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download entire yearbook - Harding University Digital Archives

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BEAUMONT MEMORIAL LIBRARY

HARDING UNIVERSITY

SEARCY, ARKANSAS 72143


To tell the story of the year has been the objective

sought in the 1966 Pelit Jean. The yearbook

itself is just an array of pictures and \Yords, but

these depict the man~·. many events and relation

ships ,yhich hayc made tlw year meaningful. The

prerequisites of a successful undertaking have been

met if you. the reader. find that this book leads

\'ou do\\n the pathway of many fond memories as

~'ou peruse these pages.

This senior class will graduate and another take

its place. but the 1966 graduates will continue

their journey down life's pathways, each following

an individually chosen path to success and

happiness.

2


TABLE OF CONTENTS

Dedication

Administration

Student Life

Personalities

Athletics

Social Clubs

Classes

Organizations

Harding Academy

Advertisements

12

16

40

62

78

110

150

196

222

262

\~11 g

3


Alumni of Harding cherish most deeply the

spiritual experiences of their student days on campus.

The Christian fellowship, inspirational singing,

meaningful prayers, enlightening Bible study,

soul-searching sermons and talks, reflective meditation,

and reverential worship make a lasting impact

that becomes more meaningful down the

pathway of life.

Probably at no other time in their lives do students

have such excellent opportunities to learn

the real meaning of Christianity and to prepare

for effective Christian service.

As graduation draws near, seniors recall with

deep satisfaction tJ,e daily chapel devotionals,

worship services at the college church, vesper services

in the dormitory, and lily pond devotionals.

Accentuating spirituol development, dorm residents hold nightly vesper services 10 enrich their rel igious lives.

4


Doily chapel devotionals bring students and faculty together in

common experiences designed to st imulate rel ig ious development.

Helping to provide a solid fo undation for further spiritual growth

ore Bible classes taught by competent, experienced instructors.

Some of the most inspiring memories undergraduate s can recall

are the rewarding worship services found at the college chu rch .

5


Weekly reports by econom ist Jerry Starr helps 10 keep the

student body informed about events of world significance.

Appreciation for the great economic and governmental

system of the United States is developed

through regular classes, films, special lectures, and

the American Studies seminars and tours. Faith in

God, constitutional governm ent, and a free-enterprise

economy are stressed as the foundation

principles of the American sys tem which provides

such a high level of personal freedom and an unexcelled

measure of economic prosperity.

Students are impressed with the responsibility

they have for becoming informed citizens and for

providing leadership during the important years

ahead. Through a study of history, political science,

and economics they learn facts and concepts that

will help them make wise business, political, and

legislative decisions.

Demonstrating unparalleled enthusiosm in quest for office, freshmen candidates gather in the SA office for the final tallying of voles.

6


Political Science 202, taught by Roy Muncy,

compares the values of our American society

with those of non-competing economjc systems.

An impromptu discussion about Americo·s future

as a free enterprise society enlivens interest.

Gathering dolo for research assignments, undergraduates

may ovai! themselves of a private

carrel which makes possible beller concentration.

7


Observing the characteristic reactions of aliphatic and aromatic carbon compounds, Otis Edge gains valuable experience from organic chemistry lab.

For Joan Ritchie an important phase of academic

achievement includes the diligent practice she

gives to the development of her musical talent.

Counseling becomes increasingly important as the Harding students work toward degrees

which will prepare them for future leadership and service in the arts and sciences.

8


An

nvaluable segmen t of the college plant, the library provides the necessary study atmosphere and constitutes a center for academic research.

Achievement of excellence is a signif,icant objective

of the academic program at Harding College.

The general education program is designed to give

students a broad perspective in the fine arts,

humanities, social sciences, natural sciences, and

religion. Specialization in a major field of interest

provides the pathway to knowledge in depth.

Research in the library as well as in laboratories

is an important avenue to knowledge. A carefully

selected library of more than 75,000 volumes, supplemented

by numerous microfilms, recordings,

and cun-ent journals, provides resource material

in the classics as well as in modern technical

literature.

Seminars on major social, political and economic

issues conducted by recognized scholars afford

students the opportunity to obtain information on

vital problems and to clarify their position through

the exchange of ideas.

l inda Spears is exemplary of many Harding students who earn money by

a ssisting professors w ith grading, typing, and various office tasks.

9


Various biochemical ond physiological research do to ore used in evaluating the level of physico I fitness occording to age, sex, and body build.

College life would not be complete without

the excitement provided by intercollegiate athletic

competition.

An unexcelled intramural program offers every

man and woman the opportunity to develop ability

in sports skills as well as to. participate in vigorous

competitive team sports.

Recreational, activi ty classes help students to

develop skill in sports that can be played throughout

adult life. The coaches and physical education

instructors stress the value of good health h abits

and good sportsmanship. The group research program

on the scientific evalua tion of physical fitness

levels is making significant contributions to

knowledge in the area and is opening the pathway

to better health.

In flog foo tboll, one of the most populo r sports offered in the intramural

program, teamwork ond coordination provide impetus for winning ploys.

10


Scrimmoge gomes beTween The Bisons and Corder-Buick enable The second team to develop for intercollegiate play.

Explaining how To grasp a bowling boll, instructor M. E. Berryhill gives

encouragement that enables beginning bowlers to improve their skills.

The keen desire for an improved physique a nd muscle lone inspires

men 10 workout regulorly using isometric exercises and weightJifting.

11


DEDICATION

Humble heart,

mark the man

great service

of dedication

From among the capable and dedicated exemplars

a t Harding College there arc those who

stand out in the evaluation of students because of

their amazing versatility, outstanding te-aching

ability, intrig")Jing insight into student problem s.

or ca ptiva ting personal appeaL The man to whom

the senior class dedicates the 1966 Petit Jean

possesses all these characteristic to a high degree.

H e "wears several hats" as his pathway crosses th e

pathways of most students during each academ ic

year. His counsel and advice are constantly sought

and his classes arc in great demand. H e is one of

the first contacts freshmen make and among the

last whom all seniors face since h e directs the institutional

testing program. For diversion ]1(' serves

as faculty advisor to the student council and roach

of the intercollegiate golf team. It is to you ,Dr. Bob

J. Gilliam. that this book is res pectfully ded icated.

BOB J. GIlliAM , PhD

THE GILLIAM FAMILY. Roy, Dr. Bob, Dorothy, Priscillo, and David.

12


Or. Bob Gilliam observes his sons, David and Roy, as they look into the reservoir of punch at the Harding Women's family Christmas party.

The dynamic Director of Testing, Dr. Bob Gilliam, explains to on

ambitious sophomore the significance of his scores on the STEP Test.

Dr. Gilliam, Harding's capable intercollegiate golf coach, shows Mickey

Jones how 10 hold his club so thai he can gel distance on drives.

13


Dr. Clyde R. M ontgom ery joined the H arding

College faculty in the fall of 1959. H e sen ·ed one

year as Director of T es ting and Counseling before

de'·oting full time to the teaching of undergradua te

and graduate elem entary educa tion courses. His

" ife, M rs. :'>1aude :vtontgom ery. is a member of the

elementary educa tion faculty.

A native of Tyler County, W . Va., Dr. Montgomery

attended Salem College. the U niversity of

\Yest Virginia. Duke U niversity and State Cni·

versity of Iowa. receiving the Ph.D . degree from

the laller institution. H e \"as actl\"c in th e

Searcy Kiwanis Clu b and " as a mem ber of a

number of profess ional orp;a ni za lions and lea rn ed

societi es. jncluding PIli Beta Kappa. and he \yas a

member of the College Church of Christ. 1 re di ed

of a hea rt a ttack on April 2. 1965. "hile \\·orki ngon

his farm nca r Sea rc\" .

Dr. William Knox Summitt joined the Harding

College faculty in the fall of 1933 and gave 32

years of dedicated, effective service in various

capacities. After serving as Registrar for . m any

years, h e becam e Director of the T eacher Education

Program in 1960.

Born at Cardwell, Mo., he attended Freed­

H a rdem an College, U nion University. George Peabody

College and the U niversity of Missouri, receiving

the Ph.D. degree fro m the latter institution

. H e had served as Cha irman of the Camp

Wyldewood Board since the camp's beginning in

19·18 and he was a pas t pres ident of both the

Kiwanis Club and the Young Business M en 's Club.

Dr. Summitt, a deacon in the College Church of

Christ, was attending a m ee ting of the Quawpaw

Boy Scout Council in New Orleans when h e was

struck by a hit·and-run driver on October 2,1 965.

14


CLYDE R. MONTGOMERY, Ph.D.

1901-1965

IN MEMORIAM

WILLIAM KNOX SUMMITT, Ph.D.

1904-1965

15


ADMINISTRATION

Harding's new president well - trained for role

leading the processional of the commencement exerci ses, Dr. Ganus op.

pIOr, confident that the graduating sen iors will prove useful citizens.

DR. CLIFTON LOYD GANUS, JR., H arding's

new president, is a m an of purpose and dedication.

Professionally trained and broadly educated, Dr.

Ganus directs the complex Harding program with

the confidence and skill that befits a southern

gentleman, a scholar, and a Christian .

President Ganus r eceived the Ph.D. degree in

American history from Tulane University and

subsequently did a year of post-doctoral study in

college administration a t Columbia U ni versity. H e

is a world traveler and his views on government

policies and world situa tions are sought by students

and civic leaders throughout the nation.

A graduate of Harding College, Dr. Ganus has

already given 19 years of dedica ted service to his

alma mater as teacher and administrator. Involved

in every facet of Harding's program, he works

hard, plays hard, and administers wisely .

Witty, understanding, and interested in others,

President Ganus is an excellent example of the

modern American leader. A forceful spea ker and

a good listener, his very a ppeara nce resolves doubts

and simplifies prohlem s w hi ch a ri se each nay on

a busy campus.

Checking on the arrangements for the Thanksg iving dinner, Dr. Ga nu s

Is anured by Mr. Pulley thol the day's activities will run smoothly.

Chairman of the Harding Board of Directors, Dr. Houston T. Karnes ,

chats with President Ganus during the annual lecture ~ h ip activities.

19


Dr. George Stuart Benson guided the destinies

of Harding College as president from September,

1936, to June, 1965, when he retired as president

of the college. During these 29 years he worked

untiringly and unceasingly to develop an excellent

physical plant, to raise a substantial endowment,

to develop a strong faculty, to promote the aims

and objectives of the college, to gain accreditation

for the academic program, and to disseminate the

values of Christian education.

A dynamo of energy and optimism, Dr. Benson

raised 30 million dollars during his tenure as

president. A fluent and forceful speaker in constant

demand by leading civic groups across the nation,

he received national recognition for his clear and

forthright presentation of the values of the freeenterprise

economic system, constitutional government,and

faith in God.An effective gospel preacher

and a zea lous promoter of world evangelism, Dr.

Benson has probably done more than any other

man of his genera ti on to promote the spread of undenominational

New Testament Christianity.

The campus of Harding College today stands as

a mon ument to Dr. Benson - to his belief in

Christian educati on, his love for young people, and

his successful labor.

Ending a twenty-nine year lenure as president of Harding College,

Dr. George S. Benson presented his final address before hundreds,

Dr. David W. Mullins, president of the University of Arkansas, extends

congratulations 10 President Ganus following inauguration ceremonies.

Dr. Benson, President Emeritus, jovially tolks with President Ganus

and President D. W. Mullins of the U. of A. following the inauguration.

20


President Clifton l. Gonu$, Jr., backed by fellow leaders in education,

embarks upon a new epoch of his life as president of Harding College.

ADMINISTRATION

Retirement and inauguration brings new leader

The first lady at his side, President Ganus is honored by hundreds of

friends and colleagues at the inaugural banquet following his induction.

The pomp and pageantry of the formal inauguration

of Dr. Clifton Loyd Ganus, Jr., !IS president

of Harding College on September 18, 1965, impressed

all present with the great responsibilities

and terrific demands of the office. Representatives

from more than 175 colleges, universities, learned

societies, and professional organizations in academic

regalia added dignity to the impressive

ceremony presided over by Dr. Houston T. Kames,

president of the board. Greetings were brought by

distinguished educators and President Ganus outlined

the goals of his administration in an impressive

inaugural address.

Dr. David W. Mullins, president of the University

of Arkansas, addressed the 600 guests at the

inaugural dinner for which Jim Bill Mclnteer, a

Harding alumnus and board member, served in a

superb manner as master of ceremonies and Vernal

Richardson and Ann Sewell played a violin-piano

number. Louis Green, another Harding alumnus

and board member, served as master of ceremonies

of the inaugural luncheon at which the Belles and

Beaux entertained magnificiently.

21


DR. H. T. CLAHK is well known to every Harding

student because of his wide range of college

interes ts and his ability to inspire enthusiasm in

students and teach ers.

As Vi ce-President in ch arge of the research program

in the life sciences, Dr. Clark is res ponsible Jor

directing the research laboratory, presenting the

Harding story to research foundations, and bringing

distinguished scientists to the campus. His

ability to persuade others makes him an especially

good ambassador to represent the college.

Dr. Clark is an outstanding teacher of biology

and he teaches a section of freshman biology each

sem es ter. An authority on important phases of

space m edicine and travel, Dr. Clark is an interesting

lecturer and a brilliant conversationalist.

Coach of AlC championship team s in both track

and cross-country, father of three H arding students,

dynamic lecturer, and noted resea rch er, Dr. Clark

is a va luable leader and a loyal alumnus.

ROBERT T. CLARK, JR ., PhD

Addressing on attentive Harding freshman closs, Dr. R. T. Clark: reveals

in teresting facets of science, by relating his professiona l experiences.

Heading the complex research program, Dr. Clark di re cts the activities

necessary to learn the effects of oxygen in ouler space on humans.

22


JOSEPH E. PRYOR, PhD

DR. JOSEPH E. PRYOR, Dean of Harding College,

possesses keen intelligence, an untiring capacity

for work, and a humble spirit.

As academic dean, Dr. Pryor co-ordinates the

entire college curriculum. His abilities to manage,

to persuade, and to guide enable him to complete

the mountainous tasks which confront him each

day.

Serving capably as a coordinator of the North

Central Association Liberal Arts Study Program,

Dr. Pryor visits several colleges each year to assist

them in self-study programs. "Dr. Joe" also serves

as Secretary-Treasurer of Region II of Alpha Chi,

President of the Department of Higher Education

of the Arkansas Education Association, and is Harding's

faculty representative to the Arkansas Intercollegiate

Athletic Association.

An excellen t teacher, Dr. Pryor explains the

problems and wonder of physical science to his

classes each semester. Each year he gives valuable

assistance to the Petit Jean as faculty advisor.

ADMINISTRATION

Keen sense of responsibility guides our officers

VIRGil LAWYER, MA

Harding's Dean of Students and Director of

Admissions is a winsome rccruitor, an able administrator,

and a competent advisor. VIRGIL

LAWYER works each day for Harding, whether on

the Searcy campus or in hundreds of other towns

and cities in the search for high caliber students

who might be interested in Christian education.

In student recruitment he is ably assisted by Eddie

R. Campbell.

President of Harding's Alumni Association,

Virgil Lawyer keeps in contact with thousands of

former students on every part of the globe. Because

it is important that Harding students feel welcome

and "at home" during the first weeks of the fall

semester, Dean Lawyer's wit and keen intelligence

enable him to cope with every situation and problem

that arises.

An avid sports fan, Mr. Lawyer sponsors the

Bison Boosters and lends a guiding hand to TNT

men as they participate in intramural activities.

23


As Harding's Dean of Women MRS. INEZ

PICKENS is vitally interested in every young

woman on campus and is anxious to encourage

them in every possible way.

An able teacher, Mrs. Pickens has instructed

hundreds of students in English during h er years of

service at the Harding Academy. She is director

of Pattie Cobb Hall, the home of one hundred Harding

women, and she is active in the Searcy chapter

of A.A.U.W. as well as in Harding Business and

Professional Women.

Her warm smile, easy manner, and exemplification

of Harding ideals are appreciated by students

and her interest and respect for others make her an

important member of the faculty.

INEZ PICKENS, BA

Moking pIons for graduate study with ~enior Joe Belew, Vi rgil Beckett

performs one of his many services for students as reg istrar of Harding.

Our Registrar is a vital member of Harding's

administrative team. VIRGIL BECKETT serves in

countless ways to assure the accurate and efficient

handling of important school records and reports.

Though a busy man, Mr. Beckett always takes time

to counsel and direct students who respect his

advice about graduate study and other future plans.

Students find pleasure in talking with an administrator

whose smile and wit can ease some of the

tensions which mount during hec tic college weeks.

Mr. Beckett and his wife are active civic workers,

are interested in all Bison sports, and are zealous

workers in the College Church of Christ. His interests

arc many, yet his enthusiasm never wanes.

He finds relaxation from his strenuous work

through working in his yard, playing a round of

golf, or fishing in one of the many lakes near

Searcy with some of his friends.

VIRGil BECKETT, SA

24


LOTT TUCKER'S sound judgm ent and financial

leadership have been important factors in the development

of the expanding Harding plant.

Responsibile for new construction as well as

fiscal control on both the Searcy and Memphis

campuses, Mr. Tucker must use a variety of skills

in his position as Business Manager .

Though the pressures of business and decisionma

king are intense, Mr. Tucker m anages to keep

a calm appearance, a level head, and an alert_

understanding fram e of mind.

An active Kiwanian, h e h as been a leader in the

community as a former club president and on the

campus as a Circle K sponsor.

LOTT TUCKER, BA

Unselfishness and d iligence characterize the

work of Harding'S BOARD OF T RUST EES. With

the best interest of the college and its students in

mind_ these men have led the school forward for

ma ny years. The sa ti sfactio n of promoting Christian

education is the reward for th ese outstan ding

men, who arc leaders in va rious profess ional fields.

Led by Dr. H ouston T . Ka m es_ the Board sets

the policy of the college and advises the administration

on many financial, educa ti onaL and ad ­

nlinistrative problenls.

Successful, dedicated CJlristians, these men a re

interested in each H ardi ng studenl as they lend

va luable assistance in ,nany ways 10 lmp" ove 1h ('

rolleg-e in all facets of it s work.

ADMINISTRATION

Growth and development sparks administration

BOARD Of TRU STEES. SEATED : O len Hendrix, Jim Bil l M ci nTeer , l OU IS Green , r. J. M cReynolds, lemon John son , J. A. Thompson, flonoy Alexander,

John Boldw in, Harold Cogburn . STANDING· W . l Howard. Rlchord Fuller, Cli ft on Ganus, Jr., Jome s Cone , HousTon Karn es, George Benson


BIBLE

Bible faculty influences our

lives in class and on campus

"To give students an education of high quality

which will lead to an understanding and a philosophy

of life consistent with Christia n ideals" is th e

objective of Harding College. Daily study of th e

Bible as part of the coll ege curriculum · in classes

taught by scholarly, dedica ted m en who believe

that Christ is " the way, the truth and the life'·

helps to implem ent this aim. Lectureships, seminars,

and workshops supplem ent the regula r

academ ic progr am .

William Joe H acker, Jr., Chairm an of the Departmen

t of Bible, was on leave this year working

toward th e doctorate in religious educa tion and

Cona rd I-l ays coordinated the work of the department

as Assistant Chairman .

James R. Allen, MRE

Assistant Professor

Bible

James D. Bales. PhD

Professor

Christian' Doctrine

Leslie Burke, MA

Professo r

Greek a nd Hebrew

William Joe Hacker, MRE

Assistant Professor

Religious Education

Earl Conard Hays, BD

Associate Professar

Bible and Church History

Robert Helslen, MA

Assistant Professo r

Bible

John Robert McRoy, MA

Assistant Professor

Bible

Neale Thomas Pryor, ThM

Assistant Professor

Bible

Assistan t Professor John McRay exemplifies Ihe excellent teachi ng of

God's word offered to all students by the Harding Bible Departmen t.

Andy T. Rit chie , MA

Assistan t Professor

Bible

Jack Wood Sears, PhD

Professor

Bible

Gathered for Ihe annual Harding lectureship, hundreds of visitors joi n

with students in Ihe Thanksgiving doy's traditional barbecue dinner.


Tid M. Altman, MA

Assistant Professor

PhYSical Educotion

Cecil M. Beck, MA

Assistant Professor

Physical Education

Winnie Bell , MAtS

Assistant l ibraria n

M. E. Berryhill , MA

Professor

Physical Education

Shirley Birdsall, MSlS

librarian

Bob J. Corbin , MEd

Instructor

Physical Education

Bob J. Gilliam, EdO

Associa te Professor

Psychology

Hugh Groover, MA

Assistant Professor

Physical Education

Ted Lloyd, MS

Instructor

Physical Education

Maude Montgomery, MA

Assistant Professor

Education

Harry Olree, Edo

Professor

Physical Education

John Prock, MT

Assistant Professor

Physical Education

Wayne Puckett, EdO Marjorie Ryan, BA Clarence Sanden, BA E. G. Sewell, PhD W. K. Summitt, PhD Gene Talbert, MEd Murrey Wil son, MA

Associate Professor Instructor Director Professor Professor Assistant Professor Assistont Professor

Education Physico l Educat ion Audio·Visual Services Education Psychology Education Education

EDUCATION AND RESEARCH

Dr. Ed Sewell, chairman of the education deportment, counsels w ith

Dione Holder enacting one of the many responsibilities of his office.

Education faculty enc?urages

and instructs future teachers

College students of today will be the teachers,

leaders, and decision makers of tomorrow. In an age

characterized by rapid change, it is imperative that

students receive both a broad background in the

liberal arts and in-depth specialization in a ch osen

field.

Each year more than 100 seniors at Harding

certify to teach. The teacher education program is

CA TE-approved

Dr. Edward G. Sewell was appointed Chairman

of the Department of Education and Psychology

following the death of Dr. W. K. Summitt on

October 2. Dr. Harry Olree serves as Chairman of

the Department of Physical Education and Athletic

Director. Gene Talbert in elementary education

and Bob Corbin in physical education are the new

mem bers of this division .

27


The Harding Concert Band under the direction of George E. Baggett

provides entertainment for students and visitors during lectureship week.

Andy Saunders, possessor of magical powers, astounds Terry Eymon

as he transforms actor Cliff Ganus into a well· known barnyard animol.

Van B. Alessandro, MEd

Instructor

Speech

James Atteberry, PhO

Professor

Engl ish

George Baggett, MA

Anistant Professor

Music

Venita Bridger, MAT

Instructor

English

Cdis J . Clayton, Jr., MA

Assistant Professor

Speech

Neil B. Cope, MSJ

Professor

J ournalism

John Ryan, MA

Assistant Professor

Speech

l. C. Sears, PhD

Profenor

English

28


HUMANITIES

Humanities professors guide

minds to cultural refinement

The humanities and fine arts are given strong

emphasis in the general education program of

Harding College so that students can develop an

understanding of their cultural heritage and an

appreciation of great literature, art, music, and

drama. Strong majors arc offered in each area for

those who are interested in graduate study or in

high school teaching.

The Departments of Art, English, Music, and

Speech comprise this division and the chairmen of

the respective departments are Mrs. Perry Mason,

Dr. James L. Atteberry, Dr. Erle T. Moore, and Dr.

Evan Ulrey. New faculty members are Odis Clayton

in speech and drama, Tom Watson in art,

Ralph Stephens in English, and Vernal Richardson

in violin. Mr. Richardson served as concertmaster

and assistant director of the Little Rock Symphony.

Earl Wilcox completed his doctoral dissertation

in English during the year.

Elementary education major Koren Donley practices carving a plaster

cost as she learns one of the many techniques taught in art educa tion.

Ann Sewell, MM Rolph Stevens, MA Evan Ulrey, PhD R. W. Wal ker, PhD K. W. Davis, PhD Pearl Latham, MA E. B. Mason, MA

Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Professor Associate Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor Professor

Music English Speech

Speech Music English

Art

Ert. Moore, EdD. Mona Moore, BA C. A. Pittman, MA R. H. Privitt, MA V. Richa rdson, MM Tom Watson, MA Earl Wilcox, PhD , . L. Williams, MA

Professor Instructor Assistant Professor Instructor Assistant Professor Instructor Associate Professor Instructor

Music Music English Art Music Art Engl ish English

29


Mildred l. Bell, PhD

Professor

Home Economics

Robert T. Clark, PhD

Professor

Biological Science

Don England, PhD

Assistant Professor

Chemistry

Don Horsman, BS

Reseo-rch Associate

Chemistry

W. Norman Hughes, PhD

Associate Professor

Biological Science

Maurice L. lawso n, MS

Assistant Professor

Physics

Bill W. Oldham, MS

Assistant Professor

Mathematics

Dean B. Priest, MS

Assistant Professor

Mathematics

Joseph E. Pryor, PhD

Professor

Physical Science

Irene H. Puck ett, MS

Assistant Professor

Home Economics

William Fay Rushton, MA

Assistant Pro fessor

Biological Science

Jack Wood Sears, PhD

Professor

Biological Science

Robert M. Smith, MS

Assistant Professor

Chemistry

W. Clark Stevens, PhD

Professor

Biological Science

Jane Claxton Talbert, MS

Assistant Professor

Home Economics

Elaine Thompson, MA

Assistant Professor

Home Economics

Precise work is often required

ot home economics girls as can

be seen in the activities of Betfye

Woke field in home furnishings,

Sua nne Smith Walker, MS

Instructor

Home Economics

William Wallace, MA

Instructor

Mathematics

William D. Williams, PhD

Professor

Chemistry

NATURAL SCIENCE

Courses aid students •

Working closely together in the Division of

Natural Science are the Departments of Biological

Science, Home Economics, Mathematics, and

Physical Science. The research program in life

sciences under the direction of Dr. R. T. Clark,

understanding


universe

Vice-President in Charge of Research, facilitates

the academic work of the division. Highlight of

the year was the beginning of construction on the

new Science Building which will provide excellent

class-room and laboratory facilities.

30


SOCIAL SCIENCE

Social Sciences build strong

foundations in American ideas

Integrating the work of the various fields included

in the Division of Social Science is the

American Studies Program directed by Billy Ray

Cox. Bi-weekly seminars and a week-long study

trip each semester provide students with a basic

understanding of the economic, business, political.

and industrial life of the United States.

Dr. James A. Hedrick, Professor of Accounting,

is acting as chairman of the division and also of

the Department of Business and Economics while

Dr. Roy vVellborne is on leave this year serving

as president of Siom( Empire College in Iowa.

Raymond Muncy was promoted to Chairman of the

Department of History and Social Science when

Dr. Clifton L. Ganus, Jr., was appointed president

of the college. Charles Walker, who has a graduate

emphasis in marketing, joined the Harding faculty

in September.

Mr. Cox and Jerry Starr coach a team of business

majors who participate in the Executive Games

sponsored by Michigan State University. In the

spring of 1965 the team received second place in

national competition .

.... I. Anderson, MA Jerome M. Barnes, MAT Billy Cox, MBA , CPA, TDA

Instructor Instructor Assistant Professor

Political Science Social Science Business Administration

Accounting

Geneva Lawyer, BA

Instructor

Secretarial Science

Raymond Muncy, MA

Assistant Professor

History

l E. Pryor, MA

Associate Professor

EIT'.er itus

Geography

Dallas Roberts, MA

Assistant Professor

Politicol Science

Joe 1. Segraves, MA

Assistant Professor

History

Ermal Tucker, MS Billy Verkler, MS Charles Walker, MS

Professor Assistant Professor Associate Professor Instructor

Business Educotion Sociology Business Administrotion

students in the business deportment,

working with secretary Sherry Wait.


STAff

Harding staff members aid

smooth operations of campus

A vital part of the efficient operation of Harding

College is played by the many staff workers

wh o keep the va rious phases of operation working

smoothly at all times. They plan and prepare

meals in the cafeterias, place the mail in the substation

boxes, do the secretarial work in campus

offices, mai ntain the buildings, look after the

physical welfare of studen ts, tell the H arding story

through news media. and perform m any other

srrvlces.

Photographer Russ Simmons of the publicity deportment performs one

of his many services as he snaps pictures for ID co rd s at registrotion .

Peggie Baker, as, Secretory, Bible Deportment

Re beccQ Bake r, Secretory, Personnel Office

Ruth Bearde n. Accountant, Business Office

John E. Be rryhill. Jr" BA, Director, Armst rong Hall

Rh eba Berryhill, BA, Secretary, library

Judith Bond, BA , Secretary, Dean of Students

Bonn ie Brawner, RN , Co-Director of Health Cenfer

William Bridges, as, Accountant, Business Office

Tommie Brown, Post Office, Stotion A Clerk

Marilyn Buechi, Secretory, Publicity and Publications

Corinne Burke. BA , Library Assistant

Eddie R. Campbe ll , MAT, Field Representative

Ruth Ell en Clark, Secretory, J. D. Boles

Dori s Coward, BA , Secretary, Alumni Office

Teresa Cu ts hall, Invoice Clerk, Business Office

C. Floyd Daniel, BS , Director of Development

Margaret Dean, Manager, Mailing Room

Lawrence Dean, Pressman, Harding College Press

Billie Diles, Secretary, Development Office

Gertrude Dykes, Manager, College Bookstore

John Lee Dyices, MS, Director, Student Center

Latina Dykes, BS, Secretory, Business Manager

Otis Edge, Director, East Hall

Merle Elliott, Shipping and Receiving Clerk

Opal French , Post Mistress, Station A

Raymond French, Maintenance Deportment

Brenda Glass, Secretory, Vice-President for Research

Ruth Goodwin, Director, Kendall Hall

Maxine Hager, Stock Clerk and Moil Order

Corinne H. Hart, Dietitian, Director of Food Service

32


Lily Hays, BA, Secretary, Dean of the College

Rosten F. Head, Director, West Hall

Susan Hiner, Bookkeeper, Business Office

Barbara House, Secretory, Education and Psychology

Letha Huddleston, Secretary, Academy

Ruby Janes, SS, Director, Cathcart Hall

Alice Ann Kellar, Assistant Director, Publications

Ann Kell ey, Secretory, Academy

Edith Kise r, Secretory, Vice-President for Research

Dixie McCorkle, Manager, College Inn

Mildred McCoy, Secretory, Placement Office

Clarence McDaniel, Manager, Laundry and Cleaners

Emilie Miller, Secretory, Personnel Office

Lela Oliver, PBX Operator

Donna Morgan, Secretory, L.orary

Edwina Pace, Secretory, President of the College

W. T. Pearson, Constructon Superintendent

Guy Petway, Manager, American Heritage Center

Charlene Prock, Assistant Post Mistress, Station A

Hubert Pulley, Grounds Foreman

Greg Rhodes, Transportation Officer

Gloria Reynolds, CT, Research Assistant

Harry S. Ri singer, Maintenance Department and Pilot

Barbara Robe rtson, LPN, Assistant Nurse

Joyce Rushton, Secretory, Bookstore

Russell L. Simmons, Di rector, Publications

Sharon Si xemore, Secretory, Ha rding Press

Herman Spurlock, SA, Chief Engineer

Robert Street, Manager, College Forms

Sharon Thomas, Secretory, American Studies

Jonice Thomason, Assistant Cashier, Business Office

Suford Tucker, Executive Secretory, Alumni Assoc.

Elbert Turman, Boiler Plant Manager

Lee Underwood, MS, Accountant, Bus iness Office

Sernie l . Vines, Student Work Supervisor

Herman West, Manager, Hording Press

Snow White, BS, Research Associate

Linda Young, IN, Co-Director of Health Center

Pat Young, SA, Cashier, Business Office

Linda Youree, Assistant Cashier, Business Office

33


Home economics ma jors Betlye Wokefield, Sandi Stone , ond Joan Howard learn fo apply art

10 fhe home a s they complete and d isploy their projects during home furnishings lob.

Skill in using modern office machines prepares

Lois Reiboldt for a business education career.

ACADEMIC LIFE

Higher enrollment necessitates larger curriculum

In an age in which the quantity of knowledge

in many fields is doubling about every twelve

years, the pursuit of excellence in academic endeavor

has become a necessity for all college students

r ather than the privilege of the relatively few

intellectuals. The general education program at

Harding College is designed to give students a

breadth of knowledge that will enable them to

function as intelligent citizens in a democratic

society. All of the divisions of the college are involved

in this facet of the academic program.

Through a study of the humanities students become

acquainted with the great literary and

philosophical writings of the past and the great

productions in art and music that have endured

through the ages. Through a study of the social

sciences the student learns about the great issues

that were involved in the development of western

Europe and the United States and the grave problems

that now exist in international relations. The

basic courses in the natural sciences acquaint the

student with the history and methodology of

science and basic concepts in both the biological

physical sciences.

Patiently working to balance his ledger sheet, John White solves a

typical problem he w ill have as on occounlqnf In the business world.

34


Eileen Mazuron and Ronnie Killen face the chollenge presented by a physics experiment.

So,iology mojors Morgie Jacques ond Mox lorenz conduct interviews to obtain informaton

for a research project in the study of the behavior of typical American communit ies.

Use of grammar and syntax facilitates knowledge

of the Hebrew language for Bible major Ben Gore .

Solitary study a nd research enables Jim Vanderpool

to broaden his political science background.

.

35


Effectiveness in both oral and written communication

is developed in students so that they can

convey ideas to others. Through a study of psychology

and health education students learn about

the functioning of the mind and the body. The entire

program is integrated by a study of the Bible

which gives direction, purpose and meaning to

life. High scores achieved by sophomores on the

STEP tes t and by seniors on the Area Test of the

Graduate Record Examination indicate the quality

of the general education program.

Building upon the sound liberal arts base, students

obtain depth of knowledge in a chosen area

through one of the 35 major programs provided. A

dynamic faculty alert to the advances in knowledge

and techniques in the respective fields and dedicated

to providing each student the best learning

experiences possible. guides students in their quest

for knowledge. Whether working with children in

the nursery school, conducting a research project

in th e natural sciences, painting in different media

in the art studio, making a sociological survey in

town. doing critical research in the library, preparing

audio-visual materials for a class presentation.

composing an original musical lyric, casting

Instructor Bob Privitt enriches the artistic understanding of Mike Boyd

and Faye Brewer by fostering proficiency in fundamentals of design.

ACADEMIC LIFE

High goals stimulate intellectual achievement

Utilizing his understanding of the theory of equations, David

Pace e)(h ibits his mathematical proficiency in college algebra .

Supervised clin ical pract ice in speech correction gives Dwight Pierce

valuable experience in therapy oreas tought by competent specialists.

36


Tim North, Ron Doran, and James Kee work intently on on experiment for bacteriology laboratory.

Applying principles of choral conducting techniques, music education

major Dan Smith develops an effective style of musical interpretation.

and directing a one-act play, or proving a mathematical

theorem, experience is gained through the

thrill of creative work akin to that of the productive

scholar. The quality of the major programs is

evidenced by the success of graduates who have

pursued graduate study in leading universities

across the nation.

The close relationship that students have with

faculty members gives an added dimension to the

academic program at Harding College. Many of

the basic freshman courses are taught by departmental

chairman and other senior faculty members

who are capable scholars. The personal influence

of the mature teacher on majors in his department

is tremendous.

More than fifty per cent of the graduating

seniors each year meet teacher certification requirements

by completing the NCATE-approved

teacher education program. The heart of this program

is the "block semester," during which the

student spends nine weeks full time observing and

teaching in an approved school system under a

master teacher, and the remaining nine weeks in

professional study. For 1964-65, the first time the

National Teachers Examination was required of

all seniors certifying to teach, the Harding median

score was 29 points above the national median

score and no student scored below 495. A strong

vocational Home Economics program prepares

home economics teachers and dietitians.

37


The fundamentals of welding metal into creative third·

dimensional art forms are learned in advanced sculpture.

Class participation in applying first aid techniques enables Elizabeth

Maltmilier, Bill Houts, and Ron Barner to learn life-saving methods.

Using a model of the solar system, James Sandlin explains the relative motion of Ihe planets around the sun 10 Sue Wilson and Judy Bates.

Student minister James Kent secures a preaching

assignment from Bible Professor Conard Hays.

38


Or. Bob Gilliam', ,eminor for sen ior psychology ma jors encou rages

group discussion of directed readings a nd ind ividual research projects.

ACADEMIC LIFE

Lectures and labs facilitate knowledge retention

Shokespeore's literature becomes alive as Dr. l. C. Sears provides

bockground information on the life and times of the poet to students.

Numerous pre-professional curricula are available

to students. The two-year pre-engineering

program prepares students well in English, mathematics,

chemistry, physics and technical drawing.

An increasing number of pre-medical science students

are finding that the Harding program gives

them an excellent foundation for medical, dentaL

pharmacy or nursing school. Business ' administration

majors have been very successful in passing

their CPA examinations soon after graduation. The

team research program directed by Dr. R. T. Clark

provides students with unique opportunities for

research experience in the life sciences.

Appl icat ion of monetary theory and banking princi ples provides impetus

for informa l cla ssroom bra instorming sessions for econom ics ma iors,

39


Meeting around the IHypool one night each week for a devotional with fellow students is a

moving religious experience drawing us closer to God and enhancing our spiritual lives.

Church ollendonce provides one of many channels

through which we communicate with God.

Each Sunday afternoon a group of interested students visit the local

home for senior citizens to sing and worship with the people there.

42


RELIGIOUS LIFE

Enthusiastic pursuit of reliideals

typifies

.

glous

students

With their sights on the path that leads to a more

excellent life, Harding students participate in the

many religious activities offered for their spiritual

growth. Mission clubs are an intel1;ral part of social

activities. Devotionals around the lily pool led by

different boys' clubs are a weekly event. Each

Sunday a group of students si n p; h ymns at the local

home for senior citizens.

This year m ore than 1,000 students and l1;uests

arrived on campus from other colleges to partici·

pate in a student·directed miss ion workshop. It

was designed to cncoura~c every student to be a

missionary for Christ rep;a rdless of what field of

academic study h e entered.

Symbolic of the purpose of the mission workshop , to preach Christ to all the world, the globe buih by student lobor provided on appealing edifice.


Providing a chance for new and old students to meet each other and their student government, the Student Association sponsored severo I mixers .


BEGINNING OF SCHOOL

Beginning of school brings the

.

experiences of excitement

The halls and sirlewalks of the campus buzzed

again as excited freshmen and tran sfer students

arrived, and the old-group renewed fri endships

and memories of past times. The information

booth, student mixers provided by the Student

Association, and refreshments during the long

hours of counseling and registration helped ease the

agony of that "ice-breaker" for the new year.

Freshmen were soon initiated into the art of

politics as upperclassm en vied for class offices.

The new arrivals were able to try their hand at

the game a week later when they cam paignerl for

class and Student Association offices.

Meeting Bob Coburn, transfer student Raymond Green finds it easy to

make acquaintances and adjust to a new campus at Harding College.

Waiting in the registration line for the opporTun ity to gather their closs co rds are tired and weary freshman entrants.

44


Sophomore Lea h Bradford takes her turn ot working in the SA information

booth, helping to make freshmen and transfer students feel at home.

Coun~hn9 is one of the most important phases of registration of this

~n or, Robert Clark , as he seeks advice from Dr. Clark Stevens.

45


Interested prospects visit with Ju Go Ju girls at 0 reception in the Heritag e Building designed to ossist new girls in deci~ing which dub to pledge.

To gain recognition and 10 be of service 10 the school, Mohicans initiated Iheir pledges inlo one of their club projects.

46


To Ihi' pledge, rough initiation includes an inlroduction

10 speciol delicacies peculiar to his club .

Reggie Berry enjoys the privileges of be ing a pledgemaster for a

week by having lowly pledge Von Horris dust off his shoes.

PLEDGEWEEK

Worrisome week makes weary

pledges want re~t

from work

The seemingly endless week of pledging activities

was climaxed vvith formal and informal initiations,

various Student Association-sponsored activities,

and Homecoming celebrations. Informal initiation,

often referred to as "rough initiation," appeared

in such forms as kangaroo courts, hikes through

unknown territory, and bunking parties. This was

the hardest part of the exhausting week-long activities

planned for pledges by pledgmasters. Candlelight

ceremonies at which club vows were repeated

and appropriate scriptures read were impressive,

meaningful finales for each club member.


Showing a spiriT of enThusiasm in supporting the Bi sons Toward a Homecoming victory, each social club

decoraTed a ca r to represent them in the ca r cora von just before the game with the Millsaps Majors.

Football team moscoT "Benny the Bison" mode his appearance at all

home games ready to help support the Bisons in their fight for victory.

48


HOMECOMING

Homecoming filled with thrills

as excitement instills campus

As the alumni came home, high excitment was

in the air, and annual Homecoming activities began.

These included a chili supper at Wyldewood

Park, a bonfire and pep rally a t Bee Rock, a thrilling

car caravan, and the Saturday afternoon football

game at which the queen was crowned during

a suspense-filled half-time ceremony. A movie and

a party celebrating our victory over the Millsaps

Majors, sponsored by the Student Association, were

a fiting end to this exciting week which culminated

the long hours of effort that went into the preparation

of these activities.

Backed by the bond, pep squad, and cheerleaders, football aficionados

enthusiastically cheered the team on to a Homecoming day victory .

By working on the throne , volunteers Pat Hile, Keith Straughn, and

Vickie Mitchell help prepare decorations for Homecoming activities.

Queen Paulo Peacock was attended by Ann Hedrick and Ca rol Prucha, Coral Bonnell, Martha K. Crider, Dionne Holder, and Mary Beth Parks.


During lectureship week renewing acquaintances was a pleasure enjoyed by alumni George Gurganus, Dole R. larsen, and Howard K. Vincent.

50


Thrilli ng lectureshi p guests, the Harding Bisons opened their

home basketball season with a close victory over lRU.

o direCT menage -and a humarous approach, Harding alumnus

III Mclnleer lectured 10 an admi ring audience during lectureship.

visitors receive instruction

inspiration from lectures

Alumni, guests, and visitors literally came from

over the world to Harding's annual Thanks­

Lectures. This year's theme was "Christ in

Age," with the special feature that all

were Harding alumni. Highpoints of the

thv!ities included addresses during the day by

speakers and each evening, special interest

"ere devoted to certain age groups. The

llalnk!lgi"i·ng barbecue for all, the season's openhome

basketball game witnessed by the cheer­

Bison supporters, and various other events

lh~ already busy week scheduled for the

51


With a generosity unequaled

olmOSI anywhere, student con­

Iri bUled almOSI one Ihousand

doll s and lays which were

distributed 01 children's homes,

"SonIa Claus Sto rr" adjusl s his podding and suit in pre·

paration for his grand appea rance 01 the Ch rislmas party,

CHRISTMAS

Mood of holiday cheer set by

music, parties, and decorations

Making the campus cheery and festive with

holly, ribbons, mistletoe, and carols was the Student

Association's Christmas gift to both the students

and the faculty. Students shared with their

community and several children's homes by donating

time and energy to the Dolly and Toy

Drives and the Food Basket collections. The weeks

of preparation and anticipation culminated in a

joyous Christmas party complete with jolly " Santa

Claus Starr," an old-fashioned Christmas tree complete

with trimmings, and refreshments served at

the American Heritage Center cafeteria.

52


Building and the Christmas tree an the front campus

53


ENTERTAINMENT

Lyceum productions feature

best work of students, guests

Varied fo rms of entertainmen t are brought to

Harding studen ts through the Lyceum series, offering

programs by professional performers and

presentations from the campus dram a department.

Music of different types and styles i s presented

by well-known en tertainers.

Color, spectacle, and grandeur were combined

last spring in the college production of the musical

Camelot. Termed as a truly great performance,

Camelot gave Harding's drama and music departments

deserved praise and recognition for outstanding

effort.

Surrounded by admirers after an e)(ceptionol performance, harpist Miss

Susanne McDonald grotefully acknowledges the compliments given her.

Shakespeare's Midsummer Night's Dream was brought to life on the

Harding College stage by the drama department in Ihe lyceum series.

Featu red in conjunclionwifh the Arkansos Symphony Orchestra, the Romero family, consisting of a father and his

three sons of Spanish descent, entertained on appreciative mid·winter lyceum audience with classical guitor music.

54


Irwarding humble Sir lancelot for his spiritual as well os physicol prowess, Camelot's King Arthur bestows knighThood upon him.

Nationally famous Se rendipity singers enTertained a capacity crowd of ordenT and excited admirers w ith an unforgettable evening of popular fol k music.

55


Gay colors. beautiful girls. and royal music mark the traditional winding of the Maypole, with representatives from each girls' social club participating.

Viewed from the vantage point of the queen of May and her court, the festive Maypole winding

ceremony is performed gracefully and beautifully in all its pagentry on the front lown.

56


MAY DAY

Expression of grace, beauty

exhibited by queen, attendants

Crowning the q1leen of M ay and winding the

Maypole are tradition al festivities for the welcoming

in of spring on the H arding campus. Many

early morning practice sessions go into this colorful

and festive spectacle which is sponsored by the

Ju Go Ju girls'social club. The identity of the queen

is kept a Secret until sh e steps onto the path

leading to her throne, and the Queen of May r eigns

over the month in r egal splendor. May Day cer e­

monies and the presentation of the campus beauties

are events eagerly anticipa ted by an admirin!!,"

student body.

Or. Joe Pryor, Deon of the College, crowns Miss Carol Sannell, repre.

Mntot,ve of the Mu Eta Adelphian social club, as 1965 M oy queen.

W ith her young attendants be fore her, lovely Queen Corol Bonnell be·

gi ns her reign over The monlh of May , cli ma)( ing months of prepa ration.


Attendants to Queen Charlotte Burkett are Miss Doris Marris, nominee of the Lambda Sigmas, and M iss Koren Warren, nominee of the Mohicans.

PETIT JEAN DAY

Crowned Petit Jean Queen by Student Association President David

Burks is M iss Charlotte BurkeTt, a sen ior from Portales, New Mexico.

Suspense filled year brought

to climax as secrets revealed

Yearbook secrets of the year are revealed at the

annual presentation to the school of the Petit Jean

in an impressive ceremony which marks the end of

a year's work. After dedication ceremonies, the

crowning of the Petit Jean Queen, and announcements

of the class favorites, students hurry to various

locations on the campus to receive their yearbook

and excitedly thumb through it with an air of

eager anticipation. Special events and remembrances

are captured for everyone on the pages

which help to recall the most significant happenings

of the year.

58


After the dedication ceremonies the front campus is dOl .

ted with students closely examining their new Petit Jean.

Representing her senior dossemates, yearbook Edi tor Judy Evans dedicated

the 1965 Petit Jean to Dr. James A. Hedrick of the business deportment.

59


Wailing to receive their diplomas, seniors reflect an the significance of the moment

led by members of the administration and faculty,

graduates enter into the lost phase of the ceremony.

In mony instances, hundreds of long miles were traveled by parents,

other relatives, or friends in order to witness the awarding of diplomas.

60


GRADUATION

Graduation exercises

signal

both an end and a beginning

Facing a world filled with challenging opportunities

and enormous responsibilities, graduates,

diploma in hand, climax four years of hard work

and unceasing effort. Graduation has many facets,

some of which are the tearful partings with friends,

the rejoicing with family on completion of college,

and the contemplation of future eventualities. For

many students it is the end of a formal academic

career; for others it means the beginning of work

toward an advanced degree; to some will come the

ties of matrimony and the beginning of a family.

The 1965 graduates were privileged to be a part

of the resignation and retirement cermonies of

Harding's long-time president, George S. Benson.

Faced with the enormous and awesome responsibilities

of leading the college forward was the new

president, Dr. Clifton L. Ganus, Jr., an alumnus

and faculty mem ber of the highest caliber ..

Ret I,ng PresidenT George Benson presenTs to Wheeler Pounds a diploma

wh ch represenTs four years of concentrated and sacrificing effort.

Embarking on cOleers which will shope their future, graduates recall with fond memories the experiences they enjoyed 0$ students at Harding .


61


PETIT JEAN QUEEN Miss Lin.da WilliaIlls

1966 Petit Jean Queen Linda Williams displays

a sparkling personality framed by graceful beauty.

Her charm and friendliness radiate from an inward

spring of warmth and sincerity. Representing

Galaxy men's social club as their queen, Linda

is a senior from Cleveland, Ohio, majoring in elementary

education. As a transfer student from

Ohio Valley College, Linda has proved herself to

be a welcome addition to the student body. Versatile

Linda was an originator of the Bisonettes,

and served as co-captain of that newly-formed club,

as well as vice-president of the SNEA. A member

of Zeta Phi Zeta social club, Linda has served as

both historian and secretary. She also holds membership

in other organizations, such as Dactylology,

Big Sisters, and Les Bonnes de Christ.

Carol Prucha

Lovely and blonde Carol Prucha adds a sunny

touch to the Harding campus. Her likable personality

and friendly manner are part of the secret

of her attractiveness. Petit Jean Attendant Carol

is representing the men of Lambda Sigma social

club. A junior from Shawnee, Oklahoma, Carol is

a member of the Ko Jo Kai social club. She is a

dietetics major, and a member of Colhecon, the

Interclub Council, and is an enthusiastic Bison

Booster. Carol was also a Homecoming Attendant

and is a loyal supporter of the athletic teams.

Paula Peacock

Intelligent and attractive Paula Peacock possesses

a genuine likableness and exhibits an unselfish

manner in all her relationships with others.

Her talents and ability as well as her enchanting

personality have won her a place among the

favorite campus personalities. A senior from Tiptonville,

Tennessee, she is a member of the Ju Go

Ju social club. As Petit Jean Queen Attendant

she is representing the Sub T-16 social club. A

member of the SA Cabinet, Alpha Chi, and Mu

Sigma Gamma, Paula was also the 1965 Bison

Homecoming Queen.

65


MAY QUEEN Miss Sandy Rolen

Sandy Rolen

Crowned 1966 May Queen at the elegant May

Day festivities was pert, pretty Sandy Rolen.

Sharing her delightful smile with everyone she

meets, Sandy enlivens any occasion wi th her warm

and friendly personality. Sandy, a junior from

Overland, Missouri, is majoring in elementary

education, and is nominee of the Phi Delta social

club. She has served her club sisters as president.

vice-president, and secretary, and was a member

of the Inter-Club Council. Sandy's varied interests

have led her to become a member of the Chorale,

Recording Chorus, SNEA, and Northern Lights

Club, besides taking an enthusiastic interest in

the Bison Boosters.

Dale Philbrick

A talented art major from Rye Beach, New

Hampshire, is tall and stately Dale Philbrick.

Gracing our campus with exceptional beauty,

Dale's delightful personality is enjoyed by all who

know her. The nominee of Ko Jo Kai social club,

she has at various times held the offices of president,

vice-president, and secretary. She has been a

member of Bijitsu Club for four years and is a

member of SNEA. Dale has also held membership

in Campus Players, Bison Boosters, and Dactylology.

Francene Goss

May Queen Attendant Francene Goss always

presents a striking picture on campus. Her elegant

and stylish appearance accentuates her engaging

personality. Enthusiastic and dependable, she exhibits

a versatility of talents and interests. A senior

from Abilene, Texas, Francene is an art major.

She served as both vice-president and secretary of

the Ju Go Ju social club, which she represents.

Francene has been a member of several organizations,

including the Bison staff, Chorale, Band,

Bison Boosters, SNEA, and Bijitsu. As a junior she

was the Queen of APK social club, and a Petit Jean

Queen Nominee.

Erlene Laney

Erlene Laney is delightfully and captiva tingly

lovely. This personable young lady excels in many

areas. Her superior ability as a student has been

proved more than once; she has been on the Dean's

List four consecutive semesters. A member of the

American Collegiate Players and Campus Players.

Erlene is a first semester senior from Broken Arrow,

Oklahoma, majoring in speech and English. Miss

Laney is the nominee of the Zeta Rho social club

and other interests include Bison Boosters, drama.

and play production.

66


,_ ... " .... ~COMING QUEEN Miss Paula Peacock

Paula Peacock, chosen as 1965 Home­

VU.eCl1, is an enchanting young lady from

'Ti.nt,mvill,e. Tennessee. Miss Peacock holds another

royal title, that of Sub T-16 Club Queen, and is a

member and past president of the Ju Go Ju social

lub. She is one of the twenty-four faculty-elected

ltudents to be included in the 1966 Who's Who in

American Colleges and Universities, and was

chosen to be one of the 1966 Petit Jean Queen

Attendants. A four year Bison Booster, Paula also

belongs to the SNEA, was a Big Sister, and a member

of the Inter-Club Council. As an active member

of these clubs and the SA Cabinet, senior Paula

is kept busy.

Carol Prucha

Carol Prucha's pleasing personality has won

many admirers and has made her a campus

Carol's sweet smile and warm hello are

reflections of a generous heart. The Lambda Sigma

men's social club chose Carol as their Queen, and

student body chose her as 1966 Petit Jean Queen

IAttendarlt. n cr club membership is with the Ko

Kai social club, for which she has served as

president. Junior Carol is a dietetics major hailing

from Shawnee, Oklahoma.

Ann H edrick

Brightening the campus each day with her sunny

personality is junior Ann Hedrick. In ,her quiet

way she demonstrates a sincere consideration for

others. A Searcy girl, Ann is a secretarial science

major and the social club of which she is a member

is J u Go J u. Possessing a variety of talen ts, Ann was

an active member of the Bison Boosters, Campus

Players, and has supported the athletic teams with

constant loyalty.

CLASS REPRESENTATIVES

Caml Bonnell Martha Crider Diane Holder .Harl' Beth Parks


BEST ALL AROUND

Cliff Ganus

Carol Bonnell

Honored by the student body as Best All Around

boy is Cliff Ganus. Displaying a superior quality

of leadership, Cliff does an excellent job of everything

he undertakes. Talent and capability coupled

with a strong devotion to Harding have deemed

him an outstanding student.

Lovely Carol Bonnell quietly weaves her way

into the hearts of all who know her. Her sincere

and enjoyable personality is only a part of her

attractiveness. An enterprising student, she works

for the school and her fellow students with maximum

effort and interest.

70


HONOR STUDENTS

Dale W ork

I,inda M oore

Extraordinary scholastic achievement h as proved

Dale W ork worthy of the esteemed position of 1966

Petit Jean honor student. From far-away Trenton.

M ichigan, Dale h as achieved a 4.00 accumulative

grade point average both his freshman and sophomore

years at Harding.

Outstanding academic abilities are indicative of a

promising future for senior Linda Moore. Both intelligence

and diligence have been factors responsible

for Linda's mastery of her college cun·iculum.

