University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) - Class of 1951 Page 1 of 308
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Show Hide text for 1951 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1951 volume: “ CLASSES AND ADMINISTRATION They Guide the Destiny of a Greater University . . 12 It Takes More Than Students and Teachers to Make a University.14 The Colleges are the University.17 Curricular Activity in the Class by Itself . . . 18 Deans of Men and Women.20 Arts and Sciences.189 Agriculture.192 Business Administration.198 Engineering.204 Education.209 Graduate .211 Law .212 Album.233 ACTIVITIES Government by the Students Honor Bound.71 Gaebale: For Students, a Jubilee.81 Triendship and Fellowship.83 Forward, March! 87 Razorback Sports .106 This and That.213 features The Arkansas Story. 4 It Started Back in 1871. 6 As We See It in 1951. 9 The Student Union.24 4 he Way Back, via Registration.28 The Finer Things .20 The Play’s the Thing.22 There’s Music in the Air 25 The Artistic Touch.42 A Pretty Girl .44 From the Printed Page. 50 Razorback Notables.64 Greeks.130 Dorms 170 You Were There.217 THE 1951 RAZORBACK Published by the Student Body of the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville PATRICIA J. PIERCE Editor BILLY J. ESPY Business Manager Cheering at a football game, working in a class¬ room, relaxing at a campus dance, participating in extra-curricular activities, the Arkansas student prac¬ tices citizenship, friendship, and leadership. Gone is the idea of a happy-go-lucky, pennant- waving, goldfish-swallowing Joe College. Today’s college student may be fun-loving, but he is no longer blithely carefree. Gone, too, is the idea that college is a four-year period of suspended animation. The modern college student, alert, aware, with a sense of his own re¬ sponsibility, has dispelled that. Originally, a state university was supposed to teach the students who came to study on its campus. This is still a very important part of its work, but no long¬ er the only part. By research, it is expected to add to the general human knowledge. And now, it must serve as fully as possible not only the citizens on its campus but all the citizens of its state. This has made the University of Arkansas, along with other state universities, an integral and invaluable institution in its state. I he curriculum at Arkansas is constantly being augmented and improved. Its research facilities keep pace with the latest scientific and technological developments. And the U niversity is justifiably proud of its physical expansion. Social and recreational facilities are de¬ signed so that every student may find activi¬ ties of particular interest to him, whether they he dancing, tennis, photography, or any of a hundred others. Professional and honorary organizations thrive, too, where a student may find guidance an d training in the various fields in which he is interested. Through extra-curricular activi¬ ties, he makes practical use of his training and interests, participating in plays, working on a earn pus publication, competing in a debate tournament. When Arkansas students get together, at an out-of-town football game, an alum ban- Tiet, or merely by accident, the sight of a red a nd white cap, or the band’s playing of the Alma Mater, or the mention of a familiar name, seems to make them old acquaintances, nch i s the attitude, unconscious perhaps, of its students. It is more than a pride in the bine Arts Center, or the campus. It is simply the pride in being, or having been, a student a t Arkansas. The Arkansas Story is being continuously written. It is a story that will manifest itself ln an office building, on a farm, in an artist’s studio, in a school room, in a law court, in an cn gineer’s shack. It has no ending as yet, for it will con¬ tinue to be written as long as there is a Uni¬ versity of Arkansas. They go to class—sometimes. And play football, or watch football being played. And party, party, party. 4 V| iSJ “There was nothing to start from but a farm house and one hundred and sixty acres of land, a hill side surpassingly beautiful indeed, a location the finest in the State, but the soil alone to build upon.” So said A. W. Bishop, second president of the “Arkansas Industrial University with a Normal Department Therein”, in his inaugural address in 1874, three years after the school was founded in Fayetteville. Today, seventy-seven years later, that same “hill side surpassingly beautiful” is covered with classroom buildings and residence halls, and Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, twelfth president of the University of Arkansas, formerly Arkansas Indus¬ trial University, recently stated that its main problem would soon be the lack of room for physical expansion. Arkansas Industrial University was the result of the firm belief ol the people ol the state in education. Four General Assemblies were to pass acts to establish a state university under provisions of the Morill Act before the ideal was achieved. In 1871 the first University Board of Trustees, elected by the General Assembly, met to decide whether the University was to be located in Fayetteville or Batesville, the only two towns with interest enough in a state university to make an offer. I he trustees chose Fayetteville, purchased a 160 acre homestead for $12,000, and chose Noah P. Gates as president of the new school. On opening day, January 22, 1872, the University welcomed eight students, all from Fayetteville. The sole coed in the group complained because she was the only girl, but her mother sent her back, telling her there would soon be more girls. And there were, for enrollment increased rapidly. During Bishop’s term construction was begun on the building which has come to symbolize the University — University Hall, familiarly known as “Old Main " . The Executive Committee saw to it that the building met exact specifications of comfort and efficiency. “Resolved,” it stated, “that the Secretary be authorized to purchase such numbers of stoves and as many joints of pipe as may be absolutely necessary to heat the rooms of the new building,” . . . “not exceeding ten rooms,” it carefully added. During the administration of General D. H. Hill, personification of the Old South, the school kept up its struggle for survival. Increased attendance, the build¬ ing of a new dormitory for men and of a new laboratory for physics and chemistry, the establishment of an agricultural experiment station, the recognition of the Law School in Little Rock soon followed. The growth of student loyalty and activity is indicated by the first issue of a University magazine and the publication of the con¬ stitution and by-laws of the athletic association. In 1889 the General Assembly agreed that the name of Arkansas Industrial Uni¬ versity should be changed to the University of Arkansas. The choice of a color, cardinal, representing the University, is reported in the Cardinal } predecessor to the Razorback. Under the administration of President John C. Futrall (1913-39), the University entered upon a period of broadening viewpoint, using the work of many who had gone before as a sure foundation. In 1922, a semi-centennial celebration of the University was held. Highlight of the celebration was the presentation of an elaborate and carefully planned pageant portraying the history of the University and its service to the state. I he depression for a time stymied the growth of the University, but in 1933 President Futrall presented an application to the federal Emergency Administration of Public Works for the construction of a library building, a chemistry building in Fayetteville and a medical building in Little Rock. Within a few years there were three other projects: the field house and Razorback hall; the stadium and practice field; and the jgfjZur.- student union, classroom building, and home economics building. Not even so far-seeing a man as President Futrall could realize that within ten years this stadium would have to be enlarged, and that the field house could accommodate only half the students at a basketball game. Returning from a business trip to Little Rock in September, 1939, President Futrall was killed instantly in a collision with a truck. At the age of thirty-four, J. W. Fulbright, now Arkansas’ junior senator, became his successor and the youngest president of a state university. The medals awarded on Honors’ Day to the best senior student in each college are the results of his interest in the superior student. World War II introduced the modern era of the University of Arkansas. Its full impact was to fall upon the I larding administration, whose inaugura¬ tion marked the beginning of this period. The college year of 1942-43 saw students in civilian pilot training, the pre-radar unit, and the Army Air corps unit. The majority of male students were in Army uniform. Many Arkansas correspondence courses were included in those offered by the Armed Forces Institute. Reports on assignments were received from service men all over the world; some came through the Red Cross from German prison camps. A notable increase in gifts and grants made possible certain useful activities. Approval was given for a permanent bureau of research. The appointment of a permanent athletic committee reflected the growing interest in University athletics. The seventy-fifth anniversary convocation, celebrating the beginning of class work in 1872, was held in the field house on January 22, 1947. On that day, the Board of Trustees announced that Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, president of Bennington College, Vermont, had accepted the presidency of the University. Untiring in his efforts, Dr. Jones has communicated to the state his own con¬ fidence in the ability of the University to have a major part in the progress and development of Arkansas. His efforts were a great contributing factor to the construction of the newly completed Fine Arts building, one of the finest uni¬ versity art centers in the nation. “The University of Arkansas has the courage and vigor of youth,” Dr. Jones once stated, “and is not bound in the habits which were appropriate in situations which ha ve passed away. I am convinced that it is from the great state universities of the Mississippi Basin, and of the Southern and Western parts of this country, that the creative movements which will shape the des¬ tinies of America, and therefore of our whole civilization, are most likely to come.” The founders of little Arkansas Industrial University would be astounded at its growth. And the University of Arkansas continues to grow, constantly expanding to meet the needs of the people and students of Arkansas. IIS fan iSi HhHHI From accounting and statistics . . . . . . To animal husbandry and poultry raising. A long dash tor a third-floor eight o ' clock. After four years ... a diploma and a name on senior walk. — i— i- jfU. i 7 J Fayeiteville, from the inside looking out. iv, The towers of Old Main looked down on the very beginnings of the campus, in 1875. The other buildings have come in various later phases, though, down to the very modern, very complete hne arts center. And today, one couldn’t imagine the campus without each building, each walk, as it ls now. The traditional and the functional, the old and the new, together form a campus with beauty, charm, and a distinct personality. Opposite page—Fine Arts Center, pride of the campus, glows in the dark. Landmark of landmarks, the North Tower of Old Main. Classic grandeur of the Greek theater KH lf)SOM t “f f t 14 H IN t From biology and zoology . . . To stack cards and required reading. From the class of ' 36 . . . Arkansas ' first citizen. Governor Sidney McMath, an alumnus of the University and the youngest governor in Arkansas history, was elected governor in 1948. Governor McMath was president of the associated students in 1936 and business manager of the Razorback in 1935. The University Board of Trustees has ten mem¬ bers who are appointed by the governor to serve a term of four years. A new member is appointed every year. Last year’s appointee was Miss Paul¬ ine IToeltzel, an English instructor in the Little Rock Junior College. Miss IToeltzel is the first alumna of the University to serve on the Board. Other Board members are: Herbert Thomas, Fred 1. Brown, P. E. Murphy, Raymond Orr, W. W. Sharp, W. T. Jones, Jack Stephens, Joe Liar- din, and Henry Yocum. BOARD OF TRUSTEES FRONT ROW: Miss Pauline Hoeltzel; Raymond Orr; Henry S. Yocum; Dr. Lewis Webster Jones; T. C. Carlson, BACK ROW: W. W. Sharp; Jack Stephens; Fred I. Brown; W. T. Jones; Joe Hardin; Joe E, Covington. £ -£ ' caK’v Untvcr$tf ' »; Dr. I ewis Webster Jones, the University’s twelfth president, came to the campus in 1947 from Bennington College in Vermont. Dr. J ones, a native of Nebraska, received his B.A. degree from Reed College in Oregon and his PhD. from the Robert Brookings Graduate School. He then went abroad for post-doctoral study in England and Switzerland. Dr. Jones has carried an extremely heavy schedule since coming to the University. He has directed the University’s three-fold program of residence instruction, research, and extension while working in close co-operation with the presidents °f other Arkansas colleges on the program of higher education. " Liberal training is an attitude . . . affecting people ' s lives and work. " PRESIDENT ' S COUNCIL BACK ROW Dr. Robert P. Bartholomew; Dean Henry Kronenberg; Dean John E. Shoemaker; Dr. W. W. Grigorieff; Dean Guerdon D. Nichols; Dean Paul W. Milam; Fred L. Kerr, registrar; Dean George F. Branigan; Ray Trammell; L. L. Browne. 1 ROW: Dean V. W. Adkisson; Joe E. Covington; Dr. Lewis Webster Jones; T. C. Carlson; Dean Jeannette Scudder. fit xc» nm’ To Make A University Carlson, chancellor of the University ' s exchequer. ev Away from the classroom, the desk, and the lecture platform, are the countless people, removed from the purely academic level, who help to make and carry out the policies of the University. For vast and complex mechanics are required so that all phases of University life may function smoothly. The work of the people behind the scenes may consist of formulating a new field of study, handl¬ ing publicity and finances, or counseling students about many different problems. Or it may be work which carries out the policies which other people make — tabulating records in the registrar’s office, cooking meals in the Student Union grille, or shoveling snow off the sidewalks. Every time a student eats lunch, or buys a magazine at the information desk, or checks out a book from the library, he can do so only because of the work of numerous administrators and University employees, who affect his life both on and off the campus. Rhodes and Good dis¬ cuss alum news and pub¬ licity with Joe Coving¬ ton. Page 14 Miss Babbitt and Flo Martin confer about the state of affairs in Holcombe. Page 15 Dean Lippert S. Ellis, Agriculture Dean S. D. Nichols, Arts and Sciences Dean George F. Branigan, Engineering Dean V. W. Adkisson, Graduate Page 16 rm Camera ' s eye view of the campus and its colleges. THE COLLEGES ARE THE UNIVERSITY When it was still Arkansas Industrial Univer¬ sity, the University was expected to be an institu¬ tion of broad outlook and varied service. In 1874, resident Bishop quoted a contemplated plan for a University of four colleges with thirteen subor¬ dinate schools. The colleges were: agriculture, en¬ gineering, natural science, and general science and literature. Schools of military science and com¬ merce were also planned. There was also a normal department. None of the students entering for the first par¬ tial school year, January-July, 1872, were con¬ sidered qualified to enroll as freshmen. Ten of the more advanced students were listed in the normal department, while the remainder, ninety-one, were enrolled in the preparatory department. I he title of “dean” first appeared in the catalog of 1905-06 and was applied to W. G. Vincenheller °1 the College of Agriculture. There was then no dean for the College of Liberal Arts, Sciences, and Engineering, often called the College. Under the present system, the University is composed of five colleges: arts and sciences, edu¬ cation, engineering, agriculture, and business ad¬ ministration, and two schools: graduate and law. The student interested in anything from Aerodv- namics to Zoology can find instruction here, which is a far cry from the limited curriculum in the days when the University was “but thirty hours from Little Rock by stage and rail, and students were passed at half fare to the Capital.” Dean Robert A. Lefiar, Law Page 17 All sorts of research go on in Gray Hall. Engineers, the lost race, tackle a technical teaser. Such concentration implies impending finals. CURRICULAR ACTIVITY, IN A CLASS BY ITSELF In a lecture hall, a student takes pages of notes, doodling idly on the margin. In lab he looks for an “unknown”, known only to the instructor. In the library, he crams for an exam, and “takes a break” by skimming over a book in the recreational reading room or drifting downstairs for a quick smoke. Classroom and study facilities are as varied as the courses of study themselves. In as many cases as possible, the student learns by practice participation in his particular field — practice teaching, working in the green house, or producing an actual radio broadcast. Whatever his field of study, his required and elective courses, he is sure never to be far-re¬ moved from that all-important element of college life — the classroom. Critical agris inspect home-grown flora. Hable espanol to you, too. Commerce students practice tor perfection. Such an intriguing device ... to engineers. Now put something into it—suffer! " Lights burn long in the law library. Students turn teachers in Peabody Hall. The personal touch “But Miss Scudder, I thought it was a 12:30 night. " “I just can’t take zoology, even if it is required.” “It ' s a triHe annoying when my roomate plays Khatchaturian at 3 in the morn¬ ing!” The problems and complaints which coeds bring to the room of the personnel office marked “Dean of Women” are as varied and individual as the girls themselves. Equipped with a bachelor of arts degree from Purdue, a master’s from Columbia, and an innate understand¬ ing, Dean Jeannette Scudder has guided Arkansas coeds in the devel¬ opment of personality, character, and leadership since 1940. DEANS OF MEN AND WOMEN From assistant director of Ordark Research Project to Dean of Men was quite a change, but no one can any longer imagine Dean Shoemaker as anyone but Dean Shoemaker. A Harvard graduate, Dean John Shoe¬ maker, a native of Seattle, Washing¬ ton, received degrees in engineering, which led to his work with the Ordark Project. Now, whether he’s helping foreign students to sell book ends, or advising a veteran worried about his G.I. Bill, or counseling men students about per¬ sonal problems, the personable dean is one of the most popular adminis¬ trators on the campus. From protons to personnel Page 20 STUDENT BODY OFFICERS John Thach; Janet Toney; Steve Matthews; Bill Robbins. 