University of the Ozarks - Aerie Yearbook (Clarksville, AR)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 163
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 163 of the 1962 volume:
The College of the Ozarks
sv . A C0140
Table of Contents
Forward and Alma Mater .wwe . --- 3
In Memoriam --- ,- ..,. ..- --- 6
The Campus .................... --- 8
Administration, Faculty, and Staff .... --- 1-7
Freshman Class M-- .......,,.... --- 37
Sophomore Class -- --- 49
Junior Class ,,.e --- 59
Senior Class ................. --- 67
Organizations and Activities --.-- --- 77
Athletics .................. ----- 1 16
Advertisements We ----- 141
Where the eagle builds her Aerie
On the hilltop high
Nobly stands our alma mater
Pointing to the sky.
Ozarks, Ozarks, home we love
Loud thy praises be
We thy faithful sons and daughters
Pledge our loyalty.
Hail to thee our alma mater
Torch of truth and light
Guardian of our nation's honor
Emblem of her might.
When thy gold and purble banner
Calls o'er land and sea
On the wings of love's devotion
We'll come back to thee.
This, the l962 Aerie, will mean different things to you as you turn
through its pages. To some it will bring to mind the daily worship
services in the chapel. the discussion groups, the meetings of organiza-
To others it will recall the wait in lunch line, the last minute
cramming for exams, the excitement of a formal dance, the sharing of
cookies from home at a midnight snack, or the anxiety of watching the
mailbox while the letters are distributed.
Whatever your memories of The College of the Ozarks and this
year may be, we, the Aerie staff hope that you enjoy looking through
these pages and remembering all those personalities and activities that
made this year outstanding.
VVayne Hickey, Lorelei Tremblay, and Mike Wal!
burn said we're "Still Progressingu and won the prize
for originality in the homecoming parade.
The homecoming court 1961, Wanda Warren, Betsy
Rhodes, Patsy Rowland, Barbara Branscumg maids, and
queen Mary Jess Head, were presented in a ceremony
preceding the homecoming football game with the Liv-
ingston QAla.j State Tigers.
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Miss Judy Nolen is riding high as she sits
the Art Club float, which won first place in
division for beauty.
HOMECOMIN G IS FI
October lil, a beautiful fall day,saw homecom-
ing alumni joining forces with the student body,
faculty, and friends to salute the purple and gold.
of The College of the Ozarks.
The theme of the homecoming parade was
"Progress," Thirteen floats were entered and bands
from Clarksville, County Line, Alma, Ozark and
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Bands from Clarksville, County Line, Alma, Ozark and CofO marched dur-
ing the half-time of the homecoming game, which was played on Hurie Field.
CofO marched making the parade one of the largest
and finest in recent years. The winner of the prize
for originality was the FBLA float titled "Still Pro
gressingf' Winner in the beauty division was the
Art Club float proclaiming, "Everything's Coming
Saturday afternoon Mary Jess Head was crown-
I President William Findley crowned Mary
Jess Head homecoming queen 1961 before
, -- 'ix a large crowd of CofO fans. Miss Head
was escorted by joe Dorman.
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ed the 1961 homecoming queen. Her maids were
Patsy Rowland, Wanda Warren, Barbara Branscurn,
and Betsy Rhodes.
The homecoming dance was held in Mabee
Gymnasium Saturday evening. Music was provided
by the CofO Interludes.
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We can see, as we look back, a
Tommy transferred from Ft.
Smith Junior College and
joined the C of O1 squad.
variety of lights sparkling in the
glow of passing years. Some of the
lights seem still to sparkle and to
light up the areas around them. We
are paying tribute to one whose
light has seemed to shine true and,
though the distance back to his posi-
tion in the group is short, the glow
of his light in our memories seems
to grow brighter and brighter.
In the science of biology, growth
is an evidence of life. An increase in
the appreciation of a person in the
opinion of his associated is an evi-
dence of spiritual growth. This is
the kind of light that never grows
dim, and is never extinguished. The
true Christian is a shedder of light.
Christ put it this way when he said:
"Ye are the light of the world."
THE COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS
Service of Wfors lip
in memory of
TOHIIIIQ Lee King
Class of 1962
THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, l962
THE ORGAN PRELUDE
Mr. Tliurmuml Guy
THE PROCESSIONAL. - HYMN ll - "Holy, Holy, Holy"
THE CALL TO WORSHIP
THE SCRIPTURE READ RESPONSIVELY
ANTHEM "God ls A Spirit"
the a cappella choir
THE RECESSIONAL - HYMN 400 - "O Love
THE CLOSING PRAYER
SILENCE FOR SELF-DEDICATION
THE ORCAN POSTLUDE
Mr. james Turner
Mr. Dclvin Williams
C. Albert Scliolin
Thomas L. Smith, Ph.D.
That XVilt Not Lot Me Go"
Tommy began the fall semester
of this year, but had to drop out due
to. a severe illness and as a result,
passed away on December 30, 1961.
We can best remember him as one
of Christian character and nature
that made a deep and lasting im-
pression on his friends. His fellow
roommates never knew him to re-
tire for the night without reading
The Pulpit Bible, used daily in
the college community worship in
Munger Chapel, is lovingly dedicat-
ed to Tommy and is a most fitting
reminder. It is a fitting tribute of
his fellow classmates and of all who
knew him to reverently dedicate to
his memory their Aerie of 1962.
Dominating the entire campus is the gray stone Gothic used every day for chapel services and also houses the History
chapel. Completed in 1933, the chapel is our pride and joy, Museum and Art Gallery.
especially at night when it is emphasized by gas lights. It is
Ra mond Munger Memorial Chapel
The Science Hall was built in
1922-23 but had to be rebuilt after
the fire of 1930. Containing class-
rooms, laboratories, the library and
administrative offices, the Science
Hall is perhaps the busiest building
This colonial type building was built in 1948 and seats 300 persons. lt is equipped with a stage
workshop, costume room, dressing rooms. motion picture projecting room, and offices for the speech
"Where the Eagle Builds her Aeriei'
The College of the Ozarks is an institution
of higher learning in the Synod of Oklahoma
and Arkansas of the United Presbyterian Church
in the U.S.A. It' was founded by Cumberland
Presbyterians in 1834- as Cane Hill College at
Cane Hill, Arkansas, and it is the oldest institu-
tion of higher learning in Arkansas and Okla-
When Cane Hill College discontinued opera-
tion in 1889, the Arkansas Synod of the Cum-
berland Presbyterian Church established the
Arkansas Cumberland College in 1891 as the
successor institution. In 1920, the name was
changed to The College of the Ozarks.
An important milestone in the history of the
college occurred on January 1, 1960, when the
Board of National Missions of the United Pres-
byterian Church in the U.S.A. assumed the own-
ership and operating responsibility of the college.
Using the costume and make-up room of the Little Theater is
Charles Adams, wno played King Kasper in the opera workshop
production of "Amahl and the Night Visitors."
Macl.ean Hall was built asla-men's dormitory in 1927, but in 1960 it was changed to a co-ed dormitory when
housing for women became limited. A new women's dormitory is in the planning stage.
MacLean Hall "Coed', Dorm
" I1 the Hilltop Highv
Tommy Lester and Cleve Branscum are shown taking advantage of
the television in MacLean Hall lounge. The baseball world series
seems to be the subject of interest.
The tree-shadowed campus is located
on College Hill, north of downtown
Clarksville. From this, the highest eleva-
tion in Clarksville, there is an excellent
view of the Ozark Mountains, which
are only a short distance away by car.
The 30-acre campus is laid out in two
broad malls at right angles to each other,
thus lending visitas the length and
breadth of the campus. The mountain
background and the great oaks and
maples give a distinctive and dignified
air to the campus.
The College of the Ozarks is fully ac-
credited by the North Central Associa-
tion and the Arkansas State Department
of Education. The college is also a mem-
ber of the Association of American Col-
leges and Universities.
judy Miller, Kary Hardin, and Brenda Youngblood participate
in the intramural archery tournament. Mallee Gymnasium is
shown in the background.
The 35221000 gymnasium and
swimming pool were presented
as a gift from the J. E. and L. E.
Mabee Foundation, founded by
Mr. and Mrs. John Mabee of
Tulsa, Oklahoma. The gym
houses offices of the physical
education department, class
rooms, basketball floor and tro-
phy cases. The pool adjoining is
popular in warm weather.
Freddy Little Q55j attempts another field goal to help
Ozarks' score. jim Simmons 1435 and james Stanton Q53j
are ready for the rebound. Mahee Gymnasium is one of
the finest in the state.
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Strong Hall, upperclasswomen's dommi-
tory, was built in 1908, but was remodeled
and redecorated in 1947. The dorm pro-
vides accommodations for 60 women and
the lounge is the center of many activities.
Voorhees Hall, built in 1940 and re-
decorated in 1956, is the center of the so-
cial life of the campus. The hall houses
the snack bar, book store, post office, game
room, lounge, ballroom, and the offices of
Gail Childers, a student assistant at the
union, is just one of the many students
who earn part of their college expense by
working part time on the campus.
Students scurry to Rees -Music Hall everyday for
Constructed in 1947, Rees Hall is the home of the music department, with
studios, practice rooms, and hand room.
lessons and practice. 1
" obly Stands our Alma Materi'
Dr. Shuster conducting a history class.
Mott Hall was erected in 1947 and con-
tains classrooms, laboratories and offices
of the business and physics departments.
Providing meal-service for students and
cgllgge personnel is the cafeteria built in
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The CMHPUS 'Tointing to the Sk 'l
The art building was built in 1946
as a student union, but was converted
into a workshop for art students in
Mrs. Murphy, librarian, and Mrs. Spanke, assistant librarian, dream
of the day when they will be working in the ultra-modern library,
to be completed in the near future.
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President Findley ptimistic
About the time the second semester got started,
the southeast corner of Science Hall began to re-
verberate with the enthusiasm of Dr. William S.
Findley as he would sing out to the staff, "Let's
get going! September is tomorrow!"
The slogan is typical of C of O's dynamic presi-
dent. He likes to look into the future - the next
semester, the next year, the next five years. And
after he looks, he takes action! He is both eager
and impatient to be at the work ahead, in order
that his beloved Ozarks will be ready for tomorrow.
In the two years of the Findley administration,
the college has made- important progress. Enroll-
ment increased 60 per cent. The faculty became
generally recognized as one of the best in the state.
The school received a gift of 352501100 for a new
Dr. Findley is optimistic about the future. He
has developed a new plan which will see the col-
lege continue to grow in size and strength in the
next five years. New buildings, more faculty mem-
bers, broader curriculum - these and other im-
provements are on the way, heralded by the battle-
cry, "Let's get going! September is tomorrow!"
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Erwin Tumer I2 T. Patterson
Academic Dean Business Manager
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Dean of Men
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L. O. Vanzant
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Larry Sperry Lucile Murphy
Director of Development Librarian
Lyle E. Ward
M.F.A.g Associate Professor,
Art: Head, Art Department
Fraser Leonard Tominx Richison judv Nolen and IaRue Westbrook are
members of Mr M 'irds painting class Although mwnv of the students are
The department of art aims to develop in the student a
greater appreciation and understanding of art as a part of a
liberal education. It hopes to accomplish this by providing the
student with a good background in the fundamentals of draw-
ing and design, by stimulating the student's imaginative and
creative ability, and by supplying the student with a knowledge
of the art of the past an-d present.
The department of speech and dramatic arts has for its ob-
jective the development of the student by training him to think
logicallyg to express thought effectively by practical preparation
for probable speech usesg to overcome personal problems for
better daily communication, and offering him theory and prac-
tice in play production, acting, and directing.
MA Aggoqlage Professor Andy Smith Randy Gordy, Annette Carlisle, jim Huff, Vernon Bryan, John Carter, and Mr,
Speech Head Speech and Koontz are shown during rehearsal for the production "Tiger at the Gates." Many hours are
Dramatlcq Dgpqrfmgnt spent on each production of the drama department. and the fine performances prove the time
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Piano, Organ, and Theory
of the hardest working organizationsion the campus.