Excelling in every phase of learning, Linda certainlv

deserves the Petit Jean H onor Sturlen t position.

71


CLASS FAVORITES

SENIORS

T om Blllcker

Linda Spears

JUNIORS

David Smith

Connie T aylor

Interested in all around him, Tom Blucker is a

ca pable and cooperative worker in m any phases of

college life. Superior leader ship abilities won him

the position of senior class president. Sincere and

outgoing, his exceptional personality ty pifies the

true Harding spirit.

Always on the go, Linda Spears is greatly admired

by all who know her as a girl who ca n always

find time to be a friend. As a h ard worker in

school acti vities a nd the possesser of a delightful

personality, Linda inspires enthusiasm and is a

welcome addition to any occasion .

72


David Smith certa inly ex hibits extraordinary

leadership ability as SA representative of the junior

class and past president of his class. His attractive

smile and amiable ways have won for him many

fri ends and admirers. He impresses all with his

since re interest in each fellow student.

Energetic Connie Taylor actively partIcIpates

in just about every phase of college life. From

Belles and Beaux to SA work sh e spreads h er sunny

smile and warm personality across the campus.

An ener getic fellow with a winning way is

sophomore Mike Frampton. His likable personality

and his consideration for others have caused the

soph omores to choose him as their favorite.

Pam Mullins· vivacious personality a nd unselfishness

make her a friend to all. Always smiling.

she brings sunshine into her classmates lives.

Her sparkling personality and natural beauty

make Mary Beth Parks a delight to be with. Because

of her enthusiasti c spirit and friendliness to

all. Mary Beth is a favorite of the freshman class.

Charm and friendliness go hand in hand with

Ronnie Reeve. His su perior ability and high ideals

have won him the respect of his classm a tes and

ca used them to elec t him as their r epresentative.

SOPHOMORES

Mike Frampton

Pam Mullins

CLASS

FAVORITES

FRESHMEN

Ronnie Reeve

Man' Beth Parks

73


WHO'S WHO

Outstanding students

.

receive

recognition for achievements

Outstanding students receive one of the most

coveted honors each year when, as campus leaders,

they are chosen for recognition in Who's Who

Among Students in American Colleges and Universities.

Who's Who candidates are chosen on the

basis of character, scholarship, citizenship, service

to the college, and potentiality for future usefulness

to business and society.

Jim Anderson, a psychology and Bible major

from Watertown, S. D., exerts his leadership

abilities as senior SA representative and president

of the Beta Phi Kappa social club. Jim is a member

of the A Cappella Chorus and is the club beau of

Beta Tau Gamma.

Enthusiastic Sherry Balthrop is a Bison cheerleader

and the Mohican club queen. One of the

four juniors elected to Who's Who, she is an English

major from Fort Worth, Texas. Sherry shares

her exceptional talents with all through the Campus

Players and Belles and Beaux, and is a member

of the Ko Jo Kai social club.

Senior class president Tom Blucker is a general

science major from North Little Rock. Tom, a

member of TNT social club and the Pre-Med club,

was chosen by the seniors as class favorite.

Carol Bonnell, a home economics major from

Doniphan, Mo., is a leader in many fields. Chosen

as 1965 May Queen and 1966 Best All Around girl,

many campus activities are witnesses to her interest

in the college. As an active member of MEA

social club, Les Bonnes du Christe, Latin American

and British Columbia clubs, SNEA, Interclub

Council and Colhecon, Carol is certainly kept busy.

Vivacious Linda Byrd is another of the juniors

to be elected to Who's Who. An active participator

in the American Studies and Bison Boosters, Linda

is a social science major from Little Rock. She was

sophomore class favorite and is a member of the

Regina social club as well as SA secretary.

James O. And.rson

Sherry h. Balthrop

Thoma s O. Bluek.r

Virgini a Carolyn Bonnell

linda Sue Byrd

Marilyn J. Cobb


Earl D. Davidson

Clifton L Ganus III

Pat W. Hile

J ... lia Diane Huddleston

Ben Milton Huey

A leader among the girls on campus is elementary

education major Marilyn Cobb. She is a

member of Belles and Beaux, serves as president

of Interclub Council, and ;,S past chairman of Big

Sisters. Hailing from Springfield, Mo., she i~ a

member of Zeta Rho social club and is the Beta

Phi Kappa club queen.

Jacqueline Daniel is a competent student and a

leader on campus. She is a member of Alpha Chi

and, as a math major, Mu Sigma Gamma math

club. Being dorm director for the academy girls

takes up much of Jacque's time.

The Bison business manager, Earl Davidson,

contributes his time, energy, and outstanding

ability in several areas of college activities. Majoring

in Bible and speech, his home is in Montgomery,

Ala. He is a member of TNT social club,

Timothy Club, and A Cappella Chorus.

Indicative of his many talents and interests are

the organizations of which Cliff Ganus is a member.

As a music major he is active in the A Cappella

Chorus, Belles arid Beaux, and the band ..A member

of Sub T-16 social club and Alpha Chi, he is also

outstanding in dramatics. Cliff serves the SA this

year as its treasurer.

Friendly and efficient Pat Hile is a respected

leader on campus. A Bible major from Fort Smith,

he is vice·president of the senior class, a member of

the Timothy Club, and is the religious activities

chairman for the SA. Pat is a member of Chi Sigma

Alpha social club.

A drama student of superlative talent is Julie

Huddleston. The English major from Nashville,

Tenn., is a member of Campus Players, American

Collegiate Players, and Alpha Psi Omega dramatics

fraternity. She is a past member of the A Cappella

Chorus and is in SMENC.

Showing exceptional ability in the music field as

well as other areas, Ben Huey is a member of the

A Cappella Chorus, Belles and Beaux, and the band.

A junior math major from Marysville, Ohio, he

belongs to Beta Phi Kappa social club and the

science club.

75


Donald H. Jo hn son

Ken l. Johnson

M ollie Patricia LaFevor

WHO'S WHO

High standards, wide background

achieve certification

The associate editor of the Bison, Don Johnson,

has been Petit Jean honor student for two years.

The accounting major from Shreveport, La., is a

junior and holds membership in the American

Studies and Beta Phi Kappa social club.

As an accounting major, Ken Johnson is on the

Marketing Management Team and is a member of

Pi Gamma Psi accounting club. As a freshman,

Ken, whose home is Leavenworth, Kan., was vicepresident

of his class. Ken is a member of TNT

social club.

Mollie LaFevor is an active parllclpant in

various campus activities. She lends her services

as a member of the SA cabinet, SNEA, and Interclub

Council. An elementary education major from

Nashville, Tenn., Mollie is a member of the Tri­

Kappa social club.

1965 Petit Jean honor student Rella Martin

Dean is an outstanding student academically. A

general science major from Searcy, she is a member

of the Alpha Chi honor society, and belongs

to the Regina social clu b.

Phil Merrell exhibits superior ability not only

academically but athletically as well. A member

of the cross-country and track teams, he is a

chemistry major from Barberton, Ohio. Phil won

a NSF summer undergraduate research grant last

summer and works as a chemistry lab assistant.

Dennis Organ is a man of diversified talents.

Coming from Shreveport, La., he is a math major

and has been editor of the Bison for two years.

Dennis is a member of the A Cappella and Belles

and Beaux, as well as Alpha Chi and the Beta Phi

Kappa social club. In the past he has been a member

of the SA cabinet.

Retta Martin Dean

Philip H. Merrell

Denn is M ic hael Organ

76


Paula C. Peacock

Merlin R. Prior

Paula Peacock demonstrates her capabilities

in several phases of college life. She is a math

major from Tiptonville, Tenn. Crowned 1965

Homecoming Queen, Paula is a member of Alpha

Chi and the SA cabinet. The queen of the Sub

T-16 social club, she represents them as Petit Jean

Queen attendant, and is a member of the Ju Go Ju

social club.

Talented and capable, Merlin Prior is a man of

superior ability. A business administration major,

he is the president of Alpha Chi and is a member

of the A Cappella Chorus and Belles and Beaux.

The recipient of the Ganus award for scholarship,

Merlin is an American Studies student, and a

member of the 1965 Marketing Management team.

As our SA vice-president Bob Rader is vitally interested

in world affairs. H e debates intercollegiately,

is a Young Republican, and is a member of

American Studies. As a history major he has joined

the Phi Alpha Theta history society and Pi Kappa

Delta speech society. The Yorktown Indianan is

a Galaxy social club member.

JoLee Thayer is truly an accomplished musician.

A transfer student from York College, she has received

the outstanding music student award for

two years. JoLee is a member of the Belles and

Beaux and A Cappella Chorus, and is a favorite

entertainer at banquets and other special occasions.

As SA President. Dwayne Van Rheenen has a

strong voice in student government. A Bible and

speech major from Oskaloosa, Iowa, he served as

co-chairman of the Mission Workshop. The varied

activities in which he participates include Campus

Players, Timoth y Club and Mohican social club.

Dwayne is the beau of the Omega Phi social club.

Jim Wilson, history and English major from

Springfield, Mo., has served as SA treasurer and

is presently on the cabinet. H e exhibits skill as a

capable and sophisticated writer through his

column in the Bison . A m ember of the A Cappella

Chorus, he also is a participator in the American

Studies and the Chi Sigma Alpha social club.

Robert E. Rader, Jr.

Sharyl Jolee Thayer

Dwayne Van Rheenan

James W . Wilson


COACHING STAFF


JOHN PROCK

Football

DR. 'R. T. CLARK

Cross-Country and Trock

-

DR . HARRY OLREE

Director of Athletics

HUGH GROOVER

Basketball

TED ALTMAN

Baseball, Basketball, and Football

The intercollegiate athletic program at Harding

CollelSe is an integral part of the college prolSram

under the direct control of a faculty athletic committee.

Dr. Harry D. Olree, Chairman of the Department

of Physical Education and H ealth_ serves

as Athleti c Director. Harding College is a member

of the Arkansas Intercollegiate Athletic Conference

and th e National Association of Intercollegiate

Athletics. Teams are fi elded in all nine sports

sponsored by the AIC and for the 1964-65 season

Harding College ranked fourth in the All-Sports

contest while winning the conference championship

in cross-coun try_ bO\ding_ and track.

Coa ching responsibilities are shared by eight

men all of whom are regular faculty members.

John Prock is head football coach and he is assisted

by Ted Altman_ backfield coach, and Ted

Lloyd, line coach . HU ISh Groover serves as head

basketball coach and tennis coach, assisted by Ted

Altman in basketball. Dr. R. T. Clark is . crosscountry

coach and track coach, assisted by Ted

Lloyd in track. Ted Altman also serves as baseball

coach, Dr. Bob J. Gilliam coaches golf, M. E.

Berryhill coach es bowling, and John Berryhill

coaches swimming. The coaching staff is assisted

by students who serve as managers and trainers.

TED llOYD

Fcotbal l and Track

DR. B08 GILLIAM

Golf

M . E. BERRYHILL

Bowling

JOHN BERRYHilL

Swimming

80


fOOTBAll TEAM . FIR ST ROW, Coborn, lemons, Plummer, D. Cox, New,

Edgar, Kelley, Fl ippen, Howard, Gloss, Ivy. SECON D ROW: Higginbotham

Manager), B, Cox, Mote , Algee, Dixon, Wofford, Henry, Howell, Rud ·

dick, SmiTh, Broderhou sen, Dyer, Coach Lloyd. TH IRD ROW, Woodruff,

Stephens, Killen , James, Gowen, Moss, Kirkland, Stovall, Crider, Gear,

~oaz, Cootch Allmon. FOURTH ROW, Garner (Manager), lisle, Henry,

Hodnett, Street, Terrell, Carlson, Whitaker, Pennington, Sinquefield ,

Rubio, Copeland, Coach Prock. FIFTH ROW: McGee (Student Coach),

Williams, Jernigan, Somanie, Dean, Jeter, McAllister, Maddox, Sharpe,

Manuel, Holcomb.

FOOTBALL

Bisons thrill fans with outstanding team effort

Jimmy Howard, Halfback

Donnie Cox, Halfbock

Gail Mole, Fullback

Pete Henry, Center

Clouds of gloom hovered over the heads of Coach

John Prock and his staff as football practice

began on September 1. Reminiscent of the 2-8

season in 1964-65 was the fact that again only six

seniors and seven juniors were on the squad of 65

reporting. Gone were several 1964 defensive stalwarts

who had ena bled the Bisons to keep the

opposition from scoring too frequently and to fill

their shoes were lanky, inex perienced youngsters.

Going into almost every game as the underdog,

the team earned a respectable 5-3-1

record and a tic for fourth place in the AlC. Going

into the final game of the season, the Bisons could

have gained a first-place tie in the conference if

they had won their final game and the two conference

leaders had each lost their final game. The

terrific running of Howard, who was second in

rushing in the AlC with 949 yards for the season,

aided by the effective blocking of Mote and the

offensive line and the running of Mote and Glass

gave Harding the ability to move the ball. The

defensive unit made up in desire and determination

what they lacked in size and experience and allowed

only 20 points to be scoren against them 111

t he last five games.

81


FOOTBALL

Spirit and alertness whips lack of experience

Harding

RESU LTS

Opponent

16 Northwestern State College 13

(Oklahoma)

19 Southern State College 26

13 Ouachita Baptist University 13

8 Arkansas State T each ers College 33

14 Arkansas A&M 10

14 Millsaps College 0

38 College of the Ozarks 0

7 r fcndersoll State T eachers 6

7 Arkansas T ech 10

All-Ale halfback Jimmy Howard slorls on another one of his ground

gaining dri\l~S behind the skilled blocking of Dixon, Mote, and Deon .

After foking a good hand-off to fullback Gail Mote, senior quarterback

Bernie Cox keeps the ball and rolls around end for a substantial gain.

Fullback Goil Mole crashes through a hole opened by Don Samanie

showing a form thot won him honorable mention on the All-Ale team.

82


lonnie Killen and Dennis Manuel, defensive linemen for the Bisons , stop

.... boll carrier el the line of scrimmage to thwart a runn ing ottack.

Traveling to Lawton, Okla., for the opening

game against Northwestern State College on September

18, the Bisons jumped ahead 16-0 in the

first half and held on in the last half for a 16-13

victory. Fired up over this victory and th£ enthusias

ti c backing of the student body, the team looked

forwa rd to the first conference game against

Southern State. Lack of experience of freshman

players r esulted in mistakes that permitted

Southern State to jump ahead 19-0, but in the

second half the Bisons came back strong to gain a

dec ided advantage in the game statisti cs though

losing 19-26.

The following weekend the Bisons met the

Ouachita Tigers who jumped to a 13-0 lead

at the half, but the young Bisons thrilled th e h ome

crowd in the second h alf as they tied the score

13-13 and were pushing for another touchdown

when the time ran out. A large grou p of fans followed

the Bisons to Conway the following Sa turday

with hopes of the first football victor y over ASTC,

but the Bears turned in their best games of the

season and gave the Bi so ns a 33-8 defeat.

Defensive captain and middle linebacker Roger Maddox comes 10 the

sideline to talk 10 Coach Prock about defens ive tact ics to be used.

83


Using his size to the Bison·s advanToge, right end Melvin Jernigon

reaches high over the defensive halfback·s heod to catch The football.

Seeing his inTended receivers down field, freshman quarterback Don

Di xon decides To pass before The defensive player breaks up the ploy.

Defensive standouT Robin Aigee comes from his cornerback posiTion

to stop a Millsaps halfback in his Tracks behind the line of scrimmage.

Sophomore wingback Kenny Gloss ~urprises fans and players by staying

on his feet and finding on opening to gain yards for a f irst down.


nebacker David Wofford ploys off the offensive lineman un til he can

charoe Through to sTop the M illsaps wingback before he can Tu rn upfield.

Bisons upset the league power • Ale football

guard Wayne Hodnell shows why he STorts aT This position

con'llng from a li neman's spot to couse The quarterback to fumble.

The Bisons next met conference leader Arkansas

A&M at Pine Bluff and played superb foo tball,

winning 14-10. Determ ined defensive play held

A&M 14 times inside the 10-yard line.

The H omecoming crowd was thrilled with the

14-0 victory over Millsaps College. Thi~ was followed

by a 38-0 victory over the College of the

Ozarks. The last home g-a me of the season was a

defensive battle against H enderson State with H arding

eking out a 7-6 victory on the accurate ki cking

of Donnie Cox.

With the possibility of a tie for the conference

championship at stake, the Bisons went to Russellville

for the final game of the season . The Bisons

stopped Tech's opening drive but a field goal gave

Tech a 3-0 lead. On the last play of the fi rst

quarter H oward broke away on a 71-yard touchdown

run giving H arding a 7-3 lead that held until

the closing minutes of the game when Tech pushed

across a touchdown for a 10-7 victory.

Elected to the coaches All-Al C offensive team

were Jimmy Howard, h alfback, and Pete Henry,

center, and to the All-AlC defensive team was

Don nie Cox, halfback. Ga il Mote received honorable

mention for fullback. Seniors completing their

eligibility were Mote, Bernie Cox, Randy Crider,

Dan Samanie, Robin Algee and Dickie Dean .

85


BASKETBALL TEAM. TOP ROW: Brown, Robb , Alexander, Volentine, Hughes, Crow, Wh itaker, Medley, Bell . BOTTOM ROW: Goss, McKeel, lomb, McKenzie,

Price, Holt , Kerby , Fraz ie r, Cone .

BASKETBALL

Bisons show spirit and desire • rugged play

Although an outstanding group of freshmen

prospects had been recruited by Coach Hugh

Groover, he faced the formidable task of replacing

two 1965 All-Conference seniors - Ned Boaz and

Gary Goss - who had r anked among the top five

in con ference scoring the previous year and had

provided superb leadership. H arold Alexander.

so phomore guard, became the team "quarterback."

Ronnie Brown, sophomore forward, provided a consistent

scoring threat by leading the conference in

scori ng most of the season and setting a new sch ool

scoring record of 47 points in the horne ga me

aga in st Arkansas T ech . Don M edley, senior center,

and John Valentine, junior guard, were errati c in

some games but they were outstanding on both

offense and defense in other gam es. Glen Whitaker.

senior forward, gave extra effort in blocking opponent's

shots and in getting rebounds. Although

the Bisons were unable to usc the fast-break offense

of the past two seasons, they demonstrated fine

ball-handling ability and improved outsid e shooting.

Lack of offensive rebounding strength, however,

weakened the scoring threat a t crucial times.

The brilliant play of several freshmen players

gave bright hopes for the next three years. Mike

Lamb and Bobby McKeel thrilled spectators with

their shoo ting ability - Lamb with a so ft jump

shot from th e corners and McKeel with a long outside

set shot. The junior varsity team demonstra ted

great scoring strength and lost only one ga me during

the season .

Encircled by key tea m members Alexander, Kerby, Medley, and Brown ,

Coach Hugh Groover n!veols offens ive game tacfics fa be used.

86


The tension and stress of the game IS seen as Ronnie Brown and

Glen Whitaker team up 10 reTrieve Ihe bosketball for the Bison squad.

Freshman forward Mike lamb, a frequent starter on the Bison squad,

shows perfect form as he shoots with ease the first of his two shots.

Medley and Whitaker attempt to follow-up a crip shot for the rebound,

helping the Bisons to earn a decisive defeat over Christian Brothers.

87


Driving around hIs defender in an effort to shoot a lay-up

is junior Lewis Bell. 0 key member of the 1965-66 squad.

High-searing guard Ronnie Brown Jed the conference in scoring most of the season.

In a great defensive effort. center Glen Whitaker springs

from The froor to block the shot of his opponent from CBC.

STruggling to wrest The boll away from the ASTC Bears is freshman center Mike Kerby.

88


RESULTS

Harding

Opponents

64 Southwest Baptist College 73

63 Little Rock University 60

70 Hendrix College 59

63 Henderson State Teachers 87

83 Louisiana Tech 89

50 Southern State College 54

91 Arkansas A&M 83

68 Arkansas State Teachers 87

97 Arkansas Tech 93

75 Arkansas AM&N 98

40 Arkansas College 60

'102 Christian Brothers College 81

' 69 Southern State College 90

' 67 Ouachita Baptist University 84

70 Ouachita Baptist University 68

69 Hendrix College 60

85 Christian Brothers College 65

74 College of the Ozarks 69

73 Henderson State Teachers 84

47 Southern State College 71

80 Arkansas A&M 88

67 Arkansas State Teachers 87

94 Arkansas Tech 109

73 Christian Brothers College 82

61 Arkansas College 67

68 Ouachita Baptist University 88

79 Hendrix College 67

92 College of the Ozarks 75

" 61 Hendrix College 65

'A IC Christmas Tournament " AIC Tournament

Ronnie Brown, Harding 's record se"ing sophomore guord, slops in the

midst of three Scots and prepares 10 make two more for the Bisons.

In a long stretch, junior guard Lewis Bell shows a tremendous effort as

he trys 10 gain on advantage for the Bisons by giving them the boll.

89


CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM . FRONT ROW: Thompson, Headl ey, Brown, Dr .. Clark, Griffin , Shenfield . SECOND ROW: Crawford, Clark, Merrell, F. McClish,

B. McCl ish , Ell ingwood, Moon, Huey, Dr. Hedrick.

CROSS-COUNTRY

National title gives Harding harriers new status

During the summer of 1965, Dr. R. T. Clark,

H arding's dynamic cross-country coach and physical

fitness authority, had 15 boys scattered across

the nation following a rigorous training schedule

in preparation for the 1965 cross-country season

during the first half of the fall semester. Enthusiasti

cally following the rigorous training schedule

outlined by Coach Clark, the Bison harriers demonstrated

their prowess by placing second to powerfu

l Abilene Christian College in the Harding invita

tional meet. Cliff Clark, a senior, and Jim

Crawford, a freshman, placed second and third.

In the AlC m eet h osted by H arding a t the

country club golf course, the Bison harriers achieved

the ultimate in cross-country by posing a perfect

score of 15 against seven conference teams.

The first six men and the eighth man to fini sh the

four-mile course wore the black and gold colors .

Cliff Clark concluded a brilliant collegiate crosscountry

career by placing twelfth in the NAlA

meet at Omaha, Neb. The Bisons placed seventh

nationally though slowed by snow and subfreezing

weather in contrast to the balmy weather

to which they were accustomed. Since Clark, Baker

and Merrell are the only seniors, prospects are

bri ght for the coming season.

Dr. Olree , director of othletics, slands at the finish line as top Bison

horrier Cl iff Clork comes in first to assure Harding a decisive victory.

90


11'1\ Crawford, freshman cron-country runner from New Jersey, seems

comparatively refreshed oher running a three and one-half milee race.

""'$eason workouts in the hills near Harding help to get Dr. Cla rk 's

chompionship cron·country team ready for the year's grueling meets,

Place of Meet

Searcy

RESULTS

T eams

Abilene Christian

Harding

Southeast Missouri

Murray State

Arkansas State Teachers

Arkansas Tech

Harding

Searcy

Christian Brothers

Clinton. Miss. Harding

Miss iss ippi College

Springfield. Mo. Kansas State (Pittsburg)

Harding

Southeast Missouri Sta te

Northeast Missouri State

Arkansas State

Southwest Missouri

Lincoln University

Central Missouri State

Oklahoma Christian

Universi ty of Mo. (Rolla )

vVestminister College

Arkansas A. M and N

Searcy Harding

Arkansas A. M and N

Memphis. Tenn. Harding

Christian Brothers

Jackson. Tenn.

Searcy

(AIC Meet)

Monroe. La.

Scarcy

NATA

Harding

Middle Tennessee State

David Lipscomb

Austin Peay

Southwestern

Union University

Mississippi College

Lam bu th College

Christian Brothers

Harding

Southern State

Henderson

Arkansas State Teachers

Arkansas Tech

Hendrix

Arkansas A&M

Ouachita Baptist

Harding

Northwestern State

Northeastern Louisiana

McNeese

Harding

Oklahoma Baptist Univ.

Harding ( 7th )

Score

30

43

65

102

146

159

15

40

15

45

56

67

91

102

130

1,64

190

202

224

262

326

326

15

45

15

50

18

73

95

107

134

137

175

202

249

15

61

96

109

148

177

180

186

31

44

71

81

20

43

91


TRACK TEAM . FRONT ROW, B. Dye, G. Parrish, J. Brow n, P. Merrell,

l. EoH, G. McDaniel, J. Higginbotham. SECOND ROW, Coach Lloyd.

M . Curry, B. West, K. Smith , l. Culbreath, J. Street, P. New. TH IRD ROW,

C. Hargrove, J. Kee , T. Bateman, J. Baker, K. Ellingwood, C. Clark,

D. Johnson.

TRACK

Mile relay team takes first place with big effort

Climaxing the most successful track season in

H arding's history, the Bison cindermen won the

1965 AIC m eet with 43 points, 10 points above

Southern State College, the chief contender. Cliff

Clark, veteran distance man, set two conference

records with a 4: 15.Z mile run and a 9:43.4 twomile

run. The mile relay team composed of Mike

Curry, Phil New, Jerry Baker, and Kent Smith set

a new conference record of 3: 19.Z in a thrilling

race. Other first-place winners for Harding were

Jerry Baker with a 1 :54.5 in the 880-yard run, Kent

Smith with a 48.6 in the 440-yard run and Tommy

Bateman with a jump of 6'6'4" in the high jump.

After his 1965 conference champion crosscountry

team had returned from the NAIA m eet

in Omaha, Neb., Dr. R. T. Clark assisted by Coach

Ted Lloyd began conditioning all track aspirants

for their respective spring track events. On February

Z7, Tom Bateman placed fifth in high jump

at the Mason-Dixon Gam es, Louisville, Ky., while

some of h is teammates were earning sixth place

in the M emphis Indoor M eet. On M arch 6, in the

Fort W orth Outdoor Meet, Batem an placed third

in high jump and Cliff Clark placed third in the

mile run. On M arch Z6, the Bisons placed seventh

in the Memphis Outdoor Meet. In the NAIA m eet

in Sioux City, S. D ., on June 4-5, Bateman placed

fifth in high jump.

AIC mile reloy chomps Curry, Boker, New, Smith, and Brown stort

the doily workout that prepared them 10 earn ,his top.notch position.

92


Jim Crawford sprints across the line wel l in advance of the second

place man to break the tope a nd set the record fo r the hol f-mile run.

Beginning the first port of the two·mile run in which he is entered,

Cliff Clark shows the poise and determination thot o re necessory to w in.

Smith, anchor ma n for the championship mile relay team, takes

boton ond beg ins the finol a nd the most pressing lap of the event.


Place of Meet

Conway

Sea rcy

Crossett

1965 RESULTS

T eams

H a rding

Southern State

H endrix

H arding

ASTC

Harding

Southern Sta te

Arkansas A&M

Scores

75

59Yz

37Yz

83

54

69

69

35

Sea rcy (ITarding Invitational)

Okla. City University 79

H arding 48

Southwest M o. State 46

H endrix 10

COil way Louisiana Tech 62

Clin ton. Miss.

A rka del phia

Ca pe Giradeau. Mo.

Magnoli a

( AlC Meet)

H arding 53

Arkansas Tech 42 Yz

AST C 36

M ississippi College 63Yz

Tulane U niversity 63

H arding

61Yz

Millsa ps

4

H arding

84

Arkansas A&M 59

Ouachita Baptist 20

H enderson

20

H arding

75

Southeast Mo. State 69

H arding

43

Sou thern State 33

Arkansas Tech 31

Arkansas A&M 19

ASTC

19

H enderson

1'6

Ouachita Baptist 15

H endrix

11

--

With unbroken stride, Kent Smith cleors the high hurdl es with ease.

W inn ing Ihe hign- iump evenr in the Ale M eet . Tommy Bateman's ex ­

perience proves valuable as he rolls gracefully over the bar 01 practice .

Although losing Ihe race by a mo lter of only a few inches, tremen·

dous f inal effort is shown by Jerry 6ake~ in this spectacula r fi ni sh.

94


·965 TENNIS TEAM . Joel White, Jerry Reoves, Mel Gombrell, Terry

SmIth Ned Bool, Tony Webb

tennis team named

fourth


In

Ale ranks

The 1965 tennis team was built a round ve terall

n etmen Ned Boaz, M el Gamb rell, T erry Smith,

and T ony W ebb, wh o reported to Coach Hugh

Groover early in March . Playing 12 co ntests before

the conference tourna ment May 10-11 , th e

Bison netm en won nine of the twelve contests.

frequently winning all fi ve singles ma tch es and

both doubles matches. T eams defea ted were Little

Rock U niversity, Arkansas T ech, Arkansas State

T each ers College, Arkansas State CoVege, and

Southern State College. H a rding lost twice to

H endrix College and to Ou achita Ba ptist U niversity

once. In the AIC tournam ent the Biso ns placed

fourth beh ind Ouach ita, H endrix, and AST C.

through on a relurn boll is two-yeor lettermon Terry Smith.

Webb sloms 0

serve to the opposi te cou rt during doily proctice.


BASEBALL TEAM . FRONT ROW; Paul, Winter, White, Fauss, Plummer.

SECOND ROW , Miller, 8rawn, Jeter, Green, Maddox, Willard. THIRD

ROW: Simpson, Henry, Hollingsworth, Morfin, Harris, McClelion. FOURTH

ROW, Cox, Hopper, 8ailey, Jernigon, Coach Altmon.

BASEBALL

Baseball nine Improve season, look to next year

• •

For tile second consecutive year Coach Ted

Altman faced the formidable task of building the

1965 baseball team largely from freshman and

sophomore aspirants. Since the nucleus of the team

consisted of football and basketball players, concentrated

practice could not begin until tile conclusion

of the basketball season and spring football

practice on February 28. Lacking in consistent

hitting power and limited in effective pitching

strength, the Bisons had to rely upon tight fielding,

daring base running, and heads-up baseball at all

tinlcs.

In conference play the Bisons won 4 and lost 8

games to tie with Arkansas A&M and Southern

State for fifth place in AIC standings. In nonconference

games with Southern Baptist College

and LillIe Rock University the Bisons fared much

beller. winning 6 and losing only one game to

give them a 10-9 season.

Mike Plummer, sophomore pitching ace, was

chosen to the 1965 All-AIC baseball team as a

pitcher. Plummer was credited with the doubleheader

win over Arkansas A&M, relieving the final

four innings of the first game and going the route

in the finale. Gary Simpson, sophomore center

fielder who was runner-up for team batting honors,

received honorable mention for the All-AIC team.

96

Mike Plummer, AII·Ale choice for the pitcher's position, shows the

style that won him this pos ition by striking out a prospective hitter.


A neat error forces sophomore first baseman Johnny Jeter to scramble

back to the bag to ret ire the runner befare he reaches the base safely.

RESULTS

Harding

Opponent

5 Southern Baptist 6

8 Southern Ba ptist Z

Z Henderson State T eachers 5

1 Henderson State T each ers 9

3 Arkansas State T each ers 5

Z Arkansas State T eachers 3

7 Arkansas A&M 6

4 Arkansas A&M 3

6 Little Rock U nive rsity 4

5 Little Rock U niversity Z

4 Southern Sta te 9

7 Sou th ern S ta te 4

9 Little Rock U niversity 4

1 Arkansas T ech 4

Z Arkansas T ech 0

10 Southern Baptist Z

8 Southern Baptist 5

1 Ouachita Baptist 4

0 Ouachita Baptist 1

lYing 10 increase the Bison advantage, junior hardballer Bernie Cox

tabs a sw ing and connects for a base hit giving his team new hope.

Secand baseman Dove Fauss stretches for the bog with his fool aher

retrieving a w ild throw that allows the runner 10 slide unde, him safely.

97


Mel Jernigan makes a decisive defensive effort and togs on A&M runner

out at home plate to thwart the opposition' s lost major scoring drive.

Stealing home on on outfield error is two·yeor letterman Richard Green.

Taking 0

breather between innings is sophomore outfielder lorry Harris.

Racing around the three bogs for a home run is speedy Jim M iller.

98


Harding keglers bowl to an Ale championship

T en intercollegiate bowlers for the spring " mailo-graphic"

conference competition arc selected by

Coach M . E. Berryhill from the consistently high

scorers in the intramural bowling contest conducted

during the fall semester. For eight consecutive

weeks, the scores achieved by the top fi ve per ­

formers each week are m ailed to the confer ence

executive secretary. The 1965 Bison keglers won

the AIC bowling championship w ith a total of

22,631 pins, 517 pins above Arkansas Sta te

T eachers College in second place. In individual

scoring Harding placed fi ve m en among the top

ten in the conference: Larry Yu rcho, second; David

J. Smith, Ulird; Dennis Burt, fourth; Bill Trickey,

seventh; and Rob Barber, eighth. Yurcho bowled

4,555 pins for a 190 pins-per-game average. In Ule

"r oll-off" in Little Rock to determine the District

17 r epresentative to the NAIA tournam ent in

Kansas City, the Bisons los t to Arkan sas State

T each er s College, rever sing the outcom e of the 1963

season , the first season for bowling in the AIC.

Borber , Barker,

:lIdoov


Constant condiTioning IS req uired in order to maintain a good state of phys ical fitne ss so that at the proper time , the ene rgy thot is needed is su pplied .

SWIMMING

Second-year water buffaloes take fourth in Ale

Swimming is the ninth intercollegiate sport

which Harding added to its athletic program. In

the spring of 1965, the call was issued for boys who

were interested in intercollegiate swimming, but

only a few inexperienced swimmers reported to the

pool. Although the Bisons entered the 1965 AIC

Swimming Meet at Hendrix College, they did not

win a single point. Early in the fall semester of the

1965-66 school year, John Berryhill accepted the

assignment of swimming coach and he began a

rigorous training program for the swimming team

which was greatly enlarged over the previous

season. In the first dual meet of the year with

Arkansas A&M, the 1965 AIC swimming champion,

the Bison swimmers splashed their way to a

56-28 victory. David Cole and Brian Martin, both

freshmen, took first and second place in the 160-

yard individual medley involving 40 yards each of

the butterfly, the backstroke, the breaststroke, and

the freestyle. Harding's 440-yard freestyle relay

team composed of Marvin Robertson, Brian Martin,

David Pearce, and David Cole turned in a

time of 4:18.3. Since freshmen and sophomores

dominate the swimming team, the Bison's hopes for

the future are bright.

SWIMMING TEAM . FIRST ROW : Roper, Boyd, Wol lace, Bales. SECOND

ROW: Pea rce, Brown, M cClellon , Robertson, Cole. THIRD ROW, Key, Martin

, Bryan, Hamlin, Dovis .

100


toU TEAM . Dickie Berryh ill , William Tucker, John Kerby , Mickey Jones,

Coach Bob Gilliam.

Early in February, 1965, Dr. Bob J. Gilliam,

Director of Testing and Counseling, accepted the

assignment of coaching golf. Soon thereafter Mickey

Jones established himself as the number one player

followed by George Lowe, John Kerby, and William

Tucker to round out the intercollegiate team. After

participating in a limited number of dual matches

with other AlC colleges, the team competed in the

co nference meet on May 10-11, placing eighth.

Early in the fall semester of the current year, Dr.

Gilliam began working with the golf aspirants in

preparation for the 1966 AlC meet. Dickie BerryhilL

a freshman, took over the number one spot

followed by Jones, Kerby, and Tucker, all veterans

of the previous season. Making a serious effort to

gain a higher position in conference ratings, the

team worked hard to lengthen their drives and to

improve their putts. The Searcy Country Club golf

course was the rendezvous spot for the quintet.

Difficult schedule challenges Harding's golfers

v

Senior M ickey Jones prepores 10 drive the boll for down the fOirwoy.

101


Boll and bot are blurred as batter Reggie Berry tokes

on even cut and canneclS for a hit into center field .

Interested spectators look on as Harry Risinger leaves the jump board with a good

spring and attempts to better his opponents' jump in order to gain points for his club.

Jim Howard tokes the baton from Don 5omonie and

starts on the exciting gun lap of the mile relay race.

Batter Randy Robinette tokes his stance and gets ready to take a full swing at the

boll as catcher Berkley Hockett rises from his position to be able to make the catch.

102


MEN'S INTRAMURALS

Keen competition highlights intramural sports

Showing the good form he hos acquired since gaining experience as

an inirornlJral bowler. Ron Barnes endeavors to raise his leom's score

Concurrent with team sports arc a number of individual

sports skill contests. Participants are encouraged

to qualify for membership in Sigma

Delta Psi, a national honorary athletic society. The

intramural program stresses the development of

good sportsmanship and performance ability.

Each year late ill May intramural awards are

given at a chapel program. For the 1964-65 school

year. "Spider" Perkins received the athlete of the

year' award~ Dave Fouss was recognized as the

sports skill champion. and ,.yilt Martin received

the good sportsmanship award.

Club loyalty involves worthwhile and beneficia

l athletic competition bymany boys who would

not othcn,yise engage in intramural sports. The

enthusiasm generated frequently carries over into

academic pursuits and other campus activities.

enabling intramurals to make a real contribution

to t he college program.

--

The onnual trock and field doy, held eoch spring, provided Ihe opportunity for individual social clubs as well

as independent competitors fa vie for honor by exerting a combination of learned skill and unified endeavor.

103


Hands and eyes ore cenTered on the boll as several participants in on

intramural basketball contest try hord to gain possession of the boll.

There is much aClion 01 hand as two intramural rogtog football teams

get ready 10 open or close the hole that might help their leam w in.

MEN'S INTRAMURALS

Varied sports program provides interest for all

Supplementing a well-balanced intercollegiate

athletic program at Harding College is one of the

best men's intramural athletic programs to be

found in any college. Cecil Beck is the director of

the intramural program and his vision, planning,

and guidance of the program are key factors that

have buill and maintained for years an outstanding

intramural program in which at least 90 per cent

of the m en students participate. H e is ably assisted

in directing the program by Johnny Berryhill and

"S pider" Perkins.

From the class softball contest at the ver y opening

of the fall semester until the annual track and

field day shortly before the beginning of final

examinati ons in the spring, a varied and ch allenging

array of individual and team events are com ­

pleted . Competition is sch eduled according to

classes, men's social clubs, and assigned intramural

teams. Major team sports include so ftball and "ragtag"

football in the fall, volleyball and basketball

in the winter. and baseball and track in the spring.

Unable 10 assist, Wayne Shoppley watches as johnny Vaughan stroins

10 conlrol the volleyball and 10 successfully return it across the net.

104


A cheer to stir up the enthusiasm of the members and a minute to

talk over the toctics of the game ore the reasons for pregame huddles.

Making on all-out effort to get the opponent"s

rag is defensive hol fback Robley Sarber.

105


In order 10 make the point and to win the game, intramural volleyball teams learn to set-up to the netmen.

looking for 0 teommote in the open, Chris

Co rpenter wails an)(iously fo poss the ball.

In oddition to winning points for the team, intramurol basketball action provides keen competition

and choracterizes the spirit and enthusiosm in the women's intromural sports progrom.

106


As the game gets underway, The referee watches closely to see that the firsT tip.off is a fair one.

Making a franTic dash toward the finish line. each entrant tries to be there fi rst to break The tope.

WOMEN'S INTRAMURALS

competition sparks women's intramurals

altlr'19 advantage of a few spore moments to practice for her intramural

bowl ng Team , Martha Pitner attempts 10 improve her del ivery technique.

Through the continuing dedicated efforts of

Mrs. John Ryan - affectionately called " Marge"

by "her girls''! - a dynmnic women's intramural

athletic program has been developed in which

a pproximately 60 per cent of the college girls participa

te. During the current year Mrs. Ryan has

been assisted in directing the program by Mrs.

Jerome Barnes a nd Miss Mary Shannon. Participation

is open to every college girl and co ntests are

sc hedul ed according to dorm itories, soc ial clubs

and assigned intramural teams in an effor t to provide

maximum opportunities for participation.

Major team sports are volleyball, basketball,

so ftball, and track: individual sports are tennis,

badminton, and bowling; and sporls sk ill acti vities

include basketball freethrow accuracy, so ftball base

run, and so ftball distance throw.

107


VARSITY CLUB. FIRST ROW: New, Braderhausen, Gloss, Jones, W inter,

Kee, Fauss, McMacki n, Reaves , Dye. SECOND ROW: Kitten , Bailey, W est,

Davi s, Crider, Barber, Alexander, Yurcha , Gambrell . THIRD ROW:

Jernigan, Street, Manuel, W hitaker, Somanie. Dean, Braw n, Parrish.

Dockery , Hargrave, Merrell.

VARSITY CLUB

Honorary lettermen's society promotes athletics

Long hours of practice are r equired in order to

develop the skills necessary to becom e a m ember of

the lellermen 's club. The club is an organization

which is com posed entirely of Bison athletes who

have lettered in one or m ore of the nine intercollegia

te sports activities in which the college participates.

Promotion of high standards am ong the

members of the a thletic teams is the purpose of

the organi zation and the coach es have high praise

for the club.

Symbolic of many lang hours of ha rd wark and practice, the letter

jacket is saugh t after by players because it represents earned re cog nition .

Named "' Be nny the Bisan " in a student body election , the foatball team 's

mascat is looked upon by the admiring fan s at every home game.


CHEERLEADERS

Cheerleading squad sparks school's enthusiasm

Excellence in representing the college and leading

the student body in ch eers urging victory in the

a thletic contests was the m ain characteristi c of the

1965-1966 ch eerleaders.

H owever, excellence in any fi eld is not easily

obtainable and leading ch eers is no exception . Precision

and timing are important factors that are

required in order to achieve good results. Many

long hours of practice were spen t in learning new

cheers, improving the old ones, and perfecting overall

appearances.

The cheerleaders represent the college in the

m a ny intercollegiate a thletic events occuring

throughout the year. The often demanding sch edule

left the cheerleaders breathless and beh ind in

studies, but they always provided the zest needed to

boost school spirit.

One of the highlights of the yeor came during regular football season

when the cheerleaders led the student body in cheers urging victory .

Ru shing onto the gridiron in advance of the leam, the cheerleaders

were responsible fo r providing the impetus for a better school spirit.

109


ALPHA EPSILON CHI

Queen given regal coronation

to highlight evening for AEX

Veteran AEX members go t together for a fall

campout to begin their activities. Carrying the traditional

large "AEX" books and umbrellas, lowly

pledges were submissive to pledgemasters and

were in itiated at the sponsor's farm .

In October, Kay Bonnell was presen ted a flower

and crowned as club queen a t the home of Dr.

J-Tedrick. After the crowning and picture laking.

Mrs. H edrick furnished a delicious lunch .

A hotdog supper at Camp W yldewood provided

a delightful evening around the campfire for the

gentlemen and their dates. An inspiring devotional

around the dying embers concluded the evening.

T o highlight the year a "Holiday of Hearts"

banquet was held at the MayfairHotel. The guests

were entertained by a humorous speech on "Love

and Marriage" by Gene Talbert. Following the

speech, Jo Ann Kelley sang several love songs.

An April outing was h eld at Petit Jean where

m embers and dates enjoyed the spring splendor.

Subm,ulve to pledgemo,uers, AEX pledges corry their symbolic, tro ­

d tlGnal opened umbrella wh ile their pledgebaoks are being examined.

AlPHA EPSILON CHI . TOP ROW: Hedrick !sponsor), Starr (sponsor).

Bryont, Friberg. SECOND ROW: Haines, Hogan, Johns, lomax. THIRD

lOW, McKnight, Miller, Ridings , Stark.

~x

• •

• •

• •

OFFICERS . FALl: Bryant, Pres; McKnight, Vice-Pres.; Ridings, Sec.; Friberg,

Treas. SPRING: Friberg, Pres.; Johns, Vice-Pres' Stark, Treas.; James

Hedrick. Jerry Slorr, Sponsors.

Honored ond hoppy, Kay Bonnell gracefully accepts lt1e rose presented

to her by Anthony Bryant after being crowned as AEX club queen .


ALPHA PHI KAPPA

APK's 'female' pledges arrive

at tea party to serve members

Eleven overworked pledges climaxed a rigorous

week of pledging by honoring the old members

with a strictly "feminine" tea party. T erry Cruce

was awarded the title of APK "Girl of the Year."

The hectic week was brought to a close with rough

initiation at th e lower dam.

On Feblllary 1 Z, Kelley's Restaurant was the scene

for the annual "Sweetheart" banquet. Delicious

smorgasbord, hearts and cupids, candlelight and

ca rnations-these all added to the romantic atmosphere.

Carl Allison provided a very entertaining speech

concerning athletics and guidelines for living.

Special interest during the year cam e to the club

members as they participated in all of the interclub

sporting activities.

To show their appreciation to Ann Hedrick for

acting as club queen, APK's presented her with a

club sweater.

ALPHA PHI KAPPA . TOP ROW, Cox (sponsor), Brannon, Collins, B. Cox .

SECOND ROW: D. Cox, Crow, Cruce, Dickson. THIRD ROW: Flippen ,

Goss, Grady, Huey, Jern igan . FOURTH ROW: Kerby, McNeil, Medley,

Moore, Mole. FIFTH ROW : Randolph , Sandl in, G. Sm ith , K. Sm ith ,

Whitaker.

Precious momenTS of plann ing lake ploce during a time aut in a hard

inter·club basketball game, as APK 's use the break 10 map strateg y.

OFFICERS. Crow, Pres.; B. Cox, Vice-Pres_; Whitaker, Sec. -Treo s.; Billy

Ro y Cox, Sponsor

Keeping up to dale on all the AP K activi ties, members Kent Smith

and Ronnie Brown check the clubs' bulletin board in the student inn.

114


BET A PHI KAPPA

Scholarship trophy received by

Beta Phi for high achievement

For the third consecutive sem es ter Beta Phi

Kappa received the academic trophy which is

given by the Stu dent Association to the m en 's club

with the h ighest academic rating for the sem ester .

Wyldewood was the scene of a cookout for the

Beta Phi's and their dates. Beta Phi cl ub queen

Marilyn Cobb was presented with a club blazer

as a token of appreciation for the energetic way

in which she served.

The eleven n ew m embers completed their week of

pledging and were formally initiated at a breakfast

held in the H eritage Room .

lunnlng downl ield wi th great speed , Robley Barber ottempts to score

before the opponen ts con converge and form 0 strong defensive line.

OffiCERS. Anderson, Pres.; Brown , V ice -Pre s.; Walker, Sec.; Yurcho ,

Treas .; M urrey W ilson , E. G . Sewell, Sponsor s.

iliA PHi KAPPA. TOP ROW, Sewe ll (sponsor). W ilson {sponsor!. Aaron ,

Absh re, Anderson, Boker, Bart ley, Barber, Beck, Bell. Bowden . SECON D

rt:NI Brown , Brown, Da iley, DeGraw, Dempsey, Doran, Fo ules, Gabler,

Hollowoy, Huey. THIRD ROW, Johnson , Kent, lamb, l imberg ,

Maudlin, Merrell, Organ, Porter Pnor, Rlsteau, Rogers . FOURTH ROW ,

Scudder, Smi th, Stone, Tol and, Vanderpool , V ince nt, Walker, Wooley,

D. Work, E. Work , Yurcho.

115


Pe rformi ng 0 humorous scene for the club onn uol Speech Arts Tournament, the Chi Sigmo Alphas display the ir copoble abilities in dromatics,

CHI SIGMA ALPHA

'Goodnight Ladies' provides an

appropriate finale to serenade

CHI SIGMA ALP HA. TOP ROW : M oore [sponsor), Adams, Bales, Brown,

Chitty, Davis. SECOND ROW : Dixon, Douglas, Gadberry, Gault, Hannah,

Hile. THIR D ROW : Johnson, Kelley, Kindle, J. Massey, R. M assey, C.

M ille r. FOURTH ROW : M . M iller, Moore, Fain, Porlezona, Roberts,

Roland . FIFTH ROW: Safley, Shelton , Smith , Thorn , Wilson .

Tn early December the pumping station was the

scene for the cl ub's a nnual third function entitled

"Hobo Holiday." Decora tions consisted of pop

sculpture and used flowers. The couples were enterta

in ed by the Green-Griffin-Miller trio.

Tn the fa ll Chi Sigs presen ted a cha pel program

which cha racterized the pledgeweek serenades. For

thei r yearly project they marked off parking lots.

T he dram atically talented Chi Sigmas join ed together

to show good club spirit and loyalty by

using their talents in the Speech Arts Tourna men t

to win the Alpha Psi Omega troph y for their club.

OFFICERS . FALL: Wilson, Pres .; Sau nders, Vice· Pres.; Dixon, Sec.; Pa rl e­

zana,Treos . SPRI NG: Dixon, Pres.; Miller, Vice-Pres ; Robert, Sec.: Tho rn ,

Treas. ; Erie Moore, Sponsor.

116


DELTA IOTA

Worrisome week makes weary

pledges want rest from work

DR'A IOTA. TOP ROW; Hughes (sponsor), Ashbrooks, Boyd, Brown .

SECOND ROW; Burr, Cogdell , Hollis , McDaniel. THIRD ROW;,Matheney,

Nosh, Phillips, Pill, Rickett .

Delta Iota began its year of activities with the

pledging of two new members. Pledge week was

an event to remember for the submissive pledges.

Rough initiation was held on intramural fi eld and

a party was held afterwards.

The spring banquet featuring the theme "Wonderland

by Night" was held at Bill's Restaurant on

March 11. Professor Raymond Muncy was the

guest speaker while folksinger Gary Kelly provided

entertainment from selections of his composition.

Club queen Jo Ann Kelly stood by the Deltamen

throughout the year as she provided cakes and

cookies for the hungry members.

As a highlight to the spring semester an outing

was held in May.

presenting their club queen Jo Ann Kelly with a dub blazer,

Delta loto's enjoy engaging in conversotion abaut coming activities.

OFF ICERS. FALl: Wh eeler, Pres.; M cDaniel, Vice·Pres.; Pi tt , Sec.·Treas.;

SPRIN G; M cDanie l, Pres.; Pitt , V ice·Pres.; Rickett, Sec.· Treas.; Norma n

Hughes, Sponsor.

Gothering for a club meeting, Delto loto 's discuss plans for the com ·

ing eve nts of the year as Paul McDaniel presides over the meeting.


FII:ATEII: SODALtS . TOP ROW: Barnes {sponsor). Ritchie {sponsor). Arthur,

Borr. Barron , Boaz, Brewer, Brown, C. Buck, D. Buck. SECOND ROW:

Butterfield, Chin, Cobill, Deal, Fmeman, Glass, Gibbs, Gunn, Hefley,

Hobby. THIRD ROW: Hollingsworth. Kee, E. lewis, J. lewis, McCluggage,

McCown, Merritt, Miller, Parsley, Roberson . FOURTH ROW: Saudlin, C

Selvidge, J. Selvidge, Shannon, Sam Shewmaker, Sherman Shewmaker,

West, Williamson , Wilson, Wyatt.

FRATER SODA LIS

'Twentieth Anniversary' serves

to highlight a year's activities

Striving to overcome the lambda Sigma 's in the small club volleyball

competition. the men of Froter Sodolis engage in concentrated effort.

The solitude of a camp fire, the inspiration

generated by a devotional, the thoughtful reflection

around a candle at a formal initiation, these

reflect the Frater spirit of Christian brotherhood in

social activities.

"Twentieth Anniversary" characterized the annual

banquet held April 9 at Anderson's Restaurant.

Speaking for the occasion were Bob Hare and

Andy Ritchie.

A long-remembered third function was provided

Fraters and their dates by a brisk and exciting

autumn hayride. The evening was brought to

a close with a devotional around the dying embers

of the campfire.

OFFICERS . McCluggage, Pres.; Wilson, Vice·Pres.; West , Sec.;

Treos.; Andy T. Rit chie. Jerome Barnes, Sponsors .

Barron,

118


GALAXY

Galaxys en joy yule season at

'Southern Christmas' banquet

N ineteen enthusiastic new members were initiated

at Cam p W yldewood and they joined forces

with the veteran mem bers to defend Ga laxy's small

club ragtag championsh ip. Other activities enjoyed

by the club brothers were serenading trips to the

girls' dorms and stag outings.

A "Southern Christmas" was enjoyed by club

members and their dates at the picturesque Ramada

Inn. Russell Simmons, wh o contributed a humorous

reading, also joined wi th Dot Beck to provide vocal

selecti ons to complete a perfect even in g of enterta

inmen t and gaiety.

T he clu b members enjoyed an informal party

in th e early spring and an all -day club outing

was held at Petit Jean .

OFF ICERS, Tote, Pres.; Richmond , V ice -Pres.; Smith, Sec.;

Treas.; Ken Davis, Ja ck Ryan , Russell Simmons, Sponsors.

Sherbourne,

GALAXY . TOP ROW: Davis (sponsor). Ryan !sponsorl. Simmons (sponsor!.

Alexander. Belue. SECOND ROW: BOillo, Boudro, Brady, Bray, Collins.

THIRD ROW: Cone, Copeland, Cottrell, DeFoor, Dye. FOURTH ROW,

Fairley, Ford, Garner, Howard, Hughes, FIFTH ROW; Jones, Lomb, l ambert,

McClellan, M cKenney . SIXTH ROW: McMackin, Martin, Mayer,

Neal, Pace. SEVENTH ROW: Roder, Reeve, Allen Richmond, Andy Richmond,

Rubio. EIGHTH ROW: Sharp, Sharpe, Shelbourne, Simmons, G.

Smi th. N INTH ROW: M. Smith, Tote, Trickey, Walker, Wildman.

An enfhusiast lc approoch to music is shown by these Galaxys

os they are led in song by Da vid Pace in preparation for the annual serenades.


KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA

New members show increased

spirit by helping in dolly drive

Startin g a new club can be an interesting but

difficult task. Four upperclassm en formed Kappa

Sigma Kappa and carefully planned their emblem

and defined the basic ideals of the new club. In

ea rly October they were joined by twelve new

pledges.

The annual toy drive sponsored by the SA aided

club spirit as each member gladly contributed a

toy for the drive.

As an expression of their appreciation for servi ng

as their club queen, Kappa Sigs presented Tana

McDonald with a club blazer.

KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA . TOP ROW: Corbin [sponsorl, McRoy [sponsor),

Barber, Bridges, Corey. SECOND ROW, CooTes, Easterl ing, Harpole,

House, McDonald. THIRD ROW: Mortin, Milton, Montgomery, Roberts

SpinJock .

