. Two of the year's largest publicity projects were the multi-paged newspaper supplements appearing before the commencement of each semester. ln addition, trying to maintain good relations with civic groups, faculty, students and the news media for Westark were Mrs. Waldrop's primary functions. I CORBINIWALDROP 31 Left: In spite of his tight schedule, Mr. Landsburg still finds time to open doors for little old ladies. Right: Mr. Burns inspects several maps recently given to the LRC. committees and study material concern burns Coping with thirty-thousand books and over- crowded conditions might seem an awesome task to some people, but to Max Burns it was an everyday occurrence as Director ot the Learning Resources Center. Mr. Burns oversaw all of the LFlC's programs from stocking the library shelves with pertinent information to ordering a film for an instructor. In addition to his duties at Westark, he was also on the state publicity committee for college and university libraries, a postition he has held since 1973. The month of September brought the Arkansas Library - Association Convention to Ft. Smith and found Mr. Burns serving on the local arrange- ments committee helping with various commercial exhibits. I I lanclsburg airs programs on klsm's "dialog '74" "I think it makes life more enjoyable for " some people," summarized David Landsburg's thoughts concerning Westark's community service program. Serving as its director, Mr. Landsburg headed Westark's fastest growing area. Aside from his duties of scheduling classes, hiring instructors, publicizing courses and developing new offerings, Mr. Landsburg also periodically visited classes to insure smooth operation. At the beginning of the fall term, he was approximately half-finished with his dissertation towards a doctorate degree. Also earlier in the year, Mr. Landsburg appeared on KFSM's "Dialog '74" to explain the community service program to the people of Ft. Smith and the surrounding area. Throughout the year, Mr. Landsburg was helped by Peggy Sweeden, Assistant Director of ' Community Services. 32 BURNS, LANDSBURG 81 SWEEDEN -56 Ab ,--- Left: DAVID LANDSBURG, Director of Community middle: PEGGY SWEEDEN, Assistant Director of Community right: MAX BURNS, Director of the Learning Resources , in Left: DENNIS CASH, Director of Admissions and Recordsg Middle: ZACHARY HODGES, Director of Financial Aid and Placement: Right: LEO OLSEN, Superintendent of Building and Grounds, and Purchasing Agent. recruiting and registering responsibilities of cosli The job of breaking the news to the students of their semester grades through the mails is but only one of Dennis Cash's duties as Director of Admissions and Records. Occupying this position for the second year, Mr. Cash worked with the Data Processing Department in compiling, recording and maintaining the academic records of W. C. C. students. Over 40,000 transcripts of past and present Westark students are under the supervison of Mr. Cash. Mr. Cash was also responsible for coordinating Westark's recruiting programs and for all registration procedures with the exception of counselling. He made an effort to visit each area high school twice this year to inform students of W. C. C.'s programs. w.c.c. students receive over 200,000 in uid Whether it was in the form of money or a job, many students found help with Zack Hodges this year. Mr. Hodges, Director of Financial Aid and Placement, was responsible for co- ordinating the on-campus employment porgram and helping students find full or part- time jobs. He also counseled students on the various forms of financial aid available and which would best suit their needs. Approximately 20M of Westark's students received scholarships, grants, state and federal loans this year totaling to nearly SS200,000. When he wasn't assisting students find the dollars necessary to their educations, Mr. Hodges travelled to area high schools to talk with their students in an effort to promote Westark. oIsen's work divided between office outdoors The chairs students sit in, the chalk used by instructors and the cement used in making Westark's sidewalks-what do they all have in common? Nothing, except that before any of this material reaches Westark, Leo Olsen must approve the forms requisitioning these items. Serving as Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds and Purchasing'Agent, Mr. Olsen spent most of his time either outside supervising the maintenance of W. C. C.'s campus or inside his office signing purchase orders. Other duties which Mr. Olsen performed this year included conducting an inventory of Westark's equipment, notifying each department on a monthly basis of their expenditures and maintaining the coIlege's equipment- cAsH, Houses at oi.sEN v 33 cook opens activities council to all students Scheduling a diversified activities program for Westark students awaited Wayne Cook in his initial year as Director of Student Ac- tivities. One of his first acts upon assum- ing the position was to open the Campus Ac- tivities Council to include any students who wanted to help. Mr. Cook tried to make the activities program a viable part of the to- tal educational system at Westark by unifying the college through outside of the classroom informal association of students and faculty. Supervising W. C. C.'s expanding intramural program was also included in Mr. Cook's du- ties. Through both the intramural and student activities programs, Mr. Cook desired to in- crease the cultural, recreational and social interests of Westark students. rebsamen seeks healthy westark student body lf any students should seriously injure them- selves while on campus, Elene Ftebsmen would be asked to render assistance. As Director of Health Services at Westark, Mrs. Rebsamen performed a variety of duties which included coordinating student health insurance and health education programs. Mrs. Ftebsamen brought films, literature and speakers to Westark to inform students in the problem areas of drugs, cancer, alcohol, mental health, heart disease and sickle cell anemia. Mrs. Rebsamen helped the Arkansas Heart Association by finding nurses to help in the county-wide blood pressure screening program. During the spring semester, Mrs. Rebsamen offered a community service program dealing with cancer and how to detect it. sparks oversees work of data processing center Located in the rear of the second floor of the Gardener Building is Westark's Data Processing Department. lt was here that Flay Sparks spent most ot his time divided be- tween instructing students in computer operation and working on administration pro- jects. Mr. Sparks, Director of Data Process- ing, helped to lighten the business of- fices' paperwork load by programming the Data Processing Department's computers to process information regarding registration, grades, inventory and payroll. Mr. Sparks was also responsible for production of new programs I and the maintenance of existing ones. 34 COOK, REBSAMEN 8: SPARKS Left: WAYNE COOK, Director of Student Activitiesg middle . . , . . A FIEBSAMEN, Director of Health Sennces, right. R Director of Data . L4 wen-- .-4-' Q -sc., - 611, N . W, Far left: DR. SUE KINCANNON, Co- ordinator of Guidance and Counselling. Left: ln the relaxed atmosphere of the Student Union, Dr. Kincannon explains the aspects of various programs to inquiring students. 5 'f l l 514 E: .,,.,.. .. l l it tl .,. l - F men s uve usy year . Working with her fellow counselors in preparing their daily tasks, outlining a yearly calendar and developing new programs for students were some of the areas Sue Kincannon covered this year as Coordinator of Guidance and Counselling. Dr. Kincannon and her assisting counselors, Walter Wortham and Cheryl Peters, sought to help students in determining their academic needs. Individuals who experienced difficulty adjusting to their classes, establishing schedules or deciding on future plans found guidance in BA 111. The Guidance and Counselling Department spent extensive time working with instructors in an effort to make-them more receptive to student problems. Recruiting new students for Westark from area high schools was also onthe counselors' agenda, as well as assisting in the new students' orientation to Westark. Students who were eligible for veterans benefits turned to Charles Rowe for pertinent information. This was Mr. Rowe's first year as Westarlds Director of Veterans Affairs. in KINCANNON, PETERS, WORTHAM 8: ROWE 35 wc: learning resource center-more tliun books Approximately thirty thousand books and various study aids were available to Westark students and instructors through the Learning Resources Center, according to its director, lVIax Burns. In addition to the books ranging in topics from astrology to zoology, students made extensive use of films, tapes, records, film- strips and supplementary reading material. Another dimension in study was offered by the Developmental Lab. Students, regardless of their need, who felt they needed improvement in any subject found help in this independent study lab supervised by Mr. Curtis lvery. Slides, photos, transparencies and audio-visual material was produced in the media department of the LRC, headed by Dick Sandberg. Due to the crowded conditions of the LRC, the media department was transferred to the technical buildings. Thanks to the LFtC's new audio-visual system and tape recordings, westark students can now watch rock groups perform without leaving their card games. if X L Top left: GEORGE LAMB, librarian' " ' ,., ' "' librariang bottom left: CURTIS IVERY, ' , 4 'X' n " ' ' -iam Linen mprignr.-LOHNA SWOFFORD1 it Developmental Lab Supervisory 7' "iq bottom right: DICK SANDBERG, X N ' Media Specialist. ,t Q, iig 'lug' 1--'f A it ffffii' 'ti 36 LEARNING RESOURCES CENTER , :ya . is ,ftfxs 'ai it - 'ML 45' iff 1 :tw"1?f'1?.,.5i'Hi5i'rjifzlfi-i "i-Q25-fiiiiitgfcg sf' . ,. ..., .... 5, x, 'Ji il "' N ' gig ,i. U ,,.i , L 4..,,,,: . -4' If Media Specialist Dick Sandberg relates the proper method of developing color film N to his understudies during a learning ,x 35' x L? session in the darkroom. . x'- While photographers from Cinema 9 Productions position their equipment preceding a picture of the Developmental l!.L.i.'IT'l mir! PIKE'-"35'T"-E V !l X F Y V, - YA A A X 'CK --1-L... T J he if A gift if .f f at Westark librarians involved in two phases of their work-Far left: Laura Johnson applies a new coat of paint to the book return located outside of the L.R,C. Left: Charles Lamb checks on some material in the card catalogue. LEARNING RESOURCES CENTER 37 MRS JIM CHARLES Secretary, Community Service, MARY EDMINSTON, Secretary, Admissions DEBBIE GREEN Secretary, Business Office, CAROL GUFFY Secretary, Placement and SUSAN ABBOTT, Secretary, Guidance and 1 Counseling Office, ELIZABETH BALLS, Secretary, Data Processing, ff RUTH BURNS, Secretary, Nursing K Department w and Recordsy Financial Aid Office telephone colls, appointments, ond tiles kept in order by office stuff BONNY HARMON, Secretary, Health Occupations Office: KATHY JACKSON, Secretary, Business Office: PAT JOYCE, Secretary, Division of Technology BETTY KING, Secretary, Purchasing Office, LINDA LUYKS, Secretary, Business Office: JANET MICHAELS, Secretary Business Office RUTH ANN NELSON, Secretary to the Deans of Applied Sciences and Liberal Arts, ANITA WOODARD, Secretary, Business Office, GENELLE YATES, Secretary, Business Office LEO RICE, Student Union Supervisor ,.pA N, x. ' fhbffgi - . t 'R n, 'i 1 ' L A ' ' Q Q 9, GQ CARTER, CHARLES' D, . 1 - , E W' Aux FlNSEL,FRANKgma1ntenance L, p -A ""'. -L A JOHNSON, HENRY 'vii if . few ' LEE JOE - A , 1 -nf-L . f yf 1 U W X L ,X 5 MCCULLAH, A. H. A ' J-L 1 A L K3vv'N i . b ,K k R4 X ,gl , -ff -wwvfT'z-v campus and buildings kept neat and urderly by w. c. c. employees f' , 3 ,f 1: 'N EEP. 24. ..E'p' 'F' in Mcw1u.1AMs, BESS: Campus Shop A -fi-fe A t - if tl. '- ft L MEITZENHEIMER, Blu. tr lg ,Tx .-T t 3:- - NEwHAnr, CECIL l ,wg , ., 'iw , 1' A ROGERS, ROBERT: maintenance .gs ,iq IALLENT, rom LN Q . f X ,N Am! ' v i , WAUCER, LOVELL WALLACE, N. T: Security Officer WRIGHT, WILLIE LEE EMPLOYEES 39 III SIT QENI IFIEI UIIIIIIIEI I II? ILI SIFITII IVE IEIIIEII QQI IAIIIEI ISI II 5 like everyone, each faculty member or adminis- trator has his little idiosyncrasies which separate him from the common crowd . . . at westark, for example. . .there are those who occasionally forsake the traditional suit and tie of a dean for the garb of a russian commandant. . .elusive administrators who miss having their pictures taken for the an- nual. . .result-they have to be cornered, propped up against a door and snapped by the roving photographer. . .unsocial individuals who communicate with signs or hide behind masks. . .those who wait for the tooth fairy. . .people who wear out the railing of the student union. . .however, faculty and administrators will be faculty and adminis- trators. . .occasionally Gilmour Evan Asn! Inf I It -fI-mr? I-,xi A I f-',c','j,f7I,---,I jx I ' t , ' 'I 2' w 'I - Iifigzl IIJILF' fl' 'V':E7l.13i-4'-I. 'I '-1273, ,.- IIC' "gr I t tt wJQ",f .- Il'-.'4"1If-1:"' -3,1 .tl ,Q I I if - .424 ', WCG? 553 4 rift, rm 'W JAH. t.5ss:MQ,A"fk-QI I I -.9 if--1'-,L -, 'fn' 4'Qsf,Iv-'e,-.t.--- II A 40 NON-STUDENT ACTIVITIES , ,7 - ,Z . f I ..,.., :lil 1.127-Q T f'fsf'f ' " A 1 ' A A ' ,A xr? N. ,-.I mi' :F 1 131119 -'ia if M 2 1 1 I ' 1 O." fri' in wg: Q 'z ' ,-. M, , Yi ,wr 15' .I - .,- , , -L-1 NON-STUDENT ACTIVITIES 41 r. rv 4.513 1fNf -iq? TLINE feelings expressed with brushes and scores Finding ways for man to express himself through art and music was the purpose of the Fine Arts Department for the year. Music maiors pursued a course of study which culminated with a one-half hour individual recital during their fourth semester. Lead- ing to this recital was a program of sight l . singing, ear training, melody writino, composition, music history and appreciation along with the basics of learning scales, rhythms, chords and notation. Music majors were also required to appear at concerts and , recitals involving the Westark Choir or Ensemble, Art majors were involved in per- fecting the methods of transferring ideas onto canvas or paper. Art students began with a study of perspective and color theories and graduated to the more advanced levels of commercial art, painting and public schools art. The study of histories of great artists aided the students in forming their own ideas of sculpture, oils, graphics, woodcutting and etching. Several times during the year, students' work was displayed in the student union. Top fleft to rightl: Joel Ferren, Artist in Flesidenceg Karen Ferren, Artist in Residence: Logan Green, Music. Bottom: James Howard, Art: DOH i-99, Arty Walter Minniear, Chairman, Division of Humanities. 42 HUMANITIES AR T ' k NW' V. fl.-3' T eifffyiwj flirt . .xx "4 Shin! I -1 V17 ,I-"' mv , .. .,I Hx l 'Y ,Ig ,K if v ','+:'. au! JN 1 .-'xl xx ,Av-s a vacation from her at Arkansas State University, Westarker Dominique Howard etching during her father's rts class. oi Listening intently to Kathleene Keek's explanation of a harmony theory provides an answer to Melesia Jack's question. l -nf ' 1 t Above: Classical Beethoven and modern Elton John piano scores find a common denominator in the person of John Moreland, Left: transferring the likeness of a pitcher from still life onto a canvas is the intention of student artist Greylan Williams. HUMANITIES 43 effective communica- tian urged in language Learning how to communicate clearly and effectively in both English and foreign languages was the oblect of students enrolled in Westark's various language departments. English students were often found in the Learning Resources Center involved in the processes of formulating a research paper. When they weren't creating their own master- pieces, English studenfs studied the works of great English and American authors. Stu- dents who wished to learn a foreign language had a choice between French or Spanish. Ex- tensive lab work such as listening to tapes and watching filmstrips was conducted to improve the students' proficiency in their chosen language. Effective public speaking was learned through debates and demonstra- tions of speech students to their classmates. Westark's speech department brought the University of Arkansas' Mime Theater to the campus October 7 for a one-night performance in the Gardner Building. A T QI?" I I ,, Mime, an art similar to but f unlike pantomime was brought to Westark last fall by the University of Arkansas Troupe. Members of the group are Robert Sucher, Meg Partridge, Ken Mills, Deb- orah Krie and Susan Hackett. ff It X L 5 ' x hi '1 ' 5 r ' 'W' tg, I, Nab x . 4.-.. rw 40 f , 44 HUMANITIES ,Dia L 4, Top row l left to righti: BARBARA 'QF' BARTLETT, Englishf SISTER CARMEN BESHONER, Frenchj NANCY DOVER, English: MARTHA EFURD. Reading 4 g lmprovementg middle row: ANGELA 3. O'BRlEN, Speech, I-IAZEL PRESSON, I Journalism: KA THLEENE SKEEN, V ft- English, MARGARET TODD, Speech, f bottom row: GENE WELLS, English: NANCY ZECHIEDRICH, Spanish. -t rl ,mrlfxxi ri. '? 'sr' .rf:.,.f-3' "H Left: Spanish instructor Nancy Zech- iedrich introduces Dr. Gaston Fer- nandez who spoke on Cuban government during the Fiesta Latina Week, October 1-4. Below: Using his hands to lend additional emphasis to his lecture, Randy Curl describes some- thing about the size of a breadbox to his fellow speech students. 1- 4 .sf .? -tg, X bf" QQ ,xx 2 t-Ili. 1 N 'H I , R . , v 41: '11, , '-if With the advent of spring semester come term papers and the return of students en masse to the library, Here, students feverishly work to complete work on their various subjects. HUMANITIES 45 Left DELECE GORDON mu n S I u - Education and Psychologyg right ships examined DOROTHY RAPPEPORT Education and Psychology 4.26 ffw- t' , .ph Studies concerning man's relationship to himself and to others was the focal point of WestarK's Social Science Division. A wide array of courses ranging from physical education to psychology and from military science to criminology were offered to the students through this division. General psychology students delved into the problems of the individual which included studies of emotion, learning, memory and personal- ity. Specific stages of human maturation were delt with in the human growth and development courses. Sociology students ana- lyzed various societies and their cultures in relationship to social processes and institutions. Special emphasis was placed on Black American history in the inter- cultural relations classes. Sociology and psychology students had an opportunity to attend a seminar on human relations, con- ducted by Dr. John Narciso of Temple Univers- ity held in the Student Union, January 24-26. Students tentatively planning a ca- reer in teaching gained actual experience in area elementary and junior high schools through the early classroom experience program. With microphone in hand, Dr. John Narciso, a Temple Uni- versity psychologist, seeks a student's participation during one of his lectures on human relations. 