The department of music has three principal objectives: fly
to offer opportunities to all students on the campus to partici-
pate in and enjoy the world's musical heritage, Q2j to offer a
generalized and broad foundation in the field of music for the
liberal arts graduate who has an avocational interest in music,
Q35 to provide for the training and certification of those who
desire to teach in, the public schools or the private studio. Dur-
ing the year the department sponsors many concerts, recitals,
clinics, lectures and club acitvities.
Alex Nemeth, Larry Fyr, Glenn Trembley, and Bill Ramsey comprise the group known
"The Blazers." The group plays for campus dances.
Thur-mond Gay Clarence Williams NLM.. A - 1
MM.: Assistant Professor, M-M-E-: Choral Director ' - sslstant Rmfessor
MUSIC: Band Director
Charles L. Dawson
M.M.g Associate Professor,
Voice: Head, Department
The daily worship services,.held in Raymond Munger Memorial Chapel, are under the direction of the department of religious
Tom B. Wilson
M.A.: Associate Profes-
sor, Bible and Religious
Education: Head, De-
partment' of Bible
W. P. Lytle
Th.M.3 Assistant Profes-
sor, Religion. Director
of the Ozarks Mission
Bible and Religious Education
The department of Bible and religious education aims to af-
ford every student a general understanding of the Bible and its
teachings, and the application of Christian faith in the life of
the individualg to enable students to have a deeper appreciation
of the Bible and Christian truthg to prepare students for lay
leadership in their local churches and communitiesg and to pre-
pare students for further work in theology, Christian education,
and related fields.
Dr. Matt Cavell discusses a portion of scripture
with the members of the 7:35 Prayer Group.
Tom Wilson, associate professor of
Bible, prepares a sermon for Thursday
ernon Adair, a senior physical education major,
es his practice teaching, a requirement for gradu-
james T. Griffis Erwin Turner L. 0 Vanzant
Ed.D.g Associate Professor, Ed.D.g Professor, M.S.E Associate
Education: Head, Depart- Psychology Professor Education
The department of psychology and education provides a
program designed to meet the needs of those planning to
teach in the public or private schools. A minor is offered in
elementary and secondary education that is designed to meet
the state requirements for certification in Arkansas. For those
who wish to prepare themselves with a wider training in
teaching techniques or wish to teach in states other than
Arkansas, a major in elementary education is offered.
Dr. Turner teaches tests and measurements. a required course for a teaching certificate.
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William T. Carlisle Vernon McDaniel Ruby Taylor Villines
Ed.D.g Associate Professor, M.S.g Assistant Professor, B.A.g Instructor, English
Englishg Head, Journalism and English
Department of English
Vernon McDaniel, assistant professor of journalism
and publicity chairman, checks the daily newspaper
for interesting news items.
Dr. Carlisle quizes his Understanding Poetry class'
about some of the more modern poets.
The department of English has four specific pur-
poses: to deepen students in an appreciation of the beau-
ty and power of fine poetry and proseg to increase skills
in reading and compositiong to provide a historical and
critical background in literary history, research, and
criticism as preparation for graduate studyg to train ef-
fective English teachersg and to encourage creative writ-
ing. A large number of freshman themes are written and
revised. Poorly prepared freshmen are offered a special
remedial course: the superior freshmen are offered an
advanced course in reading and writing. English majors
profit from the college library, which is especially rich
in modern English literature and literary criticism.
library is the favorite haunt of students when term paper time
around. The freshmen Linder Dr. Carlisle will not soon forget
section of Science Hall.
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E. H. Bohm
Ph.D.: Professor, Humanities
and Foreign Languagesg
Head, Humanities and
Department "W ' '
Dr. Bohm attempts to give his language students a thorough prepara-
tion in each course.
Humanities and Foreign Lan uage
The department of humanities endeavors to make the
student aware of the best that has been done in words, in
music, and in arf, so that he may have some basis for
opinion in these matters. Throughout the division the
student is encouraged to observe interrelations of lan-
guages, literatures, and fine arts so that he may be able
to appreciate his cultural heritage.
The objectives in the study of foreign languages are:
the acquisition of a better understanding of English by
learning a foreign language as a means of comparisong
the acquisition of a reading knowledge of a foreign lan-
guage for purposes of study and enjoyment: stimulation
of interest in general linguistic science, and stimulation
of interest in the life, culture, and literature of other
In humanities Dr. Bohm endeavors to make the student
aware of the best music, poetry, and art.
Dr. Bohm is constantly doing research for his
liumanities lectures. He is shown hurrying to
his humanities class.
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'leg ia. My 1,
T. L. Smith Martin W. Griffin V. J. Harriman Ruby Reynolds
1'11.D-, D.Sc-: Professor, B.S.: Instructor, Ed.D.g Professor, M.A.gAssociate Professor
Biology and Geology Mathematics and Physicsg Chemistryg Head, gf Biolggy
Director, Special Head of Department of Department of Chemistry
Biological Research Mathematics and Physics
atural Science, Math, and Physics
Prof. Smith and his daughter, Susan, are shown disecting a bat
in histology lah.
Harlan L. McMillan
Ph.D.g Associate Professor,
Department of Biology
The departments of the division of natu-
ral science aim in their various courses to
provide that acquaintance with the subject-
matter and laboratory procedures which are
necessary to prepare for graduate and profes-
sional study or for teaching in secondary
The courses in the department of mathe-
matics and physics are planned to meet the
requirements of those students who expect to
teach mathematicsg intend to specialize in
engineering, chemistry, or allied subjects: are
fulfilling pre-medical, pre-dental, or similar
pre-professional requirementsg or are study-
ing mathematics and physics in order to
learn the scientific method of investigation.
The courses in the department of chem-
istry are planned to meet the requirements
of those students who intend to teach chem-
istry in high school: are preparing for the
study of medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, or
engineeringg plan to do graduate work in
chemistry: or are majoring in other fields of
Benny Knuckles and Dr. Harriman weigh some chemicals on the deli-
cate scales in the chemistry laboratory.
Jean Moore Cavell
Ph.D.g Professor, History
and Social Scienceg Head,
Department of Social
The courses offered in the department of
history, political science, and sociology are
selected and organized so as to give the stu-
dent a general background for the under-
standing of present events in their economic,
historical, political, and social setting. An at-
tempt is made to meet the needs of the stu-
dent who intends to specialize in this field
as well as of the student who desires to meet
social science requirements for some other
field of study.
J. V. Frederick Adele Tumer
l'h.D.g Professor, History Ed.D.g Professor, Sociology
One of Dr. Shuster's duties is to assist students with any problems
they might have with history courses. She is shown here discussing
a problem with David Dymond.
Dr. jean Cavell conducts a group discussion during History of Civilizationfa required K
Erma E. Shuster
D.Music, Ph.D.g Associate
Professor, History: Head,
Department of History
Elezabeth H. Harrison Mrs Carmth r . I . h 1 . -
Mid.: Associate . e s IS siowmg er stuc ents correct typing procedures.
Department of Business
Edna L. Carrothers
Professor, English and
James W. Perrett
B.S.g Instructor, Business
Offerings of the department of business are grouped
in two subdivisions: business administration and secre-
tarial science. The courses are selected and designed to
help the student in preparing for such needs as securing
a broad cultural educationg preparing for a commercial
or professional careerg teaching in the field of business
education: and obtaining a background for graduate
study. The student learns the basic principles of business
organization, practice and skills which he applies in
his personal life as a citizen and in his professional and
occupational life. 1
Mrs. Elezabeth Harrison prepares her typing students for a speed test
Mrs. Edna Carrothers lectures on filing and
Frank F. Ingram
Physical Education: Head,
Department of Physical
Don W, Jgneg C. M8I'VlI1 Lay Nina D. Rice
M'Ed.: Associate M,Ed,g Assistant M.A.g Associate Professor,
Professor, Physical Professor, Physical PhYSiCHl EdUC2ii0H:
Educationg Athletic Educationg Head Track DirCCI01', Physical
Director Coach Education for Women
The purposes of the physical education depart-
ment are: to provide an educational experience which
will develop in the student good health habits, grace
in social contacts, self-discipline, obedience to rules,
respect for authority, and good citizenshipg to de-
velop skills in sports with a carry-over value for use
in leisure time activitiesg to provide, through the
intramural program, voluntary participation in
sports activities for all studentsg to give professional
training to those students who intend to teach physi-
cal education, plan to coach athletics, or wish a
foundation for a career in recreation work.
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Mrs. Jo Ward Mrs. Geralclme Henderson
Secretary to the Registrar Secretarv to the Dean
Mrs. jo Ward, secretary to the
registrar, handles student records
and admission applications.
Mrs Mllclred Rhoades
Mrs. Geraldine Henderson, secre-
tary to the dean, handles many
duties . . . all the way from chapel
excuses to the college calendar of
Mrs. Mildred Rhoades, book-
keeper, and Mrs. Bernice McFer-
ran, secretary to the business
manager, take good care of all
"money" that the students
Mrs. Shirley Albertson, secretary
to the development director, makes
sure that Larry Sperry's letters
get to the right places.
Mrs. Bernice NICFCTYHII
Secretary to the Business Manager
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Mrs. Shirley Albertson
Secretary to Development Officer
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Mrs. Lucille Patterson
Mrs. Sallis takes time out from her many duties to read the new
1962 Ozarks catalog.
Mrs., Ehren arranges a spring bouquet for the entrance hall in
men s dorm.
Mrs. Lucy Sallis
Hostess, MacLean Hall Women's Dormitory
Mrs. Esther Ehren
Hostess, MacLean Hall Men's Dormitory
Mrs. Jewell Laser, hostess in
Strong Hall, women's dorm, keeps
the dormitory sparkling at all
C. M. Threadgill
Print Shop Manager
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Mrs. Tom Wilson, R.N.
Mrs. Lavolla Wallace
C. M. Threadgill, manager of the
college print shop, prints the col-
lege newspaper, The Mountain
Eagleg the college catalog, and all
college job printing.
Mrs. Wilson attempts to
keep the students and faculty
Manager Student Union and Bookstore Mrs. Wallace takes an inven-
tory of the college bookstore.
Mrs. Ralph Shaffer
Assistant Student Union Manager
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MacLean Hall lounge.
Mr. Baker cleans Science Hall, the busiest building on campus,
Mrs. Lula Schuh
Mrs. Schuh is shown handing a bowl of soup to a
Mr. Shaffer and his crew, jay Blackwell, Jim Smith, and Larry Blunt, maintain
the campus grounds.
The Maintenance Crew
Mr. Basham keeps C of 0 in good running' order.
l-lleutrician and college sophomore
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Dan Alston - Chief cook
Mrs. Schuh, cafeteria manager, is shown giving instructions to Lafayette. Frank, Gertrude, and
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C.S.G.-Dick Servis, Religious-Vicki Kirk, C.S.G.-Buddy Gilliland, Social-Nina Joyner, Religious-jimmy Tittle, Social
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Van Buren, Arkansas
Barbara jean Ansley
Mt. Vernon, Illinois
Hoyt D. Ballard
Little Rock, Arkansas
Charles R. Battiest
Ark. City, Oklahoma
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
jerry D. Blaylock
Edw. Eugene Blazek
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Mt. Vernon, Texas
Gene E. Carson
Mary Ann Chandler
Little Rock, Arkansas
Udomdej fDonj Chotikasll a
Santa Fe, New Mexico
Lonnie Paul Clark
Sharon Kaye Cline
Sherry Stilhngs Anna Schwegler, Judy Nolen, and lNanda Knox gave Ida Lou Sanders, Nina Joyner, Annette Carlisle, and
Linda Wacaster raw egg shampoos as punishment for disobeying the rules of freshman week.