Enioying the first annual banquet of Kappa Sigma Koppa, Gary Easler·

ling listens attentively as his club brother adds to the conversotion.

OFFICERS : Cootes, Pres .; Borber, V ice-Pres .; House , Sec. : Millon, Trees.;

John M cRo y, Bob Corbin , Sponsors

Engaged in friendly conversation, Kappa Sigma Queen Tona McDonald

seems to be the center of attraction of the Kappa Sigma members.

120


KOINONIA

The 'tie that binds' received

by weary pledges at initiation

That beau tiful stnrlight n ight is held as a n unforgellablc

mem ory for seventeen Koinonias. On

this nigh t, they becam e active club members during

rough ini tiation ce remonies at Bee Rock. The

club then joined together to be o[ service to others

and enjoy group activities to the utmost.

Cowboys and Indians fl ocked to the pumping

sta tion in the early fall to enjoy an evening of

,""esLern fun at the Koinonia "'VVesLern Pa rLy."

After the couples enjoyed games and food in western

style, a quartet composed o[ club members

highlighted the evening with a sd ection of songs.

The Ramada Inn was the scene [or the formal

"Colonial" banquet. Ray mond Muncy delivered an

appropriate speech on ea rly colon ialism and Dot

Beck sang a selection of songs for the entertainment

of the evening.

To bring to a close an acti ve year of club spirit,

there was a spring outing at a nea rby resort area.

IOINONIA. TOP ROW: Walker !sponsor!. Boothe, Carpenter, Castleman.

n: SECOND ROW: Eldridge. Erskine, Falwell, Ford, Frazier. THIRD ROW:

fNeman, Gilbert, Grant, Grave, Hogan. FOURTH ROW: B. Howell, D.

Howell, Hubbard, Hyde, Jones_ FIFTH ROW: Kee, lamb, McClusky, Mcleon,

C. Massey, J. Massey SIXTH ROW, Pace, Peebl~s, Reaves. Ste-

OFFICER S. Peebles. Pres. ; McKean. Vice-Pres Eldridge. Sec. - Treos ·

Richard Walker. Sponsor .

• yes are on Clair McKean as he stands ready to step to the plate a nd attem pt to execute a scaring run for the Koinonia 's and their fans .


LAMBDA SIGMA

Rain fails to dampen spirits

of Lambda Sigmas on hayride

" And get twelve more dates by Friday or you 'll

be sorry !" This was a familiar sound to the fifteen

submiss ive Lambda Sigma pledges as they began

a week of active pledging. After a week of hard

work, rough initia tion took place at the Starr's

fa rm . This was followed by a formal candlelight

ceremony held in the Bible building.

Tn cli max the fall semester Lambda Sigs and

their dates cnjoyerl a hayride and coo kou t at

Wyldcwnod. Entertainment was provided by memhers

Van H arris, Cecil Ethridge and Glen Cope.

Displaying their capabilities by active participali

on in the Speech Arts Tournament, the Lambda

Sigmas united to win the vYnodson Harding Armstrong

Sweepstakes trophy.

OFFICERS. FALL: Dockery, Pres.; Robinette, Vice· Pres.; Morgon, Sec. ;

Da .... is, Treas . SPRING: Berry. Pres.; love, Vice· Pres.; Cope, Sec.; Forsythe,

Treas.; Bill Rushton , Joe Segraves, Sponsors.

lambda Sigma pledgemosler Glen Cope slfl kes feor in hearls of

worried pledges who ore about 10 sense 'he " urgency" of the ir siluation.

LAMBDA SIGMA. TOP ROW, Rushton !sponsorl. Segraves (sponsor!.

Barnes, Berry , Brock . SECOND ROW : Burns, Carruth, Cooper, Cope, Davis,

Dockery. THIRD ROW: Edge, Elliott , Ethridge, fann, Forsythe . Gammon.

FOURTH ROW: Gardner, Gelfys, Hamilton, Hanna, Harris, Hudkin s, FIFTH

ROW: Hunter, Kn ight, Ku ykendall, Looney, Love , Lyon SIXTH ROW:

Maxon, Millon . Morgan. Mowry, Parrish, Perkins. SEVENTH ROW, Robin

ene. Ruddick . Senn , Starr. StewarT, Towell. EIGHTH ROW, Trent,

Whitby, W ilkenson , W ill iams. D. Young, R. Young.

122


MOHICAN

'Shakey's' song and festivity

lightens mood for gay evening

"H ey, pledge I Today you carry Gali-ti-jo-gypl "

This was the call that beckoned some lucky pledge

as he was entrusted with the wooden Indian for

the day. This and other events constituted pledgeweek

for some thirty Mohican pledges.

"Ye Ole" third fu nction was held at Wyldewood

in mid-October. The Braves and their dates enjoyed

the relaxed atmosphere as they were entertained

by The Agents.

To climax the spring semester a banquet was

held in Little Rock at the Coachman's Inn.

Capable of handling their task, the campus Indians skillfully fead

Benn y, the mighty Biso~ . during exhibi t ion a t a football half-time show.

O FF ICER S. Ha ines, Big Chief.; W. Chandler, li tt le Chief; Lorenz, Scribe;

Moss, Wampum Man; Dean Priest, John Prock, Sponsors.

MOHICAN. TOP ROW: Priest [sponsor), Prock !sponsor), All ison, Borner,

Boker, Bennett, Broderhousen, Brown, M. Chandler, W. Chandler. SECOND

roW: Coburn, Davis, Dyer, Ely, Frazier, French, Fuller, Gray, Haines.

THIRD ROW: l. Harris, M. Harris, Henry, Hite, HodneM , Howard, Howell,

Jeter, Killen, Kirkl in. FOURTH ROW; lodd, lorenz, McAll ister, McGee,

McKenzie, Maddox, Moss, New, Paullin, Pennington. FIFTH ROW, D.

Price, K. Price, Plummer, Ricks, Samanie, D. Simmons, R. Simmons, Sinquefield,

Slreet, Terrell. SIXTH ROW; D. Turner, G. Turner, Von Rheenen,

Vennum. Wolker, West, White, Williams, Winter, Womac, Woodruff.


PIONEERS

Ba nq uet theme honors sponsor

In 'Dedication to Dr. Stevens'

After a week of demonstrating their capabilities

as "pioneers" and a rough initiation at the Verkler

farm, seventeen hardy individuals were aclmitted

to the Pioneer Club.

An autumn evening provided an excellent opportunity

for the Pioneers and their dates to enjoy

the outdoors as they journeyed to Echo Dell for a

weiner roast and a time of togetherness.

As an expression of appreciation, the Pioneers

entitled their banquet "Dedication to Dr. Stevens."

Dr. Clark Stevens, who has served the club many

years as its sponsor, was the honored guest. As a

highlight to the evening Dan Smith provided

musical entertainment.

To bring to a close the year's activities a spnnl4

outing was held at a nearby resort area.

p

~.~

..

EER

The trunk loaded with camping equipment and other supplies, Pioneer

members Charles Prucha and Garry Heath leove for the slog outing

PI ON EERS. TOP ROW ; Stevens !sponsor), Boker, Bornes, Blue. SECOND

ROW: Bowen, Brown , (ulp, Dudley. THIRD ROW: Gambrell, Gear, Headly,

Hea th, Hoadley. FOURTH ROW: McDaniel. McNiel, Porter, Roy, Schoeglen.

FIFTH ROW: Thomas , Tooke , Vincent , Wallace, Whitehead.

OFFICERS . Gambrell, Pres.; Whitehead, Vice.Pres.: Boker, Sec_: Keller.

Treos_: Clark Stevens, Sponsor.

Warming up for a bose hit, Pioneer Jerry Whitehead wails in eager

anticipation for his turn at bot os his teammates cheer for victory.

124


SIGMA TAU SIGMA

Rousing

support

pep band provides

for basketball ga mes

Sigma Tau's became famous this year as the

first club to have their own pep band at a club's

athletic events.

The Ramada Inn in Jacksonville was the scene

for their annual banquet. The members and their

dates were entertained by the Judi Parker Trio

from OBU and Gary Kelly sang some of his

original compositions.

The placing of a bulletin board in the gym to

display track records of previous years was th e

club project of the year for Sigma Tau Sigma.

SIGMA TAU SI GMA. TOP ROW, Sears (sponsor). Boyd, Clark, Costen,

Craig SECOND ROW, Crawford. Erickson, Garner, Green, Griffin. THIRD

ROW: Guerin, Henson, Higbee. Holland. Howard. FOURTH ROW: Jones,

Kelley, Keichline, Lemmon, McDaniel. FIFTH ROW: Laughlin, Neely,

Shenfeld, Stephens. Veara.

OFF ICERS. Clark, Pres.; Keichl ine, Vice· Pres.; Kelley. Sec. ; Griffin, Treas.;

Jock Wood Sears, Sponsor.

Enloying Ihe delicious food served 01 their banquet, Sigma Tou Sigma members eol in eoger anticipation of Ihe entertainment wh ich is to follow.

125


SUB T-16. TOP ROW: Higginbotham (sponsor), Martin (sponsor), Aigee,

Anderson, Bailey, Boles, Borker, Berryhill, Brown, Cook. SECOND ROW:

Crider, Dean, Deaver, Edrington, Ganus, Gloss, Goode, Henry, Higgenbotham,

Holcomb. THIRD ROW: Kerby, lawson, D. Lawyer, M . Lawyer,

Light, Lisle, Logue, McBride, Marlin, Miller. FOURTH ROW: Orr, Paul,

Plemmons, Randolph, Reasons, RiSinge r, Robb, B. Robe rtson, M. Robert·

son, Sears. FIFTH ROW, Shoppley, Sheets, Sloan, Stinnett , Tillmon, Tucke r.

W illard, Wilson, Gory Woodward, Gerold Woodward.

SUB T- 16

Outdoor environment sets the

stage for annual Sub Touting

Chi lly, crisp fall weather makes The hoT dogs cooked over The ope n

fire very Tasty for The Sub 1"s ond Their doles as they enioy the night.

From the beginning of the fall sem ester and con ­

tinuing through the last game of the spring season,

the m en of Sub T -16 were energetic participants

in all interclub sports activities.

On e event which aroused campus-w ide interest

in the fall sem ester was the wr esting of the ragtag

football championship from a rival club.

They chose as their project this year the placing

of a sidewalk from the lily pool to the bell tower.

T o highlight the spring sem ester a banquet was

held which emphasized the them e- " Mardi Gras."

OFFICERS . Barker, Skipper; Robb, First Mole; Algee, Yeoman; Gerold

Woodward, Treos.; Ed Higg inbotham, Wilt Martin, Sponsors.

126


,

TNT

/

TNT'explosives' unite powerto

'blast off' for softball trophy

The returning club m embers renewed old fri endships

with a stag outing h eld a t Dr. Ba les' farm at

t he beginning of the fall sem ester .

Through vigorou s participation in sports acti vities,

the T NT's won acclaim as they received the

lar ge club softball championship.

Handsom e n ew emblem s of red and gray decorated

the club blazers.

As a highlight to the year, T NT m ade the final

paym ent on the Intramura l Sports Rull etin Boa rd .

faithfu lly wearing his club's pledge symbol. the explosive sl ick of

TNT, pledge Fred Bai ley humbly seeks the signature of Kyle Smock.

OffiCERS. David son, Pres.; Blucke r, Vice-Pres.; Pierce, Sec.; Don Smi th.

Treo s.; Joseph Pryor, Virg il law ye r, Sponsors.

TNT. TOP ROW : lawyer (sponsor!. Pryo r (sponsor), Babb, Boiley, Chorles

rd, (hesler Ba ird, Belew, Jeff Black, John Black, Brucke r. SECOND

lOW: 8rQlJ Cloer, Curry, Do/e, Doniel, Davidson, Fie lds, Fosler, Fouss,

mpton. THIRO ROW Gowen, Griffith, Guild, Hargrove, Hea rd , He n-

drix, Johnson, lee, McCauley, McFarland. FOURTH ROW, Moore. Muir,

Odel l. O'Neal, Pettigrew , Pierce, Prestridge. Sheehy, Dan Smith, Dennis

Smi th, FIFTH ROW, Smock, Sorrells, St raughn, Tipton, 'ion Rhee nen,

Vaughan, Woodwa rd , White, Williams, Word.


CLUB QUEENS AND BEAUX

Activities of queens and beaux

augment varied club functions

Christmas, birthdays, Valentines - all give per ­

fect "excuses" for clubs to do something nice for

their favorite. Beaux and queens are always able to

find a good deed to do, too. While the ladies are not

adept at coaching m ale intramural sports they are

loyal suppor ters of the teams by regular gam e attendance.

By the sa me token the guys ex cell in

directing athletic acti vity and usually leave the

" kitchen departm ent" chores to their favorite ladies.

Each club reserves the right to claim that its

choice is the best and reveals this to others by the

various ways they select to honor him or her -

with a gift of appreciation and by giving them that

"red carpel" treatment daily.

By driving the Ju Go Ju Homecoming cor, club

beau William Tucker demonstrates his helpfulness.

Ju Go Ju club beau Mike Plummer uses his vasl knowledge of basketball

10 point Oul and correct the mi stakes of his learn 01 half·time .

W aiting for the Petit Jean photog rapher 10 to ke thei r

Queen pictures ore Ann Hedrick and Fra ncene Gass.

Jim Andlf$on

Beta Tau Gomma

linda Byrd

Sigma Tou Sigma

Tana McDonald

Kappa Sigma Kappa

Joan Ritchie

Frater Sodoli,

Ken Starr

Delto Chi Omego

128


Tom Blucker

Koppa Phi

Carol Bonnell

Chi Sigma Alpha

Kay Bo nne ll

Alpha Eps ilon Chi

Billye Bronson

Theta Alpha Gamma

Je rry Brown

Zeta Rho

Phil Dixon

los Companeras

Sonny Guild

Mu Eta Adelphian

Ann Hedri ck

Alpha Phi Kappa

Jo Ann Kelly

Delta iota

Roger McCown

WHC

Don Medley

Kappa Kappa Kappa

Bill Mo$S

Phi Delto

Garry Parrish

Theta Psi

Paula Peacock

Sub T-16

Carol Prucha

lambda Sigma

Sherman Shewmake r

OEGE

Dwayne Van Rheenan

Omega Phi

Gary Si mpson

Kappa Della

linda Williams

Galaxy

Dan Smith

Regina

Su e Wilson

TNT

David Sm ith

GATA

Arnold Winte r

Zeta Phi Zeta

Sandi Smith

Pioneer

Jere Woodward

Ko Jo Ka i

129


The enthusiasm and genuine interest of the married students is see n deorly os the ·TAG.wogon · rolls by in the onnuol Homecoming doy porod!

THETA ALPHA GAMMA

TAG rings in New Year with

celebration in Emerald Room

T he year was full of social activities for TAG.

T o begin the activities a potluck supper was h eld in

the courtyard between the apartments and served

as a li me fo r r('ncwing- old acqua intances a nn

making nc\,\' fri ends.

In la te Oc tober, a HallO\\'een party with costume

judging, ghos t stories, and kiddy games was held

in the din ing hall at Camp W yldewood.

To highlight the y uletide season, a Christmas

ba nquet was held a t the Rendezvous Restaurant.

Virg il Lawyer delivered an entertaining speech to

the couples and Pa t Dykes entertained w ith piano

sdcctions.

Charades, paper hats, and whistles were characteristic

of the New Year's Eve celebration held in

the .Emerald Room . This evenin,,; of gaiety was

enjoyed by all.

H elping a need y family at Christmas was the

service project of the club. M embers took food and

toys to the family to make the season m orc joyful.

Other activitics enjoyed throughout the year

were the Valentine party, a bowling party. and the

spr in,,; banquet held a t the Ram ada Inn.

TAG . TOP ROW, N. Pryor (sponsorJ. Beck, Breeden, B. Bronson, G. Bran·

son. SECOND ROW, BreedeJl, Bucchi, C. Corison, J. Corlson, Cunning.

hom. THIRD ROW: Curtis, L. Dunn, S. Dunn, Dykes, Gibson. FOURTH

ROW, Hiner, House, Martin, Monroe, Murray. FIFTH ROW, Nevil, S.

North, T. North , Pounds, Rossell. SIXTH ROW, Corol Rudolph, Charles

Rudolph, G. Sizemore, S, Sizemore, Smith. SEVENTH ROW, Thomas

Thomason, Von Blair, Voce, Wright

OffiCERS. Monroe, Pres; T. North, Vice·Pres.; Thomas, Sec.; Trevo ond

Neole Pryor, Sponsors.

130


BETA TAU GAMMA

Shimmering 'flappers' revIve

lively style of 'Roaring 20' s'

The m embers of Beta Tau Gamma became imaginative

to work up cos tu mes to revive the "roaring

twenties" for their fall informal function. The

"shimmering flappers' 'and their dates enjoyed

an evening of gaiety and entertainment.

Fifteen Beta Tau Gamma "clods" went through

a week of being inferior creatures and introducing

thei r black stuffed "Thermos trockamortimers" to

many, many people only to complete the period

as equals and club sisters after a beautiful, candlelighted

formal initiation at their sponsor's home,

Mrs. Ruth Bearden. Other "cloddy" activities of the

week included writing descriptive poems about

pledgemistresses and entertaining them with a

tantalizing and spicy pizza supper.

A formal banquet and a spring outing were

planned to climax the activities of the year .

TAU GAMMA. TOP ROW: Bea rden (sponsor). Adams, Arnold,

SE1 0ND ROW: Craig, DeWoody, Dixon, Downing. THIRD ROW:

. Hamilton, Jester, Johnston. FOURTH ROW: leroux, M cBurney,

B Null FIFTH ROW: K. Null. Richey, Rodgers. Salners. SIXTH

Stonden. Studeboker, Townsd in. Young .

OFFICERS. FALl: Arnold, Pres.; Jester, Vice-Pres.; Grimes, Sec.; Richey,

Treas. SPRING: Dixon. Pres.; Jester, Vice-Pres.; Hamilton, Sec.; Richey,

Treas.; Rulh Bearden. Sponsor.

up a cor for the annuol Homecoming parade gives Marilyn Grimes ond Morgoret Arnold the opportunity 10 demonstrate their artistic ability.


DELTA CHI OMEGA

'Happy Birthday' rings out as

Delta Chi's celebrate founding

" Ilappy Birthday" rang out in December when

th e Delta Chi's celebraten the birthday of their

club with a formal banquet. Paper hats, horns, and

whistles were used to se t the gay mood for the

evening. Entertainment \yas furnish ed by two of

the club m embers - Janet Sta ton sa ng while Ja ne

\ Va tson aCCOln panied h er on the accordion.

N ineteen "vannits" became acti ve club I1lCI11

bel'S a ft er a n unrorgettable informal in iti a tio n a nd

a n impressive candlelig-ht ceremon y at th C' homC'

of their club sponsor.

Larry Grirrith was elected club beau for the

spring- se mester a nd was honoT('d a t a spag-h eui

slIppcr ani! ho o t c l1 a nn ~-.

OFFICERS . FALl: Park, Pres.; Swann, Vice· Pres.; Swann, Sec.; Wotson,

Treos. SPRING, Swann, Pres.; C. Jackson, Vice.Pres.; Thomas, Sec.;

M, Davis, Treas.; Belly Davis, Sponsor.

DELTA CHI OMEGA. TOP ROW; Davis (sponsor), Ables, Be ll, Castell ,

Conway. SECOND ROW: M. Davis, S. Davis, Dimuzio, Everett, Hill.

THIRD ROW: Ishmael, C. Jackson, J. Jackson, Kimbro, Miller, FOURTH

ROW: Murry, Noblitle, Park, Prestridge, Setliff, Stolon. FIFTH ROW,

Striettemeir, Swann, Thomas, J, Watson, N. Watson, Wright.

In anxIOus anTiCipat ion of t he upcoming function, These Delta Chi's prove that making decoraTions is almost as much fun as the banquet itself.

132


lime mea ns pleasurable moments for Galo's as they discuss pia ns for the fu ture activjties scheduled 10 lake place during The sprin9 semeste r.

GATA

TOP ROW: Baggell (sponsor), Adoir, Amis, Botes, Bradsher.

ROW: Byers, Cooke, Courtney, Cranford, Crawford. THIRD ROW:

. Howell , Paine, Parker, Partezono. FOURTH ROW: Penix, Reeves ,

Searcy, Stafford, Taylor. FIFTH ROW: Wotobe, Watson , Wei­

WiII"oms, Wolfe , Wood

Submissive 'Muds' join veteran

members to enhance club spirit

Obeying pledgemistresses, standing on tip toes.

wearing bright beanies. a nd watering flag poles

- these are the things that remind twelve GATA

pledges of last fall's pledgeweek. At the ccmclusion

of the w eek the pledges wer e instructed in the

club's aims at the formal cerem onies held in the

home of the sponsor, Mrs. Baggett.

Christmas came early for the members and

their dates as the annual Christmas party was

held at the pumping station . An evergreen tree.

red lights, and a jolly Santa Claus s ~rve n as decor·

ation for the festive occasion .

" A Touch of Gold" greeted GATA couples at

their March 19 banquet at the Augusta Inn. These .

and other functions rounded out their acti vities.

OFFICERS. FALl: Bradsher, Pres .; Howell, Vice· Pres.; Cra wford, Sec.;

Reiboldt, Treos. SPRING: Howell, Pres. ; Reiboldt , Vice· Pres.; Tedford,

Sec.' Parker, Treos_; Jeannette Baggett, Sponsor.

133


!ntricale sle ps a nd postel colors cha racterized the trad itiona l w inding of t he Ma y pole which a nnou nced the arrival of spring at Ha rd ing College

JU GO JU

Dramatic talents of pledges

exploited during the final rites

JU GO J U. TOP ROW : Sharp !sponsor!, Barnes, Browner, Butler, Camp.

SECOND ROW: G. Cobb, R Cobb, Darter, Dixon, Evans. TH IRD ROW:

Forbess, Head, Hed rick, Heg'J ie, Holland . FOURTH ROW, Johnson, light,

Marks. Murphy, Peacock, Pearce. FIFTH ROW , Petty, Smith, Storli ng,

Tipps. Vonn, Yates

"W e're Ju Go Ju cutie, cutie, cutie pies!" rang

out across th e campus as twelve girls began a week

of pledging. Following formal initiation at the

home of Mrs. Thompson, the Ju Go Ju's began a

year of fun and hard work.

The fall semester was highlighted by a banquet

at Kelly's Restaurant, which promoted the them e

"Friendship is Warmth." Amid holly, red ribbons,

and candlelight the couples enjoyed smor gasbord

and the melodies provided by Dot Beck.

T he traditional May Fete, a chili supper, and an

all-day ou ting completed the roster of activities

for the spring semester.

OF FI CERS . FALL: Smith, Pres.; Camp, Vice. Pres.; Forbess. Sec.; BU lle r,

Treos. SPR! NG: Yales, Pres.; Camp, Vice· Pres.; Hedrick, Sec.; R. Cobb,

Treos.; Jane Sharp, Sponsor.

134


KAPPA DELTA

Lowly pledges step to active

status at candlelight ceremony

Twelve industrious Kappa Della pledges clad

1n lh e- ir loy al gray and w h ite costumes began a

busy week of pledging in early October. The

longed-fol' end of the week was cl imaxed by a

cand lelight ce remony in the H er itage Hoom . After

the pledges were formally initiated they each received

a p;a rdinia corsage. their club fl ower.

"Drcam s of Christmas' set the scene fo r Kappa

Delta's ba nquet wh ich was h eld a t Kelly's Restaur'ant

in Bald Kn ob on lovem ber 26. Angcl hair

m ingled with greenery and a kissi ng ball of mistletoe

added to the festi ve atmosphere. Jerry Starr

del i ve red a humorous speech and Dot Beck gave

a g-a lamusical contribution .

The traditional Hawaiian Luau, co mplete with

mlill muus. was held in late sprinp;.

DELTA . TOP ROW: Boyce, Brown, Chitwood. B. Cooper, S. Cooper,

ROW, Dismuke, Felch, Fenley, Ferrell. Hitchens. THIRD ROW:

Holt. Hunnicu tt, Jacques, Kelley, Koger. FOURTH ROW: Larkins,

Neiderer, Owens, Pierce. Principe. FIFTH ROW: Rice, Riggs,

Wa, t, Wheat, Wright

O FF ICERS. FALl: Kelley, Pres.; Walt, Vice·Pres.; Boyce, Sec.; Hunnicutt,

Treas. SPRING: Wait, Pres.; Dismuke, Vice·Pres.; Felch, Sec.; Hanna,

Treas.; Mrs. John E. Berryhill Sponsor

and greenery lend a romantic atmosphere to the Kappa Delta 's " Dreams of Christmas' banquet as Dot Beck sings a variety of songs.


KAPPA KAPPA KAPPA

Gophers dig through pledge

week to be active T ri-Kappa's

The gold KKK signifies the key to lasting friendships

and Tri-Kappa member s agree that their

associations and activities together h ave generated

such fri endships.

This year sixteen n ew "gopher s" wer e added to

the club at a candlelight cer em ony h eld in the

home of their sponsor, Mrs. Ganus.

Wyldewood in mid-November set the scene for

the annual third function. W einers cooked over

an open fire, games, a hootenanny, and a closing

devoti on al all helped make the evening a success.

" Pl anning a Chapel Program" was a difficult task

for Tri-Kappa's as was shown in the annual chapel

progra m.

An outing and Rn "Under the Sea" banquet

rounded out th e year's activities.

KAPPA KAPPA KAPPA . TOP ROW: Gonus (sponsor), Adamson, Bixle r,

Brad ford, Burton. SECOND ROW: Clary, Colemon, Cronin, Deay, Del ong.

THIRD ROW: Erwin, Galyean, Graddy, Gregory, Hendrix. FOU RTH ROW:

Krouse, LaFevor, Lee, lindell, Mohon, Mears. FIFTH ROW: Mimms,

Mitchell . Pitner, Scroggins, Spurlock, Teale.

OFfiCERS. FALL : Galyean, Pres.; Pitner, Vice-Pres.; Bradford, Sec.; Cronin ,

Trea s. SPRING : Galyean, Pres. ; Pitner, Vice· Pres.; Bradford, Sec .; Le­

Fevor, Treas . Louise Go nus, Sponsor.

Vickie Mitchell proves that It's a Womans World" as she portrays the port of William Shakespeare in fhe reading of a famous quotation.

136


DIIIgenlly spending Iheiraher·len" sludy lime preparing for Iheir coming banquel, Ihese Kappa Phi"s appear engrossed in making linoleum prinls.

lAPPA PH I. TOP ROW: Allmon [sponsor), Ashlon, Aull, A. Barrelf.

SECOND ROW, 11:. Barrelt. Barry, Beavers, Bowlby. THIRD ROW: Calion,

Chambers, Chesler, Christy, Craig. FOURTH ROW: Freeman, Greenowoy.

Handley, Hawkins, Holt. FIFTH ROW: lawrence, leckliler, Mobley,

Hogel, Sells SIXTH ROW: B. Smilh, K. Smith, Stovall, Whatley, Williams.

KAPPA PHI

Theme for Valentine banquet

set as 'Candlelight and Roses'

Twelve very lowly worms crawled bravely

throu gh pledge week and a trial before a kangaroo

court to becom e active, full-fledged Ka ppa Phi's.

The pledges were inducted at an impressive candleligh

ted ceremony which was held at the h ome of

their sponsor, Mrs. Altman.

Tn mid-November club members and their dates

spent an evening out under the stars as' they took

a hayride to W yldewood. After a cookout the

co uples hiked to Bee Rock for a devotional.

"Candlelight and Roses" was the them e for the

annual banquet held February 14 at the Augusta

Inn. The m embers and their dates were entertained

by Dan Smith as a highlight to the evening.

OFFICERS . FALl: Barry, Pres.; Smith, Vice·Pres.; Lecldiler, Sec.; Nagel,

Treas. SPRING: B. Smilh, Pres .; Hawkins, Vice· Pres.; leckliler, Sec.;

Nagel , Treas.; Barbara Altman, Sponsor.

137


To Ko Jo Kai

Chris Carpenter skillful handling of the basketball and a careful aim are important fOClors in her efforts to raise the score of her feam.

KO JO KAt

Crimson blazers adorn campus

as Kojies begin pledgeweek

KO JO KAI. TOP ROW, Tucker (sponsor), Balthrop, Blair, Bloomberg

SECOND ROW: Bradford, Bryson, Carpenter, Chapman. THIRD ROW:

Daniel, Dean, Hom, Kline. FOURTH ROW: Mason, Masters, Munn, Perry.

FIFTH ROW: Philbrick, Prucha, Renfro, Robb. SIXTH ROW: Spencer, Viles

Witowski. Young.

Fourteen eager pledges donned red blazers in

early October as they became prospective Kojies.

A t the hom e of their sponsor, Mrs. Tucker. they

were formally inducted into the club.

The scen ic beauty of Petit Jean Sta te Park added

the fi nal touch to a day of fun shared by Kojies

and thei r da tes in a fall outing. Appetites whetted

by va rious acti vities such as hiking and boa ting

were sa ti sfied by hot dogs cooked over an open fire.

Valentines and candlelight set a romantic mood

for the February banquet which was held a t the

Augusta Inn. To climax this en ch anted evening.

Dan Smith sang and the gentlem en were presented

w ith boxes of Valentine candy.

A third function was held near the end of the

spri ng semester to climax the acti vi ti es of the year.

OFFICERS. FALl: Prucha, Pres.; Philbrick, Vice·Pres.; Hom. Sec.; Daniel,

Treas. SPRING: Hom, Pres.; Kline, Vice.Pres.; Bryson, Sec.; Renfro, Treas.;

Ermal Tucker, Sponsor.

138


LAS COMPANERAS

In step with club loyalty song

\ roaches' march, infest campus

W COMPANERAS . TOP ROW: Simmons (sponsor!, Alexander, Argo,

Bisbee, Boyd. SECOND ROW: Brown, Bryant, Crone, Forrest, Harris.

HIRO ROW , Helm, Herbst, Jnckson. Johns, Martin. FOURTH ROW: Mauck,

FIFTH ROW, Sharp, Smith , Stauffer,

"Hurrah fo r LC' was su ng by the lowly

"roaches" as they faithfully m arch ed across ca m ­

pus each morning to please their dem anding pledgemistresses.

A rough initiation a t 'VVyldewood ended

the per iod of trial for the pledges, and they later

promised to uphold the honor of the clu b In a

candlelight cerem ony .

The Su gar Plum Fairy, tin soldiers_ and

numerous other fa iryland toys developed the delightful

Christmas banquet th eme of " Nutcracker

Suite" to highlight the activities of the year. The

LCs a nd their guests were taken from fa iryland

to fol kland by Syn etle Hubba rd w ho entertained

the group by singing a selection of fol ksongs. Dr.

H. T . Clar k delivered a speech and showed a group

of short, colorful films to the stuffed allenders.

The club's annual Spanish Su pper was held in

Ihe spring a nd an outing was planned 10 end the

acti vities of 111 C year.

(~

OFFICERS . FALl: Terry. Pres.; Boyd, Vice - Pres.; Mauck, Sec.; Argo, Treas

SPRING: Mauck, Pres.; Boyd, Vice· Pres , Bryant , Sec .. Argo , Treas.

Mrs. Russell Simmons, Sponsar.

o,.n house provided an opportunity for lC's to become acquainTed with the new women students and 10 meeT prospeCTS for club membership,


MU ETA ADELPHIAN

Men become seamstresses at

old-fashioned country supper

A hayride out under the stars led to an evening

of fu n and entertainment for the MEA's and their

dates. Arriving at the pumping sta tion, they

quickly consumed a pot of old-fashioned stew. The

hi ghlight of the evening came when the gentlemen

took needle and thread in h and to finish aprons

wh ich their dates had so graciously consented to

m ake for them . Tired but h appy, the weary

cou ples climbed on the hay wagon to return from

their evening of delightful fun .

Valentine's Day brought " Hearts In Tune" to

set the m ood of their banquet. Carol Byers and

Darrell Chitty presented a selecti on of son gs to

m ake the evening even more m emorable.

OFFI CER S. FAll: Wilson, Pres.; Valentine, Vice· Pres.; Karnes, Sec.; Grif·

fin, Treas . SPRING: Griffin, Pres .; B. Bonnerl , Vice· Pres .; Sims, Sec.;

Rogers, Treos. ; lois Vines, Sponsor.

Slopping 01 The desk to sign ou l before leaving for a bunking part y,

These M EA's anticipate on enjoyable evening of frolicking and fun .

MU ETA ADELPHIAN . TOP ROW, Ayers, B. Bonnell, C. Bonnell, K. Bon·

nell. SECOND ROW: Brewer, Bridges, Brown, Busby. THIRD ROW: Davidson,

Dowdey, Griffin, Grjffith. FOURTH ROW: Jones, Karnes, Maddox,

Norry. FI FTH ROW, Rogers, Scott, Shannon, Simpson , Sims. SIXTH ROW:

Smith, Volentine, WaH, Word, Wilson.

Concentration appears eTChed on the faces of these MEA·s as they

actively cheer their teammates on to a viCTory in This volleyball game

.

140


time is on en,oyoble time for Oege's as they discuss plans for the future events which are to toke place during the sp ring semester.

Benson. Sroderick, Cope, Corter. THIRD ROW: Deacan, Fl ippen , Houtz,

milOn, Joh nson FOURTH ROW: Jones, Kelton, Loveless. McCullough .

SIXTH ROW:

OEGE

Hayride out under the stars

highlights fall fun for OEGE

The fall weather and beautiful scenery were

enjoyed by the Oege's and their da tes at a cookout

and hayride at Ca mp W yldewood. The group en ­

joyed feasting on chili, playing gam es, and singing

songs around the campfire. The evening was high ­

lighted with a devotional arou nd the dy ing ember s

of an expiring fire.

Christmas brought the club sisters together a t

the hom e of Mrs. Bills for a "white elephant"

party. They exchanged gifts and presented a

sweater to the club beau , Sherman Shewmaker.

. The Oege's and their guests journeyed to Rome

for an evening- of entertainment and adventure.

Peggy Flippen, with Janice Barker accompan ying,

sa ng a selection of songs from "Rome Adventure."

T o bring the acti vities to a close, the Oege's

retreated to a nearby resort for a day of hiking,

boa ting_ and campfire-coo ked food,

OFFICERS. FAll: Benson, Pres.; Cope, Vice ·Pres .; Stogner, Sec.; Turney .

Treos, SPRING: Deacon, Pres.; Turney . V ice.Pres .; N . Ashley, Sec. ; R.

Ashley. Treos. ; Sora Bills, Sponsor.

141


Ch ristmas time provides a n opportuni ty fo r Omega Phi's to give club beau Dwayne Va n Rh eenen a stocking st uffed with goodies for Christmas.

OMEGA PHI

'Kiddy' costumes characterize

theme for gay third function

OMEGA PHI. TOP ROW: Atteberry (sponsor), Anderson, Binegar, Black,

Chambers. SECOND ROW: Cohen, Dasher, Dean, A. Garlock, D. Garlock

THIRD ROW: Garret, Heid, Hendrix, Howard, E. Huddleston. FOURTK

ROW: J. Huddleston, L. Huddleston, Humphreys, Nuske, Parker. FIFTH

ROW: Rucker, Rushing, Shaw, Turner, Vaughan.

Sixteen lowly" finites" closed out a busy week

of pledging with rough initiation in the College

Park followed by the fonnal initiation a t the h om e

of Mrs. Atteberry. They joined forces with the

veteran members to compete in a year of active

participation in club sports and activities.

"The Farmer in the Dell," " Drop the Hankerchief,"

and other juvenile games were played by

Omega Phi's and their dates at the annual Kiddy

Party held at the pumping station.

As their project members presented the Omega

Phi Scholarship Award to the club with the high est

cumulative grade point average.

OFFICERS. FALL: Binegar, Pres.; Vaughn, Vice-Pres.; Humphreys, Sec.;

Dasher, Treas. SPRING: Chambers, Pres.; Vaughn, Vice-Pres,; Shaw,

Sec,; Howard, Treas.: Ruth Atteberry, Sponsor.

142


PHI DELTA

Phi Delta

week to

'rats ' endure trying

become members

" When we are initiated, then we will be appreciated"

was a common feeling of thirteen " rats"

as they endured the hardships of pledgeweek. At

the close of the week the pledges were instructed in

the ideals of the club at the home of their sponsor.

Mrs. Neale Pryor.

In the fall the Phi Delta's and their dates

journeyed to scenic Petit Jean State Park for the

annual outing. After hiking a long footpaths and

climbing mountain slopes the couples satisfier!

their appetites with a cookout over an open fire.

Enthusiasm was sparked within the club

throughout the year as they acti vely participater!

in club sports.

The year's activities were climaxed by a banquet

and third function held in the spring.

PMI DELTA. TOP ROW:Pryor !sponsor), Allmon, Bennett, Burke, Ch roniste r

SECOND ROW, Clark, Dickerson, Ditsleof, Henderson, Hollomon. THIRD

ROW: Kincade, Krope , Low, Pate, Phillips. FOURTH ROW: Poller, Pruitt,

Roten. S. Rolen , Rouse, Sondley. FIFTH ROW: Scruggs, Staggs, Taylor,

OFFICFRS. FAll: Phillips, Pres.; S. Rolen, Vice-Pres.; Rouse, Sec.; Dilslear,

Treas. SPRING: Rouse, Pres; Pruitt, Vice-Pres.; Wilhite, Sec.; Clark,

Treas.; Treva Pryor, Sponsor.

ok ng a breok from the ir tiring pledging actiVities, these Phi

Delto " rots " discuss possible methods of revenge for tyrannical pledgemistresses.


REGINA

Reginas take to the hills to

climax busy week of pledging

A rainy October day found the Reginas and

their dates at Petit Jean State Park enjoying fun

and froli c in the mountains. Hikers followed the

long footpath down to Cedar Falls while some

couples visited "Vinrock Farm. Hungry appetites

wcre sati sfied by "sloppy joe's."

At the beg inning of pledgeweek thirteen "regal"

pledges crowned tlwmsclves as they became lowly

subservants to their pledgemistresses.

"Shangri-Ia" suggested an unusual theme for

a late February banquet held at Bill's Restaurant.

Tables for two along with the candlelight provided

a romantic atmosphere. The evening was climaxed

with a performance of the " "Vorlds of Shakespeare"

by Julie Huddleston and Andy Saunders.

REGINA . TOP ROW, Pryor (sponsor), Atteberry, Barker, Brown, Byrd.

SECOND ROW, Clark, (Iosterman, Gillean, Grandi, Hall. THIRD ROW,

Hankins, Hawk ins, Herndon, Holder, Hyde, Ingram. FOURTH ROW,

Jones , Johnson, ledbetter, lemon, Lloyd , Martin. FIFTH ROW, Medearis,

Mullins, Parks, Reeder, Sewell, WrighT

Of.fICERS. FALl: Lloyd, Pres ; Grandi, Vice· Pres.; Hyde, Sec.; Atteberry,

Treas. SPRING, Grandi, Pres.; Mullins, Vice·Pres. ; Brown , Sec. ; Hyde,

Treas. ; Bessie Moe Pryor, Sponsor

Regina 's Nancy Ingram, Re l ::J lloyd, Debbie Janes, ond her dale Pol Barker pause momentarily as they hike along mounTain Trails of Petit Jeon.


their efforts in a succeuful allempt to cantrol the basketball, the Theta Psi team exercised the type of cooperation required ta Win games.

THETA PSI

PSI. TOP ROW: Storr (sponsor), Bell, Bradford, F. Bush. SECOND

: Dooley, Eckerberg, Eddy, Focks. THIRD ROW: Green, Hollis, Kee,

FOURTH ROW: lasley, lewis, McClaren, Mathis. FIFTH ROW,

, H. Robbins, K. Robbins, Smi th. SIXT H ROW: Stafford, Stanley,

Thompson , Wolf

Pins fall and scores climb as

group participation pays off

Tn early October thirteen eager " rabbits" hopped

a bout the campus as they humbly served pledgemistresses.

The week was climaxed by formal initiation

which was held at the home of Mrs. Jen y

Sta rr. The pledges quickly joined forces with the

active members and the club's eager spirit led

t hem to the winning of the bowling championship.

En thusiastic su pport was shown by Theta Psi

Ihis year in the intramural sporLs prop;ram in

which Lhere was good partic ipation in the various

activiLies.

The year has been highlighted by frequent gettogethers

and bunking parties at the home of

Barbara Thompson.

At the beginning of the second semester plans

were made for-the spring banquet.

OffiCER S. FALl: Bush, Pres.; H. Robbins, Vice· Pres.; Lewi s, Sec.; Stanley,

Treas. SPRING: Green, Pres.; Focks . Vice -Pres .; Petway, Sec .; Stanley,

Treos .; Befly Storr. Sponsor.

145


Tofebts joi ned by Mrs. Wilson , their sponsor, soy " hello" 10 meel and greet t he incoming women students who "isited their display to get acquainted

TOFtBT

Eleven \ toads' now members

after having a bunking party

"Hey. toad. come clean my room~ :' was a

familiar phrase heard during pledgeweek. For the

entire week eleven lowly pledges received su ch

orders for operation. At the close of this "eventful"

week the hard workers were treated to a

bunking party at W yldewood and then were formally

initiated into the club at the hom e of their

sponsor, Mrs. Wilson.

Anxious for the holiday season to arrive early.

Torebt members and their dates journeyed to a

nea rby restaurant for an evening of "Season 's

Greeting." Three club members sa ng carols and

:vir. Gene T albert spoke.

As their project for the year the mem bers sent

a monetary contribution to the Paral\ould Christi an

Children's Home.

TOFEBT. TOP ROW: Wilson !sponsorl. Allen, Barnes, Britton, Brown.

SECOND ROW: Carpenter, Chambliss, Clark, Coyne, Da"is. THIRD ROW

Duer, Gor,sner, Gi bson, Grimes, Hendrix. FOURTH ROW: Hulell, lomb.

l earned, McCloud, Nelms, N ick. FIFTH ROW: Ogle, Rosebeary, Son·

derson. Thomas, Tippins . Wilson

OFFICERS. FALl: Davis, Pres.; McCloud. Vice·Pres.; Allen, Sec.; Coyne,

Treas. SPRING: learned, Pres.; Nelms, Vice.Pres.; Clark, Sec.; Duer, Treos .;

Mrs Murrey Wilson . Sponsor

146


WHC

Novel 'beatnik' idea utilized

by WHC's for third function

One of the oldest clubs on campus began an active

year of participation as the presen t m embers were

joined by seventeen pledges. They were instructed

in the club traditions at a candlelight ceremony

held at the h ome of Mrs. Cox, their sponsor.

In the fall the WHC's and their dates enjoyed

a beatnik party at tJle pumping sta tion . Pizza,

coconut bobs, a nd spontaneous entertainmen t highlighted

tJl e evening.

In the Valentine atmosphere of February 12 the

members and their da tes attended a banquet centered

around the theme of "H earts and Roses."

Entertainment consisting of both folk and popular

songs was sung by Carol Byers and Darrell Chitty.

Au st in, Bell s, COin , Camp.

OND ROW , Creech, Ford, Hancock, Hunt. TH IRD RO W : Jewell, lawlock

lor. McDonald. FOURTH ROW: Madden, Norris. Perry , Posv ic.

ROW- Price. M Smith , S. SmiTh , W rig hT .

OFF IC ERS, FAll: M cDonald, Pre s. ; M . Smi th, Vice· Pres .; Hunt, Sec.;

Lock lar, Treos. SPR ING : McDonold , Pre s. ; M . SmiTh , V ice-Pres ; Hunt,

Sec.; l ockla r. Treas.; Mrs. Bill y Roy Cal( , Sponsor.

congen Ial smiles and a worm friendl iness cha racterize W HC" s M ary Al ice Sm iTh and l inda Robi nson as They welcome visi tors at open house


lET A PHI lET A

Breaking of Valentine pinata

showers the guests with treats

The breaking of the Valentine pinata was the

highlight of the Zeta Phi third function. After

the pinata was broken, each gentleman sc rambled

to find his very own valentine and to gather bits

of goodies. After the excitement of the pinata

breaking, the group gather ed around the fireplace

fo r informal singing. The function was held at the

home of Cindy Watts.

Eighteen pledges becam e active club members

during a formal initiation at the home of Miss Bell.

"Golden Holly" decorated Kelly's Grill for the

cl ub's annual Christmas banquet. The couples

were entertained with a speech by Billy Ray Cox

and music by The Agents. To climax the evening,

each girl presented her date with a humorous g ift.

ZETA PHI ZETA . TOP ROW : Bell hponsar), Bornes, Brock, Burchfield,

Chisum. SECOND ROW: Clar k, Crowell, Cudd, Donley, Dorman. TH IRD

ROW: Emanuel, Hemingw ay, Hoggon, Hudson, Manning . FOURTH ROW·

Morr in, M iller, Price, Rowl and, Si ms FIFTH ROW, Spears, Stell , Turner,

Watt s, W ill ia ms , W oolard

OFfiCERS . FAll: Donley, Pre~.; W oolard, Vice· Pres.; Martm, Sec., Row

land, Treas SPRI NG, Woolard, Pres· Spears. V;ce·Pres- M iller Sec

Walts. Treos Winne Bell Sponsor

E)(lend,ng a friendly w elcome to fr esh man girls as they come through the line ot open house, These

Zeta Phi's are typical of the Hording spirit


to utilize their pre-game defense loclic s,

the Zeta Rho girl s exert their moximum effort in on ottempl to gain a victory for their sociol dub.

ZETA RHO

IHO . TOP ROW : MU llcy (sponsor), Bolentme, Boll, Bells, Cobb.

ROW: England , Fortner, Grange, Holey, Holeman. THIRD ROW

. loney, lester, l ittlejohn, McAllister. FOURTH ROW: McMackin,

Pearce, Pierce, Pentecost . FIFTH ROW: Pharr, Sears, Barbaro

_'''~''''''y Shanks . Sheehy, Taylor

'Go Zeta Rhd resounds across

campus as pledge week starts

"Go Zeta Rho !" This unforgellable so ng for

twelve Zeta Rho " zugs" rang out loud and clear

over the campus during pledge \\' e~ k . After a tiring

week of pledging, the submissive pled ge~ became

active members of the club during an inducti on

ceremony at the home of their club sponso r.

A fall outing on beautiful Petit Jea n mountain

served as a time to unite the club sisters. They enjoyed

tramping through the woods and looking at

the colorful fall scenery.

The members of Zeta Rho joined with their club

brothers, TNT, for a festive evening of Christmas

caroling. Upon returning to the campus. the Christmas

carolers gather ed in the Emerald Boom to

feast on lucious pizza .

OFFICERS. FAll: Klrkbnce, Pres, Marteney Vlce·Ples. Tay lor, Sec;

Pierce, Treos SPRING: Hoby, Pres McAllisTer, Vice-Pres lesfer, Sec

Sears, Treos.- Eloise Muncy Sponsor

149


SENIOR OFFICERS. Pct Hile, Vice President; W. F. Rushton, Sponsor; Koy

Crowford, Secretary; Tom Blucker, President; Bob Gilliam, Sponsor.

SENIORS

Graduating


seniors

follow paths of excellence

REGINA SPIRIT AWARD

DWAYNE VAN RHEENEN

Serving this year as president of the Student

Associa tion of Harding College, Dwayne Van

Hheenen has had many opportunities to demonstrate

his qualities of character and his outstanding

ability ·as a leader. Dedicated to the aims and objecti

ves of Christi an education, he has exemplified

through his words and his actions the true spirit

of Harding College. The sustained ovation he received

from visiting dignitaries following his

speech on behalf of the student body at the inauguration

of President Ganus in September recognized

the masterful job h e had done on bringing

greetings to the new president. Although quiet and

unassuming by nature, his high sen se of r esponsibility,

excellent judgment, courageous leadership,

superior scholarship, and genuine Christian character

have made him the almost unanimous choice

for the 1966 Regina Spirit Award presented annually

by the Regina Social Club to the senior who

evidences most clea rly the true Harding spirit.

152


RICHARD A. ABSHIRE, Delight, Ark.; Business Administration; Beta Phi Kappa

1,2,3,4; Class Pres. 2; S.A. Cabinet 3; SNEA 2,3,4, Vice· Pres. 4; Bison Boosters

2,3; Pte-Med 1,2; Science Club I; Young Democrats 3,4, Pres. 3.4 .

WYATT ROBERT ALGEE, JR., Tiptonville, Tenn.; General Science; Sub T-16

1,2,3,4, Yeoman 3; Pre·Med 3,4; Circle K 3,4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Intercollegate

Football 1,2,3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 .

DONNA ALLEN , Valparaiso, Ind.; Business Education; Transfer from Michigan

Christian Junior College; Tofebt 3,4, Sec. 4; A Cappello 1,2; SNEA 4 ; American

Studies 4; French Club 1,2, Pres. 2; Les Bonnes Du Ch riste 1,2, Sec. 2.

JAMES O. ANDERSON , Watertown, S. Oak.; Bible and Psychology; Transfer from

York College; Beta Phi Kappa 3,4, Pres. 4; Wha's Who 4; Beta Tau Gamma

Club Beau 4; S.A. Rep. 4; A Cappello 3,4; Interclub Council 4.

PHYLLIS LAURAETTE ARGO, DeValls Bluff, Ark .; Institutional Management and

Dietetics; los Companeras 1,2,3,4, Treas. 1,2,3; Dactylology 2,3; European Club

1; Chorale 2,3; Colhecon 1,2,3; Intramurol Sports 1,2; In'erclub Council 2.

BUTCH BAILEY, Enola, Ark.; Physical Education; Sub T-16 1,2,3,4; Chorale 1,2,3;

SNEA 4 ; Science Club I; PEMM 4; VarSity Club 3,4; Intercollegiate Baseball

1,2,3,4, Golf 4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.

CHARLES DENTON BAIRD , Williford, Ark.; Accounting and BUSiness; TNT 1,2,3,4;

Pi Gamma Psi 2,3,4; American Studies 2,3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 , All-Star

Basketball 3, Baseball 3.

JERRY VAN BAKER, Arlington, Va.; General Science; Frater Sodalis 1,2,3,4;

African Cl ub I; Oriental Club 1; Chorale 1; Bison Boosters 2,3; Pre·Med 1;

Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Intercollegate Track 2,3,4, Cross· Country 2,3,4.

RANDY BAKER , Louisville, Ala.; Bible; Tror)sfer from Alabama Christian College;

Pioneer 3,4, Sec. 4; Austrolion Club 4 ; Timothy Club 4 .

ROBLEY T. BARBER, Clarendon, Ark .; Accounting and Business; Beta Phi Kappa

1,2,Q,4; Bi son 1,2,3; Chorale 1; Pi Gamma Psi 1,2,3,4; American Studies 4 ;

Varsity Club 2,3,4; Intercollegiate Boseball 2, Bowling 2,3,4; Intramural Sports

1,2,3,4, All-Star Baseball 3,4, Football 3,4.

HARRY L. BARNARD, Kensett, Ark .; Business Administration; Transfer from

Arkansas State Junior College.

RONALD GLEN BARNES, Hayti, Mo .; Social Science; Lambda Sigma 3,4; Circle

K 3, 4 ; Intercollegiate Bowling 2; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 .

AVAYD ANN BARRETT, Wichita, Kan.; Home Economics; Kappa Phi 1,2,3,4,

Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Africcin Club 3,4; British Columbia Club 1; Chorale 2,3,4;

SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters 1,2; Big Sisters 2; Colhecon 1,2,3,4.

JUDY LINN BATES, Lubbock, Tex.; Elementary Education; Transfer from Lubbock

Christian College; GATA 3,4; Belles and Beaux 3; SNEA 3,4; Big Sisters 4 ,

Chairman 4.

JOE BelEW, Memphis, Tenn.; Business Administration; TNT 1,2,3,4 ; Petit Jean

1,2,3,4 , Administration Editor 3,4; European Club 1; Chorale 1; SNEA 1; Circle

K 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2, Treos. 3; Pi Gamma Psi 3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.

BETTY JANE BINEGAR, Williamstown, W. Va.; Physical Education; Transfer from

Ohio Valley College; Omega Phi 3,4, Pres. 4; SNEA 4 ; PEMM 4; Interclub

Council 4..

MICHAel BLANTON, Fayetteville, Ark.; Speech; Transfer from University of

Arkansas.

THOMAS BLUCKER , North Littl. Rock, Ark.; General Science; TNT 1,2,3,4, Vice­

Pres. 4 ; Kappa Phi Beau 3, 4; Class Pres. 4 ; Chorale 1; Pre-Med 1,2,3,4,

Vice·Pres. 3; Circle K 1,2; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, AII -Stor Baseball 2,3,

Bosketball 3, Football 2,3; American Collegia Ie Players 2.

153


NED BOAl, Mayfield, Ky.; Biology; Transfer from lubbock Ch ristian College;

Frater Sodalis 3,4, Treas. 4 ; Intercolleg iate Basketball 3,4, Football 4.

BARBARA BONNELL, Doniphan, Mo .; Physical Educa tion; Transfer from Freed­

Hardeman College; MEA 2,3,4, Devotional leader 2, Treas. 3, Rep. 4; African

Club 3, 4, Sec. 4; latin American Club 2; Chorale 3; SNEA 1,4.

CAROL BONNEL, Doniphan, Mo.; Home Economics; Transfer from Freed-Hardeman

College; MEA 2,3,4, Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 3; May Queen 3; Chi Sigma

Alpha Club Queen 4; Homecoming Attendant 4; Class Sec. 3; African Club

3,4; Latin American Club 3; British Columbia Club 3; SNEA 1,2,3,4 , Rep. 3;

Colhecon 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Interclub Council 3.

ROGER E. BOYD, Levittown, N, Y. ; Mathematics; Transfer from Northeastern

Christian Junior College; TAG 3,4; SNEA 4; Intercollegiate Bowling 3.

VERNON HOYT BRAY, New Orleans, La .; Biology; Galoxy 1,2,3,4; Timothy

Club 1; Science Club 4 ; Camera Club 1,2; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.

BILLYE P. BRONSON , Albuquerque, N. Mex.; Home Economics Education; Transfer

from Texas Tech; TAG Club Queen 4 ; Colhecon 4 .