46 SOCIAL SCIENCES G f 1-A, fr r .-gf lffg. , Q12 'f I iw' 1' 1 Eli . -, ' -T N ff" . YYQJ 211' " "1 J Jfghg V Lffg V 4. 1241 ' X A gggj ' . ' "4,'f4":,5:f1- W ' ' 1, 4' f ,, , Q, Q U f. A" Q 'f ,' WV nw Sf wg f'- 4 F-,gf ' - 3: E -v if E ,L V- V' .hy ,- - 5 , ai ' " -at CX , K b s " a- VG A 'if ig 5+ sk 55:5 E 'QQ I1 Q FW '- 11 V. env +- Wanda as 'u H-- 1. ,Ur 1.4 wg, K ,. .Q , 5 is W c. X L 5 vc wk , 1 IU Wi I , 5 Q, N' 4' i Ulf I at IA if i'gAl1 Q lj nl' " Q R 1,50 ,4,U'.Q '10 QIL, . 1 1 .u',, ll mkfuxss 'u NA'l."gS'l u Q 1""' ,' ul" i ' Q . L,- I J .1 '. 5 ...a ,. ,1- how 'to catch u thief' added to division Man's travels from ancient Babylonia and Egypt to the skyscrapered cities of today with all the stops in between were analyzed in the several history courses offered by Westark's Social Sciences Division. Western Civilization delt primarily with the Euro- pean society's development from ancient times to the Napoleonic era. Modern Europe finished the story of that continent from 1815 to the present. The third history course was a survey of United States History from 1877 to the present. Students interested in theology had opportunities to study the philosophies of either or both Testaments of the Bible. Current problems, political theory and the structure of American gov- ernment were discussed in the political science courses. The most current law en- forcement regulations and procedures were taught in the newly instituted criminology courses which were open to all students. For students interested in an army career or in transferring to a senior Reserve Officer Training Course, an extention of the Univer- sity of Arkansas' military science program was brought to Westark. Recreation as well as learning was found in the physical edu- cation classes headquartered in the gym. Students could actively participate in activities such as basketball, softball, golf and tennis or learn about their funda- mentals through classroom situations. A first aid course was also offered through the physical education program in which a student whom successfully completed the RMY an 'ff Top lleft to rightj: DAN BREITENBERG, History: HAROLD CALLIHAN, Physical Education: BILL CROWDER, Head Base- ball Coach, Physical Educationg bottom: GAYLE KAUNDART, Head Basketball Coach, Physical Educationg JIM WYATT, Assistant Basketball Coach, -course's requirements obtained an American Physica' Education- Fied Cross certificate. 48 SOCIAL SCIENCES we Ay. .--fx, . - mH.,,, iii? i'-,'..1.T.Y,, , H-, ,- , . YH,.YcV.-, ei With a map of medieval Europe serving as a background, Hal Smith delivers a report to his fellow Western Civilization students. H 1.111 wsu it .vu in I iv . W? 'T 4 9'4" -yy v 5 Q f 7Qfm13ts6?Q x -' -1 7 ,fs J ai-5 ,. "'ff.L'3 . 1 -A ry: Lap. . i w, 1 ' ii Islip, , 1 it --ii X --4fa'1f:1w,- . --' -awaem we ii A. N g i f iii mvyiwfrt ppp it-Lf: iw- " .HQ vw iff ' .1 Left: Positioned on a desk top, Capt. Herbert Hill prepares to instruct his military science class on azimuths and polar coordinates. Above: Although they're not playing for a tournament championship, physical education students often compete as if they were. SOCIAL SCIENCES 49 science students seek relationships Whether it was ln a chemistry lecture, a biology lab or a Zoology field trip, students enrolled in these courses spent the year studying man's relationship to his environment. Chemistry students spent much of their class time delving into the mysteries and the properties of the atom. Those who enrolled in biology were instructed in the areas of the plant and animal kingdoms. A major change in the Natural Sciences Division this year was the individualization of instruction in the human biology courses. This course served students who sought associate degrees in either nursing, emergency medical technology and operating room technology. ,uf l ,+L 1 sri..-yi fi. . ,ill ' lt 'La lat? 50 NATURAL SCIENCES lv' ji Helping students discover the internal functions of a fetal pig is only part of the year's work encountered by Mr. David Meeks, 1 biology instructor. e it Top row: left-JIM ' - E HOUSTON, biologyg Q middle-THOMAS CLARK, ll Q g ,gf , chemistry: right-SAM ll A ' i ' MacFERREN, biology. li-' ' U, Lower right: MICHAEL e I' HIGHTOWER, Chairman, 'Nfl Division of Natural . Sciences. l l x Proving that pizza and chemistry mix, Wes Kaundart and Dean Hutson enjoy a couple of slices while they conduct an experiment involving the refluxing of chlorine with bromine. Calculators can be invaluable in determining solutions to complex chemistry problems as demonstrated by Mr. Thomas Clark. " ll ' l ' l, XL .tl , , W Sometimes the best way to study biology is by listening to tape recordings in a deserted lab room. NATURAL SCIENCES 51 mathematics becomes buttery powered-almost Battery operated calculators made their pre- sence in the Math and Physics Departments quite obvious by the large number of students utilizing the Htransistorized slide rules" in solving complicated equations. Students enrolled in physics courses had opportunities to learn about electricity, magnitism and light properties during their lecture hours. The laboratory periods found physics students conducting experiments in mechanics, wave motion and heat. The Westark physics program was divided into college and engineering physics segments. Students who were enrolled in mathematics were offered a variety of courses ranging from a review of basic mathematics to calculus and differential equations. During the year, math students delved into such topics as quadratic and para- metric equations, trigonometric functions, logarithms, vectors and multiple integrals. Although calculators were extensively used in solving these problems, they were of little use when problems called for graphing an equation. Here, students were forced to use pencil and paper. 52 NATURAL SCIENCES lf Q ,-P' L . he . T 1 is. . GA i D5 Cf-5' Upper row: B. L. HOLDER, Mathe- maticsg ANDREW DOYLE COE, Mathematics, LARRY WEIGAND, Mathematics. Bottom row: g Q' L . G on.o1x1E SILVERS, Mathematics: L cHAnLEs1n1sH,Physfcs. rgmttwg:-' 5 ,- !!l1 "' -If? leur ' X XX if 9 ', 1- , '.., ? Doyle Coe preparing to show Far left: Cold, clammy hands and butterflies in the stomach can often accompany the returning of test papers in Dr. Dixie Silvers' class. Left: Physics instructor Mr. Charles Irish describes to his students some of the intricate properties of electricity. NATURAL SCIENCES 53 nursing students prepare for state board exams Providing America's health professions with skilled and competent nurses was the year's responsibility for the nursing departments of Westark's Health Occupation Division. Westark's nursing program was divided into two segments: the associative degree nursing program and the practical nursing program. Those students enrolled in the former were eligible for registered nurse status pro- viding they passed a test given by the Ar- kansas State Board of Examination upon the completion of their studies at Westark. Associate Degree nursing students studied the theories of Nlaslow and Duvall while learning how to function as part of a nurs- ing team and how to care for groups of patients. Practical nursing students spent their time learning about human biology, anatomy, physiology, first aid, mental ill- ness and pharmacology which prepared them for a State Board test leading to a Li- Ns? censed Practical Nurse degree. Students pur- ' suing either degree gained practical expe- rience in local hospitals. Mrs. Eileen Casey, Chairman of the division, was a faculty rep- resentative on the Presidential Search Committee. f ' it .iv r if W" M l- . E it W i in X f Top row fleft to rightj: KATHY BOCK, Nursingp SARA EDMINSTON, Nursing: MARY HAMMACK: Licensed Practical Nursing: MONTA HARRISON, Licensed Practical Nursing. Bottom row: SISTER CAROL KELLINGER, Nursing: BILLIE SWIFT, Nursingg ROGER VAELKEL, Nursing. 54 HEALTH OCCUPATIONS A Left: How to correctly measure a patient's pulse is demonstrated to nursing student Elain Allen lleftj by instructor Kathy Bock. Below: Receiving taped information regarding health care via headsets are students Peggy Hunsucker lleftj and Barbara O'Neil. HEALTH OCCUPATIONS 55 apy Technology middle Psychiatric Tec SUE STURGE Left: JAMES COFFMAN, Re : ' : I . , , l F allied health studies stress technical skills Pyschiatric nursing technology, respiratory therapy technology, operating room technology, medical technology and emergency medical technology combined to form the allied health department of the Health Occupations Division. Psychiatric nursing technology students prepared themselves for a career of helping patients with mental disorders. Knowing how to act with competence and quickness was required of students who sought degrees in the medical emergency technology program. An intense study of oxygen and other gases as to their effects on the human systems was made by students enrolled in the respiratory technology courses. Ft. Smith's medical centers provided actual clinical experience for operating room technology students. Here, students learned proper operating room pro- cedures and surgical instrument functions. 56 HEALTH OCCUPATIONS Roo I L--Q . f 5119 A - 1' -Q, "gp tiff R . Oqk p . Ridding oneself of as much harmful bacteria as possible is a must in health occupationsg student Elizabeth Taylor adheres to this policy by vigorously scrubbing her arms during lab practice. . ft iv, --i ., v it - v .V 1 - . X .M mm. ,, ii . 1: Ml wr ,NM as .ai " 42" gf 5 Q32 fe Operating room technician students Joyce Horne llefti, Judy Wooten and Alen Dismukes practice perfecting their operating room pro- cedures. l , ,,,,,, Two of O.R. T. instructor Sue Sturgeon's students are shown the proper placement of surgical N instruments. HEALTH OCCUPATIONS 57 business courses develop future wall streeters Four of the Business Division's five main subject areas were studied within the con- fines ofthe Business Administration Build- ing this year. The general business pro- gram included studies designed to give the student an overview of the American business world. Courses included in this program were statistics, business machines, business mathematics, communications and business law. Economics dealt primarily with the American capitalistic system- its national income and current problems. Lectures and lab work combined to educate students enrolled in accounting courses in the theories of bookkeeping and basic tax situations. One of the largest sub- ject areas of the Business Division was the secretarial science program. Instruc- tors in this phase of business education urged their students to become proficient in the speed and accuracy skills needed in the typing, shorthand and machine trans- cription courses. The correct way to tor- mulate a business letter was also introduced to secretarial science students. Mr. Flon Richard, accounting instructor, was one of the faculty representatives on the Presi- I dential Search Committee. Top ileft to rightlz JOHN COLLENS, Data Processing: RUTH GANT, Secretarial Scienceg WILLIAM LACEWELL, Business. Bottom: BETTY PFtlCE, Secretarial Science, CLAUD YANCEY, Business: PAUL LEGGETT, Chairman, Divison of Business. 58 BUSINESS 'gg AA 44" -PW' 45 1. Checking to see if Elaine Withers audio equipment is func- tioning properly is secretarial .Q science instructor Ruth Gant. Developing good eye-hand coordination helps Annie Poole to sharpen her secretarial skills. After class discussions between teacher and student are not uncommon. Here, Marty Clifford asks business instructor Claud Yancey to further elaborate on a preceding lecture. BUSINESS 59 data processing pupils study electrnnic brains' Data Processing, the fifth subject area of the Business Division, was offered to West- ark students through either the university parallel, occupational education or the community service programs. Many area high school students, also, received training in the coIIege's computer center. Introduction to data processing, a course designed to familiarize students with the history and capabilities of the computer was required for all business majors. For those students who wished to go further into the field of computer operations, there was additional subject matter to be assimilated. All training received at Westark was clone either in a classroom or in the labroom on the IBM 360 model 30 computer. Students were encouraged to become proficient in key punching, verifying, sorting, and analyzing problems and results. The opportunity to learn three computer languages, COBAL, FORTRAN and PLXI was also available to the students. The systems analysis program allowed the student to use his creativity in developing new systems after he had mastered analyzing existing systems. Actual job experience was achieved through the computer projects course which allowed students to receive additional training in local data processing centers. 60 BUSINESS Iss Learning how to exchange reels in the Data Processing Department's IBM computer is required training for students like Mark Myers. .L ata Processing instructor John ollens explains some of the chnical intricacies of the computer students Mark Myers and Debora Davis. 'i I J 1 it Impromptu quizzes over the results of a particular program give Data Processing Director Ray Sparks insights into a student's progress, 5 By utilizing the speed and accuracy of a computer, students' mid-term and semester grades can be rapidly recorded and sent to the students. Here key punch operator Cindy Franklin readies material for the computer. BUSINESS 61 future buildings und machines in works Some, as of yet unknown, labor-saving machine or an unconstructed architectural masterpiece may have had its seed planted this year in the mind of a student enrolled in Westark's drafting programs. Future draftsmen had an opportunity to study either mechanical or architectural drawing. Re- gardless of the field chosen by the student, he was encouraged to take several prelim- inary drafting courses. Engineering graphics taught drafting students the principles of charts and graphs, dimension, geometric con struction and the correct lettering styles. Descriptive geometry acquainted students with the concepts of points, lines and planes. Howto correctly comprehend and interpret build- ing plans were covered in blueprint reading. Once a student completed these courses, he was ready for the related studies of his chosen field. Architectural draw- ing and design involved two basic courses which instructed the student in building codes, electrical wiring and heating and air-conditioning systems. Students were ex- pected to make complete drawings and plans for a house and a business. The layouts of small machines and the design of mechanical devises were the topics of machine drafting and design. The functions and production problems, such as processing and costs, of several tools and machines were also dis- cussed. i-4 fx lx, e: Fr' .-r - 'QC S .XXX 1 V Q?'7st'1ff . f ills? ,,-,sg K :YA Jig, 5" 1 ,T in U' I r I f -41: l Mi l . r- - . l , gg. 5 ,W -.-.L . gn-fag M i M, -1' ' ,I+-.4 54. . ' . .' Q' V . ruff, ..' 'J ' ' xzrvlfr , in fir. ef" 1 - A ffx -fl: sf W - . - '7-- ni,-151 ' jails I , ng , y "J, ' e New Left: MARY COPELAND, Draftrngg :A ' middle: LEE CUMMINGS, Draftmgg - ' X 2 A IAIA Li. ,x ,Q right: RICHARD B. HUDSON, Chair- ,ly fftifgg man, Division of Technology. 62 DRAFTING , 5 ut. , "A ,f ,-,3l'11.t,E'9f' .N Left: Discussing the best ways of completing a drafting assignment are students l from left! Ted Hall, Terry Daniels and Dale Wagley. Below: As the overhead projects images onto a screen, drafting instructor Lee Cummings Ileftl provides information of their meaning to one of his machine design classes. how te service tru nsis- torized societies taught ln a world which is coming to depend more and more on electricity for its energy and convenience, workers versed in electronic technology are at a premium. Students en- rolled in Westark's electronics program sought knowledge which would enable them to earn a living in their chosen field. Work on a two-year program ending with an Associate of Applied Science degree began with a study of basic electronics such as series and parallel circuits, direct current and alternating current. Meters, alternators, batteries and other electronical components were then studied. How to detect defects and recognize certain configurations of systems using either tubes or transistors was studied in two separate courses: elec- tron tube circuits and transistor circuit approximation. After mastering the funda- mentals of electricity, students then branched- off into studies related to industrial instrumentation and process and audio and visual transmission systems. In the latter, students studied the transmission and re- ceiving ot radio and television signals plus methods of design and service. First or second degree Federal Communication Commis- sion licenses were awarded to students en- rolled in communication electronics who passed their examination on government regulations for AIVI and FIVI broadcasting. v . - Q, , . " f, 1 tr: 1 Utilizing one of electronic's " " 1 'ii it ' ' H f 'T latest innovations for measurement two Westark students check to see if their lab project is functioning correctly. 64 ELECTRONICS D, "rug, it Y.. 'Ng Stopping on his rounds through the classroom, electronics instructor Stan Cagle answers a studenfs question about the power supply for a circuit board. 4:- cv his circuit board correctly. Above: To become a competent electrician, students must learn from books in addition to lab work. Left: With his eyes fixed on the gauges of a performance analyzer, Hon Bartell checks to see if he has assembled ELECTRONICS 65 Right: Careful attention must be given when removing dirt readings from a machine used auto mechanics steer for perfection Every shiny new car, whether it be from Detroit or Nippon, usually has one flaw about it-sooner or later it will suffer a mechanical breakdown. When this happens, a mechanic will be needed. Westark's automo- tive technology department sought to prepare their students for this with instruction in every area of automotive repair. Students spent time in classrooms studying the prin- ciples of such things as electrical systems, emission controls and wheel alignment and then applied their knowledge to problems set-up in the laboratories. Under the super- vision of instructors, students disassembled, repaired, rebuilt, reassembled and tested transmissions and entire engines. Plans for a new one-hundred thousand dollar facility for the automotive technology department were announced this year. Auto tech instructors this year were William Fitz- gerald and Ken Butler. from engine parts. Far right: Two prospective mechanics observe the instrument in wheel adjustment. 