Dorothy Louise Cole
Sylvia jane Cole X
Ft. Smith, Arkansas I
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Linda Collins Em H H it
Mineral Springs, Arkansas
Guy Cecil Cox
North Little Rock, Arkansas ,
judy Darby - E Q
Van Buren, Arkansas W
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Janice Denney M ,
Miami, Oklahoma ' M "
Paula De Witt MW
Branch, Arkansas I
Azile Dean Dickey
Don WVatson, Charles Price, Al Sherby, Walter Laster, Ronald Fair, and Charles James paid the price of disobedience
during Freshman Week by wearing a special Ozarks haircut.
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Sharon Kaye Downs
Richard Blake Estep
Coal Hill, Arkansas
Joan Geneva Feimster
William E. Franklin
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
William Ray Gregory
Herbert A. Griffin
Coal Hill, Arkansas
Forrest "Frosty" Hoeffer
Ponca City, Oklahoma
Elk City, Oklahoma
james T. Huff
Coal Hill, Arkansas
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Nina F. Joyner
Little Rock, Arkansas
Danny Lee Kenobbie
Llthi "Eddie" Khongkhaku
Peever, South Dakota
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Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Coal Hill, Arkansas
Delores R. Metcalf
Martha A. Moudy
Johnnie F. McGill
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Ronald Dean McCormick
Mt. Hope, Kansas
Rita F. Parker
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"The Arrow to Progress was the theme of the PEM Club float in the homecoming parade The ar
row hit "dead center and won a prize for originality
Ponca City, Oklahoma
Helen R. Perry
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Charles A. Price
Dena Sarah Raborn
Titusville, New Jersey
Karen Fern Reynolds
Richard E. Robertson
Wesley W. Robinson
Mary Lee Rogers
Ida Lou Sanders
Lovington, New Mexico
Billy Bob Scarborough
Norma jo Self
Richard F. Servis
Rosenhayn, New jersey
W. R. ShO1'CS
Charles E. Smith
Mineral Springs, Arkansas
Jimmy D. Smith
Betty Ann Sperry
Charles D. Spivey
james Van Horn
Linda R. Wacaster
Dave Washnock .
any H , I
Erma Faye West
Ft. Smith., Arkansas
Van Buren, Arkansas
Nancy S. Williams
Robert Hart and ken McFerran served 'ns yudges in the Kangaroo Court held ciurmfr freshman week. Kangaroo Court
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Vice-President-james Crum. Secretary-Linda Spankc. l'reasurer-Mary Ann Dorman.
Religious-Donna Hadley. C.S.G.-Phillip Collins and Wanda Knox, Social-Horner Askins and Judy Miller
Faye Stuart Basham
Larry Blunt Y
Vernon Wreason Bryan
Mountain Home, Arkan
Dallas H. Cannon
Pleasant Grove, Arkansa
S. Keith Carr
Mt. Vernon, Texas
johnny j. Charlton
james L. Cooper
Mary Ann Dorman
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Winners for the best costumes at the Halloween Dan ce were Andy Smith and Brenda Youngblood, who
were cats, Tommy Thornton, the Gentlemanly Tramp, and Fraser Leonard as Frankenstein.
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james V. Fleet
Bath, New York
Van Buren, Arkansas
Donna Kay Hadley
New Providence, Iowa
Lois V. Hanes
Little Rock, Arkansas
Monti Kay Harrison
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
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loween Dance. They posed as Peter Cottontail and his sisters Flopsy, Mopsy, and 'Popsy
Mary Jane Hayes
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Margaret Ann Head
john K. Intres
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
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After foothall games, students enjoy dancing in the Science Hall gym. The "Blazers" provide the music
1' 1 ' jerry Jones
wx. W Pottsvllle, Arkansas
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xg ,R RS 0? Miami, Oklahoma
l' H Everett C. Kendrick
.1 , ,T -aaza ,. . Springdale, Arkansas
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W .W E , ::.: ,.,.,.., z Keith Kilcrease
like I Dragerton, Utah
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1 john Kremers
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'X Charles R. Long
Mt. Vernon, Texas
Van Buren, Arkansas
W. L. Metcalf, Jr.
Gladys T. Mitchem
Marilyn Sue Mitchell
john Stephen Morris
Carol Lee Nesbitt
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Roland W. Newkirk
Saugerties, New York
George T. Patterson
Ann Louise Phillips
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
jerry Don Riddle
john A. Ross
This group of students seems to have forgotten for a while that there are term papers due but
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Lorelei J. Tremblay
Edwin E. Tucker
James E. Turner
Steve Van Patten
Kenneth Green, Charles Adams, Sylvia Cole, Pricilla Hendricks, Mary Ann Chandler and Nellie
Newman are V just a few of the students who assist in the cafeteria, to help with their college expenses.
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Nancy Vasqnez frotn Cubaland Don,. Charlie, and Eddie from Thailand are examples of the great strides that have
beendmade in our international relations. They are shown here riding on the Cakes and Ale float in the homecoming
Delvin Reid Williams
John F. Wilson
Coal Hill, Arkansas
awww James Wood
Mountain View, Arkans
3 Brenda Sue Youngblood
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PrCSid6HI-Bill HOPPCI, Vice-lfresuienr-rnyuxs johnson, Secretary-Sue Kauffeld, Treasurer-Shirley Hawkins.
Social-Gary Stillings, Religious-Anna Schwegler, C.S.G.- Mira 'Ann Ingram, Social-Barbara Branscum, C.S.G.-Robert
Larry K. Ansley
Little Rock, Arkansas
Mary Reece Barnsley
Little Rock, Arkansas
junction City, Arkansas
john T. Carter
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Lewis M. Dunn
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
The lerowning, glory on the bonfire, built during Freshman Wfeck by lhe freshmen was an outdoor bathroom which shows
that Progress has been made in the Ozarks.
Paul David Du Vall
Van Buren, Arkansas
McAles ter, Oklahoma
fygiw 'aw -
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The students' spirits were as high as the flames of the bonfire which was built by the freshmen and burned the night
William Earl Hayes
New Carlisle, Indiana
Mira Ann Ingram
Coal Hill, Arkansas
Clarksville, Arkansas ,Q-
joe Max johnson
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Sue Carol Kauffeld
Keith H. King
Prairie Grove, Arkansas
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
joy Laverne Lewis
Norman L. Marvel
Kenneth R. McFerran
Patricia Stender Newborn
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Gerald R. Peeples
Tommy Z. Richison
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Anna Louise Schwegler
Hal Gary Stillings
Little Rock, Arkansas
Robert E. Teeter
Tommy Thornton, Jr.
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
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The junior class built a rocket, on a small scale, of course, and entered it in the homecoming parade. However, t
rocket failed to capture a prize
for the class.
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. ' ' Bristol, Pennsylvania
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'L ge. Don Wells
7- I gy Ardmore, Oklahoma
H, . Barbara Wengert
i , ww ,E Twin Falls, Idaho
so --.fav 5
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lla .::. -. Tom West
" :IA Belleville, Arkansas
mm LaRue Westbrook
5 B Clarksville, Arkansas
3, -, Ralph Clingan
sg A A "."' Okmulgee, Oklahoma
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President-Vernon Adair, Vice-President-john Rotenberry, Secretary-Patsy Rowland, Treasurer-Mary Jess Head
Religious-HaroTd Carr, Social-Bill Hadley and joe Dorman, C.S.G.-Jim Simmons and Jim Young.
Business 3: O Club 1,2,3,4g Social Committee 1
Colle e Pla ers lg Football 124: Track 134
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Class President 123,43 Major-P.E.
THELMA BEA ALSTON
Kansas City, Kansas
Choir 3: Cakes 8: Ale .45 Major-History
Choir 35 Cakes 8a Ale 45 Business Club
JOHN R. BENHAM
.Eagle 33 S.N.E.A. 3,4g R.E.W. Committee 4
S lfllllal Life Committee 4' Youn Democrats
P , g
5,43 F.B.L.A. 3,33 Major-Business
C. W. BROCK
O.S.E.A. 43 Major-Sociology
HAROLD L. CARR
Choir 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 4: Band 1,2,3,4 Presl
dent 33 Interludes 2,4: Sooner Club lg Young
Republicans 2,3,4, Secretary 3: Cheerleader 1
College Players l,2,33 Mt. Eagle 12,35 Aerie 4
Business Club 25 Keynotes 3: O.C.A. 1,25 Orches
tra 1,2,3,4: R.E.W. Committee 4: Major-Political
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Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Art Club l,2,3,4, President 35 College Players 2,35
Choir 1,2,35 Social Committee 2,33 O.C.A. 23
C.S.G. 35 Major-Art 8: Art Education
DONALD LEE DePRIEST
Transfer 25 Choir 3,43 College Players 3,4, Presi-
dent 45 Student Photographer for Mt. Eagle Sc
Aerie 3,45 Major-Speech 8: Dramatics
VICTOR HUGH DURHAM
Ft. Smith Arkansas
P.E,M. Club 45 Major-P.E.
DONALD L. FLINT
Business Club l,2,3,4g Major-Business Admin-
New Providence, Iowa
Young Republicans 2,3,45 College Players 23,45
Choir 2,3,4, President 45 Dorm Council 4: Band
25 Keynotes 35 Social Committee 4: R.E.W. Com-
mittee 3,45 Major-Music
MARY JESS HEAD
Business Club 1,2,3,45 Secretary 35 0.S.E.A. 15
Cheerleader 1,2,3,4: Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities 45 Ozarks Christian
Association lg Dorm Council 15 Class Treasurer
4: Mentor 3,45 Secretary 45 Aerie Queen Candi-
date 2,3,45 Homecoming Maid 35 Homecoming
Queen 45 Major-Secretarial Science
F.B.L.A. 25 Pep Club SQ Investment Club 45 Ma'
Business Club 2,3,4, President 4: Band l,2,3,
President 1,23 Interludes 2,35 Sooner Club lg Col-
lege Players 3: Mt. Eagle 23 O.C.A. l,2, President
2: Orchestra 1,2: C.S.G. 2, Vice-President 2:
'Who's Who in American Colleges 84 Universities
43 Investment Club 45 Art Club 2: O.S.E.A. 2:
Future Business Executive of Arkansas 35 Mentor
4: Major-Business Administration
Baseball lg Major-Math
BENNEY E. KNUCKLES
Major-Chemistry Sc Biology
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Transfer 25 Basketball 3: Major-Biology
A beautiful fall day makes going to class an unpleasant task. These fellows seem to be taking their time as they amble
from MacLean Hall to Science Hall.
North Little Rock, Arkansas
Band 1,2,35 Choir l,2,35 Interlude 3,45 Art Club
2.-li Major-Nat. Science
PATRICIA KAY LINGLE
Coal Hill, Arkansas
Choir 15 Young Democrats 25 History Club 35
O.S.E.A. 45 Major-Elementary Education
Band 123,45 Orchestra 1,2,3,4g Choir 1,233 In-
terludes 45 Major-Instrumental Music
MRS. C. W. NORTON
JOE. H. OWENS
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
CELIA ANITA RAMSEY
Siloam Springs, Arkansas
History Club 2,3,4, President 45 U.N. Team 253,45
O.C.A. 2,35 Koinonia 43 Dorm Council 3,43 Alpha
Chi 45 O.S.E.A. 2,35 Major-Religion
O.C.A. 12, Treasurer 25 Major-Biology
Football 2,33 Band 25 Interludes 2: Choir 25 Or-
chestra 23 Dorm Council 35 History Club 324,
Vice-President 45 Alpha Chi 3,45 Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities 43 Major-
Musko ee Oklahoma
O.C.A..-l,2: Sooner Club 1,23 Cakes 8: Ale
Choir 2: Alpha Chi 3,45 Dorm Council 2 Ma
P.E.M. Club 4: Alpha Chi 3,41 C.S.G. 2, Presi-
dent 23 Mentors 3,4g Dorm Council l,2,3,4, Presi-
dent 4p Who's Who in American Colleges and
Universities 4: Majors-P.E. Bc Biology
F.B.L.A. 1,2,3,4, Reporter 2,3, State President 41
Miss Future Business Executive of Arkansas 4,
Second National 4: First in State F.B.L.A. Short-
hand Contest 33 Alpha Chi 3,4, President 4:
Mentors 3,4, Vice-President 4g'C.S.G. 2,3, Secre-
tary 3g O.S.E.A. 1,43 Kalai Kagathai l,2,3, Re-
porter 2, Historian 33 junior Class Secretary-
Treasurer 33 Senior Class Secretary 43 Senior
Homecoming Maid: Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities 45 P.E.O1. Awardg B.