JERRY BROWN , Dumas, Tex.; Physical Education; Transfer from lubbock Christian

College; Sub T-16 3,4; Zeta Phi Zela Club Beau 4 ; Varsity Club 3,4;

Intercollegiate Track 3,4.

ANTHONY BRYANT, Ft. Smith, Ark .; Bible; AEX 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; Dactylology

3; Northern lights 4; Timothy Club 2,3,4; Chorale 2,3; Intramural Sports 2.

CHARLES I. BUCK, Barberton , 0 .; Physical Education; Transfer from Florida

College; frater Sodalis 2,3,4, Parliamentarian 3, Member.at-large 4; SNEA 3,4 ;

PEMM 3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, AII·Star Basketball 3, Football 2,3,

Volleyball 3.

SANDRA BURCHFIELD, Lake Village, Arlc .; Elementary Education; Zeta Phi Zeta

1,2,3,4, Pres. 2, Sec. 3; May Queen Nominee 3; Chorale 1,2; SNEA 4 ; A

Tempo 4; Campus Players 4.

JO BYRD, Olarlc, Mo .; Elementary Education; Regina 1,2,3,4 .

SANDRA ANN CALCOTE, EI Dorado, Arlc.; PhYSical Education; GAIA 1,2,3,4,

Sec. 2, Pres. 3; May Queen Nominee 3; Closs Sec.-Treas. 1; Bison 3; SNEA

1,2,3,4; Bison Boosters 1,3; PEMM 1,2,3,4, Sec. 1,2, Vice-Pres. 3; Intramural

Sports 1.2,3, 4 , All-Star Basketball 1,2,3, Volleyball 1,2,3.

SENIORS

Registration lines begin each semester's work

Seeking assistance fram their faculty adVisors, enrollees wait an:'iously as The regisTration line appears TO move more slowly each passing moment


MARILYN CAPE, West Plains, Mo.; Psychology·Sociology; Transfer from York

College, OEGE 3,4, Vice -Pres. 4; Bond 3,4; Big Sisters 4.

DIAN CARTER, R0g e~ ,

4; SNEA 2,4.

Ark.; Elementary Education; OEGE 1,2,3,4; African Club

RONALD LEE CASTLEMAN , Madison, Tenn.; General Business; Koinonia 1,2,3,4;

Band 2,3,4; Stage Band 4; Circle K 2; American Studies 3,4.

DONNA M, CHAMBERS, Cambridge, 0 .; Home Economics; Transfer from Ohio

ValJey College; Kappa Phi 3,4; Bi son 3; Northern lights 4; Oriental Club 3;

Chorale 3; Bond 3; Colhecon 4 .

MARJORIE ELLEN CHAMBERS, Cambridge, 0 .; Business Education; Tronsfer from

Ohio Valley College; Omego Phi 3,4 , Sec. 3, Reporter 4; Band 3; SNEA 3,4;

Petit Jean 4.

WINSTON G. CHANDLER , JR., Little Rock, Ark .; Business Administration; Mohican

1,2,3,4, Messenger Mon 3, little Chief 4; Cirde K 3,4; Campus Players 1;

Varsity Club 1,2,3; Intercollegiate Football 1,2,3; Intramural Sports 3,4.

DAVID CHIN, Kua la Lumpur, Malaysia ; Business Administration; Frater Sodolis

1,2,3,4; Oriental Club 1; Camero Club 1,2,3, Vice· Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Archery

Cl ub 4.

CLIFF CLARK, Shelter Island, N. Y.; Business Administration; Sigma Tau Sigma

1,2,3,4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Intercollegiate Track 1,2,3,4 .

SUZANNE CLAWSON , Shreveport, La .; Elementary Education; Beta Tau Gamma

1,2, Vice·Pres. 2; Bi son 3,4 , Circulation Edito r 3,4; Chorale 3,4, Accompanist

for Ensemble 3; Interdub Council 2.

EDDIE CLOER, Springdale , Ark.; Bible; TNT 4.

MAR ILYN COBB, Springfie ld, Mo.; Elementary Education; Zeta Rho 1,2,3,4 ,

Rep. 1, Vice-Pres. I, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; Who's Who 4; Petit Jean Queen Nominee

4; May Queen Nominee 3; A Cappello 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3; Ensemble 2,3; Belles

and Beaux 2,3,4; SNEA 4; Big Sisters 3, Chairman 3; Interdub Council 3,4 ,

Sec. 3, Pres. 4.

BARBARA ANN COOPER , Batesville, Ark.; Home Economics; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4 ,

Vice-Pres. 1, 3, Sec. 2; May Court 4; May Court Nominee 4; Bison Boosters

1,2,3,4; Colhecon 1,2,4.

SHIRLEY ANN COOPER, Batesville, Ark.; Home Economics; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4 ,

Sec. 3, Historian 2; May Co~rl 3; May Court Nominee 3; Bison Boosters 1,2,3,4 ;

Colhecon 1,2,4.

TOMIE SHARON COURTNEY, Ba strop, La.; Home Econom iCS; GATA 1,2,3,4 , Pres.

2,3, Devotional Chairman 4; May Court Nominee 4; Chorale 2; Bond 2; SNEA

4; Big Sisters 2; Colhecon 3,4; Interdub Council 2,3, Chairmon 3.

OMAGENE V. COWAN , Searcy, Ark.; Psychology· Sociology.

BERNIE LYNN COX , Jacksonville, Ark.; Physical Education; Alpha Phi Kappa

1,2,3,4 , Vice·Pres.; 4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Intercollegiate Football 1,2,3,4 ,

Baseball 1,2,3,4; Lntramura l Sports 1,2,3,4 , AII·Star Basketball 2,3.

MACK CRAFT, Wi chita, Kan.; Bible; A Cappella 1.

KAY CHAWFORD, Waldron, Ark.; Secondary Education; GATA 1,2,3,4; Closs Sec.

4; Bi son 3; SNEA 4; Bison Booste rs 1,2,3,4; Young Republicans 3; 8ig Sisters 2.

155


RANDAll BRIAN CRIDER , Memphis, Tenn.; Mathematics; Sub T·16 1,2,3,4,

Second Mote 3; Ka Jo Kai Club Beau 3; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Intercollegiate

Football 1,2,3,4, Track I .

BETTY ANN CROOK, West Helena, Ark.; Elementary Education; Ju Go Ju 1,2,3,4,

Sec. 3; May Court 1,2,3; SNEA 4 ; Bison Boosters 1,2,3; Big Sisters 2.

DANNY E. CROW, Wabbaseka , Ark .; Physical Education; Alpha Phi Kappa

1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; PEMM 2,4; Intercollegiate Basketball 1,2,3,4; Intramural

Sports 1,2,3,4, AII-Slar Baseball 2,3.

LOIS CUMMINS, Se arcy, Ark .; Secondary Education.

MICHAEL CURRY, Pu eblo, Colo.; Bible; Transfer from Fort Worth Christian College;

TNT 3,4; African Club 3,4; Timothy Club 3,4 ; Intercollegiate Track 3.4.

RON CURTIS , Berni e, Mo .; Business Administration.

JACQUELINE DANIEL, Dallas, Tex.; Mathematics; Ko Jo Kai 1,2,3,4, Treas 2,3,

Vice· Pres. 3; Alpha Chi 4; Who's Who 4; Closs Sec.-Treas. 2; African Club 3;

Dactylology I ; SNEA 4 ; Bison Boosters 1,2,3 4 , Pres. 4 ; Groce Wells 4 .

KAY DARTER , At kin s, Ark.; Elementary Education; Ju Go Ju 1,2,3,4 , Pres. 3;

SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters 1,2,3.

EARL DAVIDSON , Montgomery, Ala.; Bible and Speech; TNT 1,2,3,4 , Pres. 4;

Zeta Rho Club Beau 4; Bison 3,4, Assistant Business Manager 3, Business Man·

ager 4 ; Timothy Club 1,2,3,4 ; Oriental Club 1; Montreal Club 2; A Cappello

1,2,3,4. Quarlet 1; Belles and Beaux 1,2,3; Interclub Council 4 .

CAROL DAVIS, Searcy, Ark.; Elementary Education; Kappa Delta I ; Bison

Boosters 1,2,3.

LARRY R. DAVIS, Springdale. Ark.; Accounting; lambda Sigma 1,2,3,4, Treas. 4;

Circle K 1,2,3,4, Treos. 2.3, Vice-Pres. 4 ; Pi Gamma Psi 2,4; VarSity Club 4 ;

Intercollegiate Bowling 3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, AII·Sto r Volleyball

1,2,3,4, Basketball I , Baseball 2.

LYLE EDWARD DAVIS, Branson, Mo. ; Accounting; Intercollegiate Swimming 3;

Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, All-Star Baseball 1, Football 2.

RETTA MARTIN DEAN, Searcy, Ark .; General Science; Regina 1,2,3,4, Treas.,

Sec.; Alpha Chi 3,4; May Court 2,3; May Court Nominee 3; Honor Student 3;

Bison Boosters 1,2,3,4; Ganus Award 3.

RICHARD DEAN , Searcy, Ark .; Physical Education; Sub T-16 1,2,3,4 , Sergeant-at­

Arms 3, Messenger 4 ; SNEA 4 ; PEMM 4; Varsity Club 1,2.3,4 ; Intercollegiate

Football 1,2,3,4.

ROY H. DEAVER, Ft . Worth, Tex.; Bible; Transfer from Ft. Worth Ch ristian College;

Sub T-16 3,4; African Club 3,4; Timothy Club 3,4; Chorale 3,4 ; Intramural

Sports 3,4.

PAUL DeFOOR, Morrilton, Ark .; Biology; Galaxy 1,2,3,4; Pre·Med 3,4.

WILLIAM PERRY DEGRAW, Paragould, Ark .; English; Transfer from York College;

Bela Phi Kappa 3,4; Bison 3; Dactylology 3; A Cappello 3,4; SNEA 4 ; Bison

Boosters 3; Intramural Sports 3.

BETTIE ANN DICKERSON , Tunica, Mi ss.; Home Economics; Phi Delta 1,2,3,4,

Treas. 2, Vice·Pres. 4 ; SNEA 2,3; Bison Boosters 1,2,3; Colhecon 1,2,3,4.

156


DONNA DOBSON , Jay, Fla .; Elementary Education; Transfer from Pensacola

Junior College; SNEA 4.

JAMES E. DOCKERY, Springdale, Ark.; Speech and Bible; Lambda Sigma 1,2,3,4,

Treos. 3, Pres. 4; Australian Club 1; Timothy Club 1; Band 1,2; Circle K 1,2,3,4,

District Treas. 2, Pres. 3; Pi Kappa Delta 2,3,4, Treas. 3; VarSity Club 3,4;

Intercollegiate Bowling 3; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, All -Star Baskeball 3.

RONALD H. DORAN , Wheeling, W. Va. ; Biology; Beta Phi Kappa' ,2,3,4; Bison

4 ; Dactylology 2,4; Northern lights 3,4, Vice· Pres. 3,4; Latin American Club

1,2; Chorale 1,2,3,4; Bond 1,2,3,4; Pre·Med 1,2,4.

BILL DYE, Little Rock, Ark .; Business Administration; Galaxy 1,2,3,4; VarSity

Club 4; Intercollegiate Track Trainer 3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.

PATRICK H. DYKES, Oklahoma City, Okla.; Bible; Mohican 1; TAG 3,4; Bison

Freshman Editor I; A Cappella I.

ANN LEONE ECKERBERG, Kan sa s City, Kan.; Business Administration; Transfer

from Oklahoma Christian College; Theta Psi 3,4, Sec. 4; Chorale 1,3,4; Band

1,2,4; SNEA 3; Bison Boosters 1,4; Science Club I; Young Republicans 4; In·

tramural Bowling 3,4.

MARY ANN EDDY, Morrilton, Ark. ; Home Economics; Theta Psi ' ,2,3,4; Petit

Jean 1,2; SNEA 1,2,3; Bison Boosters 1,2; Big Sisters 2; Colhecon 1,2,3.

BARI LYN EDGE, Albuquerque, N. Mex.; English; Transfer from Pepperdine

College; Bela Tau Gamma 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3.

OTIS EDGE, Camden, Ark.; General Science; Lambda Sigma 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres.

3; Pre-Med 3,4.

DAVID NEIL elKINS, Pocahontas, Ark .; Bible; Koinonia 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2; Timothy

Club 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Intercollegiate Baseball 2; Intramural Sports

1,2,3,4, All-Star Softball 1.

ELIZABETH CLAIR ELY, Searcy, Ark .; Vocational Home Economics; Kappa Phi

1,2,3,4, Sec. 3; May Courl 4; A Cappella 1,2,3,4; Ense"lble 1,2; Belles and

Beaux 1,2,3,4; SNEA 3,4.

C. GENE ENGLES Red lion, Po. ; Social Studies; Transfer from Bob Jones Uni·

versity; SNEA 2,3,4; Bison Boosters 2,3,4; American Studies 3,4; OCAPA 2,3,4,

Vice-Pres. 3; Young Republicans 2,3,4, Chairman 4; NEP Citizenship Award 3.

ARTHUR DOUGLAS FAIRLEY, Osceola, Ark .; History; Galaxy 1,2,3,4; Chorale

1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.

JERRY FAULES, Neosho, Mo .; Social Science; Beta Phi Kappa 1,2,3,4.

KAYE FEWELL, Amarillo, Tex .; Home Economics Education; Transfer from lubbock

Christian College; African Club 3,4; Dactylology 3,4; SNEA 4; Colhecon 4 .

PEGGY JEAN FLIPPEN , Sterling, 111.; Elementary Education; Transfer from Freed­

Hardeman College; OEGE 2,3,4; A Cappella 3,4; Ensemble 3,4; SNEA 3.

DAVID FOUSS, Belpre, 0 .; PhYSical Education; TNT 1,2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3;

Montreal Club 2,3, Vice-Pres. 3; SNEA 1,2,3,4; Bison Boosters 1,2,3; Science

Club 1; PEMM 2,3,4, Pres. 3,4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Intercollegiate Baseball

3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, All-Star Baseball 1, Softball 1,2,3,4 , Volleyball

2,3.

LARRY W. FRENCH , Searcy, Ark .; Mathematics; Mohican 1,2,3,4; Dactyology 3,4 ;

Bison Boosters 3; Intercollegiate Track 1,3; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4; Mu Sigma

Gamma 4 .

157


RONALD l. FRIBERG, Fairview, Mont.; Bible; Transfer from York College; AEX

3,4, Treas. 3, Parliamentarian 4; Dactylology 3,4; Northern Lights 3,4; Timothy

Club 3,4; SNEA 3; Camero Club 4.

ANTHONY WAYNE GADBERRY, N. Little Rock, Ark.; History and Political Science;

Chi Sigma Alpha 1,2,3,4; A Cappello 2,3; Chorale 1; Circle K 1,2,3,4 , Vice-Pres.

2,3; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 .

MARY ELAIN GALLON , Birmingham, Ala.; Accounting; Transfer from Alabama

Christian College; Pi Gamma Psi 3,4.

MELVIN B. GAMBRELL, Ashville, N. C. ; Psychology-Sociology; Pioneer 1,2,3,4,

Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3,4 ; Timothy Club 1; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Intercollegiate

Tennis 2,3,4; Intramural Sport s 1,2,3,4, All-Star Softball 2,3.

CLIFTON l. GANUS, III, Searcy, Ark.; Mus ic; Sub T·16 1,2,3,4 , First Mote 4;

Alpha Chi 3,4 , Treas. 4 ; Wha's Who 3,4 ; SA Cabinet 2, Treas. 4 ; Bison 4;

A Cappello 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3,4 ; Quartet 2,4; Belles and Beaux 1,2,3,4 ; Bo nd

1,2,3; SNEA 1,2; A Tempo 2, Vice-Pres. 2; MENC 2,3,4 , Vice -Pres. 3, Pres. 4;

Campus Players 4; Intercollegiate Bowl ing 2, Tennis 3,4; Intramural Sports

1,2,3,4.

ANNA MAR tE GARRETT, Salisbury, So . Rh odesia, Africa; Business Education.

DON GETTYS , Wate rloo, Ind.; Bible; lambda Sigma 1,2,3,4; SA Representative

1; African Club 1; European Club 1,2; Northern lights 3,4, Pres. 3; Timothy

Club 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3; Oriental Club 4 ; A Cappello 1,2; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.

JAMEY LOUISE GillON, Corinth, Miss.; Elementary Education; Transfe r from

Freed·Hardemon College; Australian Club 3,4; Chorale 4 ; SNEA 1,2,3.

BENNY GOODEN , Carlisle, Ark .; Mus ic Education.

JAMES EDWARD GRAY, Jonesboro, Ark.; General Science; Mohican '.2,3,4,

Petit Jean 1,2,3,4, Photographer 3,4 ; Bond 1,2.3; Science Club 1; Pre·Med 1,2,3.

SONNY GUILD, Vernon, Tex.; Bible; Transfer from FI. Worth Christian College;

TNT 3,4; MEA Club Beau 4; African Club 3,4, Vice-Pres. 4 ; Timothy Club 3,4 ;

A Cappello 3,4; Belles and Beaux 4; Bison Boosters 3.

MAX HAGER, Searcy, Ark.; Art and Speech; A Cappello 1; Bijitsu ' ,2,3,4 , Pres.

3; Campus Players 1,2,3,4 , Vice-Pres. 3,4; Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,4 , Pres. 4 ;

American Collegiate Players 3,4.

LANCE HAINES, Monroe, La .; Business Administration; Moh ican ' ,2,3,4, little

Chief 3, Big Chief 4; Petit Jean 2,3,4; Circle K 1,2,3,4, Treas. 4 ; Intramural

Sports 1,2,3,4, AII·Star Football 4 ; Interclub Council 4.

BRYAN A. HALE, Russellville, Ark.; Bible, African Club 4 ; Australian Club 1,2;

Northern lights Club 3; Timothy Club 1,2,3.4.

MARY LOU HARRELL, Cleburne, Tex.; Elementary Education; Transfer from

lubbock Christian College; Delta Chi Omega 3,4 , Historian 3, Treas. 4 ; May

Court 3; May Queen Nomi nee 4 ; SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters 3; American Studies

4; Intramural Sports 3.

CORA SUE HARRIS, Memphis, Tenn.; History; los Companeras 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2;

Bi son 4 ; Aust ra lian Club 3,4; Dactylology 2; Northern l ights 4 ; Chorale 3;

SNEA 4 ; American Studies 3,4; Phi Alpha Theta 3.4; Big Sisters 1; Intramura l

Sports 2,3.

ROSTEN HEAD, Woodville, Tex. ; Bible; Transfer from lamar Tech.

JAMES GARY HEATH , Plymouth, Mich.; Bus iness Administration; Pioneer 1,2,3,4 ,

Treas. 3; Bison Boosters 1,2; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.

158


PEGGY SUE HEMBREE, Judso nia, Ark.; Business Administration; SNEA 4; Bison

Boosters 3.

JOHN HENDERSON, Lepanto, Ark.; Biology; Transfer from Arkansas State College.

JERRY HENDRICK , flint, Mich.; Business Administration; Transfer from Flint

J unior College.

PAUL HESS, York, Neb.; Art; Transfer from York CoJlege; Lat in American Club

3,4 ; SNEA 3,4 ; Biji tsu 3,4.

PAT HtLE, Ft. Smith, Ark.; Bible; AEX 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4 ; Closs Vice.

Pres. 4; SA Cabinet 3, Religious Affairs Chairman 4; African Club 4; Timothy

Club 1,2,3,4 ; Lati n American Club 2; Bison Boosters 4; Circle K 2,3.

GEORGE ALVIN HOBBY, Little Rock, Ark.; General Science; Frater Soda lis 1,2,3,4;

African Club 3,4; A Cappello 2; Chorale 1,3; Varsity Club 3,4; InTercollegiate

Track 2,3.

GEORGE HOlCOMB, Mobile, Ala.; PhYSical Education; Transfer from Freed­

Hardeman College; Sub T-16 3,4 .

KENNETH HOLLINGSWORTH , Tyler, Tex.; Bible; Transfer from Tyler Junior

College; Fra ter Sodalis 3,4; Timothy Club 3,4; Intercollegiate Baseball 3,4;

Intramural Sports 3,4 , All-Star Soft ball 3.

RICHARD HOSTETLER , Searcy, Ark.; Bible.

GLEN DEAN HOUSE, Walnut Ridge, Ark .; Business Administration; Koinonia 1,2,

Vice·Pres. 2; TAG 3,4 , Parliamentarian 4; Intramural Sports 1,2.

JAMES B. HOUSE, Ali cia, Ark.; Business Administrotion; Koinonia 1,2,3,4,

Pres. 2; Bison Boosters 1,2,3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, All-Star Basketball 3;

Interclub Council 2.

JULIA DIANE HUDDLESTON , Nashvill e, Tenn.; English; Transfer 110m Northeastern

Christion College; Omega Phi 3,4; Who's Who 4; European Club 4 ;

Northern Lights 4 ; A Cappella 3; Alpha Psi Omega 3,4; Campus Players 3,4 .

Spirit of involvement enhances senior memories

Ihe SA by preparing a Welcome Alumni Sign is senior Dennis Orgon

Seniors Lance Haines and Joe Belew hurriedly try to com·

plete lost minute preparations for our homecoming activities.


ElIlending a sincere welcome to student representatives Dwayne Von Rheenen.

Ron Young. and Bob Roder is 8ill Cox, one of the hos l ~ for the inaugural dinner.

Posing for her portrait, senior Pot McMackin portiei

pates in one of the final activities of college life

SENIORS

A whirl of activities surround student's last year

ALLEN NANCE HUDGENS, Searcy, Ark.; Bible; Transfer from York College;

Timothy Club 3,4,

EDDY JO HUGHES , Searcy, Ark.; Elementary Education; Regina 1,2,3,4; Class

Sec. 1; Petit Jean 1; Dactylology 1; lalin American Club 4; British Columbia

Club 1,2; A Cappello 1; Chorale 2,3; Belles & Beaux 1; SNEA 1,3.4; Bison

Booslers 1; Inlromural Sports 1,2.

MARGORIE LOU JACQUES, Okolona, Ark.; Home Economics; OEGE 1,2, Treos.

2: Kappa Delto 3,4, Reporter 3; May Court 3; SA Cobinet 1; A Cappello 1,2,3,4;

Chorale 1; Belles & Beaux 2,3,4.

SHARON SUE JENNETTE, Smyrna, Tenn.; History; European Club 1,2; Chorale

2,4; Bison Boosters 1.

DARLISS elAINE JOHNSON, Pangburn, Ark.; Elementary Education; Transfer from

Arkansas State Junior College; SNEA 4.

KENNETH l. JOHNSON, Leavenworth, Kan.; Accounting; TNT 2,3,4; Alpha Chi 4;

Class Vice· Pres. 1; Bison Boosters 2; Pi Gamma Psi 3,4; American Studies 3,4;

Intramural Sports 1,2,3, AII·Star Basketball 1,2,3.

MARY JOHNSON, Reyno, Ark.; Elementary Education; Regina 1,2,3, Pres. 3, Vice·

Pres. 2, Reporter 1; Homecoming Attendant 2; Closs Favorite 1,2; Chorale 1,2;

SNEA 1,2,3,4; Bison Boosters 2,3.

STENNIS JOHNSON, Steens, Mi ss.; Accounting; Chi Sigma Alpha 1,2,3,4; Campus

Players 1,2,3,4, Treas. 3; Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,4, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4 ;

Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 , All-Star Softball 2,3,4; American Collegiate Players 4.

MICKEY JONES , Gulfport. Mis s.; Elementary Education; Transfer from Texas

A & I College; Koinonia 2,3,4, Sec.-Treas. 2,3, Sargeant-at. Arms 4; Dactylology

2,3,4, Pres. 3,4; Bond 2; SNEA 4 ; Var~ify Club 4; Intercollegiate Golf 3,4 ;

Intramural Sports 2,3,4, AII·Star Basketball 3.

PATSY ANN JONES, 'New Albany, Miss.; Elementary Education; Transfer from

Freed-Hardeman College; MEA 3,4; African Club 4; Dactylology 4; European

Club 4; Northern lights 4; Montreal Club 3; SNEA 3,4 ; Bison Boosters 4 ;

OCAPA 4.

ALICE ALLYN KARNES, Kevil , Ky.; Physical Education; Transfer from Freed­

Hardeman College; MEA 3,4, Devotional Leader 3, Sec. 4; May Queen Nominee

4 ; SNEA 4; PEMM 4 ; les Bonnes Du Christe 4.

JIMMY WAYNE KEE, King of Prussia, Pa.; Biology; Transfer from Northeastern

Christian College; Koinon ia 3,4; Pre·Med 4 ; Intercollegiate Track 3,4; Inframural

Sports 3, AII·Star Football 3.

160


DAVID l. KelLER, Oshkosh, Neb.; General Science; Transfer from York College.

JO ANN KelLY, Fl . Worth, Tn.; Psychology· Sociology; Transfer from Abilene

Christian College; Kappa Della 2,3,4, Treos. 3, Pres. 4; Delta 1010 Club Queen

3,4; Northern Lights 3,4; Chorale 2,3,4, Sec. 3,4; Recording Chorus 4.

KAREN KELTON , Paris, Ark.; Elementary Education.

CONNIE KENNISON , Jerome, Ida.; Home Economics; Transfer from Magic Volley

Christian College; Theta Alpha Gamma 2,3,4; Theta Alpha Gamma Club Queen

2.

DAVID ALLEN KENNISON, Jerome, Ida.; Bible; Transfer from Magic Volley

Christian College; The ta Alpha Gamma 3,4.

JAMES A. KENT, Miami, Fla .; Bible·Speech; Transfer from Alabama Christian

College; Beta Phi Kappa 1,2,3,4, Religious Director 2; Bison 4 ; Australian Club

4; Timothy Club 2,3,4; A Cappello 1,2; Quartet 2; Chorale 3,4; SNEA 3; Circle K

1,2; Intramural Sports 3,4.

BILLY JOE LADD, Reyno, Ark .; Chemistry: Mohica n 1,2,3,4; Intramural Sports

1,2,3,4.

MOLLIE LaFEVOR, Nashville, Tenn.; Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Kappa

1,2,3,4 .

EVELYN MARIE LAIRD, Grubbs, Ark .; Physical Education; Theta Psi 1,2,3,4,

Sports Director 1,2, Parl iamentarian 2, Pres. 3; Bison 1,2; Petit Jean 1; Dactylo.

logy 4; Northern Lights 4; Chorole 2; PEMM 3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4,

AII·Stor Basketball 1,2,3, Volleyball 1,2,3; Les Bonnes Du Christe 4.

SHIU 01 LAW, Hong Kong ; Mathematics; Science Club 2; les Bonnes Du Christe

3,4.

DAVID F. LAWYER, Mountain Home, Ark.; Business Administration; Sub T.16

1,2,3,4; A Cappello 3; Chorale 1,2; Bison Boosters 1,2,3; Intramural Sports

1,2,3,4, All-Star Baseball 3, Basketball 1,2,3, Football 1,2,3;4.

RICHARD C. LAWYER , Mountain Home, Ark.; Music Education and Psychology;

TAG 1,2,3,4 ; A Cappello 1,2,3; Quartet 1,2,3; Belles & Beaux 1,2,3; Bison

Boosters 2,3; A Tempo 2,3; MENC 3,4 ; Intramural Sports 1,2.

KAREEN McELROY LIGHT, Oscoda, Mich .; Mathematics; Ju Go Ju 1,2,3,4, Treas.

2, Pres. 3; May Court 3; May Queen Nominee 3; Closs Favorite 3; Petil

Jean 2; Bison Boosters 2; Interclub Council 3; Mu Sigma Gamma 4.

LARRY LIGHT, Rock Island, 111.; Biology; Transfer from York College; Sub T.16

3,4; Chorale 2

ANDREA GAY McALLISTER , Upland, Calif.; History and Political Science; Zeta

Rho 1,2,3,4; Bison 3,4; European Club 4 ; Chorale 3; Pi Kappa Delto 3,4.

RALPH M. McCLUGGAGE, Derby, Kan .; Bible; Frater Sodalis 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4;

African Club 1,2,3,4; Timothy Club 1,2,3,4; Chorale 1,2,3; Bond 1,2,3.

SUE ROMERO McCLUGGAGE, New Orleans, La .; Elementary EdUcation; OEGE

1,2,3,4, Treas. 2, Devotional Chairman 3; Frater Soda lis Club Queen 3;

Africian Club 1,2,3,4; Chorale 1,2,3; SNEA 4; Bison Boosters 1; Big Sisters 2.

ROGER McCOWN, Hatboro, Po. ; Bible, Frater Sodalis 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3; WHC

Club Beau 3,4; African Club 2.3; Timothy Club 1,3,4 , Vice· Pres. 4; Chorale

1,2,3; Bond 1,2.

161


TANA KAY McDONALD, Lubbock, Tex. ; Biology; Transfer from lubbock Christian

College; WHC 1,2,3,4, Sports Captain 1, Vice· Pres. 4 ; May Queen Nominee 4;

Kappa Sigma Kappa Club Queen 4 ; African Club 1, Sec.-Treas. 1; A Cappello

3; Chorale 1; Pre·Med 3,4, Sec.·Treas. A; Colhecon 4; Intramural Sports 3,4 ;

In terdub Council 4.

LARRY D. M cFADDEN , Greenbrier, Ark.; Bible· Sigma Tau Sigma 1,2,3.4 ; Intramural

Sports 1,2,3.

RONNIE McFARLAND, Huntsville, Ala.; Bible; TNT 1,2,3,4, Choplin 3; Class

Favorite 1; Closs Pres. 1; Timothy Club A; Chorale J ,2; Bison Boosters 3; Intramural

Sports 1,2,3,A.

CLAIR BYRON McKEAN, Darlington, Po .; Elementary Education; Koinonia 1,2,3,4,

Vice· Pres. 2,A; Tofebt Club Beou; A Cappello 1,2,3,4; Belles & Beaux 4 ; Bond

1,2,3; SNEA J ,2,3,A; In tramural Sports 1,2,3,A, A Ii ·Star Footba ll 2, Volleyball

2,3; Interclub Council 3,A.

CURTIS C. McKNIGHT, Olympia, Wash., Mathematics and Bible; AEX 1,2,3,4;

Northern Lights A; Timothy Club 3,A; Sc ie nce Club 3,4; Young Democrats 3;

Intramural Sports 1,2: Mu Sigma Gamma 3,4.

C. EUGENE McMURRAY, Columbus, 0 .; OCAPA 3.4: Camero Club 1,2,3,4, Pres.

1,2, Vice·Pres. 3,4; Young Republicans 34.

JACKIE MAHAN, Batesville, Mi ss.; Home Economics; Transfer from Freed­

Hardeman College; Tri Kappa 3,4, Sec. 4 ; Australian Club 3,4; Dactylology 3,4;

SNEA 4· Colhecon 4 · Interdub Council 4· les Bonnes Du Christe 34

BILL MALONE, Arlington Heights, 111. ; History

FAYE MASTERS, Bradford, Ark.; English and History; Ko Jo Ka i 1,2,3,4; Alpha

Chi 3,4; Groce Wells 3,4; American STudies 3.4· Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; Campus

Players J ,2,3,4: Intramural S~orts 2.

MARY ELIZABETH MATTMILLER, Gillett , Ark.; Physical EducaTion: GATA J ,2.3,4,

Treas. 3: Chorale 2· SNEA 2,3.4' Bison Boosters 2: PEMM 2,3,4: Intramural

Sports 3,4

CHARLES MAYER, Idabel, Okla.; Psychology

EILEEN FRANCES MAZURAN, Sharon, Po .; Biology; Beta Tau Gamma 1,2,3,4,

Pres. 2, Treas. 3; SA Women s Rep 3, SA Social Chairman 4 ; African Club

4 Dactylology 1; Chorale 2· Pre-Med 123.4: Big Sisters 2: Intramural Sports 3.

DON MEDLEY, Memphis,

Kappa Club Beau 3.:1

1 2.3,4.

Tenn .; Physical EdUCaTion; Alpha Ph Kappa 3,4; Tri

InTercollegiate Basketball 1 2.3,4 Intramura l Sports

PHILIP H. MERRELL , Barberton, 0 ; Chem,sTry; Beta Phi Kappa 1,2,3,4 ; Science

Club 4 · VarSity Club 1 2,3. 4· Intercollegiate Cross Country 1,2,3.4 Track 1,2,3,4

JIMMY MILLER , Little Ro ck, Ark.; Business Administration: Sub T-16 1,2,3,4,

Quartermaster 3; Closs Pres 3; SA Cabinet 2,3,4; American Studies 4 ; Varsity

Club 3,4; Intercollegiote Boseboll 2,3,.:1· Intramural SporTS 1,2,3,4, AII·Stor

Basketball 3.

LEROY MILLER, N. little Rock , Ark.; Bible; Frater Sodolis 1,2,3,4, Sec. 1; Par·

liamentarian 4.

TOM J. MILTON, Ft. Smith, Ark .; Art; Transfer from FI. Smith Junior

lambda Sigmo 3,4; Petit Jean 3,A, Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4· Bison

3: Circle K 3,.:1; Young Republicans 3,4, Vice·Cha:rm an 4

College;

Booslers

GALE VICTORIA MITCHELL, Memphis, Ten n.; English; Tri.Kappa 1,2,3,4, Sec. 1,

HiSTorian 2, Vice.Pres. 3, Songleader 4 ; May Court 1 May Court Nominee 3;

May Queen Finalist 3; Homecoming C our; t 3 5NEA 4

;

Bison Boosters 1,2,3,.:1;

American Studies 4 ; Phi A lpha Theta 3,4 , Sec.·Treos, 3; Cheerleader 2,3,

Captain 3.


WAYNE MONROE, Altus, Okla.; Bible; Transfer from Altus Junior College; TAG

3,4, Pres. 4; Timothy Club 3,4.

AL MOORE, Salem, Ore.; History; Transfer from Magic Volley Christian College;

Alpha Phi Kappa 3,4; SNEA 4; Intramural Sports 3,4, AII·Star Softball 4.

CLARA MORGAN , Morrilton, Ark.; Elementary Education; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4;

Chorale 1,2,3,4.

JERRY MAX MORGAN, Piggott, Ark .; Business Administration; Lambda Sigma

1,2,3,4, Sec. 4; Timothy Club 1; Chorale 1,2; Band 1,2; Bison Boosters 1;

Circle K 2,3,4, Vice· Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4; American

Collegiate Players 3.

MELDA JOY MORRIS, Yorkvill e, Tenn.; Elementary Education; Transfer from

Freed·Hordeman College; Australian Club 3,4; SNEA 3,4; Les Bonnes Du Christe

3 ,4.

GAil EDWIN MOTE, Gainesville, Tex.; Physical Education; Alpha Phi Kappa

1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Interco!Jegiate Baseball 1,2, Football 1,2,3,4;

Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, A!J·Star Basketball 1,2.

RAYMOND KING MURRAY, JR ., N. little Rock, Ark .; Bible; lambda Sigma 1,2,3;

TAG 4; Class Vice·Pres. 2; Timothy Club 4; Circle K 2,3; Intramural Sports

1,2,3,4.

LEON E. MYERS , Clinton, Ark .; Elementary Education.

MICHAEL A. NASH , Memphis, Tenn.; Social Science; Delta Iota 3,4; OCAPA 3,4;

Young Republ icans 3 ,4.

KAY THOMAS NEVil, Mulvane, Ken .; Elementary Education; Transfer from York

College.

KENNETH TIMOTHY NORTH , Madison, Tenn.; General Science; Transfer from

David Lipscomb College; TAG 3,4, Vice· Pres. 4 ; Pre·Med 3,4, Vice· Pres 4;

Campus Players 3,4.

LOUISE NUSKE , Cleveland, 0 .; Elementary Education; Transfer from Michigan

Christian College; Omega Phi 4; Dactylology 3,4; Northern lights 4; Timothy

Club 4 ; Oriental Club 3,4; SNEA 4; Bison Boosters 3.

DELMER ODELL, Camden, Ark .; Social Science; TNT 2,3,4 , Treas. 3; SNEA 2,3,4,

Pres. 4; Bison Boosters 4; American Studies 3,4; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4, Historian

4 ; Intramural Sports l,2 , ~ .

TERRY O' KELLY, Austell, Ga.; Biology.

WILLIAM R. OLIVER , Dardanelle, Ark.; Speech; Transfer from Missouri School

of Mines and Metallugy; Beta Phi Kappa 2,3,4; SA Cabinet 2; European Club 2;

Timothy Club 2,4; Pi Kappa Delta 2,3,4, Parliamentarian 3; Debate 2,3,4;

Manager, KHCA 3,4.

DENNIS MICHAEL ORGAN , Shreveport, La. ; Mathematics; Beta Phi Kappa 1,2,3,4 ,

Vice·Pres. 2; Alpha Chi 3,4, Regional Representative 3, Vice· Pres. 4; Who's

Who 3,4; SA Cabinet 2; Bison 1,2,3,4, Assistant Editor 1,2, Editor 3,4; A

Cappella 1,2,3,4, Treas. 3,4; Quartet 4; Chorale 1; Belles & Beaux 2,3,4;

Intercolleg iate Bowling 1,2; Mu Sigma Gamma 3.

JANA ORR, lubbock, Tex.; Voice; Transfer from Lubbock Christian College.

VICTORIA PAINE, Searcy, Ark.; Elementary Education; GAIA 1, 2,3,4, Reporter 1,

Treas. 2; A Cappello 3,4; Ensemble 3,4; Chorale J ,2; SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters

1; Big Sisters 2.

163


BARBARA JO PARSONS, Covington, Tenn.; Elementary Education; Transfer from

Freed·Hardeman College; Australian Club 3; Dactylology 3: Northern Lights 4;

British Columbia Club 3: Chorale 4· SNEA 3,4; Les Bonnes Du Christe 3,4.

RICHARD LEWIS PARTEZANA, Youngstown, 0 .; Biology; Transfer from Ohio

Volley College; Chi Sigma Alpha 3,4, Treas 4; Intromural Sports 3,4.

J. HOWARD PAULLIN, Ea st Lansing, M ic h.; Malhemat,cs; Mohican 1,2,3,4,

Scribe 2; Biso n 2,3; Dactylology 1,2,3,4, Pres. 1,2,3,; Northern lights 1; Chorale

1; B:son Boosters 1,2· Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, All-Star Football 2; Inlerclub

Council 2.

PAULA CELLESTE PEACOCK , Tiptonville, Tenn. ; Mathematics; Ju Go Ju 1,2,3,4,

Sec. 1,2, Pres. 3: Alpha Chi 4: Sub T-16 Club Queen 4; Homecoming Court 4; SA

Cabinet 4: SNEA 4: Bison Boosters 1,2,3,4: Big Sisters 2; Interclub Council 3; Mu

Sigma Gamma 3.

JUNE DIAN PEARSON , New Port Richey, Fla. ; History; Transfer from St. Petersburg

Junior College; Australian Club 4; Chorale 3,4; SNEA 3,4: Young Democrats

3,4.

DAVID McQUIDDY PEEBLES, Saratoga, Ark.; Mathematics: Koinonia 1,2,3,4,

Pres. 4; Timothy Club 2,3,4; SNEA 1,2,3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3.4; Mu

Sigma Gamma 3

ROGER PERHACS , Irwin, Po.; General Science.

RICHARD EDWIN PERKINS, Dallas, Tex .; Bus;ness Administration; Lambda Sigma

1,2,3,4; Petit Jean 2; Bison Boosters 4; Intramural Sports 1.2,3,4, All-Star

Baseball 1,2,3,4, Basketball 3, Softball 1,3,4; Intramural Athlete of the Year 3,

DELORES PETERS, Holdrege, Neb.; Elementary Education; Transfer from Yor k

College; Northern lights 3,4; SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters 3; les Bonnes Du Christe

3,4

DALE L. PHILBRICK, Rye Beach, N. H.; Art; Ko Jo Kai 1,2,3,4, Sec. 1, Pres. 2,

Vice-Pres. 4.' May Court 1; May Court Nominee 4; Dactylology 1,2; SNEA 3,4;

Bison Boosters 2: BIJitsu 1.2,3,4 Campus Players 1,2.

ANNETTE PHilLIPS, W ilmington, Del,; Elementary Education; Transfer from

Northeastern Christian College; Phi Delta 3,4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4 ; Northern l ights

3,4

DOROTHY SLINKARD PIERCE, Gateway, Ark.; Business Education; Zeta Rho

1,2,3,4, Treas. 4: Ensemble 1· Chorale 1; SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters 1; American

Studies 2,3.4.

SENIORS

Graduates follow pathways to greater heights

Unceasing allentlon IS given to Dr. R. T Clark as he diagrams and explains the procedure wh ich the retina uses in bringing objects inlo focus.


DW IGHT LEEROY PIERCE, N. Little Ro ck, Ark.; Biology; TNT 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3;

Pre·Med 3; Intramural Sports 1.

MARY DON PRESTRIDGE, Detroit, Mich.; Elementary Education; Delta Chi Omega

1,2,3,4; SNEA 2,3; Bi son Boosters 2.

MERLIN R. PRIOR, Imperial, Neb.; Business Adm inis tration; Transfer from York

Coll ege; Beta Phi Kappa 3,4; Alpha Chi 4 , Pres. 4; Wha's Who 4 ; Ganus

Award 3; SA Cabinet 3,4 ; Si son 3,4; Petit Jean 3,4; A Cappella 3,4; Quartet

3,4; Belles & Beaux 3,4; Bison Boosters 3,4, Pres 4; Pi Gamma Psi 4; American

Studies 3,4; Intramural Sports 3,4.

ROSERT E. RADER , JR., Yorktown, Ind.; History; Galaxy 1,2,3,4; SA Vice· Pres. 4;

American Studies 2.3,4 ; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; OCAPA 1.2,3,4, Pres. 3,4; Young

Repub li cans 3 ,4 ; Pi Kappa De lta 3,4 , Vice· Pre s. 4 ; Int ra mural Sports 1,2,3,4.

JAMES AUSTIN RANDOLPH , Hobbs, N. Melt.; Music Education; Transfer from

l ubbock Ch ristian College; A Cappello 3,4; MENC 3,4.

LEO GLENN RANDOLPH , Sparta, Tenn.; Physical Education; Alpha Phi Kappa

1,2,3; Dactylology 3; Bison Boosters 2; Circle K 1; Varsity Club 2; Intercollegiate

Football 2; Int ramural Sports 2,3.

CAROL ANN REYNOLDS, Tulsa , Oklo.; Biology; Omega Phi 1,2,3,4, Vice· Pres. 3;

Chorale 3,4; Pre·Med 1,2, Historian 1, Reporter 2.

ANDY RICHMOND , Waldron, Ark.; Accounting and Business; Galaxy 2,3,4 ,

Vice· Pres. 4; A Cappello 1; Bison Boosters 2; Circle K 2; Pi Gamma Psi 2,3,4;

Intramura l Sports 1,2,3.4 , A II ·Star Basketball 3.

JANICE RICKETT, Leavenworth, Kan.; Home Economics.

JOHN D. RICKETT , Moody, Mo .; Biology; Del ta Iota 1,2,3,4 , Vice· Pres. 3, Pres.

4 ; Timothy Cl ub 4; Chora le 1; Intramural Sports 1.4 .

DICKIE ·R. RIDINGS , Gideon, Mo.; Biology; AEX 1,2,3,4 , Sec. 3; Science Clu b

2,3,4 .

JEAN RIGGS , Searcy, Ark.; Elementary Education; Tronst"er from Abilene Ch ris·

tian College; SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters 3,4.

rallies boosted bison football team's spirit

is reassured the footba ll players by early rising students a s the team prepa r~ s to leave for irs meeting w ith A&M at Pine Bluff.


BETTY JANE ROBB , Davidson, Mich.; Business EducaTion; Transfer from Flint

Community Junior College; Ko Jo Kai 2,3,4, Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3; SNEA 4

Bison Boosters 2,3.

JAMES DWIGHT ROBB, Flint, Mich.; Physical Education; Sub T-16 1,2,3,4,

Second MOTe 3; SNEA 4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,A; Intercollegiate Basketball 1,2,3,4,

Track 1,2,3,4.

HALLIE LOUISE ROBBINS, Hanover, N. H.; Psychology; Transfer from Nasson

College; Theta Psi 3,4, Vice·Pres. 4; African Club 3; European Club A; Northern

Lights 3,4; Chorale 3; Recording Chorus 4; SNEA 1,4; American Studies 4;

OCAPA 3,4; Big Sisters 4; Intramurol Sports 3,4.

HOWARD RANDALL ROBINETTE , Benton, Ark. ; General Science; Lambda Sigma

1,2,3,4, Vice· Pres. 4; Petit Jean 2,3,4, Assistant Business Manager 3; Business

Manager 4; SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters 3,4; Circle K 1,2,3, Pres. 2, District

Lieutenant Governor 2; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, AII·Star Foo tba ll 4.

DANA LYNN ROWLAND, Plymouth, Mich.; English; Zeta Phi Zeta 1,2,3,4, Vice·

Pres. 3, Treas. 4; Bi son 4; Chorale 1; SNEA 3; Bison Boosters 1,2,3,4, Sec. ­

Treas. 4; Interclub Council 2.

ERNEST GORDON ROY, Plymouth, Mich.; Business Administration; Pioneer

1,2,3,4, Treas. 2,4

FRANCES RUSHING, DeFuniak Springs, Fla.; Home Economics; Transfer from

Alabama Christian College; Omega Phi 3,4; Australian Club 4; European Club

4; SNEA 4; Bison Boosters 3; Colhecon 3,4.

DONALD P. SAMANIE, JR., Ft. Worth, Tex .; Biology; Mohican 1,2,3,4, Big Chie f 3;

Petit Jean 3, Sports Editor 3; VarSity Club 1,2,3,4; Intercollegiate Baseball 1,2,

Football 1,2,3,4.

JAMES ERWIN SANDLIN, Lake City, Flo.; Accounti ng; Alpha Phi Kappa 1.2,3,4,

Sec. 1, Sec.·Treas. 2, Pres. 3; Pi Gamma Psi 2,3,4. Treas. 3. Vice-Pres. 4;

American Studies 4; Intramural Sports 3,4.

JERRY J. SELVIDGE, Covert, Mich.; Physical Education and Biology; Frater

Sodolis 1,2,3,4, Reporter 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; A Cappello 2,3; Bond 1,2,3;

Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.

MARY NelL SHANNON, Henderson, Tenn.; Physical Education; Transfer from

Freed-Hardeman College; MEA 1,2,3,4, Reporter 3, Athletic Director 4; SNEA

1,2,3; PEMM 1,2.4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, All-Star Basketball 2,3, Volley·

boll 3; Interclub Council 3.

STEVE SHANNON, St . Jo seph, Mich.; MathematiCS; Transfer from Benton Harbor

Community College; Fra ter Sodalis .2,3,4; SA Cabinet 1,2.3,4; Dactylology 4 ;

SNEA 1,2; Intramural Sports 2,3,4.

CAROLE ANN SHEEHY, Montgomery, Ala.; Elementary Education; Transfer from

Alabama Christian College; Zeta Rho 3,4, Sec. 4; Australian Club 4 ; Dactylology

3,4; Northern Lights 3; Les Bonnes Du Chrisle 3,4.

LARRY SHEEHY, Atlanta, Go.; Bible; Transfer from Alabama Christian College;

TNT 3,4; Australian Club 4; Dactylology 3,4; Timothy Club 3.4; Intramural

Sports 3,4.

PATRICK T. SHELBOURNE, Corpus Christi, Tex.; Accounling; Transfer from De l

Mar Junior College; Galaxy 3,4, Treas. 4; Pi Gamma Psi 3,4, Pres. 4 ; American

Studies 3,4; Intramural Sports 3.

JANE SIMPSON, Ran som, Kan.; Elementary Education; OEGE 1,2,3,4; Petit Jean

2,3,4.

SANDRA SIMPSON, Lu saka, Zambia; Elementary Education; M EA 1,2,3,4;

Doctylology 4; Chorale 1; SNEA 4; Bison Boosters 4; Camero Club 1,2,3,4 .

.. BETH SMITH, Corning, Ark.; Secretarial Science; Kappa Phi 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2,

Vice -Pres. 4; Bi so n 3; Northern lights 4 ; A Cappello 3; Chorale 1; SNEA 3;

Bison Boosters 3; PEMM 3; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, AII-Slar Bowling 2;

lnterdub Council 2,3.

166


DAN SMITH , Milan, Kan .; Mus:c Education; Transfer from York College; TNT 3,4,

Treas. 4; Regina Club Beau 4; Timothy Club 3,4; A Cappello 3,4, Vice· Pres. 4;

Quartet 3; Belles & Beoul( 3; A Tempo 3,4; MENC 3,4, Vice· Pres. 4 ; Intramural

Sports 3,4 , AII·Star Softball 3

PATSY SMITH , Walnut Ridg e, Ark .; Elementary EducaTion; Pioneer Club Queen

3,4; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4.

SANDIE SMITH , Rocky River, 0 .; Secondary Education; Jo Go Ju 1,2,3,

Re porter 1, Treas. 2, Pres. 4; May Court 1,2.3; Pioneer Club Queen 3,4; Bison

3,4 ; SNEA 4 ; Co· Director May Fete 4.

LINDA SPEARS , Cullman, Ala.; Accounting and BUSiness; leta Phi leta 1,2,3.4

Vice· Pres. 2, Pres. 2,3; May Court Nominee 4; SA Cabinet 4; Petit Jean 3

Bison Boosters 1,2,3,4, Vice·Pres. 3; Pi Gamma Psi 3.4, Treas 4· Interclub

Council 3,4.

CARL D. STARK, Searcy, Ark. ; Chemistry: AEX 1.2,3.4; Science Club 1.2.4

GWENDOLYN C. STARKEY , Canton, 0 .; Music Education; Transfer from Ohio

Volley College; A Cappello 3.4: SNEA 3,4· A Tempo 3.4. MENC 3.4

BETTY ARNELL STARR , San Antonio, Tu .; Home Economies· Transfer from Son

Antonio College

CAROLE STECKLER , Abilene, Tex.; Elementary EducaTion; Transfer from Abilene

Christian College; Theta Psi 3,4, Vice· Pres. 3, Sports Director 4; Alpha Chi .4

African Club 3,4; Northern lights 4; Chorole 3: Recording Chorus 3: SNEA 4

Big Sisters 4 ; InTramural Sports 3.4.

SHARON lOUISE STOGNER, Crystal Springs, Miss.; Secrelarial Science; Tronsfel

from Hinds Junior College: OEGE 3,4, Treas. 3, Sec. 4; Bison BOOSTers 3

SANDY STONE, Navasota, Tex.; Home Economics; OEGE 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2; A

Cappello 2,3,4; Ensemble 1,2,3; Chorale 1; Belles & Beaux 3,4 · SNEA 3,4

Bison BoosTers 1; Big Sisters 2; Colhecon 1,2,3,4

KEITH STRAUG HN , Kansas City, Kan.; Music EducaTion: Transfer from York

College; TNT 3,4; Bison 3.4; A Cappello 3.4; Quartet 3; Belles & Beaux 3

A Tempo 3.4 ; MENC 3,4 Intramural SporTS 3,4, AII·Slor Softball 3,4

LINDA SUE STUDEBAKER, Jefferson City, Mo .; P$ychology.S~ciology; Beta Tau

Gamma 1,2,3,4, Pres. 1, Sec. 2,3; May Queen Nominee 3: Chorole 3· Bonel

1.2.3.4 ; Compus Players 3.4: Inlerclub Council 2

Weekly devotionals reveal the religious interest

.,11"' ~Inglng by Hord,ng sludenTs gathered for devoT·onals around The lily pond is a regular occurrence throughout the school year


JERRY F. TATE, Magnolia, Ark.; Mathematics; Transfer from Southern State

College; Galaxy 3,4, Pres. 4; Intramural Sports 3,4; lnterclub Council 4; Mu

Sigma Gamma 3,4.

MARTHA ALICE TERRY , Midland, Tex.; Elementary Education; Transfer from

Abilene Christian College; Las Companeros 2,3,4, Historian 2, Vice-Pres. 3,

Pres. 4; May Queen Nominee 3; Northern Lights 4; SNEA 3,4; Bison Boosters

2,3,4; Colhecon 2; Intramural Sports 3,4; Interclub Council 3,4; Les Bonnes Du

Christe 4.

JOlEE THAYER, York, Neb.; Music Education; Transfer from York College; Who's

Who 4; European Club 3,4; A Cappello 3,4; Ensemble 3,4; Belles & Beaux 3,4;

SNEA 3,4; A Tempo 3,4; MENC 3,4; Colhecon 3.

F. J. THOMAS III, Harrisonville, Mo.; Business Administration; Transfer from

New Mexico Military Institute; Pioneer 2,3,4, Reporter 2, Pres. 3; Interclub

Council 2,3,

MARY LOUISE THOMAS, Searcy, Ark. ; Business Administration; SNEA 4; Bison

Boosters 3.

KEN TIPTON, Heber Springs, Ark.; Mathematics; Transfer from Little Rock

University; TNT 1,2,3,4, Treas. 3; Timothy Club 4; A Cappello 2,3,4; Chorale

1,2; Band 1,2,3; Science Club 3,4; A Tempo 2,3; MENC 2,3; Intramural Sports

4.

WILLIAM H. TUCKER , Tuscaloosa, Ala.; Business Administration; Sub T-16

1,2,3,4; Ju Go Ju Club Beau 3,4; Closs Favorite 3; Class Vice-Pres. 3; Circle

K 3; Varsity Club 1,2,3; Intercollegiate Football 1,2, Golf 3.

LEE CARLTON UNDERWOOD, JR ., Searcy, Ark. ; Accounting and Business; SA

Cabinet 1,2,3,4; Science Club 1; Pi Gamma Psi 2,3,4; American Studies 2,3,4;

Young Repub licans 3.

WALTER VAN BLAIR, Brownsberg , Ind.; Bible; Transfer from Freed·Hardeman

College.

DWAYNE D. VAN RHEENEN , Oskaloosa, la.; Speech and Bible; Mohican 1,2,3,4,

Scribe 3; Omega Phi Club Beau 3,4; SA Representative 3, SA Pres. 4; Timothy

Club 1,2,3,4; Chorale 2; Bison Boosters 1,2; Circle K 1,2, Sec. 2; Campus

Players 2,3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4; Co·Chairman Mission Workshop 4.