66 AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGY . sm, Q f .H , Y- .J l , L I . ' . -,. ,, ,- - ff Lfme- " ,A Q -i -"fax-'A L' ,Ass 9 il f. jg.-. U fp' ffmggzk , . 5 ' . . 1 ff-P544 " I :'- ff" I , J .- 1 I V .K-If Y A . " I -. ' 31 .' 7' .Y W V K X bf? , p ., 5"'f5ff5i? . ' I Ll' ' if-Q-W . E?3:.j?.,.n,,-, .. 4, , , :rv5':i15'?v. 'uw ' If-mi Q ra .,4. ,-, V ., A K -. 1 ' V N , ' N1 f il ,Ek F s,., . ' ' He . W Q ing H Q, s ' m 3? J. 1 R 3 2" E e U 2 . 9.. I X 4 T6 Q. ,I .iv- 6 'P-" N... ,.,,,r 1 'sr 1 machinists study princi- ples of making tools Developing a student's working knowledge of using machines to build other machines and tools was the goal of Westark's machine shop program. Students learned the necessity of precisely following blueprint specifications in setting up their shop operations. During the year, students becamelfamiliar with machine shop terminology such as knurling, turning, threading, tapping, drilling, reaming, grinding and boring. Actual job shop conditions were dupli- cated as closely as possible in order to acquaint the students with the atmosphere surrounding a machine shop. Students who enrolled in basic machine shop worked on stand- ard shop projects while those who proceeded to more advanced courses were allowed to design their own projects. ' Acqualnting students with the vari- ous intricacies ofa lathe is all in a day's work for Mr. Douglas Statham, machine shop instructor. 68 TECHNOLOGY JERRY CENTER, machine shop. g Mt i 'ls Left: In order for a new tool or die to perform well, each step in its design and manufacture must be carefully monitored. Below: Westark's two machine shops, one located underneath the Gardner Building and the other in the vo-tech buildings, offer students many machines to help develop their shop skills. Working with the levers, knobs, drills and lathes of a machine shop means that personal safety must be considered at all times. MACHINE SHOP 69 masked men produce sparks in welding slrep It wasn't all sparks and flames for the students who chose to enroll in Westark's welding program this year. In addition to their hours spent in laboratory sessions, welding students were required to attend lecture periods in which metallurgy, safety precautions and welding techniques were discussed. How- ever, most of the students' time was spent with torches in their hands gaining practical experience in the shop. Proficiency in reading blueprints was emphasized as was developing dexterity in manipulating the equipment used in welding. Oxy-acetylene, arc, tig and mig, and production welding were sub- iect areas covered this year. In some segments of the program, students were given opportuni- ties to design and construct proiects to dem- onstrate their level of accomplishment. 70 TECHNOLOGY IVV ,SF-1 uv' Left: DIXON BRIDGES. right: CHARLES CALLISON. Left: How to adjust the torch's flame for proper temperature is shown to a student by Charles Callison lleftl. Below: Welding students and an instructor watch as an apprentice attempts to fuse two pieces of metal. Left: Protection of the face from hot sparks when welding is assured by wearing a face mask equipped with a colored glass area for eyesight. Above: Welding instructor Dixon Bridges checks on a student's progress towards mastering welding skills. WELDING 71 9 - 72 COMMUNITY SERVICE f 'W' community service. . . the third and largest aspect of westark s academic program. . . an expected enrollment of near- ly 5000 this year. . . non-credit courses ranging from computers to yoga. . . all designed to provide for the communities needs. . . income-tax and stock seminars for the business minded. . . exercises for the elderly of local rest homes. . . football instruction for the -U' lady who can't distinguish a .shortstop from a haltback. . . - Q2 ' - Q V J ji . - .32 9 V , - , . if ' lf" -I "0 ' nl . .' , A. -I' 1 Q.. . -' sprigs, . My 0 W t g a..,, J Q -, 1i.e'fA?g'm?i?E 'X-.fx ' ' N ' -.-f' , - V K -V COMMUNITY SERVICE 73 community service. . . a program open for sugges- tions on how it can better serve the community. . . various courses designed for the 60-plus generation. . . senior citizens bringing their glasses and enthusiasm to participate in plays and newspaper publishing. . . obedience lessons which curbed hundreds of dogsg although it is difficult deciding who was leading who at first. . . physical fitness classes for men and women who want to fight flab. . astronomy for star-gazers. . . and classes for future refrigeration system repairers. . . fa .ff W Ev .Lg , 14: ,. ., . I 31 ' I' gf if ,u 3, 5 2'1- 17" . A E ' M5 F '55 C miusuv g C Utes., CEDQDU9 8 CU m s a senior citizens' day . . . older people becoming acquainted with a young college. . . a young college. . . piano lessons for those people who want to learn for themselves. . . a session on musical instruments for those people who want fo teach pre- schoolers how to use them. . . baking. . .learn how to make a cake from filling to frosting. . . listening to informative lectures. . . such as dr. caston fernandez's talk on cuban government. . . community service. . . something for everyone. . . learning for everyone 1 76 COMM UNITY SERVICE li '9 4 H. .,., il xl ,X .aw C- x 2 X .uw , 1:1 i Z , iw? sf W, --'Ni -,3 V H Q2 ew, .- " QV , - I l A. . .vi I, V HG A F fig Ui M lsfiww' -fri COMMUNITY SERVICE 77 a.-H W L Q , X. -' My W H 'Fi is if , "49lE'3' - W' ' V 5' W ,Q 11. - ievf' Q .ri : - H, ' N" " "1 fs-f-Sh M.W"M W 53+ ff f I .-k. , W b S ,W ' I I ' 5. R ?5'A' QQ! wx ' X X V K1 VV ii "wi Q L . B. - ' 4 I W.- X n vi' V' 114 :,.,a 'Af,l,.. ls.. , 4 cw , iff! M 'F-' fa' ' Tw' , Y . - f .: ' Gif I 4' E. , :'. ,, . , f -f U-,?'f,,,f -f - ,ff r ' , ' 4 5-13 Q' A 4 'Yell 'f .A V -Q"i.g-TA"vg4.-' 'F ' .. I X ': A A .. '- 2. P Qeffigl . -V J J?,.-L..-in ,i, ' . 51, , ' ' f , ."fi--Eau, .'-'W - ,:.i-l,,1g ' .. M i ll 4 . V -- 1 -I .111 111 11 1 1 11 ' ' -:1:2: ' 0 s 0 1 o 1 1 11 11 1 11 11 1 s 1 .s.1 1 1 1 1 -.I .... ooo .. l 1'1'o'o' 111 11 '1's'a 11 111 11 . . . . .n'o'1' -03.1 - ' . 1 1 1.1.1. 1 1 o o 1 1 1:n:o:0 1 l I... . 1 11 1 1 1.1.1. 1.1- Z'I':':':'1 . 1 1 0 -1 '1"1 au'o'1 1 1 's'o'1 1 1 1 0.1.1. . 1 1 o 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0.0.1. I .1.u.o '1" I .1.1:k'a '1'. Q 1 '0.Q's'c.o 1 1'1 'o:s:o. 1 1 0 11 o 111 11 1 11 111 an 11 1 11 11 1 1 O.l. 1 1 11 1 1 cocoa' 11 111 11 1.1 1 11 11 .l.l A 1 11 11 111' 1 11 11 U 1 I I C. . 5555552.1- I U 11 .. . . . I - .zu . :-:-'-'3:T.- -- ,. 1, +111 1 . .,.. . I. 1-11- I-D-A ' . 1'1'.1' ' 1- -I-I-. I-I-1' if h ' ::::':'1::f:2' . A.1,:.:.:.:.:.'1H'.'.' , , 3:i:5?3f3f5?3. - 1.0. 1.1.1-1'l.l.l'u.1'1'1'., 1 :+:-:-:-:-:-:3:5:1:i:i3?, IVIiI:'3':':I-':I:I:I:I:I3jfl . 1 1 ...., if '5 5'E:3:f:3:51' I - -' l'1'1'1'.'.'.' ' '- .'.:...'...-.'1" 1'.'. pQ:1jI:I:.jf:" 11 1 . . . 'uf '.'.'.'.'.'1' '1 "' ' :.:,' 1:1-.'.-...5 . ' I 'I.n-1.1.1'. . . 'ff-and -"'f'I'Z'f'f-Q 3:?:33513:5:'Z' -- 2. I ' 1'1'1'. . " V :.:.:.j.j1'.' - 1 1 ,. .. 'f'1'::':' ':':':'f'f" :Q:::f::':':':" .' ,i.i.f.:.:.:.'1 1 . 1 12:2 l 1-.:.:.:.:f:fi.j H. '.'.:1::'- " "'Qi '. ..1 ....-.-.-.- . .. ,f'f'f':':: ' , l'f'1"""1... . V1.1 ll l'r.1'1'1 ll 1-1-1-....... 11 '1'.'.'.'.-.- -1 "1-f'f'f':':'1 ff "f':':'.'. ' . ' " .11 'Q T ':-:-:1: . . -. J'1:.'. "" 13.- .1.:.:.:.:.:. I , . GI'1'I'f'f . ' 4:-3-' -- AQ '.'1 l-I-1.1.1'.' I ff' '.'1':'I'Q'I'f':'1 - ii:::.:.:.:.-1 '. 1' 1' f'I'f'f'f':': 1' ' 1 . .:.: ' ' ' ' ' -.-.......- 1 1. . . 1 ...... . ...1 N' "-1 ':.:.:,:.1 ' . . 1 1" ' 1 , f-i:f:f'f':a ,Z ' ' ff" I: -f-I ': :ff-fl jf.. 1-...:.:.:.:. 1 . .ljfllgl . -:::':"" 1" . . . . . . 1 1 .'1',:.:.:.:.:.: 1 1 .... 1 , -11 . . .:.:.: musical organizations sing songs, serve food Opportunities to perform and hear good music as well as to sample good food were afforded to the 1974-75 members of Westark's three musical organizations. The three organiza- tions-the Ensemble, the Choir and the Music Guild were involved in a variety of events throughout the year. The Ensemble, a small, select group of vocalists that can perform at a moments notice, sang during Westark's Patriotic Day festivities and at the Senior Citizens' Day luncheon held in the Student Union. ln addition, they travelled to Boone- ville, Paris, Van Buren, Mena and several other cities to perform before high school students. A much larger group, the Westark Choir, combined with the Arkansas Tech Choir and the Ft. Smith Symphony during February in a presentation of "King David." The Choir presented its annual spring concert in April. A sprawling array of food was present in W.C.C.'s Student Union due to the Music Guild's smorgasbord dinner held last fall to raise money. The Music Guild, which is a composite of Ensemble and Choir members, so sponsored a doughnut sale during the spring semester. In April, the Music Guild attended the National Convention of Music Educations National Conference in Omaha. Logan Green served as sponsor for all of Westark's musical groups. WESTARK ENSEMBLE lleft to rightl: Mike Mason, Melissa Matlock, Debbie Mendenhall, Robert Sparkman, Rachel Brisco, Ann Dunn and Rick Beckham. 80 MUSIC GUILD if-0' .-, lL intently upon the receipts of Guild's smorgasbord dinner held the Student Union are Rick Beckham and Susan Dahlem. fall in Y' 'wfifgk Westark's Patriotic Day assembly marks the debut of the Ensemble before the student body as they sing "America the Beautiful." 3 L. use tss, ,...- Nf' lESTARK CHOIR-First row ileft to righti: Kathy Sharp, Sylvia nderson, Polly Parker, Melissa Matlock, Ann Dunn, Karla Mikel, ynthia Franklin, second row: Kathy Middleton, Glennie Huie, usan Dahlem, Sherry Beckham, Pat Joyce, Monica Heinricksg ird row: Cynthia Quillman, Patrick Hopkins, Robert Spicer, :bert Green, Dale English, David Halverson, Debbie Hess, Alice King, Sharon Glass, fourth row: Debbie Mendenhall, Mel Radcliff, Mike Mason, Steve Perkins, Doug Beasley, John Moreland, Gary Helms, Robert Sparkman and Rick Beckham. MUSIC GUILD 81 business club aids in march of dimes drive With stated goals of developing competent, aggressive leadership and of creating better understanding and interest in business occupations among its members, the Zeta Upsilon chapter of the Phi Beta Lambda co-educational fraternity began its thir- teenth year as a Westark organization. Mem- bership in the club was extended primarily to business students. The group held reg- ular meetings in the Business Administration building where plans for events such as the Christmas tree sale were discussed. The spring semesters activities consisted of a series of hot dog sales, including one sale in which all proceeds were donated to the March of Dimes. Upon paying their dues, each Phi Beta Lambda member received a membership card. Fall semester officers were: Greg Chapen, President: Christy Wilbanks, Vice President: La Beth Wald, Secretary: Sherry House, Treasurerg Faye Jones, Scrap Bookg Don Marr, Recorder and Karen Galloway, Rep- resentative to the Campus Activities Council. Paul Leggett, Chairman ofthe Bus- iness Division, was the group's sponsor. 'Q PHI BETA LAMBDA ISPRING SEMESTER!-First row ileft to isponsorlg second row: Ron Evans, Helen Leslie rightl: Sylvia Ventris, Nowita Newman, Frankie Batch- Maddox iSecretafyi, Laura Ventress, Kareln lor iRepresentative to Activities Councill, Dorothy resentative to Activities COUHCIU, ROQSV Moore, Faye Jones i Vice Presidentl, Christy Wilbanks Steve Dunlavy. Palll Hicks iR9C0fd9fi iPresidenti, Ruth Kleiss, David Neal, Paul Leggett Don 82 PHI BETA LAMBDA Robert lvlays, Faye Jones and Joe Fears. 0 PHI THE TA KAPPA INDUCTEES-First row lleft to flghfl. David Adrlon, Robertson, Marilyn Maddox, La Beth Wald, Kathryn Croom, Janet Yates, Debora Boone and Dolores Sinesg second row: John Joplin, Nean Molthan, James lnklebarger, Particia Dickinson, Patricia Locke, Stan Godfrey, Vic Phillips, Diane Dyer and John Adamson. THETA KAPPA SECOND-YEAR MEMBERS-First row lleft to Joyce Nadeau, Richard Gordon Ill, Carolyn Blaschke, BatchelorlPresidentl, Virginia Wald iSecretaryl and Sally lvice Presidentlg second row: Kathy Snider, La Rhonda academically outstand- ing students cited Thirty-five Westark freshmen and sophomores were inducted into the Zeta Epsilo n chapter oi Phi Theta Kappa in a candlelight ceremony held on Sunday, March 9. Phi Theta Kappa is a national honor fraternity designed to recognize and encourage scholarship among junior college students. Zeta Epsilon func- tioned exclusively as an honor ass ociation with no fund-raising events and few activi- ties. A 3.5 cumulative grade point average, completing of twelve hours of college work and a current enrollment of twelve hours were required for membership. Members of Phi Theta Kappa were honored at the Awards Assembly, recognized as honor graduates of Westark and their distinction of having gained membership in the organization was noted on their diplomas and transcripts. 1975 PHI THETA KAPPA INDUCTEES-First row lleft to rightl: Suzanne Harmon, Betsy Nigh, Sarah Abernathy, Christy Wilbanks, Mary Ann Spanel and Alice King,' second row: Thomas Armento, Billy Jones, Cathy Fires, Janet Lasey, Marvin Lehman, Bill Yates, Theron Chappell, Kirk Martin and Lane Dooly, third row: Adam Shpahawsky, Howard Hardgrave and Bobby Corbell. 1 I PHI THE As Phi Theta Kappa Vice- President Sally Martin Ileftl holds her candle in oosition, Mary Ann Spanel lights her candle signifying membership in the organization. TA KAPPA 83 freshman stuff oversees production of collegiun With a goal of making students more aware of what was happening at Westark, a staff composed nearly of freshmen accepted the responsibility of producing the Collegian, the college newspaper. Sandra Curtis and Patricia Dickinson served as co-editors for the monthly publication. The twenty-sixth volume of the Collegian contained four pages and approximately nine editions were published. The staff spent most of its time covering a broad spectrum of events ranging from interviewing politicians to relating semester exam information to the students. In each edition, one of Westark's Board of Trustee's members was featured in an interview to give students an opportunity to know the people who were setting the school's policy. Apmroximately1100 copies of each edition were printed. Since there was no formal advisor for the group, most of the decisions regarding the CoIIegian's content were reached by the staff. Wes Kaundart was the sports editor with Terry Dougan and Doug Carson serving as reporters. Ken Coddington was the staff photographer. 3 3"fv'W' 1 i 5 WT F rr Prior to . 4 addressing FT'-K the Westark - -3. student body, Q' Congressional My candidate Bill Clinton answers Patricia Dickinson's questions regarding his .V .,.. l j- o inionson fy 'gift P current major issues. 84 COLLEGIAN h W , "wt Hoping to receive enough information for a is With a deadline for the newspaper Q1 approaching, sports editor Wes Kaundart puts some finishing touches on a basketball story. Collegian co-editor Sandra Curtis and Doug Carson collaborate during their lunch hour on the page layouts for the newspapers first issue. I : ti r h fl Q ' I eg.. -4-f-. -- riffs -c' -, 51 . .,, , era, 'E . good feature story, Terry Dougan carefully notes the contents of an interview with Mr. Sandy Sanders, Westark Board of Trustees member. COLLEGIAN 85 ere, 'we il 1:11, a f llllff1m,a I'1lgfer :mil , a nllllllllbl sflcl u 4 44444444 the advent of autumn . . .flocks of geese flying southward . . . multitudes of many colored leaves swirling through the air . . . and, at least, during even numbered years, political candidates flocking to anyplace where there's an audience . . . political hopefuls descending on westark armed with bumperstickers, posters, pamphlets, issues, ideas, suggestions and orange yardsticks . . . a voting machine displayed by the league of woman voters in a successful effort to persuade ft. smith of their need . . . democrats, republicans, liberals and conservatives-all prepared to give speeches and to answer questions . . .providing they could be heard over the food machines and the card games. 86 POLITICS Y xi 'VJ 'L H I xx! 1 latest hqlloween loshzon X, unvezled ol dance ghouls, goblins, witches, hippies, and other conspiculously weird indi- viduals invading the student union. . . a belated halloween celebration spon sored by the campus activity council. a rock band for students who felt the need to dance. . .tables for students who felt the need for something else. a successful dance until the clock struck twelve. . .then it was time for the participants to assume their everyday disguises. . .because the union was closing for the weekend. -sm ,-fx HALLOWEEN 87 octivities council per- forms duol functions Providing a forum for student opinion con- cerning Westark policies and establishing a schedule of interesting activities for W.C.C. students were the dual purposes of the Campus Activities Council for the past year. Under the direction of Wayne Cook, Director of Student Activities, the C.A.C. ended the policy of electing its members and opened its doors to any student who wished to become a part of the organization. The policy of electing officers each semester was replaced by a chairman elected monthly from the group's membership. The C.A.C.'s first big event of the year was a "Howdy Week held during the first week of the fall semester which was composed of activities designed to welcome students to Westark. One of the Council's most important actions of the year was the election of Mike Hutton to serve as the student representative on the Presidential Search Committee. Before last November's general election, several politi- cal candidates visited Westark to meet its students at the Council's invitation. Later in the year, the Council met to consider which students should be nominated as possible Who's Whoers. Throughout the year, students were often entertained during their lunch hour by rock groups appearing as part of the C.A.C.'s noontime concert series. However, one of the Council's most widely appreciated services was the bus it sponsored free of charge to the Regional Basketball Tournament in Ada, Oklahoma. One of the more familiar fixtures at C.A C dances is Wayne Cook who supenfises the activities 88 CAMPUS ACTIVITIES COUNCIL Left: Westark's Fine Arts Auditorium is the scene for a play dealing with the Black Ethenic Week which the C. A. C. co- sponsored. Below: Congressman John Paul Hammerschmidt appears in the student union at the C. A. C.'s invitation to answer student questions before the November general election. CAMP Conversation about the up-coming Lion Oklahoma City Southwestern clash abounds in the bus sponsored by the C. A. C. to the Region ll basket- ball tournament in Ada, Oklahoma Several C. A. C. members take a break from creating Homecoming corsages to pose for a roving photographer. US ACTIVITIES COUNCIL 89 drill team mixes pan cakes with flashlights As the gymnasium lights dimmed, music began to play. Spectators soon saw dozens of flashlights swaying to the beat of the music. Westark's first drill team was making its initial appearance during the half time of the Lions vs. Bacone College basketball game, November 12. The group which was organized to promote school spirit and half-time entertainment was formed during the past September. The girls sponsored a pancake breakfast and a carwash to raise money to pay for their new uniforms and other equipment. Through- out the basketball season, the drill team aided the cheerleaders by making signs and lending their vocal support to the team. Janice Vaught was the captain of the group with Jerri Foster sewing as oo-captain and Karen McRay and Carolyn Blaschke acting as lieutenants. The drill team's sponsor was lVlr. Walter Wortham. Dispensing coffee with a smile, Janice Vaught ileftl and Gerre Foster serve as hostesses at the Drill Team's pancake breakfast. 