Frank White Award: Major-Business Admin-
Transfer 2: C.S.G. 4, Vice-President 45 Art Club
CHARLOTTE ANNE SEWELL
O.S.E.A. 1,2,3,4, President 2,3,43 Mt. Eagle 19
Aerie 1: Young Republicans 1,33 Young Demo-
crats 1,43 O.C.A. l,2, Secretary 25 Art Club l,2,3:
Pep Club l,2,3,4g Koinouia 45 Major-Elementary
, as-, fs
Transfer 2: Basketball 3,45 P.E. Club 3,43 Senior
Representative to C.S.G., O Club 3,43 Major-
Choir 1,2,3, Sec.-Treas. 35 Band 2,33 Interludes
2,3,49 Orchestra l,2,3: College Players 2,3, Treas-
urer 33 O.C.A. l,2, Vice-President 2g C.S.G. 3:
Pep Club Vice-President 2: Alpha Chi 3,4, Treas-
urer 4: Science Club 2,3,4g Who's Who in Amer-
ican Colleges and Universities 4: Dorm Council
3,4, Vice-President 33 R.E.W. Committee 1: Ma-
Dorm Council lg F.B.L.A. 1,2,3: O Club l,2,3,4g
Football l,2,3,43 P.E.M. 4, President,4g Pep Club
1,2,3,4g Track 1,23 Major-P.E.
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
Young Republicans 3: Major-P.E.
Sooner Club 1,2,3, Vice-President 3: Koinonia
l,2,3,4, Vice-President 45 O.C.A. 1,22 Who's Who
on Campus 2,3g Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities 45 Major-Religious Edu-
DAVID G. WOODARD
Little Rock, Arkansas
O Club l,2,3,4, President 4: F.B.L.A. 2,3,4, Vice-
President 43 Football l,2,3,4g Basketball 1, Track
lg Dorm Council 4, Secretary 43 C.S.G. 43 Major-
Cakes Sc Ale l,2,3,4, President 4, Vice-President
33 Choir l,2,3,4: Band l,2,3,4: Orchestra 1,23 In-
terludes 2,3,4g Art Club 3,49 Music Club 45 Who's
Who on Campus 2,33 Keynotes 33 Major-Vocal
Second Semester Students
Little Rock, Ark.
Ft. Smith, Ark.
Ft. Smith, Ark.
A'Rifchie" san Fillippo
SOPH OM ORE
Rock Island, Okla.
Ft. Smith, Ark.
fu, Joseph Grey
"H Little Rock, Ark.
Mrs. Veotta Norton
Ft. Smith, Ark.
Buddy Gilliland, David Evans, Robert Hart, Dorothy Edington and Mrs. Veotta
Norton were too late to classify in regular sections.
Do you think the snow affected the minds of Clarence Kendrick, Ronnie Fair and the others? It does seem a little strange to be
playing football in the snow. Who won, Clarence?
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President, Kenneth McFerrang Vice Presi-
dent, James Senior: Secretary, Anna Schweg-
lerg Judy Nolen, Mira Ingram, Wanda
Knox, Robert Hart, Phil Collins, James
Young, Richard Servis, Buddy Gilliland,
The Co-operative Student Government includes in its organi-
zation all regularly enrolled members of the student body as active
members, and all members of the faculty and administrative staff
as associate members.
Its aim and purpose is to coordinate all student extracurricular
activities of the college and to promote the welfare of the college
The active discharge of these duties is centered in the Executive
Council, which is composed of the five student officers of the group
duly elected bv the student body, and four faculty members - two
elected by the faculty, and two by CSG.
Bottom Row: James Senior, president:
Barbara Branscum, Nina Joyner, Judy
Top Row: Jerry Blaylock, Horner
Askins, Gary Stillings, Joe Dorman.
A standing committee of students and faculty arranges the
social calendar, and has general supervision over all activities
to see that all are allowed a proper place and time in the sche-
dule, and that none shall unduly dominate the activity program.
This program is so constructed as to provide social recreation for
tom Row: Dean of lvomen, Mrs. Ruby Reynolds: President, Anna Schwegler: Vice President.
yllis johnson: Secretary, Clara Dufek: Peggy I-lillis.
iddle Row: Pat Newborn, Peggy Ritchie, Lois Salyars, Mary jane Hayes.
op Row: Susan Smith, Brenda Youngblood, Celia Ramsey, Mary Ann Dorman.
Ten members of the student body
ire selected to give aid where needed
n every phase of the whole college
urogram. In addition, the president of
he student body serves as an ex of-
'icio member. Mentors are known as
vise and trusted counselors. During
'freshman Week, the Mentors assist
n the orientation program and take
in active part in promoting activities
ponsored during the week. Mentors
levelop their own guiding principles
vhich direct them in all of their ac-
Bottom Row: Sponsor, Vernon Mcllanielg President, john Rotenberryg Vice Presi-
dent, Patsy Rowland: Secretary, Mary jess Headg Anna Schwegler, Mary Reece
Top Row: Bill Hopper, George Stair. Bill Hightower, Ken McFerran. Bucky
Deaver, Mira Ann Ingram.
President, John Rctenberryl
Vice President, Robert Hartg
Secretary, james Y 0 L1 n gi
Treasurer, joe Dorman.
Bottom Row: Secretary, Annette Lee: Publicity Chairman, jndy Nolen: Marian
Top Row: Helen Bryant, Ralph Clingan, Vlfanda Knox, Barbara Branscnm.
Not Shown: Larry Zehring, president: Mrs. Edna Carrothers, sponsor.
The Pep Club constitutes the
organized cheering section at
athletic events. and is tradition-
ally in charge of the coronation
of the homecoming queen. Each
student is considered a member
of the club.
Cakes and A
The Cakes and Ale flinglish
Clubj is a literary discussion
club, dedicated to art and ideas
relating the solid world of sense
and the fluid world of spirit.
Membership is open to all stud-
ents. Informal meetings are held
once a month at the sponsor's
President, john Rntcnherryg Vice President, joe Dorman: Secretary Treasurer. Paul
The Music Club is open to
students, staff, and townspeople
who are interested in music as
a cultural influence in their
lives. Meetings feature recitals,
records, and discussions.
Bottom Row: Sponsor, Mr. Thnrmond
Gay: President, Alex Nemethg Vice-Prcsi-
dent, Annette Lee: Marian Riddell.
Top Row: Ralph Clingan, Larry Fyr, Rich-
ard Robertson, Pat Newborn, Peggy
Bottom Row: Sponsor, Fred Koontz:
President, Don DePriestg Vice President,
Glenn Trembleyg Secretary, Peggy Rit-
Middle Row: Clara Dufek, Annette Car-
lisle, Judy Nolen, Joann Hardgrave,
Top Row: Larry Bryant, Tommy Thorn-
ton, Vernon Bryan, Ralph Clingan, john
The Drama Club sponsors a number of plays in the Little Theatd'
each year. The club is made up of students who are interested in all
phases of theatre work and who seek the satisfaction of participating in
such work. Membership in the club is not a requirement for being in
Bottom Row: Lyle Ward, sponsor: Bar-
bara Ansley, Fraser Leonard.
Top Row: Don Shotikalilpa, Judy
Nolen, vice president and secretary:
LaRue 'Westbrook Tommy Dunlap,
The Art Club is established to encourage the development of art in the
and in the local community. The club sponsors such activities as the
Party and helps install various exhibits at the college art gallery.
0 be eligible for this club a student must be enrolled in an art course at
he college and have at least a "C" average in all of his subjects.
O. S. E. A.
Bottom Row: Sponsor, Dr. Griffis: Presi-
dent, Charlotte Sewell: Vice President,
George Stair: Secretary, Dorothy Dodson:
john Benham, Pat Lingle.
Middle Row: Mary jess Head, Patsy
Rowland, Wanda Warren, Lee Ann
Lowery, Ann Phillips, Lois Salyars, Marv
Reece Barnsley. A '
Top Row: Gaynell Hamilton, John Ross,
Ed Blazek, james Lynn, Tommy Richi-
son, Cecil Brock, Carolyn Patten.
Ozarks Student Education Association is an organization of students
who are preparing for a career in teaching. Its main purposes are to
bridge the gap between undergraduate days and teaching, and to in-
troduce students to those phases of education which are not encountered
through the regular courses.
Bottom Row: Martha Dow, treasurer:
Pat Lingle: Clara Dufek, secretary:
To Row: Dr. Frederick s onsor:
P i P
Celia Ramsey, president: Dwight Ro
per, vice president: Martha Yates:
George Stair: David Dymond.
The History Club sponsors discussions of historical problems and of
current affairs. lt also sponsors thc Historical Museum. which is located in
the basement of the Raymond Munger'Memorial Chapel. Membership is
composed of maiors who have completed nine or more semester hours of
history with a "B" grade, and who have a "B" average in two-thirds of all
other subjects. There may be three invited members from the social science
The Young Democrats are associated with the national or-
ganization of the party and provide training and practice citi-
zenship. Discussions of political problems are also held.
Bottom Row: Sponsor, Dr. Matthew
Cavellg President, Clara Dufek: Vice
President, James Crum, Secretary, Bar-
bara Wengertg Doug Radcliffe, national
committee woman, Marilyn Gotten:
Sponsor, Dr. jean Cavell.
Top Row: Donna Hadley, Richard Ser-
vis, Frosty Hoeffer, Harold Carr, Wil-
liam Gregory, Ray Mosher, Sharon Var-
Bottom Row: President, Robert
Hart: Vice President, David Evans,
Secretary, Judy Millerg Pat Voeller,
Linda Spanke, Mira Ingram, John
Top Row: George Stair, Larry Ans-
ley, Marion Riddell, Al Sherby,
Joann Hardgrave, Buddy Gilliland,
Not Shown: Drs. Erwin and Adele
The Young Republicans are associated with the national party
organization and the club provides training and practice in citizenship.
The club's activities include attendingaparty conventions, discussing par-
ty problems and supporting the party candidate during election year.
Marilyn Cotten is serving as national committee woman from Arkansas
Bottom Row: Mr. Ingram, sponsor:
President, jim Tolbertg Vice Presi-
dent, Mira Ingram: Secretary, Phil-
lis johnson: David Evans, Anna
Schwegler, Wanda Warren, Tommy
Lester, James Brown
Middle Row: joe Dorman, Bob
Yerby, Frank Eaton, Jim Simmons,
George Tolbert, Robert Hart, john
Rotenberry, Margaret Straight,
Mary Ann Dorman, Mary jane
Top Row: jimmy Tittle, Ernest
Whorton, Cleve Branscum, Terry
Smith, Clarence Kendrick, john Mc-
Cown, Earl Kappler, Bobby Shain,
Burnett King, Kenneth Arbaugh,
The PEM Club is composed of physical education
majors. The club has educational and recreational ac-
tivities for its members. Its program includes discussions
of current physical fitness topics and demonstrations of
new sports equipment.
The "O" Club is composed of men who have won awards in
intercollegiate competition. The club promotes sportsmanship
and interest in athletics. O Club initiation decides those wor-
thy to be members of the club.
Bottom Row: President James Young'
Vice President Bill Hopper Sergeant at
Arms Robert Hart' Gary Stillings jerry
Second Roxs: Gary Bryant jimmy Sim-
mons Terry Smith james Hatchett
Richard Kruse jerry Riddle.
Third Row: David Evans James Brown
Clexe Branscum Richard Brand Jim
Tolbert Tommy Lester.
Top Row: Clarence Kendrick Horner
Askins John McCown Earl Kapler
Tommy Overton Jesse Butler.