9 BY THE STUDENTS Student government at the University of Ar¬ kansas is a very vital part of campus life, for through actual participation, students keep an ac¬ tive voice in the governing policies of the Uni¬ versity. The Student Senate each year performs such integral functions as the obtaining of professional entertainment for the benefit of the students, ap¬ portioning of money to student organizations, and selecting representatives to festivals of other Southwest schools. This year it obtained such “name” entertainers as Kay Anthony, Charlie Spivak, and Horace l leidt. An outstanding contribution was Prexy Bill Bobbins ' seven-point sportsmanship program, de¬ signed to help the University win the Southwest conference trophy. The Senate also serves as an advisory body to University officials, in such mat¬ ters as class attendance, grading, and handling of student funds. Student body officers this year were: president, f ill Robbins; vice-president, Steve Matthews; sec- letary, Janet Toney; and treasurer, John Thach. The Student Court, composed of five under¬ graduate members, reviews the case of students who violate University rules. Chief justice of the court was Ben Core. Robbins puts over a point. Page 21 Barbara Paden makes her mark for the keepers of the ballot box. £ i v cv imcv»t The Association of Women Students, composed of execu¬ tive and judicial hoards, serves to foster the standing of women students in campus activities, and, in conjunction with Dean of Women Jeannette Scudder, helps Hx rules relative to the action and behavior of Arkansas coeds. Each year it sponsors a mass meeting for freshmen women and transfers; a Christmas vice-versa dance, in which the girls turn the tables by asking the men for dates; and a spring festival, at which new Mortar Board members are tapped and sophomore counselors are announced. Executive board officers this year were: president, Joan Glasgow; vice-president, June Cross; secretary, Nancy Anne Hall; and treasurer, Barbara Wood. STUDENT COURT Roy H. Bray; Helen Knoble; Joe Kemp; Ben Core; R. A. Gill; T. E. Marlin; Bob Bowen. Page 22 STUDENT SENATE FRONT ROW: Mary Martha Diggs, lone Miner, Jeannine Hartley, Sylvia Stewart, Janet Toney, Peggy Williams, Bobbie Coffman, Joan Glasgow, Bill Robbins. SECOND ROW: George Ritter, William A. Townsend, Thomas Porterfield, Sid Brown, Joel W. Bryant, Frank Gill, Lynn Wassell, Bob Logsden. BACK ROW: Charles Story, Marvin Stendel, Robert Farrell, Jerry McConnell, Bill Blair, John Thach, Jim Gregory, Glyn E. Sawyer, Steve Matthews. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS FRONT ROW: Martha Williams, Flo Martin, Jacque Galloway, June Cross, Joan Glasgow, Nancy Anne Hall, Mary Lou Thomas, Barbara Larson. SECOND ROW: Helen Beckett, Pat Gregory, Sylvia Stewart, Pat Brewer, Ruth Spears, D iane Reid, Jane Pitman. THIRD ROW: Carol Sittler, lone Miner, Marilyn Whitehead, Jeannine Hartley, Mary Poulos, Joan White. BACK ROW: Barbara Wood, Janet Toney, Nell Parker, Judy Price. “I overslept and couldn’t make it to the Union at 9. I’ll cut my 10 o’clock and meet you there.” The fountain room of the Student Union, where at some time or other, everyone sees everyone, is a happy confusion of coffee lines, bridge games, table-hoppers, and blaring renditions from the juke-box. From 9 to 11, 2 until 5, it’s the place to see and be seen, grab a late breakfast or a hurried lunch, or just sit and talk. The RAZORBACK photographer is caught catching a subject. The student buys his school supplies in the bookstore, mails letters at the post office, or wanders into the lounge to read the home town paper. Later on, he finds that the Union serves other purposes, too. For, when he becomes a member of various organ¬ izations, he finds that most of them hold their regular meetings in the Union. And he will soon have occa¬ sion to learn that the personnel office, home of the offices of the dean of women and dean of men, is just across the hall from the lounge. Page 24 LI V 4C V The “Union” is just what the name implies. For no student on the campus has not made use of its facilities, even if it was only to stand in a book line or wait in line to have his picture made for the Razorback. The Futrall Memorial Union is just about the first building on campus with which a new student becomes familiar. For it is there that he goes to the president’s reception and the Freshman Mixer for all students — both new and old. Then he finds that the fountain room is the best spot on campus for indoctrinating himself with Arkansas college life. Construction of an addition to the Union was begun this fall. The addi¬ tion, built eastward from the present kitchen, will provide food facilities, a new basement, a modern kitchen, and a large dining room. So, whether it’s for a coke, a meet¬ ing, or a conference — see you in the Union! " What’s a two-letter word for an extinct Mexican reindeer? " Page 25 CENTRAL PLANNING COMMITTEE FRONT ROW: Grace Godat, Jane Knowles, Tony Daniel, Wanda Chancey, Joan Donaldson. BACK ROW: Bob McKinney, Bob Hornor, Marie Louise Rhea, Bill McClanahan, Alejandro Stadthagen. FOR THE STUDENT UNION, STUDENT PLANNING Keeping the Student Union running smoothly is a lull-time job. Its over-all functions are super¬ vised by Mrs. Earle Lawrence and the Student Union Board. The Board, whose 1950-51 chair¬ man was Barbara Wood, acts as the co-ordinator for the maintenance, budget, upkeep, and program of the entire Union. Its members formulate all Union policy and are in charge of all procedures and regulations. It is composed of six students and four faculty mem¬ bers. The Central Planning Committee, headed by Bob McKinney, has a membership composed of the co-chairmen of each of the eight Student Union Committees: art, cinema, publicity, office manage¬ ment, special projects, photography, dance, and game. It evaluates and sets up programs concern¬ ing activities of the various committees. " A small book of threes, please. " Miss Chenault checks the cook ' s creation before the lunch-hour rush. Page 26 Lab work in unionology, the most-audited course on campus. A “snow-bound” party for students stranded on campus between semesters and a “Spring Fever” dance were two of the Student Union Board’s activity projects this year. It also carried out a pro¬ gram of expansion and remodeling of the Union which included pur¬ chase of new furniture and the redecoration of several meeting rooms. Anoth er professional poster comes off the embossograph. Steady! STUDENT UNION BOARD Miss Jeannette Scudder, John Williams, Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence, Bill McClanahan, Barbara Wood, Bill Robbins, June Cross, Bob McKinney. THE WAY BACK, VIA REGISTRATION Lines and triplicate forms and lines and class cards and more lines. So goes fall registration, the annual pandemonium where new students are confused and old students are grimly resigned. “At least it’s a tradition,” one frazzled senior muttered, “just about as sure to he here every year as Old Main!” An indif¬ ferent voice over the loudspeaker an¬ nounced that History 203x, section 14, was closed, and a moan went up from a group of sophomores standing before the desk. Coming back to school, seeing old friends, settling down in their dorms or fraternity or sorority houses, old students soon fell into the familiar pattern of col¬ lege life. Freshmen and transfers, too, after hav¬ ing been thoroughly oriented by entrance exams, conferences with advisors, tours, and speeches, became familiar with campus ways and means. And when classes be¬ gan, after hours of standing in book lines and groping their way to well-hidden class rooms, Arkansas students settled down in¬ to the routine for another year. The calm before fhe storm was short-lived, Students stroll up the walk past the miniature amphitheatre. c ivicv A dream became a reality this fall when classes began in the new hne arts center. The completion of the center was the culmination of a plan begun several years ago and vigorously endorsed by President Jones. Construction was started in the Spring of 1949 after nearly a year of actual planning. Until the completion of the center, the hne arts at the University could not receive the emphasis which they deserved, simply because of inadequate facilities. Now, the building houses the art, architecture, and music departments. A “pre-dedication” ceremony, the world premiere of “Acres of Sky”, was followed by dedication ceremonies consisting of a series of guest artists, who appeared throughout the year. Do you have a couple on Row D? " For artists, plenty of light on the subject. The architect’s plan has now become concrete. For effective lighting, constant vigilance. For arts students, a modern library. A wierdly dramatic burial sequence sets the pace tor " Acres of Sky. " “This new theater is superior to any that I have seen in an educational institution. Talent here is fresh and vitalized,” remarked Zoe Schiller, dialogue and lyric writer foi; “Acres of Sky.” With the completion of the arts center, the speech department and Blackfriars began making good use of the new theater and production facilities. Key note presentation of the season was the world premier of “Acres”, adapted from a book by,Arkansan Charles Mor¬ row Wilson. The other Blackfriars productions for the 1950-51 season were: “ I he Male Animal , presented in Old Main auditorium before the completion of the new theater; the refresh¬ ing and sparkling “Warrior’s Husband”; “Double Door”, a psychological melodrama; “Heaven Can Wait”, a thoroughly entertaining confusion of events; “The Guardsman ; “Born Yesterday”, presented “in the round”; and the ever-popular “Philadelphia Story.’ Mighty Amazons scorn to capture a mere male in " The Warrior ' s Husband. " From " Acres " , the reading of the will. The Amazon warriors display a drastic change in attitude, Wesley Players present a traditional Easter drama, Acres " had its less serious moments, Suspense and treachery made the " Double Door " a thriller. BLACKFRIARS FRONT ROW: Helen Turner, Suzanne Campbell, Beauton Wood, Gail Adkisson, Katherine Beard. Blackfriars, student dramatics club, sponsors all University theater productions. Membership is open to any student, whether or not he is a speech major. The club is supported by the sale of tickets to its productions and from appropriations by the Student Senate. WESLEY PLAYERS FRONT ROW: Pat Black, Carol Sands, Mary Middleton, Chloe Goodloe, Kathryn Rodgers, Jeannine Campbell, Wanda Chancey, Sharon Orrick, Onita Trawick, Jean Alice Davis. SECOND ROW: Carrie Holland, Frances Poe, Vivian Jorgensen, Betty Jones, Saralou Raymond, Georgianna Steinbach, Nancy Williams, Elaine Glasgow, Jean Kimberling, Sue Walker. THIRD ROW: Albert Poe, Caroline Hathcock, Calvin Mitchell, Lou Kirby, Carolyne Bridgeforth, Dorothy Mitchell, Peggy Hagler, Louis Sanders, Don Hitt. FOURTH ROW: Amos Wayne Baker, Gretchen Stephenson, Paul Pitts, Ronald Jones, Mary Lou Parker, Norton W. Chellgren, Forrest Tennant, Donald Endicott, Joe McCutchen. BACK ROW: Billy H. Simmons, Robert E. Pitts, Ira Parsons, Bill Robbins, Ruel Neeley, Gene Basden, Bob Swindle. Wesley Players promotes interest for the advancement of religious drama. The local chapter was organized in 1931. Membership is open to all students inter¬ ested in producing, acting, or studying religious drama. Page 34 C jc -c t s yV u5iC m Almost any hour of the day, piano music bounces across the campus from the open windows on third floor of the arts center. But a student need not be a serious vocalist or musician to take advantage of the various offerings of the music depart¬ ment. If he is interested in making music “just for fun”, he may participate in the Uni¬ versity Mixed Chorus, the University Symphony Orchestra, or the Razorback Band. Class credit is given for work in mixed chorus or band. The symphony orchestra, now in its second year, is composed of University students and faculty, townspeople, and high school students. It is under the direction of Marx J. Pales. In addition to three concerts, it this year presented a Bach festival and a children’s concert. Membership in the band reached a peak of over 100 pieces. It continued to play both swing and jazz as well as straight march tunes. It is directed by Edmund J. Marty. Page 35 PI MU ALPHA SINFONIA FRONT ROW: William Walter, George Wyatt, Charles McIntosh, Bill Perryman, Bruce Benward, George Schafer, John D. Watson, Jr., Roger H. Widder. BACK ROW: Peter B. H ' Doubler, Jim Haclcett, Mike E. Sann, Marx J. Pales, George W. Clifford, Kenneth R. Osborne, Edmund J. Marty. Pi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is one of the newer organizations on the University campus. It is a national professional honorary, and is composed of instructors and stu¬ dents who are affiliated with the band, youth orchestra, or music department. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA FRONT ROW: Marietta Barham, Dorothy Oswald, Nan Dill, Mary Jane Watkins, Janet Lester. Sigma Alpha lota is a national professional music fraternity for women students outstanding in music ability. -Sigma Omicron chapter was established on the campus in 1926. The chapter this year sponsored receptions following the concerts of guest artists and recitals of the music faculty. Page 36 UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA I he University Symphony Orchestra is composed of University students, faculty, townspeople, and talented high school students. I he group made its first public appearance of the school year Sunday afternoon, December 10, as part of the Bach festival. Two Bach orchestral compositions were presented and the orchestra and a capella chorus joined to give the first cantata to be presented on this campus. The first formal orchestra concert was held in January. UNIVERSITY MIXED CHORUS I he University Mixed Chorus is composed of students interested in ensemble singing. One hour of class credit is fdven f or student participation. The requirements for membership are a basic knowledge of music and the ability to read ,n tisic. fhe chorus is under the direction of Professor Harry E. Shultz. Page 37 “When you first think of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, you naturally think of two things, the football team and the Razorback band,” someone once remarked. And this is true, for the Razorback band, besides being downright pleasant to listen to, is one of the University’s best public rela¬ tion agents. Under the direction of E. J. Marty, the band has grown to include a mem¬ bership of over one hundred. High¬ light of the 1950-5 1 season was its trip to the 1950 March Gras, in which it was the official band of King Rex. It’s up and at ’em early for the band during game season. The big busses lumber out long before dawn, but the band members seem to thrive on it. They’re always there on the field at half time, and the “Arkansas Traveler” never sounded so good as in an out-of-town hotel lobby at a pre¬ game rally. They are the most traveled Arkan¬ sas Travelers on the campus, and they love every minute of it. And so do the Razorbacks and the Razorback- rooters. What every well-dressed drum major is wearing John D. Watson, band president. Jeannine Hartley, drum major. E. J. Marty, director. mfB ott fja, the band struts its stuff for North Little Rock Loading up for another trip. Roger Widder, assistant director. mm ' v • . ■ ' - At half-time, another colorful display. Sam Wood provides entertainment during the pre-game confusion. Watson, Hartley, Widder, and Marty plan another formation. TAU BETA SIGMA FRONT ROW: Mrs. E.J. Marty, Rose Marie Rapier, Jeannine Hartley, Jean McIntyre, Patricia Moore, Vivian Jorgensen, Rebecca Sheeks. Tau Beta Sigma, newly organized on this campus, is a national honorary fraternity for women who are members of the student band. It is a sister organization to a ppa Kappa Psi, and works with it to provide a pleasant relationship for all engaged in college band work. KAPPA KAPPA PSI £ R ONT ROW: David H. Newbern, Charles McIntosh, Bruce Benward, Frank Vestal, Sam Wood, Donald E. Warren, John D. Watson, Jr. cCOND ROW: Doug Wright, Mike E. Sann, Marvin Bankston, B. J. Dunn, Darrell Baugh, George W. Clifford, Roger H. Widder. CK ROW: Mack Walker, Hugh Knoll, Billy N. Fortune, Eddie Wisner, Hal A. Wyrick, Edmund J. Marty. Ppa Kappa Psi, founded at Oklahoma A. and M. College in 1919, is a 4. It purposes are to promote the existence and welfare of the college national honorary fraternity for college bandsmen. The local chapter was organized band, and to foster a close relationship between college bands. in Page 41 ART GUILD FRONT ROW: Carolyn Taylor, Ann Hayden, E+hel Miller. BACK ROW: Pat Powers, Helen Knoble, Dick Watkins, Helen Turner, Harry Buckley. Art students depict a dog ' s life. " But remember, practice makes perfect. " rK fic This fall, the art department packed up its easels and sketch pads and moved from the fourth floor of Old Main to, appropriately enough, the Fine Arts Center. There painting, sculpture, ceramics, and architecture accustomed themselves to modern, well-equipped working facilities, with, best of all, plenty of light and space. Here are spacious studios, an outdoor sculpture court, and a handsomely furnished library. The Art Guild, organization for art majors, serves the vital purpose of many such organiza¬ tions—it brings together people with the same basic interests. The guild has been active in spon¬ soring exhibits and acting as a student-faculty med¬ ium within the department. The American Institute of Architects, a nation¬ al professional organization, is composed, quite naturally, of architectural students. Before the ex¬ istence of the Fine Arts Center, architecture was a division of engineering, but now it has moved over to arts. Whether he is a future Picasso or a non-major taking an introductory art course, the student will find top-level instruction and working conditions in the University art department. Looks interesting, but what is it? Artists apply the finishing touches. V •- Jp $’ v ■ ! j Hours of rehearsal went into the production of " Acres. ' AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS FRONT ROW: Robert J. Farrell, Frank R. Euper, Jr., George Papageorge, Eugene D. Bracy, Nathan A. McDaniel, Steve Battisto, Richard N. Van Frank, Lugean L. Chilcote. SECOND ROW: S. L. Sparks, George W. Spangler, Jr., Donald G. Jolly, B. J. Kingdon, Don¬ ald Edwards, Charles Ripley, D. V. Tucker, Chih Hsiang Hsu. THIRD ROW: Robert H. Peterson, Jack Taylor, Catherine Kik, Joe C. Holcomb, T. D. Mor¬ gan, J. D. Murchison, A. E. Scott. BACK ROW: Frank W. Wallace, Frederick S. Kerpel, James R. Gard, Robert F. Barling, Raymond W. Branton, Hershel T. McConnell, Don C. Cowling. Charlie Spivak beams as he presents an armful of RAZORBACK beauty: Barbara Brothers, Jacque Galloway, Patricia McKenzie, and Diane Mack cA (P ' ct y “W hat a job you handed me!” Charlie Spivak told the Razorback staff as he scrutinzed pictures of beauty candidates and the beauties themselves in the Student Union Blue Room. Announcing his selections at the concert preceding the annual Porker Party, the merry little maestro presented each of the quartet with a bouquet of American Beauty roses and a kiss on the cheek. Then, turning to the audience, he asked, “May I come back and do this again next year r Thus, for the second year, the RazorbACK beauties were picked “in person” rather than by photographs, for the staff believed that a beauty in the flesh is worth two in a photograph. Be¬ fore 1950, the selections had been made only on the basis of photographs submitted to a well- known personality for judging. The staff believes that the personable Mr. Spivak made excellent choices. He couldn ' t have been more co-operative, either—dashing from a hurried dinner to dress, while four editors sat munching their fingernails in his hotel lobby because there had been a misunderstanding about the time of the judging. Here they are. We’re mighty pleased with them, too— our Razorback beauties for 1951. Page 44 For King Porker Rogers, a title and a tribute. The judge and staff ponder, and Jacque comes up a winner. No wonder the decisions were so hard to make. HSU Chi Omega hi ■ • f . ! s a h » , 1 % i - ; V | ■» ' .I ' J, J « T jPatncia Y Jc J e . $ 4 £ enzie Pi Beta Phi With the print shop came added emphasis on technical journalism Clacking typewriters, blaring radios, and the not- so-gentle mutterings of frenzied editors now make life interesting on the third floor of Hill Hall from 8 in the morning until midnight-and-after. For, since the acquistion of a journalism building and a printing plant, the upper story of Hill has be¬ come publications floor, and headquarters for the Razorback, Traveler, Agriculturist , Engineer f and Guild Ticker. All publications, except the Razor- back, are now printed in the University printing plant. There were several mishaps—such as the time when the Razorback editor, associate editor, and assistant editor found themselves barricaded in their office by playful Traveler staffers who blocked the door with surplus 1950 yearbooks; the girls were res¬ cued only when two ex-editors from Idaho came wan¬ dering up the stairs in search of a photographer. And the Traveler staff found that the rapid depletion of their copy paper was due to a staff member’s dis¬ covery that a quick flick of a ruler inserted between their locked office door and the facing would cancel all their attempts to preserve privacy. There’s a friendly informality about a publications office, and the future fourth-estaters who inhabit it wouldn’t be doing anything else except writing copy, selling ads, and sometimes nearly flunking as a conse¬ quence. They’re funny that way. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications, general supervisory body for all student publications, annually selects the editors and business managers of the Traveler and Razorback and the editor of the A Book, it is composed of the editor of the Traveler; editor of the Razorback; the president of the Press Club; two student editors or business managers from the Agriculturist, Guild Ticker , Engineer, or Law Review; a student senator; a member of the journalism faculty, a member of the business office staff; and one other faculty member. FRONT ROW: Patricia Pierce, Bob McCord, Mrs. Narnee Murphy, Richard Ward. BACK ROW: J. A. Thalheimer, Steve Matthews, Don Boling, Bunn Bell. PRESS CLUB FRONT ROW: Janie Sullivan, Joan Donaldson, Muriel Stuck, Mary Ann Ellis, Patricia Pierce, Jo Davis, Lila Schwartz, Twyla Shadwick. SECOND ROW: Wallace Schmuck, Mary Lou Parker, Al Beaty, John Rosso, R. E. Sheets, Robert McCord, Richard Ward, Perrin Jones. THIRD ROW: Charles All brig ht, Bill Henderson, Fred Coger, Bob Weaver, Bob Wright, Sam Boyce, Joe Fred Starr, Jim Faulkner, Jerry McConnell. BACK ROW: Dana Gibson, Donald G. Benedict, Jerol Garrison, Jimmy Glasgow, Tommy Wilson, Don McMillan, Charlie Rixse, Joe Mosby. The Press Club is composed of students interested in journalism. The requirements for membership are either having completed the course in newswriting or being enrolled in the newswriting course, or having served as a staff member on the Traveler or Razorback. THE 1951 RAZORBACK A MAGAZINE LAYOUT . . . u This is the Arkansas Razorback office. No, we can’t give you second east. You must want Ra¬ zorback Hall. . . . No, you know, the yearbook. Yes, we do have an office.” The preceding conver¬ sation occurred at least twice daily during the staff’s struggles to put together the 1951 Razor- back. Coupled with such other details as mysteriously disappearing class pictures, a lost dummy, and even-more-lost photographers, the staff lived through enough harrying events to enable them to write a book. If there is a theme to the book, it is the “Arkan¬ sas Story”. But the real theme is the book itself. In the spring of 1950, when the staff first began to make plans, they only knew that they wanted to publish “something different” in layout and format from previous books. And so came a complete magazine layout, which extended even to the cover design and gave more spontaneity and freedom to the layout. Filing class cards, filing pictures, typing lists ad infinitum, writing copy, the staff managed to sort out the book, piece by piece. In producing an an¬ nual, there are so many different kinds of work, and so many people who must receive credit . . . Janie Sullivan, editor-elect of the ’52 Razorback; assistant editors Grace Godat and Perrin Jones; the Wilsons, Tommy and Lou, Tommy with ex¬ perience gained the hard way—from being editor of the ’50 Razorback; Mary Anna Culkin, who took her typing home because she “couldn’t work in that noisy office”; Ann Barrett, who ran innum¬ erable last-minute errands and kept smiling through it all; photographers Don McMillan, Au- bert Martin, and Marvin Demuth; and Bill Espy’s efficient business staff—Bob Hornor, Terri Camp¬ bell, and Martha Williams. And there are others, too, to whom we are in¬ debted . . . Ed Puska, genial photographer- about-town, without whom there could have been no book; Mr. J. A. Thalheimer, faculty ad¬ visor; Bob Cheyne, University sports publicity di¬ rector, who gave invaluable aid in writing and compiling the sports section; Mr. R. C. Walker, president of Southwestern Engraving Company; Mr. R. J. Collins, of Economy Advertising Com¬ pany; and Mr. V. T. Montague, of Kingsport Press. All in all, it didn’t take long to re alize that the joys of producing a yearbook would be anything but joys for profs who tried to trace editors who were trying to trace staff members who were trying to trace house and organization copy. And the lowest blow of all came when an innocent outsider wandered in to remark, “Don’t see what you’re worried about. You have a snap, putting out a yearbook. There’s only one a year!” For which small blessing the staff could be sin¬ cerely grateful. For Arkansas Students, the Arkansas Story. ■ Patricia J. Pierce, editor. Billy J. Espy, business manager. Above: Editorial staff tracks down class pictures. Below: " But, somehow, I don ' t think we can quite double our ad sales. ' THE STAFF Patricia J. Pierce. Editor Janie Sullivan .Associate Editor Grace Godat. Assistant Editor Perrin Jones. Assistant Editor Lou Wilson. Class Editor Tommy Wilson. Sports Editor Mary Anna Culkin .... Exchange Editor Ed Puska, Don McMillan, Aubert Martin, Elaine Glasgow, Marvin Demuth Photographers Ann Barrett. Editorial Assistant Georgia Neely, Joan Donaldson, Madge Abel, Mary John Skillern, Ann Wiggans, Gretchen Stephenson, Terry Guinn . . Editorial Staff Billy J. Espy. Business Manager Bob Hornor . . . Associate Business Manager Terri Campbell .... Advertising Manager Martha Williams . Assistant Business Manager Page 53 THE ARKANSAS TRAVELER TRAVELING SINCE 1894 A 12-page Arkansas Traveler rolled off the presses in the University printing plant on September 22, 1950, the first of the Traveler’s 60 editions for 1950-51. This, the largest first edition in the history of the paper, was followed by a record publication schedule of two eight-page editions weekly. That first edition had a different appearance from former Travelers. The front page slogan had been picked in a contest held in the spring of 1950. The first paper also carried a new streamlined nameplate, and on it was the slogan “Traveling Since 1894. " This slogan had been picked in a contest held in the spring of 1950. The first paper also carried the Traveler’s newly designed nameplates for its editorial, society, and sports pages. These were part of the modern, new appearance of the paper, going through its second year of publication in the University’s $60,000 printing plant. The increased size of the paper allowed the addition of several weekly features. An editorial page was carried in each edition. A picture page was carried in the regular Tues¬ day edition, and a feature page was begun in the second semester. Because of the drop in income caused by decreased enrollment, the Traveler’s Tuesday edition was decreased from eight to four pages, toward the latter part of the first semester. Further cuts in publication were threatened until the University appropriated enough money to the Traveler to get it out of its financial slump. Advertising and off-campus circulation were also increased to help the financial situation. For Homecoming the Traveler published a 16-page special edition with headlines in color, the first to be used in the history of the publication. A special reporter’s award for outstanding service to the Traveler was given out for the first time in 1951. First recipient of this award was Sam Boyce. The annual award was set up by the board of publications to be awarded for meritorious service by a Travel¬ er reporter. On Tuesday’s editorial page a policy of carrying guest editorials was inaugurated. These, written by students, University personnel, and others, were carried along with the regular staff editorials. For the latest scoop on campus events. Robert S. McCord, editor. Barbara Larson, business manager. Above: Time out for a " break " . Below: Rosso and Mosby look for leads. THE STAFF Robert S. McCord. Editor Richard Ward. Associate Editor Charles Allrright . . . Managing Editor Craig Basse. News Editor Joan Donaldson. Society Editor Muriel Stuck, Jo Davis . . . Society Writers Jerry McConnell, Charlie Rixse . Sports Editors Wally Schmuck, John Rosso, Joe Mosby, Jim Faulkner, Jim Bell . . . Sports Writers Aubert Martin. Photographer Sam Boyce, Mary Ann Ellis, Bill Henderson, Dolores Parks, Al Beaty, Tommy Wilson, Perrin Jones, Don McMillan, Jerol Garrison, Joe Fred Starr, Jana Jones . . . Staff Writers Barbara Larson .... Business Manager Bob Weaver. Circulation Manager Sissy Cunningham . Assistant Business Manager Mary Wise. Advertising Manager Ann Williamson, Alice Aumick .... Advertising Assistants Page 55 THE GUILD TICKER " THAT BETTER TRADE . . Since an accurate spring enrollment trend in the College of Business Administration could not be forecast earlier, only a spring issue of the Guild Ticker was published this year. Hustle was the by-word as March arrived and the clanging of typewriters began filling the previously peaceful atmosphere of the office. A great deal of attention was directed toward the activities of Commerce Day. The issue also contained comments on alumni, organizational news, and feature articles. The cover, designed by the art department, and the art work throughout the book high¬ lighted Commerce Day and the fourteenth year of publication of the Guild Ticker. Campus circulation of the magazine was 800, while approximately 550 copies were mailed to high schools and industries in Arkansas and other colleges throughout the country. For the Business Administration student, information on Arkansas industry. Above: But, somehow, the publication got out on time. Below: Wood wears a look of desperate patience as McNemer holds forth. William R. Rice, business manager. Eugene G. Rapley . Lawson L. Delony . Phillip J. McNemer John Parr McGinty John Allen . Bobby Floyd . Sam Wood . Alice Burrus . THE STAFF Editor Managing Editor Executive Editor Feature Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Picture Editor Editorial Assistant William R. Rice H. L. Hembree Jack Frost Tom Raney Jerry Green . Bill Murphy Mabel Ann Thweatt . Business Manager Associate Business Manager Associate Business Manager Associate Business Manager Circulation Manager Circulation Manager Editorial Assistant Page 57 THE ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST GRUNTS AND SQUEALS The Arkansas Agriculturist is the official student and faculty voice of the College of Agriculture, and has been published since 1924. Throughout its pages are found articles of interest about Agri school, features on technical research in agriculture and home economics, news of the various clubs and organizations in the college, editorials, and general news about students. Eight issues each school year are put out by the students in the college. One of the highlights of the year was the special Chicken-of-Tomorrow issue, which came out in March, just as the national Chicken-of-Tomorrow contest was getting under way. Five thousand copies of the 56-page issue, which contained articles about the poultry industry, the contest, and the University’s part in it, were distributed to visitors, poultry con¬ testants, and poultrymen throughout Arkansas and the nation. Another big issue was the annual Agri Day issue, which was distributed on April 28, Agri Day. The cover, in its traditional red, featured Agri Queen Donna Hudson. Its pages included pictures and stories of the organizations in Agri School, Who’s Who in the Col¬ lege, and a feature on the winner of “Miss Chicken-of-Tomorrow.” A permanent feature of the Agriculturist which was continued this year was the “Ags of the Month” page. A committee of the staff together with faculty members selected three Agri students each month for the honor. New features this year included a column, “Pitching Pitchforks”, written by Tom Wilkinson, and a series of articles depicting the departmental arrangements within the college. The editor, associate editor, and business manager of the Agriculturist are elected each year prior to Agri Day, along with the other students of the Agri Students Association, the governing body of Agri school. For Agri students, features, articles, and jokes. A. D. Stanley, editor. Talmadge S. Nelson, business manager. Above: Deadlines will slip up, even on the most wary. Below: Don Hitt contributes a bit of humor to " Grunts and Squeals " . h: $ 8 | 1 ,-nrtrTmi m 1 1 ' ' THE STAFF A. D. Stanley . Evelyn Sekavec Oates Tom Wilkinson . Sue Walker . Donald Baldwin Don Tyson . Chairman of Talmadge S. Nelson Dee Brittenum Carl Koone .... Ed Harms, Mary Lewis, Tom Sloan . . . . Don Hitt . . . . .Editor Associate Editor Assistant Editor Betty Lamp News Editor Chicken-of-Tomorrow Issue . . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Advertising Staff Circulation Manager Donna Hudson, Alice Ruth Shofner . . . Circulation Staff Boyd Puckett .... Collection Manager Tom Baker, Keith Shofner, Charles Hickey, Betty Etheridge. Collection Staff Eugene Kerr, Boyd Smith, Anita Tallent, Patsy Falls, Frank Murchison, Janis Hawkins, Buddy Weems, Ann Wiggans, Delma Sue Welch, Juanna Jackson, Joanne Price, Catherine Kinsey, Earl Gairhan, Miles Jameson, Roy Grimsley. Staff Workers Page 59 ARKANSAS ENGINEER “WITH LOCAL COLOR . . After getting over a few of the rough spots at the beginning of the year, the Engineer finally got under way under the direction of Bill Robbins and Don Boling. At the beginning of this year, the business manager who was elected in the spring- elections resigned his post. After volunteering to take the position, Don Boling had to show the University treasurer that the Engineer could pay off one-fourth of the standing debt that had been accumulating for the past several years, before the Engineer could go to press. The Engineer this year tried to keep as much local color and interest in the magazine as possible. This was evident in such articles as those dealing with the fine arts theatre. The editor and business manager made a trip to Stillwater, Oklahoma, where they attended the national convention of the Engineering College Magazines Associated, which was held at Oklahoma A. and M. College. Outstanding staff members were presented Arkansas Engineer keys at the annual Engineer’s Banquet. For engineers, frivolity and professional chit-chat. Bill Robbins, editor. Above: Katherine Wheeler brightens up the office. Below: Engineers have a professional interest in curves. Don Boling, business manager. THE STAFF Bill Robbins .Editor Alvin Singer .Managing Editor Ira Parsons .Make-up Editor Katherine Wheeler .... Copy Editor Jim Koonce, George Tait, Bill Jones, Jim Gregory, Roy Roberts . . Feature Editors Marvin Demuth .... Photography Editor Shelton Soret. Nathan McDaniel, Jim Vizzier Don Boling. Norman Snow . Bill Parkey, Bob Doyle . Wayne Williams Engraving Editor Artists . . . Business Manager Associate Business Manager General Advertising Managers Circulation Manager Page 61 THE ARKANSAS LAW REVIEW " OUTSTANDING SCHOLARLY PUBLICATION . . . Five years from its foundation in the spring of 1946, the Arkansas Law Review has attained the rank of the " outstanding scholarly publication in the state, " with a circulation of upwards of 1400 copies throughout Arkansas and the other states, as well as Alaska, Hawaii, and Puerto Rico. The first issue was published for Arkansas lawyers in January of 1947. In the summer of that year, a group of prominent attorneys, representing the Arkansas Bar Association, formed a corporation to publish the Review. With the summer issue of 1947, the format of the publication was changed to the Arkansas Law Review and Bar Association Journal, and since then it has been a joint enterprise of the bar Association and the faculty and stu¬ dents of the Law School. The Review is distributed to University of Arkansas law students, member of the Arkansas Bar Association, to practically every law school throughout the country, and to many of the state Supreme Courts. Patterned after the publications of the older law schools, the Review consists of critical and analytical legal writings on topics of interest to the Arkansas bench and bar. It has been cited as authority in decisions by the Arkansas Supreme Court as well as the courts of other jurisdictions. Full length articles written by faculty members, outstanding lawyers, and authorities of other states constitute the bulk of the publication. Contributions of the student staff include comments on legal problems of current interest and brief case notes on recent significant decisions by the courts throughout the country. The Student Editorial Board is selected from law students who have demonstrated ability in legal writing, and have written a certain amount of publishable material for the Review. A Law Review office, complete with library, is provided in the basement of the Law building. Here the members of the staff read and screen the decisions of the higher courts, write the short articles which form an important part of the Law Review, and criticize or revise articles written for publication by other students. Law Review work is considered invaluable training for a law student inasmuch as it affords an opportunity to do original research on legal problems as practicing attorneys must do. For law students, decisions and critical analyses. Above: Staff members ponder over a case. Below: And Dean Leflar proves a point. Orville Ben Core, editor. E. E. Thompson, business manager. THE STAFF Orville Bex Core . Student Editor (fall semester) W. Dane Clay . Student Editor (spring semester) Wylie H. Davis. Faculty Editor Gerald P. Brown, Steve Matthews .... Associate Editors James M. Ramsey. Comments Roy H. Bray, William C. Gilliam . Case Notes E. E. Thompson. Business Manager W. H. Howard, Bill Prewett, Perry V. Whitmore, Richard L. Pratt, Jack Springgate. Board Members Page 63 I, cAiUlt, Q f w». BILL ROBBINS: President, Associated Students; editor, the Ar¬ kansas Engineer; President, Wesley Players; Vice-chairman, Amer¬ ican Institute of Electrical Engineers; Theta Tau; Engineering Coun¬ cil; Blue Key; Wesley Foundation Council. Mortar Board, national leadership honorary for senior women, this year adopted a point system, to be adopted voluntarily by campus organizations, by which a girl would be limited in the number of offices she could hold at any one time. The group, after thorough con¬ sideration, felt that such a policy would help to prevent a few girls from becoming overburdened with activities, and would also give service opportunities to a greater number of girls. Blue Key, national leadership fraternity for college men, this year continued its policy of publicizing the University in high schools throughout the state. In co-operation with Mortar Board, it sent out student speakers to high schools in the state. Members of Omicron Delta Kappa, national leader¬ ship honor society for men, are selected from junior and senior men on the basis of character and specified eligibility in five major phases of campus life, scholar¬ ship, athletics, social and religious affairs, publications and speech, and music and dramatic arts. FRONT ROW: Faye Marie Stafford, Jane Pitman, Virginia Holt, Patricia Pierce, Judy Price, Tony Daniel, Joan Glasgow, Mary Jane Baker, Jane Longino. BACK ROW: Johnnie Wallace, Peggy Williams, Beauton Wood, Barbara Wood, Janet Toney, June Cross, Pat Gregory. CCi»m fk } BARBARA WOOD: President, Carnall Hall; Secretary, House Manager ' s Coun¬ cil; Treasurer, AWS; Mortar Board; Chairman, Student Union Board; Chair¬ man, Interhall Council; Student Senate; WAA Executive Board; Carnall Hall Gov¬ erning Board; Sophomore Council; AWS; YWCA; WAA. EUGENE RAPLEY: Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Inter-fraternity Council; Busi¬ ness Manager, the Guild Ticker; Edi¬ tor, the Guild Ticker; Business School Board of Publications; Treasurer, Commerce Guild; Treasurer, Gaebale. ORVILLE BEN CORE: Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Student Edi¬ tor, Law Review; Chief Justice, Stu¬ dent Court. JOAN GLASGOW: Kappa Kappa Gamma; President, AWS; YWCA; WAA; Rootin ' Rubes; Home Ec Club; Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Student Senate; Cheerleader. Page 65 BEAUTON WOOD: Zeta Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; AWS; YWCA; WAA; Vice-president, Blackfriars; House Manager ' s Council; Gaebale Student Planning Committee; Wesley Foundation. FAYE MARIE STAFFORD: President, Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Pen-Hellenic Council; Blackfriars; Sophomore Council; WAA; AWS; YWCA. ROBERT S. McCORD: Editor, the Arkansas Traveler; Blue Key; President, Kappa Sigma; Press Club; Board of Student Publications. RALPH McDONALD: President, Alpha Phi Omega; President, Business School Senior Class; Vice-president, Alpha Kappa Psi; Light-weight wrest¬ ling champion; Treasurer, ABC; Commerce Guild Executive Council; Secretary, Sigma Chi; Guild Ticker staff; Blue Key. Page 66 FRONT ROW: W. Dane Clay, Bob Williams, Woodrow O. Williams, Roy Grimsley, Charles L. Weems, Steve Matthews, G. P. Stocker, George Hunsberger. BACK ROW: John A. Gearhart, Orville Ben Core, John P. Sanders, Ralph T. Eubanks, Delbert Swartz, Wylie H. Davis, Basil S. Hoag, Jr., John E. Kane. o. £ «l rr FGGY WILLIAMS: Mortar Board; Rootin ' Rubes; Phi Alpha heta; FTA; AWS; Sophomore Council; YWCA Executive Board; resident, secretary, Coterie; Interhall Council; Student Senate; Carnall Hall Governing Board. TOMMY WILSON: Sigma Chi; Editor, 1950 RAZORBACK; Board of Student Publications; Adjutant, Scabbard and Blade; Corres¬ ponding Secretary, Pershing Rifles; Vice-president, Press Club; Organizations Editor, 1949 RAZORBACK; Sports Editor, 1951 RAZORBACK; Traveler Staff; Student Union Radio Committee; YMCA; ASPL. Page 67 QKUARM. ««W « AFTERNOON 209 WOMENS LOUNGE ate Phi Alpha I cs JUNE CROSS: Chi Omega; Vice-president, AWS; Lambda Tau; Mortar Board; Student Union Board; Student Relations Board; IRC; YWCA; WAA. NIGHT BILLY J. ESPY: Treasurer, Kappa Sigma; Secretary, ABC; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Business Manager, 1951 RAZORBACK; Saebale Plan¬ ning Board. FRONT ROW: Joe Spencer, Edward Harms, Frank Gill, Nash Abrams, Richard H. Wootton, Bill Blair, Bob Compton, Bob Riley, Omer North, Corley Senyard. SECOND ROW: George P. Collier, R. Robert Bailey, John G. Holland, Glyn E. Sawyer, Walter R. Niblock, Marvin L. Demuth, John Clark Jordan, George R. Bowen, Wayne Boyce. THIRD ROW: Jim Gregory, Nat Richmond, Robert H. Love, Bill Robbins, Talmadge Nelson, Charles Pete Kemp, Blake W. Schultz, Robert E. Wardlow. BACK ROW: William C. Walter, Herschel McClurkin, Jr., Pete H ' Doubler, Billy J. Espy, Ralph McDonald, Jr. BILL BLAIR: President, Lambda Chi Alpha; Treasurer, Delta Theta Phi; President, Inter-fraternity Council; Alpha Kappa Psi; University Band; Men ' s Chorus; A Capella Choir; Blue Key. JANET TONEY: Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Sec¬ retary of Associated Students; Gaebale General Chairman; Chair¬ man, AWS Judicial Board; Westminster Fellowship; Secretary, YWCA. PATRICIA PIERCE: Editor, 1951 RAZORBACK; Assist¬ ant Editor, 1950 RAZORBACK; Board of Student Publi¬ cations; Vice-president, Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Historian, Mortar Board; Arkansas Traveler So¬ ciety Editor; Press Club; Maude E. Bunker Award, Out¬ standing Junior Woman; AWS Executive Board; Co¬ editor, Coed ' s Code; French Club; AWS; YWCA; Car- nail Hall Governing Board. PETER B. H ' DOUBLER: President, Sigma Nu; Fresh¬ man Football; Freshman Track; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Chi Sigma; Student Senate; Blue Key; Pi Mu Alpha. JULIED PRICE EBY: Delta Delta Delta; Phi Gamma Nu; Alpha Lambda Delta; Commerce Guild; President, Mortar Board; AWS; YWCA; Student Court. Page 69 I FRONT ROW: Pat Reagan, Joy Spiva, Jackie Pugh, Mary Lou Thomas, Peg Paty, Rita Snoddy, Anna Belle White, Peggy Garrett. SECOND ROW: Claudia Ann Brown, Jean Sutton, Rachel Kuechenmeister, Libby Malone, Marietta Barham, Norma Stubblefield, Gail Adkis- son, Barbara Ellis, Suzanne Bryan. THIRD ROW: Marilyn Beverly, Patricia Moore, Sara McKinney, Eva Howell, Dolores Jean Alexander, Carolyn Blanks, Joyce Denton, Billie Kirkland. BACK ROW: Sue Walker, Dorothy Bushart, Mary Jane Watkins, Helen Mary Turner, Carolyn Hall, Barbara Morley, Sally Ingels. BOB WILLIAMS: Sigma Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa; A. Club; Major-Minor Club; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Baseball. JANE PITMAN: President, Kappa Kappa Gamma; President, YWCA; Mortar Board; Pan-Hellenic Council; AWS Executive Board; Student Christian Council. Page 70 _ “ oviov Early in May every year, an 1 lonor’s Day convocation is held in the Student Union ballroom. Sponsored by the 1 Ionor Council, the convocation is established to give recognition to scholastic achievement by students dur¬ ing the past year. At this time, students are presented with various awards, scholarships , and certificates in recognition of their scholastic achievement. Also, the senior scholar keys are presented to the outstanding senior, scholastically, in each college. The I Ionor Council is composed of honor organizations on the campus which require at least a four point in scholarship for membership. Wayne Boyce was president and Gene Lambert was vice-president of the Council this year. Page 71 ALPHA CHI SIGMA FRONT ROW: Charles Anderson, George Sauter, McDonald Poe, Bernard L. Connelly, Art McCloy, Jim Emery, John Donald Byrd, David Newbern, Sam Hollinger. SECOND ROW: James W. McGill, Ralph L. Baker, Harold Webb, Richard M. French, Orville T. Beasley, Robert A. Brooks, Jay Thomasson, Bobby Hadley, Sam Griffith. BACK ROW: Delmar L. Manning, Eldon C. Boers, Robert J. Heaston, Jess H. Olive, John G. DePagter, Allen L. Formby, Eugene L. Graf, James L. Hockersmith. Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional fraternity for men majoring in chemistry, strives to promote chemistry as a science and profession. To be eligible for mem¬ bership, students must be in the latter half of sophomore chemistry, and must have a good scholastic record. The chapter on this campus was organized in 1928. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA FRONT ROW: Larry Riggs, Edwin Rise, Florence Nightingale Catto, Sara E. Shell, Henry Rogers, Phil Deal, Wayne Alan Myers. SECOND ROW: James Rasch, Howard Weinstein, Jim J. Moore, William C. Story, David Newbern, Charles R. Baker, Joe Maries. BACK ROW: McDonald Poe, Louis Sanders, Ernest M. Weitz, S. C. Dellinger, Delbert Swartz, P. M. Johnston. Arkansas Alpha of Alpha Epsilon Delta is the honorary pre-medical fraternity and was installed on this campus in 1938. The members acquaint the pre-med students with the medical profession and its problems. Membership is open to students enrolled in pre-med courses who have a cumulative grade average of a four-point. Page 72 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA FRONT ROW: Lynn Carruth, Patricia Pierce, Marie Morrison, Martha Williams. ACK ROW: Patricia Smith, Marie Louise Rhea, Billie Kirkland, Dolores Parks. |pha Lambda Delta, national honorary fraternity for outstanding freshmen women, was founded on this campus in 1924. This group recogniies freshmen women W| th a five-point grade average and encourages them to continue superior scholarship. ALPHA ZETA Talmadge S. Nelson, Roy L. Grimsley, Joe Spencer, A. D. Stanley, Herschel McClurkin, Charles L. Weems, Carl D. Koone. THIRTY ROW: Donald E. Warren, Wallace Cummings, Lee Henslee, Jr., Nathan G. Mallett, Donald R. Baldwin, Jack M. Sloan, Paul C. Rollons. BaolP ROW: Harold D. Koone, James F. Jacks, Edward H. Harms, Harmon H. Ramey, Jr., Will S. Reynolds, Robert J. Haney, Marshall Ray Thompson. K ROW: Tom Sloan, Edsel Kiser, Forrest Tennant, William H. Hestir, Shir! W. Ward. d - e fa, honorary agricultural fraternity, was founded in 1897 at Ohio State University for the purpose of .1 , ° . d 9 r iculture. Members are chosen from men students who are in the upper two-fifths of the senior, junior e basis of fellowship and sound character. encouraging and developing leadership in the , or second semester sophomore classes, and on Page 73 BETA GAMMA SIGMA John Bryant, Bob Bailey, Otto Whittington, Jimmy Robinson, Tom Hancock. Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary frate rnity for the College of Business Administration, encourages scholarship, research, and high standards in the business administration field. The upper ten per cent of the senior class and the upper three per cent of the junior class are selected for members. Prominent business men in the state are chosen for honorary degrees. Beta Gamma Sigma was founded on this campus in 1932. DELTA THETA PHI FRONT ROW: Marshall N. Carlisle, Jacob C. Kemp, Bill Prewett, Ralph Barnhari ' , Glyn Sawyer, Cecil B. Nance, Jr., Felver A. Rowell, Jr., Max O. Bowie. SEC¬ OND ROW: Charles H. Lehigh, Wallace G. Malone, Stanley W. Fast, Bill Blair, Don Allen, Charles J. Lincoln, Thomas J. Binig. THIRD ROW: Hubert J. Mea- chum, George P. Collier, Robert D. Ridgeway, John G. Holland, Joe D. Woodward, Larry E. Randall, Sidney Neel. BACK ROW: Richard M. Hart, Joe E. Purcell, William H. Drew, Richard L. Choate, John W. Goodson, Tommy Russell, Jack Holt, Jr., Richard H. Wootton, Bob Compton. Delta Theta Phi, fraternity for law students, was first organized on this campus in 1941. Membership is based on professional aptitude, scholarship, and congenial¬ ity. An attempt is made to bring together students and prominent men in the legal profession. At regular intervals dinners are held at which members of the bar from various places address the group. Page 74 KAPPA DELTA PI fRONT ROW: Jo Ellen Zembsch, Mary Alice Stuttle, Lynne Jones, Patricia Smith, Mary John Skillern, Lucille Mock. SECOND ROW: Ona O. Clark, Rosa Mae . drre n, Catherine McHugh, Helen Graham, Grace Upchurch, Marcella Grider, Cecilia Russell, Jennie Milton, Genevieve Dennis. THIRD ROW: Beulah Gilles¬ py® ' Robbye Kinkade, J. W. Cady, Joe Stephe nson, Tommie J. Cole, Edward Harms, William Kadow, Joe Kuklenski, Jean Marlow, Ruth Vickers, Nan Dill, Maxine Fortenberry. FOURTH ROW: Mildred Greene, Mescal Johnson, Roy Roberts, Herbert Holcomb, Roy Allen, Paul Petty, L. C. Davenport, Eugene Warren, Henry Kronenberg, Charles H. Cross. BACK ROW: David Sands, R. K. Bent, Woodrow Williams, William R. Davenport. Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in education, was established on this campus in 1924. Its purpose is to encourage high professional, intellectual, and professional standards in education. Students exhibiting commendable presonal qualities and worthy educational ideals are eligible for membership. LAMBDA TAU ROW: Jacque Galloway, Muriel Stuck, Mary OK ROW: Mrs. Virginia Doorenbos, Carol Sittler, Brown Gattinger, Ruth Spears, Wilma Dolan, Marnelle Thomsen. Bill Kadow, Charles McIntosh, Bill Henderson, Ruth Vickers. abiT a dU ' honorary English fraternity, strives to create and foster a greater interest in literary ability. It gives recognition to those who have literary 1 Y an d encourages further literary endeavor. Twelve hours of English with a grade point average of a four-point and a cumulative grade average of 3.5 e he only requirements for membership. Pledges must submit a piece of creative writing before they are initiated. Page 75 PHI ALPHA DELTA FRONT ROW: Robert H. Love, Orville Ben Core, Roy H. Bray, Jr., Gerald P. Brown, P. V. Whitmore, E. E. Thompson, William J. Wynne. SECOND ROW: James Evans, H. Y. Rowe, W. H. Howard, Charles E. Scharlau, Jr., Neyron D. Edwards, Spence Leamons. BACK ROW: Clarice W. Ford, W. Dane Clay, Robert R. Cress, Kern L. Treat, Jack R. McCray, Kay L. Matthews, Steve Matthews. Phi Alpha Delta, a national professional fraternity for law stu dents, requires a four-point grade average for initiation. Founded in 1898 in Chicago, Garland, the local chapter, came with the Law School to the campus in 1906. PHI ALPHA THETA FRONT ROW: Betty Mezger, Jo Ann Wilbourn, Anne Peterson, Robert F. Smith, Peggy Williams. BACK ROW: J. B. Garber, Grace Godat, Patricia Cates, Felver A. Rowell, Jr., Carolyn Scruggs, Donn G. Allison. Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary history fraternity, was established at the University of Arkansas in 1921. Requirements for membership include twelve hours of history or political science with a grade average of a four-point and a cumulative grade average of 3.5. Page 76 PHI BETA KAPPA FRONT ROW: Pete H ' Doubler, Anne Peterson, Patricia Pierce, S. C. Dellinger, Mattie Cal Maxted, Leta McKinney Adler, Glenn A. Cole, H. G. Hotz. SECOND ROW: Wanda Pringle, Ina Knerr, Mary Ann Jacobs, E. L. Rudolph, Delbert Swartz, Lucile Grigorieff, Leroy E. Page. “ACK ROW: Alexander E. Jones, Virgil L. Jones, Ruth Petway Viclcers, Fred L. Kerr, Bernard Kobiella, M. E. Hopkins, Joseph Anastasi. embership in Phi Beta Kappa is the highest honor a student may attain. Founded in 1776 at the College of William and Mary, Alpha Chapter was installed er e in 1932 for the purpose of recognizing scholarship, friendship, and cultural interests. Members are selected from the upper ten per cent of students in the College of Arts and Sciences. A minimum grade average of a four-point is prescribed. Members are also chosen according to outstanding character and attain¬ ments. PHI ETA SIGMA RrPNT Tom Coker, Franklin W. Middleton, Archie D. Malone, William A. Spinelli, Eric Fook Chuen Li, Jimmy Pappas, Wayne Alan Myers. SECOND UW: Wallace Malone, Robert Heaston, Roy Grimsley, Alfred B. Herren, Russell Lueg, Charles McIntosh, Emil F. Miskovsky, Jr., William C. Robinson, David • Newbern. BACK ROW: Bill Henderson, Norton Chellgren, Norval F. Zeigler, James R. Younkin, John E. Higgins, Jess Olive, Bob Wright, Alexander E. Jones. Sigma, national honorary fraternity for freshmen, was established at the University of Arkansas in 1931. A five-point grade average in the freshman year required for initiation. An annual smoker is held for men making high grades on the entrance examinations. Page 77 PHI SIGMA FRONT ROW: W. James Wiser, Joe Spencer, Sara E. Shell, Mary Ann Jacobs, Howard Weinstein, M. C. Kile, Delbert Swartz. SECOND ROW: Carl D. Koone, Edward H. Harms, Jim J. Moore, William C. Story, Joe Legg, Adali F. Arnold. BACK ROW: Frank J. McArdle, Emory Brown, Lloyd O. Warren, Ernest M. Weitz, S. C. Dellinger, P. M. Johnston. Phi Sigma, a national honorary society dedicated to the stimulation of biological research through open forum discussions, was founded at Ohio State UniversW Columbus, Ohio. Alpha Rho Chapter, of the University of Arkansas, was granted a charter in 1945. A candidate for membership must have completed a mining of two years of college work and must have an accumulative grade average of 3.5. PHI UPSILON OMICRON FRONT ROW: Mary Martha Diggs, Mary Ann Stokenbury, Mary Beth Rowe, Bobbye Ann McAlister, Mary Jane Baker, Joan Glasgow. SECOND ROW: Martha Williams, Marion M. Rochelle, Doris Strauss, Mary Henderson, Joellen Cunningham, Joann Phillips, Glenna Foster. BACK ROW: Frances Smith, Marilyn Whitehead, Jane Longino, Mildred Spurlock, Betty Smith, Pat McLaughlin, Ann Wiggans, Patsy Tennison. Phi Upsilon Omicron, an honorary and professional organization for outstanding home economics girls, was established on this campus in 1943. Members a selected on the basis of scholarship and leadership. They are chosen from the upper two-fifths of each class. Page 78 PI MU EPSILON FRONT ROW: Ed Alpuente, T. C. Moore, J. H. DeRoulhac, J. R. Doyle, N. E. Snow, E. L. Thomas, Jr., R. J. Lovell, R. Lueg, A. E. Gill, Paul M. Spurlock. SEC¬ OND ROW: R. H. Medlin, R. L. Finley, A. D. Fa rmer, Corley Senyard, Maude Blondeau, Helen Graham, Mary Skillern, Ruth Spears, Wayne Williams, R. E. Boone, W. C. Clark, Edmond Bollen. THIRD ROW: J. E. Brothers, Dr. Shnaid, Dr. Richardson, Richard Naugle, John Miller, Bill Spinelli, Eric Li, James Emery, Omer North, F. J. Dolci, Paul A. Watson, Stacy L. Hull. BACK ROW: N. T. Richmond, Pete H ' Doubler, George Tait, Leroy Page, Norton Chellgren, Robert Heaston, Don Boling, William Robinson, Jess Olive, Norval Ziegler, James Younkin, Paul Fleming, Jr., Dr. Gundlach, Roy Simpson. The local chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon was an outgrowth of the Math Club, which was started at the University of Arkansas, February II, 1919. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote mathematical scholarship among the students in academic institutions of university grade. H 9 I PSI CHI TRONT ROW: Joan Donaldson, Jane Knowles, Hardy Wilcoxon, Jacque Galloway, Margaret Louise Bell. “ACK ROW: Roy George Queen, Ray Gardner, Roger Lynch, John Lynn Fletcher, Joseph H. Blount. University of Arkansas chapter of Psi Chi is a charter member of the organization, founded in 1929 as a national honorary society in psychology designed to stimulate interest in the field of psychology as presenting academic and professional opportunities. It recognizes four classes of members: active and associate embers who must have a " B " average in psychology and a cumulative grade-point of " C " , with only actives being able to vote; honorary members who must e approved by the national council, and alumni who are no longer affiliated with the University. Page 79 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON FRONT ROW: Glen Norwood, Jack Mussett, Bill Pittman, George S. Woolley, Warren Walker, James Baxter, M. E. Hopkins. BACK ROW: Charlie Piles, Louis Simmen, Eugene Jones, Leroy E. Page, Fred Downs, Donald Berg. Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national honorary professional organization of the professional earth sciences, geology and mineralogy. Established on this campus in 1949, it furthers study and development in those subjects among majors. TAU BETA PI FRONT ROW: Russell Lueg, Laurance H. Lambert, William A. Spinelli, Eric Fook Chuen Li, Omer North, William C. Robinson, Robert J. Lovell, Bob Goldammer, Joe DeRoulhac, Gene Blevins. SECOND ROW: Thomas E. Lewis, John H. Dozier, Jr., Ed V. Alpuente, J. Arnold Pittman, Roy W. Roberts, Jr., Johnnie An¬ drews, Luther Spears, James Howe, Robert Doyle, Wayne N. Williams. BACK ROW: Norval F. Zeigler, Abner E. Gill, Alvin C. Singer, Byron E. Crawford, George R. Tait, Nat Richmond, James Nelson, Jess Olive, Allan T. Controy, Corley P. Senyard. Tau Beta Pi, national engineering society, is composed of students who are outstanding in scholarship and character. Members are selected from the upper fifth of the senior class and the upper eighth of the junior class. Some scholarships are offered to graduate students each year and a slide rule is given to the fresh¬ man with the highest grade point average. Page 80 GAEBALE: For Students, a Jubilee Once a year, Arkansas students kick over the traces and have themselves a Spring holiday. After weeks of planning, prepara¬ tion, and hammering and sawing on booths, though, it is often said by the aforesaid stu¬ dents that the only people who really enjoy Gaebale are their guests! Established in 1947, this annual student carnival was named by combining the initial letters of each of the seven colleges: Grad¬ uate, Arts and Sciences, Education, Business Administration, Agriculture, Law, and Engi¬ neering. It includes a beauty show, a student- written and dramatized varsity show, a for- m al, and, highlight of the entire procedure, a carnival midway, in which each organized house enters a booth. Bob Logsden was general student chairman °1 Gaebale this year. A B,C D __ 12.30 v. " drew a crowd Crowds and confusion add to the atmosphere. For Gaebale, pulchritude and personality. Harlem Honeys harmonize, For the varsity show, " Good News " . From Holcombe Hall, a lively slcit. And still the crowds came . . . . . . And went. Twenty-four churches in Fayetteville provide opportunity for spiritual development of University students. For the third annual year, Religious Emphasis Week Avas sponsored on the campus by the Student Christian Council, featuring a number of reli¬ gious leaders. Opened by a sunrise service in the Greek amphitheater, the series was composed of class sessions in various colleges, discussion groups in organ¬ ized houses, and convocations. Private conferences were also arranged for all students who desired. Page 83 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION FRONT ROW: Roy Fish, Mary Jane Baker, Sue Wherley, Terry McFarland, Joyce Peterson, Betty Woolley, Nancy Howard, Sammy Gray. SECOND ROW: Boyd Mills, C. B. Thompsoa, Jr., Tommy Bruce, Marshall R. Thompson, Bob Nunnelly, Willis T. Moore. BACK ROW: Charles Hallum, Weir Riggs, Edmond Bollen, Eddie Wisner. The purpose of the Baptist Student Union is to serve as a connecting link between the campus and the First Baptist Church. It co-ordinates the religious activities of Baptist students, such as Sunday School, training union, woman ' s auxiliary, brotherhood, and youth fellowship. CANTERBURY CLUB FRONT ROW: Suzanne Bryan, Mary Ann Ellis, George H. Jones, Barbara Ellis, Anna Jean Pappas. SECOND ROW: Greg Allen, Margaret McNutt, Mary Ann Reeks, Gretchen Stevenson, Ann Barrett. BACK ROW: Jack Anderson, Wade Egbert, Lim Parks, Jr., Bob Hornor, Jim Gray. The Association of Canterbury Clubs is a national organization of student members of the Episcopal Church in college and university centers over the country. The University of Arkansas Canterbury Club is, in effect, the student section of the Church Society for College Work of the Episcopal Church. Page 84 DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP p RONT ROW: Marcia Trusty, Mary Martha Diggs, Joyzelle Collins, Herschel Ford, Sue McGowne, Bertha Lewis. SECOND ROW: Nola Wells, Margaret Anderson, Achim Killian, Bobbie Jean Delzell, Chester McKeon. ROW: Robert Moffett, Bob Keeter, James W. Miller, Andrew J. Minor, John C. Peachey. The fold Year. Disciple Student Fellowship, the student organization of the First Christian Program of worship, study, fellowship, and service. The group holds retreats, Church, has as its purpose the molding of Christian personalities through a four- Sunday vespers, informal supper meetings, and group discussions all during the NEWMAN CLUB ROW: Kathy Kelleher, Alice Whittenberg, Rosalie Ruesewald, Mary Myers, Anne Gray Jones, Pat Crawley, Virginia L. Scudder, Abe Pianalto. tCOND ROW: J. P. Fialla, Joe Maries, W. A. Townsend, Father Francis J. McKee, B. L. Connelly, Donald Berg, Francis J. Dolci, William B. Kirk, George Ballard. A K ROW: Vincent Lovoi, Tom J. Caldarera, Charles Hughes, Jr., William B. Bishop, Joe McGrath, Al Rockenhaus, Al D ' Ambrose, Jerry Ahne, Thomas M. Kehn. The Newman Club strives to reach all Catholic students on the campus in order Vers ' fy. Its stated purpose is " to deepen the spiritual and to enrich the temporal SOc ' al activities. " to provide them with a fuller and richer religious life while they are in the Uni¬ lives of its members through a balanced program of religious, intellectual, and Page 85 MB Wa f v f | Kl v smm P I if iMmsSSSt MfrMf STUDENT CHRISTIAN COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Terry Guinn, Mary Myers, Johnnie Wallace, Mary Ann Ellis. BACK ROW: Phil McNemer, Bob Keeter, Willis T. Moore, Louis Sanders, Lim Parks, Jr. The Student Christian Council endeavors to bring about a closer fellowship between the churches of Fayetteville and the students on the University of Arkansas campus. The Council is composed of two student representatives from each of the city churches, and two representatives from both YMCA and YWCA. Pastors of the churches are advisors to the council. The main program of the Council is the sponsorship of Religious Emphasis Week, which is held each spring. UNIVERSITY MEN ' S BIBLE CLASS The University Men ' s Bible Class is the largest organized group in the student program of the Central Presbyterian Church. This class recognizes the importance of the development of Christian fellowship in University of Arkansas campus life. In addition to the regular Sunday morning classes, special days such as Home¬ coming, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Mother ' s Day are suitably celebrated. In accordance with a custom of nearly twenty-five years, members of the football and basketball teams are honor guests each season. Page 86 WESLEY FOUNDATION COUNCIL RO| JT ROW: Carrie Holland, Jo Treece, Chloe Goodloe, Kathryn Rodgers, Georgianna Steinbach, Rosa Lou Fox, Billie Jo Jennings, Ethel Louise Willcox. LCOND ROW: Jean Kimberling, Jim Newman, Louis Sanders, John Martin Rosso, Don M. Hitt, Caroline Hathcock, Mrs. A. W. Blake. ACK ROW: Jerol Garrison, Calvin Mitchell, McDonald Poe, Bill Henderson, Albert Swaty, Robert Crafton, Lloyd Stephens, A. W. Blake. Lesley Foundation provides opportunities for the college student to develop spiritually, mentally, socially, and physically. Although the organization is spon¬ sored by the Methodist Church, it welcomes all students who are interested in a well-rounded program, including worship, recreation, and fellowship. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP PhROW: Bill Arnold, Carl Ellis, Charles Anderson, Evelyn Robinson, Sara E. Shell, Nancy Anne Hall, Catherine McCartney, Carolyn Butler, William McGill, |l McNemer, Louis E. Simmen. SECOND ROW: Sikguan Jeu, Terry Guinn, Richard Gray, Carolyn Cole, Alise Shook, Virginia Doorenbos, Harold E. Door- f? bo . Bill Morris, Tom Wilson, Bill Wilson. BACK ROW: Philip I. Caleb, Jr., Gene Basden, Royce Gardner, Jr., Jack Basden, Tom Steele, Marjorie Rowland, a rtin Pearah, Robert McGill, Smith M. Price, Bill Gibson, J. W. Butler, Jr. The the newly organized Westminster Fellowship is composed of student members of both the Central and First Presbyterian churches. Through fellowship together, group promotes understanding and co-operation between the two student groups, and also serves as a means of service and recreation. Page 87 YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Clif Vineyard, Terry Guinn, Louis Simmen, Jim Learnard, Jim Gray, Jack Folliott. SECOND ROW: Sam Gooden, Gene Basden, Forrest Tennant, Birch Willey, Ray Bickerstaff. BACK ROW: Charles Pennington, Paul C. Rollins, Don VanBrunt, Jack N. Duffie, Don M. Hitt. The YMCA, a world-wide organization, strives to promote Christian work on the University campus. Any University male is eligible for membership. The primary purpose of the organization is to promote religious interest and friendliness among students on the campus. Through its receptions for new students, the " Y " en¬ deavors to help newcomers to the campus become acquainted and become better adjusted to University life. YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Ann Kelley, Molly Leeper, Jane Pitman, Peggy Williams, Mary Jac Snider, Katherine Wheeler. BACK ROW: Geneva Clark, Peggy Garrett, Jane Hall, Sally Cutting, Peg Paty. The YWCA has become an integral part in University campus activities through interest rendered by its membership. One of its functional services is to make campus life more pleasant and worthwhile. All women students are eligible to membership in YWCA. It sponsors the sunrise service held annually on Palm Sunday as part of Religious Emphasis Week on the campus. Page 88 The Military Department of the University of Arkansas, which is made up of the Air Force and Army units, is performing its part in the overall Department of Defense plans to meet the international emergency. Officer procurements of the services is about 90% dependent upon the Reserve Officer Training Corps program and this fact alone conveys an idea of the importance and prestige commanded by the Military Department on the campus. Under the leadership of Col. Ray M. O’Day of the Army and Lt. Col. Merton L. Parks of the Air Force, military students have demonstrated interest and sincerity in their studies toward a commission as second lieut¬ enant in the branch of their choice. An enlarged staff carries on the train¬ ing plans for the ROTC and this faculty will continue to furnish trained officers for the Air Force and Army in the future. Page 89 ,--- _.. Lieutenant Colonel Merton L. Parks Captain Claude A. Hughes AIR FORCE ROTC During the school year 1950-51, another milestone was marked in the history of the Air Force ROTC program since its activation at the University in 1946. The AFROTC Cadet Corps exceeded all previous enrollment in both basic and advanced classes by over two hundred students. During the second year of autonomous operation, under the leadership of Lt. Col. Merton L. Parks, Professor of Air Science and Tactics, the Air Force ROTC continued its record, and gained added prestige on the campus, both among faculty members and the student body. Second Lieutenant commissions were awarded to 98 Air Force cadets, the largest class in the history of the unit. Last year the summer camp for AF cadets in the Administration and Logistics course was held at Kell y Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas, while the cadets in Aircraft Maintenance Engineering attended camp at Chanute Air Force Base, Ran- toul, Illinois. Cadet Henry Thomas was named the outstanding cadet from Arkansas, was appointed as cadet colonel of the cadet corps and was tendered a regular com¬ mission in the United States Air Force. Since the Air Force ROTC program was activated five years ago, the Air Force has awarded reserve commissions to 285 students, and Regular Air Force commissions have been tendered to twelve students. Captain Claude A. Hughes, the Plans and Training Officer, is also the instructor for the advanced Aircraft Maintenance Engineering course. Captain Herbert C. Burton, the instructor for freshmen, is the adjutant for the unit. Captain William W. Lee is instructor for sophomore classes and coaches the AFROTC Rifle Team. Lieutenant George A. Dawes is the instructor for advanced Administration and Logis¬ tics course and is also the Supply Officer for the unit. M Sgt. Charles L. Mutter is an instructor for both advanced and basic classes. Page 90 Colonel Ray M. O ' Day Major Earl T. Houk ARMY ROTC The 78th anniversary of the Army ROTC, currently directed by Colonel Ray M. O’Day, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, marked another milestone in the mission of the unit; that is, the turning out of trained Reserve officers for duty in the United States Army as second lieutenants. Many of last year’s graduates of the Infantry and Signal Corps are on duty in all parts of the world and their ability to serve in a creditable manner is attested by rapid promotions to higher ranks and their assignments to highly responsible positions. The realization of the importance of college military training by the students is shown by the high increase in enrollment in the Advanced course. This enrollment has risen from 159 last year to 244 during 1950-5 1. A comparable gain was shown in the basic courses. These gains were recorded despite a decreased total enrollment in the University. The highlights of the ROTC program are the annual Federal Inspection and the Cadet Military Ball. The Federal Inspection is conducted by a group of high ranking- officers from Fourth Army and State headquarters. The reports made by these officers show the reasons for the high rating that is consistently given to the ROTC unit on the campus. Jimmy Dorsey and his orchestra furnished the music for this year’s Military Ball, where the sponsors for the various units were presented. Outstanding cadets are designated as Distinguished Military Students and those graduating in June of 1951 have been tendered regular army commissions. Those who have accepted these commissions are David J. Baumgardner, Wayne W. Reed, Charles M. Milam, William E. Taliaferro, and Joseph B. Milwee. Page 91 AIR FORCE ROTC FACULTY AND STAFF FRONT ROW: Capt. Claude A. Hughes; Capt. Herbert C. Burton; Lt. Colonel Merton L. Parks; Capt. William W. Lee; Lt. George A. Dawes. BACK ROW: T Sgt. Floyd W. Hargrave; M Sgt. Paul M. Zuber; M Sgt. Wayne W. Condon; M Sgt. Charles L. Mutter. ARMY ROTC FACULTY AND STAFF FIRST ROW: Maj. Richard B. Bullock; Maj. F. N. Mosely; Col. Ray M. O ' Day; Maj. E. T. Houk; Maj. W. A. Divers. SECOND ROW: M Sgt. R. E. Hodges; Sgt. First Class K. H. Truitt; Sgt. A. B. Carson; Sgt. A. L. Johnston; Sgt. J. D. Metcalf; M Sgt. R. W. Hughey. BACK ROW: Sgt. First Class E. S. McReynolds; M Sgt. R. E. Mitchell; Sgt. A. C. Ulvog; M Sgt. P. W. Stauffer. Page 92 AIR FORCE ROTC WING STAFF FRONT ROW: Cadet Col. Henry Thomas. SECOND ROW: Cadet Lt. Col. Thomas E. Lewis, Cadet Maj. Bob Logsden. BACK ROW: Cadet Lt. Col. Ray Hampton, Cadet 1st Lt. Tommy L. Wilson, Cadet Major Earl Harvey. AIR FORCE ROTC GROUP STAFFS FRONT ROW: Cadet Lt. Col. John W. Hale, Cadet Lt. Col. Luther T. Spears, Cadet Lt. Col. John A. Gearhart, Cadet Lt. Col. Jordan B. Lambert, Jr. SECOND ROW: Cadet Maj. Jay P. Hampton, Cadet Maj. Nelson D. Morgan, Cadet Maj. J. R. Doyle, Cadet Maj. J. N. Sloan. BACK ROW: Cadet Capt. Lee M. Epperson, Cadet Capt. Charles F. Piles, Cadet Capt. Rudolph L. Bauer, Cadet Capt. Ronald E. Sheets. Page 93 AIR FORCE CADET OFFICERS FRONT ROW: H. A. Curtin, J. R. Doyle, J. L. Rushing, M. J. Sharp, H. E. Hart, J. H. DeRoulhac, L. A. Hodges, H. L. Thomas, R. H. Kehn, J. B. Carter, W. T. Hearon, A. H. Hirsch, R. E. Sheets, E. L. Glenn, H. T. Nunn. SECOND ROW: J. H. West, S. Shephers, R. C. Lobdill, R. C. Hickman, R. P. Hampton, T. E. Lewis, J. E. West, R. L. Bauer, J. M. Sloan, C. R. Dozier, D. L. Harp, J. W. Griffin, R. C. Hudson, A. J. Pianalto. THIRD ROW: N. E. Morgan, O. W G.atch- ell, C. F. Howell, D. M. Hitt, J. B. Lambert, Jr., D. A. Roberts, W. M. Apple, L. L. Chilcote, S. S. Reeves, J. N. Duffie, R. Lueg, B. E. Boren, B. J. Espy, R. M. Hart. FOURTH ROW: N. L. Brown, J. W. Cook, R. C. Smith, J. A. Gearhart, E. E. Hemme, R. M. McMullen, L. T. Spears, J. C. Crain, Jr., R. L. Logsden, D. E. Sample, D. M. Riederer, H. D. Duckett, L. D. Andrews, J. W. Hale. FIFTH ROW: L. J. Schaufele, T. L. Simpson, J. E. Shawgo, J. E. Holley, B. S. Hoag, Jr., J. S. Hall, C. D. Brown, B. A. Bobbins, B. M. Queen, J. P. Hampton, D. C. McLin, B. E. Crawford, C. B. Melton, B. E. Henderson. BACK ROW: T. L. Wilson, E. H. Harvey, H. L. Cochran, M. L. Reinold, C. F. Piles, J. F. Griffee, J. L. Gardner, E. C. Black, L. M. Epperson, E. H. Goodwin, Jr., G. J. Eckert, J. E. Bailey. AIR FORCE CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS mk m . iM. I. 4-Ml Ri i 73 . 1 1 f:i i i r :o::o irm LM FRONT ROW: F. L. Williams, R. R. Rochelle, Jr., J. K. Ely, V. S. Lovoi, B. W. Presley, J. W. Watkins, H. E. Saunders, D. B. Cowan, F. W. Phillips, M. R. Thompson, F. B. Willey, S. M. Gray, W. G. Wright, E. I. Shieffler, J. F. Koonce, N. E. Snow, J. E. Duke, J. S. Dickey, R. L. Curry. SECOND ROW: C. B. Ros- copf, G. B. Basden, E. L. Thomas, Jr., H. R. Ware, Jr., J. C. Peachey, C. G.Mullins, Jr., J. F. Looney, E. H. Cox, B. R. Jones, J. C. Emery, L. D. Jones, B. D. Smith. R. S. Eason, M. L. Dalton, D. T. Henderson, R. H. Davis, F. S. McPherson, F. C. Rogers, E. A. Marshall. THIRD ROW: W. B. Wilson, A. D. Stanley, J. R. Rasch, R. E, Boaz, T. C. Huey, R. S. Boaz, B. E. Bracey, G. E. Stephens, A. D. Farmer, H. K. Browning, A. L. Fawcett, R. E. Isbell, W. H. McLaughlin, M. L Demuth, W. L. Hall, M. C. Rudder, M. W. Bodie, S. V. Morse, R. J. Blakely. FOURTH ROW: H. E. Hawkins, C. R. Martel, T. A. Coleman, D. L. Shackle¬ ford, L. A. Thompson, J. Smith, W. A. Townsend, B. E. Hahn, G. W. Allen, J. H. Bemis, W. B. Holt, W. D. Ortloff, T. A. Baker, C. C. Heringer, R. J. Neeley, J. L. Halley, W. W. Moore, III, W. S. Neal, A. L. Wilkinson. FIFTH ROW: J. M. Fore, E. C. Erwin, W. S. Hollis, J. A. Hicks, L. J. Kaylor, R. L. Mulkey, R. E. Highfill, R. W. Childers, C. R. Alls, T. M. Wilkinson, E. B. Sloan, W. F. Siebenomgren, L. H. Smith, W. H. Hestir, W. W. Crawford, H. G. Luther, R. J. Heaston, D. R. Baldwin, E. S. Soret. BACK ROW: H. D. Boling, E. M. Tennant, E. W. Martin, Jr., T. B. Maclin, Jr., J. M. Cooper, L. E. Collard, G. F. Wood, F. T. Robertson, S. R. Robinson, D. G. Allison, S. K. Bradshaw, L. W. Hall, W. L. Wight, J. R. Younkin, B. L. Brewer. Page 94 SQUADRON E SQUADRON F £RONT ROW: J. S. Dickey, R. H. Kehn, H. A. Curtin, H. D. Duckett, O. M. Riederer, B. E. Crawford, G. J. Eckert, J. W. Cook, A. H. Hirsch, R. C. Lobdill, H. Boodwin, Jr., H. C. Crain, Jr., B. E. Boren, S. S. Reeves, C. F. Howell, J. L. Rushing. SECOND ROW: B. E. Hahn, W. B. Holt, A. L. Fawcett, C. C. Heringer, L. D. Jones, J. L. Halley, A. D. Farmer, T. C. Huey, W. L. Hall, R. E. Isbell, J. C. Emery, R. S. Eason, B. R. Jones, D. T. Henderson, J. K. Ely, S. M. p r ' 3 y, J. E. Duke. THIRD ROW: H. L. Hembree, J. T. Guinn, T. D. Glenn, M. W. Glatstein, R. L. Johnston, R. J. Heaston, L. W. Hall, L. H. Smith, J. A. Hichs, . • H. Hestir, J. M. Fore, E. C. Erwin, R. E. Highfill, H. E. Hawkins, W. S. Hollis, G. L. Jord, A. J. Henslee, B. S. Edwards, D. R. Floyd. FOURTH ROW: J. Em- rIc k C. T. Gibbs, Jr., J. R. Howard, F. D. Kidd, J. D. Izard, T. G. Floyd, H. G. Ford, J. H. Faulkner, Jr., H. Kraus, H. G. Frost, Jr., J. C. Holt, J. D. Gillen- a fer, R. R. Hudson, B. J. Gregory, L. P. Johnson, R. H. Langston, J. H. Gray, C. Johnston, L. R. Gray, P. B. Gean, W. R. Henson. FIFTH ROW: B. R. Knox, “• Hurt, C. R. Hagler, B. E. Giddings, C. R. Jones, A. E. Hunter, J. W. Henderson, J. C. King, R. G. Harrison, D. E. ForristaII, W. E. Heffington, K. E. Kerr, F. Jefferson, J. S. Johnson, H. H. Himstedt, Jr., H. S. Hatcher, G. E. Jones, S. K. Gooden, F. M. Fulk, W. R. Estes, E. B. Gee, E. L. Flucht. BACK ROW: D. w attney, G. B. Jones, M. W. King, E. W. Lambert, Jr., G. D. Hearn, J. Kaiser, T. G. Garlington, C. W. Hill, J. D. Green, L. M. Howell, G. Goss, W. F. Judd, C. Huffines, O. Elkins, W. C. Jones, W. R. Forrester, C. E. Hallum, C. W. Hilsdon, B. J. Keeter, T. G. Hurley, D. L. Hall, J. H. James, E. W. Hamilton. Page 95 FRONT ROW: H. K. Browning, D. L. Harp, L. L. Chilcote, W. M. Apple, J. E. Bailey, E. C. Black, H. L. Cochran, L. D. Andrews, J. N. Duffie, D. A. Roberts, R C. Hudson, D. C. McLin, B. S. Hoag, Jr., C. B. Melton, R. M. McMullen, D. M. Hitt, R. Lueg. SECOND ROW: W. W. Crawford, D. R. Baldwin, J. H. Bemis, T. A. Baker, T. A. Coleman, G. W. Allen, R. S. Boaz, R. E. Boaz, B. E. Bracey, M. L. Demuth, M. W. Bodie, R. J. Blakeley, G. B. Basden, E. H. Cox, M. L. Dalton, R. H. Davis, D. B. Cowan, R. L. Curry. THIRD ROW: E. C. Beck, Jr., D. O. Demuth, C. R. Batte, III, J. F. Calcote, D. L. DuVal, III, C. L. Brooks, H. D. Boling, J. M. Cooper, L. E. Collard, D. G. Allison, S. K. Bradshaw, B. L. Brewer, R. W. Childers, C. R. Alls, R. Donnelly, T. M. Britt, W. S. Culberson, P. R. Burks, J. A. Coleman, J. F. Billingsley. FOURTH ROW: T. Allen, J. A. Brown, C. Barnes, F. R. Curtis, J. T. Adkins, G. E. Campbell, R. C. Cupps, D. R. earing, B. P. Bowden, M. L. Edmondson, B. B. Burns, J. Cordonnier, B. Dever, J. C. Dyes, A. L. Edwards, W. L. Burroughs, W. E. Brooks, H. L. Cameron, R. B. Buttram, B. J. Blagg, J. R. Bennett. FIFTH ROW: L. G. Ashley, B. H. Cross, R. N. Anderson, R. T. Edwards, J. E. Allen, H. C. Dorsey, J. C. Dorsey, C. E. Crawford, O. D. Austin, C. W. Coll ins, Jr., W. L. Diven, W. Delap, R. Crafton, D. Chaney, C. E. Coffelt, B. G. Thompson, R. Burns, K. Saffell, A. E. D ' Ambrose, P. I. Caleb, Jr., H. W. Cooper. BACK ROW: M. H. Adams, B. Damon, W. A. Coolidge, D. A. Cowden, J. G. Bonner, A. J. Baker, B. H. Clark, C. R. Crockett, J. Bogard, G. H. Bryant, C. R. Bloom, J. A. Collier, S. Dumas, L. Carpenter, R. Everett, M. Clifford, E. Coe, B. Demmer, B. Bradley, J. Benson. SQUADRON G FRONT ROW: W. W. More, III, L. A. Hodges, J. H. DeRoulach, A. J. Pianalto, C. R. Dozier, J. E. Holley, L. J. Schaufele, M. L. Reinold, N. L. Brown, M. J. Sharp, J. L. Gardner, J. E. Shawgo, D. E. Sample, R. M. Hart, J. B. Carter, W. T. Hearon, E. L. Glenn. SECOND ROW: W. D. Ortloff, R. V. Neeley, C. G. Mullins, Jr., E. W. Phillips, Jr., F. S. McPherson, W. H. McLaughlin, S. V. Morse, J. C. Peachey, J. E. Looney, W. S. Neal, C. B. Roscopf, M. C. Rudder, F. C. Rogers, E. A. Marshall, V. S. Lovoi, B. W. Presley, J. F. Koonce. THIRD ROW: F. J. Long, R. D. Rankin, G. H. Morrison, J. P. McGinty, J. D. Overton, G. P. Queen, E. W. Martin, Jr., T. B. Maclin, Jr., F. T. Robertson, S. R. Robi nson, R. L. Mulkey, H. G. Luther, C. R. Martel, P. K. Lewis, D. D. Pettigrew, R. D. Phillips, A. A. Ramey, R. M. Montes, D. F. Reed. FOURTH ROW: R. B. Marsh, J. R. Rule, P. F. Marsh, R. E. Rite, S. H. Pryor, W. H. Ramseur, J. W. Nelson, S. H. Liddell, J. S. Porter, R. B. Lefevers, E. L. Nunnelee, R. J. Magie, R. N. McGaugh, W. A. Myers, D. E. McDonald, J. D. Nitz, J. G. Newsum, L. E. Orlicek, B. F. Murchison, Jr., D. J. Nicholas, G. G. Porter. FIFTH ROW: J. J. Pittman, J. D. Roth, M. L. Lee, T. McBay, Jr., A. H. Mann, P. J. Reginelli, M. E. Thomas, J. L. Luther, L. E. Nix, W. A. Martin, V. B. Perry, J. T. Leslie, B. R. Smith J. C. Learnard, B. J. Sebaugh, B. C. Rowley, C. W. Morgan, J. W. McDaniel, W. T. Mur¬ phy, III, S. H. Mayes, Jr., E. E. Little. BACK ROW: C. R. Shaw, W. G. Sailer, P. S. Perry, L. V. O ' Malley, R. P. Nicholas, J. M. Lavender, J. L. Miser, P. W. Smith, D. C. Lovell, J. M. Lyon, G. E. Pendergraft, D. D. LaRue, F. H. Milburn, J. D. McNeil, C. L. McHan, B. J. Linebarier, J. D. Lucke, J. E. Lineback, J. H. McCutchen, L. E. Layman, R. D. Mitchell, C. O. Ramsey. SQUADRON H FRONT ROW: G. F. Wood, J. N. Griffin, R. C. Hickman, O. W. Gatchell, E. E. Hemme, B. E. Henderson, J. S. Hall, J. F. Griffee, B. J. Espy, J. E. West, S. Shepherd, T. L. Simpson, B. M. Queen, R. C. Smith, J. H. West, H. E. Hart, H. T. Nunn. SECOND ROW: N. E. Snow, M. R. Thompson, E. L. Thomas, Jr., B. D. Smith, F. L. Williams, A. D. Stanley, W. B. Wilson, L. A. Thompson, D. L. Shackleford, E. S. Soret, J. Smith, A. L. Wilkinson, G. Stephens, J. W. Watkins, H. R. Ware, Jr., H. E. Saunders, W. G. Wright, E. B. Willey, G. Schieffler. THIRD ROW: D. M. Tatman, G. A. Ziegler, F. R. Stitt, B. Riviello, K. Patrick, D. Sharp, W. A. Townsend, T. M. Wilkinson, F. M. Tennant, W. L. Wight, E. B. Sloan, J. R. Younkin, W. F. Siebenmorgen, L. Prickett, E. A. Posey, L. A. Wilker- son, J. R. Taylor, R. J. Zembsch, R. C. Williams. FOURTH ROW: W. A. Smith, B. R. Smith, G. D. Willis, M. R. Farley, J. B. Van Zandt, J. C. Whillock, B. White, J. M. White, B. Stearns, J. O. Thomson, J. A. Hess, H. K. Upchurch, V. T. Ward, D. L. Logue, C. F. Whitehouse, R. F. Hazard, E. J. Saig, T. E. Richardson, R. L. Lanham, E. H. Pollock, C. L. Mhoon. FIFTH ROW: C. W. Dwiggins, Jr., W. L. Cook, B. E. Ward, J. G. Twiggs, G. B. Wilson, A. H. Riegler, J. Trozell, D. L. Hebeler, L. Hampson, E. F. Miskovsky, B. O. Urfer, W. R. Lee, Jr., N. E. Ward, F. K. Wasson, J. Sharp, Jr., M. L. Trimble, H. D. Sorrels, W. E. Gerber, S. M. Thom, R. H. Troillett, H. L. Wassell. BACK ROW: J. A. Stephens, J. W. Walker, R. M. Neeley, R. S. Woodson, G. E. Stephens, W. R. Toller, F. F. Sloan, J. R. Tyler, Jr., W. P. Watkins, G. E. Branigan, B. J. Witt, K. Vinsonhaler, J. O. Turner, I. J. Stockton, Jr., W. H. Sutton, W. B. Watkins, H. F. Waters, M. M. Robinson, E. C. Steffy, J. M. Rosso. Page 96 ARMY ROTC REGIMENTAL STAFF W. D. Morris; J. F. Stephens; W. S. Reynolds; E. L. Jones; S. L. Sparks; R. A. Ward. ARMY ROTC BATTALION STAFFS McGrath; Gill; Kirk; Watson; Michell; Peel; Hudson; Bankston; Wallace; Brown; Walkins; Jameson; Rogers; Vallery. Page 97 ARMY ROTC CADET OFFICERS FRONT ROW: D. W. Sawyer, J. P. Wallace, M. S. Banlcs+on, J. H. Ragland, R. S. McKinney, J. R. Marlowe, R. E. Rogers, S. L. Sparks, W. S. Reynolds, W. D. Morris, E. L. Jones, R. T. Watkins, G. W. Hudson, M. M. Jameson, A. E. Gill, J. Brown, J. F. Stephens. SECOND ROW: K. W. Bender, B. E. Wilson, J. G. Pratt, V. Peel, E. G. Arnn, J. J. Ahne, J. S. Prager, R. D. Elkins, D. W. Woodson, B. R. Morris, M. T. Billingsley, J. W. McGill, W. R. Moody, O. D. Cauby, F. E. Sullivan. THIRD ROW: L. E. Page, W. M. Williams, R. M. Weaver, C. D. Robinson, T. W. Watson, W. W. Wood, J. Pruett, C. B. Clark, J. V. Mur¬ phy, W. E. Mitchell, E. W. Smith, A. P. White, R. R. Florence, W. M. Hudson, J. P. Failla, B. B. Weil, W. B. Kirk. BACK ROW: W. E. Taliaferro, E. G. Parrish, J. P. McGrath, B. E. Milwee, R. P. Autrey, F. W. Gill, B. Jones, C. D. Pierce, J. F. Vallery, F. J. Dolci, J. F. Hill, T. R. Rowland, W. R. Mitchell, P. A. Watson, R. A. Ward. ARMY ROTC NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS FRONT ROW: F. J. Fischel, R. B. Loving, J. R. Bowen, T. L. Stanford, O. C. Davis, G. F. Hunter, C. A. Baugus, E. Everett, H. P. Cross, J. E . Sutton, H. L. Saunders, W. R. Rice, W. A. Spinelli, A. C. Jordan, W. L. Johnson, B. H. Lee, R. F. Smith, O. B. Holiman, G. T. Porter. SECOND ROW: T. W. Murrey, G. Zini, J. E. Riley, M. M. Scroggin, B. Hornor, T. L. Williamson, D. T. Harrel, B. G. Howard, B. R. Adams, Jr., R. Hampton, Jr., M. C. Frank, B. J. Dunn, C. E. Baxter, M. E. Young, R. J. Hunter, J. A. Nalls, A. L. Huber, B. F. Williams. THIRD ROW: S. W. Ward, J. R. Percefull, T. W. Oldham, O. T. Beasley, C. E. Crigger, W. B. Nimocks, H. T. Avants, C. E. Izard, D. A. Messer,Q. T. Cone, J. B. Kenney, H. L. Snodgrass, J. S. Wood, Jr., H. M. Dumas, B. M. Thompson, C. S. Gray, S. B. Penix, A. E. Beaty. FOURTH ROW: J. B. Henry, C. E. Davis, W. H. Dillahunty, J. E. Ross, L. E. Magruders, F. W. Koch, Jr., B. B. Morris, L. C. Manley, J. J. Rinehart, J. E. Young, W. W. Baker, C. E. Sockey, H. E. Barnard, E. A. Torres, C. R. West, B. L. Dashiell, D. R. Endicott, T. G. Thomp¬ son. FIFTH ROW: N. O ' Day, N. W. Chellgren, L. C. Biggs, R. A. Treat, C. R. Payne, I. A. Black, R. H. Hargraves, J. A. Folliet, A. S. Towns, H. B. Murphy, D. Thompson, W. P. Henry, G. H. Beasley, D. L. Sumners, B. D. Fritts, H. A. Turney. BACK ROW: F. H. Bogard, C. E. Hooker, L. E. Simmen, R. H. Clement, J. W. Sewell, V. W. Freeman, D. E. Sanders, L. L. Watkins, C. F. Billingsley, Jr., L. D. Cooper, J. M. Jones, L. M. Jones, W. R. Martin, A. D. Kendall, D. L. Cooper, Jr., R. F. Ford, J. E. Wood- bridge. Page 98 HEADQUARTERS COMPANY FRONT ROW: J. E. Regenald, K. W. Bender, L. E. Page, E. S. Arnn, J. J. Ahne, J. S. Prager, J. W. Murphy, W. E. Mitchell, E. G. Parrish, F. J. Dolci, J. P. Failla, D. L. Cooper, Jr., B. H. Lee, H. M. Dumas, B. M. Thomson, A. L. Huber. SECOND ROW: J. B. Henry, J. R. Bowen, L. F. Magruder, W. B. Nimocks, J. M. Jones, E. Everett, C. E. Izard, H. P. Cross, R. J. Hunter, A. S. Towns, A. C. Jordan, H. E. Barnard, W. A. Spinelli, R. Hampton, Jr., J. W. Wood, Jr. THIRD ROW: N. W. Chellgren, L. E. Simmen, T. L. Williamson, J. A. Folliott, G. W. Lawson, B. D. Springfield, O. B. Holiman, D. M. Shaw, W. T. Hills, J. A. Kenage, D. J. Jones, J. E. Pyne, J. W. Cooper, J. C. Watts, G. Hollingsworth. FOURTH ROW: R. R. Leohner, W. A. Karvelas, V. A. Hopper, R. A. Fike, E. Knight, L. J. Hiatt, G. T. Feilke, B. H. Forbes, D. E. Greene, K. R. Harris, R. C. Davis, Jr., S. H. Boyce, J. D. Files, H. D. Wright, J. L. Carter. BACK ROW: C. H. Faulkinberry, M. B. Page, H. A. Lee, J. E. Foster, J. L. Chaney, T. P. Berry, M. L. Cassidy, F. M. Backstrom, J. C. Stew¬ art, D. C. Blakeley, J. A. King, J. P. Lynn, C. C. Bertels, J. J. Bridgforth, B. G. Blackman. COMPANY A FRONT ROW: B. G. Haynie, R. F. Smith, W. I. Prewett, F. W. Gill, P. L. DeJamett, J. R. Musgrave, J. M. Taylor, D. T. Harrel, J. R. Mar¬ lowe, J. Pruett, W. G. Malone, M. M. Scroggin, G. Zini, J. E. Riley, T. W. Murrey, J. G. Pratt. SECOND ROW: H. L. Snodgrass, W. R. Rice, J. E. Sutton, A. E. Beaty, V. W. Freeman, C. N. Winegardner, L. J. Vanek, F. J. Shuler, A. D. Kendall, B. J. Dunn, J. R. Perceful, G. F. Hunter, T. E. Little, B. Hornor, N. O ' Day. THIRD ROW: W. F. May, R. V. Dunlavy, L. O. Harris, J. E. Clements, W. E. Stevenson, H. D. Spain, B. J. Pickens, E. E. Parker, C. M. Brown, R. L. Rhode, E. Kelley, C. R. Greenway, L. T. Westbrook, H. B. Miles, Jr., K. B. Moody. FOURTH ROW: D. C. Talburt, T. E. Wood, J. S. Thornton, E. Dominguez, H. C. McBay, I. R. Sisk, J. R. Stipe, G. Templeton, C. H. Prothro, B. J. Poison, T. L. Parkey, E. L. Shannon, P. K. Magruder, D. L. Yoder, R. S. Meek. BACK ROW: A. Rider, E. Warren, J. L. Stephens, J. Mendoze, A. W. Dickinson, B. F. Ratcliff, H. B. Shirley, T. M. Phillips, E. L. Mauldin, B. R. Pitcock, R. R. Rosin, T. Meyer, J. Garrison. Page 99 COMPANY B FRONT ROW: N. A. Graff, J. J. Rinehart, I. A. Black, L. C. Manley, B. Jones, B. R. Morris, C. D. Pierce, D. W. Sawyer, D. G. McMillan, B. G. Howard, H. B. Murphy, Jr., M. E. Young, H. L. Saunders, E. A. Torres, C. R. West. SECOND ROW: F. H. Bogard, F. J. Fischel, C. E. Hooker, T. W. Oldham, B. R. Adams, Jr., C. E. Crigger, L. G. Biggs, D. A. Messer, M. C. Frank, Q. T. Cone, J. R. Gardner, T. L. Carter, J. E. Case, R. I. Bryson. THIRD ROW: C. T. Chaffin, R. G. Adkisson, G. T. Yetter, L. E. Abbott, J. D. Cole, A. H. Garland, W. M. Baber, C. R. Baker, D. N. Col¬ lins, P. L. Deal, J. K. Andrews, T. T. Cooper, E. L. Boyce, J. A. Cullins, R. L. Attebery. BACK ROW: K. B. Blagg, M. M. Derrick, T. Hinkefent, F. B. Hawkinson, W. B. Bishop, R. R. Craig, J. R. Clarke, B. G. Houston, J. L. Bel¬ cher, D. W. Doss, F. R. Cazort, J. Edwards, C. F. Cook, M. D. Castleberry. COMPANY C FRONT ROW: H. E. Hodgson, D. L. Sumners, J. B. Kenney, D. W. Woodson, W. R. Moody, G. R. Dillon, C. D. Robinson, R. B. Loving, R. S. McKinney, N. K. Price, J. B. Milwee, A. D. White, E. W. Smith, T. R. Rowland, L. L. Watkins, D. E. Sanders. SECOND ROW: S. W. Ward, H. G. Jones, R. W. Hill, M. V. Elton, T. G. Vernon, H. W. Essig, H. T. Avants, C. A. Baugus, W. M. Elmore, G. H. Beasley, L B. Hogue, R. E. McAlister, D. S. George, J. A. Nalls, L. E. Mogel. THIRD ROW: T. H. McDonald, J. L. Umphres, J. E. Higgins, C. K. Shipley, G. L. Pate, T. D. Raney, G. Shelton, R. B. Shaver, P. H. San¬ son, C. F. Pinkerton, R. D. Riggs, C. G. Pratt, W. R. Giles, F. D. Pillert, J. E. O ' Dell. BACK ROW: W. R. Phillips, D. R. Doty, B. Stoddard, J. L. Bond, J. H. Morris, W. D. Winn, J. L. Look!ngbill, H. L. Griffith, S. R. Rogers, J. P. Wilson, J. D. January. C. Z. Sherman, J. L. Hoyt, E. L. Elmer. Page 100 COMPANY D FRONT ROW: C. S. Pennington, O. T. Beasley, W. W. Baker, F. E. Sullivan, C. B. Clark, T. W. Watson, W. M. Hudson, W. W. Wood, W. E. Taliaferro, W. M. Williams, R. D. Elkins, O. D. Cauby, C. F. Billingsley, Jr., J. E. Young, B. B. Morris, R. A. Treat, W. L. Johnson. SECOND ROW: R. L. Mitchell, W. H. Dillahunty, C. E. Davis, C. R. Payne, R. H. Hargraves, F. W. Koch, Jr., L. D. Cooper, C. E. Baxter, L. M. Jones, W. R. Martin, C. E. Sockey, B. D. Fritts, H. A. Turney, C. E. H ' Doubler, C. G. Masters, R. E. Myers. THIRD ROW: J. R. Kerr, M. B. Bryles, P. F. Ferrari, L. C. Crawford, D. R. Colvin, C. R. Bunch, J. D. Baker, G. A. Pardew, J. D. Dockery, W. A. Camp, H. D. Horton, H. B. Brandon, J. K. Baker, W. E. Beaumont, J. J. Pappas, G. S. Ballard. BACK ROW: J. H. Bennett, M. L. Mann, T. H. Lewis, B. W. McFarland, B. J. McCoy, D. L. Lashley, C. Linam, G. R. Miller, H. G. Part- low, M. T. Oxford, B. L. Kinney, L. M. Belcher, C. E. Melville, W. C. Walbert, C. E. Ellis, O. Norwood. COMPANY E FRONT ROW: V. Allen, D. C. Davis, G. T. Porter, R. R. Florence, B. B. Weill, R. P. Autrey, R. M. Weaver, J. H. Ragland, B. E. Wilson, M. T. Billingsley, J. W. McGill, B. E. Wilkins, J. F. Hill, R. F. Ford, B. L. Dashiell. SECOND ROW: J. W. Sewell, R. H. Clement, J. E. Ross, T. L. Stanford, D. Thomason, W. P. Henry, G. S. Gray, S. B. Penix, B. F. Wil¬ liams, D. R. Endicott, T. G. Thompson, H. V. Sorrels, J. H. Stewart, J. E. Woodbridge. THIRD ROW: C. L. Temple, J. P. Smith, R. D. Pryor, E. E. Turner, J. E. McRae, W. R. Snow, N. D. Pumphrey, J. C. Cohea, J. W. Miller, D. B. Mitchell, P. M. Maginnis, D. Rhea, N. R. Runyan, F. D. Moore, D. Martin. BACK ROW: G. L. Throgmorton, N. R. Skaggs, J. L. Wright, W. R. Walker, L. D. Braddy, J. E. Swaim, B. E. Wilson, K. L. Vandervort, J. B. Miller, H. H. Riegler, W. R. Sandlin, R. L. Waterson, L. G. Sloan, O. Wallace. Page 101 ROTC RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB FRONT ROW: Orville T. Beasley, James Bowen, Greyson T. Yetter, Emir Shuford, Thomas L. Stanford. SECOND ROW: A. Allen Rider, Don B. Mitchell, Roy R. Rosin, Glenn T. Feilke. BACK ROW: Vernon Hopper, Charles H ' Doubler, Myron L. Cassidy, Jack Calcote, Richard B. Bullock. ROTC BAND FRONT ROW: D. B. Zimmerman, B. N. Fortune, M. E. Sann, P. Y. Griffin, N. E. Widder, J. C. MacLaughlin, M. J. Graves, J. W. Bell. SECOND ROW: E. H. Shuford, Jr., G. H. Bowen, C. M. McIntosh, H. R. Knoll, H. W. Van Patten, R. E. Middleton, R. Jones, J. H. Clark, R. C. Jones (Drum Major). THIRD ROW: J. M. Threadgill, H. S. Oakes, D. L. McDaniel, M. A. Walker, B. L. Cater, S. H. Cate, F. D. Werntz, E. Whiteside. FOURTH ROW: C. M. McFarland, G. D. Westbrook, G. W. Gammill, C. S. Plowman, J. B. Gardner. R. G. Shannon, S. Stephens, K. Robirds, B. Arnold, R. Masters, C. F. Morton, Jr. FIFTH ROW: R. M. Apple, F. G. Vestal, A. V. Hope, D. Hampton, J. V. Atkinson, J. P. Runyan, F. Coger, G. N. Marr, J. H. Johnston, L. Huneycutt. BACK ROW: T. Floyd, F. Brunner, G. Green, D. Baugh. Page 102 Mary Gat tinker Group One Martha Lambert Group Tzvo First Battalion Jeannine Hartley Second Battalion Anne Jameson Third Battalion Jane Morse Wing Air Force Catherine Cox s luadron E Mary Poulos Squadron F Betty Rogers Squadron G Julia Ann Paisley Pershing Rifles Martha Williams Squadron H Mary Jean Mitchell R. O. T. C. Rifle Clul Nancy Matthews Company B Jacqueline Pugh Company D Jo Ann Wilboum Company C Sallye McGregor Company E ni-P SCABBARD AND BLADE FRONT ROW: D. A. Roberts, J. V. Murphy, A. P. White, 0. R. Dillon, J. B. Millwee, W. B. Kirk, E. L. Glenn, H. L. Thomas, R. E. Sheets, A. H. Hirsch, W. T Hearon, A. J. Pianalto, J. R. Doyle, J. N. Griffin. SECOND ROW: C. F. Howell, B. J. Espy, D. Sample, S. S. Reeves, M. W. Jameson, J. W. McGill, T. E. Lewis, J. B. Lambert, Jr., R. C. Hickman, J. N. Duffie, R. P. Hampton, J. M. Sloan, R. C. Hudson. THIRD ROW: J. A. Gearhart, R. C. Smith, R. S. McKinney, J. P. Wallace, W. E. Taliaferro, J. W. Cook, C. D. Robinson, J. Ragland, J. Mar¬ lowe, A. Towns, P. L. Defarnett, M. T. Billingsley, B. R. Morris. FOURTH ROW: E. C. Black, T. W. Murrey, L. M. Epperson, W. R. Mitchell, G. W. Hudson, R. M. Weaver, V. Peel, D. W. Sawyer, B. S. Hoag, D. C. McLin, J. P. Hampton, M. S. Bankston, N. L. Brown. BACK ROW: D. G. McMillan, J. F. Griffee, W. S. Reynolds, E. F. Harvey, T. L. Wilson. PERSHING RIFLES FIRST ROW: Baker Springfield, R. E. Talburt, Paul Marsh, Jack Lineback, Phil Caleb, Bob McKinney, Wayne Ortloff, Billy R. Jones, Ruel Neeley, Gene Basden, Tommy Wilson, Forrest Tennant. SECOND ROW: Lynn Wassell, Lyle Crawford, Ma|e Edminson, Joe Cohea, David Forrestall, James Case, Phil Lockard, Dennis Reid, H. A. Turney, Roger Anderson, William R. Snow. THIRD ROW: Frank Pillert, J. L. Umphres, Frank M. Backstrom, Hershel Sorrels, Tommy Carter, Hornor D. Wright, George S. Ballard, F. D. Morriss, David E. McDonald, Duval Fagan. FOURTH ROW: George Cook, Robert Riggs, J. F. Mercer, Tom Chaffin, Ferrell D. Moore, I. J. Stockton, Hiram Cooper, George Queen, Paul B. Gean. Page 104 Col. Parks makes Bob Logsden a DMS. Pershing Rifles carry the colors in Homecoming Parade. Blindfolded Scabbard and Blade pledges stand at attention and wonder what ' s next. O+is Douglas, Head Football Coach John H. Barnhill, Director of Athletics RAZORBACK SPORTS Th e overall athletic program at the University of Arkansas in 1950-51 was the most complete and far-reaching in the 56 years of inter-collegiate competition for the Razorbacks. Though a lone Southwest Conference championship in cross country was entered in the record books during the year, athletes from Arkansas entered and competed in 112 varsity and freshman contests in the University ' s six sports. Football and basketball, Arkansas’s so-called one-two punch in collegiate athle¬ tics, suffered rude setbacks during the past season but outstanding freshman teams in both sports gave promise of a “road to recovery " in the coming year Page 106 • k ?if i ' •,« y % -s Razorback football dads are honored on The year 1950 saw at least two “firsts’ ' in athletics at University of Arkansas. A thrilled crowd of 18,000 heralded the Arkansas-Baylor Dad’s Day game with the Razorbacks winning 27-6. Featuring a full day of activity on the cam¬ pus, at organized houses and during the football game, the Dad’s Day program proved to be a genuine success and may in time rank along with Homecoming Day as a campus holiday. In track, where tremendous strides have been made, the First (and this past spring — the Sec¬ ond) Annual University of Arkansas Relays had its birth. A brain-child of Coach Johnny Morriss, the meet drew wide interest over the state from high schools. The Relays this past season swelled to nearly 300 college and high school athletes. ASSISTANT FOOTBALL COACHES — Hit that line for Arkansas. Mamma BETTY JO SIMMONS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Homecoming Queen HOMECOMING Over a thousand blazing torches set oft a round of activities that culminated in a gridiron skirmish between the Razorbacks and the Rice Owls. Homecoming, one of Arkansas ' two traditional celebrations, was this year, as ' usual, a mass of color, con¬ fusion, and visiting alums. As usual, there were a parade, colorful lawn decorations, and a dance. And, incidentally, Arkansas lost the game. But glamour, pageantry, and beauties couldn’t be outdone, and combined to make another successful and memorable Homecoming. Holcombe coeds get decorating assistance. For Zeta and Razorback, winning lawn decorations. Sigma Nu shot down the owls. ' «-i f u i (s )k rirrsrflW a festive air. MMvJEDO T ? VEl V UST-THE 1 • Wltllp-CWSE FRANK FISCHEL PAT SUMMERALL MARVIN STENDEL JACK RICHARDS GEORGE ECKERT TOM STRINGER HERSCHEL JONES BOB NESBIT FIGHTIN ' RAZORBACKS Page I 10 The Season In Review don reiderer Wgmmm Arkansas started oft its football season with a 12-7 loss to Oklahoma A. and M. Noteworthy in the game was the play of tackle Dave “Red” Hanner and the defensive play of the Porker backfield. In the first home game of the season, before a crowd of 15,000, the Porkers trounced North Texas State 50-6. They unleased a crushing ground attack con¬ structed around the running of Sam Furo, Joe Baldridge, Buddy Rogers, and Ray Parks. The big difference between this game and the Aggie affair was due to pass reception. A crew ol Porker flankers and backs who could snare only three aerials against the Aggies managed to clutch eight of 20 for 111 yards. The entire attack¬ ing line blocked savagely, and the soph secondary of Buddy Sutton, Footsie Cross, Johnny Cole, and Dean Pryor continued masterful play. In a repeat performance of the Aggie game, though, Arkansas bowed to TCU 13-6. This time it was the Porker ground attack that failed to come through, while the passing attack picked up most of the yardage. TRAVIS SIMPSON A. J. BAKER 1950 FOOTBALL RESULTS Arkansas 7 Arkansas 50 Arkansas . . 