JOHNNY RAY VAUGHAN, Okemah, Okla. ; Business Administration; Transfer

from Oklahoma Christian College; TNT 2,3,4, Historian 4; Bi son 4; Chorale 4;

Bison Boosters 4; Circle K 3,4; Pi Gamma Psi 2,3,4; American Studies 3,4;

Young Republicans 3; Intramural Sports 2,3,4, All-Star Football 2,3,4.

LINDA VAUGHN, Morristown, Tenn.; Elemen tary Education; Transfer f rom

Freed-Hardeman Conege; Australian Club 3,4; SNEA 3,4.

BETTYE RHAE WAKEFielD, Lafayette, La. ; Home EconomiCS; Transfer from

University of Southwestern La.; OEGE 2,3,4, Vice· Pres. 3, Treas. 4; European

Club 4; Northern Lights 4; SNEA 3,4; Colhecon 2,4.

ESTHER WAN, Hong Kong; Chemistry; Science Club 4; Camero Club 2,3,4.

JF.WEL LYNN WARD, Starkville, Miss.; Home Economics; Transfer from Freed­

Hardeman College; MEA 3.4. Treas. 3, Devotional Chairman 4; Dactylology 3,4 ;

Latin American Club 4; British Columbia Club 3; SNEA 3,4; Colhecon 3,4 ; Les

Bonnes Du Christe 3,4.

RITA WEBB, Lynn, Ark.; Dietetics; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4, Reporte r 2, Sec. 3;

Big Sisters 2,3,4 ; Colhecon 1,2.

JIMMIE E. WEST, Fulton, Miss.; Social Science; Transfer from Itowamba Junior

College; Frater Sodalis 3,4, Sec. 4; Timothy Club 3,4; Chorale 3,4.

LOU elLEN WEST, Searcy, Ark.; Home Economics; Transfer from University of

Miami.

168


DON WHEELER , Conneaut, 0 .; Biology; Delta 1010 1,2,3,4.

GLEN PAUL WHITAKER, Lubbo ck, Tex.; Business Administration; Transfer from

lubbock Christian College; Alpha Phi Kappa 3,4 Sec. 3, Treas. 4 ; Varsity Club

3 .4 ; Intercollegiate Basketball 3,4.

GARY LAMARR WHITBY, Memphis, Tenn.; English; Transfer from Memphis Stole

University: lambda Sigma 3.4; A Cappella 3,4; Quartet 3.4

GUS WHITE, Bi shop, Tenn.; Bible

W. RALPH WHITE , Memphis, Tenn.; Chemistry; Mohican 1,2,3.4; Chorale 1,2,3;

Science Club 1.2,3.4; Intramural Sports 1.2,3,4

LANNY G. WILDMAN , Moro, III .; Bible; Galaxy 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2, Reporter 3,4;

Class Sec.-Treas. 1; SA Cabinet 2; Sison 2; Petit Jean 2; Chorale 4; Bison

Boosters 2,3; Circle K 2; OCAPA 2: Bijitsu 2; Campus Players 2; Intramural

Sports 2; KHCA 4.

DENNI S WILLARD, West Plains, Mo .; Physical Education; Transfer from York

College; Sub T-16 3,4; SNEA 4· PEMM 3.4: Varsity Club 3.4; Intercollegiate

Baseball 3,4.

LINDA WILLIAMS, Cleveland, 0 .; Elementary Educalion: Transfer from Ohio

Volley College; Zeta Phi Zeta 2,3,4, Sec. 3, Historian 4; Galaxy Club Queen 4·

Dactylology 2: SNEA 3,4 , Vice· Pres. 4; Bison Boosters 3, 4, Sec. 3, 4, Bisoneftes

4, Co·Captain 4; Big Sisters 3: les Bonnes Du Chrisle 3,4

FLOYD WAYNE WILLIAM SON , Dierk s, Ark .; Accounting; Frater Sodalis 2,3,4

Camero Club 1,2,3,4, Vice -Pres. 3, Pres, 4 · Intercollegiote Swimming 3.4

Intramural Sports 1 2.3

JAMES W. WILSON , Springfi eld, Mo.; History and English; Chi Sigma Alpha

1,2,3,4, Sec. 2,3, Pres. 4 ; Who's Who 3,4; SA Representative 2, Treas. 3.

Cabinet 4 ; Sison 1,2,3,4; A Cappello 1,2.3,4· Chorale 1: Circle K 2; AmeriCan

Studies 2,3,4· Phi Alpha Theta 3,4

LINDA SUE WILSON , Lubbock , Tex.; Physical Education; Transfer from lubbock

Christian College; MEA 3,4, Athletic Director 3, ~res . 4; TNT Crub Queen 3, 4

SNEA 4; Bison Boosters 3: PEMM 3, 4 , SeC. 4 · Big Sisters 4; Intramural Sports

3,4: Interclub Council 4

RONNIE WILSON , Lubbo ck, Tex.; Biology; Transfer from lubbock Christia n

Co llege· Frater Sodaris 3,4. Vice·Pres, 4.

ARNOLD BROOKS WINTER, Rule vi ll e, Min.; Physical Education; Mohican 1,2,3,4

Zeta Phi Zeta Club Beau 4; PEMM 4 ; Varsity Club 4; Intercollegiate Baseba ll

34· Intramural Sports 1,2,3.4. All-Star Football 1,2,3,4

JO ANN WOOD, Dardanelle, Ark .; Home EconomiCS; GATA 1,2,3,4; May (ourt 1

African Club 1,2; Northern lights 4; Chorale 3; SNEA 1,2,3,4; (olhecon 1 2,3.4

GLENDA FAY YATES, Ft . Sm ith, Arll.; Elementary Education; Jo Go Ju 1,2,3.4,

Vice· Pres. 3, Pres. 4; SA Representative 2; Petit Jean 3,4 , Social Clubs Ed itor

3.4; SNEA 4· Bison Boosters 1,2.3; Big Sisters 2; Interclub Council 2.

KAREN LYNNE YOUNG, Jacksonvill e, ilL ; Biology; Ko Jo Kai 1,2,3,4 , Sec. 2,

Pres. 3; SNEA 4; Bison Boosters 1,2; Big Sisters 2.

RON YOUNG, Kingman, Kan.; Politico I Science and Hislory; lambda Sigma

1,2,3,4 , Vice·Pres. 2, Pres. 3; American Studies 2,3,4 ; Ph i Alpha Theta 3,4

Pres. 4: Pi Kappa Del la 2,3,4. Pres. 3; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 .

LARRY MICHAEL YURCHO , Shrevepor1, La .; Accounting and Business; Beta Phi

Kappa 1,2,3,4, Treas. 4; Bison 'l ,2,3,4; Pi Gamma Psi 2,3,4, Vi ce-Pres. 3,

Reporter 4; American Studies 3,4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Inte rcollegiate Bowling

1,2,3,4 ; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4, All-Star Softball 2.

169


Bobby Franklin Acre

Robert Vann Adams

Harve y Dale All iso n

Richard Ame n

De maris l eigh Anderson

Margaret Ann Arnold

Mary Margaret Ashto n

Greenbrier, Ark.

Quitman, Ge.

Jacksonville, Ark.

BerTsville, Okla.

Montrose, Ala.

N. little Rock, Ark.

Ponca City, Oklo.

Peggy Ann Aul'

Don Robe rt Babb

Billy J" Bake r

Jacqueline Bale ntine

James David Bales

Sherry loo Balthro p

Patrick Barke r

Woodsfield, O.

Heber Springs, Ark.

Clarendon, Ark.

Florence, Ala.

Searcy, Ark.

Ft. Worth, Tex.

Pratt, Kan.

Elmo Jean Barnard

Janice Marie Barry

Danny lynn Bartley

James l e wis Be ll

James Daniel Be nnett

linda Joyce Be nso n

Reggie Dean Be rry

Judsonia, Ark.

Oakley, Kan.

Clarksville, Tex.

Doyton, O.

MilTon, Kan.

Manila, Ark.

Walnut Ridge, Ark.

Mary l ynn Blackburn

l oui s Dean Bond

Robert Alle n Bowde n

Gail Verlee n Boyd

Billie Jean Bradshe r

Bobbie Sue Breede n

Robe rt Lee Breeden

York, Neb

Broken Bow, Okla.

Clarksville, Tex.

levillown, N. Y.

RecTor, Ark.

Tylertown, Miss.

Evonsdale, 10

Mary Beth Broderick Wardell, Mo.

Ge ne Bronson

Searcy, Ark.

Danna Joy Brown Paragould, Ark.

Gary Brown

Benton, Ark

James Ray Brown Grand Blanc, Mich.

lewis Charles Brown Searcy, Ark.

Ruth Anne Brown Memphis, Tenn.

JUNIORS

Juniors record new high levels of achievement

JUNIOR OFFICERS . Or. R. T. Clork, Sponsor; Phil Dixon, PreSident; Diane Davis, Secretary; Bill Culp, Vice President; John Ryan, Sponsor.


Mary Jane Bu sby

Faye Ell e n Bu sh

Lindo Su e Byrd

Kenn eth H. Carp:enter

Patricia Chambliss

Roberta J. Chri sti son

Pe te r Chri sty

Batesville, Ark.

Coolidge, Ar iz.

Lillie Rock, Ark.

kansas City, Mo.

Monroe, La.

Deer lodge, Mont.

Allentown, Po.

Charles Mille r Clark

Norma Faye Clary

Glenn Melvin Cope

Danie l George Coston

Donnie Cox

Wayne Craig

Betty Ann Crenshaw

Wartrace, Tenn.

Warren, Mich .

Neosho, Mo.

Monticello, Ark.

Jacksonville, Ark.

Massillon, O.

Rutherford, Tenn.

She rry Cross

Ronald Euge ne Culli son

Will iam Lowe ll Culp

Walte r Cunningham

Glenave Curtis

James Curtis

Nancy Lee Doshe r

Winnsboro, Tex.

Dayton, O.

l ittle Rock, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Judsonia, Ark

Colorado Springs, Colo

Voldasta . Go

Mary Dianne Davis

Sharoll AIlIl Dea co n

Rose Anne Ditsleor

Marilyn Te ressa Di xon

Philip Dixon

Kore n DOlll e y

Mary Rebecca Doole y

BateSVille, Ark.

Waverly, 0

Delewore, O.

Munford, Ala.

Newport, Ark

Elizabeth, Po

Penellas Pork , Flo

Maribelh Downfng

Steve Dunn

Carol Jean England

Barry George Erskine

CedI Clyde Ethridge

Glendell Roy Fann

Don Finrow

Monroe, lao

DeQueen, Ark

lyles, Tenn.

CheSler Depot, VI.

Dollis, Tex.

Caseyville, III.

Seattle, Wosh.

Lambda Sigma p ledge Raymond Green patiently endures rough

in itiation act ivit ies, a tradition kept alive by all the social clubs

171


Robert Morri s Ford

William Horry Forsythe

Gordo n Foste r

linda Fa ye Freemon

James Melvi n Gable r

Carol Gansne r

Jomes Gardne r

Berkley, Mich.

Metairie, La.

Scartsbaro, Ala.

Doniphan, Mo.

Long ..... iew, Tex.

Col lins ..... ille, Ill.

Salinas, Coli (

Horoce Ke lley Ge urin

Ra chel Gibbs

Ronold Linn Gibbs

Robe rt Dale Gibson

Ralph Alle n Gilbe rtsen

Peggy Jean Grandi

William Wallace Grant

Benton, Ark .

Searcy, Ark.

Escondido, Calif.

Lubboc k, Tex .

Rich field, Miss.

Memphis, Tenn.

Mendham, N. J.

Polly Jeanetta Graves Rockford, II I.

Maril yn A. Griffin Colorado Springs, III.

Bell y Ann Hol e y Batesville, Ark.

Vivian De lores Hondley Corning, Ark.

Jomes Hannah

Voo Buren, A,k

lawrence '0, Harris Lillie Rock, Ark.

Jonice Howkins Terre Haute, Ind.

John Heord

N. lillie Rock, Ark.

Elizabeth Ann Hedri ck Searcy, Ark.

C. Beth He mingway Murry Hill, N. J.

Joyce Diane He nde rson Verano, Po.

l ee Ellen He ndriK Newport, Ark.

Peggy Su e He ndriK Antoine, Ark.

Pete Brown He nry Columbia , Tenn.

James larry Hillis

Randy Arthur Hine r

Sharo n Hinso n

Barbara Sue Hitt

Samuel Wayne Hodne tt

George Holcomb

Robe rt Holli s

Searcy, Ark.

worland, Wy.

Searcy, Ark

Piggott, Ark.

Belgani, Miss.

Mobile, Ala .

Princeton, La .

Robert Halloway

Doh House

Anne tte Louise Houtz

Joan Carol Howard

Robe rt James Howard

Bruce Dean Howe ll

David Howe ll

Clinton, Ark.

Pine Bluff, Ark.

Winchester, Ky.

Huntsville, Ala.

Monroe , la.

Darlington, Po .

Darlington, Po .

Donald Ray Huddleston

Be n Milton Hue y

Joann Hulett

Charlotte l. Humphreys

Brenda Joyce Jackson

Melvin Roy Jernigan

Donald Hall Johnson

Augusto, Kan.

Marysvi lle , O.

Kennell, Mo.

Memphis, Ten.n

Matthews, Mo.

Baytown, Tell(.

Shre ..... eport, La .

Judy Gay Johnson Chicago Heights, III.

Wilborn Jones ...

Searcy, Ark.

Darwin Keichline

Conneaut, O .

Ronald Hugh Killen Monroe, la.

Dolori s Kay Kirkbride India napolis, Ind.

James Knight

Alma, Ark.

Martha l oui se Koger Bartlesvi lle, Oklo .

172


',pipers trans form the campus in to a holiday wonderland using bright evergreen, sparkl ing lights,

JUNIORS

Volunteers decorate to create holiday cheer

Ronn Lambe rt

Wickliffe, Ky.

Erl e ne Marie Laney . Broken Arrow, Oklo.

Linda Lou Lawre nce Pont iac, Mich

Suzanne Royne Le orne d Harrisburg, III.

Lovonne Le roux

St. louis, Mo.

Horry Albe rt Li sle

Canyon, Tex

Reto J eonne llo yd Spring Hill, Kan

Linda Lo ck lar

lexington, Ky.

Philip Max Lo re n z Wichita, Kan

Nancy Su e McBurney Kingman, Kan.

Jone t Elo in e McCloud Lafayette, Ind

Charles Woyne McCulloug h Solem, Ark.

Paul Edw ard McDoniet East Poi nt, Go.

Ivan McKinney Lake Vil lage , Ark

Wi lti om R. Malone Alington Heights, III.

Ve lva June Marteney Liberal, Kan

Ja mes Mossey

Kansas City, Mo.

Rog e r Ed ward Massey Wheeling, W. Va.

James W. Mathe ne y Morrilton, Ark .

Martha Jean Mathis Dothan, Ala.

David Jon Moxon

Eustis, Neb.

Horold f loyd Me re d ith Hazelhurst, Miss.

John Roy Mortin Me rritt Searcy, Ark

Chartes E. Mille r N. little Rock, Ark.

Linda Faye Mille r Rockdale, Tex

Deanna Beth Mills

Searcy, Ark

Ca ro lyn Su e Moore De l Ria, Tex.

Joyce Anne Moore Phoenix, Ark.

Mi chael Edward Moore

James Will iam Moss

Sondro Jean Moyer

Barbara Ann Neely

Betty Louise Neide rer

Me rry Ly nn Ne lson

Re becca Ruth Nicks

Springfield, Mo.

Boli"ar, Tenn.

West Pta ins, Mo.

Vandalia, 0

York, Po.

Ho lland, Mich.

Fort Wo·th, Tex

173


Shirley Dimple North

Foy O'Neal

Bobby Don Orr

Julio K. Owens

Terry lee Pace

Paule tte Pork

Nancy Carol Parks

Madison, Tenn.

AnTlers, Oklo.

Dekolb, Tex.

N. little Rock, Ark.

Fl int, Mich.

Albion, Po.

Charleston, Mo.

Twylo Sue Pate

Jimmy Paul

leonard P. Peninger

Mary Louise Pharr

Alma Sue Phillips

Paul Martin Pitt

Gerold Dwight Ple mons

Sea rcy, Ark.

Hurst, Tex.

Bakersfield, Calif.

Nashville, Tenn .

Searcy, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Ft. Worth, Tex .

Michael Plummer

Stephen Milt on Pope

James G. Pounds

Joel Gray Pritche tt

Carol lynn Prucha

Jerry lynn Reaves

Lo i, Ann Re iboldt

Massillon, O.

Baldwyn, Miss.

Cordova, Ala.

Searcy, Ark.

McAlester, Oklo.

Ma lden, Mo.

Neosho, Mo.

Joan Marie Ritchie

Janie Ritte nour

Jock Roberts

Barbaro Sue Robertson

Sondra Kaye Rolen

Arvid Leo Rosse ll

Nancy Adell Royse

Searcy, Ark.

Fredricksburg, O .

England, Ark.

Lilli e Rock, Ark.

Overland, Mo.

Searcy, Ark.

Bellevue, Wash.

Rulh Evelyn Ru cker

Carol Ann Rudolph

Charles Ernest Rud olph

Max Gle nn Safley

Lindo Lee Sanderson

Linda Diane Schmidt

Nancy Kay Scott

Nashville , Tenn.

Madison, Wis.

Madison, Wis.

Tipton, 10.

Derby, Kan.

Baldwin City, Kan .

Kress, Tex .

JUNIORS

Homecoming highlights include visits by parents

Homecommg IS a TIme when emphaSIS is give!! TO visi Tmg alumni and parenu attending fesTIVITIes on campus wiTh Their sons and daughTers


Kathy J. Scruggs Coldwater, Miss.

Harmon Seawel

Rockford, III.

David Julian Senn

Susan Carol Setliff

Henderson, Tenn.

Ashdown, Ark.

Victor L. She lton Colorado Springs, Colo.

Samuel Shewmaker, Kaloma, N. Rhodesia

Sherman Shewmake r, Kalomo, N. Rhodesia

Robert Simmons

Nancy Ann Sims

Gary Don Size more

Clyde Gaylon Smith

David Eugene Smith

Glenn Wayne Smith

William Richard Smith

lepanto, Ark.

Wichita, Kan.

Muskogee, Okla.

Memphis, Tenn.

Ashdown, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

York, Neb.

Paula Ann Spe nce r Warm Springs, Ark.

Linda l ouise Stanton Nedrow, N. Y.

Robert Louis Stevenson Albion, Neb.

Melvin L. Stinnett Maryville, Tenn.

Connie Jean Taylor

Ri chard Wyatt Taylor

Victor Dale Thorn

Diamond, Mo.

San Benito, Tex.

Rockford, III.

Carroll Thomason

Jack Edward Thorn

Patricia Alene Tippins

Jesse Roy Toland

Elaine M. Townsdin

William Henry Tricke y

Marion Annetle Tyne r

Midland, Tex.

Vienna, W. Vo.

Mobile, Ala.

Mongum, Okla.

Omaha, Neb.

lonoke, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Janet Ann Tysinge r Dallas, Tex.

Kathleen Elaine Vale ntine 001105, Tex.

James H. Vanderpool Bakersfield, Calif.

Marilyn Vaughan Glenwood, Ark .

Jacob Milton Vincent

Walter Warre n Vo ce

Russell, 10.

Haleyville, Ala.

She rry Lynne Wait N. lillIe Rock, Ark

Allen Walker

Spring Hill, Tenn.

Helen Jane Watson Campbell, Mo.

Mary Nancy Watson Anniston, Ala.

Reba Wayland

Delaplaine, Ark.

Carolyn Dahlia We bb Searcy, Ark.

Loi s Webber

Des Are, Ark.

Robert Earl West Indianapolis, Ind.

Joel Edwin White Matheson, Colo.

Jerry Whitehead Shelbyville, Tenn.

Philip L. Wilkerson Beech Grove, Ark.

Rebecca Jane Williams

Kenneth R. Wilmoth

Joe Dale Wilson

Mary Julio Wil son

McCrory, Ark.

McPherson, Kan.

Vernon, Tex .

.... Senath, Mo.

Constance Sue Wolfe St. ClairSVille, O.

James Robert Wood Searcy, Ark .

Edward Woodward Jefferson City, Mo.

Joy Frances Woolard Naylor, Mo.

Lucian Edward Work Trenton, Mich.

Howard Melvin Wright Folsom, Po.

Timothy Wayne Youree Electra, Tex.

175


lorry Joe Aaron

Haro ld Alexonder

Randy Alli son

Nancy Clore Allmon

Reba C. Ash ley N.

Janice Lynn Atteberry

Cheste r Cl inton Baird

letona, Ark.

Delight, Ark.

. Pocahontos, Ark.

Pittson, Pa.

Little Rock, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Williford. Ark.

Marionne Boll

Dallas. Tex.

William F. Ballard Son Francisco, Colif.

Charle s Gle nn Borber Clarendon, Ark.

Ron Lone Borner little Rock, Ark.

Shoron louise Barnes Earle. Ark.

John Da vid Barron .... High Springs, Fla.

Ronald Leland Bates Zanesville , O.

Richard Allen Beck

Corio 8ell

Cherry Tree, Po.

lilbourn, Mo.

James Mi chae l Be lue Osceola, Ark.

Rebecca Paule tte Benne tt Searcy, Ark.

Kathy Betts

Hickory Ridge. Ark.

Ronald Gene Boilla

Tulsa, Ark.

Sharon Kay Bonne ll Doniphan, Mo.

Ronald Edwin Boudra

Brenda Ann Bo yce

Kathe rine Lo raine Boyd

Mi chae l John Boyd

Leah France s Bradford

Pamela Bradford

Bonnie Loui se Browner

Morrilton, Ark.

Helena, Ark.

Pensacola, Flo.

St. louis. Mo.

Clinton, Ark.

Rio Vista, Calif,

Burrton, Kon.

Faye Marie Brew er

Jack Th omas Brock

John Lee Brod e rhausen

Archie Brown

Carlotta Brow n ..

Ge rald Craig Brow n

Kathryn Je anne Brown

Foley, Ark.

Clarksville, Ark.

SI. louis, Mo.

Brosley, Mo.

Pocahontas, Ark.

Orange, Calif.

Allanla, Go.

SOPHOMORES

Sophomore leaders achieve inspiration of class

SOPHOMORE OFFICERS . Dote Work, Vice President; Goilyn Von Rheenen, Presidenl; Kay Bonnell, Secretary; Jerry Storr, Sponsor; J immy Allen, Sponsor.


Anita Jean Burton

Murray, Ky.

Sharon Elaine Butler Pangburn, Ark.

Loui s Fred Butterfield

Erie, Po.

Ann Elizabeth Camp Wichi'a Falis, Tell.

Roger Eugene Carey Annandale, Va.

Kaye Ellen Carpenter . Ash Flott, Ark.

David Gerald Carruth Tulia, Tex.

Alan Carter

Ann Charline Clark

Gilbe rt Leroy Clark

Jerrell Lynn Clark

Robert C. Coborn

Donald Lee Collins

William David Collins

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

College Park, Md.

McRae, Ark.

Sauk Rapids, Minn.

St. Clair, Mo.

Omaha, Ark.

i?eanna Conner

Jeanette Conway

Gary Dee Cottrell

Penny Elaine Coyne

Arlene Ethel Craig

Carolyn Ann Craig

Donna Jo Cranford

Ft. Smith, Ark.

Anchorage, Alas.

Atlanta, Ga.

St. louis, Mo.

Massilian, O.

Godfrey, III.

Memphis, Tenn.

Karen Loui se Cron in Denver, Colo.

Verna Ne ll Curd ludwigeburg, Ger.

Wayne William Daily

Lyndal Wayne Dale .

Donald Knight Daniel

Marcus Olan Davis

Sheryl Lynn Deay

Er Dorado, Ark.

Russellville, Ark.

Dallas, Tell.

Nashville, Tenn.

Bentonville, Ark .

William A. Dempsey

Linda Jean Dewoody

Carolyn Dee Dimutio

Linda Ann Dismuke

Elbert W. Dillon

Nancy Ellen Dowdey .

Malia Drill

Memphis, Tenn.

Camden, Ark.

Yellville, Ark.

lonoke, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Birmingham, Ara.

Dallas, Tell.

Class elections demonstrate will to participate

oher this year with a keen campeti' ive spirit as posters were hung on the studenl cenler in an air of friendly rivalry.


Chilly weaTher, appeTIzIng hoT dogs, and a crackling fire combined wi Th enloyable compon ionship provide fundomenTol ingredients fo r foil ouTings

SOPHOMORES

The mid-winter outings add flavor of excitement

Fred Lynn DuBoi s

Danville, III.

Max Edrington

Paragould , Ark .

Aleta June Emmerich Hughton, La.

Robert Clayton Erickson Massiolion, O.

David Lloyd Foulk

Searcy, Ark .

Dione lee Fehling SaTellife Beach, Flo .

Will iam David Fields Bedford , Ind.

Nelson Chu-Chung Fang

Judy Lee Forben

Hong Kong

He lena, Ark.

Robert Brillon Ford Muscle Shoals, Ala.

Mike E. Frampton Indianapol is, Ind.

John Charles Frazier Idabel, O.

Hugh Freeman

Na tchez, Miss.

Karen Kay Galyean Bentonville, Ark.

Nancy Gambrell Anchorage, Ala s.

William T. Gammon .. Worner Robins, Go.

Donna Kay Garlock Memphis, Tenn.

Nancy Gibson SanTa Ana, Calif.

James Kenneth Glan

Chatlie Price Gooch

Memphis, Tenn.

Herando, Miss.

James Rawlings Gowen Doha, Ark.

Frances lynn Grady

Janet B. Grange

James Ernest Green

Phil ip Wayne Griff: .•

larry Dan Griffith

Bette Irene Grimes

Marilynn Jane Grimes

Memphis, Tenn.

Midvale, Ida.

Valdosta, Go.

Nashville, Tenn.

Thayer, Mo.

Molden, Mo.

Gould, Ark.

Guy Grove

Conemaugh, Po.

Parker lee Gunn West Helena, Ark.

William Harold Haines Chicago, II I.

Nancy Carol Ham

Shirley, Ark.

Mary Eloise Hamblen Cloverda le , Ind.

Curtis Hamilton

Hopkins, Ky .

Karen Hamilton

Madison. III.

178


Trave rs Hanna

Donna Hardin

Carrol Sims Hargrove

Robert Harpole

Mitchell Hartle y

De lma Faye Hegg ie

Jeannette Marie Heid

Falls Church, Va.

Arbyrd, Mo.

Poplar Bluff, Mo.

Success, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Starsburg, O.

Shirley An n Herndon Mempr.;s, Tenn.

Samuel Edward Hester leighton, Ala.

Joe W. Hi ggingotham New Boston, Tex.

Donnie Harold Hoadley Hammond , Ind .

Marcy Jo Hoggatt lafayette, Ind.

Dianne El izabeth Holder Searcy, Ark.

Deanna Sue Holland Memphis, Tenn.

Theresa Dianne Holli s

Rhydonia Ruth Holt

farmerville, l ao

Sisne, III.

Chri stian Georg e Howald Massillon, O.

aill Wa l ~ e r Howard Montgomery, Ala.

Helen Maur i ~ e Howell .. Port Arthur, Tex.

Ela ine Carol Huddleston Nashville, Tenn.

Arthur Lee Hud kins Kansas City, Kan.

Janet Kay Hudso n

Brenda Hu ghey

Sharon D. Hunnicutt

Sherry Jeanell Hunt

David lee Hunter

Nancy Su e Hyde

Jerry lee Jantz

little Rock, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Thibodaux, La.

Kingman, Kan.

Russellville, Ark.

lorraine, Kon.

A. Earl ine Jester

Ca ro lyn Ela ine Johnson

Ca ro l l ea John ston

linda l ee Kee

Gary Cecil Kelley

John Edward Kelley

John Kerby

McCaskill, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Maynard, Ark.

Searcy, Ark,

Pocatello, Ark.

Jerusolem, O.

Dallas, Tex.

James Lavon Kinse r

Jeanne Marie Kli ne

Kathleen Jo y Krau se

C. A. Kuykendall

Roland J. Lamoureux

letitia Arlene larki ns

larry Paul Lawson

Searcy, Ark.

Rocheste r, Minn.

Elm Groce, Wis.

Ozark, Ark.

Bald Knob, Ark.

Valparaiso, Ind.

Searcy, Ark.

Robert M. law yer Mountain Home, Ark.

Ginny Ellen Layne Houston, Tex.

D. Ro chelle Leckliter Winfield, Ka n.

Mary Ann Lemon SCali Depot, W. Va.

LeDeena Lester ..... Jackson, Tenn.

Edd ie Carlyle Lewi s Senatobia, Miss.

Jean Lewis

Shreveport, lao

Jerry Don Looney

Jimmy Dwane love

M. Douglas McBride

Paris, Ark .

Tul ia , Tex.

Camden, Ark.

Morris lynn McCauley Gra nbury, Tex .

Arthur Edward McClellan .... Si keston, Mo .

Robert J. McClu skey .... Hammonton, N. J.

Henry Arwood McDaniel Searcy, Ark.

179


Gary E. McDonald

Mi chael tee McMackin

David l eon Martin

John De nnis Martin

Wanda Jeanne Martin

Celia Se th Mauck

Carolyn Sue Medearis

Winchester, Ark.

Tuscumbia, Ala.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Clarksville. Miss.

Brixley, Mo.

Hyattsville, Md.

Mark Purdy Mill e r

James Berry Moore

Pat Neill Moore

Pam Bradford Mullins

Susan Kay Nage l

Patricia Jo Norry

Jose ph Neal

Santo Ana, Calif.

N. lillie Rock, Ark.

Batesville, Ark.

Montgomery, Ala.

W ichita, Kan.

Dallas, Tex.

Alexandria, la.

Marcia Elilabeth Nelm s Tifton, Ga.

Ph ilip David New Fl . Wayne, Ind.

Campbell, Mo.

Don Ogden

Jo Elle n Ogle

Ronald F. Parsley

Karen Annette Pearce

Judy Carol Pe ntecost

Forrest, Ind.

Springdale, Ark.

SI. louis, Mo.

Washington, D. C.

Bruce Leon Phillips Camden, Ark.

Jerry Ray Phillips Hickory Ridge, Ark.

Ruth Eileen Pi e rce Memphis, Tenn.

Martha Neal Pitner Searcy, Ark.

Doyle Weaver Prestridge Tonner, Ala.

Sandra Faye Pruitt Chickasha, Oklo.

Sara Janice Reeder Hillsboro, Tex.

Martha Richey

Becky Dee Riggs

Harry Burns Risi nge r

Roy l eVann Ristau

Marvin Robe rtso n

Mary l. Rogers

Shoron K. Roge rs

Galena Pork, Tex .

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

lafayette, lao

l iule Rock, Ark.

Kennett, Mo.

Searcy, Ark.

Trish Rouse

John M. Rudd ick

Helen lynn Sample

Maryelta Sandley

Jimmy lee Scudder

James Sears

Mary Ann Sewell

Farmington, Ark.

Garfield. Ark.

Judsonia, Ark.

Montgomery, Ala.

Russell, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Beverly Marie Shanks

Morri s Wayne Shappley

Frances Shaw

Tommy Joe Simmons

James Ke nt Smith

lois Margare t Smith

Margaret Ann Smith

CollinsviJle, III.

MemphiS. Tenn.

Van Buren, Ark.

Malvern, Ark.

Paragould. Ark.

lewisviJle, Ark.

Shirley, Ark.

Mary Ali ce Smith

Michael Smith

Sallie Solomon

Thomas M. Spradlin

Norma Ruth Staggs

Emma lee Stanley

Beth Frances Starling

Richardson, Tex.

Carlsbad, N. Mex.

Searcy, Ark.

Franklin, Go.

Searcy, Ark.

Sun Volley, Calif.

F!. Worlh, Tex.

180


Ken Starr

San Antonio, Tex.

Gary Stephens

Paragould, Ark.

Jimmy Stewart

Alamo, Tenn.

James T. Slone Spring Hill, Tenn.

James Street

Searcy, Ark.

Brenda Swann ................... Dallas, Go.

loretta Jane Taylor Dardanelle, Ark.

Wilna Ellen Taylor . Coldwater, Miss.

Sally Ann Thiel

Kingman, Kan.

Jerry Gene Thomas

Barbara Kay Thompson

Janice Gae Thompson

Charles TiUman

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Waterloo, Ark.

Hayti, Mo.

Kenny Tillman ... l ake Village, Ark.

Fannie Timmerman Quebec, Canoda

John Tooke

Rayville, la.

Tom Towell Walnut Ridge, Ark.

Jack Trent

N. Ullle Rock, Ark.

Sharon Sue Turner

Dallas, Tex.

Velma Elaine Turney ... Quitman, Ark.

Mi chael David Vanaman .... Searcy, Ark.

Robbi Vann

Farmington, N. M.

Gailyn Van Rheenen 05coloosa, 10.

Quentin Edward Vennum .. Arlington, Tex.

John D. Vincent Colorado Springs, Colo.

Sharon lee Wardell Kingman, Kan.

Madoka Watabe .. .... Tokyo, Japan

John Camp White ............ Wynne, Ark.

Kay Wilhite

Jamel lorry Williams

Bill Womac .... .......... . .

Dale Eugene Work

Linda A. Wright

Sara lavonne Wright

Linda Young

Ft. Worth, Tex.

Plano, Tex.

Maryville, Tenn.

Trenton, Mich.

Trenton, N. J.

Memphis, Tenn.

Hutchinson, Kon.

ew friendships made at SA sponsored events

h mst'lf w,th new students, SA Ca binet member Ken W. STarr ellemplifies The Ha rd ing spi rit of welcome at mixer for new studenlS


FRESHMEN

OFF ICERS. Robert Helsten, Sponsor; Jeff Black, President; Ne ale Pryor, Sponsor; Tom Porter, Vice President; Mary Beth Parks, Secretary.

FRESHMEN

College challenges enthusiastic freshman crop

Gall Marie Ables

Ann Elilobeth Adair

Carol Marie Adams

Sharon Kay Adamson

Laura J. Alexander

Elilabeth Allen

Ann Ami s

EI Dorado, Ark.

Grove, Okla.

Benson, Ariz.

Ber,tonville, Ark.

DeValis Bluff, Ark.

N. lillie Rock, Ark.

Springfield, Mo.

Edward Anderson Mountain Home, Ark.

Susan Lynn Anderson Sopulvada, Calif.

Gregory Floyd Arthur Conroe, Tex .

Ronny Lewis Ashbrooks Umpire, Ark.

Nancy Diane Ashley N. little Rock, Ark.

Betty Jane Austi n

Jo Ann Ayers

Pontotoc, Miss.

Denver, Colo.

Fred Arthur Bailey

Carol Annette Baker

William David Baker

M. Lynn Boll

Janice Beth Barker

Clifford D. Barnes

Gretchen Lorena Barnes

Linda Catherine Barnes

Mary Barnes

Lawrence Alvin Barr

Ronda Gayle Barrett

Emile Ann Beovers

Johnny Bedford Beck

Leslie 'Ruth Bell

Memphis, Tenn.

Judsonia, Ark.

Monroe, lao

Little Rock, Ark.

Pratt, Kan .

Wyandotte, Mich.

Miami, Fla.

Torrance, Calif.

Judsonia, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Wichita, Kan .

Greenville, Ala.

Huntsville, Ala.

Waxahachie, Tex.

David Bruce Bennet

Beverly E. Berryhhl

Richard Berryhill

Harriet Loui se Beth

Sandra Ann Bisbee

Jeffrey Lewis Black

John Charles Block

Bartlesville, Okra.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Park Ridge, III.

Sea rcy, Ark.

Dallas, Tex.

Sheffield, Ala.

John Morrison Black

Marguerite Alice Block

Melba Jean Blair

Margaret Alice Bloomberg

Roger Powell Blue

Cecil H. Boothe

Dallas, Tex.

Dallas, Tex.

Starkville, Miss.

Edina, Minn.

Searcy, Ark.

Bovina, Tex .

John Parker Bowen McGehee, Ark .

182


Elizabeth lucille Bowlby

Mary Angela Bowman

Dayid George Boyd

linda J. Bradford

Anthony Harrell Brady

Carol Ann Brewer

Dale Wayne Brewer

DeWitt, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

levittown, N. Y.

Chattanooga, Tenn.

Conway, Ark.

Watervliet, Mich.

Watervliet, Mich .

Randall Brannon

linda Elaine Bridges

Robert leon Bridges

Patsy l. Britton

Jerry leonard Brock

Wrendo lee Brock

James E. Brown

lois Mary Ann Brown

T. J. Brown

Donald Ray Bryan

Foyl en Lauren Bryant

Esthe r Ruth Bryson

Toney Michael Bucchi

David l ee Buck

Roswell, Ga.

Florissant, Miss.

Crumrod, Ark.

Judsonia, Ark.

Tulsa, Oklo.

Cullman, Ala.

Lansing, III.

Searcy, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Nashville, Tenn.

Mount Dora, Flo.

Orlando, Flo .

Newton, Ala.

Barberton, O.

Sandra Burk

Carol Joan Burks

Rice Petree Burn s

Charles W. Burr

Carol Ann Byers

Jeanne louise Cain

Carol Ann Callahan

Martha Gaile Camp

Barbara Ann Cape

Mary Elizabeth Capps

Carl Arvid Carlson

Judith G. Carlson

Chri st Carpenter

Edna C. Castell

Barry Martin Champine

Michael Lee Chandler

Nancy Jan Chapman

Jane Elizabeth C1~ste r

Dinah Dell Chisum

l. Darrell Chitty

Sharon Kay Chilwood

Chicago Heights, III.

Searcy, Ark.

Sikeston, Mo.

Cloy, N. Y.

Arkadelphia, Ark.

Lakewood, O.

Butler, Mo.

Winnfield, lao

West Ploins, Mo.

Bold Knob, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Memphis, Tenn.

East Syracuse, N. Y.

Chattanooga, Tenn

Searcy, Ark.

lillie Rock, Ark.

Dallas, Tex.

LillIe Rock, Ark.

Port Arthur, Tex.

Houma, lao

Ft Smith, Ark.

Barbara Josette Chri sty Woodsfield, O.

Gayle Anita Chronister Little Rock, Ark.

Jenn ifer Lo is Clark ..... Orange, Calif.

Judy Marie Clark Hindsville, Ark.

Sherry Jean Clark lakeland, Flo.

Peggy Joyce Clay

Taylor, Ark.

lynn Closterman Ft. Wayne, Ind.

Gary Seawel Coates

Genice Eileen Cobb

Roberta Ann Cobb

Thomas Gary Cogdell

Marcia lynne Cohen

Hodie David Cole

James Harold Coleman

Ellisville, Mo.

Rossville, Go.

Blockton, 10

Lavann, Ark.

Griffithville, Ark.

Trenton, Mich.

Crossett, Ark.

Nancy Beth Coleman

James Tommy Cone

James William Cook

Sally Janette Cook

Richard Neal Cooper

Kenneth Warren Cope

Ronny Joe Copeland

Bragg City, Mo .

Melbourne, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

lillie Rock, Ark.

Beggs, Oklo.

Searcy, Ark.

Pensacola, Flo.

183


James B. Crawford W. Millington, N.J.

Sandra Annelte Creech Baton Rouge, la.

Glenda Kay Crisco

McRae, Ark.

Carol Jeanne Crone Wilmette, III.

Lindo Sue Crow. 1I

Mena, Ark.

Terry Norman Cruce Plymouth, Mich.

Mary Beth Crump Magnolia, Ark.

Patricio Cudd

Morrilton, Ark.

Sondra Lee Danford .... Wichita Falls, Tex.

Ronald Wayne Davenport Yellville, Ark.

Mary Joy Davis

EI Dorado, Ark.

Sammie Sue Davis

Wilson, Ark.

Sandra Kay Davis .. Huntington Pork, Ca lif.

Thomas Earl Davi s Atlanta, Ga.

Sandy Earlene Davison

James Robert Deal

Beverly Alice Dean

Thada Kay Dean

Lana Jo DeLong

Sandra Kay Di xon

Mary Carolyn Dobbins

Anita Raye Dorman

Dale E. Douglas

Mickey Adair Driver

Donna Lynne Duer

William Lloyd Dudley

Linda R. Dunn

Russell Andrews Dyer

S. Burlington, Vt.

Blytheville, Ark.

Mablevale, Ark.

Muskogee, Ok lo.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Crossett, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Smithville, Ten n.

Opelika, Ala.

Monette, Ark .

Horatio, Ark .

Daltas. Tex.

Gary Easterling

Huntsville. Ark.

Gary Don Edgar Garland, Tex.

David Tilman Elliott Dallas, Tex.

Dale Alan Ely

Searcy, Ark.

Linda Leona Emanuel Camden, Ark.

Vicki D. Evans Oklahoma City, Oklo.

Janet Sue Everett

Paris, Tex.

Lois Ann Felch

Nanty Lee Felid

Jean Fenley

Linda Kaye Ferrell

Sue Ellen Finrow

Richard Fih:patrick

Billy Thomas Flippen

Conneaut, O.

Wheeling, W. Va.

Phoenix, Ariz.

Swifton. Ark.

Seattle, Wash.

Bottle Creek, Mich.

Plymouth, Mich.

Penny Lee Focks

Martha Sue Ford

Titusville, Flo.

Evansville, Ind.

Linda Kaye Forrest lonoke, Ark.

Linda Jean Fortner Spence, Ind.

John Harry Fox Chattanooga, Tenn.

George Conrad Frazier Jonesboro. Ark.

Johnny Clark Freeman Blytheville, Ark.

Andrew Graf Fuller

Anita Dionne Garlock

Alan Ray Garner

James Carlton Garner

Pamela Garrelt

Shreveport, lao

Memphis, Tenn.

Searcy, Ark.

Fayetteville , Go.

Conroe, Tex.

David William Gault .. Chattanooga, Tenn.

Cody Lester Gear Jacksonville, Flo.

Ernie Ray Gilbert

Belton, Mo.

Emma Lou Gillean Delaplaine, Ark.

Richard Wallace Gloss Columbus, O.

Ellis Eugene Goode Alamo, Tenn.

Ron L .. Goss Pleasant Hill , Mo.

Brenda Joyce Graddy

John Holland Grady ....

Tulsa, Okla.

Jacksonville, Ark.

184


Susan Elaine Gray

Sandra Beth Green

Nyla Jane Greenway

Dee Sue Gregory

Gwe n Sue Griffith

Claudia Marlene Hall

Bruce Edward Hamlin

lillie Rock, Ark.

Chesterton, Ind.

Paragould, Ark.

lorenzo, Tex.

Thayer, Mo .

Alma, Ark.

Selmer, Tenn .

Linda Hancock

Rockford, III.

Jana lee Hankins Springfield, Mo.

D. Benson Hardaway Strawberry, Ark.

Michael Stephen Harris .. little Rock, Ark.

Winston Van Harris Arlington, Tex.

Cynthia Hawkins Oklahoma City, Okla.

Martha Jo Hays

Searcy, Ark.

Kathy Janiece Head

larry Leon Headley

Richard M. Hefley

Rue Marie Helm

Alice Ann Hendrix

Arlin Glenn Hendrix

Kenny R. Henry

Searcy, Ark.

Bloomington, Ind.

Blytheville, Ark.

Moab, Utah

Ward, Ark.

Madero, Calif.

lonoke, Ark.

Bruce Edwin Henson Sea rcy, Ark.

Carolyn Herbst .... Del Rio, Tex.

William Robert Higbee Searcy, Ark.

David Barry Hill Springdale. Ark.

Kri sten Hill

Ind ianapolis, Ind .

Paul Michael Hinman Seneca, Mo.

Shirley Jean Hitchens Sleele, Mo.

John Howard Hite

Kenneth Lester Hobby

Ft . Wayne, Ind.

lillie Rock, Ark.

Tyru s Vern Hogan Driscoll, Tex .

Glenda A. Holderfield afayette, Ind .

Beverly Ann Holeman . louisville, Ky.

Phyllis Jean Holland .. Wichita Falls, Tex.

Rodney Ve rnon Holland Albany, Ore.

Vera Margaret Hollomon

Susan Holt

Ronald Dewey Howell

Gary Lowell Hubbard

Linda Sue Huddleston

Wayne Alan Huey

Paul 'Randall Hug"es ...

l ittle Rock, Ark.

Tempe, Ariz.

Benton, lao

Sterling, 111.

Searcy, Ark.

Marysville, O.

Delight. Ark .

Patty Sue Hyatt Miami Springs, Flo.

David Gene Hyde

Flint, Mich.

Nancy Nadine Ingram .. Jacksonville, Tex.

Marilyn Jeanne Is hmael Jenks, Oklo.

Wanda Dale Isom . Birmingham, Ala.

Janet Marie Jackson Nashville, Ark.

Oli via Christine Jackson Marvell, Ark.

Jane Marie Jamison Jonesboro, Ark.

Debbie Janes

..... Searcy, Ark.

Diane Kay Jewell ... Columbus, O.

Helen Diane Johns Weldon, Ark.

Michael Johns Fruitland Park, Fla.

Linda Carol Johnson Atlanta, Ga.

Elizabeth Dean Jones Cabot, Ark.

James Larry Jones

Roy Richard Jones

Alva Kee

Michael lloyd Kerby

Patricia Thelise Kimbro

Connie Kay Kincade

Ruth EII. n Kindle

li"'e Rock , Ark.

Si loam, Ark.

Dolores, Colo.

Dallas, Tex.

St. Peters, Mo.

Pocahontas, Ark.

.... Searcy, Ark.

185


Steven Kindle . · .. .... Searcy, Ark.

Su san Valyne Kirkes Carlsbad, N. M.

Charles Bradley Kirklin Houston, Tex .

Marilyn Laverne Krape St. Lau is, Mo.

Charles Madison Krasky .. MantvalJe, N.J.

l i ichoel David lamb Delight, Ark.

Paul Lamb

Jacksonville, Ark.

Rog er Bruce Lamb

Apo, N. Y.

Sandra Ann Lamb

Delight, Ark.

Jimmy Lloyd Laney . Broken Arrow, Okla.

Loretta Ann Lasley

Searcy, Ark.

Rebecca Lawyer ... Lama r, Ark.

Harry Lay

McAlester, Oklo.

Larry Thomas Layne Trenton, Mich.

Lynda Maxi ne Layne

Linda Lorraine Leasure

Carolyn E. Ledbetter

Carole Elizabeth Lee ...

Houston, Tex.

Searcy, Ark.

Shelbyville, Tenn.

Nashville, Tenn.

Drake Lee .................. New Orleans, la.

Robe rt Louis Lemmon

Dud ley Lemon

Cassville, Mo.

West Point, Ark.

John Robert Lewis

Dana Lucile Lindell

Joyce Lee Littlejohn

Bru ce Wayne Logue ...

Earl Dean Lomax

Pamela Anne Lovelen

Karen Joanne Low

Memphis, Tenn.

Searcy, Ark.

Ft. Smith, Ark.

Little Rock, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Parma, Mo.

St. Louis, Mo .

Rog er Advian Luall en .

James Nelson Lun sford

Pat Lyon

Chad McAllister

Marian Elaine McClaren

Fred Thomas McClish

William G. McClish

Lindsay, Colo.

ft . Dara, Fla.

Memphis, Tenn.

Huron, S. D.

Tchula, Miss.

Walcotvi lle, Ind.

Wolcotville, Ind.

Joyce McCullough Wesl Memphis, Ark.

Jackie Lynn McDaniel

Jackie David McGough

Newark, Ark.

Huff, Ark .

Robert L. McKeel

Rector, Ark.

Larry Frank McKenzi e

Teddy Lynn McLaughlin

David Wayne Mackey

Monree, la.

Vernon, Tex.

Ossian, Ind.

FRESHMEN

Spirit of cooperation enhances student relations

Endless patience is needed as STudents file through The

long registration line. Freshman Von Harris gladly relinquishes his final schedule sheet


Elaine Madden

Elesa Carol Maddox

Mary Anna Manning

Marcia Jean Marks

Brian Charles Martin

Mike larry Martin

Sharon Dale Martin

Hicko ry Ridge, Ark..

Henderson, Tex.

. Clarksdale, Miss.

Clarks Hill, Ind.

. San Pablo, Calif.

Overland, Mo.

louisville, Ark.

Phyllis Ann Mason

Garlin Massey

James William Massey

lawrence G. Maudlin

John York May

Jonlce Marie Mears

Peggy Ann Meeker

liltle Rock, Ark.

Sterling, III.

Rock Falls. III.

Ponca City, Okla.

Texarkana, Ark.

Hurst, Tex .

Hot Springs, Ark.

Gail lylas Mill er

Pamela Kay Miller

Thomas Donald Miller

lano Jone Mimms

Barry Thomos Milton ...

Patricia May Mobley

Ron Bryan Montgomery

Dewey, Oklo.

Stilwell, Okla.

littleton, Moss.

Springdale, Ark.

... Tulsa, Okla.

li"'e Rock, Ark.

Huntsville, Ark.

John Whitfi eld Moon Atlanta, Ga.

John David Moser Ash Flat, Ark.

John Charles Mowry Columbia, S. C.

Gerald Arthur Muir Cedar Grave, N. J.

Honaba Munn

Vernon, Tex.

Donna loraine Murphy

Denton Neal 60st

Pangburn, Ark.

Riverdale, Md.

Robert Neely

Rebecca Anne Noblitt

Judy Raye Norris

Elizabeth Nun

Katherine Null

Terry (lay Ott

David Glen Pace

VanDalia, O.

Mt. Dora, Fla.

Richardson, Tex .

Shreveport, lao

Shreveport, lo.

Flippin, Ark.

Searcy, Ark:

Benny Ray Parker Foresl Cily, Ark.

Phyllis Jane Parker Grove, Okla.

Sharon Raye Parker lee's Summit, Mo.

Mary Beth Parks Coldwater, Miss,

Mildred June Parris

Tyler, Tex.

Virg inia lee Partezano Youngstown, O.

Debora Ann Pearce lake Jackson, Tex.

Dori Peninger

Cheryl lynn Penix

Bakersfield, Calif.

Tuckerman, Ark.

lynn Pennington Ardmore, Oklo.

Angela Dianne Perrault Natchez, Miss.

Frances Ann Perry Natchez, Miss.

Iris Marie Petry

Paris, Tex.

Tome leon Pettigrew . Dallas, Te)(.

linda Carol Petty

linda K. Pharr

Glenda Jo Pie rce

David Thomas Porter

larry James Porter

Linda M. Porter

Jerri ne Faye Posvic

Chattanooga, Tenn.

Nashville, Tenn.

Wynne, Ark.

.. Springfield, Mo.

Zanesville, O.

liltle Rock, Ark.

Ardmore, Oklo.

Judy Ann Powell

Dianne M. Presley .

Betty Jean Price

Danny R. Price

Mary Donna Price

Vivian lee Principe

Joseph W. Reasons

Berryville, Ark .

. Judsonia, Ark.

Bragg City, Mo.

Seminole, Tex.

Springfield, Mo.

Cedar Grove, N. J.

Warren, Mich.

187


Robert C. Redwine

Ronald E. Reeve

Chris Reid

Diana Renfro

Phillip l. Rhodes

Al len W. Ri chmond

E. Floyd Ricks

Karin L. Robbin s

Philip S. Robe rso n

Clifton Roberts

Clyde K. Roge rs, Jr.

Jackie S. Roland

Carla l. Rolen

Thoma s H. Rook

Dallas, Te;.:.

Siloam Springs, Ark.

Ft . Wayne, Ind.

Chattanooga, Tenn.

Kansas Cily, Kan .

West Memphis, Ark.

little Rock, Ark .

Hanover, N. H.

Warren, Mich.

Searcy, Ark.

Oakton, Ky .

51. Cla ir , Mo .

Overland, Mo.

Harrodsburg, Ky.

Renee Roseberry

Ronald G. Rubio

Beverly Jean Salners

Jackie Lee Sandlin

Buel l. Schwegler

Janice S. Scoggins

Janis D. Searcy

Santo Ana, Calif.

Memphis, Tenn.

Mundelein, III.

l ittle Rock, Ark.

Di;.:on, Mo.

Bentonville, Ark.

Dardanelle, Ark.

Sandra Sell s

Connie Selvidge

Esther AM Shaddix

Barbara Shanks

Kay Sharp

Gene T. Sharp

Jim Sharpe

Jody G. Sheets

Dick Shenfeld

Donald Simmons

Jeanette Sims

Donald C. Sinquefield

Dana Sloan

Dennis W. Smith

Barnesville, o.

Covert, Mich.

Anniston, Ala.

Collinsville, Ifl.

Jonesboro, Ark.

San Marcos, Tex .

Decatur, Go.

Conyon, Tex .

Ft. Woyne, Ind.

lepanto, Ark.

Parogould, Ark.

Senatobia, Miss.

little Rock, Ark.

Pocahontas, Ark ,

.1

Judy Smith

Sharon Smith

Tommy Sorre ll s

Shirley Spurlock

Steve E. Spurlock

Evon Stafford

Shirley Stafford

Booneville, Ark.

Benton, Ark.

Greenville, Tex .

Pork Ridge, III.

Huntsville, Ala.

N. little Rock, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Wanda Stafford

Patsy Standen

Janette Staton

Anita Kay Stauffer

Lynda Kay Stell

Wilma Stewart

Jeff W. Stillwagon

Mountain Home, Ark.

Clarksville, Ark:

Vian, Oklo.

Neosho, Mo.

Morr ilton, Ark.

Romance, Ark.

N. Bellmore, N. Y.

laDonna Gayle Stovall lawton, Okla.

Janet Strietelmeier Indianapolis, Ind.

Larry Stroud

Springdale, Ark.

Karin Strom Schenectady, N. Y.

Roger l. Sutherlin Greencastle , Ind.

Susan Teal

Orange, Tex .

Sharon Tedford

Marseilles, III.

Randy Terr.1I

Charlotte l . Thomas

Connie Thomas .".

John R. Thompson

Pam Thompson

Thomas C. Tidwell

Sherri E. Tipp s

Winter Haven, Fl a.

Neelyville, Mo.

Delight, Ark.

Coch ranville, Pa.

Dallas, Tex,

Carlsbad, N. M.