Not Pictured: Don jones sponsor.
1 1 1 1 '
1 1 1
1 1 1
. . ., .. ,. .... ,... .. .. . . in '
Bottom Row: Sponsor, Mrs. Nina Riceg
President, Mary Ann Dorman: Vice
President, Phyllis johnsong Secretary,
Mira Ingramg Treasurer, Mary Jane
Hayes: Reporter, Joann Hardgrave.
Top Row: Helen Bryant, Wanda War-
ren, Deloris Metcalf, Margaret Straight.
Sue Kauffeld, Anna Schwegler. Barbara
The Women's Recreation Association is composed of women phy-
sical education majors and minors, and women intramural captains. Its
purposes are to promote interest in intramural activities and assist in
planning and sponsoring recreation for all students.
ottom Row: Sponsor, Mr. Perrefl: President, Herbert Dunn: Vice President, Nan Huckaby:
ecretary, Patsy Rowland.
iddle Row: Bill Hopper, George Stair, James Hatchett, Mary jess Head.
op Row: John Benham, Tlommy Overton, Bill Hightower. Cary Stillings, Kenneth Mc-
The Business Club affords an opportunity for business majors to
come together for educational and recreational activities. Its program
includes lectures by business men, discussions of current economic and
business topics, demonstration of modern office equipment and pro-
cedures, films and trips organized to exhibit specialized phases of the
industrial world, and miscellaneous recreational features planned by the
Bottom Row: Sponsor, Mrs. Rey-
nolds: President, Iames Crum: Vice
President, Phyllis Johnson: Mary
Reece Barnsley, Andy Smith.
Middle Row: Susan Smith, Peggy
Ritchie, Wanda Knox, Brenda Young-
blood, james Brown, Eugene Neu-
Top Row: james Henderson, james
Turner, Richard Robertson, Lewis
Dunn, Gary Stillings, Lewis Sparks.
Bottom Row: Sponsor, Mrs. Harrison:
Nan Huckaby, Joann Hardgrave, Bren-
da Youngblood, Ann Wiley, Judy Miller.
Second Row: Mary Jess Head, Patsy
Rowland, Joan Stallings, Mr. Perrett,
Third Row: Bill Hightower, president:
Bill Dart, treasurer: Bill Hopper, Gerald
Peoples, Richard Brand, Tommy Over-
Fourth Row: Malcolm Baber, Andy
Smith, James Hatchett, Bucky Deaver,
Top Row: Don Mabry, Wayne Hickey,
This club is composed of those students majoring in the various
fields of science. Its program includes discussions of new develop-
ments in the medical world, films, and an occasional speaker on some
Susan Smith George Patterson Ralph Clingan, Sue Kauffeld, Johnny Charl-
Larry Zehring Harold Carr Larry I'yr, Jim Fleet, Mr. Williams, director.
Bottom Row: Marian Riddell, Vicki Kirk,
Diane Patterson, Pat Newborn, Sharon
Sadler, Diane Alter, Judy 'Weidner, Joann
Second Row: Martha Dow, Sue Kauffeld,
Nellie Newman, Judy Nolen, Janice Den-
ney, Jean Sode, Peggy Ritchie, Kay Trot-
Third Row: Clara Dufek, Judy Darby,
Annette Lee, Barbara Kemmerer, Mary
Ann Chandler, Betsy Rhodes, Donna Had-
ley, Janie Spears.
Fourth Row: Joe Pepin, Kenneth Green,
James Crum, Larry Zehring, Charles Ad-
ams, Jerry Rossworn, Don Cisneros, Bill
Hadley, Don Wells, Randy Gordey, Don
Top Row: Jim Fleet, Charles Matthews,
Danny Kenobbie, Glenn Trembley, Larry
Fyr, Ralph Clingan, Tommy Richison,
Keith Carr, Hollis Cook.
Not Shown: Director, Clarence Williamsp
Judy Coffee, Barbara Daniels, Dorothy
Dodson, Frances Hardin, Nina Joyner,
Fraser Leonard, Ike Leonard, Ann Louise
Phillips, Delvin Williams, Tommy Thorn-
Front Row: Gaynell Hamilton, Judy Weidner, Nancy Williams, Lee Ann Lowery,
Hardgraveg Left: Side: Sue Kauffeld, John Harless, Robert North, Ralph Clingan
Charlton, Larry Zehring, Dick Townsend, Kary Hardin.
Back Row: Harold Carr, Don Cisneros, Helen Coleman, Jim Fleet, Larry Fyr, Janie
Diane Pattersong Right Side: Janice Denney, Kay Farris, Glenn Trembley John
Donna Hadley, Mary Ann Chandler, Randy Gordey. Alex Nemeth, Keith Carr.
Judy Weidner - Head Majorette Majorettes - Joann Hardgrave, Lee Ann Lowery, Gaynell Hamilton
Bottom Row: Dr. Cavell, sponsor: Shar-
on Varner, Pat Voeller, Ann Needham,
Rev. 'Pom Wilson, sponsor.
Middle Row: Tom West, Delvin WVil4
liams, Vernon Bryan, Gene Wilson.
Top Row: Rev. Bill Lytle, sponsor:
Ralph Clingan, Dave Washnock, Richard
The aim of the group is to assist students in evaluating their
Christian experiencesg it is thus that Koinonia fellowship serves
to guide students in working out the answers to some of the
most significant questions of the Christian life.
Bottom Row: Annette Gray, Patsy
Rowland, Mira Ingram, Annette
Lee, Phyllis Johnson.
Top Row: Bill Hopper, Joy Lewis,
Celia Ramsey, Dwight Roper, Mari-
lyn Roper, Susan Smith, john Rot-
Alpha Chi has for its purpose the stimulation, development and
recognition of scholarship and those elements of character that promote
scholarship. Eligible students are elected to membership in the local
chapter by vote of the faculty either at the beginning of the junior or
senior year, or at the time of graduation.
Bottom Row: Vernon McDaniel, spon-
sorg Dorothy Eclington, coaeditorg Linda
Second Row: Shari Agnew, Carolyn Pat-
ten, Judy Miller.
Third Row: Dorothy Dodson, Annette
Top Row: Roy Mosher, Ed Blazek.
The Mountain Eagle is issued every two weeks during the college
year. Its main function is to report campus news and views, but it also
features special columns.
The Aerie, the college yearbook, is published by a student
staff Its purpose is to givea comprehensive review of the col-
Bottom Row: Andy Smith, sports editorg Donna
Hadley, copy editorg Vernon McDaniel, sponsor.
Second Row: Barbara Ansley, layout editor: Helen
Bryant, editor-in-chief, Don DePriest, photo-
Third Row: Wanda Knox, activity editorg Harold
Carr, class editor.
Top Row: Jerry Blaylock, feature editor: Peggy
Buchanan, assistant business manager: Lee Ann
Lowery, class editor.
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Ozarks cheerleaders are Betsy Rhodes, Mary Ann Dorman, Judy Nolen,
Barbara Branscum, Beth Patterson, Marian Riddell, and Mary Jess
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Mary Jess Head - Co-captain
Barbara Branscum - Co-captain
Mary Ann Dorman
Mafy Ann Doffmma-Sophomore-Aezfzk Queen
Aerie ueen 1962
Mary Ann Dorman, a popular sophomore from Hartford, was
selected by the Tommy Dorsey Orchestra as the 1962 Aerie queen.
Active in nearly all campusactivities, Miss Dorman was recent-
ly selected as Ozarks friendliest and most school-spirited girl.
A physical education major, Miss Dorman is active in intra-
mural SpOl'tS, Women's Recreation Association, and various other
activities of the P.E. department. She also serves as a Mountaineer
In addition to her extracurricular activities, Miss Dorman
still finds time to maintain a high scholastic standing as is evi-
denced bv her being named to the dean's list.
Mary kay Heaa'-feazar
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Contestants for Miss C of O were: Helen Coleman, Sharon Flegel, Mary Ann Chandler, Nina Joyner, Nellie Newman,
Sadler, Wanda VVarren, Annette Carlisle, Janice Denney, Julie Joann Hardgrave, Barbara Ansley, and Ida Lou Sanders.
Annette Carlisle Reigns as Miss C of
The first annual Miss C of O beauty pageant fea-
turing l2 candidates was held December 9 in Mabee
Miss Arkansas, Frances Jane Anderson, Mort Cox,
manager of Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce, and
Capt. T. Willis, commander of the Marine Corps
Reserve Center at Fort Smith, were the judges.
The contestants were judged on their appearance
in evening gowns and swimsuits and their presentation
of a talent number. They were also judged in personal
interviews and poise in conversation at a tea held for
the judges and contestants.
"My Fair Lady" was the theme for the pageant and
music was provided by the Interludes, the college dance
Miss C of O of l960, Donna Killgore Talley, was a
special guest at the pageant.
Judy Nolen, Miss C of 0 of 1961,
served as chairman of the pageant
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Above are Sharon Sadler, Miss Congeniality, and
Janice Denney, Miss Talent.
Annette Carlisle was chosen Miss C of O. First runner-up
was Joann Hardgrave and second runner-up was Mary
Ann Chandler. Annette will enter the 1962 Miss Arkansas
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Mary fm Head-fenzbr-Homecomzhcg Queen
F Ewa E Qin,
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Best All Around Christian
Anna Schwegler, Gene Wilson
Most School Spirited and Friendliest
Mary Ann Dorman, john Rotenberry
Campus Sweetheart - Mary jess Head
Most Handsome Man - Ben Crowley
Marian Riddell. Bill Hadley
Celia Ramsey, Patsy Rowland, Dwight Roper
Mary jess Head, Joe Dorman
Best All Around and Most Popular
Mary Jess Head, john Rotenberry
Most Likely To Succeed
Patsy Rowland, Bill Hightower
Celia Ramsey is president
of the History Club, and
has been on the History
Club's United Nations
team for two years. She is
also a new member of Al-
pha Chi honor society.
She wants to enter religi-
ous education work, or to
teach political science or
religious education in col-
John Rotenberry has consistently been named
in Who's Who on Campus" as friendliest, most
school-spirited, and best all around. He has
served on MacLean Hall Council, as CSG presi-
dent, a Mentor, a member of Alpha Chi, and
Pep Club president, as well as having held
numerous class offices. john's major is physical
education, and he hopes to attend graduate
school next vear.
Eight Seniors Chosen to Who s Who
Dwight Roper was voted "Most Likely To Suc-
ceed" in last year's "Who's Who On Campus."
He is an active member of the History Club and
Alpha Chi. He has been a member of the foot-
ball team, the choir, the dance band, and the
orchestra. Dwight. majoring in history with a
minor in foreign languages, hopes to do gradu-
ate work next year, preferably abroad.
Bill Hightower, a busi-
ness major, was presi-
dent of the band for
two years, Ozarks
president and vice
president of the stu-
dent government. He
is now Business Club
president and was
"Mr, Future Business
Executive" of Arkan-
sas for 1960-61. Follow-
ing graduation, Bill
will be in the army,
but after this he plans
on graduate school.
Perhaps one of the
best known students on
campus is Mary jess
Head. Some of her ac-
tivities include Future
Business Leaders of
America, four years:
Ozarks Christian Asso-
ciationg and Mentor
secretary. She was this
y e a r ' s Mountaineer
homecoming queen, a
cheerleader for three
years, and Aerie maid
for 'two years. Post-
graduate plans are to
teach in high school.
Patsy Rowland, business administration major,
is the state FBLA president, "Miss Future Busi-
ness Executive" and won first place in the na-
tional shorthand contest. She is Alpha Chi presi-
dent, senior class secretary, and vice president
of the Mentors. She plans to attend the Univer-
sity of Texas to do graduate work on her M.B.A.
in personnel management. After this, she plans
to teach in college.