90 DRILL TEAM lg Bottom row: Janice Vaught, Gerre Foster, Amelia Gordon. Second row: Jo Beth Lemon, Karen McFlay, Carolyn Blaschke. Third row: Trishia Claghorn, Melinda Nichols, LaDonna Bradley. Fourth row: Debra Tinkshell, Allison Sewell, Diana Bradley, Chris Hague. Top: Mr. Walter Wortham. Lwi 1 f-J-V V ' 'fr . -4 if M ei? at J . Myfv Practice and performance-Far left: Janice Vaught and Trisha Claghorn go through the motions during a practice in the Westark gym. Left: ln the same gym, Chris Hogue and her drillmates perform to the delight of the crowd during half-time intermission. With their performance finished, the Drill Team receives an ovation from the capacity crowd as they file off the basketball court. Nearing the end of their flashlight routine, the Lionnettes kneel on the court awaiting the return of the gymnasium lights. DRILL TEAM 91 an ,f -1 , 1-v -nw Q -f X fm ,K 7 , Xi f I A ',S...-" 4, 'ff 3 ,. j ug' -'t Y 'iw ,Q 't Pwmi Xi ,f ,ffl 'x I T' W I iv - 5 'I 1. X M' 1, X V 4, -ls With apple, cherry, mincemeat and pecan pies spread before them, the four pie-eating contest entrants receive some last minute instructions from the cheerleaders. The event was staged during a basketball pep rally November 11. w A. I , in xii, 5,,,,' ' ,i ii 15 - ff! -, '.' r-.v.b2.,' , ' , , W . -L ' '- T025-.M ' ffQgfTT5'Cr YE. ,. , '-A 'f?" "-11 ,,,-'- :wr -rt ' 'f vp ,wh 3:,- 1. ,,g.wt,.f,,rv,.ft , "' , """tW" . . Y 11--cn" . " :r"4L EV'-i,:lf5P"""""' ' --an ' .. f - f - , t ..,:,J,5-yr, my . if ff it . . . , ' FZ-a sg, a ff- '- Above: Debbie Andrews tries her hand at dribbling in the Homecoming Dribbling con- test. Left: Although he's not a cheerleader, Fred Hartsfield .stands guard over the stereo offered by the cheerleaders as a fund-raising project. CHEERLEADERS 93 lien signed basketball sends girls to adn Throughout the long basketball season, the cheerleaders supported the Lions by attending all of the games, both at home and away. Spec- tators could often see the girls practicing their cheers before games on the gym's second floor. Thinking of new slogans for signs and then painting them on rolls of butcher paper occupied a lot of the cheerleaders' time between basketball games. The cheer- leaders received an allotment of money from the colleges student activities budgetg but when this proved to be insufficient, the Lion's Den Tip Off Club, a club formed by Lion boosters, stepped in with donations to keep the cheerleaders operating. Money with which to finance the girls' trip to the Region Il Tournament in Ada, Oklahoma was raised in a variety of ways. One of the most successful methods was a plan which for a dollar donation a fan obtained a chance to win a basketball autographed by all of the Lion players and the coaches. The cheerlead- ers were sponsored this year by Mr. and Mrs. Mike Hutton. Above: Sophomore cheerleader Cindy Seaton smiles as she accepts a donation which entitles the giver to a chance to wm an autographed basketball Right Westark s cheerleaders were supported throughout the year by their mascot Kathy Richard, daughter of accounting Instructor Ron Richard 94 CHEERLEADERS -L ,Q .ff 3. i o .1 A w' ' r .Ax 'Q 145. -U", -I .ir Q,,., C' P 'WW x 'f --1 'C .f. A51 I - ,, rjiw-fn 1.3.11 ,,. fv- A -paid' To f-.5 .1 fir' f-1F21"'5ws' ' mf' v1f""5 vm. ,tw ' RLK LW' mf. ' xox f ' r ., .x-. 7-vw-:,A-A .gf- KF , . .g' . ,Aug .- ' A J' f' ,A , 0 , i , i"... ,..,.'- lf. -- 12 had? Q -N' f. if ' V , X- .Ng I' ii , .-4,1 -' EM, N-Q VT.-Ltr -- '. V? 514'-E ' mf- 'Y 'JT' ijwa - - 3 . 1 ,M 1 - I 1,41 Jw 'A 'P if-3 "',1A 1 L ,f L, 5 , X, F-. ,L I ,' .L-.yu A F ' I .Jai if ' . f r 7 I ,I .'! 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'... .. .... 00... - '... - . -... ....- -- ..- ....-..--..... ...... .- 0... -... .- ...... -... . -.....-. ---.........- -Q ......... ...-...... ......--. ......... ..... .......... .. ......... .....l..-.....-.. ..'.........-..... . -n-:...-3 V -...I-........... ...'... V -............. Z.. ....l........'.. I 1974 baseball lions set national record With an All-American, a hational record, and scholarships from senior institutions awarded to four of its players, the 1974 Westark baseball team closed their season with a 31-17 overall record. The Lions' 646 winning percentage included a 28-16 regular season mark and a 3-1 tournament record. By slugging 37 homeruns in 48 games, the Lions established a new national record forjuniorfcommunity college baseball programs. Lee Lewis, who was the seventh Westark Lion in nine years to achieve All-American status, led the way in this assault on the record books. The Lions advanced to the semi-finals of the National Junior College Athletic Association Region ll baseball tournament held at McAlester, Oklahoma before they were eliminated from competition. Later that spring it was announced that four Lions had been awarded scholarships to four-year schools. Bill Montgomery left for the University of Arkansas, Randy Newth accepted the College of the Ozark's offer, Flonny Bartmier decided to play ball for Cameron College and Ken Sumate headed for the State College of Arkansas. With the addition of the 1974 record, head coach Bill Crowder completed this ninth year at W. C. C. with a total of 285 wins and 105 losses. 106 BASEBALL Stretching to catch the ball a split- second before the opposition's runner reaches base is Lion first baseman David Carlson. Despite the fact that a teammate fTerry Gerenl is serving as an umpire, Mike Higgins is still called "out" while trying to reach third base. lt's back to defense for Lyndon Emberton who just scored Westark's third out for the inning in a practice game played last fall. Far left: Sliding into first base, Dean Hutson successfully avoids being tagged-out by a College of the Ozarks player. Left: Demonstrating one of baseball's more tedious tasks, Mark Paul dons his catching equipment which included shin and chest protectors, a helmet and a face mask. BASEBALL 107 1975 lions will rely on pitching stuff Preparations for a rugged spring schedule of over 40 games began this fall for head coach Bill Crowder and his Lions. Several prac- tice games were slated with area colleges which included teams from John Brown University, Carl Albert Community College and the College of the Ozarks. The purpose of these games was more for conditioning than for the record books as no official scores were kept and the Westark baseballers played in sweatsuits rather than in uniforms. The practice season also gave Coach Crowder an opportunity to eval- uate individual performances and to decide which players would return for the spring season. The pitching staff was strengthened with the addition of Jerry Glidewell, Brad Cauthron and David Rhodes who all starred on Ft. Smith Kerwins' State Championship baseball team during the previous summer. Catcher-out- fielder Lyndon Emberton, also from Kerwins, was signed to a Westark scholarship. These players when combined with returning sophomores from last year's team, other outstanding freshman recruits and transfers give Westark a solid possibility of equalling or bettering the previous season's mark of 31 -17. During a practice session, Lion hurlers Terry Geren fleftl and Herbert Satcher try to improve on their mound skills before season play begins 108 BASEBALL "'r s F . ' '- Ar. " A " 'lt' i- ffi2Zv":'.w . h nd ,bw ,-1, t - - .,. P 5- X IN ...D 1 .-13-Q 1, - L, A' 3 ' UM... Y' Freshman Lion Pedro Sadler studies the throwing 1 style of an opposing pitcher Q while he awaits his turn ' al bat. 35' y l W 7 Q pw . ... ' --1: -: ' , Q "- 4195? -we .,,v ,Usd ,H-"Ea ,a-N", figs? Q sf... "f , 1 '5ii'1!3"'1-1 "5-- , ' Q 'twenty Q W t . 1 V ly A , 1 Q, - i , . a.. J " , .1 - f F, When the dust settles, the Carl Albert Community College runner will be declared "out" as Willard Williams recovers from a low throw to make the tag for W.C.C. Ill. 1 -. . -f W 1, J ' 4 lfffslxgfif r 1. Y .W 5 5' W ' t I .r 6 N ,ff 12 9 2 ' If S 5 wr we vt . "WWW .i 1 ."' V' -V ' , i t u up an f -M X-., f 1975 I' ' I, I lon prog nnsls ' ' "I feel that we'll be competitive . . . we have 1 gg . A W. g some pretty strong pitchers . . . the conferences ft Vg- ' W .f fi will be like last year-tough." A Bill Crowder Head Baseball Coach While John Godfrey watches, Mark Paul and Lyndon Emberton log some time fielding curve balls. BASEBALL 109 p lions smash opponents in first six court contests Freshman John Fiaybon drives for a success- ful lay-up despite the defensive efforts of Shorter College. The Lions demolished the Bulldogs from North Little Rock 96-46 in their season opener played Lcxg my ' W amp .. L+ a m 'JN JL 'cg f5T4l' .fb ':". -,1 .fr- - 14'.!,. st 'erin .gun Ly' V: . sup? 'P'-"Tp A 'sfo 'rkf n 2' 4 G9 sf- :,,:-H3 '., ' uf - ' ' 1342 :NIT 7 'f .fx , . Ls, L a . I Q . ,,, L 'A -.,:' K ' I '- ,. Lf T mid i , j A. Q J 'Tl 1' " Uh, t ' ' X. - .. .. A-illg "" F- A K f my " 'K Xi X 9 . fi- , in the Westark field house, 'if is l974-75 lion prognosis "Our goal for the year is to become a contender in both our conferences . . . if this team improves into the team that it is capable of being, then the Lions have a chance to win both the Ozark and Bi-State conferences." Gayle Kaundart Head Basketball Coax 1 1 0 BASKETBALL l 'WI . . we were more agressive on both offense and defense. We also rebounded better against them get- ting more repeat shots on offense. Our physical preparation was about the same, but our mental preparation was different. We were determined to win . . . I think that defense would have to be the main reason for fourj success . . . our offense may not be very good some nights so the defense has to hold. Basically the lcollegej players are more talented and sometimes a little bit rougher tthan high schooll, but other- wise the game is about the same-just on a higher level." Mickey Meimerstorf 1441 Freshman Fort Smith Former Tulsa Memorial High School standout Bob Olinger shoots for a basket in spite of the efforts of an Eastern ASM player. ---lfd-1 fl"-'ff fi V 1 Lai, .-ee- ,,- ev- N , 1-.,,,Q:,,,:,: K ff.-.,'g22'4cl' , - 'f'n.".. r nf, ' 'X '- -me MF' V ' wa ' " 1 Far Left: Addressing the stu dent body at the first Lion pep rally, Coaches Jim Wyatt Ileftl and Gayle Kaundart lrightj explain the strategy for the upcoming season. Left: With three seconds left in the game, Ron "Boot" Brewer sinks a crucial free throw that lifts the Lions to a 65-64 win over NEO. BASKETBALL 11 1 lions' total defense ranks second in nation With the goal in sight, Tom Carson pb drives for a basket in the Lions' January 4 win over Eastern Arkansas. -- .ef :I .. I i Y "' VV W :Ta ' . .tier-ni 112 BASKETBALL When you're open-take the shot: and John Raybon does just that in Westark's 112-65 thumping ofthe Eastern Arkansas Jaguars. seminole "I really felt sad about the accident Sammy Smith iSeminole's leading scorer, ranked third nationallyj was in. l would have liked to have beaten them with him playing. We've got everything together now and iwei are still improving. It really wouldn't have made a difference if he ihadj played. . .jumping doesn't mean anything if you don't know how to time your jump and strain with it, Jumping is not natural, you have to work at it, hard, constantly. Another advantage I have fover opponentsl is that my arms are long and this helps me reach for rebounds. . .everyone's mental attitude towards finishing the second half of the season is great .... everyone wants to win. . .physically, everyone is holding their own. . ,we're trucking our way towards Hutchinson, Kansas." Ron Brewer 1101 Freshman Ft. Smith y-if eeing that three Lions lMickey Meimerstorf, andy Curl and Kevin Hamiltonj stand "I feel like A. S. U.-Beebe was one of the top contending teams. But after the Lions showed their stuff, Westark would have to be on top. The start of the second half lwasi a whole new game. As far as we lwerej concerned, the score was 0-0. We were a bit bigger inside and we had to have a lot of post movement. . .fthe Lions defeated the Indians byi good percentage rebounding, good percen- tage defense and offense. The Lions will be number one." Kevin Hamilton 1421 Sophomore North Little Rock Even with a victory over the College of the Ozarks already assured etween him and the goal, a College of the Ozarks Nan DOUG U21 makes H total effort layer decides to pass the ball away. to disrupt a C of O play. lions ranked 17th best u. s. by nicuu poll During a time-out, coaches Gayle Kaundart and Jim Wyatt stress the importance of following the game plan designed for their opponent, Oklahoma City Southwestern. igg',......-.r- ie Kaos Westark's David McKinney's defensive tactics pay off as an A.S.U.-Beebe player fails to hit the basket on a corner shot. The Lions clob- bered the Indians 97-70 on January 18 at Westark. 1 1 4 BASKETBALL u . C i "The only significant change we me tat halftimel was to key into a zon 1 defense after successful field goals. Otherwise, we just pulled to- gether and worked a little harder t reach our goal of winning. iThe S Lions' upcoming road trip won't be affected by their just completed lol 0 homestandl because we've alread u experienced many road trips with out a homegame. We realize that doesn't matter where you play but instead how you play. I feel our chances for winning both confer- w ences are good." 2. Tom Carson t35j Sophomore Fi. Smith Far left: Leaping high into the air, Kevin Hamilton outreaches his Northeastern Oklahoma opponent to get the tip-off. Left: After catching a teammates pass, 6'7" Wade Seyfried pivots to find a Carl Albert player between him and the basket. IN-- V I v K c of o iunior varsity "I had to get myself even more mentally ready to play because I felt that C 'of O was a more organized team. . .and a better ball club all the way around. l'm trying to be quicker and even more aggressive on defense. The reason I try to stay low in my defensive stance is because I was always taught that you can't play good defense standing high. . .I move my feet to try to get the offensive man to do and go where I want him to. I think my last year at Northside prepared me a great deal and I know that the pressures are there, but I try to lay the pressures aside and play to the best of my ability. . .fthe national rankingl will have a good effect on the team because the players as well as the coaches have worked very hard to be ranked in the top-twenty-we'lI have to work twice as hard to stay there. . .Westark has to have the finest coaches in the business." John Raybon f14t Freshman Ft. Smith -Q1 While two Carl Albert play- ers watch, Bill Patterson lofts the ball in a successful field goal attempt. In an important contest with Oklahoma City South- western, Randy Curl tries to connect on a jump shot. BASKETBALL 115 westurk snures 1974 bi- siute conference title y Hooking the ball over the outstretched hands of an opponent, Mickey Meimerstorf aids the Lions' cause in a victory over Garland County, February 17. 1 1 6 BASKETBALL .. w . 1 gn- -. F? .. J- 'JH-.sn :wJ9vg?f.hfw-. U?.?i2"12'f " if -H 9 , -Un :g ,ftjff if in-, -4 "l had to forget about it lwinning both conference titlesl at the time and to think about how we got here and how to stay here . . . at first I had a lot of problems lwith his injured footi, but now I seem to forget about it and to play the game I know best . . . in the first half you get to know the other player and what he can do. When the second half begins, l'm more pre- pared and I know what he's going to do . . . it's not good to have a favorite shot because to be a good basketball player you've got to be able to hit the basket from anywhere." Randy Curl l40l Freshman Pine Bluff . .2 Adding two more points to the McKinney. Ri ht Checkln into the rout of Carl Albert is David .g I . g. B aptist contest, Jess Perkins tlefti some information from teammate Lion fans both young and old bring their cameras and authograph books for the picture taking session following the Garland County game, February 17. 74,11 14 muugsrbt 'Wi Q 5' " ':1"" -- 1-, .,.- ..-sir . . by winning Saturday night it gave us an undefeated season at home and left the crowd with a winning opinion of our club before the Regional Tournament. ln the first part of the season with all those road games it lcapacity home crowdsi showed us that there were people sup- porting us and gave us further reason to do good . . . I use my size to try to stop up the middle and to help the other play- ers if they should need it. l like physical games and basket- ball is a physical game, but the rules of the game allow contact to some extent and no further . . . We are all dedi- cating ourselves to a team effort to win. We have the people to do it, but it will take a lot of work." Wade Seyfried 1453 Freshman Tulsa, OK BASKETBALL 117 "We thought that our chances in the Regional Tournament were good. We knew that the competition would be tough and that we would have to play our best, but we had a good feeling about it. We felt that our success for this year was due to the real quality players we were able to recruit. . . the team had an espirit de corps about it. . although each player knew how to play the game they allowed the coaches to mold them into a team The boys possessed extremely good character. . .the community and student body's support had a tremendous effect on the team, . .We were disappointed in Saturday night floss to Seminolei, but we can't let one game our sophomores, to keep our freshmen discolor a whole season-an out- standing season. Our goal for next year is to try to replace have another good year," Jim Wyatt Assistant Basketball Coach Westark 96 46 Shorter' Westark 74 51 Carl Albert' ' Westark 78 66 Eastern A 8t M Westark 105 70 Eastern Arkansas' Westark 55 48 St. Gregory Ozark Conference Tournament: Won 2, Lost 1 Westark 65 64 Northeastern Oklahoma' ' Westark 76 71 Shorter' Westark 71 44 Bacone' ' Westark 61 71 Seminole' ' Westark 67 77 Oklahoma City Southwestern' Westark 112 65 Eastern Arkansas' Westark 65 64 Northeastern Oklahoma" Westark 79 58 Phillips' Westark 66 44 Eastern A 8t M Westark 87 69 Seminole' ' Westark 97 70 A, S. U.