Ft. Worth, Tex,

188


' I of Ihe research program is Ihe No tional Phys:col Fitness Te st. reqUired of each fr eshman .n orde r 10

delelmlne hi s physico I ability

FRESHMEN

Physical fitness tests administered to freshmen

Sarah Townsley

Dian Tucker

Dale Turner

Jo Ann Turner

Anita Turrentine

Jeannine Voughn

David D. Veara

little Rock, Ark.

West Monroe, lo.

Highland, III.

Ruston, lao

Springdale, Ark .

Morristown. Tenn.

High Springs, Flo.

Patricia Ann Viles

Aurora, Mo.

James R. Walker Birm ingham, Ala.

Phillip Walker Hunllngton Park, Calif.

Barbara Ann Wall Memphis, Tenn.

Paul William Wallace Searcy, Ark.

Robert Wayne Wallace Memphis, Tenn.

Eddy Wan

Hong Kong, Chi na

Ellen Watson

Cindy Jean Watts

linda Sue Weldon

Marcia Ellen Whatley

loretto Mae Wheeler

Susan Claire Wiles

Julia Ann Williams

Anniston, Ala.

Searcy, Ark.

Hurst, Tex.

Texarkana, Ark.

Conneant, O.

Sheridan, Ind.

Harrison, Ark.

Richard Otto Williams Urbana, 111.

Robert Keith Williams Russell, Ark.

Ronald Williams Heber Springs, Ark.

Everett L. Williamson live Oak, Flo.

Jerry B. Wilson

Stanley Clark Wil son

Wayne W. Winget

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Minden, lao

Ellen Stanley Witowski Oxon Hill, Md.

Su san Wolf

Dallas, Tex.

Thomas Woltman

Tyle r, Tex.

Freddie R. Woodruff Stillwater, Okla.

Gary Lee Woodward .. Jefferson City, Mo.

Hanson Mark Woodward Ft. Worth, Tex.

Stephen Bru ce Wooley Searcy, Ark.

James Lee Word

Edna Earle Wright

Elizabeth Ann Wright

Wallace Wayne Wyatt

Gail Dean Yeager

Jimmie Alan Yingling

David Leland Young

Searcy, Ark.

Oxford, Miss.

Bragg City, Mo.

EI Dorado, Ark.

Blue Springs, Mo.

Judsonia, Ark.

Kingman, Kan

189


SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS

Spring enrollment tops previous records by 200

SENIORS

Charles Barion

Je rry Boll s

Robert T. Clark

Tom Douglas

Larry Eoff

Bham, Ala.

Newport, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Champaign, Ill.

Ft. Worth, Tex.

Barbara Hanna

Paul Kite

Garry Parrish

linda Robinson

Terry Seamon

Ft. Worth, Tex.

Kearney, Neb.

Fayetteville, Ark.

.. Manila, Ark.

Bakersfield, Calif.

JUNIORS

Ar.n Gaskill Anderson

Virgil Andenon

Darrell Au stin

Oewaine Bagwill

Wanda Bogwill

Huntsville, Ark.

Portageville, Mo.

Paragould, Ark.

Doniphan, Mo.

Doniphan, Mo.

leona Binkley

Linda Bradbury

Kelley Brigman

Alice Brown

Jeri-Ann Browne

Clemmons, N. C.

Russellville, Ark.

Hollywood, Mo.

Mt. Dora, Flo .

Phoenix, Ariz.

Tim Carter

Me,>, Cook

Morris Elli s

Barbara Gibson

Connie Griliham

Paragould, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

MoneTt, Mo.

Dumas, Tex.

Boy, Ark.

Larry Ha nderson

Denny Hilton

Kara n Hilton

Walton Hook

Davi d I(e

Avondale. Ariz.

East Prarie , Mo.

Oak Park, Ht.

Carlsbad, N. Mex.

Sistersville, W. Va .

Virgil Knox

Lisa Lange

Billy luste r

Susan Mangrum

Helen Mimms

Raymondville, Tex.

Phoenix, Ariz.

BateSVille, Ark.

Wardell. Mo.

Succasunna, N. J.

190


JUNIORS

Nancy Neely

linda Poyner

Mark Seim

Don Selv idge

Judy Shoop

Troy, Tenn.

Corning, Ark.

Hammonton, N. J.

Covert, Mich.

Kalamazoo, Mich.

Steve Thornton .

Gary Turner

John Valentine

Charlie Watts

Ken Worsham

.. .. ThermopoliS, Wyo.

Highland, II I.

Dallas, Tex.

Eu::loro, Kan.

Annisfon, Ala.

SOPHOMORES

Bobby Allen

Ann Baggett

Carole Lynn Brown

Patty Columbus

Chuck Couch

Parrish, Ala.

Decatur, Ala.

Nashville, Tenn.

Grand Prarie, Tex.

Blackburg, Va .

Carolyn Cowan

larry Culbreath

Joe Cull en

Stanley Day

Jim Ellis

. Senfinel, Oklo.

Crosseft, Ark.

Des Arc, Ark.

Flinl, Mich.

Moneff, Mo.

Judy Edwin

Gary Franks .

Roger Glasgow

Mike Hallimore

Mark Harris

.. Richardson, Tex.

Rolla, Mo.

Ewa Beach, Hawaii

Big Bear Lake, Calif.

Searcy, Ark.

Twillah Jarvis

Raymond Johnson

Beverly Ann Knox

Dennis Manuel .

Judy Paullin

Son Pablo, Calif.

Pine Bluff, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

. New Iberia, La.

E. Lansing, Mich.

David C. Pearce

Midge Pitman

Pat Richey ..

Georgia Ridgeway

Sidney Roper

Lake Jackson, Tex.

Morrillon, Ark.

Galena Park, Tex.

Fisher, Ark.

Bartlesville, Oklo.

Dwight Ruttl edge

Gina Seaman

De. Simpson

Robert Taylor

lynda Woods

Fairborn, O.

Bakersfield, Calif.

Shreveport, La.

Waler Volley, Ky.

Savannah, Go.

191


Charles Abernathy ...

Carol Wayne Balding

Bobby Brawner .

David Carter

Rick Cleveland

Earl Wayne Cobill

Searcy, Ark.

. Word, Ark.

Pleasureville, Ky.

Conroe, Tex.

Walnut Ridge, Ark.

Worcester, Moss.

Sarah Coleman

Mike Drake

Danese Dykes

Joyce Arlene Erwin

Dennis Audley Falwell

Jerry Fraser

Searcy, Ark.

Wayne, Mich.

DetrOit, Mich.

Dahigren, III.

Memphis, Tenn.

Oil Trough, Ark.

Ronald Friday

Forrest Guiling

Lynette Gay Gurga~u s

Jane Hic ks

Sandy Hindmon

Marilyn Hopper

Lockesburg, Ark.

Charleston, Mo.

. Memphis, Tenn.

Hot Springs, Ark.

Coloma, Mich.

Modesto, Calif.

Di Ann Howard

Joy James

James Keith

Lowell Kirkbride

Cora Lou Kunke l

Delbert Lewi s

A,h Flat, Ark.

Kansas City, Mo.

Norphlet, Ark.

Indianapolis, Ind.

Evening Shade, Ark.

Kensett, Ark.

Hugh Lidd le

Boulder, Colo.

Greg Maddox Indianapolis, Ind.

Gary Maples

Vichy, Mo.

Will iam Ronald Miller . Memphis, Tenn.

Joe Mill s

Searcy, Ark.

Wyn Mize

Haleyville, Ala.

Lola Ann Murry

Dan ie l Parrish

Stephanie Petway

Howard Powell

Charles Prucha

Cheryl Ri ce

Hallisburg, Miss.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

leachville, Ark.

Shownee, Oklo.

Carlisle, Ark.

Billy G. Robertson .

Maryetta Sandley

Grant Sandlin

Pattie Sue Sears

Joyce Slovak

Shirley Swayne

Florissant, Mo.

Montgomery, Ala.

lake City, Fla.

Searcy, Ark.

Richardson, Tex.

Yellville, Ark .

Van Tarpley

Glenn Tribble

James D. Vanaman

Mary Whetsell

Jimmy Willett

Vicki Williams

Letona, Ark.

Memphis, Tenn.

Searcy, Ark.

Beaumont, Col if.

Tulio, Tex.

Dallas, Tex .

192


GRADUATE SCHOOL

Graduate studies broaden college perspective

Strengthening the student's knowledge is the objective of Dr. Edward

Sewell as he e)(plo ins a speci fic aspe,ct of his audio-visuals course.

As a liberal arts institution I-larding College provides

students the opportunity to obtain a broad

education in the arts and sciences and to specialize

in one of several fields of study. Because of the

strong Christian emphasis a high percentage of

graduates either enter full-time church work or

become teachers at elementary, secondary, or college

level. As a result of the increased need for preparation

of teachers and church workers beyond

the baccalaureate degree, Harding College offers,

in Searcy, a fifth year of collegiate study leading

to the Master of Arts in Teaching degree and, in

Memphis, a three-year graduate program in Bible

and religion for the Master of Theology degree.

The graduate program in teaching is a terminal

program designed to prepare superior elementary

and secondary teachers. The program is administered

by Dr. Edward G. Sewell, Chairman of

the Department of Education, under the direction

of a Graduate Council composed of five senior

faculty members. Subject-matter preparation and

teaching proficiency are fundamental areas of

emphasis of the program.

GIADUATE COUNCil. fRONT ROW : Ed Sewell , l. C. Sears . SECOND ROW : Bob Gilliam, Joseph E. Pryor, Harry Olree.

193


Ann Gaskill Anderson

Business Education

Sherry Lee Balthrop

English

linda SUI' Byrd

Social Scie nce

Doris Bush Clark

Act

Jacqueline Frances Daniel

Mathemotics

Nancy Lee Dasher

Biology

Retta Marlin Dean

General Science

Mary Ann Eddy

Home Economics

Clifton loyd Ganus III

Music

Roste n F. Head

Bible

Pat W. Hil a

Bible

Be n M il ton Hue y

Mathemotics

Donald Hall Johnson

Account ing

Ke nneth l. J ohnson

Accounting

Mollie Patricio LaFevor

Elementary Education

Wilma Faye Mo sters

English

Linda l. Moore

Elementary Education

194

Dennis Michael Organ

Mathematics


Paula Celeste Peacock

MathematiCS

Dorothy Slinkard Pie rce

Busi ness Education

M erlin Rex Prio r

Bus iness Adm inistrat ion

Carol. Jean Steckle r

Elementary Education

Jerry Fran klin Tate

Mathematics

Dwayne Da le Van Rhee nen

Spee ch and Bible

Harold Allen Walke r

Ma thematiCs

Robert Earl W est

Mathematics

James Warren W ilson

History and Engl ish

ALPHA CHI

Achievements recognized

AI a meeting called to plan induction ceremonies for second semester

members, Alpha Ch i Pre sident Denn is Organ leads the discussion .


In

superior students

Implem enting the attainment of academic excellence

is one of the primary functions of a liberal

arts college. Recognition of those students who

achieve high scholarship promotes the high academic

goals of the college. In the winter of 1936 the

Alpha Honor Society was organized as a local

society to reward high scholastic a ttainment on the

part of students and to promote high academic

achievement on the campus. In the fall of 1956

the local honor society petitioned the Na tional

Council of Alpha Chi, a na tional h onor sch olarship

society, for the establishment of a ch apter on the

H ardin g campus and the Arkansas Eta Chapter of

Alpha Chi was installed on March 1, 195 7. Membership

in the Arkansas Eta Chapter requires that

a junior h ave achieved at least a 3.70 grade average

on a minimum of 80 semester h ours and that a

senior have achieved at least a 3.50 average on a

minimum of 104 semester hours. New mem bers

are inducted ncar the beginning of each semester

with an impressive ceremony conducted by the

faculty spon sors and a dinner hon oring the ne\-,

memb0TS foll"""< each induction.

195


Executing the plans made during pre-school

orientation sessions, the Student Association sponsored

activies during the first week that included

welcoming new students and planning student

mixers which provided fun, food, and fellowship.

At the annual watermelon party which intwduced

the Bison Pep Band, folkster Synette Hubbard

and jokesters Bob Adams and Bob Helsten entertained

the enthusiastic crowd.

The Christmas party put everyone in a holiday

spirit. The dolls and toys presented to the different

orphan homes showed only a small part of

each student's desire to help others. Food baskets

were prepared by students in each wing of every

dormitory. These were presented to needy families

in Searcy before students left for home and the

holidays.

Interesting and entertaining Saturday night

movies, sponsored by the SA, relaxed and enlivened

study-weary audiences.

Composed entirely of students, the SA coordinates

all student-administration on-campus activities

and provides valuable assistance in promoting

many varied worthwhile projects.

President Dwayne Van Rheenen expertly directs varied activities and

programs of the Student Association with confidence, skill, and lact.

STUDENT ASSOCIATION

SA sets goals and objectives at new high levels

Maintenance of the SA bulletin board is one of Clifton Ganus responsibly disburses and records

the responsibilities of Secretory lindo Byrd. alJ monthly expenditures incurred by the SA.

Working closely with Dwayne, Vice- President

Bob Roder oversees committee assignments.

198


REPRESENTATIVES . SEATED: linda Spears, Senior; Connie Taylor, Junior. STA NO·

ING: Jim Anderson, Senior; M ike W hitaker, Freshman; Carolyn M edearis,

Sophomore; Ken Sto rr, Sophomore; David Smith, Junior.

Acquainting sTudenTS wa iTing in regisTration line with one of the

many services provided by the SA, senior representaTive Jim

Anderson will ingly tokes his Turn at the front of The line

CABINET MEMBER S. SEATED: Charlolle Humphreys, AdverTisements. STANDING, Kyle Smock, Movies; Paula

Peacock, Off·Campus Activities; Jim Miller, Athletics; Merlin Prior, Academics; Darwin Keichline, Elect ions.

Faculty advisor of the SA, Dr. Bob

Gilliam helps campus leaders coordinote

SA activities wit h administration a ims.


BISON STAFF. FRONT ROW, Schmidt, Ashton, Sandley, Townsdin, Huddleston,

Camp, Lewis, Clawson. SECOND ROW, Frampton, Smilh, Standen,

Bradford, Cope, Maxwell, Organ, Slarr. THIRD ROW: Simmons, Johns

Yurcho, Prior, Wilson, Kent, Davidson, Vaughn.

Verifying facts, writing articles of sludent interest, and gathering factual

dOlO for editorials are primary duties of Ken Slorr and Don Johnson.

BISON STAFF EDITORS. SEATED, Ann Camp, News; Margaret Ashto

Features. STANDING: Gene Maudlin, Photographer; Don Johnson, Spor

200


The results of intelligence, hard work, and dedication

can be seen in the 1964 Bison which was

awarded the All-American rating by the Associated

Collegiate Press. Editor Dennis Organ received the

good news by mail and the award was presented

to him during chapel by Neil Cope, faculty advisor.

Outstanding achievements in photography, copy,

editing, sports, and advertisements are necessary

to acquire an All-American rating. The 1964 Bison

staff was organized and directed by Editor Dennis

Organ and Business Manager Terry Smith. Detailed

planning and a well-organized personnel

make possible this fine degree of excellence so vital

in a top-flight college publication.

Editor Dennis Organ and Business Manager Earl

Davidson are working hard this year to merit this

top rating again. The staff spends many hours each

week interviewing, writing, editing, and proofreading.

The week begins on Thursday for the

staff when assignments are given and ends about

5 o'clock Wednesday evening when the paper is

made available to students.

Setting his goal for onother AII.American, Elison Editor Dennis Organ

encourages his staff to work a little harder in preparing assignments.

BISON

Persistence and work result in All-American rate

Advertisements encouraging students 10 shop at locations that support Harding College appear

in the Bison each week as a result of work done by the business manager, Earl Davidson.

Faculty Advisor Neil Cope offers a~vice to student

journalists whenever they need assistance.

201


With the challenge of six consecutive All­

Amerian yearbooks constantly before them, the

volunteer staff began work on the 1966 Petit

Jean early in September and continued almost

unceasingly until the middle of M arch when key

staff members journeyed to Oklah oma City for a

fin al proofreading of the mounted pages before

sending them to the printer in Topeka, Kansas.

Editor Tom Milton spent many long hours

crea ting, organizing, improving, and con'ecting

layouts and copy included in this year 's book.

Endeavoring lo coordinate each section with the

overall theme, Tom worked closely with each

section editor as layouts were planned and pictures

taken.

Setting a high goal for next year's business

manager, Randy Robinette was responsi ble for

increasing the amount of advertisemen ts sold to

businesses in and around Sear cy. Encouragement

from every side spurred h im on in his efforts.

Working under pressure to meet the three major

deadlines, slaff members spent many hours drawing

layouls, laking pictures, writing copy, and

reading proof. In spite of discouragement and

despair at times, each person experienced satisfacti

on and relief when his secti on was completed

and mailed to Oklahoma City.

Petit Jean Day was the highlight of the year

for all staff members. The book was dedicated to a

worthy faculty member and a deserving coed was

crowned queen . Staff members ended the day with

their annual Petit Jean banquet.

Coordinating a ll la youts a nd copy with the theme of the "66 Petit Jean,

Editor Tom Millon w orked close ly with each membe r of the stoff.

PETIT JEAN

Staff sacrifices many hours


producing book

Reggie Berry

Closses Ed itor

Joe B.lew

Administration Ed itor

Ann Camp

Photog raphy editor

Pot Chambliss

Organizat ions editor

Marcy Hoggatt

Directory Editor

Kenny Price

Sports Ed itor

Kilteno Puckett

Academy Edi tor

Sara Reeder

Personalities Editor

Mary Ann Sewell

Student life Editor

Glenda Yat es

Social Clubs Editor


Anticipating the publicotion of the 1967 Petit Jean, Judy Owens acquires

basic organizational principles for the production of yearbooks.

Inspiring Petit Jean stoff members to achieve increaSingly higher stan·

dards, Dr. Joe Pryor avails himself to stoff members who need advice.

Gaining voluoble experience by working closely with Randy, Max lorenz

acqu ires insight into 011 the responsibilities of business manager.

PETIT JEAN STAFF. FIRST ROW, ChambliSS, Brown, Watson, Camp,

Closterman, Watson. SECOND ROW, Berry, Standen, Owens, Reid, Kline,

Belew. THIRD ROW, lorenz, Sewell, Vann, Reeder, Hannah, lyon.

Taking pictures, developing film, and prinT ing contacts for the section

editors keep PJ photographers J im Ed Gray and Pot lyon very busy.

Work ing with diligence and persistence toward the goal he set for

himself os assistant business manager lost year, Randy Robinette broke

the preceding records for advertising space sold to businessmen.

203


NORTHERN LIGHTS . FIRST ROW, Nuske, Byers, Townsdin, Dovis, R. Gibbs, Ault, Leckliter. SECON D

ROW, Neiderer, McBurney, Byrd, Bloomberg, Boyd, H. Robbins, Howe, Sims, J. Kelley. THIRD

ROW: Tedford, Huddleston, Rogers, Peters, K. Robbins, Gettys, McCloud, Willioms. FOURTH ROW,

Wordell. Christison, R. Gibbs, Bryant, Phillips, Friberg, Wood FIFTH ROW: Ritchie (sponsor).

Christy, Selvidge, McDoniel, Clork, Cul lison, Doron, Kelley

LATIN AMERICAN. FIRST ROW: Blair, Taylor, lesler.

SECOND ROW: Perroult, littlejohn, Whatley, Word.

THIRD ROW: PhilipS, Clork, Hughes, Ba lenTine

FOURTH ROW, Gilliom (sponsor), Dole, Bobb.Head

RELIGIOUS GROUPS

Christianity expressed

Religion is a very vital part of Harding life, and

college students are particularly concerned about

the spread of Christianity to all parts of the world.

Special organizations have been formed which

help to prepare young people to serve as preachers

and teachers around the globe.

Northern Lights members have foreseen the

need of Christian workers in the Northern and

Eastern U nited States and Canada. The Latin

Am e ri c an ~ European, and Vietnamese Mission

Clubs concentrate on teaching Christianity to the

peo ple of those areas.

The Timoth y Club, Les Bonnes du Christe, the

Australian Club, and the African Club serve as

inspirational cores to encourage Harding students

to grow in spiritual discernment and to develop a

deeper interest 1n mission 'work and personal

evangelism.

Most of the clubs are presently corresponding

with miss ionaries in the countries of their specific

interest. They provided attractive displays to en·

courage interest in the World Mission Workshop

held on the campus during October. Speakers a t

the Workshop included George Gurganus, Mal·

colm Parsley. Otis Gatewood. Ira Rice. and Dwain

Evans.

• • •

missionary groups

EUROPEAN CLUB . FIRST ROW: Mills, Rushing, Cla rk, Timmerman . SECOND

ROW: Crenshaw, Morks, Huddleston. Smilh. THIRD ROW: Murry, Eng·

land, Wakefield, Helsten (sponsor) FOURTH ROW: Walloce. Davison.

lomb, Coslon, Orr.

VIETNAM CLUB . FIRST ROW, Pe ters, Byrd, Townsdin, Nuske, Wordell.

SECOND ROW: Gettys, Steckler, laird. B. Brownson, G. Brownson.

THIRD ROW Friberg, Shipp, Hannoh, Cullison, Boker.

204


AFIICAN ClUB. FIRST ROW: Jones, Strietelmere, J. Parker, Davison, Leckliler. SECOND ROW: AUSTRALIAN CLUB . FIRST ROW: Gilton, Forrest ,

Wolfe, Marteney, Adair, Griffith, Sims. THIRD ROW: S. Porker, Taylor, Freeman, McCluggage, Rush ing, Mills. SECOND ROW: Rice, Stewart,

Allmon. FOURTH ROW: B. Bonnell, Griffin, Focks , Green, Barrett. FIFTH ROW: Merrill, C. Bonnell, Scali, Harris, Mohan. THIRD ROW: Pearson ,

Shewmaker, Orr, MOlUron . SIXTH ROW : Guild, Hile, Curry, Deaver, Hobby

Krape, Morris, Sheehy, Vaughn, FOURTH ROW:

Parsley, Pryor (sponsor). L. Sheehy, Cloer , Cope.

TIMOTHY CLUB, FIRST ROW: Cope, Parsley, Moore, Peters, Grove,

Friberg, Sheehy, Wallace, Frampton. SECOND ROW: Head, Williams,

Tipton, Deaver, Hole, Eld'ridge, Thorn, Rickitt, Davidson, Pryor (sponsor).

THIRD ROW: Allen (sponsor), Hays (sponsor), Hile, Cloer, R. Wallace,

LES BONNES DU CHRISTE. FIRST ROW: Lesler, leckliter, R. Ashley, Ayers,

Timmerman, D. Brown, Fewell, Sims, Mills. SECOND ROW: Perrault,

Toylor, Sondley, Stewart, Noblitt, Pearce, Hogue, Lemon, Hollis. THIRD

ROW : Ritchie (sponsor), l. Vaughn, C. Brown, Forrest, N. Vaughn, N,

McCluggage, Stevenson, Elkins, Miller, R. Williams, White, Oliver.

FOURTH ROW: Gowen, Dixon, Barber, Peoples, McCown, Mossey,

Hollingsworth, Monroe, Douglas, Fonn, JabiIJ, Vincent, Gettys.

Ashley, B. Bonnell, Terry, Munn. FOURTH ROW: Tedford, Brewer,

Williams, Green, McBurnel, Fox, Griffin, K. Bonnell, Christison, Mauck,

Adair.


A man wha inspires his graups to strive for perfection is Dr. Kenneth

Dov is, Jr. , director of the A Cappella Chorus and Belles and Beaux.

A CAPPElLA CHORUS . FIRST ROW: Moyer, Rillenour, Timmerman, Bider,

Johnson, Thayer, Sims, Gibson, Holt, Spencer, Adams, Pearce, STarkey,

Hawkins, Hubbard. SECOND ROW: Smith, RiTchie, Blackburn, Flippen,

STone, M. AshTon, Clerk, Byers, Balentine, M. Jacques, J. Scudder, Crump,

Rehearsing several hours each week, the Harding Belles and Beaux

sTrive to maintain the excellenT reputaTion which they now possess.

BELLES AND BEAUX. FIRST ROW: Bush, Orr, Jacques, Clark, Cobb, Taylor,

Balthrop, Byers, Stone, Stafford, Barker. SECOND ROW: West, Chilly,

Smith, Guild, Dixon, Organ, Huey. THIRD ROW, Green, Gooden, Ganus

206


Lewis, Taylor. THIRD ROW: Gregory, Orr, Boker, Sewell, Smith, Senn,

Miller, McClaren, Hobby, Dixon, ChillY, Black, WOtlS, Dooley, Bush.

FOURTH ROW, Block, Woodward , West, Straughn. Kite. Organ, Gooden.

Ganus, Guild, Knight, Anderson, Tipton , Griffith, Bowden. FIFTH ROW,

Wilson, Shelton, Thorn, Barker, Davidson, Miller, Foster, Prior, Degraw,

Lawson, Bennett, Davis, Huey, Furrer, Tucker.

MUSIC GROUPS

Diligence, talent combined to produce quality

A Cappella Chorus members toured the states

in the fall and spring to present musical programs

of spiritual and secular numbers to churches,

schools, and civic organizations. "Hylnns from

Harding," a program heard each Sunday on more

than ZOO radio stations throughout' the United

States, brings national acclaim to the ca mpus. Dr.

Kenneth Davis, Jr., director of the A Cappella and

the Belles and Beaux, worked diligently each day

to make certain that chorus members performed

with professional skill during every presentation.

A new $70,000 Recording Studio was completed

during the fall semester. The fully air-conditioned,

soundproof building is an ideal place for music

groups to use in their work.

During the last five years, tours of the Far East,

Europe, and the Caribbean have proved the excellence

of the Belles and Beaux troupe in entertaining

men in the armed services. The versatility

of this group seems to increase with every performance,

and Harding audiences appreciate the

talent and showmanship displayed.

207


The popular folk singing recruiters, Jim Green, Phil Grjffin, and Mark

Miller, encourage graduating seniors to apply for admission to Harding.

SMENC. FIRST ROW, Moyer, Starkey, Bowman, Stafford. SECON,D ROW,

Staton, Ritchie, Wolfe, Hawkins. THIRD ROW, Slokes, Byers, F. Freeman,

O'Neal. FOURTH ROW, Smith, Tillman, Freemon. FIFTH ROW: Stroughn,

Hannah, Ganus, Baggett (sponsor).

BI SON BAND . FIRST ROW, Chester, Studebaker, Bixler, Nutt, Bridges,

Wright, Townsdin, Simon. SECOND ROW, Scudder, Townsdin, Btadsher,

Cope, Nutt, Doran, Moore, Robbins, Jewell, Kendell, Austin. THIRD ROW,

Wilhite, Parker, Green, Holl, Barrett, Higbee, luallen, Fairley, Tooke,

Trent, Petty, Grove. Gooden, Davis, O'Neal, Hamilton, Rittenour, Culp.

FOURTH ROW, Holt. Renfro, McClaren, Higbee, Veara. Eckerberg, Castleman,

Knight, Pitner. Bridges. Huey, Tucker, Davis, Youree. Woodward,

Higbee. Senn, Stokes, Couch. FIFTH ROW, Foster, Hester, Smith, Brock,

Baggett (Director), Bowen, Meredith.

208


CHOULE. FIRST ROW: Pentecost, Kirkbride, Kimbro, Holemon, Mills,

$haw. Hall. lO$hlee, Cobb, Bryson, Boll, Eckerberg, Chopman, Hankins,

AIIP, S109gs, leckliter, Brown, Ch risty, Ditsler, Hom, Stoton. SECOND

ROW, Munn, Medeoris. Bloomberg, Perrault, Bowmon, Blair, Gilton ,

M'lrteney, Calahon, Krape, Nut!, layne, Smith, Parsons, Nagel, Rosebeary,

Townsley, Principe, Bryant, Head, Griffith, Tipps, Teal. THIRD

ROW C':Irlock, Rouse, Clark, Brewer, Borrell, Benson, Maxwell, Graddy,

""t ~'er Green. Glenn, Trent, Watabe, Greenway, Wolfe, Wolf, Ben-

nelt, Jennette, Clowson, Pelly. Focks, Kelly, FOURTH ROW: Hemingway,

Royse, Meeker, Freeman, Deaver, Cunningham, Booth, Hartley, Davis,

Word, Roberts, Kee, Vaughan, Toland, Hunter, Brown, Peters, Cooper,

Dorah, Barron, Ethridge, Neal, Cranford, Smith, Henderson. FIFTH ROW,

Ely, Kent, Fairley, Wallace, Scudder, Boyd, Veora, Wildman, Hicks,

Sinquefield, Meredith, Hannah , Smock, Pace. Turner, Boker, Saunders,

Walker

MUSIC GROUPS

Success of music groups attributed to hard work

Individual participation JI1 school activities

arouses school interest and spirit. This year the

J farding Bison Band, under the direction of G. E.

Baggell, performed intricately-timed preCISIOn

marches on the Alumni Ficld at halI time shows

during home football games. Concert and marching

band members spent hours each day rehearsing

and drilling to perfect the group performances. The

fall and spring concerts provided students and

citizens of the community enjoyable evenings of

class ical and popular music.

SMENC, music oriented and filled with talent,

presented outstanding chapel programs. The Green­

Griffin-Miller Trio is a group recently organized

to travel in Arkansas and the surrounding area to

assist in the recruitment of futw·e students. The

Harding Chorale performed at lectureship progranls

and toured several states 1n the spring as

part of their activities.

209


CAMPUS PLAYERS. FIRST ROW: Viles, Chopman, Craig, Norris, Burk,

Stouffer, Davison, Huddleston, Anderson. SECOND ROW, McCauley,

Schmidt, Jennette, Heid, Rittenour, Pentecost, Mears, Loney, Cobb. THIRD

ROW: Moore, Hoger, Ellis, Kife, Cla,rk, Garner, Hollis, West, Clayton

(sponsor). FOURTH ROW : Alessandro (sponsor), Foste r, Eyman, Turner,

Johnson, Miller, McDaniel, Adams,

SPEECH GROUPS

Speech societies present refreshing amusement

Responsible for all phases of producing a play,

including acting, directing, making costumes, and

constructing scenery, the local dramatics organ izati

on, Campus Players, performs three major productions

a year. A contribution of twenty-five h ours

per play is the qualification necessary to be admitted

to the group.

The Harding Collegia te Players made plans for

a USO tour to Greenland scheduled to start the

middle of May. "Where's Charlie" is the production

number scheduled for the trip.

Students and faculty members who make outstanding

contributions to the dramatic activities

of Harding a re admitted to the national honorary

dramatics fraternity, Alpha Psi Omega. At the

annual Spotlight, drama awards and certificates

are presented to deserving individuals for their

achievement.

The local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, a national

debate and forensic society, was host to over 100

colleges and universities in Harding's first invitational

debate tournament in December . This

year the Harding debate team made nine trips to

challenging tournamen ts.

KHCA, the campus radio station, presented

nightly programs throughout the year broadcasting

from the studio in the basem ent of the Bible

building.

HARDING COLLEGIATE PLAYERS . FIRST ROW, Medearis, Jordon , Chopman,

Tipps. SECOND ROW: Schmidt, Ingram, Petty. TH IRD ROW: Kite,

McDaniel, Moore. FOURTH ROW: Whitby, Eyman.

210


ALPHA PSI OMEGA . FIRST ROW, Huddleston, laney. SECOND ROW, Alessandro (sponsor).

Sounders, Clayton (sponsor). THIRD ROW: Hoger, Johnson

As port of the Christmas program, villain Hilton

Hays gets his just reword from hero Jock logon in

the melodrama "He Ain't Done Right By Nell. "

PI KAPPA DELTA. FIRST ROW, McAllisTer, Toylor, Owens. SECOND ROW:

Wood, Sm iTh . Oliver. THIRD ROW: Roder, Boillo, Hudkins

KHCA RADIO STAFF. FIRST ROW: Oliver, Taylor, Fitzpatrick. SECOND

ROW: Alexander, Driver. THIRD ROW: White, Hillis. FOURTH ROW:

Hannah, McDaniel.

211


OCAPA. FIRST ROW Nosh, Bells, Holeman, Isam, Brown, SECOND ROW: Ba iley,

Block, Price, Sondley, R. Kindle. THIRD ROW: Kee, FitzpaTrick, lewis, McMurray,

Mcloughlin FOURTH ROW- J Block., S Kindle, Roder Engles. Storr (sponsor)

YOUNG DEMOCRATS. FI RST ROW: Pearson, Ca rpenter. SECOND

ROW, House, Ruddick, Berry. THIRD ROW: Storr, Kuykendall.

FOURTH ROW· Abshire, looney

YOUNG REPU8L1CANS. FIRST ROW: Nosh, Price, leasure, Porter, Hud·

dleston, Berry. SECOND ROW· Brody, Fitzpatrick, Bailey, King, Block, Kee.

THIRD ROW: Milton, Shewmaker, Roder, Engles, Tooke, Thomas, Vaughan

212


AMERICAN STUDIES. FIRST ROW, Watson, Pierce, Taylor, Jackson, Harris,

M. Borber. SECOND ROW: D. Johnson, Wait, Robbins, Byrd, Humphreys,

Mitchell. THIRD ROW, Cox (sponsor), Underwood, Phillips. Sandin,

St innett, Rader, R. Barber. FOURTH ROW: Young, K. Johnson, Miller,

Castleman, Shelbourne, Storr, Taylor, Work FIFTH ROW: Odell, Engles,

Vaughan. Wilson, Prior, lorenz, Yurcho

POLITICAL GROUPS

History clubs instill greater political interest

PHI ALPHA TH ETA. FIRST ROW

THIRD ROW Odell, Wihon

Harris SECOND ROW: Watson, Young.

The Social Science Department offers excellent

opportunities for history, political science, and

busincss majors to express their interests_ to broaden

thei r perspective and to dcyelop well-grounded

r easo nin ~ ability. The Organization fo!' Conservat

ive, Academic, and Political Action presents pro­

~ ra m s designed to arouse interest in activities of

the national governll1ent. The Young Republicans

and Young Democrats rally m embers to their

points of view through m ock conventions and discuss

ions of modern political action.

Adm iss iou to the All1erican Studies program requircs

a h igh scholarship standing. and the pro­

~ ram p: iycs social science majors the opportunity

10 \"isit major American cities ror case studies of

spec ific economic. jJoliticaL a nd industrial problems.

Informal seminars where the students and

raculty of the All1erica ll Studies program can discuss

current eycnts of personaL national, or international

inlportance. are scheduled regularly

throllghout the year . Guest spea kers who are

recogni zed as outstanding authorities arc invited

to the campus to lecture in their specialized fields

of learning. Phi Alpha Theta membership r ecognizes

superior acadrmic ach icycl11 cnt in the field

of history.

213


Departmental extra-curricular organizations

make classroom lectures more meaningful as students

discuss current trends and problems related

to their areas of specialization. The Student NEA

prepares future teachers for better service through

the use of films, conventions, and seminars with

visiting educators. The Harding chapter of the

Arkansas NEA boasts the largest membership of

any of its fellow chapters.

Colhecon members learn about improved homemaking

techniques, fashion tips, and practical

hints on child care. They continued their annual

project of preparing Christmas gifts for the residents

of the White County Home and Frazier

Nursing Home.

A newly reorganized Camera Club gave photographers

ideas on improved filming and stillshot

techniques. Their exhibits of student photography

were always interesting and served as an incentive

for the members to improve their photographic

skills and creativeness.

SNEA. FIRST ROW: Nuske, Hamblen, Wordell, White, Cobb, Smith, Craig,

Turney, Starkey, Garlock. SECOND ROW: Lester, Cope, Rushing, Dowdy,

Riggs, Delong, Brown, leckliter Aul!, Sims, Jones, Strietelmere, Cook, Miller,

Brown, Neiderer. THIRD ROW. Taylor, Forrest, Pierce, Mohan, Standen,

Crenshaw, lawyer, Morgon, Show, Peters, Gurganus. Herndon, Parris,

DEPARTMENTAL

Major interests stressed in departmental groups

COLHECON. FIRST ROW: Garrett, Barnes, Thomas, Ashley, Rushing, D.

Brown, fewell, Marks, l. Brown, Mohon. SECOND ROW, Holt, Hall,

Noblitt, N. Ashley, Ault, Nagel, Porter, Wayland, Moore, Griffith, Hollis.

TH IRD ROW, Holder, Vaughn, Walabe, Mauck, Deacon, Adair, Hitt,

Courtney, Wood, Walker (sponsor), Ward. FOURTH ROW: Bonnell,

Herbst, Dismuke, McDonald, Meeker, Eddy, Bloomberg, Chroniste r, Clark,

Barrett, Howard, Green,

214


Rogers, Holland, Kincade, Madden Byrd, Spencer, Montgomery (sponsor).

FOURTH ROW, Peacock, Sharp, Homilton, Dobson, Wait, Hawkins,

Marian, Finrow, Clory, Allen, Park, McBurney, Meeker, Howell, Jahnson,

Hannicvl, Bridges, Chambers, Simpson, Reiboldt, O·Neal. FIFTH ROW,

l Bridges, Parks, Doniels, Hendrix, Rice, Stafford, Eddy, Christison,

Shannon, Wilson, Spurlock, Downing, Clawson, Williams, Bonnell, Mc­

Cluggage, England, Dye, Swan, Griffith. SIXTH ROW, Odell, Towell,

Robinette, Howell, Davis, lemons, Dale, Howell, Toland, McKean,

Abshire, Hess, Robertson, Degraw, Engles, Buck, Lomb, Brown, Wright.

CAMERA CLUB. FI RST ROW, Ayers, Wan. SECOND ROW: Murphy, lewis,

Simpson. TH IRD ROW: Lunsford, McMurray, Williamson, Friberg

ARCHER Y CLUB. FIRST ROW: Hefley, Helm. SECOND ROW, Taylor,

Kelley, Keith. THIRD ROW, lemmon, Howell, Higginbotham. FOURTH

ROW: Maxon, Amen, Finrow.

215


PHILOUGEIA. FIRST ROW: Riggs, Neiderer, Townsdin, Spence r. SECOND

ROW: Mazuran, Dav is, Richey, STrone, learned. THIRD ROW: Gloss,

Blucker, DeFoor, Kelley, GeTTys FOURTH ROW: Hughes (sponsor). Ridings,

Geurin, McDaniel. lyon.

MU SIGMA GAMMA. FIRST ROW McKinney, Bartley SECOND ROW­

Tipton, Peoples

PEMM CLUB . FIRST ROW: lindell, Bradford, Park. SECOND ROW: Robb ins

Karnes, Shannon, laird THIRD ROW, Sharp, Bonnell, Binegar, W ilson.

SCIENCE CLUB. FIRST ROW, Jackson, Riggs, Tippins, Won. SECOND ROW

Forbess, Sm ith, Strom, Davis. THIRD ROW: Hefley, Merrell, lew-s, White

FOURTH ROW: Keichline, Tipton, Geurin, Dempsey, Burr. FI FTH ROW

W ilmoth, lyon, Ristau, Sto rk .

216


IIJlTSU. FIRST ROW: Brewer, lee, Hil" Allmon, Munn, Mason (sponsor).

SECON D ROW: Hoger, Fields, Bush , Philbrick, Pitt, Privilt (sponsor)

THIRD ROW· Watson (sponsor), R. Green Coston, Hess. Hicks. Balerno,

DEPARTMENTAL

Student interest generated in department groups

PI GAMMA PSI. FIRST ROW: Conway, Spears. SECOND ROW: Underwood.

Sandi n. Barber THIRD ROW: Sherbourne. Johnson. FOURTH ROW

...... 'ck (soonsorl. Yurcha. Bond

Curiosity about the arts and sc iences has influenced

the formation of many clubs on campus.

Films and gues t speakers stim ulate interest in the

medical arts for Philoug-e ia members who arc predOln

in antly pre-meoical and pre-nursing- students.

Eight members of Philoug-eia ha\'e re.cci\'cd letters

of acceptance at \'arious medical school s in the

Un ited States.

Sc ience Club members shared all interest in

space tra\'cl and biology w hile' futurc coaches and

pln·sical education instructors attended PE:\t:\1

Cluh lTIcctinp:s. Thc hOllorar.y nlathclTIatics club.

~lu Sip:lna Gamllla. prcsentC'o prop-rams to aid its

mC'l11hC'rs In preparing to t('a r h flllO to ('nler morE'

technical fidels of stu(h·.

Bijitsu ,\as noted for the spring exhibits of

sculpture and painting by its senior m('mbers. and

thei r Christmas party ,,"as one of the highlights of

the year. Discussions on new trends in business

and accountinp: and \'lsits to Little Rock and lVlemphis

finlls to vicw bip; business in acti on enabled

Pi Gamma Psi members to prepare for their future

vocation as infonncd business m('11 and women .

217


BISON BOOSTERS

Support of athletic teams the

Striving for greater student partIcIpation and

enthusiasm, the Bison Boosters decorated the stands

and goal posts for all home football games, put up

posters to encourage team support, and sponsored

weekly pep rallies. Each sport participant was

given a favor as a souvenir of his contribution to

a game. In addition to the weekly recognition of

the outstanding player of each game, a spring

picnic was held for all athletes. In March the group

sponsored a Junior College Invitational Basketball

Tournament.

The Bisonettes, a group of twenty-four girls

organized in the fall to give added strength to

cheers and to perform special routines with the

cheerleaders, brightened the appearance of the

stands with their gold and white uniforms.

Both the Bison Boosters and the Bisonettes were

given special permission to attend away games

going to Russellville for the football game with

Arkansas Tech and to Arkadelphia for the basketball

game with Ouachita Baptist University.


aim

of pep clubs

Always standing reody to encourage the Bison aThletic leom on to

greater effort ore the Bisonettes, a group of school spirit supporters.

I ISON BOOSTE RS. FIRST ROW, Searcy, Riggs, Perry, Coyne, Nagel, HolliS,

Drummond, Callahon, Hemingway. SECOND ROW, Riggs, forr, V.

W illiams, locklar, Johns, Belts, Smith, Harris, Madden, Sharp, Penix,

Da .... ison. THIRD ROW: He id, Mauck, Hill, Spurlock, Stafford. Parris,

Crowell. Dorman, Evans, Bloomberg, Stell. FOURTH ROW: Sells, Terry,

Howard, MlJI'ry, Herbst, Williams, Benson, WiTowski. FIFTH ROW:

Peacock, Lawyer (sponsor). McClellan, Hile, Odell, Prior, Coa tes,

Vaughan, Geurin, Howard, Dixon.

BISONETTES. FIRST ROW: Heid, larkins, Coyne, Penix, Neidere r, Drummond,

Stolloll. SECOND ROW: Mauck, Lockler, Sharp, V. Williams, Pearce,

Sells. THIRD ROW: l. Williams, Bloomberg , Gurganus, Parks, Pentecost,

Rouse, Terry.


DACTYLOLOGY. FIRST ROW: Hamblen, Sims, Leroux, Townsdin, Ch risty,

Hollis, Curd, Fewell, Hendrix. SECOND ROW, Ayers, Maddox, Standen,

Shanks, Ch ristison, Mimms, Brown, Fortner, Watson. THIRD ROW,

Shaddix, Green, Allen, Groves, Simpson, Murry, Wood, Bryson, Garret.

FOURTH ROW: Orr, Word, Parsley , Stevenson, Randolf, Fann , Vincent,

Wallace, Jones, Carter,

SPECIAL INTERESTS

Specialized interests aimed at assisting others

Endeavoring to train more people to be proficient

with sign language and to promote religious work

among the deaf, many members of the Dactylology

Club travel to Little Rock each Sunday to te


SERVICE CLUBS

College life varied by active club participation

Miss Grace Wells, a resident of Berkeley, California,

endowed I-larding College with a scholarship

fund in 1961 to be used by outstanding and

deserving Harding women. A former Galloway

Female College student, Miss Wells has endeared

herself to many you ng ladies because of her sincere

interest in them. Jacqueline Daniel, a maUlematics

major, and Faye Masters, an English 111ajor,

are ulis year's recipients of the scholarship award.

They each correspond regularly with Miss 'VeIls

and keep a scrapbook of biographical information

on school activi ti cs.

The Interclub Council oversees and directs the

women's social club activities throughout the year.

Representatives frOlTI each ,·vomen's club share the

responsibilities of making certain that all Harding

women enjoy to the maximum the fellowship and

fun of college life.

Jacqueline Doniel and Faye Masters, rec ipients of Groce Wells

scholorships, represent Ihe deserving women Miss Wells desires to help.

INTERCLUB COUNCIl. FIRST ROW: Terry, Cobb, Pork. Donley, Nelderer.

SECOND ROW, Arnold, Shannon, Wilson, Bradsher, Galyean. THIRD

ROW: Cope, McDonald, Handley, Binegar, Pickens (sponsor).

220


IIG SISTER S. FIRST ROW: Brown, M edearis, Hei d, Pitner, Bate s, Hamilton,

Pearce, Leckliter, tester. SECOND ROW , lewis, Holt, Roge rs, Robbi ns,

Bradford, Nagel, Taylor, Reibol dt. THIRD ROW: Sewell, Cape, Steckler,

Bush. Cran ford, Be nson, Griffin, Wilson, Picke ns lsponso r).

SERVICE CLUBS

Rewarding experiences found • •

In service clubs

CIRCLE K. FIRST ROW: Hife, Chandler SECOND ROW: Love, Haines

TH IRD ROW· Vaughan, M ilton

Introducing new r egistrants to H arding is the

function of the Bi g Sisters. W om en studen ts ar e

chosen n ear the end of th e spring ~em es t e r to

correspond with the n ew girls who plan to come

to college in the fall. After a summer of "getting

to know one another throu gh letters," the Big

Sisters return to school early in September in order

to be on h and to greet new students and are considered

a valuable factor in helping freshmen girls

orient themselves to college life.

Circle K, sponsored by th e Searcy Kiwanis Club,

is composed of former Key Club m embers and

college m en interested in civic leadership and service.

Na tional and international conventions allow

Circle K m embers to m eet fellow collegians from

around the world. W eekly m eetings with interesting

and informative programs are planned and are

rem embered by Circle K m en as important contributing

factors in their college development.

221


DEDICATION

The '66 senior class dedicates

Petit Jean to Mr. Larry M. Bills

Through your guidance, many students have

rcceiyed th e honor and joy of being a m ember of

the Harding Academy A Cappella Chorus, Because

of your ability as a choral director. the chorus has

maintained an outstanding record and has been

nblc to ta ke its m c s s a ~c of song into the lives of

countless peo ple. All of your time given to us in

dail y rchca rsals. your patience. ,your confidence ­

fo r all th is we. the senior class of 1966. are gra teful

and dedi ca tc our portion of th€' Petit Jean to you.

'.11". Larry Bills.

Along with the choral work done in the

Academv. )1r. Bills was elected Arkansas School

Vocal Assoc ia ti on President and has been this

district' s chai rman for the past t\\"o years. Among

his other duties are teaching Bible and music.

direc ting the JuniOl" I-figh Chorus and Large

Chortl s. and sllpr r visinl! thr Junior High Rand.

-

MeeTing w,rh The A Cappello aT seven."nirty for rehearsal each school

doy morning s only one of many dody oCl:v ';es Mr 8dls perform s

Mr. larry M. Bill s, BA

Pla y ing the new ro le of a father olong w ith being a husband, Mr. Bills

disploys g reot dedicotion to his w ife Soro o nd boby gi rl Robi n Gole.

224


J. E. BERRYHILL, MA, Academy Principal

ADMINISTRATION

Administrators are a valuable

aid in academy's organization

PERRY 5. MASON, MA, LLD, Academy Superintendent

PERRY S. MASON, MA, LLD, the superintendent

of Harding Academy, has played a key role

in maintaining the Christian standards of our

school. Taking part in several sch ool activities, he

is sponsor of the Key Club, the Citizenship Club,

and the Junior Civitan Club. There are many outside

duties in which he participates. H e was made

an "Arkansas Traveler" and is widely known for

his work in promoting Americanism.

J. E. BERRYHILL, MA, is the principal of the

Academy. He is many different things to the students.

Teaching Bible, social science, and driver

education are three of his major duties. Promoting

student relations, backing the Wildcats, and

generally holding things together are all daily

responsibilities of our princi pa I.

225


FACULTY


Faculty was always present to

listen and to advise students

Striving to maintain jts record of excellence, th e

fa culty of lTarding Academy continued to cl imb

to new h eights with mainta ining the standa rds of

the North Central Assoc iation of Colleges and

Seconda ry Sc hools as their major goal.

Throughou t th e ycar we disco\'ered the pa ins of

hom ework. the anxieti es of cramming, a nd th e

sa tisfact ions of learning a nd creative development.

\\' ith pa tience and sympa thy the faculty watched

liS grow and develop; w ith interes t and understanding

thc.\· helped us learn. In addition to Ih eir

routine duties, our administrative perso nnel always

strove to be prepared to 111('r1 any new situation and

to co nsi der the needs of each individual student.

T h roug h th eir guida nce we g rew men tally, ph ysically.

and most of all. spi r itually.

Members of Academy faculty meet 10 exchange thoughTS

and ideas.

Barbara Barne s, BA Larry Bills, BA Mildred Bi xle r, SA Ruth Browning, MAT Louise Buffing ton, BA Joyce Davis, BA Sill Diles, MA

Physicol Education Music, Bible Elementary School Elementary School Elementary School Science Business, Bible

Mary Helste n, BA Ed Hi gginbotham, BA Pri sci lla Hobby, 85 Ann Kelly Lois Lawson, MAT Wilto n Martin, SA Inn Pickens, BA

Elementary School History, Coach Home Economics Secretory Elementary School Social Science, Cooch English

Flore nce Powe ll , MA Bob Pri vitl, MA Ka thryn Rit chie, BA Mattie Sue Sears, SA Cliff Sharp, BA To m Watson, MA Irma Welch, MA

Elementa ry School A" Ma thematics Elementory School Science, Coach Art Libra ry, Engli sh


Chemistry students have the opportunity to stretch their imaginations beyond

the limits of usual classroom discussions and lectures in weekly lobs .

Selecting a book to wriTe a report on, KrisTina WesT Tries to

find The one That she would boTh benefiT from and enjoy.

Eager sTudents sTand in line while waiTmg to become officially enrolled

;n The Academy's foil semester, which began on August twenty-eighth.

ACADEMIC LIFE

Academic standards spark

a continual self-determination

Because of the sm all enrollment in the Academy,

there is a unique opportunity for each student to

play an important role in several different fields.

This overlapping of responsibilities provides a

challenge to eacii student. After be ing g iven the

challenge which the Academy's academic life of­

Iers, each individual can csccl and g row in st udent

leadership \\"hich wi ll further prepare h im for his

approachin g colleg·c carcer.

Broadening of th f' students' spiritual knowledge

and understanding is stressed at th e Academy. A

Bible class and chapel devotional is a part of the

daily schedulc. ITavjng the chance to lea rn to read

scripture before a group and being presen ted w ith

the opportunity to lead a public prayer have se rved,

and will conLinue Lo serve, as a key training point in

th e lives of countless youn g- 111en. Tl111S, as he leaves

the Academy, each student should realize the priceless

privilege that has been provided for him in the

development of all facets of his life.

227


ACADEMIC LIFE

Hard work and long hours

reap satisfaction as a reward

At H arding Academy an eager, impatient air

fills the halls as students are building a new world

by the paths that each individual chooses for himself.

;Vlany doors are constantly being opened for

those who have a purpose in life or a goal wh ich

th ey wish to achieve. Basic courses in mathcnlatic s~

natural science. literature. art social sc i c n cc~ nlu s j c ~

and Bible are the foundation of academic life at

the Academy. Students soon learn to apprecia te the

dedi ca tion manifes ted by faculty members which

guides them to knowledge and h elps each student

to develop the desire to open his own door and to

follow hi s own path to a truly successful life.

Musical ability is highly respected and strongly

emphasized at the Academy. Each morning the

reverberating refrains of the rehearsing chorus can

be h eard throughout the building. Clubs ranging

[rom hono,· scholarship to special interest groups

provide the Academy with a stimulating, wellrounded

program of activity.

These hands ore of a younger and more challenging generation that

typify a mind which is reaching to probe things creative and unexplored

The direction of singing, reoding of scripture, and leoding of a public

prayer are part of spiritual growth obtained from daily chopel services

In on appreciative spirit , '965 seniors gave this Bible to the school.

228


Cheerleaders cleverly candvCf new and exciting ways of arrovsing group interests by creating a more alert atmosphere of school pep.

An undivided interest and a more cooperative attitude demonstrated by

@v@ry individual present generated many more successful pep ralJies.

Under the direction of Mrs. Irma Welch, members of the COST rehearse

for annual Christmas play performed by The Academy speech classes

STUDENT LIFE

School activities provide an

opportunity for development

Early last September when we stood looking into

the empty halls we were eager and impatient to

break the silence and to begin the new school year

whjch was before us. There were JT1 any new faces

to becom e familiar with, names to be leal11ed. and

n ew fri ends to be made.

Our w inning spirit jn sports w as th e result of an

effort on the part of both the team and students.

Sc hool spirit was a t its peak this year and played

an important role in backing a deserving team of

well-trained atheletes.

229


STUDENT LIFE

We filled the halls with life,

gave classrooms a meaning

Social clubs add ex periences which enhance the

spirit of student life. Pledge day. yearly banquels.

ca roling parlics~and club rivalry in sports highlight

th e YC' fll" S soc ial club activities. There arC' thre('

sC' rviC(' clubs \\'iJiril devote most of the ir' tinlC La

ca lTy i n~ nllt projects w hich prov id e add itional

faciliti('s for tliC'school plant.

Dorm i lory Ii f r fo r tl,c Acadcmy studc ll t prcscll ts

3 uniq1l e' ('\pC'I'iC'llc(' 10 those who a r c resident students.

BC'illg able to participa te in all acad emic and

sc hool soc ial o\·cll is. Acadcmy boys and g irls ga in

('x('C'llcll l hflckgTOlilld for co llc ~c throll p,"h scholastic

an d spi ri Ilia I ri('\'clnpll1C' 1l L

\Vhen thinking of the Academy's extracurric ular

activities, fond lllclllorics w hich arc typical o f

evcryday occurrcnccs .. arc brought 10 mind. Snack

hreaks. th e decorating- of the halls, earl y morningchorus

rcllcnrsa ls, Il1 ccting-s a ri e l' school , ball

gam es, pcp rallies, club functions, and choms trips

ty pify the cx peri enccs enjoyed.