1t1 nd C 11
...ct lean nivers' 'es a o eges
Gene Wilson was voted the "Most Christian
Boy" for two years in the "Who's Who on
Campus" elections. He is vice president of Koin-
onia, an organization of students interested in
church vocations. He was also president of
Ozarks Christian Association. Gene hopes to
enter the ministry after attending seminary at
Susan Smith, a biology
major, has a keen in-
terest in all branches
of the sciences. Susan
is now a member of
Alpha Chi and has
served- in the choir,
dance band, marching
band, and Drama Club,
Music is her favorite
hobby. Susan plans to
attend graduate school
Amahl, Marian Riddell, is shown
talking with the three kings - King
Kasper, Charles Adams: King Balt-
hazar, Lerry Zehringg and King Mel-
choir, Jim Fleet. Looking on is the
page, Joe Pepin.
Amahl trys to tell his scep-
ticalmother, Annette Lee, he
has seen the bright star in
Amahl and the Night
"Amahl and the Night Visitors," a one act operetta by Carlo
Menotti, was presented by the opera workshop and the a cappella
choir, December 12 and 14.
The story, of religious nature, is about a crippled boy, A1
mahl, and his widowed mother. Amahl always has a hard time
convincing his mother of some of the strange things he sees,
and the time he sees a large star in the eastern sky is no excep-
tion. Hfhen three kings appear at the door seeking rest and
shelter, Amahl's mother is taken aback and readily welcomes
them into her home. However, she has nothing in the house to
offer- them so she sends Amahl to find the other shepherds and
ask them to bring whatever they can offer their special guests.
The kings explain their mission in seeking out the Messiah, and
everyone rejoices the new-born savior.
The setting is concentrated in the house of Amahl and is
of simple but effective nature. The costumes of the shepherds
contrast with the rich. lavishly decorated robes of the kings.
the eastern sky.
The shepherds offer their
simple gifts to the kings who
tell of their journey to find
r. ohnston is Spea kei
Dr. Roe H. Johnston, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church
at Indianapolis. Indiana, served as the principal speaker during
Spiritual Emphasis Week November 13-17. The purpose of the
week was to stimulate interest in religious activities and to
give new insights to religious questions.
Daily services were held at 9 a.m. Tuesday through Friday
at Raymond Munger Memorial Chapel and individual confer-
ences were held each afternoon. Dr. Johnston held informal
meetings with students and faculty in the evenings.
Dr. Johnston is a native of Mount Vernon, Iowa, and at-
tended St. Ambrose College in Davenport, Iowa. He graduated
from the United States Naval Academy in 1944 where he was
selected as an end on the all-American football team.
After serving two and a half years at sea aboard the U.S.S.
Vincennes, he entered McCormick Theological Seminary where
he graduated in 1950. He received his doctor of divinity de-
gree from Hanover College in 1955. A
Dr. Johnston served as the first president of the Fellowship
of Christian Athletes and is presently on its board of directors.
Dr. Roe H. Johnston, speaker for Spiritual Em-
phasis Week, was selected on the all-American
football team when he attended the Naval
The students poured out of the chapel each day of Spiritual Emphasis Week. pleased with the instructions
given them by Dr. Johnston.
Hector's attempts to separate Helen
Annette Carlisle, and Paris, Glenn
Trembley, are fruitless as Helen
pledges to remain with Paris.
"Tiger at the Gates" is Presented
"Tiger at the Gates", a tWO-act play written by
Jean Giraudoux and directed by Fred Koontz, head
of the speech department, was presented by the
College Players November 7 and 8 in the Little
The story is set in ancient Troy just before the
Paris, Glenn Trembley, has carried off Helen,
Annette Carlisle, and the -Greeks are demanding
her back, or there will be war. Hector, jim Fleet,
back from battle, convinces everyone of the in-
sanity of warg nevertheless, certain events crop up
that make war inevitable.
The principal roles were played by jim Fleet,
Hectorg Annette Carlisle, Helen: Glenn Trembley,
Parisg Clara Dufek, Cassandrag and jim Huff, Uly-
Other members of the cast were Vernon Bryan,
Ajaxg john Carter, Busirisg Ralph Clingan, Ab-
neosg Don DePriest, De-mokosg Randy Gordey,
Troilusg John Harless, Messengerg Barbara Kern-
merer, Hecubag joe Pepia, Mathematiciang Peggy
Ritchie, Andromacheg Andy Smith, Priamg Dick
Townsend, Olpides: Don YfVells, A Topmang and
Judy lfVilson, Polyxene.
Lawyer Busiris, john Carter, informs Hector how to avoid war, but Demokos and
Priam look on with disgust, because they favor the war.
Na-, 4- -v '
Members of the "Tiger at the Gates" cast. Bottom row - Clara Dufek, Peggy Ritchie, Don
Wells, Annette Carlisle, Judy Wilson, Barbara Kemmerer, Don Del'riest, joe Pepia. Middle
row - john Harless, jim Fleet, Andy Smith. Top row - Randy Gordey, john Carter, Ralph
Clingan. Jim Huff. Vernon Bryan, and Dick Townsend.
Crews for any production are very important and
f'Tiger at the Gates" was no exception. Crew mem-
bers were: publicity-Glenn Trernbleyg set construc-
tion-Glenn Trembley, Dick Townsend, Derrick
Black, James Cooper, Steve Van Patten, Frosty Hoef-
fer: light board-John Bicknell.
Hector, jim Fleet, who has just returned from battle, is pleased
to learn that his wife. Andromache, Peggy Ritchie, is expect-
ing a child.
Ulysses, jim Huff, comes to the court of Priam, Andy
Smith, to tell him and his sons, Hector and Paris, that
Helen must be given back or there will be war.
The Irish policemen, Kenneth Green, Bill Hadley,
and Charles Adams, watch the drama unfolding in
Eileen's jail cell as her worried friends visit her.
Eileen strives to lose the Brazilian sailors
who followed Ruth home by doing the
"Conga" with them through the streets of
Wreck, Richard San Fillippo, and Helen, Diana Altes, a couple living in Greenwich Village, become
friends of Ruth and Eileen. lVreck tries to convince Helen to either hock the dickey hird or have him
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Ruth and Eileen lament, "Why, oh, why did we ever
leave Ohio," when they realize how calm home was
compared to the frantic pace of Greenwich Village.
Ruth Sherwood, jean Sode, and
her big romance, Bob Baker, play-
ed by Jim Fleet. Ruth and her
sister, Eileen, come to New York
to make their fortunes. Ruth is a
budding author and Eileen hopes
to break into the theater:
"Wonderful Town," a two-act musical-comedy
by Joseph Fields and Jerome Chodorov, was pre-
sented March 12-I5 in the Little Theater.
The story is set largely in Greenwich Village,
home of artists, writers, dancers, and actors. Ruth
and Eileen Sherwood arrive from Ohio to make
their fortune in the city and take an apartment in
the village. From this time on, the girls move from
one dilemma to another. At the close of the play,
both girls have won jobs and Ruth gets her man.
In their richness and variety, the lyrics and
music of "Wonderful Town" are most engaging
and satisfying. In addition to special material and
some lovely and deceptively simple ballads, there
are a mock-hillbilly song, an- Irish ballad, and some
is Setting for Musical
Fred Koontz, speech department head, was di-
rector of the production. Bill Hadley was the stud-
The principal roles were played by Jean Sode,
Ruth Sherwood, Marian Riddell, Eileen Sherwood:
and Jim Fleet, Bob Baker.
Other members of the Cast were Bill Hadley,
the guideg Joe Pepia, Appopolousg Diana Altes,
Heleng Richard San Fillippo, Wreckg Don DePriest,
Speedy Valenti, Vernon Bryan, Lonigang Tommy
Richison, strange man, Kenneth Green, a drunkg
Clarence Kendrick, another drunk, Randy Gor-
dey, associate editor, Charles Adams, New York
policemang Clara Dufek, Mrs. Wade: Roy Mosher,
Frank Lippencottg Al Sherby, Chick Clark, Tom-
my Carlisle, Shore Patrol, and Judy Nolen, Violet.
Chick Clark, Al Sherby.
is angered when Eileen
gives him the cold
shoulder for another
Big sister, Ruth, lends support to Eileen during her break into shon business 'lt
the Village Vortex. Here they sing the Wrong Note Rag
Cast Consists of Thirty F ive Members
east minute preparations backstage show Marian Riddell and
Fred Koontz applying the makeup of Bill Hadley and joe
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The cast encourages Ruth and Bob
The policemen are completely
taken in by Eileen, their pretty
coleen. She gets royal treatment,
much to the surprise of Wreck
with the closing melody, "It's Love."
Ruth, Jean Sode, gives Eileen, Marian Riddell, some
advice on how to lose a man. Eileen doesn't seem too
interested in Ruth's idea for a book, "One Hundred
Easy Ways to Lose a Man "
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Metcalf, rocks and rolls with
Frankenstein, Fraser Leonard, at
the Halloween costume dance.
Tuck or Treat
Don CISHCTOS, the batman, and Fraser Frankenste
ln Leonard seem to be huntlng for some vlctims.
wrmxsfw ms Hamm ms an
Barbara and Cleve Branscum were crowned Valentine king and
queen by the Del Rays, who played for the dance held in the
Science Hall gymnasium.
Cleve and Barbara are shown as they dance ' ' '
after the crowning ceremony.
Del Rays Featured at alentine Dance
M y ueen Maids
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'Dhe Winter Formal put everyone in a gala mood after semester exams. Shown
are just a few of the couples who were entertained by the Tommy Dorsey Or-
C I Q
Johnny Amoroso, lead trumpeter with the band, also proved to be .
a fine vocalist. He is shown entertaining the crowd with one of I
his vocal selections.
The Tommy Dorsey Orchestra, directed by
Sam Donahue, highlighted the frosty season by
playing for the Winter Formal, held in Mabee
Gymnasium on January 24.
Donahue's belief, that it is the purpose of
his band to play music enjoyable to all, proved
true when a crowd of approximately 300 college
and high school students danced from 8 till mid-
The gym, gaily festive with multicolored
lights and streamers, was decorated by students
under the direction of the Social Committee,
headed by James Senior.
Everyone seemed well pleased with the "big
band" sound and await next year's "big attrac-
Don Wells and hxs lovely date seem to he enjoying the very dance
night clubs colleges and
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Collins is Bright Spot in Glo omy Season
The Mountaineers started the season with a pre-
dominantly Freshman squad and eleven returning
lettermen for a total of thirty-nine.
As the season progressed .this was trimmed to
twenty-seven and of these there were fourteen Fresh-
men, three Sophomores, five juniors, and three
It was a season where a fumble, an incompleted
pass, or that all important third down. that failed
to get the necessary yardage changed the whole
Even though this was a losing season, there are
just two graduating Seniors to hurt the team and
loads of experience to build around.
The bright spot this year was the naming of
Phillip Collins to the Little All-American honor-
able mention list. Collins gained this honor on the
basis of over three yards per carry although the
team didn't win a game.
With Collins and twenty-two other returning
lettermen to build around, the future of the Moun-
taineers appears to be brighter than in the past
Coaching Staff: Head Coach-
Don Jones, Assistant Coach-
Marvin La Student Assist-
ant Coach-Ernest Whorton.
1961 OZARKS FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Front Row: Randall Taylor, Mack Landthrip, Charles McKinney, Charles Puiyear,
Larry Langley. Second Row: Robert Hart, Leon Pendergrass, james Hatchett, Buddy
Gilliland, David Evans, Wayne Benbow, Steve Cavender, Charles Short, James Tittle.
Third Row: Phil Collins, Horner Askins, Wayne Cook, Kenneth McFerran, Gary
Stillings, Dan Carey, Charles Smith. Back Row: Rodney Carter, jim Tolbert, Vernon
Adair, Terry Smith. fnot shown-jim Youngj .
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X MOUHfH1HCCfS lose 60 V2 mmute
il 5 ,.i: 4 . , . ,
,,,, gl W Clarksville, Se t. 20 - An ins lred Ozarks team led b Vernon Adair and
gf - backed by the entire student body battled 'the Henderson Reddies for 60175
' ,.,:. minutes before losing 20 to 14.