-Bebee' Westark 84 68 Oklahoma City Southwestern' Westark 66 50 Central Baptist' Westark 82 62 Crowley Ridge' Westark 73 44 Garland County' Crowley Ridge' forfeit to Westark Westark 69 49 College of the Ozarks J. V. Westark 60 40 Bacone' ' Westark 94 77 A. S. U.-Bebee' Westark 84 54 Southern Baptist' Westark 81 33 Carl Albert' ' Westark 64 61 Phillips' Westark 74 52 Southern Baptist' Westark 81 44 Garland County' Westark 84 59 Central Baptist' Westark 70 46 St. Gregory' ' 'Ozark Conference ' 'Bi-State Conference Regular Season Record: 30 wins, 3 losses and to Ns TRUCKIN' TO ADA 119 Cflulellts ' 'a 1: I'Ineir A ums 'I'0 llIllIl1!CllIIliIl,l Activifie 1975 lion basketball homecoming . . . dribble and dance . . . spending an afternoon making corsages . . . i trying to stuff them into plastic sacks . . . trying to sell them before they wilt. . . a basketball dribbling contest . . . racing down the parking lot drive bounc ing a ball. . . hair flying . . . crowds cheering . . . praying that the car which just turned into the drive doesn't run over you . . . a tea honoring the homecoming court . a friday night dance . . . a mixture of formals and blue jeans . . . "aren't you glad everyone uses dial?" . . . a typi- cal dance band . . . traditional doobie brothers renditions . . . have your picture taken . . . two 5 x 7's and four wallet-sized photos for five dollars . . . twelve o'clock, time to go home and rest for saturday night . . . one-half of a successful home- coming down and one-half to go . . . i Y WEN! Y 1+ X W ff ,iff 'R X HOMEGoT1?ooe ,DANCE Fesnu-mv M4 qp iz. so STU DENT Ll N ION aeew tr W 1 in-2 if-H If "m"'m"-'Q-47-1"'-"" " f wg .43 V M Sli' ". if ff' t x t . 9 E ' x r 1 . M A ,,1 'Q if ' , 1 tx Q 'Je - , il LA5 n y - - ' A F W, if I 316 'PN It V If 'V - Q f ' 5 , v 4 . N A ' I IW." - ' N. 4 M ,, 1 I , Mil.. V V .9 ' I UZ ef ' i ,f f f H C , 1 J., im 'Q A f .' , ' , ffm .lk ' . V! ' flgf' D I , 4 4 0 - -ei M Q if I A I ' ' f " 'a l Frm-:z'::e..msfrLm: 1 'I h - 3'.f5JfIQTTiQa3f?1Cl .1 .---5:3 g U ..... . nltulm 1 ' f-, TITQSGZEQLQ ff : I , M nun... gf-354 ' :yLiQ,2Z.'..'... ..,"1 , ill' b'.'-'IMI-' 120 HOMECOMING ' 1 . f',w""1:1,x-- :K ' 'f',x1'l3!,s-'Q,s3iU'!'1Q Lf'f,:m 1",wwW.-' ,,'fuqiW,3g1usN ' pw 1,',"-N10-,,'yuU' Aw V , J ' . U4 wuu',,n ' ' ,I .11 1, - ' uiii'2g!2-"vf'!F!!' g?+vx"" ' fipelsc' v "w'i.'x4.'!'9' 2 'i-1- 'N' xxx hat! 95,1 1!'s!i,1,l :f ' -?r'4"35XX "MER-W"2f Qf '.- '1X'-Msl' U.ur-1U'L,- X. qx,4-,Q!1v5x!iJ. - ' -.Qu'iY!vg,19" In ' V!!',f'qv1"W ' .233f:??.fU"' DC 'K A I . " ' X- ' Aff la' 5 1 - -aff' , 1 ., ,,1?., 1- :1g:,:yi"'j 51-TPf. ' ',,.2g5L"7T'i'jfTf' P577 ,X Y ' 'Qm':+9"?'.P'-in I-I 1 ' .1 FM ,..-1,,. ., +1 1, --,U -, -... K V llllhff f ' 71 -f 11. ,I r YH. X H h, -- 1-f,..,,, ,A ,I 1, H , .xg .1 - T V-E5 '-fs 'H ir? L ' , :g f if gi ' I ,T It E- e,,eQi1, N Tux F, A -' l W 'X RM: I Mx ,Ulf -5- v, ' 5 , qs fp' ' ' ' ' 'pp 'LV ' 1 1 . I' ,W L -1 . x,j-wt"L ,T ,Z , I' ., . N 5 , - fi 44 ' W Ay L 2 6 ip Av, ' , ,f fr' V, .i,, A if Lili , 1 Yi 55: " :AQ .' 5 12 l IIT' il ss ll . 'E' . 1 1 ,Wg 'exft' Q fi i I , Af A 1 7 .. N, , . .. J: r: .Q I lx ? V Tv ir . Q ..,' f 1 ' x 1.3 vglf- ya .L I p D ga .A A-'ip' En A HE 7 if if xl f I I Yp ' f if .f V HOMECOMING 123 bad for a couple of "rookie" coaches and a m dominated by freshmen . . . .akTr1" 4 mpions of both the ozark and bi-state conferences . . . T m efense ranked second in the nation . . . ' il am ranked seventeenth in the same . . . J 2 . K 42 ., , EGIONAL TOURNAMENT fouls, fouls and more fouls . . . randy curl sprains an ankle . . . northeastern leads at half time by two points . . . half-time nervousness among westark fans calmed by plenty of hot dogs and popcorn . . . however, in the second half the lions are a different team . . . ron brewer and john raybon get a hot hand . . . suddenly westark's ahead . . . the lions ice the game with four minutes left in the game . . . w. c. c. wins 62-53 . . . a lot of people breath easier . . . the lions advance to the semifinals against oklahoma city southwestern . . . brewer and raybon have another good night . . . with kevin ham- ilton and mickey meimerstorf combining for thirty points the lions run by the eagles 86-76 . . . on to the finals yt lv'f5TAR1 3 5 'MQ REGIONAL TOURNAMENT 125 28:5 ' IV. tj I L,L'....: it Qi L. the big day arrived . . . westark fans, as well as the players, tried to find ways to while away the hours . . . sitting outside by the motel pool . . . sleeping . . . finally eight o'clock rolled around . . . westark fans filling the golden dome hoping to see their lions advance to the national tournament . . . but it wasn't to be this year . . . the game with the seminole trojans proved to be a heart-stopper for both teams . . . the lead would change hands sixteen times during the game . . . westark took a one-point lead to the locker room during half time . . . but seminole erased the lead in the second half and went ahead by five . . . the lions fought back and took the lead with only minutes remaining . . . however, missed freethrows and errors by westark and a basket by seminole sent the game into overtime . . . in five minutes the trojans scored eleven points . . . the lions couldn't seem to find the basket . . . final score: 80-69-seminole . . . the lions' season was over . . . a great season . . . but inspite of the last game . . . somehow you sense that if the lions weren't num- ber one this year, they will be next year X X ' X ' .. ,sf - ' M 'QV ' 'Jac' erfw, A --Tk .fini :U Y ' . 126 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT postseason honors state, all ozark, all region ll tournament, region ll tournament --5 most valuable player, nicaa all-american nominee. tom carson-all ozark honorable mention. randy curl-all ozark honorable mention, all region ll honorable mention. kevin hamilton-all region II second team, all ozark, all bi-state. mickey meimerstorl-all region ll honorable mention, all ozark, all bi-state. john raybon-all region II honor- able mention, all ozark honorable mention. gayle kaundart-coach of the year- ozark conference ron brewer-all region ll, all bi- EST ll K Si hw -X REGIONAL TOURNAMENT 127 f 'V'-TR ,JA vi'- , i ,4- If , , . .- 91 " " ' - m , ' ' 1 ' '- ,V-,FLW H l' ' -flw+'.".w,,r'----"i5f1:1f' ,. , ,- -, , , , I'i',',11f-,-H'3'? 755:23 . iffffd'-13 ' vw' ' ' M ' I " V ,A -!,, ., H L,:' , ,... 1 0 4,1 if---' ,. 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N: .1- surprisingly, few people are seriously hurt in this game. . .but the physical aspect is there. . .as many westark rugbiers will testify. . .rugby is a game that can be played year 'round and in adverse weather. . .and, frequently, it was this year. . . the fifteen man team was captained by gary adams and coached by jim asbell. . .opponents for the year included the university of okla- homa, the university of arkansas, jacksonville air force base, little rock and fort sill... westark's rugby record wasn't that impressive, but what do records mean when you're playing for enjoyment? yr- .H WWW 5 ' . QL 'P-1... if VYUUJ EL I WJ 6308369 UIQ! -.Ol v- 4 -'f -1- , V:-...x-+1 ffrf v-:.:.., -azz, 1 --4 ni- f":.,.s. - .-.4 ' "1',14fQ "rf g- 'TY 'LL -l .Q:,-in' 130 RUGBY '1,,,. - 1465- "-1 -3 Z A -f--A ,f-N'- vi. Q. rf, - .n , fg,,s?4 If '. '- ' ":""' 51,3 , A-we J., .f-A.-' V , Af . - f ij' ' Y'-.- :-- ' T7 .'5,g, 1-.flfwlg-Q - , 5' M -14rd-'HC' ' ' "4-is A .iff .,4,,,. x-.1-4 A ,yt- .. -. E -?4:f9' -fs Q I -Jv- -if-5, . , ...ff M, . ul ss fy ,. 3. ,gr -an-Qqi Qi.-'.f':Qh 161' 1 4 .5 w 15 j.Q' " 'f Miz Q 9'- .54 b 4.-' "",4-..- --rp -'..4f, , , KV -if AIN ,if J Y K-nit? P. , , . J ,lv . . an .- my -, I. T-:SH :' .'3r1-,YA '-nwnx ' n 'Wa ' 2yf..w!X i . mp- I ,W - ' 2. ' an - xl - -S61-: 1 J.,."1f'fv'-igg., .' A , ".f- w . . H ,. '1 ' , ', '- 17-uf" ,.. I W, ,pvc A ,571 .:.-gf--. ,!- --2359,-.,. -,,.,. , , -,- Tm '-. '- " , ,. -'-'-'H 1" - 'L 1 ,i:,.--fs.. ,Xf..,, , V, fA,,.,.-'g,,. -- -..,. , 1 - . , .,, -.4f.---ffT,'.-,z,'-.- --,. , w N 'f 'lf' 1- 'H-f' " 1 ,. . 1- 5, , .4 1 lv A. "TQ --1"'q4vr-.' :fv-fy---vnz, A54 ,,,.,. .-,f., .Im v A . --, ,-px,-w ,"- 5 '-.- A--. -"1lv.:e9"v. - 5 - , , - 1, 3. , u"4fiLjK'Aj.-,.'-5. "v '51 . , ,-A4 vfl, . :rx -.fx ,J-.uf-'-Q "U Q- '- " :L 1 --e 1- V 'A , ' 5 . I 7, ,Mgr ,A4'V7g4,jX,,,.f.N?:V ..,,-,X in an X H I V .J 1 f R ' -yr ' ,L '-rw! jf 1,,,.-...S .gif-,-4. Qi ,tl 'W?!,SA,g ". V: T'-' - T ' 1255" ,' if "9 +L:-. """xjjh'k71'f' X 'T G ws...,, -2 -. -. ,. . , ,, ' il 1 I ,vn.,.g,h'.v.. .V , ' mh- E-S 4. ' . " 'g'1'-af' N, H' ,. 'S' :f-.. WX It ...fv- ..-.. I A f:TP4k?i:-1 ,' ,I s 4.5 ' " -N '- A ,i 'fvggr .., :'.wf.,Q , 1 j ' .... QL Q , 'lui' 4 Q55 Qi . Hg ,, -.. . . . RUGBY 131 lion gullers place well in lull tournaments Sporting a new set of matching golf bags, the Westark golf team swung into action last fall with a series of matches held in Arkan- . sas, Oklahoma, Texas and Missouri. In the first match of the season, the Lions placed second behind Claremore at Pryor, Oklahoma. The Lions came out on top in their second outing at Oklahoma City before slipping to fourth place at a tournament held in Miami, Oklahoma. Westark's only venture into Missouri proved to be worthwhile as the Lions earned second place in a match played in Neosho. Ben Geren Regional Park was the site of a tournament which the Lions hosted and placed fifth in stiff competition. Throughout the season, five players competed in each match with only the best four scores used in the composite score. All action took place in Region ll of the National Junior College Athletic Association which was com- posed of two-year colleges from eastern Oklahoma and Westark. Westark was the only two-year college in Arkansas that had a golf team this year. According to Westark golf coach Ron Richard: "We've played good this fall, placing well in most of the tournaments. Right now it looks like the Region will be a toss-up with Seminole, Claremore and us competing for the title." The bulk of the Lions schedule was played during March and April. 132 GOLF 1975 Westark Golf Team-First row lleft to Steve Nicholls Bruce Ra and Lane Dool . y Y- Second Row: Carl Baumeister, Barry Harwood, Kevin Wear and Ron Richard Icoachl. Far left: With a putter in hand, Barry Harwood surveys the position of his ball in regard to the cup. Left: Trying to improve his swing by practicing, Cari Baumeister prepares to drive the bali from the Ben Geren Park driving range. One of golfs traditions, as demon- strated by Bruce Ray, is that after a player gets his bali out of , a sand trap he must smooth out any footprints he left in the sand. strates his putting skills While Kevin Wear holds the pin, Steve Nicholls demon u sport for everyone- everyene in u sport' With competitions slated for nearly thirty athletic events, the 1974-'75 intramural program began its schedule of activities during September under the direction of Mr. Wayne Cook, Activities Director. Many of the contests such as volleyball and softball involved team competition. However, activities such as bicycling and rope jumping called for individual rather than team participation. The purpose of the intramural program was to give students opportunities to participate in athletic events providing recreational activity which the student might otherwise be without. The winners of each event were recognized with trophies and ribbons and their photographs were displayed on the Board of Champions which was exhibited in the foyer of the Westark Gym. Hoping to reach her destin- ation before the ball does, Kathy K irkendall races towards first base during summer softball action. 134 INTRAMURALS of the Miller High Life ' flag football team to plan a play. Miller Life lost to Power High the championship game played Kimmons. Far left: November found many W. C students spending their nights at Midland Bowl participating in intramural bowling. Left: Frus- trations of a losing season or ' maybe just from trying to coach a ' qmsww f girls' softball team appear in the countenance of Evan Breedlove who 1 N I accepted the job of managing West- ' ' ark's first female softball team. .C. uf5T"'fY I " Trying to establish a proper form, , ., Cecil Carney releases the ball we . .t in a practice run before intra- lirfl' " " mural bowling play begins. INTRAMURALS 135 w. c. c.'s first snftbull team becomes reality Although it wasn't officially a part of the intramural program, Westark's first female softball team completedlits season last summer as a member of the Western Arkansas Girls' Softball League. The girls competed with other area talent on the softball fields of Ben Geren Regional Park. Even though winning nights were few and far between, the general consensus among the girls was that the season had been a success insomuch as providing enjoyable summertime entertainment for the contestants and spectators alike. Organized intramural play did not begin until men's flag football commenced September 12. After several weeks of afternoon and evening contests, the championship was awarded to Power High by virtue of their victory over Miller High Life in the title game. Individual gridiron skills were tested in the football distance pass, punt and extra-point contests. The year's first mixed competition began with bowling. Four-member teams comprised of both men and women participated in the event which ran from September to March at Midland Bowl. Flight: Demonstrating the kicking form which won the intramural puntlng championship for him is John Reddish Far right: intent on surpassing the efforts of previous contestants Randy Jaber lofts a football during the distance passing contest which he later won 136 INTRAMURALS participant George Lawson watches Jim Asbell return a serve. gt:..,gg'i' A intramural basketball action-Center: An intraumural All-Star drives for a basket during the All-Star vs. Flidge Runners contest. Left: In the same game, Wes Kaundart launches the ball in a field goal attempt. TY' .445 L . ' . ...-w -W-we-ln:-..--.--wa, ' - .- JFHT, tt .-iso. EVENT Flag Football Qmenl ..... Football Distance Throw Football Distance Kick . .. Football Extra-Point .... Archery .............. Horseshoes lDoubIesJ . . . Basketball Q5 manl . . . Basketball Q3 many Bowling ..... . . Table Tennis . .. Volleyball Badminton tDoubIesj .... Basketball Free Throw . . . Up's Contest lBoysl . . . Softball Tennis Singles . . . Tennis Doubles . . . Tug-O-War .... Putt-Putt Golf . . . .. Frisbee Championship . . . Bicycling ...... WINNER Power High Randy Jaber Danny Dunna- way John Reddish . . . . John Joyce David Carlson 8t Willard Williams Road Runners January 20 Ended March 31 . . . . December 2 . . . . January 27 February 19 .. .. January 16 February 17 . . March 27 . . April 14 .. April 14 . . .. To Be Arranged . . . . May 5 . . . . To Be Arranged To Be Arranged! INTRAMURALS 137 1 I .g.g.g.g.g.g.:.:.:.g. IIIIIIIOUIIU l.l.l.l.l.I.O. l.l.C.l'O l l l C I I I . . II II I III I II III I I I I II IIII Il II I II II III 0.1.00 K IIIIII Ioosna. I I I I I '0'0:o:n:a' 03.0.0.0 0 0 0 0 I I'I I I I I I rx I I I I I I I I I I I I I -I I' . I'I' ' 'I"I' 'I'I'I- I II II I I II "I'I' 'I'II .... 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Q f thirty-two westark students selected to the national who's who among students in american junior colleges . . . the largest number of students in westark's history to be accorded this honor . . . finalists chosen from a list of over sixty stu- dents nominated by students and faculty . . . final selections made by a faculty committee with representation from all of westark's divisions . . . those students named as- who's whoers are . . . sylvia anderson jphoto no. 1j . . . frankie batche- lor j2j . . . rick beckham j3j . . . tom carson j4j . . . barbara croslin j5j . . . terry geren j6j . . . ruth girten Ui . . . richard gordon Q83 . . . bobby hartoon Q93 . . . mike higgins j10j . . . laronda humphrey 1111- . . peggy james 112i . . . faye jones 1131 . . . wes kaundart 114i . . . 144 WHO'S WHO Y scHc:l.AnsHlP, LEADERSHIP st senvlce: the who's who's purpose . . . "to identify and to recognize students who demon state outstanding academic ability, leadership potential and service to school and community" . . westark's who's whoers will have their photos and biographies published in the national who's who guidebook . . . those students selected 1continuedi . . . david mckinney 115i . . . sally martin 116i . . . ernestine mayfield 117i . . . janie metheny 118j . . . dustin nadeau 119, . . . athena pasley 1203 . . . james presley 121i . . . andrew scott 1223 . . . debbie slate 123j . . . robert spicer 124l . . . marion thomas 125i . . . Ia beth wald 1262 . . . and christy wilbanks 127i . . . not pictured . . . harold brown, monica heinricks, ioyce henry, pat jenkins and mary ann spanal 146 WHO'S WHO 9-sg ' bf 01. .M E . ii 4 4l r'. rf ll' I.. :V -,1 T575-,L gglfffjiifi-3 wr-'y ..--- 41a .3-1-.-. , f. ':j:I:Q:- F' C'.g.:.:f, .'.--3 x . . . . a .'- '.'.'. 'u . "' 's , .'. .:.:.: .., -J ,, L si:-.Egn.i-'QE' N' , J ,Li ,Y LE...A,,,, 1 P . P -Q-,Q -id.. w .-..u-Q...- , Y Q 34 f a --'x7' i Nj' Z f. I 1 "' Wg . :-, '45 ,, ' 23 , A iw, , . ,, JU' Q, x, 5, 1 X 'ggi' fa! LE vi' . ' ' ' I 'm Ni. fi . Q B 1 Ha mm , N .i .-A 1 Q ' Nr L gf V , N f ., 1 'K , v Ay 'N ' 1' 4. A 1 1 -4. f 1 - A A -V , X" gar y' . V' 1 7 45" 1" at " FH f f ' 7 -15445 - f fu, ,. 4- lu' - ' .. ..'