On an early m orning last Scptembcr th e noars

of a new wo rld wcrc opcncd for studcnts to explorc

and the doors of that \yorld were closed with the

comm('nf('mrnt ('xcrc is('s o n a day late in May.

Each week preceding the home football gomes, enthusiastic students

show interest by volunteering to work on the decoration of the halls.

After blocking and tackling their way to an undefeated record in conference

games . a proud team of Wildcats presents their district trophy to the school.

After harrassing the pledges at an informal party, pledgemosters

continue to " inspire " weary pledges to recite familar club pledge

230


STAR

ST ARts begin festive holidays

with their traditional carols

Seven new pledges came home very tired and

weary after a night of hard pledging which was

climaxed by a bunking party and rough initiation

at Kristina West's home. After the beautiful ceremony

of formal initiation held at Martina Prock's

horne, both new and old members were eager to

fulfill the responsibilities afforded them through

thei r club.

Sounds of laughter and smells of awaiting food

were enjoyed at each bunking party held by the

club. An annual formal banquet and a Christmas

caroling party were among the main events enjoyed

by all members and sponsor, Miss Ruth

Browning. A service project in which everyone participated

concluded the year's activities.

OFFICER S. FALl: Stevens, Pres.; Bridges, Vice-Pres.; Bridges, Sec.; Prock,

Treas.; Hays, Rep.; Ruth Browning, Sponsor.

STAI. TOP ROW: Miss Brown ing (sponsor). Sheilo Barger. SECOND ROW:

8orbora Bridges. Nancy Bridges, Cynthia Bridgeman, Barbora Cook.

THIRD ROW: Jeanne Gregg, Jenene Hart, Marcia Hays, Paulelle Holbrooks

fOURTH ROW: Sherri Holianger, Tanya Maynard, Martino Prock ,

Killena Puckell. FIFTH ROW: Wendi Rillenhouse, Diane Stevens. Palli

Stevens, Kristina West

Active in the Academy 's in tramural program, STAR members practice for a basketball game against their rivals, the KATS and the Sub· Debs.


SUB-DEB

Sub Debs Win championship

In volleyball for second year

The Sub-Debs began their busy year by the

initiation of eleven pledges. Informal initiation was

a;, all-night affair at the home of Debbie Ganus.

Pledges, among other varied activities, wandered

blindfolded through tile Academy field, collected

pennies. and took part in the annual Kangaroo

Court. Molly Mason's home was the selling for the

formal initiation, a solemn candlelight ceremony.

Other activities of the year included choosi ng two

club beaux, Phillip Elliott and Rick Harris; having

" caroling party; and selecting a banquet theme.

SUB- DEB . TOP ROW: Mrs. Hobby (sponsor). Donna Brown, Noncy Clork,

Jenny Davis. SECOND ROW: Margaret Formby, Debbie Ganus, Catherine

Gould, Penny Groover. THIRD ROW: Reggy Hare, Sammye Holder, Laurie

Lawyer, La Donna Marlin. FOURTH ROW: Molly Mason, Mona Lee Moore.

Cheryl Pons, Judy Street , Sharon Webb.

OFFICER S. FALL : Mason, Pres .; Moore, Vice· Pres.; Formby , Sec.-Treos .;

Ganus, Rep.; Priscilla Hobby, Sponsor .

Huddled around the Mason's warm fire roosting marshmallows, the Sub· Debs beg in making the plans for their formal banquet held each spring.


ACAD EMY A CAPPelLA. FIRST ROW: Hays, Gould, Formby, Moore,

Stevens, Barger, Brown, Halbrooks. SECOND ROW: lawyer, Ganus,

Sm ith, Harris, Stafford, Muncy, Buffington, Hart, Prock. THIRD ROW:

Street, Bridges, Petty, Hedrick, Reeves, Meuli, Puckett, Mason. FOURTH

ROW: Bridges, Simon, Berryhill, Pace, Mortin Moore, Atteberry, Rivers,

Pons.

MUSIC GROUPS

Chorus gains far recognition

Final good-byes are being waved 0$ Academy A Cappella departs on

the annual fall tour, th is year taking them to Central MiSSissippi.

through travel and programs

Music played a very important role in the

cli rricu hnTI at the Academy and was anyone's for

the taking. Membership in the A Cappella Chams

was alla in ed through a tryout, and rehearsals were

held every m orning at seven-thirty. Under the

directi on of Mr. Larry Bills, the A Cappella made

two tours. A three day trip which took the chorus

to the cen tral portion of Mississippi began on

November 5. The five day spring tour cam e on

April! 7, and this time the chams toured Southern

Louisiana. Both trips proved to be a success and

wi ll be remembered always by those who participated.

Other events during the year included

di strict and state choral tryouts, district and

state choral festivals, and the yearly annualsigning

party. The A Cappella was able to mainta

in the tradition of its outstanding record in the

~tatc choral prograrrl.

Two other groups furthered the opportunity of

everyone's beinv, a ble to take part in the musical

p,-ov,ram. The Junior High Chams, which was

made up of students in grades seven through nine,

v,ave several programs and served as a valuable

training point for future A Cappella m embers.

Anyone was allowed to become a m ember of the

Large Chorus. which gave a concert in the spring.

234


lARGE CHORU S. FIRST ROW: Shepherd, Pryor, Thompson, Says, Bridger

~hod es, Tucker, Beck, Clark, Prock, Milton. SECOND ROW: Hoys, Hal ·

brook s, Bridger, Mortin, Borger, Gould, Rivers, Powell, Muncy, Camp.

bell , Sears, lawyer, Baggett, Formby. THIRD ROW: Brown" Spradlin,

Moore, Holder, Lawson, Harris, Helsten , Muncy, Bridgeman , Groover,

Gould, He lsten, Jones. FOURTH ROW, Formby, Groover, Stevens, Hig·

bee, Vines, Stafford, Reeves , Berryhill, Meul i, Puckett, Hart, Mason,

Stevens, Brock. FIFTH ROW, Davis, Bridges, Smith, Rivers, Petty, Pace,

Martin, Moore, Alleberry, Simon, Bridges, Street, Ganus

JUNIO R CHORU S. FIRST ROW, Shepherd, BaggelT, Hays, Bridger, Br idger, Beck, Clark, Thompson, Formby,

Milton, SECOND ROW, Helsten, Prock, Pryor, Gould, Muncy, Tucker, Campbell, Groover, Martin, Sears,

THIRD ROW: Janes, S?radlin, Stevens, M ic k, Hels' en Powell, Rhodes, Rivers, Vines, Davis, Groover.

Academy cho rus members diligently rehearse the number to be sung 01 the stole choro l festival.

235


ORGANIZATIONS

Through rendered services a

club expresses its best ideas

Achievement, character, and leadership are outstanding

qualities of all Beta Club members. In

order to be a member a student must maintain a

"90" average or above for two consecutive six-V\reek

periods. Buying a frame for the senior composite

and a club breakfast at the end of the year for all

members are among the projects planned each year.

The Beta Club is capably sponsored by Mrs. Andy

Ritchie. The Academy takes pride in having a high

percentage of its students as Beta Club members.

Striving to further enrich the school program,

the Wildcat, the Academy's newspaper, was published

several times during the year by a capable

staff under the direction of Jenene Hart, Editor.

The hard work of the staff was rewarded with a

paper the school appreciated.

Many hours of hard work were expended in

assembling the Academy section of the 1966 Petit

Jean. The staff set as its goal the depiction of a vivid

story of the 1965-66 school year so that students

could remember with joy and pride their Academy

days. Under the direction of Kittena Puckett,

Editor, this goal was reached.

HONOR STUDENTS

David Muncy

Dehhie Ganus

BETA CLUB . FIRST ROW; Simon, Stevens, Borger, Hays, Brock, Ganus SECOND ROW; M rs. Ritchie (sponsor), M artin, Rivers, Hart, Moore, Pvlley.

THIRD ROW Harris, Atteberry, Hughes, Elliott, Muncy

236


WILDCAT STAFF. FIRST ROW, West, Prock, Hays, Bridger. SECOND ROW: Hart,

Ganus, Buffington, Borger, Mason. THIRD ROW: Jones, Pulley, Bridges, Petty.

Preparing to meet a December deadline, Petit Jean Editor KiUeno

Puckett explains to Assistant Nancy Bridges how loyouts ore drown.

Teamwork is displayed by Editor Jenene Hart and her Assistant

Marcia Hays as they begin to compile and type the Wildcat.

PETrT JEAN STAFF. FIRST ROW, West, Prock, Hays, Bridger. SECOND ROW,

Stevens, Ganus, Puckett, Jones, Buffington, Borger, Brown. TH IRD ROW,

Bridges, Jones, Pulley, Mason.


FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA. FIRST ROW, Cook, Barger, Maynard,

Holbrooks, MarTin, Brown, Stevens. SECOND ROW: Hobby (sponsor).

Jones, Holder, Hort, lawyer, West. Prock, Hays. TH IRD ROW, Stevens,

Davis, Higbee, Formby, Buffington, Kell, SmiTh, Blue. FOURTH ROW,

Mason, Vines, Ganus, Street, Burgus, Ritlenhouse, Pucketl, Prock.

CITIZENSHIP CLUB. FRONT ROW: Moore, Lawyer, Groover. SECOND ROW:

Mason, Lawson, Harris, Hart. THIRD ROW: Pulley, Moore, Thompson.

THESPIANS . FIRST ROW, Mason. SECOND ROW, Smith, Pace, Harl,

Mrs. Welch (sponsor).

FUTURE BUSINE SS LEADERS OF AMERICA. FIRST ROW, Hays, Maynard,

Clark, Martin. SECOND ROW: Diles (sponsor), Blue, Jones, Buffington,

Peterson , Ha rt, Stevens, Holder. THIRD ROW· Davis, Ganus, Jones,

Finny, Berryhill, Higbee, Brock, Puckett. FOURTH ROW, Bridges, Meuli

lasley, Pace, Pulley, Muncy.


! !

• ••

i !

SENIOR KEY CLU B. FIRST ROW: Milton, Watts, love, T. Sapp, J. Sapp.

SECOND ROW: Pulley, Muncy, Petit, Thompson, Stafford, R. Harris.

..

THIRD ROW: Hed ri ck. Atteberry, Hughes, Moore. Berryhill. J. Harris.

ORGANIZATIONS

Service clubs readily welcome

the opportunity to aid others

JUNIOR KE Y CLUB . FIRST ROW: Bixler, Campbell, Beck, Sewell. SECOND

ROW, Mick, MunCoj , Tucker. THIRD ROW: Stafford (sponsor), Thomas,

Toft, Berryhill.

Members of the H arding Academy Future

Tlomemakers of America enjoyed an eventful year

in 1965-66 under the su pervision of Mrs.

George ITobby as sponsor. Among the activities

were initiating new members, being host to the

district federation convention on the H a rding campus,

having the annual banquet, and selecting a

project to which each student could make his own

contribution.

Students who are m embers of the National

Thespian Society receive the opportunity to advance

in dramatic arts in the secondary schools. A

Christmas play and a three-act spring play were

this year's projects.

Under the supervision of Mr. Mason, the

Academy Citizenship Club is a strong voice in our

student body and wields an important influence

over student life in the school community. Creating

better relations between the student and teacher

and making and carry in g out inlportant decisions

al so arc part of the duties of this club.

Sponsored by our business instl1.lctor, Bill Diles,

the Future Bu siness Leaders of America is an impOl'tant

organization in the Academy, although

presently inactive. Selected from the membership

of the club arc several different types of teams

which participate in state-wide competition. Much

success was attained this year with some of our

students winning top ratings in the sta te.

Three service clubs active at the Academy are

the Junior Key Club, Senior Key Club, and Junior

Civitan Club. Selling fruit cakes and having a car

wash are the annual projects of the Senior Key

Club. Similar projects arc held by the Junior Key

Club and Junior Civitan Club for the purpose of

raising money for the betterment of the Academy

facilities.

239


ORGANIZATIONS

Participation assists students

In

depths of self-expression

The Junior Beta Club, sponsored by Miss Ruth

Browning, is open to junior high students maintaining

a high scholastic average. It encourages the

younger studen ts to strive; for better grades and to

maintain a high average throughout their high

school years. During the year Presiden t Patti

Stevens arranged programs and other activities

in which members could participate.

Having an effective, systematic library is tile

main purpose of the Library Club. Under tile

guidance of Mrs. Irma \\felch. eye-catching bulletin

boa rds and attractive displays made the Acad·

emy library a more interesting place in which to

study and broaden one·s education.

Arousing school spirit and supporting the various

teams are the main goals of the Harding Academy

Pep Club. Among the duties of the club, under the

leadershi I' of Presiden t Diane Stevens and the

supervision of Mrs. Barncs ~ the s p onsor~ was the

decoration of the halls before each football game

and th e preparation of the annual homecoming

activities. An active part of the Pep Club were the

cheerleaders who did a great job in organizing pep

rallies before the fans at the games and decorating

the goa I posts.

JUNIOR BETA CLUB. FIRST ROW: Ru th Browning, Tucker, Rhodes, Campbell.

SECOND ROW: Clark. Sheppard, Baggett. THIRD ROW : Formby,

Hays, Spradlin. FOURTH ROW: Mortin, Webb, Holder. FIFTH ROW:

Stevens, Walls

LIBRARY ClUB. FIRST ROW, Pryor, Hays, Baggett, Watts, Clark, Morlin.

SECOND ROW: Mrs. Welch !sponsorl, Formby, Helsten, Bridger, Prock.

THIRD ROW: P. Groover, D. Groover, Neal, Davis, Gould. FOURTH ROW:

Spradlin, Jones, Ganus, Vines, Stevens, Moore.

240


ORGANIZATIONS

Enthusiastic school support

boosted Wildcats to victory

SENIOR CHEERLEADERS. FIRST ROW, Cook, Holbrooks. SECOND ROW,

Street, West, Prock.

JUNIOR CHEERLEADERS . FIRST ROW: Prock. SECOND ROW: Blue, Thompson,

Clark. THIRD ROW Stevens, Webb, Davis.

PEP CLUB. FIRST ROW, Cook, Street, West, Prock, Holbrooks. SECOND

ROW: Gregg, Clark, Thompson, Bridger, Martin, M. Hays, Maynard,

Pryor. TH IRD ROW: Helsten, D. Groover, Sears, Barger, Halder, Webb,

Bridgeman, Jones, D. Stevens, Blue, S. Hays. FOURTH ROW: Puckett,

Prock, N. Bridges, Mason, Moore, Kell, Burgus, Rittenhouse, Hart, Brown,

lawyer, Formby. FIFTH ROW, Mrs. Barnes (sponsor). Smith, B. Bridges,

Ganus, Rivers, Jones, Buffington, HoJlanger, Brock, Higbee, P. Groover,

Davis, P. Stevens.

241


ATTENDANT

Barbara Cook

ATTENDANT

Wendi Rittenhouse

HOMECOMING QUEEN

Sherr; Hollanr


Rachel Rivers

JUNIOR

Eddie Stafford

Charles Bridgeman

SENIOR

Molly Mason

CLASS

FAVORITES

Kristina West

SOPHOMORE

Jim Atteberry

Jenny Davis

FRESHMAN

. David Taft

243


Bible A-wards

Philip Pulley

Mally Mason

Nu{!:{!:et Smith

Barbara Cook

May Attendants

MAY COURT REPRESENTATIVES . FRONT ROW, Mono lee Moore, Sub-Deb; N ancy Bridges, STAR; Rochel Rivers, KAT. SECOND ROW, Rick Harris, Philip

Pulley, Jerry Moore.


MR. and MISS

HARDING ACADEMY

Philip Pulley

vVarm, friendly, and always willing to be helpful

is Philip Pulley, the senior class president. Winning

several state awards in the business fi eld.

he has brou gh t honor to the Academy and has developed

into a capable leader. Philip is a good

example of the type of personality tha t wins friends

every\vherc.

Jenene Hart

Always smiling, Jenene H art con veys a Splrlt

of fri endliness to all students. Editor of the Wildcat.

member of the choru s, and an acti ve In Clnher in

several student ell! bs, J encnc dcnlonstratcs a real

interest in the Academy and sha res h er enthusiasm

with everyone.

245


FOOTBAll TEAM . FIRST ROW: Thompson, Melfon, love, Harris, Sopp,

Bixler, Bridgeman, lawson, Wilson, Wotts, Pace. SECOND ROW: Cooch

Sharp, Bridger, Stafford, Atteberry, Elliott, Marlin, Moore, Hughes, Hed·

rick, Berryh ill, Meuli, Coach Higginbotham.

FOOTBALL

Harding Academy Wildcats

gain clear conference record

ATHLETE OF THE YEAR

Phillip Elliott

With August came the beginning of a trammg

period which was to form the 1965 Harding Academy

Wildcats. Coaches Ed Higginbotham aq,d

Cliff Sharp headed the daily practices as hopes

were high for the coming season. Receiving quite

a setback from their loss to Des Arc, the Wildcats

worked harder and came back to win all conference

games. A 13-0 victory over the Augusta Devils

closed a winning season which won for the Cats

the distri ct crown and a 7-1-1 record. Through

their outstanding leadership the senior members

contributed greatly to the team's success and made

their last year of football a memorable one.

Ten boys were chosen for the district team:

Phillip Elliott, J eITY Moore, Charles Bridgeman,

James Bixler, Mike Hedrick, Phil Hughes, Gus

Meuli, Mary Thompson, David Lawson, and David

Berryhill. Bixler was named the outstanding lineman

in this district. One Wildcat was picked for

the all-state honors, James Bixler, and Phillip

Elliott, Marty Thompson, and Mike Hedrick wen!

given the honorable mention distinction.

246


RESULTS

I-larding

Opponent

0 Des Arc 34

0 Harding Academy of Memphis 0

39 Beebe 18

20 Cotton Plant 0

34 Hazen 0

31 Heber Springs 0

6 Clinton 0

33 De Valls Bluff 13

13 Augusta 0

In his first winning seoson os head coach, Ed Higginbotham strikes

familiar sideline pose as he ponders Wildcat's situation an the field.

Charles Bridgeman leads the interference as all-district halfback Jerry

Moore sweeps over righT tack le on an imporTant third down siTuaTion.

One af the rampaging Wildcats doses in on a Hazen Hornet showing the

form that yielded only seventy-six points to 1965 grid opponents.

247


Realizing that rebounding is on essential part of a well· played game,

two Wildcats jump for the possession of the opponent's missed shot.

HESULTS

/-larding

Opponents

60 McCrory 38

55 Dallas Christian 28

50 Beebe 38

46 Oil Trough 92

60 ' Central 45

67 ' Pangburn 64

67 ' Kensett 61

55 'McHae 65

39 Augusta 65

42 Southsid e ( Batesville) 43

55 ' Carlisl0 38

54 'Lonoke 66

54 Newport 53

55 Central 32

55 McCrory 39

56 Pangburn 43

51 Harding of Memphis 46

57 Harding of Memphis 50

40 Kense tt 45

44 Southsi de ( Batesville) 36

65 Kensett 38

45 Augusta 61

69 ' ' Griffithville 53

58 • • Kensett 68

41 Bald Knoh 38

58 Judsonia 76

76 ••• Pangburn 55

53 •• ·McRae 49

15 '''Oil Trough 58

·Invitational Tournaments

" County Tournament

···Districl Tournament

As the clock begins to tick for the second half, Gus Meuli jumps to

give the Cots possession of the boll and a good lead over Kensett.

248


BASKETBALL

Hustling Wildcat roundballers

emerge successful In season

The roundballers of the Academy gave their

enthusiastic fans many thrills and few disappointm

ents as they compiled a record of twenty wins

and ten losses during the regular season of competition.

The 1965-66 VVildca ts reached the quarterfinals

in 1\>vo extra -season tournaments, the semifinals

in one, and the finals in another, each time

losing to the tournament vvinn er.

Part of the Wildca t's stI ength lay in the fact

that they had good ball control while under extreme

pressure. Also present was an en thusiasm

which led to a desire to win that enabled the team

to come from behind in several ga mes to win the

co ntest.

Recognized by the coaches for his au tstanding

basketball ability and leadersh ip qualities was

Phillip Elliot. who was chosen for both the All­

County and All-District tea m s.

Graduating Wildcats include Meuli, Moore,

Hughes. Bixler. and Roll.

Jumping wllh oul-slrelched honds, All- County and All-District player

f'hill ip Elliolt maneuvers toss-up to give Cots possession of Ihe boll.

SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM . Coach Higginbotham, lasley tMonager), WOlts, Sopp, Roll, Wood, Meuli, Moore, Harris, Hughes, Marlin, ElliOTt, Alleberry,

Berryh ill Thompson , Horris, lowson. Bixler.

249


JUNIOR BASK ETB ALL TEAM. FRONT ROW, Bixler, Davis, Baines, Tucker, Petway. SECOND ROW: Coach Mortin, Woods, Toft, Bales, Vines, Finney.

BASKETBALL

Reaching above defenders, Toft shoots in a doily practice session.

JuniorWildcatsshowimproved

teamwork as the season closes

Hardinl(

RESULTS

Opponents

35 McCrorv 19

40 Beebe Z8

20 Oil Trough 34

24 Bald Knob Z5

38 Beebe 31

29 Southside (Batesville) 34

32 Morris 39

38 Griffithville 44

25 Pangburn 36

42 Morris 37

38 Kensett 35

39 Southside ( Batesville) Z4

39 Augusta Z9

31 Griffithville 40

31 Rose Bud 39

250


TRACK

Class B competition trounced

as two state records are set

In the Closs B districf meef , miler Bruce Henson sef a 4 :374 record

Anchorman Freddie King cli nches a disfrict mile re lay record of 3 ,4 1.2.

The story of the 1965 track team could be written

by saying that the victoriou s group's effort was

one which paid off in dividends plus a bonus. The

1965 Academ y Wildcat track team r acked up victory

after victory in a regular season of strenuous

competition. Being county and district ch ampions

only whetted the Wildcats' a ppeti tes wh en it cam e

time to enter the state track m eet h eld in Lillie

Rock. Placing second in the Class B school state

competi tion, the Cats took two first place categories.

and one second place. Fifteen tracks tel's took

honors in the county m eet, setting three new

records. In the district, the academ y team h ad

thirteen of its m embers place, winning for the

second time individual honors and selling two new

records in the 880 yard run and the discus throw.

Bruce H enson and Dicki e Berryhill were the most

outstanding members of the renowned gTOUp.

H enson 's record in the 880 yard run is '2 :06.5, and

Berryhill claimed double honors by capturing the

lead in the 440 yard relay and recording a 46.2

timing. Berryhill took advantage of a powerful

throwing arm and hurled the discus to a record

139'11 W'·

1965 TRACK TEAM . FIRST ROW, Hedrick, Thompson , Harris, Moore. SECOND ROW, Berryhill , Stafford, Bridgeman

251


Moved from the college park to the football field and then postponed because of rain only caused the Academy bonfire to be more of a success

252


SUB-DEB SPIRIT AWARD

Philip Pulley

Excelling in many areas, Philip Pulley has been

chosen by his classmates as the student w ho best

typifies the true spirit of TTarding Academy. Philip,

through his expert leadership in extracurricular

activities. his cheerful interest in others, and his

unquestionable conduct. is a n example of the type

of sincere Christian who is all ideal Academy

student. Philip, an outstanding all a round person,

exhi bits his leadership abilities as president of his

class and of the Citizenship Club. After sch ool

hours his friendly smile waits to greet students who

corne to the building for a m eeting or to retrieve

som e forgotten books. This pleasant m anner has

made Philip a favorite among all h·is classmates.

SENIORS

Whirl of continuing activities

surrounds senior class of '66

SENIOR OFFICER S. Molly Moson, Reporter; Philip Pulley. President; Jenene Hart, Treasurer; Jerry Moore, Vice-President; Dione Stevens, Secretory.

253


SENIORS

Seniors carry their memories

of high school days with them

JAMES BI XLER, Searcy, Ark.

JAKE BOWDEN , Searcy, Ark.; Petit Jean 3; Trock 3.

CHARLES BRIDGEMAN, Searcy, Ark.; Closs Vice· Pres. 1,2,3; Class Faro",i'e ';

lorge Chorus 3; Football 1,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; School Ploy 3.

SONJA BUFFINGTON , Searcy, Ark.; KAT 1,2,3,4, Sec.-Treas, 3, Pres. 4; A

Cappella 3,4; lorge Chorus 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1.2,3,4; Jr. Civilan Club 3,4 ,

Sec.-Treas. 4; Petit Jean 3,4; Wildcat Stoff 2,3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 ;

FHA 2,3,4; fBlA 4 .

ROSERT CONNER, Detroit, Mich.; Transfer from Denby High School, Det roi t,

Michigan.

BARBARA COOK, Se arcy, Ark.; STAR 4; large Chorus 4; Pep Club 4; Jr. Civilon

Club 4; Cheerleader .:I ; FHA 4.

PHilLIP ELLIOTT, Searcy, Ark.; Closs Pres. 2,3; Crass Favorite 2; A Cappella

2,3; large Chorus 2,3; FooTboll 2,3,4; BaskeTball 2,3,4; Track 4.

JENENE HART, Searcy, Ark.; STAR 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2, Pres. 3; Closs Sec. 1,2,3,

Treos. 4; Class Favorite 2,3; A Cappella 1,2,3,4; large Chorus 1,2,3,4; Pep

Club 1,2,3,4, Sec.-Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Sec. 4; Beta Club 2,3,4; Citizenship

Club 2,3,4, Sec. 2,3, Vice· Pres. 4; Jr. Civitan Club 3,4, Pres. 4 ; Petit Jean

1,2,3,4; Wildcot Staff 2,3,4, Editor 3,4; In tramural Sports 1,2,3,4; School Play

3; FHA 2,3,4 Vice· Pres. 4; FBlA 4 , Sec. 4 ; Thespian 3,4, Pres. 4 ; May Court

Attendant 3; Homecoming Representative 3.

MIKE HEDRICK, Searcy, Ark.; A Cappello 3,4; lorge Chorus 1,2,3,4 ; Key Club

1,2,3,4; Football 1,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4.

254


Jerry Moore copies memory references which are parr of usual study.

PHIL HUGHES , Seorcy, Ark .; A Cappello 1; large Chorus 1,4 ; Pep Club 1; Key

Club 1,4; Intramural Sports 3; Football 1,2,4; Basketball 1,2,4; Track 1, School

Ploy 3,4

PERRY JENKINS , HoiJandole, Mi ss .; Transfer from Hollandale High School,

Hollandale, Miss· Intramural Sports 4.

GARY MARTIN , Searcy, Ark .; A Cappello 1,2,3,4; Lorge Chorus 1,2,3,4; Beta

Club 3,4, Vice· Pres. 4 ; Football 1,2,34' Bosketboll 1,4· Trock 1· FBlA 3,4.

MOLLY MASON , Seorcy, Ark .; Sub-Deb 1,2,3.4, Pres. 4 ; Closs Reporter 4 ; A

Cappello 1,2,3,4; large Chorus 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Tre~s. 3, Vice-Pres.

4; Beta Club 3.4; Citizenship Club 3,4, Sec. 4; Jr. Civiton Club 3,4, Vice-Pres.

4; Pe tit Jean 3,4; WildcaT Stoff 3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4; School Ploy 3;

FHA 2,3,4, Treas. 4; FBLA 4; Thespian 3 .4, Sec. 4.

GUS MEULI, Searcy, Ark.; A Cappello 4 ; large Chorus 4; Petit Jean 4 ; Football

3,4; Basketboll 3,4; School Play 3,4; FBlA 4, Vice· Pres. 4.

JERRY MOORE, Ke nsett, Ark .; Class Pres. 1, Vice- Pres. 4; Class Favorite 3;

A Cappello 1,2,3,4; lorge Chorus 1,2,3,4· Key Club 1,2,3,4; Citizenship Club 4;

Football 12.34· Basketball 1,2.3,4, Track 1,2,3.4; School Play 3.

SUSAN MORRIS , Bowling Green, 0 .; Transfer from BawLng Green High School,

Bowling Gre~n. Oh,o· Pep Club 4.

JOEY PACE, Searcy, Ark .; A Cappello 2,3,4; large Chorus 2,3,4; Key Club

2,3. 4 Pres. 4 FOOTball 2.4· School Ploy 2,3; FBlA 4 , Pres 4 Thespian 1,2,3 ,4 .

KITTENA PUCKETT , Searcy, Ar k.; STAR 1,2,3,4 , Vice·Pres. 2,3, Sec. 4; Clas!

Reponer 1. A Cappello 1,2,3,4; large Chorus 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Beta

Club 1,2,3,4, Rep. 4 ; J r. Civitan Club 4; Petit Jean 1,2,3,4, Assistant Editor 3,

Editor 4 ; Wildcat Stoff 1,2,3,4; Intramural Sports 12,3,4 ; Cheerleader 1,2,3,

Cop 3; FHA 1,23.4, Pres 3; FBlA 3,4; Honor STudent 2; May Court Attendant

2.

255


PHILIP PULLEY, Searcy, Ark.; Closs Pres. 4 ; Key Club 3,4, Treas, 4; Beta Club

1,2,3,4, Pres_ 4; Citizenship Club 3,4 , Pres. 4 ; Petit Jean A ; Wildcat Stoff 4;

FBlA 3,4, Pres. 3, Rep. A; Athletic Student Tra iner 1,2.

WENDI RITTENHOU SE, Gravettte, Ark.; Transfer from Coral Gobles High School,

Miami, Florida; large Chorus 4 ; Petit Jean A ; FHA 4.

STEVE ROLL, Balesville, Ark.; Transfer from Southside High School, Batesville,

Ark.· Intramural Sports 3,4; Basketball 4 .

MANDEEN SIMON , Searcy, Ark.; Transfer from Alabama Ch rist ian High School

Montgome ry , Alabama; A Cappella 4 ; lorge Chorus 4 ; Bond A ; Pep Club 4 .

NUGGETT SMITH , Fairfie ld, Calif.; Transfer from Armijo High School, Fai rfield,

Col,farnio; KAT A; A Cappello A; Lorge Chorus A; Pep Club A , Jr. Civitan

Club A School Ploy A; FHA 4 ; FBlA A; Thespian 4

DIANE STEVEN S, Searcy, Ark.; STAR 2,3,4, Treas 3, Pres, 4 ; Closs Treas. 3,

Sec 4 A Cappello 2.3.A; large Chorus 2,3,4; Pep Club 2,3.A, Pres.

4; Beta Club 2,3.4, Sec_· Treos. 4 ; Petit Jean 4 Intramural Sports 2.3,4;

Cheerleader 3; FHA 2.3.4' FBlA 3.4 , Treos. 4.

BOBBY WILSON , Searcy, Ark. ; Key Club 1; Football 1,3.4 .

LINDA WILSON , Searcy, Ark .; KAT 1,2; Pep Club 1,2,3,A.

Fellow seniors enjoy on association w ith each a/her at one of Th ei r parties.

Swelled with sotisfoction of occomplishmt!'nt, groduoting seniors

Phi] Hughes and Jerry Moore burst through The Academy doors

256


JUNIOIt OFFICEltS . Rachel Rivers, Secretory; David Muncy, Vice·President; Shelia Borger, Treasurer; Edd ie Stafford, President; Nancy Bridges, Reporter.

JUNIORS

Students continue building a firmer foundation

Shei la Barger

David Be rryhill

Mike Bridger .

Nancy Bridges

Dorothy Brock

Candy Ev ins

Searcy, Ark,

Searcy, Ark.

.. Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Huntsville, Tenn.

Rick Harris

Marcia Hays .

Markita Higbee .

Paulette Holbrook

Sherry Hollanger . __

Kathleen Jones

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

.._ . Searcy, Ark.

Des Moines. 10.

Almyra, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Itaymond lasley

David lawson

David Muncy .

Gus Peterson

Tom Petty

Cheryl Pon s

..... Sea rcy, Ark.

. Searcy, Ark.

.. Searcy, Ark.

Senatobia, Miss.

Gurdon, Ark.

New Orleans, La.

Rach el Rivers

Searcy, Ark.

Tommy Sapp

. Searcy, Ark.

Eddie Stafford ..... _........... Searcy, Ark.

Marty Thompson .... ........ .... Searcy, Ark.

Bill Watts

luling, la.

Paula Wil son .

.. . Searcy, Ark.

257


SOPHOMORES

Sophomore possess hopes in their lofty heads

James Atteberry

Barbara Bridges

Donna Brown

Margaret Formby

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy. A,k

Debby Ganus

Catherine Gould

Jeanne Gregg

Reggy Hare

Joel Harris

Ronda Higbee

Searcy, Ark.

Kensett, Ark.

Reno, Nev.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Porn Jones

Peter Lau

laurie lawyer

Tanya Maynard

Terry Melton

John MinIon

Tracy Clly, Tenn .

Son Francisco, Calif.

Searcy, Ark.

Warren, M ich.

Searcy. Ark.

England. Ark.

Mono l ee Moore

Martina Prock

John Sapp

Judy Street

Norma Walls

Kri stina West

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark

SOPHOMORE OFFICERS . Jim Alleberry, President; Tonya Maynard, Secretary; Mono lee Moore, Reporter; Margaret formby, Trecsurer.


fRESHMEN OFFICERS. Kay Bridger, Treasurer; David Taft, Vice President; Nancy Clark, Secretary; Jenny Davis, Reparter, Jara Finney, President.

FRESHMEN

Eager new students participate • new concept

Martha Blue

Cynthia Bridgeman

Kay Bridger

Nancy Clark

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Jenny Davis

Jaro Finney

Penny Groover

Allen Gould .

Bobby He lsten

Searcy, Ark.

McRae, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Kensett, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Sammye Holder

Linda Howard

Sherry Kell

LaDonna Martin

Linda Perkins

Searcy, Ark.

Janesboro, Ark.

Seorcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Beaumont, Ark .

Joe Powell .

Martha Sean

Patti Stevens

William David Taft

Sharon Webb

. Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

Searcy, Ark.

259


EIGHTH GRADE. FIRST ROW: Timmy Bixler, Rachel Formby, Rosemary

Baggett, Janet Thompson, Don Danie l. SECOND ROW: Darleen Jones,

Keith Rhodes, Alec Petwoy, David losley, larry Dovis, Mary lee Hare,

THIRD ROW: Coach Sharp, Richard Mick, J. R. Thomas, Charles Pa ine,

John Vines. Johnny Barnes.

SEVENTH GRADE. FIRST ROW: Coach Martin, Greg Bridger, Pam Mil ton,

Kathleen Sheppard, Debbie Southerland, Beverly Pryor, Mana Prock, David

Campbell SECOND ROW, Eugene Bohananan, Carolyn Watts. Sarah

Elementary School

SIXTH GRADE . FIRST ROW: Mrs. Buffington, Donna W ilson, Stephen

Ke llar, Ann Ulrey, Wade Ely, SIeve Davis. SECOND ROW: Jo Anno Webb,

Hays, linda Spradlin, Dena Groover, POlly Helsten, Gory Beck. TH IRD

ROW: Marc Muncy, Stephen Tucker, Richard Rivers, Molly Vines, Mike

Webb, Tim Ramsey, Kirk Sewell.

lorry Patterson, Robert Foshee, Kyle Searcy, Cha rles Ganus.

FIFTH GRADE . FIRST ROW: Mrs. Helsten, Dionne Hedrick, Nancy Walls,

David Tucker, Mark Bixler, Andee lawyer, leah Formby, Kim Kellar.

SECOND ROW: Nita Daniel, Kenny norris, Mike Kiihnl, Jonathon Boles,

Randol Mick, Paul Chester, Debra Beck. TH IR D ROW: Priscilla Gill iam,

Steven W illiams, Ronnie Moore, Done Altman, Robe rt Baggett, Ma rtha

An n Hort.


fOURTH GRADE. FIRST ROW, Mrs. Powell, Korla Burkett, Kristie Vinson,

linda Hare, David Ozborn, Roger Bollard. SECOND ROW, Beth Davis,

Tyndal Higbee, Di rk Allison, Joe Pryor, Philip Chester.

THIRD GRADE. FIRST ROW, Mrs. lawson, Brenda Yarbrough, J ackie

Moore, Rebecca Rowlett, Jon lawyer, David Wallace, Jo Beth Berryhill.

SECOND ROW: Ellen Ruth Walker, Deborah Curry, Nancy Harris,

Catherine Angel, Clifford Oldham, John Daniels, Steve Morris. THIRD

ROW, Rhonda Moyer, Robin Boles, Bryan Williams, Com Prock, Mike

Hughes, Chris Davis.

SECOND GRADE. FIRST ROW, Mrs. Sears, Ricky Alessandro, David Payne, Tommy Belcher, Randy Ozbirn, Melinda Verkler. SECOND ROW: Byron Smith,

Robbie McRoy, Jana Al tman, Sondra Hickingbollom, David Cox, David Gil fiam.

fiRST GRADE. FIRST ROW, Mrs. Bixle r, Belinda Segraves, Kathy Rowle tt ,

Vickie Dav is, Ra ndy Wheeler, Cheryl Ballinger, Susan Wallace, Gib Ann

Berryh il l, Debbie leo SECOND ROW, Billy Rowe, Mark Burkett, Alex

Hawk ins, Ern ie Todd Richardson, Rusty Hughes, Kevin Webb, Randy

Kiihnl, Mark Maltox. THIRD ROW: levita law rence , Son ja Petway, lynn

Williams, Cindy Allen, Mary Jayne longley, Sharen Schwartz, Joanna

Taylor, Kandy Muncy.


Joseph E. Pryor

Virgil Lawyer

Norman Hughes

Buford Tuthr

Jim Howard

loft Tutker

The Executive Council of the ALUMNI ASSOCIATION

congratulates the class of '66 and asks your

support in helping to build a Greater Harding .

Evan Ulrey

R. T. Clan:

Harding College Bookstore

Supplying the best in Graded Bible School Materials ... Religious Books ... A Cappella Records ...

Rentol Film Strips for cottage meetings ... HARDING COLLEGE BOOKSTORE ... Order by lyIoil


ELLIOTT ARNHOLT'S

Men's -

Young Me n's Store

" We outfit smart young men,"

115 WEST ARCH CH 5-3912

THE TOT SHOP

We have everything you need

for infants through teens.

306 N. Spring Street

SAVE BY STOPPING AT THE TOT SHOP

White House Cafe

The WHITE HOUSE CAFE is a favorite spot for students

to get meals or refreshments after church services.

College

Farm

Dairy

Pausing at the new automat for

fresh milk supplied by the COllEGE

FARM DAIRY are Glenda Holder·

filed, Sandi Danford, and Marcia

Marks. The dairy also provides

milk for the rest of the campus.

265


PARRISH JEWELRY

Bonded Lovebr,ght Diamonds

Sterlmg, Chino & Crystal

" THE PLACE TO GO FOR BRANDS YOU KNOW"

Court Square

Searcy, Arkansa s

STEWART'S

Feminine Apparel

It's always a pleasure to

serve our Harding patrons.

106 North Spring

Dick Walker and Linda Johnson relax in the RENDEZVOUS·

pleasant atmosphere a s a waitre ss

takes their ord er.

SEARCY SPORT SHOP

Jim Thompson

"It Pays to Play"

W HOLESALE -

RETAIL

Hunfing - Fishing - Athletic - Morine Supplies

1801 Ea st Rac e A ve. CH 5-3756

Bowling at WHITE COUNTY LANES is a port of Harding

life for larry Yurcho, a s it is for many students.

266


ASSOCIA T

ION

4~%

EI Charro Mexican Restaurant

Specializing in Mexican food

Facilities are available for

parties and banquets

HIGHWAY 67 EAS T

SEARCY

HASSELL & HUNT

Better Used Cars

H ighway 67 East Phone CH 5-5544

HEUER'S SHOE STORE

The IDEAL SHOP has the f inest in women 's fashions

and smart accessories to h ighli ght every wardrobe.

For the best in footwear, see HEUER'S SHOE STORE

on the west side of the square in downtown Searcy.

267


Best workmllnship

Ben Red

Roger Red

205 Main Street

Little Rock. Arkansas

Excellent qUlllity

Nifty Photos

Rellsonable rates

Eager to plellse

Dependllble service

268


WOOD-FREEMAN

LUMBER COMPANY

• Johns-Mansville products

• Coleman Heating

• Benjamin Moore Paints

• Gould Pumps

• Armstrong Linoleum

Phone CH 5-9654

400 South Locust Phone CH 5-3591

For the most comfortable indoor living throughout

the entire year, depend on ZERO GAS CO . in Searcy.

ZERO Gas Company

East Market Grocery

Frozen Foods,

Groceries, Meats

Only one block from campus

PHONE CH 5-3943

Jack Spauldin9. owner

Local and Long Distance Moving

Highway 67 East Phone CH 5-3581

269



At SOWELL'S HOME SUPPLY you are presented with all

the finest styles in furniture and home accessories.

East End Barber Shop

The EAST END BARBER SHOP has efficient personnel,

and modern equipment featuring the " Bar-Air·Back."

:1


The Security Bank

Prompt, efficient, courteous service awaits you at any time. let the SECURITY BANK solve your banking problems.

270


JOHN A . CLARK

VII:A'U, OO K 1I 11:~IIEIIlNTA T 1V£

H o lou: A OOIIUI 4132 N . L ,B BY

Oklahoma City 22, Oklahoma

Phone: SU nsel 9-8443

AMERICAN YEARBOOK COMPANY

A DIVISION OF JOSTEN'S, I :-.Ie.

Hannilxtl , 1\10. • Topeka, Kan . • Visalia, Ca liL • Cambridge, Md.

\ l L RI C \ - YL\RBOOK

). lP \

The beginning, the middle, the end, AMERICAN YEARBOOK supplies them all to the Harding College annual.

271


A & W ROOT BEER

For old-fashioned, creamy root beer and sandwiches of all kinds, stop at the A&W at its 408 N. Walnut Street locotion.

WHITE HOUSE GROCERY

Located near the campus for your convenience.

Expert repairing of Watches-Clocks-Jewelry

C. J. FANSLER JEWELER

Quality fiMt service always-Ultrasonic cleaning

110 E. Vine

Searcy

Phone CH 5-2736

Remington Office Machines

SEARCY PLANT

Facto ry branch sales - fo r adding machines,

cash registers, calculators, a nd

typewriters to fit all needs.

272


* GMC * Pontiac

B 0 L TON'S

* Frigidaire * Cadillac

Phone CH 5-3541

SEARCY, ARKANSAS

KROH'S LADIES APPAREL

102-104 N. Spring Phone CH 5-4914

SKATELAND ROLLER RINK

For that unique date or party, go to SKATELAND

RINK and enjoy the healthful exercise of rollerskating .

ACLIN MOTOR CO.

1500 East Race

SEARCY, ARKANSAS

Oldsmobiles - International Trucks

PHONE CH 5·3581

II(G us , ... t 0"

The perfect picture of a cool, sotisfying drink.

273


PARKER'S FLORAL SHOP

"We Wire Flowers Anywhere"

917 East Race CH 5-2371

To keep well -i nformed about news of local and worldwide

interest read the SEARCY DAILY CITIZEN doily.

HART AUTO SERVICE

Hart Auto Service

" Service is the heart of our business"

Allwyn Hart, Newt Bridgeman,

Bill Jones, and Arnold Brooks

are efficient personnel who do all

kinds of general mechanic work.

274


COMPLIMENTS

OF

I-Ieber Springs Wholesale Grocer

I-Ieber Springs, Ark.

phone FO 2-2574

Oscar Patchell

Cecil Patchell

275


6

• <

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.,

.< " .. ".

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A large part of the fa ci liti es available by us ing F & F CONCRETE are seen in this picture of their office.

F & F, which is supplying the concrete fo r the new

me n's dormitory, is well equipped to serve Harding.

F & F CONCRETE

Ready Mi x Concrete

Concret e & light W eight Blocks

Steam cured - laborotory tested

AU popular ,ius • Concrete Bri ck

Potio Blo(ks • Ou r-O-Wall • Masonry Ce ment

Phone CH 5-5852


You can 't beat the BURGER BARN for delicious, char.

coal-broiled hamburgers or sandwiches and quick service.

JOE'S

SUPER-MARKET

"Best place in town to Trade "

Fidelity Union Life

• The Co llege Plan for the College Man

• Exclusive Be nefit at Special Rote s

• Deposits Defe rred Until You are oul of School

Radio and TV Servicenter

The RADIO AND TV SERVICENTER provides competent

serv ice for Searcy and the Students of Harding College.

Dick Martin

COLLEG EMASTER REPRES ENTA TIVE

Bo x 3341

Little Rock, Arkansas

1201 E. Race CH 5-2893

277


N. O. Nelson Company

of Arkansas

Plumbing, Heating

Air Conditioning and

Refrigeration Supplies

420 Byrd Street little Rock , Arkansas

FRANKLIN 6-1327

Located near the campus, OMAGENE'S GROCERY ,s

a convenient place to shop for your grocery needs.

I

4 Dining Rooms

Bald Knob

KELLEY'S GRILL

SMORGASBOARD

Each Tuesday Evening

Parties Welcome

PA 4-3298

CHAMBER

OF

COMMERCE

278


TYPOGRAPHY

FOR THIS BOOK

furnished by

JlardiJtfl eollcflc PRESS

commercial printers

J{erll1tllf West

printer

1013 east center avenue

searcy, arkansas 72143

phone 501 /245-6161 , ext. 341


.-

BRUCE R. ANDERSON

ARCHITECT

310 Commercial National Bank Building

LITTlE ROCK, ARKANSAS

FOR THE VERY BEST IN MUSIC, NEWS & SPORTS ...

RADIO

STATION

KWCB

1300 ON YOUR DIAL 1000 WATTS

SERVING ALL OF EAST CENTRAL

ARKANSAS

280

Located Highway 67 East

SEARCY

ARKANSAS


The new proposed SCIENCE BUILDING, designed by BRUCE R. ANDERSON , architect, will soon become a reality at Harding.

SEARCY CLINIC DRUGS

The SEARCY CLINIC DRUGSTORE has two fine locations to serve your needs, E. Race Street and Headlee's downtown.

281


.,,... -- •._- .. .--.

4 I NllR~S!!~HS

, ~:=

--------

LA.!II .....·RY

S E R V I ... G CO L L E G E ..... 0 CO MMUH~

CLE .... ER

HARDING COLLEGE LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS

is happy to serve both the students and faculty

of Harding and the people of Searcy. Your

laundry and dry cleaning will be given the

immediate attention of our competent staff.

The convenient, modern and efficient coin-operated

laundry allows students to do laundry themselves.

The new, modern -laundry building is a port of the facilities that allow the competent staff to function.

- ----

282


Kreb's Bros.

Supply Co., Inc .

h me

\\1\1 lh' bl ,, ~\ (k~lgn in

Armstrong

I £.

\:.mb o~"e( ~l

elon Tile

Complet e Equipme nt f o r

Hote ls , Rest a urants, Schools,

Hospitals, and In st itutions

FRanklin 2-6133

413-415 West Capitol Avenue

LITTLE ROCK , ARKANSAS

(Incorporated)

201 West Arch Ave. Phone CH 5-3516

SEARCY , ARKANSAS

cg[QQ'5 RESTAURANT

MR. AND MRS. W. H. McMIKlE

• Buffet every Sunday

• Parties and Banquet Facilities

• Seating Capacity 250

283


( O&QR ... eos

COTHERN'S MEN'S STORE

Looking over the selections at COTHERN 'S MEN STORE,

Merlin Pryor contemplates the purchase of a new tie.

SpllllldiHf1 Atltletic voods

Incorporated

All Notionally Advertised Lines

513 Center Street Phone FRanklin 2-2218

Little Rock , Arkansas

RAND'S POL Y CLEAN

For expert service on laundry and dry cleaning, try RAND'S

POL Y CLEAN on highway 67 next door to the PIT.

PIT DRIVE-IN

Need to get away from studies? Drive out to the PIT

DRIVE-IN for good hamburgers, foot longs and shakes.

284


peopl'ii' e---'"

Five colorful, 35mm fi lmstrips including 400 Bible art

pictures, color photos and Scriptural charts presenting

a panorama of the entire Bible and Church history.

Thousands have been led to obey the gospel of Ch rist

through this new method of teaching the old Bible

story.

Countless Christians are participating in winning the

souls of friends and neighbors. Put your members to

work.

Five fu ll y-illustrated manuals provide "what to say"

and "when to say it." A "Director's Manual" is included

to give suggestions for an active program of home

Bible study.

Many people are consenting to see these 5 beautiful

filmstrips in their own living rooms who would not

otherwise discuss the Bible.

FILMSTRIP TITLES

No. 206 Complete set (5) "Visualized Bible Stud y Series"

with manuals $40.00

also available : No. 207 Spanish edition

and No. 208 Negro edition at same price.

Individual filmstrips ... $8.00

Extra set of 5 manuals. . . 2.00

No. 206R Sound recordings for above. Five 12"

LP records with sound effects, music and

professional narration $19.95

G o spel Services. Inc.

140 9 R OSAL.I E, H OUST ON, T EXAS 7 7 0 0 4


BEL -MAR MOTEL

ANDERSON'S GRILL

Excellent banquet facili t ies are lust one reason why

ANDERSON 'S GRill is so popular with Harding students.

THE SOUTHWESTERN COMPANY

Publishers

The Bel-MAR MOTEL, located adjacent to Anderson 's

Grill , offers the best in overnight accommodations.

ACME Material Company, Inc.

Crushed Rock for All Purposes

P. O. Box 586

Bald Knob, Arkansas

PHONE PARKVIEW 4·3262

I WORKING WITH

, COLLEGE STUDENTS

SINce 1868

2968 Foster Creighton Orive

NASHVillE, TENNESSEE

Best Wishes

WESTERN PAPER COMPANY

500 East Second Street

LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS

~

HELPING

BU:LD

ARKANSAS

ARKANSAS / PO_ER & LIGHT

-;I

.. fLP'N G eUII.o "~K"'NS"S

COMPANY

286


The Professional People

Salute the Students

of Harding College

Drs. Garrison and Fl ippin

Optometris ts

Dr. Robert J. Dacus

Opto m etris t

Porter Rodgers Hospital

Dr. G eorge W . Bridge s

Ch iropractor

Searcy Clinic

Dr. Lee A. Biggs

O ptometr ist

Herff- Jones Company

1205 Tony Drive

Jonesboro, Arkansas

B ILL S. B ROW N

Representative

SEARCY STEEL COMPANY

P. O. Box 1007

SEARCY, ARKANSAS

Serving Harding students and faculty si nce 1934, the SEARCY BANK has always been the bank of friend ly service.

200 We.t Race

THE SEARCY BANK

Phone CH 5-2461

287


Steaks -

Seafoods

Buck's Special Salads & Dressing

" GOOD FOODS SERVED RIGHT"

Phone TA 8-5700

Highways 64 & 67 -

Beebe

Banquet facilities in the

5T ARLITE ROOM

looking over menus, Tom Blucker and Undo Miller

prepare for a pleasant evening at BUCK POWERS.

An inside view of the Starlite Room illustrates why many clubs have banquets at BUCK POWERS.

288


ADDING

ACHINES

VICTOR

SH

STERS

MERIT

Maintenance Supply, Inc.

A Complete Line of Maintenance

and Janitor Supplies

1316 Main Street P. O. Box 849

North Little Rock , Arkansas

TELEPHONE FR 2·5650

The Divisional Picture-Advertisement

Need a typewriter or adding machine? You can rent

one from the HAYES TYPEWRITER CO. Phone CH 5·4189

Courtesy of Rialto Theater

Let the EUBANKS AGENCY handle all your insurance

problem s. "For security tomorrow - see Eubanks today_"

Many married Harding students make excellent savings

by purchasing meat through SEARCY FROZEN FOODS.

289


College directory

A

Aaron, Nancy Devon (Fr) RouTe 3, DeQueen, Ark.

Aaron, larry Joe (Soph) letona, Ark., 115, 176

Abernathy, Charles D. IFr) 405 S. Spring, Searcy, Ark., 192

Ables, Gail Marie IFf) 1220 Mount Holly, EI Dorado, Ark" 132, 182

Abshire, Richard (Sr) Delight, Ark., 115, 153, 212, 215

Acre, Bobby UrJ Greenbrier, Ark., 170

Adair, Ann IFf) Box 190, Grove, Okla., 133, 181,205,21.4

Adorns, Bob (Jrj Route 2, Bo)( 244, Quitman, Go., 116, 170

Adorns, Carol IFf) Box 845. Benson, Ariz., 131, 1 81, 206

Adamson, Sharon (Fr) 709 N. W. A. Street, Bentonville, Ark., 134, 181

Alexander, Harold (Soph) Delight, Ark., 1 19, 176

Alexander, laura IFr) RI. I, DeVolis Bluff, Ark., 139, 182

Alexander, William Michael (Sr) 4920 10th Ave. East,Tuscalooso, Ala., 121,

211

Algee, Robin ISri 636 Fosler SI., Tiptonville, Tenn., Bl, 126, 153

Al len, Bobby R. (Soph) RI. 1, Parrish, Ala., 191

Allen, Dionne IFr) 5428 Chauvin Dr., N. little Rack, Ark., 182, 219

Allen, Donna ISr) Rt. 2, ValparaiSO, Ind., 146, 153,215

Allison, Harvey UrI Rt. 1, Bo;'( 432, Jacksonville, Ark., 170

Allison, Rondy Ur) Pocohontas, Ark.

Allmon, Nancy (Soph) Rt. I, Pittslon, Po., 143, 176, 205, 217

Amen, Richard IJr) 2140 S. Dewey, 8artlesville, Oklo., 170,215

Amis, Ann (Fr) 1257 E. Sunshine, Springfield, Mo., 133, 182

Anderson, Ann Ur) Building 3, Apt. 37, Searcy, Ark., 190, 194

Anderson, Jim (Sr) Watertown, S. Oak., 74,115,128,153,206

Anderson, Ned IFr) Rt. 2, Mountain Home, Ark., 182

Anderson, Paul (Jr) 900 Barnes Ave., Porlaqeville, Mo., 190

Anderson, Susan (Fr) 9356 Swinlon Ave., Sepulvado, Calif, 141, 182, 210

Anderson, Terry Warren (Soph) 1017 leoro St., Cincinnati, O.