Late in the second quarter Henderson had the ball on Ozarks' 45 and used
nine plays to get to the nine yard line where quarterback Tom Coyle threw to
Joe,Branch for the first score of the game. Troy Tyson added the PAT, and the
half ended Henderson 7, Ozarks 0.
On the Reddies first punt in the second half, Adair returned the ball 54
yards to the Reddie 20. Five plays later Adair ran -the last five yards for the TD.
Smith added the extra point.
In the fourth period the Reddies climaxed a drive with Thurman going
over from six yards out. The attempted PAT was blocked by Charles Smith.
Henderson's last score came after an 80 yard drive with Tyson going over from
the four. Tyson also added the PAT.
With time running out, the Mountaineers took the ball on their own 35
and marched to the Reddie four when time ran out. An offside penalty gave
Ozarks one more play and Adair went over on a keeper. Intres added the PAT
and the game ended Henderson 20, and Ozarks 14.
Terry Smith, Halfback Gary Stillirlgs End
jim Young, Tackle
Vernor Adair, Quarterback
Jim Tolhert, Tackle
Robert Hart, Guard
i3il3a 35hw1 sl
Bears Eat Up
Conway, Oct. 7 - The Mountaineers had great
hopes as they traveled to Conway to do battle with
powerful Arkansas State Teachers Collee, butt
things didn't work out and the Mountaineers were
The Mountaineers' only tally came on a run by
quarterback Vernon Adair. Terry Smith attempted
the PAT, but it went wide.
The leading ground gainers for Ozarks were
Adair, who carried 19 times for 42 yards, and Steve
Cavender, who carried seven times for 27 yards.
For ASTC, McConnaughey carried five times
for 71 yards, and Ayers carried nine times for 65
Clarksville, Oct. 14 - The Mountaineers los
Ken McFerran goes for short yardage against Southern State
their third game of the season to the Livingston
QA1a.y State College Tigers I3-7. It was a game de
cided by the breaks, and Livingston made its own
by blocking a punt on the Mountaineer two yard
line. Tiger halfback Bob Cooper then went over
for the winning touchdown and a pass to end B111
Higginbotham added the PAT.
The Tigers' first score came after a 91 yard
drive with fullback Tom Abston going the final
three yards. They tried a run for the PAT and
The Mountaineers scored on a I9 yard drive set
up by Horner Askins recovering a fumble. Adair
carried over from the eight, and Intres kicked the
David EVBIIS, H8lfb3Ck Kenneth MCFCIIQH, Fullback Philip C0llll'lS, Halfb3CK
nminr Junior Sophomore
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James Hatchett catches Terry Smith's pass and goes for good yardage against Southern State
Muleriders Buck Highg
Ride over Mountaineers 48-7
Clarksville, Oct. 21 - Halfback David Alpe broke loose on. the second play
from scrimmage for a 70 yard TD run and opened the way for a 48-7 Southern
State victory over Ozarks.
Thirteen players were out of action, including nine offensive and defensive
The Muleriders scored on drives going 80, 30, 70, 24, 17, 95, and 35 yards.
Two were the results of fumbles and one was on an intercepted pass.
Quarterback Larry Shofner ran for two TD's and passed for another. Terry
Freppan also scored twice and jerry Elders caught a pass from Bill McCall to
complete the scoring. James Pettet had five for six in PAT's and McCall added
After the first score, the Mountaineers held the visitors for a quarter but
then the superior manpower of the Muleriders dominated the rest of the game.
Ozarks score came after a 69 yard drive climaxed by Terry Smith going
over from the one foot line. Smith also added the extra point.
Steve Cavender, Halfhack Wayne Cook, End
Horner Askins, End
Randall Taylor, Guard
James Hatchett, End
Wayne Benbow, Guard
A tense moment on the .side lines during
the homecoming game with Livingston
State. Livingston won I3 to 7.
Baptist Tigers Trim Presbyterian Mountaineersg 41-0
Arkadelphia, Oct. 28 - The Mountaineers trav-
eled to Arkadelphia to meet the Ouachita Baptist
Tigers with a trimmed down squad and a new of-
fense to try.
With Phillip Collins running from the new
single wing, the Mountaineers moved the ball better
than at any other time during the first half, but
couldn't score. The Tigers made 13 poin.ts on a 78
yard run and an Ozarks fumble on their own 20.
In the second half, the Tigers scored easily on
drives of 65, 49, and 60 yards plus one blocked punt
covered in the end zone. The game ended with the
Tigers 41 and Ozarks 0.
Searcy, Nov. 4 - With a perfect passing attack
going for them and a case of fumbleitis plaguing
the Mountaineers, the Harding Bisons rolled to a
Ozarks launched a 54 yard drive the third time
it had the ball and went to the Harding seven yard
line before the Bisons held and took over on downs.
From there, the Bisons went' on a sustained drive
and scored on a pass from Brock to Griffen from
At the opening of the second half, Ozarks fumbl-
ed and Harding took over on the Mountaineer 47
yard line. Three plays later Brock went off tackle
at the 30 and scored.
With five minutes remaining, the Bisons covered
another fumble on the Mountaineer 19. Four plays
later Walder passed to Keith for the final tally.
Dan Carey, Tackle Rodney Carter, Center Mitchell Young, Halfback
Freshman Freshman Freshman
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Phillip Collins picks up 17 yards against Ouachita.
Weevils Edge Ozarks 20-16 in Battle for Cellai
Clarksville, Nov. 11 - The Mountaineers met the Boll Weevils of Arkansas
A8cM here in a fight to escape the AIC cellar.
The Mountaineers went ahead in the first period with a field goal by Terry
In the second quarter, A8cM started on its own 30 yard line and marched
70 yards for its first TD. David Schwartz went fthe last eight yards for the score.
Jim Atkinson kicked the PAT and the half ended 7-3.
The Boll Weevils went another 70 yards in the third' quarter for their second
score. The extra point was added by Ward. Late in the third period A8cM started
a drive on the 50 yard line. On the first play of the fourth period, Schwartz went
23 yards for the Boll Weevils last tally.
The Mountaineers came alive in the final six minutes. They opened up
their passing attack and went 70 yards for the first TD. Steve Cavender missed
The next time Ozarks had the ball Leon Pendergrass broke things open
with a 55 yard run. Adair then passed to Cavender for 13 yards and lthen to
Wayne Cook for the TD. Horner Askins added the PAT and the game ended
A8cM 20, Ozarks 16.
Leon Pendergrass, Guard Larry Langley, Fullbact
ff K 1 " , - ----1 - . . 'A
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The Mountaineers defense rose to stop
Southern State on fourth down but
the Muleriders went ahead to win 48
Tech's Wonder Boys Make Ozarks 'Wonder' Q67-75
Clarksville, Nov. 18 - The Arkansas Tech Won-
der Boys turned on their offense here and beat
Ozarks' Mountaineers, 67-7.
Ozarks controlled most of the first quarter, be-
fore halfback Bill Curtis started the rout with a six-
yard run around right end for the first touchdown.
The TD climaxed a 65-yard drive by Tech.
Ozarks had its one big monemrt in the second'
period when quarterback Vernon Adair tossed a
19-yard touchdown pass to end Wayne Cook.
Shortly before the end of the half, Tech scored
with B. Moore passing to Curtis for 50 yards.
The score at the half was 34-7.
In the third period Curtis went over from the
one to climax a 60-yard drive by Tech. Phillips
broke through the middle of the Ozarks line and
scampered past the secondary for the score. He
again scored later when he recovered a fumble on
the 'Ozarks two and went into the end zone. Buddy
Cagle kicked the extra point.
With two minutes remaining, reserve quarter-
back Jim Rush passed to end Ronald Price for the
Buddy Gilliland, End Mack Landthrip, Guard Chuck MCKUHICY, Quarterback
Coach Jones gives instructions to The 1961-62 Montaineers: Richard Kruse, Thomas Dowdle, john McCown, Fred
his charges along the sidelines Little, james Shannon, james Stanton, Darrell Carey. Don Xvhite. Burnett King,
Cleve Branscum, Wake Wood, jimmy Simmons.
Lack of Experien
The Mountaineers started the season by playing host to
Little Rock University. It was a game of experimentation for
Coach Jones and his charges, and no combination seemed to
work as the Trojans won 53 - 47.
Arkansas State Teachers then came to Ozarks primed and
ready to avenge the losses on their last two trips here. They prov-
ed they were ready by rocking the Mountaineers 73-60.
On their first road trip the Mountaineers played Ouachita
Baptist College at Arkadelphia and Little Rock University.
OBC won 68 - 54-g but in Little Rock, Ozarks finally found a
scoring punch and won it's first game of the season 53-45.
Ozarks lost its next three games and at the Christmas break
2 , Feb.
M a r.
28, 1961 Ozarks 47 Little Rock University -I 53
5, 1961 Ozarks 60 Arkansas State Teachers 73
8, 1961 Ozarks 54 Ouachita Baptist College 68
9, 1961 Ozarks 53 Little Rock University -- 45
12, 1961 Ozarks 76 Arkansas Tech -..--I,.,-- 83
14, 1961 Ozarks 51 Harding College It. ...1. 64
19, 1961 Ozarks 60 Southern State College. 71
HOLIDAY FESTIVAL AT HARRISON
29, 1961 Ozarks 78 John Brown University - 64
30, 1961 Ozarks 50 Drury QSpringfield Mo.j 51
5, 1962 Ozarks 59 Arkansas A8cM -,.-. ..... 65 r
10. 1962 Ozarks 59 Henderson State Teachers 63
12, 1962 Ozarks 63 Hendrix 11.1- L- ..-.- 60
27, 1962 Ozarks 83 Arkansas College ...I -.-- 70
30, 1962 Ozarks 59 Arkansas State Teachers 81
1, 1962 Ozarks 90 Ouachita Baptist College 102
5, 1962, Ozarks 82 Arkansas Tech z. .-.,--z 90
9, 1962 Ozarks 54 Harding College ....-, N- 68
13, 1962 Ozarks 59 Arkansas A8cM , ,- .-,I-- 58
16, 1962 Ozarks 80 Henderson State Teachers 69
20, 1962 Ozarks 57 Hendrix . ,,..... ....- 67
23, 1962 Ozarks 65 Southern State College .2 55
27. 1962 Ozarks 71 Arkansas College --. . . 86
NAIA PLAYOFF AT PINE BLUFF
3. 1962 Ozarks 73 Arkansas State Teachers 90
Don jones, Coach
During the Cliristmas holidays, Ozarks went to Harrison for
the Holiday Festival. ln the first game it beat lohn Brown
University 78-64. ln the second. it lost a heartbreaker to Drury
of Springfield. Mo-.. 51-50.
After the holidavs, the Mountaineers lost two close ones to
Arkansas AMW and Henderson State Teachers by almost identi-
cal scores, 65-59 and 63-59 respectively.
Ozark then turned the tables on Hendrix and won by 63-60.
Next, Ozarks trounced Arkansas College 83-70.
This gave Ozarks a mid-season mark of 4-9 and a conference
standing of 3-6.
W wb a
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enough and had lhlS one blocked
jxmmy Slmmons, Guard C leve Branscum, Forward Rxchard Kruse, Guard john McCown,
Second Year Tlnrd Year Second Year Second Year
Darrell Carey prepares a short jump shot as james Stanton positions himself for
the rebound against Arkansas State Teachers.
Ozarks Places Seventh in AIC
Ozarks opened the second half of the season with a
loss to Arkansas State Teachers at Conway. Two days
later Ouachita Baptist College came to Clarksville and
the game developed into an offensive show with OBC
coming out on top 102-90. The losing streak then went
to three games as Arkansas Tech won 90-54.
The Mountaineers then went on a winning spurt
by downing Harding College, Arkansas A8cM, and Hen-
derson State Teachers. At the time, both A8cM and
HSTC had their sights on the AIC crown. Ozarks then
lost to Hendrix, beat Southern State. and finished by
losing to Arkansas College.