.g.,.g , 5 .K s 1 v h . - -.ni,1.nvP M L Q 1" up aL ' 4 ADAMS. GARY, Sophomore. Ft. Smith ADAMS. KAREN. Freshman, Ft. Smith ADAMSON, EDDIE, Freshman. Ft. Smith ADRION, DAVID. Freshman. Ft. Smith AISHMAN. SHARON. Freshman. Ft. Smith ALLEN, BARBARA. Sophomore, Ft. Smith ALLEN, HELEN, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ALLEN. JUSTIN. Freshman. Mountainburg ALLEN. PHYLLIS. Freshman. Ft. Smith ANDERSON. DAVID. Sophomore. Ft. Smith ANDERSON. SYLVIA, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ANDREWS. DEBBIE, Sophomore. Ft. Smith ANGLEN, BARBARA, Freshman. Ft. Smith ANHALT, JIM, Freshman, Smith Ft. APPLEYARD. THERESA. Sophomore. Ft. Smith ARMSTRONG. ARNOLD. Freshman. Van Buren ARMSTRONG, JACK, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ARMSTRONG, MAUDIE, LPN, Ft. Smith ASHLEY, JANE, Freshman, Ft. Smith ASHWORTH, RICHARD, Freshman, Ft. Smith AUTRY, GAYLE, Freshman, Ft. Smith AWBRY, JOY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith AZBELL, JAMES, Freshman, Ft. Smith BAILEY, MARK, Freshman, Ft. Smith BARCLAY, MARY ELLEN, Freshman, Van Buren BARCLAY, TERRY, Freshman, Van Buren BARKER, AVIS, Freshman, Ft. Smith BARNES, JIM, Freshman, Hartford BARTSCH, TED, Freshman, Ft. Smith BASHAM, LINDA, Freshman, Ft. Smith 148 CLASSES L0 1"'X 1' -4,'j"f mud, fiesta lutinu week help epen westurk's 46th year .4- 'wf ,t 'swf-f'fi.. ,,,'.. Tffjt.,'- 4- - we alt--. N,eee ' I ,av BASSHAM, STEVE, Freshman, Ft. Smith BATCHELOR, FRANKIE, Sophomore, Van Buren BEASLEY, DOUG, Sophomore, Ft. Smith BEAVER, IVIICHAL, Sophomore, Ft. Smith BECKHAM, KAREN, Sophomore. Dyer BECKHAM, RICK, Sophomore, Van Buren BECKHAIVI. SHERRY. Sophomore. Ft. Smith BEEN, SHEILA, SPN, Hartford BEHESHTI, NASSER, Freshman. Ft. Smith BELL. BOB, Freshman. Booneville BELL, MARGARET, Freshman, Van Buren BERNTSEN, GAYE, Sophomore. Ft. Smith BERRY, ASHLEY, Freshman, Charleston BETHUNE, SUSAN, Freshman, Ft. Smith BERKSHIRE, BRUCE, Freshman, Lavaca BIVENS, JOHN, Freshman, Ft. Smith BLASCHKE, CAROLYN, Sophomore, Ft Smith BLEVINS, ARTHUR, Freshman, Alma BLOCKER, DAVID, Freshman, Ft. Smith BLYTHE, EDDIE, Freshman, Springdale BLYTHE, RANDY, Freshman, Ft. Smith BOGLE, THOMAS, Freshman, Lavaca BOND, PHYLLIS, Freshman, Muldrow, OK BOONE, DEBBIE, Freshman, Ft. Smith BOTTEICHER, DIANNE, Freshman, Ft. Smith I BOWDEN, DANNY, Freshman, Ft. Smith CLASSES 149 BOWER, DON, Sophomore, Ft. Smith BOWLIN, MARK, Sophomore, Van Buren BOZE, FLOYD, Freshman, Ft. Smith BRANHAN, JACKIE, Special, Greenwood BREWER, LINDA. Freshman, Ft. Smith BRITTING DAN, Freshman. Rogers . I i . QVC. BROADDRICK, DAVID, Sophomore, Van Buren BROCK, HAROLD, Freshman, Ft. Smith BRODELL, DON, Sophomore, Pooahantas BRODY, GERRY, Freshman, Mountainburg 'H 51, BROSSMAN, CHUCK, Sophomore. Ft. Smith -, BROWN, GREG, Sophomore, Lavaca , ' ., X- J. ,5', , - , Smith BROWN, JON, Freshman, Ft. BROWN, PHYLLIS, Sophomore, Van Buren BROWN, SAMUEL, Sophomore, Ft. BROWN, TERRI, Sophomore, Cedarville BROWN, TINA, Freshman, BRYAN, RONALD, Freshman. BRYSON, WAYNE, Sophomore, BURCH, RHONDA, Freshman, BURKERT, ROGER, Sophomore. BURNETT, MARY, Sophomore, BURNHAM, STEVEN Sophomore, Bum, FLORENE: Sophomore, BUTLER, DEBRA, Freshman BUTLER, JOAN, Sophomore BYE. ALAYNA. Freshman BYRD, CH ERYL, Freshman. CAM ERON, VICKI E, Freshman Ft. Ft. Ft. Ft. Ft. Ft. Ft. Ft. Ft Ft Ft Ft Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith , Ft. CAPLENA, JAMES R., Freshman, Barling 150 CLASSES Afx ,gn- 53' 4' 4-s 454' X VK? LX li .iii -fh X . 1 .pang 'itff-lu. .IK 151.. ? .. 'S 459' 4-Sf f A l I: 4 .. 'i ,. ,, 4 MIM . ' ggfffi X . . in IL - ,Q Q CARLSON. DAVID. Freshman. Ft. Smith :Qp 7 Y, ...KY 1 - : A Qxek 3 Q. '4,. 'E ' ...LL ,vs ,HW .21 . Memphis I I CARNEY rv' QT" .wi-i . R. B.. Special. Ft, Smith CARSON. CARSON. CARSON. CARTER. CARTER. CASEY. JAMIE. Freshman. Ft. Smith ' CARNEY. CECIL. Sophomore. West DOUG, Freshman. Ft. Smith JO, Freshman, Ft. Smith TOMMY. Freshman. Ft. Smith MARCIA. Freshman, Spiro. OK ROSE ANNE, Freshman, Ft. Smith CASWELL, GARY, Freshman, Rudy CATTANEO. STEVE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith CHAMPION. JACK. Freshman, Ft. Smith CHAPEN. GREGORY, Sophomore. Ft. Smith CHAPMAN. CARROL. Freshman. Ft. Smith CHILDERS. CLIFF. Freshman, Ft. Smith CHOATE. MICHAEL. Sophomore. Ft. Smith relaxation, dancing and pie fights found ln student CHRONISTER, BETH. Freshman. Ft. Smith CLAGHORN, TRICIA. Sophomore. Ft. Smith CLARK, BEVERLY. Freshman, Poteau. OK CLARK, ROBERT, Freshman, Huntington CLIFFORD. MARTY, Sophomore. Wheeling, CLUCK, ALLEN. Sophomore, Ft. Smith CLUCK, ANITA. Freshman, Lincoln COCKBURN. GEORGIA. Freshman, Poteau, OK CODDINGTON, KEN, Freshman, Ft. Smith 4-2:4 COLEY, KATHRYN. Freshman. Ft. Smith COLLINS, CHUCK. Freshman. Ft. Smith CLASSES 151 CONLEY, ROSEIVIAFIY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith CORBELL, BOBBY, Freshman, Van Buren CORBELL, GEORGE. Freshman. Van Buren CORBIN, DEBBIE, Freshman. Charleston CORBIN, ROGER, Freshman. Greenwood COSTES. CHERYL, Sophomore. COWART, IVIIKE, Freshman. COX, CAROLYN, Freshman. Smith Ft. Smith Ft. Smith 'QU ,X . .. CRAIG, DAVID, Freshman, Ft. Smith CRANK, ROBIN. Sophomore. Ft. Smith CRETNIK, LUCY, Sophomore, Ft, Smith CROOIVI, KATHRYN, Freshman, Ft. Smith CROSLIN, BARBARA, Sophomore, Vian, OK CROSSNO, MYRTLE, Freshman, Ft. Smith CRUMSLAY, DENNIS, Sophomore, Ft. Smith CUIVINIINGS, LAVERNE, Freshman, Ft CURLIN, SHERFIIE, Freshman CURTIS, PEGGY, Freshman CURTIS, SANDRA, Freshman , Ft DACUS, TERRY. Sophomore, Ft DAHLEIVI. SUSAN, Freshman DANIELS, KYLE. Freshman ,Ft Smith . Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith DAUGI-IERTY. SUSAN. Sophomore, Ft, DAVES, JAY. Sophomore, Ft. DAVIS, BOBBY, Freshman. Ft. DAVIS, BRENDA, Freshman, Ft. DAVIS, CANDACE. Sophomore. Ft, Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith DAVIS, PAULA. Freshman, Ft. Smith DAVIS, WILIVIA. Freshman, Sallisaw, OK DEAN. MIKE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith 152 CLASSES Q6 me-I 'I VP' QA 16- GQ me II ,grN 'M FARM Sq D if -,Sf 2-in ei- DECKER. WILLIAM. Freshman. Muidrovv OK DEHART, FREDA. Freshman. Van Buren hoirstyling seminur gives old students new looks Smith DEHART. JACK. Freshman. Van Buren DENTON. BOB. Freshman. Ft. Smith DICKINSON, PATRICIA, Freshman. Ft DLUGOSH, MAXIE. Freshman. Ft. Smith DODD, ALAN. Freshman. Ft. Smith DOUGAN. TERESA. Freshman. Cedarvilie DUERR, DANIEL, Sophomore. FI. Smith DUNAWAY, DANNY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith DUNLAVY, STEPHEN, Sophomore. Ft. Smith DUNN, ANN, Sophomore. Ft. Smith DYER, DIANE, Freshman, Muldrow, OK EAVES, CHARLES. Freshman, Clarksville ECKART, CATHERINE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ECKELHOFF, MARGIE, Freshman, Ft. Smith EDWARDS, HOWARD, Sophomore. Muidrow, OK EDWARDS, MARK, Freshman, FI. Smith ELMORE, KATHY, Freshman, Ft. Smith ELSER. TOM, Freshman, Ft. Smith EMBERTON, LYNDON, Freshman, Muldrow, OK ENGEL, BECKY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ENGEL, WILLIAM. Sophomore, Ft. Smith ENGLISH, DALE, Freshman, Ft. Smith ENOCH, LUCILLE, Freshman, Ft. Smith ERMAN, SUSAN, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ERVIN, SARAH, Sophomore, Ft. Smith CLASSES 153 ESCALANTE, BILL. Freshman, Mansfield EUBANKS HENRY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith EVANS RON, Sophomore, Ft. Smith EVELD DONALD, Freshman, Ft. Smith EVELD HELEN, Freshman, Ft. Smith EWING, STAN, Freshman, Ft. Smith EZELL JUDY, Sophomore, Greenwood FARRELL, PAT, Sophomore, Brinkley FEARS JOE, Sophomore, Muldrow, OK FERGUSON DIANA, Freshman, Ft. Smith FIELDS MIKE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith FIELDS CHERYL, Freshman, Ft. Smith FINK LAWRENCE, Sophomore, Charleston FINLEY MORA, Freshman, Ft. Smith FITZGERALD, VICKI, Freshman, Ft. Smith FITZWATER PEGGY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith FLANAGAN JAMES, Freshman, Van Buren FLENOR LOUISE, Freshman, Van Buren FLOCKS CARL, Sophomore, Ft. Smith FORST DOROTHY, Freshman, Paris ti ,-it , FORST, MARCIA, Sophomore, Ft. Smith FOSTER, RICK, Freshman, Ft. Smith FRANKLIN, CYNTHIA, Sophomore, Van Buren FRANZKE, MELINDA, Freshman, Ft. Smith FREEMAN, MITCH, Freshman, Natural Dam FRENCH, JAMES, Freshman, Ft. Smith FRITSCHIE, DORIS, RN FUCHS, WALTER, Sophomore FUTRAL, DORIS, Freshman GABBARD, BRENDA, Freshman GAINS BRIAN, Freshman GALLEGLY, covETTE, Freshman, 1 54 CLASSES . Smith . Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith X.. ,Q A 'wi- .2 fr! I6 Ya -I. .1 iw ,Y w.c.c. tall enrollment exceeds 2500 full time students 1122 l E N! GODFREY, STANLEY, Sophomore Booneville GODLEY, JOHN, Freshman, Rogers GODWIN, SUSAN, Freshman, Mansfield GOFF, LLOYD, Sophomore, Ft. Smith GOFF, SHARON, Sophomore, Ft. Smith GOINS, GAIL, Freshman, Dardanelle GOODART, ANDY, Freshman, Lavaca GOODMAN, CARLA, Freshman, Ft. Smith GOODRICH, NETTIE, Freshman, Ft, Smith GOODSON, DAVID, Freshman, Ft. Smith GORDEY, JIM, Sophomore, Greenwood GORDON, CHERYL, Freshman, Ft. Smith CLASSES 155 GALLOWAY, KAREN, Sophomore Ft Smith GARDNER, DANNY, Freshman Ft Smuth GARRETT, HANK, Sophomore Van Buren GEREN, TERRY. Sophomore Greenwood GEURIAN, KENNARD. Sophomore Lavaca GIBBS, DAVID, Sophomore Ft Smith GILLEY, GLEN, Sophomore Ft Smith GILSTRAP, COLLEEN, Sophomore Aima GIPSON, ALLEN, Sophomore Ft Smith GIRTEN, RUTH, Sophomore Ft Smsth GISLER, MARGARET, Freshman Mulberry GIST, STEVE, Sophomore, Ft Smlth GLASS, SHARON, Freshman Van Buren GLIDEWELL, JERRY, Freshman Midland fine orts. focilrty construction temporarily delayed by costs GORDON, RICHARD GREEN, CONNIE l l!! ! Sophomore, Ft. GORDON, nov, sophomore, Ft. , Freshman, Van GREEN, ELBERT R., Sophomore, Ft. GREEN, RICKY, Freshman, GRIGSBY, SHIRLEY, Sophomore, Ft. GRISSOM, VONETA, Freshman, Ft. HALL, BRENDA, Sophomore, Ft. HALL, HELEN, Freshman, HALL, TED, Freshman, Ft. HAMMOND, JAMES L., Freshman, Ft. HANNAH, NORMA, Sophomore, Van Smith Smith Buren Smith Alma Smith Smith Smith Alma Smith Smith Buren HARDGRAVE, HOWARD, Freshman, L HARLAN, GERALD, Sophomore, North Little HARLOW, JOSEPH, Sophomore, Ft. HARLOW, TROY L., Freshman, Ft. HARTLESS, REBA, Freshman, Greenwood HARTOON, BOB, Sophomore, Ft. HARTSFIELD, FRED, Sophomore, Ft. HARVELL, GAIL, Freshman, Muldro HARWOOD, BARRY, Sophomore, Ft. HATFIELD, DEBORAH, Special, Ft. HATTABAUGH, BETTY, Freshman, Ft. HATTABAUGH, TILERRA, Sophomo 156 CLASSES SVBCS Rock Smith Smith Smith Smith W, OK Smith Smith Smith re, Ft. Smith ...,..u-f-- .....-.,....M- ,-,i-av-"" 4 D,- 'Q' ...- -9. 4 .. Ct -4 t -4-v' WP ..+ Ti 41.11,-Q. HAYS. BECKY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith HEATH, STEVE, Freshman, Ft. Smith HEINRICKS. MARY, Freshman, Ft. Smith HENLEY. LINDA, Freshman, Ft. Smith HENRY. GARY, Freshman, Ft. Smith HENRY, JOYCE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith HENSON, JANEY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith HESS, DEBBIE, Freshman, Greenwood HICKEY, DARLENE, Freshman, Mountain- burg HICKS, PAUL, Sophomore, Van Buren HIGGINS, MIKE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith HIGGINS, SKIP, Freshman, Ft. Smith HIGHT, ANGIE, Freshman, Alma HINDMAN, THERESA, Sophomore, Ft. Smith HINDS, MARCIA, Sophomore, Ft. Smith HOBBS, JERRY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith HOBBS, WILLIAM D., Sophomore, Ft. Smith HODGENS, DEBORAH, Freshman, Moffett, OK HOLCOMB, SUSAN, Freshman, Ft. Smith HOLSTED, WILLIAM, Freshman, Ft. Smith HOOK, BILL, Freshman, Greenwood HORNE, JOYCE. Freshman, Hackett HOUSE. ANITA, Sophomore, Charleston HOUSE, DOTTIE, Freshman, Van Buren . 'FL ui ,IQ '1s...,,,- HOUSE, PAULA, Freshman, Ft. Smith HOUSE, SHERRY, Freshman, Mulberry HOYLE, JOHNNY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith tington HUMPHREY. LARONDA, Sophomore, Ft Smith HUTSON, DEAN, Sophomore, Ft. Smith HUTTON, GEORGIA. Sophomore, Ft. Smith CLASSES 157 HUMPHREY, CARL, Sophomore, Hun- Q HUTTON, MIKE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith INKLEBARGER, DANIEL, Freshman, Ft. Smith INKLEBARGER, JAMES, Freshman, Ft. it 'xt -an: 'sf VEHICLE REGISIRA IION R Smith JABER, MELANIE, Freshman, Ft. Smith JACKSON, JOE, Sophomore, Van Buren JACKSON, LOLA, Freshman, Van Buren JACKSON, VICKI, Freshman, Sallisaw, OK JACOBS, MICHAEL, Sophomore, Magazine JAROS, EDWARD, Freshman, Ft. Smith JENSEN, TOM, Freshman, Ft. Smith JERNIGAN, JENNIFER, Freshman, Ft. Smith JETTON, PAT, Freshman, Charleston JOHNSON, ANN, Freshman, Fayetteville JOHNSON, BETTY, Freshman, Huntington JOHNSON, LARRY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith JOHNSON, LYNN, Freshman, Huntington JOHNSON, MARY, Sophomore, Van Buren JOHNSON, MOSE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith JOHNSON, ROBERT, Sophomore, Ft. Smith JOHNSON, ROBIN, Freshman, Hackett JOHNSON, STEPHEN, Freshman, Natural Dam JOHNSON, WILLIAM, Sophomore, Ft. Smith JONES, DONALD, Freshman, Van Buren JONES, FAYE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith JONES, FREDA, Sophomore, Mansfield JONES, JUDY, Freshman, Ft. Smith JONES, RICKEY, Freshman, Van Buren JONES, STEPHEN, Freshman, Ft. Smith JOPLIN, JOHN, Freshman, Sallisaw, OK 158 CLASSES 'M' - I Julia V. '-:rv -1 f X 4 Ili f Fffvvry I th . ,L I . I 4 1 J--" ..- f .IQ ui-Q. . f , -- -rx 'if' VAN , It fs fn- it ,'l' . .... uveruge age of westurk student be twenty-six JOYCE, JOHN, Sophomore, Ft. Smith JOYCE, PAUL, Freshman, Ft. Smith KANZE, RONALD, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KAUNDART, WESLEY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KEANEY, NORMA, Freshman, Van Buren KEETER, BILL, Sophomore, Uniontown KELLY, OTELIA, Freshman, Poteau, OK KELSEY, ROGER, Freshman, Ft. Smith KENNEDY, KATHLEEN, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KETTER, CAROLYN, Freshman, Charleston KIMBERLIN, TOMMY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KIMBROUGH, BEVERLY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KING, ALICE, Freshman, Fayetteville KING, KERRY, Freshman, Mulberry KIRKENDALL, KATHY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KLEISS, RUTH, Freshman, Subiaco KOENIGSEDER, JOAN, Freshman, Ft. Smith KOHLER, CAROL, Special, Ft. Smith KORKAMES, SHARON, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KRAMER, BILL, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KRAMER, ROSE MARIE, Freshman, Ft. Smith KREMERS, DEBBIE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KREMERS, GERALD, Freshman, Subiaco KUYKENDALL, PAUL, Sophomore, Ft. Smith KYLANDER, DAVID. Sophomore, Ft. Smith LAROSA. MARY. Freshman. Monroe. OK A, LAVALLEE. EDWARD. Sophomore. Ft. Smith LAWRENCE. DORIS. Freshman. Ft. Smith LEDING. BERNARD. Sophomore. Ft. Smith LEE. BARBARA. Freshman. Ft. Smith KT LEE. MAE, Freshman. Ft. Smith LEE. MARILYN. Freshman. Ft. Smith LEE, OLLIE. Freshman. Pi. Smith LEHMAN. KEITH. Speciai. Ft. Smith LEMON. JO. Freshman. Ft. Smith LESLIE, HELEN. Freshman, Ft. Smith LETOURNEAU. DAVID. Freshman. Ft. Smith LEWIS, CRAIG. Sophomore. Alma LILE, EDDIE, Freshman. Ft. Smith LOCKE. PATRICIA. Freshman. Mountain- burg LONG. GARY. Sophomore. Lavaca LONGORIA. SYLVIA. Freshman, Ft. Smith 'S LOPEZ, CONNIE. Freshman. Van Buren LORIS, MARK, Sophomore, Ft. Smith LOUDERMILK. NAOLEN. Freshman. Green- wood LOVE. DOROTHY. LPN. Ft. Smith LOWE, DEBORAH. Sophomore. Ft. Smith LOWERY, SUE. Sophomore. Greenwood L.OYD, STEVE, Freshman, Ft. Smith LYNCH. RHONDA, Freshman. Scranton MACKEY, TIM. Freshman. Hackett MADDOX, DEBBIE. Sophomore. Ft. Smith student activities program varied to include all student interests MADDOX, MARILYN, Freshman, Mena MAKOWSKI, GENE, Freshman, Ft. Smith 160 CLASSES MANKIN, LYNN. Freshman, Ft. Smith MANN, BOBBIE, Freshman, Van Buren MANNING, LAVERNE, Freshman, Ft. Smith MANTOOTH. LARRY, Sophomore, Charleston MARR, DON, Freshman, Ft, Smith MARTIN, MARILYN, Freshman, Springdale MARTIN, SALLY ANN, Sophomore, Van Buren MASON, MIKE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith MAY, JAMES, Sophomore, Mountainburg MCCAIN, DONNA, Freshman, Alma MCCLURE, GARY, Freshman, Spiro, OK MCCLURE, TERRY, Freshman, Ft. Smith MCCOLLOM, KEITH, Freshman, Ft. Smith MCCONNELL, RODNEY, Freshman, Hackett MCCORMICK, JIM, Freshman, Ft. Smith MCCUEN, NANCY, Freshman, Ft. Smith MCDANIEL, JOE, Freshman, Ft. Smith MCDANIEL, TERRIE, Freshman, Ft. Smith MCELROY, DEBBIE, Freshman, Stigler, OK MCGARRAH, SHANNON, Sophomore, Ft. Smith MCGEE, DAVID, Sophomore, Ft. Smith MCGILL, KATHY, SPN, Booneville MCHARGUE, DEBORAH, Freshman, Green- wood MCMAHAN, MERLE, Freshman, Ft. Smith MCRAY, KAREN, Freshman, Ft. Smith MEADOWS, MEL, Freshman, Ft. Smith MEANS, ELSIE, Freshman, Van Buren MEDLOCK, MIKE, Sophomore, Mulberry MEEK, SARAH, Sophomore, Ft. Smith QAEIMERSTORF, MICHAEL, Freshman, Ft. mith CLASSES 161 MEITZENI-IIEMER, DWIGHT, Sophomore, Ft. Smith MENDENHALL, DEBBIE, Freshman, Ft. Smith MEYEHS. LINDA, Freshman, Fi. Smith MEYERS, MARK, Freshman, Ft. Smith imtiol lion bosketboll contest hos "standing-room only" crowd MIKEL, KARLA, Sophomore, Ft. Smith MILLER, ALLAN, Freshman, Charleston MILLER, BILL, Sophomore, Ft. Smith MILLER, KELLY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith MITCHELL, BOYDE, Special, Vian, OK MITCHELL, JAMES, Sophomore, Ft. Smith MITCHELL, RONNIE, Freshman, Ft. Smith MOBLEY, BRENDA, Freshman, Muldrow, OK MOBLEY, DEBORAH, Freshman, Muldrow, OK , this MOELLERS, PATTY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith , MONCIER, DEWAYNE, Freshman, Ft. Smith I MONROE, GARY, Freshman, Ft. Smith -'- 1, . MONTAG, CHERYL, Sophomore, Alma I ' I MOODY, SARA, Special, Ft. Smith MOON, LYNN, Freshman, Ft. Smith . . ' I . I Moons, CHAIIILEY, Freshman, Fr. Smith MXN! A .Ie MOORE, DARLENE, Freshman, Ft. Smith " MOORE, DAVID, Sophomore, Van Buren MOORE, ERNEST, Freshman, Ft. Smith , " MORELAND, JOHN, Freshman, Ft. Smith E- I - we ,Q 4, r .YI I ,..,,I . V- .--. -1 W1 7 I "F I ' VI I -. VI, ,- MORRIS, CLYDE, Freshman, Ft. Smith MORTON, CHARLES, LPN, Uniontown MORTON, DEAN, Freshman, Muldrow, OK , 162 CLASSES W 4 If ,I 2 ,w 1 ' ,J on ff VJ, S Jgai , .W . ph, Jo. ' A-:gl h m' . 9' 1,95 ,. MI . , YQ , I Ai I I A Y I I I U 'V-,.... ' , I .mm W IIE, lt " II ' t is x .J l ' Y ' R I 5 1 eg 5 :rf , ,,-. I, L I "S "'li "I,I . . we lf- Y ,. , Q , -v UW ' ww ,or Y ,. J 4 HQ '-. ti if '-- ev 5' liar ,," ' -' X -P' -2555, , 5 1 JDZ. 1' hm is .5 W vw- , ," . K. . . h.,J MOSLEY. VIRGIL. Freshman. Muldrow. OK MUSGROVE. GARY. Freshman. Mansfield MUSGROVE. HAROLD. Sophomore Mansfield MUSSET. KOBI. Freshman. Ft. Smith MYSINGER. DEBBY. Sophomore, Sallisaw OK NASH. PAULA. Sophomore. Van Buren NEEDI-IAM. LORI. Freshman. Ft. Smith NEIGHBORS. CINDY. Sophomore. Charleston NEISSL. ERNEST. Freshman, Charleston " NEISSL, PAUL. Freshman, Charleston NELSON. ANN, Sophomore, Ft. Smith NELSON. HOMER. Freshman, Ft. Smith NEWBOLD. BOB. Freshman, Greenwood NEWLON. NOEL. Sophomore, Ft. Smith 1' NEWTH. KENNY. Freshman. Ft. Smith NEWTON. DARRELL. Freshman. Van Buren NEWTON. STEVE. Freshman, Charleston NICHOLS. LYNN. Sophomore. Van Buren NICHOLS. MELINDA. Sophomore. Ft. Smith NICHOLS. WILLIAM H.. Sophomore, Green- wood NIGH. BETSY. Freshman. Ft. Smith NIXON. ROY D.. Freshman. Ft. Smith NOLAN. DEBBY, Freshman. Mountainburg NOLEN. SHIRLEY. Sophomore, Ft. Smith NOVAK. PAULINE. Freshman. Ft. Smith OBANA, EDDIE. Sophomore, Ft. Smith OLSEN. JOY. Freshman, Ft. Smith t I I I I V ,family A. 5' "' I is ' if oaivissv. RICK. Freshman, Fi. Smith YH U . '53 gf, ORRELL. MEI., Freshman. Fr. Smith .Y , ..... . my L 4 'Ex :xr t at is fr onns. Heoron. Sophomore, Fi. Smith X I sz ," Q-i OSTENDORF, MARILYN, Freshman, Fay- t 55, etteville I XT- MQVV3 'Il Q ,I .Ii- CLASSES 163 OWEN, CINDA, Freshman, Ft. Smith OWEN, JAMES, Sophomore, Van Buren OWENS, CHIP, Freshman, Spiro PACE, LESLIE, Freshman, Van Buren PALMER, HELEN, Freshman, Spiro PANNELL, ROY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith PARK, LU ANN, Freshman, Ozark PARKER, POLLY, Freshman, Arkoma PARKER, STEPHEN, Freshman, Ft. Smith PASLEY, ATHENA. Sophomore, Ft. Smith PATTON, LUELLA, Freshman, Hackett PAUL, JANET. Sophomore, Ft. Smith PAUL, MARK, Sophomore, Fayetteville PAXTON, JACKIE, Freshman, Van Buren PENCE, CURTIS, Freshman, Ft. Smith PEPPER, CHARLOTTE, Freshman, Ft. Smith PETERS, DENISE, Sophomore, Mulberry PETERS, JERRY, Sophomore, Van Buren PHILMORE. LYNN, Sophomore, Ft. Smith PHILPOTT, JEANNIE. Freshman, Ft. Smith PIGG, MARIE, Freshman. Van Buren PINTO, LORRAINE. Sophomore, Ft. Srmffl PLUMMEH, KENNETH C., Freshman, Ft. Smith POLK, WILLIE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith POWELL, PAM, Sophomore, Ft. Smith POWERS, CARYN, Freshman, Ft. Smith PRESLEY, JIM, Sophomore, Ft. Smith PRESSON, HARRY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith PRESTON PAM Freshman Arkoma PRICE SHARON Freshman Ft Smith A PRINCE BOBBY Freshman Ft Smith PRINCE, CATHERENE Sophomore Ft Smith 1 64 CLASSES 'Qi of 'iff' 5. S .L X . f . 