Argo, PhylliS (SrI Rt. I, DeValfs Bluff, Ark., 139, 153, 209

Arnold, Margaret Ur) 606 Wildwood, N. liflle Rock, Ark., 131, 170,221

Arthur, Gregory IFr) Rt. 3, Box 584, Conroe, Tex., 118, 182

Ashbrooks, Ronny lewis (Fr) Umpire, Ark., 117, 182

Ashley, Nancy (Fr) RI. 2, Box 340 1 11, N. little Rock, Ark., 141, 182,214

Ashley, Reba (Soph) Rt. 2, Box 340lfl, N. little Rock, Ark., 141, 176,214

Ashton, Mary Margarel (Jr) 412 W. Cherry, Ponca City, Okla., 137, 170,

200, 206

Atteberry, Jan (Soph) 1503 E. Markel St., Searcy, Ark., 144, 176

Ault, Peggy (Jr) Ball: 655, Woodsfield, 0.,137,170,204,214,215

Austin, 8elly (Fr) 605 Water St., Pon totoc, Miss., 147, 182, 208

Austin, Darrell (Jr) RI. 4, Paragould, Ark., 190

Ayers, Jo Ann (Fr) 1518 S. Jasmine, Denver, Colo., 140, 182, 205, 215,

219

B

Babb, Don (Jr) Rt. 2, Box 150, Heber Springs, Ark., 127, 170, 204

Baggett, Barbaro Ann ISoph) 818 Grant 51., Decatur, Ala., 191

Bagwill, Dewaine (Jr) 880 Hording College, Searcy, Ark., 190

Bagwill, Wando (Jr) 880 Harding College, Searcy, Ark., 190

Bailey, Butch (Sri Box 708, Sp.arcy, Ark., 126, 153

Bailey, Fred (Fr) 5057 Dee Rd., MemphiS, Tenn., 127, 182, 212

Bailey, Gayle (Sri Box 416, Tuckerman, Ark.

Baird, Charles (Sri Rt. 1, Box J, Williford, Ark., 127, 153

Baird, Chester ISoph) RI. 1, Box 1, Williford, Ark., 127, 176

Boker, Bill Uri Gen. De!., Clarendon, Ark., 115, 170

Boker, Coral IFr) Rt. I, Judsonia, Ark., 182

Boker, David (Fr) 2711 Bayou lane, Monroe, lo.

Baker, David (Soph) 1076 Wellsville, Memphis, Tenn., 117, 182, 204, 209

Baker, Jerry Von ISr) Arlington, Va., 153

Baker, Randy (Sr) Box 199, louisville, Ala., 124, 153

Balding, Carrol Wayne IFr) Box 1, Ward, Ark .. 192

Balentine, Jacqueline Ur) 2375 Sherrod Ave., Florence, Ala .. 149, 170,

204, 206

Bales, Barbaro IFr) 707 E. Race Ave., Searcy, Ark.

Boles, James David IJr) 707 E. Race St., Searcy, Ark., 126, 170

Boll, lynn (Fr) 406 Springwoad Dr., little Rock, Ark., 141, 182

Boll, Marianne (Soph) 6717 Azalea lone, 00110$, Tex., 149, 176, 209

Bollard, William Franklin lSoph) Ball: 972, APO, San Francisco, Calif., 176

Balthrop, Sherry (Jr) 3928 Menzer, Ft. Worth, Tex., 7 4, 129, 137, 138,

170, 194, 206

Barber, Charles Glenn (Soph) Box 152, Clarendon, Ark., 1 20, 176

Barber, Robley (Sr) Box 152, Clarendon, Ark., 115, 153, 205, 211, 213,

217, 219

Barker, Janice (Fr) RI. 1, Pratt, Kan., 144, 182,206

Barker, Pot (Jr) RI. I, Pratt, Kan .. 126, 170, 206

Barner, Ronnie (Soph) 1704 S. Fillmore, little Rock, Ark., 123, 176

Barnes, Clifford IFr) 616 Orange, Wyandotte, Mich., 124, 182

Barnes, Elizabeth Helga (Soph) 5350 S. W. 76 St., Miami, Flo.

Barnes, Gretchen (Fr) 53505 W. 76 St., Miami, Fla., 146, 182

Barnes, linda (Fr) 2460 W. 229th St., Torrance, Calif., 134, 182

Barnes, Mary Elizabeth IFr) Rt. I, Judsonia, Ark., 14B, 1 B2

Barnes, Ron (Sr.) 505 S. 71h SI., Hayli, Mo., 122, 153

Barnes, Sharron louise (Soph) RI. 2, Box 95, Earle, Ark., 131, 176,21 4

Borr, lawrence (Fr) 3901 Spottswood, Memphis, Tenn., 182

Barrett, Avayd Ann (Sr) 954 S. Dowell Terrace, Wichita, Kan., 137, 153,

205, 209, 214

Borrell, Rondo IFr) 954 S. Dowell Terrace, Wichita, Kon., 137, 182, 208

Barron, John (Soph) Ball: 198, High Springs, Fla., 118, 176, 209

Barry, Janice (Jr] Box 217, Oakley, Kan., 137, 170

Bartley, Danny (Jr) 1501 W. Taylor, Clarksville, Tex., 115, 170, 216

Barton, Charles (Sr) 811 South 56th St., Birminghom, Ala.

Botemon, Tommy (Sr) Rt. 2, Quitman, Ark., 92, 125

Bates, Judy linn (Sr) 4906 W. 18th St., lubbock, Tex., 132, 153, 221

Bates, Ron (Soph) 908 Federal Ave., Zanesville, 0.,116,176

Batey, Jimmy (Soph) 6101 Solly Court, Flint, Mich.

Beasley, Tom (Sr) 308 W. Moore St., Heber Springs, Ark.

Beavers, Emile {Fr) 323 S. Pine St., Greenville, Ala .. 137, 182

Beavers, Johnnie (55) 805 N. Cedar St., Searcy, Ark.

Beck, Johnny (Fr) 2605 Waltham Dr., Huntsville, Ala., 115, 182

Beck, Richard (Soph) Cherry Tree Rd., Cherry Tree, Po., 130, 149, 176

Belew, Joe (SrI 4171 Millbronch Rd., Memphis, Tenn., 127, 153, 202, 20~·

Bell, Carlo {Soph) RI. 1, lilbourn, Mo., 145, 176

Bell, leslie [Fr) 209 Grand, Waxahachie, Tex., 132

Bell, lewis (Jr) 26 lynnhaven Dr., Dayton, 0., 115, 170, 182

Belue, Mike (Soph) 613 W. Washington, Osceola, Ark., 119, 176

Bennett, Bruce (Fr) Rt. 2, Box 28, BartleSVille, Okla., 123, 182

Bennett, Dan (Jr) Milton, Kan., 170, 206

Bennett, James Daniel (Jr) Milton, Kon.

Bennett, Paulette (Soph) 920 E. Market, Searcy, Ark., 143, 176,209

Benson, linda (Jr) Box 27, Manila, Ark., 141, 170, 209, 218, 221

Benz, William F. (Fr) 1101 Eml Moore Ave., Searcy, Ark.

8erry, Reggie (Jr) 313 Virginia St., Walnut Ridge, Ark., 122, 170,202,

203,212

Berryhill, Beverly IFr) Box 737, Searcy, Ark., 182

BerryhiJl, Dick IFr) 1515 E. Ruce, Searcy, Ark., 126, 182

Betts, Harriet (Fr) 1106 S. Harrison, Park Ridqe, 111.,147,182,212,218

Betts, Kathy ISoph) Rt. 1, Hic~ory RidQe, Ark., 149, 176

Binegar, Jane [SrI 432 Coraline Ave., Williamstown, W. Va .. 142, 153,

214, 220

Binkley, leona C. (Soph) RI. 1, Box 199, Clemmons, N. c., 190

8isbee, Sondra IFr) Rt. 5, Searcy, Ark., 139, 182

Bixler, Sue (Soph) Searcy, Ark., 136, 206, 208

Block, Jeffrey lewis {Fr) 6943 Winchester St., Dallas, Tex., 127, 182,206,

212

8lack, John (Fr) 506 Annapolis Ave., Sheffield, Ala., 127, 1 B2

Black, John E. IFr) 727 Grinnell, Dallas, Tex., 182

Black, Margo IFr) 6943 Winchester St., Dallas, Tex., 142, 182,206,212

Blackburn, Mary lynn (Jr) York Colles:le, York, Neb., 170,206

Blair, Melba Jean [Ff) 224 Santo Anito Dr., Storkville, Miss., 138, 182,

204, 209

Blanton, Mike (SrI RI. 6, FaYE.tteville, Ark .. 153

Bloomberg, Margaret (Frl 5300 W. Highwood Dr., Edina, Minn., 138, 182,

204,209,214,218

Blucker, Tom (Sr) 2320 W. 16th 51., N. lillie Rock, Ark., 72, 74,127,129.

152,153,216

Blue, Roger IFr) 406 E. Moore St., Searcy, Ark., 124, 182

80illa, Ron (Soph) 6521 E. 2Mh Court, Tulsa, Oklo., 119, 176, 211

Bolls, Jerry [Sri Box 1374 ,Se::ncy, Ark., 1 18, 190, 208

Bond, louis Dean (Jr) 20 N. Dienks, Broken Bow, Oklo., 170,217

Bonnell, Barbara {SrI Rt. 7, Doniphan, Mo., 140, 154, 205

Bonnell, Carol (Sr) RI. 7, Doniphan, Mo., 70, 74,129,140,154,205,214

Bonnell, Kay (Soph) Rt. 7, Doniphan, Mo .. 129, 140, 176,214,216

Boothe, Cecil (Fr) Box 187, Bovina, Tex., 121, 182, 209

Boudra, Ron (Soph) 300 ViM!nl SI., Morrilton, Ark., 119, 176

Bordelon, Pat {Soph) 510 N. Main St., Searcy, Ark.

Bowden, Bob IJr) Rt. 3, Clarksville, Tex., 115, 170, 206

Bowen, John {Fr) Box 7, McGehee, Ark., 124, 182, 208

Bowlby, Elizabeth (Fr) 912 W. Second St., DeWitt, Ark., 137. 183

Bowman, Angela (Fr) 404 South Elm St., Searcy, Ark., 183, 208, 209

Boyce, Brenda (Soph) Rt. 1, B"x 85, Helena, Ark., 135, 176

Boyd, David (Fr) 68 Kingfisher lone, levittown, N. Y., 125, 183

Boyd, Gail [Jr) 68 Kingfisher l ane, levittown, N. Y., 139, 17 0

Boyd, Katherine (Soph) 1946 Christy Dr., Pensacola, Flo., 176

Boyd, Mike[ Soph) 2629 lyndhurst, St. louis, Mo., 117, 176,204,209

Boyd, Roger (Sr) 68 Kingfisher lone, levittown, N. Y., 121, 154

Bradberry, linda Dione IJr) 915 S. Detroit, Russellville, Ark., 190

Bradford, leah {Soph) 202 E Third St .. Clinton, Ark., 135, 236, 176, 200,

221

Bradford, linda (Fr) 528 Browns Ferry, Chaltanoos:la, Tenn., 137, 183

Bradford, Pam (Soph) 407 S. Front St., Rio Vista, Calif., 145, 176,214

Bradley, Carolyn (Sr) 2311-54, lubbock, Tex.

Bradsher, Billie IJr] Box 6, Reclor, Ark., 133, 170, 208, 220

Brody, Anthony IFr) 614 Mitchell St .. Conway, Ark .. 119, 183, 212

Brannon, Randall IFr) 647 Mimosa Blvd., Roswell, Ga., 11.4, 183

Browner, Bobby (Fr) Pleasureville, Ky., 192

Browner, Bonnie [Soph) Rt. 1, Burrton, Kan., 134, 176

Bray, Vernon [SrI 2461 Marr Ave., New Orleans, la., 119, 154

Breeden, Robert (Jr) 750 McCoy Rd., Evansville, Iowa, 230, 170

Breeden, Bobbie (Jr) RI. 1, Box 119, Tylertown, Miss., 130, 170

Bressie, lonnie (Soph) Bald Knob, Ark . I

Brewer, Coral Ann IFr) Rt. 1, Box 5075, Watervliet, Mich., 1.40, 183

290


erewer, Dale (Fr) RI. 1, Box 5075, WaTeruliet, Mich., 118, 183

8rewer, Faye Marie (Soph) RT. 5, Foley, Ala., 176,209,217

8ridqer, PaT IFr) 101 GranT ST., Searcy, Ark.

Br idqes, linda (Fr) 885 St. Marie, Florissant, Mo., 140, 183, 215

8ridges, Robert (Fr) Bo). 157, Crumrod, Ark., 120, 183

Brigman, Kelley (Jr) Box 5, Hollywood, Mo., 190

Britton, Pot (Fr) RI. 1, Judsonia, Ark., 146, 183

Brock, Jock (Sophl Box 44, Clarksville, Ark., 122, 176

Brock, Jerry (Fr) 4706 N. Frankfort, Tulsa, Oklo., 127, 183

Brock, Wrenda lee (Fr) Bax 159, Cullman, Ala., 148, 183, 208

Broderhausen, John (Soph) 8[)4 St. louis Rd., Collinsville, III., 81, 123, 176

Brown, Carole (Sophl 419 No.1 5Th St., Nashville, Tenn.

Bronson, Billy (Sr) Box 372, Searcy, Ark., 129, 130, 154,204

Bronson, Gene IJrl Box 372, Searcy, Ark., 130, 170, 204

Brown, Alice Ur) Box 62, Mt . Dora, Flo., 190

Brown, Alvis (Sr) Eveninq Shade, Ark.

Brown, Archie (Sophl RT. 1, Broseley, Mo., 117, 176

Brown, Carole lynn (Soph) 419 North 151h, Nashville, Tenn., 191

Brown, Carlolla [Soph) RI. 4, Box 41, Pocahontas, Ark., 140, 176, 205

Brown, Donna Ur) RI. 4 , Box 141, Paraqotlld, Ark ., 146, 170,203,205,

214, 221

Brown, Gary (Jr) 903 Ookwo~d, Benton, Ark., 124, 170

Brown, Gerold (Sophl 10202 Kennymead, Oronqe, Calif., 92, 124, 176,

209

Brown, James (Fr) 18409 Burnham, lansinq, Mich., 183

Brown, James Roy (Jr) 1121 Hanna, Grand Blanc, Mich., 115, 170

Brown, Jerry lynn (Sr) 810 South Maddox, Dumas, Tex., 116, 126, 129,

154

Brown, Kathryn J"anne (Soph) 1682 Emerald Ave. 5. W., Atlanta Go.,

30310,135,

Brown, lewis C. [Jr) 506 We~t Pleasure, Searcy, Ark., 118, 170, 216

Brown, lois IFr) Rt. 1, Searcy, Ark. 139, 183,214

Brown, Randall Ellis (Soph) 3t118 Graceland, Memphis, Tenn.

Brown, Ronald lee (Soph) General Delivery, PocahonTas, Ark., 96

Brown, Ruth Ann (Jr) 1460 Cherry Road, Apt. 20, Memphis, Tenn., 144,

170,209,212,215,219

Brown T. J. (Fr) 1506 Welsh, Memphis, Tenn., 123, 183

Browne, Jeri·onn [Jr) 1906 E Osborn Rd., Phoenix, Ariz., 190

Browning, Jimmy [Jr) 241 Zephyr Dr., Son Antonio, Tex.

Bryon, Donald Roy (Fr) 596 Joyce lone, Nashville, Tenn., 183

Bryon, John [Fr) P. O. Box 755, Benton, la.

Bryan t, Anthony (Sr) 13 Azalea, Ft. Smilh, Ark., 113, 154, 204

Bryont, Foylen l. [Fr) Box 703, Mounl Dora, Fla., 139, 1 B3, 209

Bryson, Ruth (Fr) 3607 Sulton, Orlando, Flo., 138, 183,209,219

Bucchi. Michael [Fr) Rt. 1, NewTon, Ala. 130 1 B3

Buck, Chorles (SrI 3451 Akron View Dr., Barberton, 0., 118, 154, 215

Buck, David lee Wr) 3451 Akron View Dr., Barberton, 0 ., 118, 183

Buckner, Phillip (Fr) 641 B Arbutus, Huntinqton Pork, Calif.

Burchfield, Sandra (Sr) RI. 1, Box 37, lake Villaqe, Ark., 148, 154

Burk, Sandra IFr) 483 Winchesler, Chicago Heighls, III., 143, 183, 211

Burks, Joan IFr) 603 locust, Searcy, Ark., 183

Burns, Pete (Fr) 1206 Ruth 51 , Sikeston, Mo., 122, 193

Burr, Charlie IFr) Rt. I, Soulh Boy Rd .• Clay. N. Y., 117, 183, 216

BurIan, Anila (Soph) Ii!!. I, Murray, Ky., 136, 177

Busby, Mary Jane [Jr) RI. 3, Box 125, Batesville, Ark., 140, 171

Bush, Faye UrI Box 926, Coolidge, Ariz, 145, 171, 206, 217, 221

Butler. Sherry [Sophl Box 62, Panqburn, Ark., 134, 177

Butterfield, lewis Fred (Soph) 930 South Douqlas, Springfield, Mo., 118,

177

Byers, Carol Ann IFr) 815 50uth 12th St., Arkadelphia, Ark., 133, 183,

204. 206

Bvrd, linda IJr) 36 lakeshore, little Rock, Ark., 74,128,144,171,194,

19B, 213, 215

Byrd, Jo ISr) RI. 1, Ozark, Ma. , 154, 204

c

Co,n, Jeanne IFr) 1373 lake1-Jnd Ave., lakewood, 0 ., 147, 183

Coin, Juanita IFr) 106 N. Chnrles St., Searcy, Ark.

Calcole, Sondv (Sr) 815 7Th 5t., EI Dorado, Ark., 132, 154

Ca llahan, Coral (Ft! 202 t ~. High, Butler, Mo., 137, 183, 215, 218

Callahan, Gory (Fr) 202 N. Hiqh, Butler, Mo.

Camp, Ann ISoph) 1711 Wooorow 51., Wichi ta Falls, Tex., 134, 177, 200,

202, 203

Camp, Marlha IFr) 300 Vallev 51., Winnfield, la., 147, 183

Cope. Barbaro IFr) 1051 W. 4th 51., West Plains, Mo., 183, 208

Cope, Marilyn {SrI 1051 W. 4th 51., Wesl Plains, Mo., 141, 155. 200, 208,

215, 220

Copps, Mary Elizabeth IFr)8ox 321, Bald Knob, Ark., 183

Corey, Roger (Soph) 6543 Sulky lone, Annandale, Va., 120, 177

Carlsan, Carl (Fr) 1485 Bonnier, Memphis, Tenn., 81, 130, 183

Ca rlson, Judy IFr) 4171 Millbranch, Memphis, Tenn., 130, 183

Ca rpenter, Christine IFr) 2 lynda Ie, E. Syracuse, N. Y., 138, 183

Carpenter, Kaye (Soph) Ash Flat, Ark., 146, 177. 212

Ca rruth, David (Soph) Box 44, Tulia, Tex., 122, 177

Ca rter, Alan Hovden (Soph) 1309 W. Race 51., Searcy, Ark., 177

Ca rler. Alice Dian ISr) Rt. 1, Rogers, Ark., 14 1, 155

Co rter, David IFrl Box 134, Conroe, Tex., 192

Ca rler, lavon (Sophl Rt. 2, Box 577, Valdosta, Go., 219

Co rter, Max ISrl Rt. 3, Box 386, Pine Bluff, Ark.

Corter, Timothy Davis Uri 703 lake St., Paraqould, Ark., 190

Casleel. Charlene (Fr) 3508 Thrushwood Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn., 132, 182

CaSTleman, Ronald [SrI 707 Ronnie Rd., Madison. Tenn., 121, 155, 208,

213

Chambers, Donna (Sr) RI. 5, Combridqe, 0., 155

Chambers, Mariorie (SrI RI. 5. Cambridqe, 0.,142,155,215

Chambliss, Pat [Jr) 3804 loop Rd .• Monroe. la., 137, 146, 171,202,203

Champine, Barry (Fr) 1105 W. Cenler Ave., Searcy, Ark., 183

Chandler, Michael (Fr) 5504 Baseline Rd" litlle Rock, Ark., 183

Chandler. Winston ISr) 5504 Baseline Rd .• little Rock, Ark., 123, 155, 221

Chapmon, . Jon" Nancy (Fr) 11204 Yorkmont Circle, Dallas, Tex., 138,

183,209,210

Cherry, Jerry Dwayne (Soph) Rt. 2. Pocahontas, Ark.

Chester, Jane (Fr) 1201 N. Polk, little Rock, Ark., 137, 183, 208

Childress, Claron [Jr) Des Arc, Ark.

Chin, David ISr) Adelaide House, Solak South New Village, Kuala lumpur,

Malaysia, 118, 155

Chisum, Dinah (Fr) 1920 los Paumas, PorI Arthur. Tex., 148, 183

Chitly, Dorrell leonard IFr) 31\24 West Pork, Houma, la., 116, 183, 206

Chitwood, Kay IFr) 1331 56th Terrace, Fl. Smith, Ark., 134, 183

Choate, Jere (Soph) 600 N. Spruce, Searcy, Ark.

Christian, Bertie Roberto UrI 101 lorabie, Deer lodqe, Mont., 171.204,

215, 219

Christy. Barbaro IFr) I II E. Mariella 51., Woodsfield, 0 .• 137, 183, 209,

219

Christy, Peter [Jr) Rt. 4 , Witkn, Allentown, Po., 171,204

Chronister, Gayle Anita IFr) 18 Greenway Dr., little Rock, Ark., 143, 183,

214

Clark, Ann [Soph) 1400 Hillcrest, Searcy, Ark., 144. 177. 206, 210

Clark, Charles {Jr. RI. I, Wartrace, Tenn., 171, 204

Clark, Doris Ann (Grad1605 E. Race St., Searcy, Ark., 194

Clark, Gilbert leroy ISoph) 4912 Blackfoot Rd., College Pork, Md., 116,

177

Clark, Jennifer (Fr) 2056 N. Shaffer, Oran!=le, Calif., 145, 183, 204, 205.

209

Clark, Judy IFr) Rt. 1, Hindsvi lle, Ark., 143, lB3

Clark, lynn Jerrell ISoph) Box 253, McRae, Ark., 121. 177

Clark, Roberl (Sr) 605 E. Race St., Searcy, Ark., 190

Clark, Sherry Jean IFr) 813 Golden Rule Dr., lakeland, Flo., 148, 183

Clary, Norma IJr) 2095 CapiTol, Warren, Mich., 136, 171, 215

Clawson, Suzanne (SrI 251 Bruce, Shreveport, la., 155, 200, 209, 215

Cloy, Peggy IFr) Rt. 2, Taylor, Ark .• 183

Cleveland, Richard IFrJ 404 S, W. Third St., Walnut Ridqe, Ark., 182

Clinger, David (Grad) 6701 Victoria Ave., Ft. Worth, Tex.

Cloer Eddie (Sr) Springdale. Ark., 127, 155, 205

Closterman, lynn IFr) Ft. Wayne. Ind., 144, 183

Coates, Gory IFr) 1561 Maple lone, ElI!sville, Mo., 120, 183, 212

Cobb, Genice (Fr) 1023 Pork St., Rossville, Ga., 134, 183, 210

Cobb, Marilvn (Sr) 1910 East High, Sprinqfield, Mo., 74,129,149,155,

206,212,215,220

Cobb, Roberto (Fr) Blockton, 10., 134, 183, 209

Cobill, Earl Wayne IFr) 27 Ookview 51., Worchesler, Moss., 118, 192

Coburn, Robert (Soph) 530 3rd Ave., Sauk Rapids, Minn., 81,123.177

Cogdell, Thomas Gary IFr) RI 1, Box 179, lavann, Ark., 117, 183

Cohen, Marcia IFr) Griffilhville, Ark., 142 183

Cole, David IFr) 19086 Wesl Rd., Trenton, Mich .. 183

Coleman. James (Fr) 609 Elm St .• Crassell, Ark., 183

Coleman, Nancy Beth IFrl RI. 1, Bragg City ,Mo., 136, 183

Coleman, Sarah [Fr) 31 Mohawk, Searcy, Ark., 192

Col lins, BiH (Soph) Omaha, Ark., 119, 177

Collins Donald lee (Sophl SI. Clai r, Mo., 114, 177

Collins, Michael Jon (Fr) Box 45, Tenaha, Tex .

Columbus, Potty (Soph) Box 304 APO New York 09125, Northwood Hills,

Enqland, 191

Cone, Tommy IFr) Melbourne, Ark., 119, 183

Conner, DeAnna ISophl5723 Country Club, Fl. Smith, Ark., 177

Conway, JeaneUe (Saphl 251 South Pork, Anchorage, Alaska, 132, 177,

217

Cook, Jim IFr) 1552 Haywoor:! Ave., Memphis, Tenn., 126, 183

Cook, Mary Elizabeth (Soph) 1010 West Vine, Searcy, Ark., 190

Cook, Solly IFr) 5121 W. 341h, lillie Rock, Ark., 133, 183, 215

Cooper, Barbara (Sr) 1302 Porter, Batesville, Ark., 135, 155

Cooper, Richard Neal (Fr) Rt. 2, Box 56, Beggs, Oklo., 122, 183, 209

Cooper, Shirley (Sr) 1302 Porter. Batesville, Ark., 135, 155

Cope, Glenn Ur) 618 South Jefferson, Neosho, Mo., 122. 17 1, 205

Cope, Kenneth [Ff) Rt. 4, Sea'cy, Ark .• 183

Copeland, Ronny Joe (Fr) 3990 Piedmont, Pensacola, Fla., 81, 119, 183

Coslon, Donny UrI 529 South Gabbert 51., Monticello, Ark., 125, 171, 204

Cottrell, Gory (Saphl 1375 Centro Villa Dr. S. W., ATlanta, Go .. 119, 177

Couch, Chuck [Soph) 206 Country Club, Blocksburg, Va., 125, 191, 208

CourTney, Tomie Sharon [SrI 1200 Cullen Dr., Bastrop, la., 133, 155. 214

Cowan, Carolyn Ann (Soph) Box 357, Sentinel, Oklo., 19 1

Cox, Bernie ISrl 3 13 N. Hospital, Jacksonville, Ark., 81, 114 , 115

Cox, Donnie IJr) 313 N. Hospi tal. Jacksonville, Ark., 81, 96,11 4 , 14 1,

17 1

Coyne, Penny [Sophl 9827 lilac Dr., St. louis 37 , Mo., 146, 177, 218

Croft, Emmett Mack ISr) ApI. 12, Bldg. 1, Searcy, Ark., 155

Craig, Arlene {Sophl 6813 Highmill Ave. N. W., Massillon, 0.,137, 177,

215

291


Craig, Carolyn Ann (Soph) 16 FronTenac Place, Godfrey, 111.,131,177

Craig, Randy (Soph) 6813 Highmill Ave. N. W., Massillon, O.

Craig, Wayne Ur)6813 Highmill Ave. N. W., Massillon, 0.,125,171

Cranford, Donna ISophl 3318 80wen Ave., Memphis, Tenn., 132, 177,

209, 221

Crawford. James IFr) W. Millinqton, N. J., 125, 184

Crawford, Kay ISr) Waldron, Ark .. 133

Creech, Sondra (Fr) 644 Francis Harriet Dr., 8aton Rouqe, La., 147. 184

Crenshaw, Betty (Jr) Rt. 2, Rutherford, Tenn., 171, 204, 215

Crider, Randall (SrI 5335 Quince Rd., Memphis, Tenn., 81, 126, 156

Crisco, Glenna (Fr) Rt. 1, McRae, Ark .• 184

Crone. Coral IFr) 1208 Ashland, Wilmette. Ill., 139, 184

Cronin, Koren ISophl 3992 W. EasTman Ave., Denver. Cola., 136, 177

Crook, Betty Ann (Sri 716 St. Regis Dr., West Helena, Ark., 133. 156

Cross, Sherry (Jr) Rt. 4 , Box 158, Winnsboro, Tex ., 171

Crow, Danny ISr) Rt. 2, Altf"oeimer, Ark., 114. 156

Crowell, Linda Sue IFr) Rt. 3, Box 566, Mena, Ark., 148, 184,218

Cruce, Terry IFr) 9415 Elmhurst, Plymouth, Mich., 114, 184

Crump, Beth IFr) Rt. 2, Box 42, Magnolia, Ark., 184, 206

Cudd, Pot IFr) 100 West Hardinq 51., Morrilton, Ark .• 148, 184

Culbertson, Jerry IFr) 706 Maple 51., Kennett. Mo.

Culbreath, Robert Lorry (Sophl Hordinq Trailer Ct., Box 853, Searcy, Ark.,

191

Cullen, Joe T. (Sophl Box 207, Judsonia, Ark., 191

Cullison, Ron (Jr) 2147 Calalpa. Dayton, 0 .. 171,204

Culp, Bill IJr) 36 Greenway Dr., LitTle Rock. Ark .• 124, 170, 171, 208

Cunningham, Waller IJrl 407 W. Pleasure, Searcy, Ark., 130, 149, 171,

209

Cummings, Richard IFr) 7920 W. Palos Ave., Palos Parr. Ill.

Curd, Verna (Soph) 9 Eugenstrasse, 714 Ludwiqeburg. Germany, 177,219

Curry, Mike ISr) 1731 Soulh 11 th St., Pueblo, Colo., 92, 1 27, 156. 205

Coxe. Charles Curtis UrI 212 Soulh Cove Lone, Panama, Fla .

Curtis, Glenave Ur) Rt. I, Bo): 358, Judsonia, Ark .. 171

Curtis, Jim [Jr) 6 Cragmor Village, Colorado Springs, Colo., 17'

Curtis, Ronnie (Sri BOK 1294, Searcy, Ark., 130, 149. 156

D

Daily, Bill [Soph) 508 W. Hillsboro. EI Dorado, Ark .. 115, 177

Dale, Lyndal [Soph) Rt. 4, Russellville, Ark., 127, 177. 204, 215

Danford, Sandy [Fr) 113 Falc'Jn Blvd .• S.A.F.B., WichiTa Falls, TeK., 184

Daniel. Don (Sophl 7543 Brentcove Circle, Dallas, Tex., 127, 177

Daniel. Joqueline (Sr) 7543 Brentcove Circle, Dallas, Tex., 75. 137, 138,

156, 194, 215

Dosher, Nancy (Jr) Rt. 4, BOK 43, Valdosta, Go., 142, 171, 194

Davenport. Donald Wayne IFr) Rt. A, Yellville. Ark., 184

Davidson, Earl (Sri 1471 S. Perry St., Montqomery, Ala., 75. 127, 156,

200. 205. 206

Davis, Coral Jean [SrI 809 Randall, Searcy, Ark., 156

Davis, Don [Soph) BOK 128, Spring Hill. Tenn.

Davis, Doyle Benford (Soph) 1126 S. Clifton, Fulton, Miss., 204. 207

Davis, E. Berry [Sr) Box 105, Fayetteville. Tenn.

Davis, Helen Howe (Sophl 1300 Tulip Ave., Searcy, Ark.

Davis, Karen Beth (Fr) Box 1333 Harding, Searcy, Ark

Davis, Larry R. (Sr) Rt. I, Springdale, Ark., 122, 156

Davis, Lucy Anita [Fr) Rt. 1, Box 8, Traskwood, Ark.

Davis, Lyle ISr) 601 E. Center, Searcy, Ark., 156

Davis, Marcus Dian (Saphl 211 Abbott Martin Rd., Nashville, Tenn .. 116,

177, 20B. 209

Davis, Martha E. [Jr) 405 N. Hussey, Searcy, Ark.

Davis, Mary Dianne IJr) Rt. 2. Box 276, Kennett, Mo., 145, 170, 171

Davis, Mary Joy IFr) 1007 E. Hillsboro, EI Dorado. Ark .. 132, 184,216

Davis, Sammie Sue (F,) 2 Washington, Wilson, Ark., 132, 184

Davis, Sandra Kay IFr) 2951 Flower St., Huntinqton Pork, Calif. 184

Davis. Tommy IFr) 3390 ElmTree Dr. S. W. , Atlanta, Go., 184

Davison, Dole Martin IFr) Rt. 2, Burlinqton, Vt .• 204

Davison. Sandy IFr) Rt. 2, Burlington, Vt., 140, 184, 205, 210, 218

Day, Stanley ISophl 1549 East Atherton, 80x 68, FlinT, Mich., 191

Deacon, Sharon UrI Rt. 2, Wnverly, 0.,141.171.214

Deal. James [Fr) 1020 South DiviSion, Blytheville, Ark., 118, 184

Dean, Beverly IFr) 280 Nosh Lone, Mabelvale, Ark., 138, 184

Dean, Richard (SrI 209 Williams Ave., Searcy, Ark .. 81, 126, 155

Dean, Thada (Fr) 309 North 34, Muskoqee, Okla., 142, 184

Deaver, Roy (Sr) BOK 13241, Ft. Worth, Tex .. 126, 156, 205, 209

Deay, Sheryl ISoph) 614 East Central. 8entonville, Ark., 136, 177

DeFoor, Paul (Sr) 100 West Hardinq, Morrilton, Ark., 119, 156,216

DeGraw, Perry (Sr) 205 South 7th St., Paraqould, Ark., 115. 156, 206, 215

DeLong. Lana Jo (Fr) 100 South Turner, Searcy, Ark., 136, 184,221

Dempsey. William (Soph) 2105 Senator. Texarkana, Ark.

Dennis. James lSoph) 3318 Gatewood, Memphis, Tenn.

DeWoody, Linda Jean (Soph) 80x 97, Rt. 2, Camden, Ark., 131, 177

Dickerson, Bettie Ann {SrI Box 332, Tunica. Miss., 143. 156

Dickerson, Robert Douqlas {Frl Shelter Island, N. Y.

DiMuzio, Carolyn (So;Jh) Rt. A, 80x 106, Yellville, Ark .. 132, 177

Dismuke, Linda (Soph) 306 North Center, Lonoke, Ark., 135, 177,214

Ditslear, Rose Anne (Jrl 4 Mason Court. Delaware, 0.,143,171.209

DiKon, Don IFr) Box 14, Morrilton, Ark., 81, 114

DiKon. Elbert [Soph) 80K 994, Searcy, Ark., 177, 205

DiKon, Marilyn (Jrj Rt. 2, Box 222, Munford, Ala .. 131, 171

Dixon. Phil (Jr) 811 Dill St., Newport, Ark ., 116, 129. 171,206.218

Dixon, Sondra (Fr) BOK 994, Harding College, Searcy, Ark., 134. 184

Dobbins, Carolyn Mary (Fr) 507 North locust, Searcy, Ark., 184

Dobson, Donna [St} Rt. 2, Joy, Flo., 157.215

Dockery, James [SrI 1023 Young, Springdale, Ark., 122, 157

Donley, Karen Lucinda (Soph) Rt 2, Box 162, Elizabeth, Po., 148, 171 .

220

Dooley, 8ecky IJr) BOK 284. Pinellas Park, Flo., 145, 171, 206

Doran, Ronald (SrI 152 5th St., Wheelinq, West Va., 115, 157. 204 208,

209, 218

Dorman Anita IFr) Rt. 3, Box 92, Crossett, Ark., 148, 184

Douglas, Dole (Fr) 4293 Cherrydale, Memphis, Tenn .• 116, 184

Douglas, Thomas (Sophl Bo)( 1207, Searcy, Ark., 122, 190, 205

Dowdy, Nancy (Sophl '300 18th St. S. W .• 8irminqham, Ala., 140, 177

215

Downing, Maribeth (Jr) 2309 De 8astrop Dr., Monroe, La., 131, 171,215

Drake, Mike [Fr) Box 142, Judsonia, Ark., 192

Drill, Malia (Soph) 4820 Lawnview Ave., Dallas. Tex., 177

Driver, Mickey (Fr) 624 West Brood St., Smithville. Tenn., 184, 211

Drummond. Sue IFr) 708 Glendale Ave., South Charleston, West. Va., 218

DuBOiS, Fred (Sophl 4 North Shore Terrace, Danville, III., 178

Dudley, William [Fr) 80x 185, Monette, Ark., 124, 184

Duer, Donna (Fr) 1308 Rocky Brook Rd., Opelika. Ala .• 146, 184

Duncan, Thomas [Sophl 1110 East Moore St., Searcy, Ark.

Dunn, Coraline Kay IFr) Rt. 3, Box 744C DeQueen, Ark

Dunn, linda (Fr) Horatio, Ark, 130. 184

Dunn, Richard [Fr) Rt. 3, 80x 744C, DeQueen, Ark.

Dye, Bill (SrI 7308 Mabelvale Pike, Little Rock, Ark., 92,119,157,215

Dyer, RusselilRandy) IFr) 3611 Princess Lone, Dallas, Tex., 81, 123, 184

Dykes, Danese (Sp) Box 1193, Harding College ,Searcy, Ark .• 192

Dykes, Pot (Sri BOK 1193, Apt. 2, Harding Colleqe, Searcy, Ark., 130, 157

E

Easterling, Gory IFr) Box 245, Huntsville, Ark., 120, 184

Eckerberg, Ann (Sr) 2121 W. 42nd St .• Kansas City, Kan., 145.157,208,

209

Eddy, Mary Ann (Sr) 310 N Griffin, Morrilton. Ark., 145, 157, 194,214,

215

Edqar, Gory Don IFr) Rt. I. BOK 79. Garland, Tex., 81,123,184

Edge. 8ari (SrI 80x 1212, Harding College, Searcy, Ark., '30, 157

Edge, Otis ISr) Box 1212, Harding College, Searcy, Ark" 122, 157

Edrington, Max (Soph) Rt. 7, Paragould, Ark .• 126, 178

Edwin, Judy (Saph) Richardson, Tex., 191

Eldridge, Allan Ray (Soph) 804 Penning, Wood River, III., 121. 205

Elkins, David (Sr) BOK 71. Pocahontas, Ark., 121. 157. 205

Elliott, David [Fr) 1706 Heather Glen, Dallas, Tex .. 122, 184

Ellis, Jim (Soph) Rt. 1, Monett, Mo .• 191

Ellis, Morris Ur) Rt. I , Monell, Mo., 190

Ely, Dale (So) 1508 Tulip Ave, Searcy. Ark., 123, 184, 209

Ely. Elizabeth (Sri 1508 Tulip Ave., Searcy, Ark., 136, 157

Emanuel. Lindo IFr) 110 North Agee St., Camden. Ark., 148, 184

Emmerich, Aleta June (Soph) RI. I, BOK 235·A5, Hauqhton, la., 178

England, Cora! Jean (Jr) Rt. 2, Lyes, Tenn. 37098, 149, 171,204,215

Engles, Gene (Sr) 119 West Gay St ., Red Lion, Po .• 157,212.213,215

EoH, larry (Sr) 7725 Deaver Dr., Ft. Worth, Tex.

Erickson, Robert C. (Soph) 33K Korman Ave., Massillon, 0., 125, 178

Erskine, Barry Url 80K 82, Chester Depot, Vt., 121, 171

Erwin, Joyce Arlene IFr) Box 558, Carlisle, Ark., 136. f92

Elhridge, Cecil (Jr) 272 North Brighton, Dallas, Tex., 122. 171,209

Evans, Vickie Dionne (Ff) 10.400 Lakeside Dr., Oklahoma City, Okla, 134,

184, 218

Everett, Janet IFr) 475 10th St. S. E., Paris, Tex., 132, 184

Eyman, Terry David (Sr) 315 Sherman, Liberal, Kan., 210

F

Fain, Neal ISoph) 3916 Vonetle, Dallas, Tex., 116

Fairley, Arthur Douglas (Sr) 424 North Quinn, Osceola, Ark., 119, 157,

208, 209

Folwell, DenniS IFr) 4562 Amboy Rd., Memphis, Tenn .• 121, 192

Fann, Glendell Roy (Jr) 456 South 4th 51., Caseyville. III., 122. 171 206

218, 219

Faules, Jerry (Sri Box 241, Neosho, Mo., 115, 157

Foulk, David (Jr) 505 Van SI, Searcy, Ark .• 125. 178

Fehling, Diane (Sophl 132 Terry St., Satellite 8each. Fla.

Felch. Lois Ann [Fr) Box 362, Conneaut, 0., 135, 184

Felice, Noncy IFrl 2418 Worwood Ave., Wheelinq, West Va., 184

Fenley, Jean (Fr) 4815 South 36th St., Phoenix, Ariz., 135, 184

Ferrell. linda Kaye (Fr) Rt. 1. 60x 109, Swifton, Ark., 135. 184

Fewell, Kaye (Sr) 1102 North Polk St., Amarillo. Tex., 157, 205, 214. 219

Fields. David (Jrj430 Jackson St., 8edford, Ind., 127, 178,217

Finrow, Don Uri 3753 Brooklyn, N. E., Seattle, Wash .. 171, 215

Finrow. Sue (Fr) 2449 Lake Washington Blvd. East, Seattle ,Wosh .. 184

215

Fitzpatrick, Richard (Fr) 84 Clay St., Battle Creek, Mich ., 184, 211, 212

Flippen, Bill IFr) 9584 Goldarbor, Plymouth, Mich .. 81, 114, 184

Flippen, Peggy (SrI 1010 Oak Ave., Sterlin!=!, III.. 141. 157, 206

Focks, Penny IFr) 285 Key Largo Or., Titusville, Flo ., 145, 184, 205, 209

Fang, Nelson ISophl 8 hun Yuen St. 3/F, Happy Valley. Han!=! Kong.

Chino. 178

Forbess, Judy {Sophl 1038 Arkansas St., Helena, Ark., 134, 178, 216

292


Ford, David IJr) 643 15th 51., Batesville, Ark.

Ford, Martha IFr) 915 Royal Ave., Evansville, Ind., 147, 184

Ford , Robert 150ph) 610 LaSalle Ave., Muscle Shoals, Ala., 1 19, 121, 178

Ford , Robert IJr) 1897 Beverly Blvd., Berkley, Mich. ,1 72

ForreST, linda Kaye IFr) 408 Academy, lonoke, Ark., 139, 184, 205, 215

Forsythe, Butch (Jr) 1112 Frankel Ave., Metairie, la., 122, 172

Fortner, linda Jean IFr) 359 West Nor9an St., Spencer, Ind., 149, 184, 219

Fosler, Butch Gordon IJr) 212 Bynum Ave., Scottsboro, Ala., 127, 172

Foster, leo (50ph) 22004·1 06W., Edmonds, Wash., 206, 208, 210

Fauss, Dove (5r) 628 8th St., Marietta, 0.; 96, 127, 157

Fox, John IFr) 509 lancClster Ave., Challanooqa, Tenn., 184

Frampton, Mike ISaph) 6917 North Tacoma, Indianapolis, Ind., 73, 127,

178, 200, 205

Franks,Gary 15aph) RI. 4, Rolla, Mo., 191

Fraser, Jerry C. IFr) Oil Trough, Ark., 192

Frozier, George IFr) 627 East Oak St., Jonesboro, Ark., 123, 184

Frazier, John 15aph) 1204 Monroe, Idabel, Okla., 121, 178

Freemon , Faye IJrI 801 Pine, Doniphan, Mo., 137, 208

Freemon, Hugh (Soph) 615 Maple, Natchez, Miss., 121, 178, 209

Freemon, Johnny IFr) 426 Davis, Blytheville, Ark., 118, 184

French , lorry (Sr) Box 503, Harding College, Searcy, Ark., 123, 157

Friberg, Ron (Sr) Rt. 1, Box 81, Fairview, Mont .. 113, 158, 204, 205,

21S

Friday, Ronald Q. (Fr) lockesourq, Ark .. 192

fuller Andrew IFr) 635 Robinson 51., Shreveport, la., 184, 206, 208

G

Gobler, James Ur) Box 7175, lonqview, Tex., 115, 172

Gadberry, Anthony (Sr) 421 College Pork Dr., N. lillie Rock, Ark., 116,

158

Gallon, Mary Elaine [SrI 2001 · 25 Stout West, Birminqham, Ala., 158

Galyean, Koren (50ph) 1209 franciscan, Grants, N. Mex., 136, 178, 220

Gambrell ,Meivin (Sr) Box 1943, Ashville, N. C, 95.124,158

Gambrell. Nancy (Soph) Anchoraqe, Alaska, 178

Gammon , William (Soph) Box 441, Worner Robins, Go., 122, 178

Ganus, Cliff (Sr) 208 South Cross, Searcy, Ark., 70, 74, 126, 15B, 194,

198, 206, 208

Gardner, Jim ISr) 1242 Adams St., Salinas, Calif .. 122, 172

Garlock, Anita (Fr) 924 Brower, Memphis, Tenn., 142, 184

Garlock Donna lSoph) 924 Brower, Memphis, Tenn., 142, 178,209,215

Garner, Alan Roy (Fr) Rt . 4, Searcy, Ark., 125, 184

Gomer, James (Ft) Rt. 3 (Kenwood Rd.). Fayettev ille, Go., Bl, 119, 184,

210

Garrell, Anno Marie (Sr) 399 Colleqe St., Winchesler, Ky., 158,219

Garrett, Dono (Soph) 1605 North Roberson, Conroe, Tex.

Garrell, Pamela (Fr) 1605 North Roberson, Conroe ,Tex, 142, IB4 , 214

Gault, David (Fr) Elmort St., Rt. 4, Challanooqa, Tenn .. 116, 184

Gear, Cody 1Ft) 3422 Ribault Sc. Dr., Jax, Flo., 81, 124, 184

Gettys, Don [Sr) Box 179, Waterloo, Ind., 122, 158, 204, 205, 216

Geurin, Kelley IJr) Rt 4, Box 788, Benton, Ark., 125, 172, 216, 218

Gibbs. Rachel (Jr) 204 North Blakeney St., Searcy, Ark., 172, 204

Gibbs, Ronald (Jr) 204 North Blakeney, Searcy, Ark., 116, 172

Grbson, Barbora IJr) 113 Cherry Ave., Dumas, Tex., 190

Gibson, Hugh (Ft) 211 South Poplar, Oworqa, III.

Gibson, Nancy (Soph) 1819 Greenwood, Sonia Ana, Calif., 146, 178, 206

Gilbert, Ernie (Fr) 204 Hawthorne St., Bellon, Mo., 121, 184

Gillean, Emma lou IFr) Box 64, Delaplaine, Ark .. 144, 184

Gi llon, James louise (Sr) 925 Douglas St., Corinth, Miss., 158,209,205

Girvin, Mary linda (Fr) 710 Huffinan Ave., Dortaqeville, Mo.

Gla sgow, Roger (Soph) 91·939 Honakohi St., Ewa Beach, Hawa ii, 191

Gloss, James Kenneth (Saph) 3123 Curtis St., Memphis, Tenn ., 81, 126,

178

Glass, Rich [Fr) 259 Norton Rd ., Columbus, 0.,116,184,216

Glenn, Phil ip [Soph) 1503 Tul ip lone, Searcy, Ark., 209

Godby, lorry (Jr) 610 Elberon Ave., Dayton, O.

Gooc:h, Charlie Price (Soph) Hernando, Miss .. 178

Goode, Ellis EUQene (Ft) Rt. 2. Aloma, Tenn., 126, 184

Gooden, Benny ISrI Box. 367, Carlisle, Ark., 158, 206. 208

Goss, Gory [Sr) Box 466, Searcy, Ark., 66

Goss, Froncene (Sr) Box 466, Searcy, Ark., 66

Goss, Ron lee IFr) 309 Clearview Dr., Pleosant Hill, Mo., 114, 184

Gowen, Jomes Rawlings (So~h) Box 22, Dalla, Ark., 81,127,178,205

Graddy, Brenda (Fr) 1908 Wp.st 4th 51., Tulsa, Okla., 136, 184, 209

Grady, Frances (Saph) 3910 Appling Rd., Memphis, Tenn., 178

Grady, Johnny [Ft) 100 North Ave., Jacksonville, Ark., 114, 184

Grandi, Peggy (JrJ 5520 Collonwood, Memphis, Tenn., 144, 172

Grange, Janet (Jrl Box 126, Midvale, Ida., 149, 178

Grant, Williom (Jr) 19 Maple Ave., Mendham, N. J., 121, 172

Groves. Polly Jeanetta (Jr) 619 Hackberry lane, Rockford, III., 172, 219

Gray, Jim Ed (Sr) 735 Worner, Jonesboro, Ark .. 123

Gray, Susan Ela ine (Fr) 309 North Cedar, little Rock, Ark., I B5

Green, J im (Soph) RI. 2, Box 4 82, Valdosta, Go., 125, 178, 206, 208

Green, Raymond (Jr) 212 G N W., Miam i, Oklo.

Green, Sondra (Fr) 17 35 Indian Boundary Rd. , Chesterton, Ind" 145, 185,

205 ,208,209,21 4

Greene, Roger (Soph) Hickory Ridqe, Ark.

Greenway, Nylo Jane lFr) 5 15 West Hunt St., Paraqould, Ark, 137, 185,

209

Greqory, Dee (Fr) RI. I, Lorenzo, Tex ., 136, 185. 206

Griffin, Marilyn (Jrl 1014 East Son Miguel, Colorado, Springs, Colo., 140,

172,205,221

Griffin, Philip (Saph) 219 Chapel Ave., Nashville, Tenn., 125, 178, 206

Griffith, Gwen Sue IFr) 313 Beatrice St., Thayer, Mo., 140, 185,205,209,

214

GriffiTh, larry Don ISoph) RI. I, Box 174, Thayer, Mo., 127, 178, 206,

215

Grimes, Belle (Soph) 405 North Douglas, Molden, Mo., 146, 178

Grimes, Marilyn (Soph) Rt. 1, Dumos, Ark., 131, 178

Grisham, Connie (Jr) Box 632, Boy, Ark., 190

Grove, Guy (Soph) 3B Harmony Dr., Conemouqh, Po., 178, 208

Guild, Sonny (Sr) 3220 Indian St., Vernon, Tex ., 127, 129, 158, 205, 206

Guiling, Forrest (Fr) Rt. 2, Charleston, Mo. 192

Gunn, Porker lee (Soph) 530 Roseland Dr., West Helena, Ark., 118, 17B

Gu rganus, Lynette Gay (Ft) 4277 Amber Lone, Memphis, Tenn., 192,215,

218

H

Hockett, Berkeley ISr) 7750 Cooley lake Rd., Union lake, Mich.

Hoger, Max (SrI 203 South Charles, Searcy, Ark., 158, 208, 211, 217

Hoguewood, Ellis IJr) 1471 Robin Hood, Memphis, Tenn.

Ha ines, lance (Sr) 21 Kathy tone, Monroe, la., 123, 158,221

Haines, William (Soph) 6238 Forest Ave., Hammond, Ind., 113, 178

Hale, Bryon {SrI Rt. 4 , Box 806, Russellville, Ark., 158, 205

Holey, Betty (Jr) Rt. 2, Box 30, Batesville Ark. 149, 172

Hall, Marlene (Fr) Rt. 1, Alma, Ark., 144, 185, 206, 209, 220

Hallimore, Mike (Soph) Box 1203, 8iq Bear lake, Calif., 191

Ham, Nancy (Soph) Box 25, Shirley, Ark., 138, 178,209

Hamblen, Mary (Soph) 313 East Ann 51., Punta Gordo, Flo., 178, 215, 218

Hamil ton, Curtis (Soph) 917 Stanley St., Hopkinsville, Ky., 122, 178

Hamilton, Koren (Soph) Apt. 12, Madison, III., 131, 178, 207, 215, 221

Hamlin, 8ruce Edward IFr) 148 8th St., Selmer, Tenn., 185

Hampton, Jimmy (Soph) 504 East Market St., Searcy, Ark.

Hancock, linda IFf) 207 South Prospect, Rockford, III., 147, 185

Handley, Delores [Jr) Corning, Ark., 137, 172, 220

Hankins, Jana (Fr) 2646 South Calalina, Sprinqfield, Mo., 144, 185, 209

Hanna, Barbaro (Soph) 5224 North Ira, Ft. Worth, Tex ., 139, 290, 205

Hanna, Travers Ur) 7209 Carol lone, Falls Church, V., 122, 179

Hannah, Jim (Jr) 1520 Dechard, Von Buren, Ark., 116, 172, 203, 204,

208, 209 211

Hardaway, Donald Benson (Fr) Strawberry, Ark., 185

Hardin, Donna (Soph) RI. 1, Arbyrd, Mo., 179

Hargrove, Carroll Sims (Soph) 1310 Spring St., Poplar Bluff, Mo. , 92, 127,

179

Harpole, Bobby (J r) Rt. 1, Success, Ark., 120, 179

Horrell, Mary lou (Sr) 715 Phillips, Cleburne, Tex., 158,213

Harris, Cora Sue tSr) 4027 TrevaThan, Memphis, Tenn., 139, 158, 205, 213

Harris, lorry Ur) 6509 longwood Rd., little Rock, Ark., 96, 123, 172

Harris, Mark [Soph)1 4 Marsholl Dr., Searcy Ark. 123, 191

Harris, Mike IFf) 6509 lonqwood Rd., little Rock, Ark.

Harris, Sandra (Fr) 905 No'rth Sunnyhill, Searcy, Ark .. 218

Harris, Winston Von (Fr) 117 East Pork Row, Arlinqton, Tex ., 122, 1'85

Hartley, Mitchell (Soph) 507 North Cross, Searcy, Ark., 179,209

Hawkins, Cynthia IFr) 2500 North West 49th St., Oklahoma City, Oklo.,

185,202,206,215

Hays, Martha Jo (Fr) 1105 Wesl Pleasure, Searcy, Ark., 185

Harp, Vernon (SrI 80x 422, Fisher, Ark.

Head, Kathryn Janiece IFr) 80x 685, Harding Colleqe, Searcy, Ark., 134,

1 B5, 209

Head, Rosten (St) Woodville, Tex., 158, 194, 204, 205

Headley, lorry leon (Fr) 521 Skyline Dr., Blaominqton, Ind., 124, 185

Heard, John (Jr) 4606 lockridge Rd., North little Rock, Ark., 127, 172

Heath, Garry (Sr) 1076 Palmer, Plymouth, Mich., 124, 158