By winning four out of the last six games, the Moun-
taineers wounrl up seventh in the ATC with a record of
Wake Wood, Guard
Fred Little, Forward
james Stanton, Center
Darrell Carey, Center
Darrell Carey tries for
two points while James
Stanton and Fred Little
watch the play.
Richard Kruse chalks up two more against Arkansas State Teachers
Fred Little and james Stanton have their eyes on the ball.
Burnett King, Forward
Don White, Guard
Thomas Dowdle, Guard
james Shannon, Forward
Distance - james Brown. Mike McGee. Charles Puvear, Chuck McKinney, Jerry
rack Records Se 111 1961
880 yard run 2:03.53 Jerry Riddle
Mile run 4:46.5 lames Brown
120 yard high hurdles 15.7 Gary Bryant
220 yard low hurdles 25.9 Gary Bryant
440 yard relay 43.8 lack Cargile, Horner Askins
Vernon Adair, Terry Smith
880 yard relay l:3l.7 ,lack Cargile, Horner Askins
Mile relay 3:29.6 Vernon Adair, Terry Smith
Mile medlgy S1430 UIHIIICS I'I2ltCl1ElLt, Gary Bryant
' 1 ,
Vernon Adair, Terry Smith
Terry Smith, Vernon Adair
,lack Cargile. Jerry Riddle
James Wood, James Brown, Distance
Marvin Lay, Head Coach
Dashes - Bottom Row: Bobby Freeman, Delvin lvilliams, jesse
Gunn, Richard Townsend, Terry Smith. Middle Row: Jerry Ray.
Leroy McAlister, Mitchell Young, Jack -Patterson, Danny Yeager.
Top Row: James Hatchett. jerry Sherry, Wayne Cook, Horner
Askins, Fraser Leonard.
nua1nmgmm:w num:-nmsurm. inning-,nma..fn.--,x fs yummy- ,gr-urn-uuunmrz.
David Pyron, Shotput and Discus
The 1962 Mountaineers: Bottom Row: Danny Yeager, Bobby Freeman.
james Brown, jerry Ray, Delvin Yvilliams, jesse Gunn, Mike McGee,
jerry Riddle. Middle Row: David Pyron, Charles McKinney, Fraser
Leonard, Thomas Dowdle, John McCown, Mitchell Young, Leroy Mc-
Calister, Charles Puyear. Top Row: Coach Lay, Gary Bryant, Wayne
Cook, Horner Askins, Jerry Sherry, james Hatchett, Terry Smith, Rich-
ard Townsend, jack Patterson.
Field Events - Bottom Row: Jerry Ray, Fraser Leonard, Charles
McKinney, Horner Askins. Top Row: David Pyron, Mitchell Young,
Leroy McAlistcr, john McCown, Thomas Dowdle.
Charles McKinney, Polevault
1962 Track Schedule
ASCM, ASTC, Ozarks, at Conway
john Brown, Ozarks, at Clarksville
All College Meet at Arkadelphia
ASTC, Ozarks, at Clarksville
OBC, Southern State, Ozarks, at Clarksville
Tech, ASTC, Ozarks, at Russellville
OBC, Southern State, Ozarks, at Haynesville, La.
Tech, Hendrix, Ozarks, at Clarksville
Harding, Tech, Ozarks, at Searcy
John Brown, Evangel, Ozarks, at Siloam Springs
May 14, 15 AIC Meet at Monticello
Gary Bryant, Fraser Leonard, jerry Sherry, Charles McKinney, Hurdles
Fraser Leonard, jerry Sherry, jesse Butler, Gary Bryant, Hurdles
jack Patterson. Terry Smith, Horner Askins, jerry Riddle, Mile
Steve Cavender, Polevault
jerry Ray, Highjump
jack Patterson, Wayne Cook, james Hatchett, Terry Smith, Mile Relay
Relays, H o r n e r Askins
Philip Collins, honorable mention, Little All-
American, Football. Cleve Branscum, All-AIC
first team, Basketball.
440 and 880 Relays, Richard Townsend. Wvayne Cook, Horner Askins, Danny Yeager,
Phil and Cleve
Philip Collins received Little All-America honora-
able mention on the basis of 3.15 yards per carry, even
though his team had a losing season.
Philip is from Memphis, Tennessee, where at Mes-
sick High School he earned a reputation as a fine break-
away halfback. Philip is looking forward to three more
years at Ozarks.
Cleve Branscum was selected for All-AIC first team
honors for the second year in a row. Cleve is a junior
from Rogers, where he was an all-state selection.
Cleve had a slow start this year, sitting out early
games while giving others experience. 'When he started
playing regularly, he came o-n fastland ended the sea-
son with l8.5 points per game.
Bill Hadley goes in for a layup K
as jones, Lay, and Williams dem-
onstrate the typical clean style of g K
play shown throughout the game. f 'g Q
"Swifty" Wilson gets expert attention from the "Girls" along the sidelines. This fine crew is
made up of Jean Cavell, Erma Shuster, Adele Turner, and Edna Carrothers. They are ably
assisted and advised by "Slugger" Griffin and "Shorty" Lay.
xsfe3w-w-f- -' ff W "W i i lui:
come the girlsg Ioinmie Lesler, jean Lavell, Poppy Benbow, Elma
Davina Evans, Ruby Reynolds, Robin Robinson, Edna Carrothers,
Hart, and Adele Turner.
attle Fightin, Faculty gisliygas, is
lt was a battle of giants. Those Shoot-
in' Students were seeking revenge a-
gainst the Fightin' Faculty for last year's
loss by two points.
The first half was temporarily delay-
ed while Tom VS-wifty" Wilson got his
"second wind" supplied by the faculty
cheerleaders with the help of a tire
The second half was just as exciting'
as the first. An incident threatened to
turn into a riot when a group of un-
biased students became slightly agitated
with the way "Slavedriver" Jones was
playing. Mfhen Jones finally retrieved all
his clothes, the game had returned to
The regulation time ended in a 25-25
deadlock and in sudden death Bucky
Deaver put in the winning basket and
the students won 27-25.
version of the hidden ball play
joe Dorman tries for two as Jones and lfVhorton deftly jockey for position
while Tom Overton, "Slugger" Griffin and "Fireball" Williams stand and
Enjoying Dr. Carlisle's arrangement of "Deck the Halls" are Ralph Clingan, Joe Pepia, Annette Lee, and
Party is Held
Ralph Clingan, john Houston, and sponsors
Lyle Ward and Mrs. Edna Carrothers, are shown
as they sing Christmas carols at the Cakes and
Ale and Art Club yuletide party.
Two campus organizations, the Art Club and the
Cakes and Ale Club, jointly celebrated the coming Yule-
tide season, December l8, with a party in the Art Build-
ing. Members and sponsors sang Christmas carols, told
Christmas stories and enjoyed tasty refreshments.
The Art Club encourages the development of art in
the college and the local community. The Cakes and
Ale, English Club, is a literary discussion club, dedicat-
ed to art and ideas relating the solid world of sense and
the fluid world of spirit.
Mrs. Lyle Ward and Mrs. Edna Carrothers are shown serving re-
freshments to Judy Nolen, a member of both the Art Club and
Cakes and Ale Club.
B111 Ramsey, Richie San Fllllppo, and Tommy Thornton en
tertain the' "beats" with some swinging music and poetry.
But this group entertained themselves with a game of cards.
Richard Servis, Nelda Chesney, Nancy Williams, and joe
Pepia model costumes typical of the "beats" Nelda was
named the most "beat" girl.
Happening' is Theme of Beatnik Party
The annual Beatnik Party, sponsored by the Art
Club, was held March 2 in the Student Union.
The theme, "A Happening", was an extension of
action painting. Eveiyone who attended was required
to wear a "beat" costume and to participate in the pro
The program consisted of skits, the reading of "beat-
nik" poetry, and listening to "Beatnik" music, all in an
Prizes were awarded to Nelda Chesney and Eddie
Khongkhakul, who wore the most "beat" costumes.
Barbara Ansley, Judy Nolen, LaRue Westbrook, and Fraser
Leonard seem to have gotten the message and to have gone
One of the intramural sports for 1nen is football. Shown are the Red and Blue teams battling
for a win. The Red team won this game and went on to tie the Green team for the football
Color Groups Battle for Trophy
Mary Ann Dorman trys unsuccessfully
to, help Mae Brane put the volleyball
over the net, while Helen Coleman
looks on helplessly.
Each regularly enrolled student is a member of an
intramural team. Both men and women are divided into
four color groups. Each spring a trophy is awarded to
the color group with the most points, and pins are giv-
en to the two students with the highest number of in-
The women started their intramural season with an archery tourna-
ment. Other toumaments held during the year were volleyball,
badminton, basketball, shuffleboard, horseshoes, and track.
HARDWARE 8. FURNITURE
OVERBEY'S I G A MARKET
P ComplimenI's Of
"Everyday Low rices"
Wesl' Main SI'ree'I'
PRIEBE 8. soN,
WHITE'S DRUG STORE
THE FAMILY SHOE STORE
For The Besi- ln
ARMI L TAYLOR
142 Clarksville, Arlca nsas
THE TOGGERY SHOP
J 8. N Qulclc-PICK
"The Biggesi' LiH'le Siore In Town"
KlNG'S JEWELRY STORE
"S'I'uden+s Are Welcome"
QUALITY FLOWER SHOP
"Pleased fo Please You"
a f EUREKA BRICK 3. TILE
A Member F. T. D. CCMPANY
A 'f c rl' 9+ Of
LASTER'S DRUG STORE
Prescrip1'ions - Cosmefics - GFHS
" ' .....,,.., I PI 4-2 I so
Remember Your Friendly
O K FOOD MARKET
"Home Owned Food Cen+er"
We give Gold Bond Siamps. E K U P
"Your home of be'Her values"
C0mPlimef1+S Of CLARK MOTOR COMPANY
"Your Chevrolei'-Oldsmobile Dealer"
HARDWICKE FUNERAL HOME
X -.A IAQ 'Tfrgx
WHITSON-MORGAN COX 5
Moron COMPANY F u N E R A L AiA-l in
A ' - 3
I34 Easl' Main Sfreer H O M E
For fhe Besr in Real Esfafe,
Insurance and Commercial Loans, E
See MERVIN or RUBY GRIFFITH H
Johnson Coun1'y's Leading NEWSpaper
AG E N CY
I08 Sourh Fulfon
o News Coverage
CLARKSVILLE WORKS, INC.
L I G H T 8 W A T E R Manufaciurers and Fabricafors
"No job loo large or 'loo small"
COMPAN Y PI.4-2022
Highway 64 Wesr
Pizza Burgers, Shrimp,
Chicken, and Burger
Baskels wiih Salads
"Where Goo-d' Friends
and Good Food
KREBS BROS. SUPPLY
Complefe Equipmeni' for
HOTELS - RESTAURANTS - CLUBS
HOSPITALS - INSTITUTIONS
4 I 3-4l 5 Wesi' Capi'I'oI Avenue
LIH'Ie Rock, Arkansas
HALL'S MEN'S WEAR
Qafkway LUMBER co.
O MANUFACTURERS of OAK FLOORING 0
East on Highway 64
af I NATIONAL
iv L, me I
Af ....n.,.,..w::a:,.r:'Mu'HT.M 4
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'H'l,,,.I L-nelill-Qitlilizkim-wa-2' 25f"jI ' I ' ,f ,
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1 FIRST CHOICE OF MODERN
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"The REXALLStore" Y
Helping Build North and West Arkansas
GROCERY CO., INC.
Jack Sprat Canned Goods
Pride of Dixie Svrup
Silver Mist Flour
Kansas Star Meal
Phone MI I-2351
, V' . .. "f ' ' 5 '12:2ff"' '
Johnson County Medical Society
George L. Hardgraves, M.D. William R. Scarborough, MD
James M. Kolb, M.D. Guy P. Shrigley, M.D.
Robert H. Manley, M.D. G. Reginald Siegel, M.D.
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THE MARK cF QUALITY
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