'x!Y ir Ax Q' Z. R ,.l , . Gly .iv J: westorlc student octivities council sponsors lunchtime roclc concerts PROCELL. GARY. Freshman. Ft. Smith PRYOR. GEORGELEANOR. Sophomore. Ft. Smith PYE. ARTIS. Freshman. Clarksville RACHEL. JERRY. Freshman. Ft. Smith RAGGE. EULA. Freshman. Van Buren REATHER. BILL. Freshman. Ft. Smith REATHER. FOY. Freshman. Ft. Smith REDDISH. JOHN. Sophomore. Springdale RENO. DON, Freshman. Ft. Smith RIALS. CAROL. Freshman. Ft. Smith RICHARDS. WILLIAM. Sophomore. Ft. Smith RICHMOND. DIANA. Freshman. Van Buren RIDDLE. CLIFF, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ROACH. CHERYL. Sophomore. Ft. Smith ROAM. DOUG. Freshman, Ft. Smith l R F ff? I - f i I ' i W, I itefi ROBBINS. RANDY. Fresnmn. Fi. smith U ' 1 ROBERTS, DALTON. Freshman. Ft. Smith ff 4, ' ROBERTS, MARY. Sophomore. Ft. Smith ' f' , ROBERTSON, KATHY. Freshman. Ft. Smith a .ivesfreii ROBERTSON. MARK A.. Freshman. Ft. Smith ROBINSON, EDWARD, Sophomore. Ft. Smith RODGERS, JUNE, Freshman. Waldron ROGERS, ALICE. Sophomore. Ft. Smith Le ,,.. ROGERS, EDWIN. Freshman. Alma ROGERS, MARY. Freshman, Spiro, OK ROGERS, NANCY, Freshman. Monticello ROGERS, SUSAN, Freshman. Ft. Smith ROSS. GEORGE M.. Sophomore, Ft. Smith ROSS, RANDY. Special, Ft. Smith ROSSON, ROXANNE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith CLASSES 165 ROTHROCK. BREN. Freshman. Ft. Smith ROZELL. CAROL. Freshman. Ft. Smith RUSSELL. JIMMY. Freshman. Ft. Smith delayed completion of parking creates an avalanche of parking tickets SACHER. HERBERT. Freshman. Ft. Smith SADLER. CHARLES. Freshman. Greenwood SAMPLE. DONNA. Freshman. Greenwood SATER. BRYCE. Freshman. Ft. Smith SATTERFIELD, LOU JEAN. Freshman, Ft. Smith SAVAGE. LINDA. Freshman. Ft. Smith SCARBROUGH. WILLIAM. Sophomore. Ft. Smith SCHALSKI. JERRY. Freshman. Ft. Smith SCHICHTL. LINDA. Sophomore, Ft. Smith SCHLUTERMAN, MARK, Freshman, Ft. Smith SCHNEIDER, NANCY. Sophomore, Ft. Smith SCOTT, ANDREW, Sophomore, Ft. Smith SEATON, BRENDA, Freshman, Lavaca SEATON, CINDY. Sophomore, SEATON, DANA, Sophomore. SECREST, MARK, Sophomore, Ft. Smith Smith Smith SEITER, FRED, Sophomore, Smith SELBY, KENNY, Sophomore, Smith SELF, DEBBIE, Sophomore, Smith SERVIZIO, CAROL, Sophomore Smith SEWELL, ALLISON, Freshman SEWELL, FRED, Freshman SEXTON, NANCY, Freshman 166 CLASSES Smith . Smith . Smith SHADE, JOE. Freshman. Ft. Smith SHARBER, DAVID. Sophomore. Ft. Smith SHARP, KATHY, Freshman. Ft. Smith SHARPE. BRAD. Freshman, Charleston SHARUM, LAWRENCE. Freshman, Ft. Smith SHAW, DIANE, Freshman, Ft. Smith SHIPMAN. NAOMI, Freshman, Ft. Smith SHOPE PAM Freshman, Rogers SHPAKOWSKY. ADAM, Sophomore. Ft. Smith SIMMONS. KAY. Sophomore, Ft. Smith SINES. DOLORES. Freshman, Ft. Smith SKAGGS. LINDA, Freshman, Ft. Smith SKOKOS. SHUGGI, Freshman. Ft. Smith SLATE, DEBBIE, Sophomore, Huntington SMITH. HAL. Freshman, Ft. Smith SMITH, LEE, Freshman, Ft. Smith SMITH, PARALEA. LPN, Muldrow SMITH, RHONDA, Sophomore. Alma SMITH, TERRY, Freshman, Ft. Smith SOMMERFIELD, JODY, Freshman, Ft. Smith SON, MICHAEL, Sophomore, Ft. Smith SONNIER. SHIELA, Freshman, Ft. Smith SOUTHARD, DARLENE, Sophomore, Alma SOUTHLAND, DEBBIE, Freshman. Muldrow SPANEL, MARY ANN, Sophomore, Lavaca SPANGLER, ANTHONY, Freshman, Ft. Smith SPARKMAN, ROBERT, Freshman, Van Buren SPARKS, MARILEE, Freshman, Ft. Smith SPEARS, MARK, Sophomore, Ft. Smith SPICER, ROBERT, Sophomore, Ft. Smith STAFFORD. DON, Sophomore, Hackett CLASSES 167 STALLINGS, ROBERT, Freshman, Greenwood i STANLEY. NONA. Freshman. Fi. Smith I STEELE, BARBARA. Sophomore. Ft. Smith .Q STEELMAN. BILL, FI'eShITIah, Fi. Smith STEVENS. BRIAN. SOphOmOI'e. Et, Smith STEVENSON. DANIEL, SOphOfT1OI'e. Ft. Smith f sTEwAFio. MAFIALYN, Sophomore. Alma i ' f STOGSDILL. DAVID, Freshman. Rudy STOLLARD. NANCY, Sophomore, Ft. Smith 'bfi STOUT. KASSIE. Freshman. Mountainburg A Ci STUBBLEFIELD, TERRY. Sophomore. Ft. 1' Smith SULLIVAN. NELL, Freshman. Ft. Smith W TACKETT. VICKI. Special, Panama, OK Q nxt TANKERSLEY, CLIFTON. Freshman. Green- wood I ir N TANKERSLEY, PAM. Freshman. Van Buren ri -.LSD TATASCIORE. GINA. SPN. Whitefield TATE. RAY, Freshman, Ft. Smith TAYLOR, HARVEY. Freshman, Rogers ffl, i TAYLOR, SHARON, Freshman. Alma L' k,33,,J'f. ,, TERRY. RONNIE. Sophomore. Greenwood it " .hm THOMAS, DEBI, Special, Ft. Smith THOMAS, MARIAN, Sophomore, Alma THOMPSON, CHARLOTEE, Freshman, Ft. A Smith 22. TOMPOS, DEBRA, Sophomore, Ft. Smith TORRENCE, KRISTINE, Special, Ft. Smith TROUT, MIKE, Sophomore, North Little ROCK I Tuox, CECIL, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ' X TUCKER, SANDEE, Freshman, Ft. Smith TURNER, BETTY, Freshman, Van Buren TUSTIN. SUSIE, Freshman, Poteau, OK VANDERGRIFF, MORGAN. Freshman. Gans, ,. OK HY, VANGUNDY, JAMES, Freshman. Ft. Smith VANHORN, KIM, Sophomore. Alma VANN, BERTA, Freshman, Ft. Smith VANN, CHARLES, Sophomore, Ft. Smith VAUGHN, CARL, Sophomore, Lavaca ' VILES, DARRELL, Freshman, Van Buren 7, 'ff -- Hx '4- VINSON, PAT, Sophomore, Ft. Smith ' 1, VOWELL, CHERYL, Freshman, Ft. Smith VOWELL. DARRELL, Freshman, Ft. Smith " I ' . vowELL. ROBERT, Sophomore. Ft. Smith k i V ir J. WAGLEY, DALE. Freshman, Springdale 'Ez WAGNER, SHAROLYN, Freshman, Ft. Smith ' I WALD, LABETH, Sophomore, Ft, Smith WALD, VIRGINIA, Sophomore, Ft. Smith .ij ,Q N. 1 9? WALDROP, Ep, Freshman, Fi. Smith I 'if' 'I I WALKER, DELBERT, Sophomore, Ft. Smith . X X , lu WALKER, JOHNNY L.. Freshman, Ft. Smith As, it ,ft Qt' WALKER, SANDY, SPN, Ft. Smith I . k WALKER, STEVE, Special, FI. Smith . I WALLIS, TOM, Freshman Ft. Smith I 'S' , f I - -f Z I wAi.FioD, JANE, Sophomore: . Smith 3 .fg- Ft WARD, NADRA, SPN, Greenwood I WARD, RICKY, Sophomore, Cameron, OK - , , 1 4 WAFINOCK, JAN, Sophomore, Alma , ' . ' . p A . I -- Y I I F, , i i I ' X4 it . NLE. . ' ., I-il ,tif huh ' ' 168 CLASSES WI. Q -4 IP' S . . .pi , U ' 1,-Q -r 1-' .if -1. ,..,w A 45 ' A VI f A IH X t K I I i 'QTLUI ,359 'taxi 'S 'T I ' , lt- I, ,lun A I , , W conully bedell and WATKINS. GARY, Special, Ft. Smith WATKINS, TERRI. Freshman. Ft, Smith WEAKLEY. JERRY, Freshman. Ft. Smith WEAR. KEVIN. Freshman. Ft. Smith WEAVER. ELMER, Sophomore, Ft. Smith WEST. CINDY. Freshman, Ft. Smith WEST, KATHIE, Freshman. Ft. Smith sum sicurd elected to board of trustees fffgll L. iii-IHS. A ' If- x ' WEST, RON, Freshman. Charleston 'gf xk 'I -' .Q rt, ifjg -I WEST, VANESSA. Freshman. Ft. Smith 93' -,mit K, Vi . we Ii-I I III lIht'Rt'xIiU liliwxl ii WY' , f I If -.F , VA 4-dh t . ' V . . w , . Ft, .1 e. , . -,: ,ft i. ' . " 1 ' F A " I X I ,.,2N!'I X 'E .X " FQ , A-Y . 1 i A iv fy,:-l lim . wi ta K 'WI I " . - ' ' Lf Tiff ' q I if ' V 'vigil' . I' J -xg. I t":- 11 ,,, . 'Zi - ,f -I - ' 1 N L ' EAL.. Q - -. ' 'N , lliii"E"4'5.V5 if--" ' It " I I is I I .iii I .1 .f ' J 65537 'SfEgW!5'?7"?3 N, Wkililiifii XI- L3 . .. - ,527 r ' "J, qfifej gj'fL L 4 X A- f -'I' ', r 5 'Kr' r I .- . I.. a . . -A -. ' S',""- L .. 3: .I- + if B- ' ., -' . i -:-' I . .. ' 'X ' ravi xr , , 4- J N bi., 'I I .. 2 ft aff , wg' - A I . Qi ff I I I 5 ., N if I,-"x,,fx i t Il U N .WWI F50 Buren lil 4,4-v iii-. 'I it WEWERS, DANIELLE. Sophomore, Ft. Smith WHARTON, LUANN. Sophomore, Ft. Smith WHITE, JEANIE. Freshman, Greenwood WHITE, JOHNNY. Freshman. Van Buren WHITE, JOSEPHINE, Freshman. Ft. Smith WHITFIELD, WINSTON, Freshman, Ft. Smith WHITLEDGE, BILL, Special, Ft. Smith WI-IITLOCK. GARY, Freshman. Fayetteville WHITLOCK, STEVE Sophomore, Alma WHITSON. DAVID, Freshman, Ft. Smith WHITTIKER. KAREN. Sophomore. Spiro, OK WILBANKS. CHRISTY, Sophomore. Ft. Smith WILHELM, DAVID, Freshman, Ft. Smith WILLIAMS, JEROLD, Freshman, Ft. Smith WILLIAMS, JONI. SPN, Greenwood WILLIAMS, ROBIN, Sophomore, Ft. Smith WILLIAMS, SHIRLEY, Freshman, Ft. Smith WILLIAMS, WILLARD, Sophomore, Ft. Smith WILSON. CHARLES, Special, Ft. Smith WILSON, JAMES, Sophomore, Ft. Smith WILSON, KENNETH, Freshman, Ft. Smith WILSON, LEROY, Freshman, Ft. Smith WILSON, SUSAN, Freshman, Panama, OK WILTSHIRE. GERALD, Sophomore, Muidrow, OK WITHERS, ELAINE, Freshman, Lavaca WOOD, JERRY, Sophomore, Alma WOOD, MELANIE. Sophomore, Ft. Smith WOOD, STEPHEN, Freshman, Ft. Smith WOODALL, KENNETH, Sophomore, Van WOOTEN, JUDY, Freshman, Hackett WRIGHT, DAVID, Freshman, Paris WRIGHT, STEVE, Sophomore, Ft. Smith WRYE, ROBERT, Sophomore, Ft. Smith YAMAUCHI, DEONEA, Freshman, Ft. Smith YANDELL, JEANIE, Freshman, Ft. Smith YATES, BILL, Freshman, Ft. Smith YATES, GARY, Freshman, Ft. Smith YATES, JANET, Freshman, Ft. Smith ZENA, BENNY, Freshman, Ft. Smith ZIMPLE, JUDY, Freshman, Ft. Smith CLASSES 169 JO HHH Curtis, Peggy ..... Abbott, Susan .... Abernathy, Sarah . Adams, Gary ...... Adams, Karen ..... Adamson, Eddie .. Adamson, John ... Anderson, Sylvia. . Andrews, Debbie. . Adrion, David ..... Aishman, Sharon.. Allen, Barbara .... Allen, Elain .,.... Allen, Helen ..... Allen, Justin ..... Allen, Phyllis ..... Anderson, David .. Anderson, Sylvia. . Andrews, Debbie. . Anglen, Barbara .. Anhalt, Jim ....... Appleyard, Theresa Armento, Thomas . Armstrong, Arnold. Armstrong, Jack .. Armstrong, Maudie Asbell, Jim ....... Ashley, Jane ...... Ashworth, Richard Autry, Gayle ...... Awbry, Joy ....... 83 148 148 148 83 144 93,95 83,148 148 148 55 81, 88, 148 148 148 .. .... 117,148 148 148 148 148 148 83 148 148 fl" flfiar, 148 148 148 .. 148 148 148 l l I, l I' ..z ...-.-+..... O O I:l... :.:l'l.l I I I C I I I I O ' ..:.:. . .... Bailey, Mark ...... Balls, Elizabeth . .. Barclay, Mary Ellen Barclay, Terry ..... Barker, Avis ...... Barnes, Jim ....... Bartell, Ron ....... Bartlett, Barbara .. Bartmier, Ronny. . . Bartsch, Ted ...... Basham, Linda .... Bassham, Steve. . . Batchelor, Frankie Baumeister, Carl . . Beasley, Doug .... Beaver, Michal .... Beckham, Karen . . Beckham, Rick Beckham, Sherry. . Bedell, Conaly .... Been, Sheila ....,. 148 . . .... 106. 148 148 148 148 65 .. ......... 44 112 148 148 149 ... 82, 83 144,149 .. ...132,133 81,149 149 .. ........ 149 ....8O,81,88 144,149 .. .,.. 81,88, 92 95,141,149 143, 174 .. ....... 149 170 INDEX Beheshti, Nasser ..... Bell, Bob .......... Bell, Margaret ... Bennett, Dale. ..... Berntsen, Gaye ......,.. . . . Berry, Ashley ................ Beshoner, Sister Carmen ...... Bethune. Susan .............. Bershire, Bruce ......... ... Bivens, John ....... ... Blakely, Dr. S. H ........ 149 149 149 174 149 149 44 149 149 149 30 149 Blaschke, Carolyn ...... Blevins, Arthur... Blocker, David. .. Blythe, Eddie .... Blythe, Randy .... Bock, Kathy ..... Bogie, Thomas... Bond, Phyllis .... Boone, Debbie.. . Botteicher, Diane Bowden, Danny. . Bower, Don ...... Bowlin, Mark .... Boze, Floyd ...... 149 .. ......, 149 149 149 ..1-54,55 149 83, Bradley, Diana ..... ... 90, Bradley, LaDonna .... ....., Branhan, Jackie ..... ... Breedlove, Evan ....... ... 131 Breedlove, Dr. Shelby ...... 20, 22 Breedlove, Mrs. Shelby ....... 175 Breitenberg, Dan ......,....... 48 Brewer, Linda ................ 150 149 149 149 149 150 150 150 122 90 150 Brewer, Ron ............. 111, 112 -Q-... -.... . . Zyl . . Cagle, Stan ...... Callihan, Harold . Callison, Charles. Cameron, l-larold. Cameron, Vickie. Caplena, James R Carlson, Carney, Carney, Carson, Carson, Carson Carter, Carter, Carter, Casey , Eileen .... Casey, David . . . Cecil .... FLB. Doug .... , Tommy. . Charles . . Marcia . . . Rose Anne Jamie .... Cash, Dennis .... Caswell, Gary. . .. I'N-A1-..-, rs.. 48 70,71 ...28,174, 175 150 150 106,137,151 88,131,151 151 .....84,85, 151 151 ........112,114, 151 127, 144, 39 151 ..151 54 ..151 33 151 Brisco, Rachel ........ 80, 142, Britting, Dan ................. Broaddrick, David. . .. ....... Brock, Harold ...... Brody, Gerry ......... ... Brossman, Chuck .... ... Brown, Greg ...,... . .. Center, Jerry . . . Champion, Jack Chapen, Gregory Chapman, Carrol Chappell, Theron Charles, Mrs. Jim . Childers, Cliff. .. Choate, Michael 144 150 150 150 Brodell, Don ....... ... 150 150 150 150 146 150 Brown, Harold ... ... Brown, Jon .... ....... Brown, Phyllis ... . ..... 88, 92 93. 95, 150 Brown, Samuel ... ........ . 150 Brown, Terri .. . .. .... 150 Brown, Tina .. ... 150 Bryan, Ronald ... 150 Bryson, Wayne . . . 150 Burch, Rhonda ... 150 Burkert, Roger .... 82, 150 Burnett, Mary... 150 Burnham, Steven 150 Burns, Max ..... 32, 36 Burns, Ruth ..... .... 38 Burt, Florene ... ... 150 Butler, Debra .... . . . 150 Butler, Joan 150 Butler, Ken .... . . 66 Bye, Alayna 150 Byrd, Cheryl ..... ... 150 Christian, W. A. ... Chronister, Beth .. Claghorn, Tricia .. Clark, Beverley ... Clark, Robert .... Clark, Thomas . . . Clifford, Marty Clinton, Bill ..... Cluck, Allen ...... Cluck, Anita ...... Cockburn, Georgia Coddington, Ken.. Coe, Andrew Doyle. . . Coffman, James .. Coley, Kathryn .... Collen, John ...... Collins, Chuck .... Conley, Rosemary. Cook, Wayne ..... Copeland, Mary... 72 151 82,151 151 83 I..II'ed,'Qi. 151 151 174 151 151 151 151 50,51 59,151 84 151 151 151 ...84,122, 151,174 ......52,53 151 ....5B,61 151 152 130,174 62 Corbell, Bobby ..... 83, 152 Corbell, George... .... 152 Corbin, Chris ...... ..... 3 1 Corbin, Debbie .... .... 1 52 Corbin, Roger ... .... 152 Costes, Cheryl... .... 152 Cowart, Mike .... .... 1 52 Cox, Carolyn .... .... 1 52 Craig, David .... .... 1 52 Crank, Robin .... ,... 1 52 Cretnik, Lucy .... ....... 1 52 Croom, Kathryn .... .... 8 3, 152 Crosslin, Barbara ..,. ... 144, 152 Crossno, Myrtle ..., ....... 1 52 Crowder, Bill .... .... 4 8, 106, 108, 109 Crumslay, Dennis .,.. ...... 1 52 Cummings, Laverne .... ....... 1 52 Cummings, Lee .... Curl, Randy .....,.. ...........e2,e3 .....,45,93,113, 115.116,125,127 Curlin, Sherrie .......... A . . 92, 95, 152 152 Curtis, Sandra ............ 84, 85, 152 0 111211211 'zfzlzlcli I --.I-I--all ... : .-: Dacus, Terry ....... .. 152 Dahlem, Susan .... 81, 152 Daniels, Terry .... ... 63 Daniels, Kyle ...... .. 152 Daugherty, Susan .... .. 152 Daves, Jay ........ .. 152 Davis, Bobby .... . . 152 Davis, Brenda .... .. 152 Davis, Candace .... ... 152 Davis, Debora . . . . . . 61 Davis, Paula ..... ... 152 Davis, Ricky ..... ..,. 6 3 Davis, Wilma .... ... 152 Dean, Mike ...... 152 Decker, William .... ... 15 Dehart, Freda .... 15 Dehart, Jack ....... ... 15 Denton, Bob .......... ...... 1 5 Dickinson, Patricia .... .... 8 23.183, Dillahunty, Kaay .... ... 17 Dismukes, Alen .... ..... 5 Dlugosh, Maxie .... .... . . 15 Dodd, Alan .... ..... 8 8, 11153 Dooly, Lane ..... ..... 8 3, 13 Dougan, Teresa .... ........ 8 4, 85 142, 143, 15 Dover, Nancy ...... ........... Duerr, Daniel ....... ........ 1 5 Dunaway, Danny .,.. . . . 88, 11227 Dunlavy, Stephen . . . Dunn, Ann ........ Dyer, Diane ...... 82,15 ....80,81,15 83,15 1i2f2f-.- . 2525 5:2553 -:- - Ch aries ..... Catherine ... Margie . . . Sara .... 153 153 153 54 ards. Howard . . . 153 Mark ..... 153 Kathy .... 153 153 Lyndon . .. .... 108. 109 153 Don ...,.......... 143. 174 Becky ................... 153 William .... 153 Dale .... Lucille .... 153 Susan .... . I f . 154 enry. . . 154 Martha .... 44 Ron ...... 154 Donald .... 154 Helen ..... 154 Stan . . . 154 Judy ..................... 154 122222121 .ifif .-.-EIEIECEIS-.-52251. .-Eli' 2323 ' '-2555-' ' 2:25232 Ijfj :jfjf Zjffjf at ..................... 154 Joe ....,... 154 Karen .... Mike ..... Cheryl ...,. Lawrence . . . ,Mora..,.. Frank .... Cathy .... , . Peggy .... James .... Louise .... Carl ..... Dr. T. A. .....,. . . . . Diana ....... . . . Dr. Caston .... .... Joel .......... Vicki ...... William .... .... 24 1 54 45, 76 42 42 154 154 154 154 39 83 154 66 154 154 154 154 '154 Forst. Marcia ... 154 Foster. Gerre ... .... 88. 90. 122 Foster. Flick ,... .. .,.. 154 Franklin. Cynthia ..., .... 6 1. 81. 154 Franzke. Melinda .... .. 154 Freeman. Mitch . .. .. 154 French. James . . .. .. 154 Fritschie, Doris ... .. 154 Fuchs. Walter ..... .. 154 Futral. Doris .... .. 154 O: O'l::l .4 . " ::5.3.': ' 2:23:32-1-JA' ' ' Gabbard, Brenda ..... ... 154 Gains, Brian ....... ... 154 Gallegly, Covette ..... .... 1 54 Galloway. Karen ,. . ...... 82. 88. 141. 155 Gant. Ruth .....,... .... 5 8, 59 Gardner. Danny .... Garrett. Hank ..... Geren, Terry ...... 155 155 ....107.108. 144. 155 Geurian, Kennard .......,.... 155 Gibbs. David ....... ......... 1 55 Green. Logan .... 42.80 Green. Ricky ..... .... 1 56 Green. Robert ...... ..... 8 1 Grigsby, Shirley ..... .... 1 56 Grissom. Voneta .... .... 1 56 Guffy. Carol ...... ... 38. 174 ' ':'n:o:l .- : Z n 1 -:': : Hackett. Susan ... ... 44 Hall. Brenda .... .. 156 Hall. Helen ..... .... 1 56 Hall. Ted ........... ... 63.156 Halverson. David .... ......... 8 1 Hamilton. Kevin ..... .... 1 13.115, 125. 127 Hammack. Mary .............. Hammerschmidt. John Paul .... Hammond. James L. ..,...... . Hannah. Norma .............. Harlan, Gerald ....... .... Harlow. Joseph .............. 54 89 156 156 Hardgrave, Howard ........ 83. 156 156 156 156 Harlow, Troy L. ............. . - '- ' .V fr f-2:1 Fi 1 A . siisr' fx, '11 . . 'W' ,, on , H im i-"fr, at" 1 4-1, ie" t 4- .""F'., ... Gille Glen y, ....... Gilstrap, Colleen. . Gipson, Allen ..... Girten, Ruth .... Gisler, Margaret. Gist, Steve ..... Glass, Sharon .. Glidewell, Jerry. Godfrey, Stanley Godley, John ... Godwin, Susan . Goff, Lloyd ..... Goff, Sharon .... Goins, Gail ..r.. Good, Pearl .... Goodart, Andy . . Goodman, Carla Goodrich, Nettie Goodson, David. Gordey Gordon Gordon Gordon Gordon Gordon, v Jim .... Amelia . Cheryl . Delece. Richard, Roy .... Graper, Judy .... Green, Connie.. Green, Debbie . . Green, Elbert R.. f fffitili. fffftit. 83. 155 155 155 155 155 155 155 155 155 155 155 155 155 155 56 155 . ...9O, 155 155 155 . ...... 155 141 155 46 lll ........ 83, 88, 156 144, 156 141 156 156 15 .. .. ,,, gn., ,- Hinds, Marcia .... Hile. Harold ..... Hobbs, Jerry ........ Hobbs. William D ...... Hodgens, Deborah .... Hodges, Zachary .... Hogue. Chris ...... Holder. B. L ...... Horne, Joyce .... House, Dottie .... House, Paula .... House. Sherry .. . Houston, Jim ......... Howard, Dominique Howard, James ..... Hoyle. Johnny ,....... Hudson. Richard B. 157 .. 30 157 157 157 ......33 90.91 52 57 92.95.174 157 82, 157 . . 50 43 42 157 62 81 Huie, Glennie ......... Humphrey. Carl ......... Humphrey. LaRhonda ........ 83. 144. ..ff'157 157 Hunsucker. Peggy .... ........ 5 5 Hutson. Dean ....... .... 5 1. 107. 157 Hutton. Georgia. .. .... 47. 94. 157 Hutton, Mike ..... .... 8 8. 158 l'0.o'o' lnklebarger, Daniel... lnklebarger, James ..... Irish. Charles ....... lvery. Curtis .... 158 .....83. 158 52,53 37 '12, ,-1' f. err -' 1 JJ . 1 r Q' 1.15 -' . Anas' A rQisxSs s:1: Harmon, Bonny ............... 38 Harmon, Suzanne ............. 83 Harrison, Monta .... Hartless. Reba .... Hartoon, Bob ..... 54 156 ........144, 156 Hartsfield, Fred ........ 88, 93, 156 Harvell. Gail ...... Harwood, Barry .... Hatfield, Debora ... 156 132,133. 156 . . .. 156 156 Hattabaugh. Betty .... .... Hattabaugh, Tilerra ........... Hayes, Bill ............... 143, Hays, Becky .... ... Heath, Steve ...... Heinricks Ma . 141 174 157 157 157 , ry... Heinricks, Monica .... ... 81, 146 81 Helms, Gary ....... Henley, Linda ..... Henry, Gary .... Henry, Joyce ... Hess, Debbie .. . Hicks, Paul ..... 157 157 146,157 81 "Iffffa2 Higgins, Mike ...... ...88, 107, 144 Hight, Angie ........... 157 Hightower, Michael .... .... 60 Hill, Capt. Herbert .... .... 4 9 Hindman, Theresa .... 157 522. . :-:-:-:-. . - l . O I 0 P Jaber, Melanie .... Jaber, Randy . .. Jack, Melisia ... Jackson, Joe ..... Jackson, Kathy .... Jackson, Lola ...... Jackson, Vicki ..... Jacobs, Michael ... James, Peggy ..... Jaros, Edward .... Jenkins, Pat .... Jenson, Tom ...... Jernigan, Jennifer .... Jetton, Pat ......... Johnson, Ann ..... Johnson, Betty .... 158 132,137 43 158 ..158 .. 158 ..158 .. 144 N158 ..146 ..158 Johnson, Henry ........ Johnson, Larry ......,........... 158 158 ..158 158 158 158 INDEX 171 Johnson Johnson, Lynn .... .... 1 58 Johnson, Mary .... . . . 88. 95 122. 158 Johnson Mose ... ... 158 Johnson Robert .... 158 Johnson, Robin ....... .., 158 Johnson, Stephen ..... ... 158 Johnson, William .... ... 158 Jones, Billy .....,. 83 Jones, Donald ..., ... 158 Jones, Faye . . . ..... 82. 83. 144. 158 Jones Freda ..... ..... 1 58 Jones, Judy ..... ... 158 Jones Rickey ..,. 158 Jones Stephen .... . 158 Joplin John ..... .... 8 3. 158 Joyce, John ... ... 137.159 Joyce Pat ..... ...... 8 1 Joyce Paul .... 159 Lau ra . . 37 Kanze, Ronald ...,......,....... 159 Kaundart, Gayle ......... 48. 110. 111. 114, 127 51.84.85 137.144.159 159 Kaundart, Wesley ... Keaney, Norma Keck, Kathleene ....,,. .... 4 3 Keeter, Bill .............. ... 159 Kellinger, Sister Carol ,,.. .... 5 4 Kelly, Otelia .....,...,. ... 159 Kelsey, Roger ......... . .. 159 159 Kennedy, Kathleen .... . .. Ketter, Carolyn ........ . . . 159 Kimberlin, Tommy ...... ... 159 Kimbrough, Beverly .,.. ... 159 Kincannon, Dr. Sue ... .... .. 35 King, Alice ......... . . . 61, 83, 159 King, Betty ..,. .... 38 , 174 King, Kerry ......... ....... 1 59 Kirkendall, Kathy ..., .... 9 5, 130, 159 Kleiss, Ruth ........ .... 8 2, 159 Klusmeir, Dr. William . .. ... 25 Klyander, David ....... ..., 1 60 Koenigseder, John .... . . . 159 Kohler, Carol ......... .... 1 59 Korkames, Sharon .... .... 1 59 Kramer, Bill ........... .... 1 59 Kramer, Rose Marie .... .... 1 59 Kremers, Debbie ...... ..,. 1 59 Kremers, Gerald .... ..,, 1 59 Kril, Deborah ....... ..... 44 Kuykendall, Paul .... ,... 1 59 ?2Eg3E Qkaafkgi if? -'2:-.-: . . Lacewell, William .... ..... 58 Lamb, George ....... . . . 36, 37 Landsburg, David .... ..... Larosa, Mary ..... .,.. 32, 174 160 Lasey, Janet ...... . . . 83 Lavallee, Edward .... .... 1 60 Lawrence, Doris .... .... 1 60 Lawson, George .... .... 1 37 Leding, Bernard ..... .... 1 60 Lee, Barbara ...... .... 1 60 Lee, Don ....... . . . 42 172 INDEX Lee. Joe .... Lee. Mae ..... Lee. Marilyn .,.. Lee. Ollie ....... Leggett. Paul ,.... Lehman, Keith ...,. Lehman, Marvin .,.. Lemon. Jo .,...... ....39 160 160 160 58,82 .....16O 83 ......88.90. 160. 174 Leslie, Helen ...... ... 82. 160 Letourneau. David ... .... 160 Lewis, Craig .....,. ... 160 Lewis. Lee ..,... ... 106 Lile, Eddie .....,.. ... 160 Llewellyn. Nancy... ...,. 25 Locke. Patricia ,... ... 83, 160 Long. Gary ....... ..., 1 60 Longoria, Sylvia .... ... 160 Lopez, Connie ..... ... 160 Loris, Mark ......., ... 160 Loudermilk. Naolen ... 160 Love, Dorothy ...... . . . 160 Lowe. Deborah .... ... 160 Lowery, Sue .... .. . 160 Loyd. Steve .,... . . . 160 Luyks, Linda ...... .... 3 8 Lynch, Rhonda .... ... 160 UQ.: .:.:.'.:.:.:.: . s:5:2?:15:5:5: 1" 4:2- :o:o :.:.:o:0:l.a :':':'n O Mackey, Tim ....,.. Maddox, Debbie ... .... 82. Maddox, Marilyn ..... .... 8 3, Makowski, Gene ..... Mankin, Lynn ...... Mann, Bobbie ...... Manning, Laverne .... Mantooth, Larry .... ....... Marr, Don ....... Martin, Kirk ........ 82, 160 160 160 160 ... 161 161 161 161 161 ...... 83 Martin, Marilyn ............,.. 161 Martin, Sally Ann. . 146, 161 Mason, Mike ....... ..... 8 0, 81, 161 Matlock, Melissa ..... May, James .......... Ma ield Ernestine yt , . . . . Mays, Robert ........ MacFerren, Sam McCain, Donna .... McClure, Gary ..... McClure, Terry ....... McCollom, Keith ..... McConnell, Rodney McCormick, Jim .. McCuen, Nancy. .. McCulIam, A. H.. .. McDaniel, Joe .... McDaniel, Terrie . . 80 161 146 ..83 ..50 161 161 161 161 161 161 161 39 161 161 McElroy. Debbie ....., .. 161 McGarrah, Shannon ,... .. 161 McGee. David ........ .. 161 McGill. Kathy ..,.,....,..,... 161 McHargue. Deborah .,,....,.. 161 McKinney. David .......... 88. 114. McMahan. Merle .... McRay. Keren ..... 117.146 161 ....88.90. 161. 174 McWilliams. Bess ... ..... 39 Meadows. Mel .... .... 1 61 Means, Elsie ...... ,,,, 1 61 Medlock. Mike .... ,,,, 1 61 Meeks, David ......, ..... 5 0 Meek. Sarah ...........,..... 161 Meimerstorf. Michael .,... 111. 113. 116.125.127.161 Meitzenheimer, Bill ........ Meltzenhiemer. Dwight .,.. Mendenhall. Debbie ....... Mentris. Sylvia ...... Metheny. Janie .... Meyers. Linda . . . Meyers, Mark .... Michaels. Janet ..... .. Middleton. Kathy. . ., .... Mikel, Karla ....... Miller. Bill .....,. Miller, Kelly .... Miller, Tom ...... Mills. Ken ......... Minniear, Walter . .. Mitchell. Boyde .... Mitchell, Ronnie ... Nlobley, Brenda .... Mobley, Deborah. .. Moellers, Patty ..... Moethan, Nean .... Moncier, Dewayne . Monroe. Gary ...... Montag, Cheryl ..,. Montgomery. Bill. .. Moody, Sara ....... Moon. Lynn ...... Moore, Charley .... Moore, Darlene .... Moore, David ...... Moore, Dorothy .,.. Moore, Ernest ...... Moreland, John ........... 39 162 .80.81. 162 82 146 162 .6O, 61. 162 38 81 81.162 162 .88. 92. 162 162.174 44 42 162 162 162 162 162 83 162 162 162 106 162 162 162 162 162 .... 82 162 .43, 81, Morris. Clyde .... Morton. Charles .... Morton, Dean .... Mosley. Virgil ...... Musgrove. Gary ...... Musgrove, Harold .,.. Musset, Kobi ...... Mysinger. Debby ..... 162 162 162 162 163 163 163 163 .. 163 0.5 .:.l 9532355 Ei: Nadeay, Joyce ....... Narciso, Dr. John .... Nash, Paula ....... Nadeau. Dustin .... Neal, David ...... Needham. Lori.. . Neighbors, Cindy Neissl. Ernest ...... Neissl, Paul ...... Nelson. Ann ..... Nelson. Homer. .. Nelson. Ruth Ann Newbold, Bob .. . Newhart, Cecil... Newlon, Noel .... Newman. Nowita. Newth, Kenny .... Newth, Randy .... Newton, Darrell . . Newton, Steve . . . Nicholls, Steve.. . Nichols, Lynn .... Nichols, Melinda. Nichols, William . Nigh, Betsy ...... ...,8 ....4 16 14 ......16 122,16 ......16 .....16 16 16 16 3 ...16 132. .ff ..QIfQd 16 10 16 16 13 16 16 16 ..Q..'aaQe2.95 16 122, 141, Nixon, Roy D ...,. .......... 1 6 Nolan, Debby .... ........ 1 6 Nolen, Shirley ... ... 16 Novak, Pauline .. ... 16 lglgiglg' I . . : ...,I .... -. I Obana, Eddie .... ... 16 OiBrien, Angela .... .. Olinger, Bob ..... ... 111 Olsen, Joy ....... ... 16 Olsen, Leo ...... .... 3 O'Neil, Barbara .. .... 5 Ormsby, Rick .... . . . 16 Orrell, Mel .... '. ... 16 Ortis, Hector ..... 16 Osgatharp, Robyn ...., . . . 17 Ostendorf, Marilyn .... 16 Owen, Cinda .... ... 1 Owen, James .... ... 1 Owens, Chip ..... 1 'gigigigi 'gigigigig nnckhhh.u4nakhk3 zccgf -ababahrr: .:.j. 6' j.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:. - - I lil - . .... . . . -rirphfzrerryzrr ' ,', '.t Pace. Leslie , .. Palmer. Helen ... Pannell. Roy .,... Park. Lee Ann ... 164 164 164 164 Parker. Polly ..... .,.. 8 1.164 Parker. Stephen. ,. ..... 164 Partridge. Meg ..... ....., 4 4 Pasley. Athena ..,. ... 146. 164 Patterson. Bill . 115 Patton. Luella ..,. .,......,. 1 64 Paul. Janet .... ............ 1 64 Paul. Mark .,,., .... 1 07,109,164 Paxton, Jackie .... ........ 1 64 Pence. Curtis ..... ... 164 Pepper, Charlotte ... ... 164 Perkins. Jess ..... ... 117 Perkins. Steve .... . . . 81 Peters. Cheryl ... .... 35 Peters. Denise .... . . . 164 Peters, Jerry .,... . . . 164 Phillips. Vic ...... ... 83 Philmore. Lynn ...... ... 164 Philpott. Jeannie ..,, ... 164 Pigg. Marie ....... ... 164 Pinto. Lorraine, ..... ... 164 Plummer. Kenneth .... .., 164 Polk. Willie ......... ... 164 Poole. Annie ..... ........ 5 9 Powell. Pam ...... 141,164 Powers, Caryn .... ....... 1 64 Presley. Jim ,... ... 146. 164 Presson, Harry ,... ..... 1 64 Presson, Hazel .,.. ..... 4 4 Preston. Pam ... ..,. 164 Price. Betty ..... ,.... 5 8 Price, Sharon ..,.. .... 1 64 Prince. Bobby .,.. .... 1 64 Prince. Catherine ... .... 164 Procell. Gary ......... .... 1 65 Pryor. Georgeleanor .... .... 1 65 Pye. Artis ....,....,.., .... 1 65 Quilman. Cynthia ... ... 81 Qzrggsszg- -:- -2-rfe Racheal. Jerry .... Radcliff, Mel ...... Ragge, Eula ........ Rappeport, Dorthy. . . Ray, Bruce ......... Raybon. John ..... Rears, Joe ...... Reather, Bill .... Reather, Foy ...... 165 81 165 . ....... 46,47 132,133 11O,112,115, 125,127 83 165 165 34 Rebsamen, Elene ... ...... Reddish, John .,.. Reno, Don ........ hodes, David .... Rials, Carol ..... Rice, Leo ....... Richard. Kathy .... Richard, Ron ....... .... Richards, William ... ..... .... Richmond, Diana .... ....... Riddle, Cliff ....... Roach, Cheryl .... Roam, Doug ...... Robbins, Randy ..... .... Roberts, Dalton . . . Roberts, Dave .... Roberts, Mary ....,.. ....... ....88,132, 137,165 165 1 08 165 39 94 132 165 1 65 1 65 165 165 165 165 63 165 Robertson, Kathy ...... .... 8 3, 165 Robertson, Mark A. .... .... . 165 Robinson. Edward ..... .... Rodgers, June ...... ... Rogers, Alice ..... Roger, Edwin .... Rogers. Mary ., .. Rogers, Nancy .... Rogers, Robert .... Rogers, Susan .... Ross. George M. . . Ross, Randy ...... Rosson, Roxanne . Rothrock, Brew . .. 165 165 165 ... 165 165 165 39 165 165 165 165 ... 166 Watkins. Gary .,,. Watkins. Terri ..,,. Weakley. Jerry .,.. Wear. Kevin ...... Weaver. Elmer ..,. Weigand. Larry ... Wells. Gene ..,, West. Cindy .,.. West. Kathie .... West. Ron .....,.. West, Vanessa ....... Wewers. Danielle .... Wharton. Luann ..... White. Jeanie ..... White. Johnny ..,., White. Josephine Whitfield, Dr. Ben .... Whitfield, Winston .... Whitledge. Bill ..,. Whitlock. Gary .... Whitlock, Steve .... Whitson, David ... Whittiker, Karen .... Wilcox. Phoebe... Wilbanks. Christy . Wilhelm, David... Williams, Greylan Williams, Jerold.. Williams, Joni .... Williams, Robin ., Williams, Sherley. Williams, Willard. Wilson, Charles.. Wilson, James . .. Wilson. Kenneth . Wilson, Leroy .... Wilson, Susan ... Wiltshire. Gerald . Withers, Elaine .. Wood, Jerry .... Wood, Melanie. .. Wood, Stephen . . Wood, Susan .... Rowe. Charles . .. . . 35 Svveeden. Peggy .... .... 32 Rozell. Carol ..... ... 166 Swift. Billie ......... .... 54 Russell. Jimmy. ., ... 166 Swofford. Lorna. , . ,, ... 36 E:5:5:i:1. - 2. . ?:f:?:7:i -1:2:-.-. 1 3.3fig.3.3.3 Sacher, Herbert ,,.. ,,.,,,,, 1 66 Tackett. Vicki ..... ... 168 Sadler. Charles ..,. .... 1 09. 166 Tallent. TOr'n ....... ..-. 3 9 Sample, Donna .,,. ......,, 1 66 Tankersley. Clifton . .. ... 168 Sandberg. Dick . ....... 36. 37. 174 Tankersley. Pant ... ... 168 Sanders. Mr. Sandy ........... 85 Tatascopre. Gina ..... . .. 168 Satcher, Herbert ... ... 108 Tale, ROY ........., ...... 168 Sater. Bryce ........... .. . 166 Taylor, Elizabeth . .. ... 57. 174 Saterfleld. Lou Jean .... . . . 166 Taylor, Harvey .... .... 1 68 Savage. Linda ..... 166 Taylor. Sharon .... 168 Scarbrough. William .... ... 166 Terry. Ronnie ..... ..... 1 68 Schalski. Jerry ..... . . . 166 Thomas. Debi ........ ...... 1 68 Schightl, Linda ,,.,. ,,,., 1 66 Thomas. Marian .......... 146. 168 Schluwfmant Mark. ------ 155 Thompson, Charlotee ......... 168 Sehnelder. Nancy .........,.. 166 T1r1kShe11A Debra '-',. ....,' g 0 Scott. Andrew ..... .... 1 46. 166 Todd' Margarer A A A A A A A A 44 Seaton. Brenda .... ........ 1 66 1-Omposh Debra lhhl AA A 133 Seaton- Cindy --At 44-- 9 4- 95- 156 Torrence, Kristine .... . . . 168 Seaton. Dana ..... ,..,,.,. 1 66 1'rOU1A Mike .".'... AA A 168 SeCl'eS1, Mark .,.. ... 166 Tuck Cecil .'..' AAA 168 Seitefl Fred "-" -3- 166 Tucker. Jim Guy . .... 27 Se'bY- Ken."'Y -'-' --- 155 Tucker, Sandee .... . . . 168 Self, Debbie ..,.... ...... 1 66 Turnen Belfry A A A AAA 168 Servezio. Carol ,... ......., 1 66 Tustin Susie A A A A A A 168 Sewell, AlllSOl'l , .. .... 88.90165 UdOU1'Hermar1A A AAAA 25 Sewell. Fred .,.. ......... 1 66 ' Sexton. Nancy ..... .,.... 1 66 Seytried, Wade .,.. ., 115. 117 -'-- - Shade, Joe ...... ..... 1 67 Sharber, David. .. ...... 167 , . , Shafp, Kathy ...... , . . ff. 'fo' oozo: Sharpe, Brad ...... ..... 1 67 ' Sharum, Lawrena . . . , . 167 .:.:.'.: 3. Shaw, Diane ....... ... 167 ' Shipman, Naomi ... .... . 167 Shope, Pam ,...... ...... 1 67 - Shpakowsky, Adam ....... 83, 167 Silvers, DF. DlCkl9 .. ... 52, 53 Vaelker Roger AA.AAAA A A A3 54 Simmons- Kay ""' ""' 1 57 Vandergritt, Morgan .... . . . 168 Sines, Dolores . .. ... 83,167 Vangundy James A A AA A33 155 Sir, David ......... ...... 8 8 Vanhom kim AIAAAA 33, 155 Skaggs, Linda ...,. ... 167 Vann Berra A--AlA A A A 155 Skeen, Kathleene ,. ...... 44 Vann' Charms AAA AAA 155 Skokos. Suggie .... ...... 1 67 Vanghn can rAAA AAA 155 Slate, Debbie ..,. .. 146, 167 Vaughr 'Janice 'A'AA AA.A 9 OA Smith, Hal .,.... .... 4 9, ' Q1 Smith, Lee ..,... ..... UIA. 3 2 Smith, Paralea . ., . , . 167 Xi2geSZ'r:j:Jra ' ' " A A A 168 Smith, Rhonda . .. ... 167 Vinsdn Par "" ' AAA 168 Smith, Terry ....... ... 167 Vowerl' Cherry A A A 163 Snider. Kathy ...,.. ..., 8 3 Vowen' Darre11A A A A A A 168 Sommerfield. Jody . ... 167 Vowell' Roberr AA AAAA AAAAAA A 133 Son, Michael ...... ... 167 ' Sonnier,Shiela .... 167 . A.A.A.A.A.A. V A,A.A.A.A ,AAA Southard, Darlene ..., ,..., 1 67 SOUil'llar1d, Debbie ... .,..... 167 '13f3f:fA 'f:f3f3fA Aff" Spanel, Mary Ann .... .... 8 3. 146, '-1-I-Z--u:o'u -3-3.3-3.3 3.3.3 ... 167 .-.-I-I-I-.' I-Z-I-I-I-.-' . I ' W Spangler, Anthony ... ..... 167 -3-3:3 ""' '33 ' If-' -,j Sparkman, Robert.. .... 80, 81, 'EIEIEIE '- 2:5 255252, ' 'IZ QZAZAZ 167 i-t-t-t- :-:-'- ' -Z-!-'- 3-if.: Sparks, Marilee ..., ...... 1 67 ' '- Ig -I3 A3 ' Sparks, Ray ..... ...... 34 , 61 '- Spears, Mark .,.. ..,....., . 167 Spicer, Robert . . . Statford, Don ..... Stallings, Robert . .. Stanely. Nona ........ Statham, Douglas .... Steele, Barbara ..,. Steelman. Bill .... Stevens, Brian ..... Stevenson, Daniel.. Steward, Maralyn . . Stogsdill, David .... Stollard, Nancy ..., Stout, Kassie ...... Stubblefield, Terry . Sturgeon. Sue ..... Sucher, Robert .... Sullivan, Nell ... Sumate, Ken .... 81,146,167 167 ......168 168 ....72 168 168 168 168 168 168 168 168 .....168 56,57 168 106 Wagley, Dale ....... .... 63, 168 Wagner, Sharolyn ............ 168 Wald, Labeth ......... Wald, Virginia .... Waldrop, Ed ...... Waldrop, Jane .... Waldrop, Sondra .... 31, Walker, Delbert . . . Walker, Johnny L.. .. .... Walker, Dandy .... Walker, Lovell .... Walker, Steve .... Wallace, N. T.. . .. Wallis, Tom .... Ward, Nadra ..... Ward, Ricky ... Warnock, Jan .... 82, 83, 143, 146, 168 83, 168 168 168 174 168 168 168 39 168 39 168 168 168 168 Woodall, Kenneth .... Woodard, Anita .... Wooten. Judy ..... Wortham, Walter .... Wright, David ,.... Wright, Steve .,..... Wright, Willie Lee .... Wrye, Robert ........ Wyatt, Jim ......,.... 132, 133. 169 169 169 169 169 52 44 .. 169 .. 169 ..169 ..169 ..169 H169 H169 169 169 ....26,27,3O 169 169 169 ..169 169 169 143.174 ,.....82,83. 169 146. ......169 .....43 ..169 H169 ...,.....169 ...........169 109,137,169 ...,.....169 .......169 ..169 H169 ....169 ......169 59,169 ....169 ......169 169.174 ......175 ....169 38 57,169 35.90 169 169 39 169 48.111,114.118 -'Z 3.3.3.3.3.3.3.3,.'.' '.,. fi' ' ' 22:12:13: ' A Aigtgf: -"""!':'. -'- Yamauchi, Deonea ..... .. 169 Yancey, Claud ....... . . . 58, 59, Yandell, Jeanie .... ..,. 1 69 Yates, Bill ...... ... 83, 169 Yates, Gary ....... .... 1 69 Yates, Genelle .... . . . 38 Yates, Janet ....... ,.... 8 3. 169 Zechiedrich, Nancy .. .... 44, 45 Zena. Benny ......... .... 1 69 Zimple. Judy ....,.. ... 169 INDEX 173 awww 3 PHOTO ar! JAZZ CROPAS SHOWN I lor 'fwgunffseg fjjgfcflfjbc f :x P EEP 7 COPY A A S Z2 A g 4' Z l , 4 4 ni CIN UNALPHABENCAL. ORDER, Ducn 5ANnsenc,'ffrrY IUN6, fQ Lear: YM 1 uw unc, 1 Hagen osafrm RKDMAQSB Yi D":,'::.':-W" w":"f.,:0,:':f, in 1: EZVIMA qwfrfgggcivons C .3,,' if gfJiL 522' ws Bfmsfoxl 12 O L E FU.. ofv Zn rn Som co4,wc.f4,v ' Qi .srarfft Jo arm ffmofv AND I-,f Euzfldf ru 7AVznR,,0,44f gemvm -lf w. 4 .cnmsnav 'xi "f'f'z':ffa,s25,feee-'am ' I4 -SF I-4 'ayen '.D"D'1' '1".L':.' I P r ,r' , I 7 ,, R ,,- V I F g I4 i 55, c,540ezca.P5 '5, rfaff:ff 7,g, ffw5 'T f , ff p f: 7 5 f ' -f'Z??.:2'646:'26'5 154 af yzasffwwsfzfmfs f rvwy y?l ' H ' Au --.U p-fg l xm.saHi,wwfff- f -.l" "" 1 ' .lS5!S7'!1Wl'l ' - M... .f , W2Z'5:2+"" .W I !......., f?f7i11Lf9f! T5 L5 ,I vc' - eq To some people, the idea of comparing west- ark to a sunrise must have been hilariousg however, somewhere out there, someone must have caught the analogy and enjoyed the book. . .l hope. While many people aren't overly in love with the school and the majority of the students remain indiffer- ent to it, there are a few individuals who have stumbled onto the meaning of a com- munity college and enjoy their association with Westark. The key word is "diversity". W. C. C. may not have the prestige of many four-year schools, but then very few four- year schools are versatile enough to offer automotive technology and cake decorating to their students. Westark's future defin- itely lies in the future, it may be then before many of you will understand why we tried to color Westark sunrise in 1975. the editor 176 1 .4 ' A fn 'if-fl' 233,-W, .. V-irgg..- A-....,Q gg.-.-:,..-f,, ---,,,gQ-.-.-..-..,.J , E ..-.- ,W , M-, ,,-..l-. V - Q v 2 L. 1 . w..7-f-- 1 Y X.. V .., Y., -.. fir .I , ..-.i7..-:- Vi-17-,A.-.f....--T-ffg ... ,Y Ll. 'lah' 1 ' . L. ' , , . v"- , - '."- Hg- ':-L' f'1', "H P-Nf' ' "-5-4 --'A -1115.-r..f-"If ff- fd-ff fiuigzg is-' QA 'ip ' 1 '


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.