6 Arkansas 27 Arkansas 14 Arkansas 13 Arkansas 14 Arkansas . . 6 Arkansas 7 Arkansas 13 Oklahoma A. M. . 12 North Texas State . 6 Texas Christian . . 13 Baylor University . 6 University of Texas . 19 Vanderbilt . . . 14 Texas A. M. . . 42 Rice Institute . . 9 Southern Methodist . 14 University of Tulsa . 28 BOB LINEBARRIER BOB GRIFFIN JIM SMITH HAROLD STOCKTON FIGHTIN ' RAZORBACKS Page I I 2 JOE LOVE The Season In Review mm:; J| M RINEHART j ack BAILEY In the Porkers’ first and only Southwest conference win, they walked off with the Baylor game 27-6. Ray Parks was a consistent ground-gainer as he chalked up a 180-yard rushing total. It was the team’s defense that was largely responsible for the win. Before 40,000 Texans, the University of Texas Longhorns captured their twelfth victory in a row over the Razorbacks. The margin, 19-14, however, was the smallest since the Steers began their string with a 14-13 win in 1939. Vanderbilt Commodores capitalized on the Porker’s mistakes to take a 14-13 victory in Little Rock Memorial Stadium. It was the fourth straight defeat by the margin of a touchdown or less for the Hogs. The Texas Aggies mutilated the Porker defense to run up a 42-13 victory over the Razorbacks. On a cold Homecoming Day, on Armistice Day, Arkansas suffered its sixth defeat—Rice 9, Arkansas 6. The Razorback defense was more than adequate in stopping Rice’s T attack, with linebacker Louis Schaufele and Jimmy Smith and halfback Dean Pryor coming up nicely to smack down the Owls’ halfbacks before they could make their cut upheld. The Porkers displayed a splendid defensive effort in the SMU tilt, in which they were defeated 14-7. Their rally was too tardy, however, to enable them to overtake the Mustangs. The season ended with a 28-13 defeat to the University of Tulsa, at Tulsa. As usual, the contributions of Louis Schaufele and Red Planner on defense were outstanding for the Porks, while Bill Ward and Pat Summerall also bulwarked the retainer wall. BUDDY SUTTON DEAN PRYOR BUDDY ROGERS RAY PARKS JOHNNY COLE TOMMY BRITT ROSS PRITCHARD CHARLES TEMPLE BOB CROSS SAM REEVES GEORGE THOMASON JIGGS PHILLIPS FIGHTIN 1 RAZORBACKS Page I 14 BASKETBALL An injury-ridden squad of Arkansas basketball players came within a single point of tying for their third consecutive Southwest Conference championship during 1950-5 1. Battered by a wave of injuries after winning runner-up honors in the All College Tournament in December, the Porkers found themselves with a 1-3 conference record after one-third of the loop schedule was finished. All but out of the race, Arkansas came back after suffering the most crucial loss of the year, a 34-33 decision to Texas A M, and defeated — in turn — every team in the conference with the exception of Texas Christian. The February drive provided Arkansas fans the most exciting basketball in years and included overtime victories over SMU and the Texas Aggies in Razorback Field House. A second loss to the Horned Frogs with All-Conference guard D. L. Miller side¬ lined ended Razorback chances. The Porkers opened their season with non-conference wins — both impressive — over Arkansas Tech (in a benefit game) and Tulsa. A close decision to Oklahoma A M and a disheartening loss to Tulsa led to a disastrous December record — brightened only by the All College Tournament comeback. Individual stars on Arkansas’ team — battered as it was — could easily be found. Miller in gaining conference recognition was listed among the better all-time SWC guards while giant 7-0 Billy u Toar” Hester and 6-8 Bob Ambler provided interest in the unusual. Few Arkansas fans will ever see as tall a ball club again representing Arkansas but here was one of the Porker’s very weaknesses. Smaller guards Miller, Jack Pless and Bob Williams were injured part of the time and left the Razorbacks without the necessary speed and ball-handling. Chief among Arkansas’ accomplishments was its rating as second in the Nation as a defensive ball club. An average of 45.9 points a game scored against them made them one of the best in Porker history defensively. FIRST ROW: D. L. Miller, Jack Hess, Joel Lucke, Gerald Bryant, Sammy Smith, Duddy Waller, Bob Williams. SECOND ROW: Coach Presley Askew, Gene Lambert, Walter Kearns, Billy " Toar " Hester, Bob Ambler, Norman Pries. JOEL BRYANT BOB WILLIAMS NORMAN PRICE BOB AMBLER BASKETBALL TEAM 1950-51 BASKETBALL RESULTS Arkansas 50 Arkansas Tech . 45 Arkansas 59 Tulsa .... . 46 Arkansas 53 Oklahoma A. M. . 55 Arkansas . . . 46 Tulsa .... 48 Arkansas 33 Oklahoma A. M. . 44 Arkansas 32 Missouri 54 Arkansas 45 Mississippi 35 Arkansas 41 Mississippi 46 Arkansas . . . 53 Tulsa .... 44 Arkansas . . 46 Alabama 34 Arkansas 41 Oklahoma A. M. . 54 Arkansas . . . 31 Texas Christian . 43 Arkansas 45 Southern Methodist . 60 Arkansas 42 Texas .... 50 Arkansas 69 Baylor 55 Arkansas . . . 33 Texas A. M. . . 34 Arkansas 50 Rice .... 42 Arkansas 50 Southern Methodist 48 Arkansas 45 Texas A. M. 38 Arkansas . . . 64 Louisiana State 50 Arkansas 55 Baylor 44 Arkansas 40 Texas . 38 Arkansas 42 Texas Christian 52 Arkansas 57 Rice .... 43 Overtime games Page 116 BASKETBALL basketballing Razorbacks national cage race and the Arkansas’ entered the Southwest Conference scramble tabbed as the team to be resting on the top of the heap when the firing stopped. Tall Toar Hester, the Porker’s phenomenal 7 feet of center, who was somewhat sen¬ sational as a frosh, was tapped for several pre-season All-American teams. Hog fans were settled in their conviction that the Razorbacks were the best in the big Southwest and they were mainly in wonderment regarding the runners-up. They were sadly disappointed by early season developments. As usual, the injuries hit—and they hit hard. During early practice, Sammy Smith sprained an ankle that benched him for the first month of play. Then Duddy Waller, sensational long shot artist, rebroke his wrist and was lost for the second straight season. Bob Ambler was troubled by a knee injury through¬ out the year and Hester bruised his heel severely in holidays and limped through the next several games. But the hardest luck of all was the wrenched knee of D. L. Miller, All-Southwest guard and top ball-handler, in the Baylor game at Waco in mid-February. That hit when the Porkers were striving mightily to grab the circuit lead down the stretch. The Hogs were never able to operate to full satisfaction without Miller’s inspired play and they lost a sure portion of the loop crown in the next-to-last game of the season against Texas Christian here in Fayetteville. COACH PRESLEY ASKEW the All-College tournament during the Christmas WALTER KEARNS D. L. MILLER DUDDY WALLER BILLY " TOAR " HESTER BASKETBALL TEAM SAMMY SMITH JOEL LUCKE GENE LAMBERT Page 118 TRACK, GOLF AND TENNIS Competing in the record-breaking Drake relays held in Des Moines, Iowa, the University of Ar¬ kansas track team placed fourth in three events and fifth in another. The four-mile team of Joe Hardin, Oily Gatchell, James West, and James Brown placed fourth; the distance medley team of Norm Price, Rick Heber, Gatchell, and Brown also placed fourth: James West placed fourth in the mile run; and the sprint medley of Price, A1 Wilkinson, Bill Jurney, and Pleber placed fifth. A mass migration of lettermen golfers left the Arkansas campus after the 1950 links season but not until they had registered a respective confer¬ ence and season record that included a 3j4 to 2 2 loss to the defending collegiate champions of North Texas State. Paced by a quartet of seniors—James Mosley, Waner Marks, Welling Eisenmann and Randy W arner, Razorback golfers placed third in the Southwest Conference behind Texas and Baylor and wound up with a 5-4-2 overall mark. Tennis in 1950 suffered a fate reserved for golf this past season — little chance of success without a single letterman returning. Abstaining from conference play entirely, a foursome of Charlie Crigger, James Hanry, Har¬ ry Farr and Visit Tansacha found the going too tough and dropped every match of the year with one exception. A 3-3 tie was gained with SW Mis¬ souri Teachers. Davis, in inaugurating a new tennis program at Arkansas, has guaranteed net fans continued high calibre of play in years to come without the sharp drops in capable replacements as noted in the past three years. TRACK TEAM FIRST ROW: Roy Fish, Oliver Gatchell, Bill Cairns, Tom Hardin, Don Logue, Edwin Rise, George Thomason, James Brown and James West. SECOND ROW: Coach Johnny Morriss, Dick Lefebvre, Ross Pritchard, Sammy Reeves, Joe Dugan, John Ferguson, Charles Payne and Tommy Russell. THIRD ROW: Albert Wilkenson, Norman Price, Bernard Judd, Elmo Adams, Beverly Berry, Bill Bradford and Sammy Smith. FIRST ROW: Frank Fischel, Jim Rinehart, D. L. Miller, Dewey Thomason, John Balay, John Garrison, Tom Sweeden. SECOND ROW: Paul Gelazin (Mgr.), Louie Schaufele, Duddy Waller, Marvin Stendel, Bob Williams, J. D. Smith, Coach Bill Ferrell. THIRD ROW: Charlie Temple, Charlie Ratcliff, Jack Shawgo, Chris Brown, Jimmy Smith. BASEBALL TEAM Playing the most abbreviated schedule since the end of the war, the Arkansas Razorback baseball crew in 1950 wound up their campaign with a 5-3 season record over collegiate competition. A two games series with Oklahoma A M dropped the Razorbacks to a .500 on the collegiate field, followed by three wins in four games with the University of Tulsa. Rain proved to be the schedule maker in Coach Bill Ferrell’s first season as six games were called off. The loss of only Thomason (Captain of the ’50 squad) gave promise of one of Arkansas’ better balanced diamond squads during 1951. VARSITY TENNIS TEAM With the ’51 season still in the balance; at this writing, the net fortunes at Arkansas had already improved considerably. Newly appointed Coach Hughes Davis held large- scale varsity and frosh playoffs at the start of the season to determine playing squads and the most complete schedule since pre-World War II had been arranged. Photo-finish with Oklahoma A. and M. at Gaebale track meet. Between Kappa and Holcombe, a battle for the championship. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION A division of the College of Education, the women ' s physical education department offers a wide variety of sports to interested women students. All coeds are required to take physical education their freshman and sophomore years, and may choose among such sports as tennis, archery, bowling, golf, modern dance, folk dance, or outing activities. Intramural competition is very keen, and basketball, volley ball, and softball games feature wide-scale participation among the organized women’s groups. Page 122 Tennis is popular practically the year ' round. From modern dance, grace and poise. 9 A high scorer in anybody ' s book. Golf class picks up a few pointers. Hold it! INTRAMURALS The mens’ intramural sports program fea¬ tured keen competition between the various organized men’s houses. Intramural participa¬ tion included football, basketball, and soft- ball. Flurry under the goal for Phi Delt and SAE. Spring and softball are synonomous. Sigma Chi and SAE fight it out. l " A " CLUB FRONT ROW : James F. Brown, Sam Reeves, Ollie Gatchell, W. D. Cairns, T. L. Simpson, Bob Williams, D. L. Miller, J. Bernard Judd. SECOND ROW: Roy Fish, Chris Brown, Marvin Stendel. Don Riederer, Freddie Williams, Charles L. Temple, Jim Rinehart, Ray Bickerstaff. BACK ROW: B. Berry, J. Shawgo, G. Eckert, Pat Summerall, Robert L. Ambler, Sam Smith, Jim Smith, Buddy Rogers. Only the cream of the athletic crop at the University of Arkansas—wearers of the coveted red and white varsity " A”—-are eligible for membership in the " A " Club. The organization is for all those who have won a varsity letter—highest athletic award bestowed by the University—in basketball, football, track, tennis, or baseball. I has as its primary aim to promote loyalty to the University throughout the entire student body, and to make the red sweater a symbol of achievement and sportsmanship. ARKANSAS BOOSTERS CLUB FRONT ROW: Wallace L. Hall, Doug Scougale, Phillip Locard, Fred R. Cazort, Joe Pete McNeil, Dave Forestall, Jim Emery, Joe Jamell. SECOND ROW: J everly Berry, Robert C. Hickman, Field Wasson, Dick Bennett, William Gerber, Edwin H. Pollock. BACK ROW: Hershel D. Sorrels, Tom Curry, L. W. Hale, George W. Hudson, Fred Ragland, Ralph McDonald, Jr. T Fe Arka nsas Boosters Club is the official pep club and " chamber of commerce " for the University of Arkansas. Membership is composed of equal quotas from ®ach organized group of men on the campus. The aim of ABC is to promote the University of Arkansas and its athletic events in particular, in every way possible. Is in charge of arrangements for Homecoming, and gives awards for outstanding floats and house decorations. Page 125 CHEERLEADERS FRONT ROW: Barbara Morley, Joan Glasgow, Klara Gayle Carter, Martha Dale Dixon. BACK ROW: Tunney Porter, Scott Boaz, Dick Izard, Winston Nesbit. Elected and governed by the Arkansas Boosters Club, the tonsil-straining Cheerleaders for 1950-51 did a commendable job of " calling the hogs " . They were out there every minute of the game whether at Fayetteville, Little Rock, or in Texas.In addition to providing the spirit at all of the football and basketball games, the Cheerleaders led the annual Homecoming Parade and were present at all the pep rallies. ROOTIN ' RUBES FRONT ROW: Kathleen Reid, Nancy Driver, Sue Duncan, Dorothy Ann Girdley, Sylvia Varnell, Pam McGaughey, Betty Jo Simmons, Mary Anne Maddox, Jane Morse, Nancy Matthews, Rita Snoddy, Mary Louise Wise, Mary Lou Thomas. SECOND ROW: Peggy Pentecost, Boyce Wollard, Mary Jo McMakin, Mary Jean Mitchell, Anne Hayden, Mary Jean Lachowsky, Joan Sizeland, Janet Griffith, Dorothy Mitchell, Jeannine Campbell, Wanda Chancey, Betty Causey. THIRD ROW: Nancie Jennings, Donna Hudson, Martha Brooks, Lou Wilson, Ann Brown, Mary John Skillern, Norma Stubblefield, Jerry Sue Brewer, Anna Belle White, Shirley Kehn, Didda Soncini, Mary Jennings, Nancy Harris, Margaret Marks. BACK ROW: Rosemary Callahan, Babs Sims, Orian Wymer, Kathryn Rodgers, Rosalie Ruesewald, Rosemary Meriwether, Joan Glasgow, Jean Lenggenhager, Deane Reid, Caroline Polk, Flo Martin, Bobbie Jean Delzell, Geneva Clark. Organized in 1925, as a sister organization to ABC, the Rootin ' Rubes have become a tradition at the U. of A. Their participation as the nucleus of the cheering section at ball games and pep rallies have added color to all the sporting events. Page 126 WOMEN ' S MAJOR-MINOR CLUB FRONT ROW: Nell Parker, Chloe Goodloe, Carrie Holland, Betty Jo Simmons, Mary Jac Snider, Lois Bailey, Jane Morse, Jeannine Campbell. SECOND ROW: Bobbie Jean Delzell, Frances Poe, Martha Miller White, Ann Parker, Margaret Tobin, Patricia Miller, Patricia Smith. BACK ROW: Lou Kirby, Sally Miller, Mary •Uon, Rosemary Callahan, Nancy Hickson, Rosemary Meriwether, Louise Harrison, Peg Paty. Founded on the University of Arkansas campus in 1945 under the sponsorship of the Physical Education department, the aim of this club is to promote the exis¬ tence of group spirit amoung students in the field of physical education and to foster the professional growth of members. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Mary Jac Snider, Mary Myers, Carolyn Futrell, Sally Pace, Nell Parker, Pat Weis, Lois Bailey. BACK ROW: Rosemary Meriwether, Carolyn r edy, Elizabeth Baumann, Pat Miller, Pat Smith, Betty Rushing. The Women ' s Athletic Association is an organization which is active in promoting athletics for women students. Its purposes are to promote interest and partici¬ pation in sports and to provide opportunity for participation in recreational sports for all under-graduate women students. Membership is granted to those w omen exhibiting an interest and ability in athletics. Page 127 Pi Phis turn on the charm. SORORITIES: PANHELLENIC MAKES FOR CO-OPERATION “But I have to wear your black dress! Don ' t you understand? I have a date with Joel ” . . . “Ten Kappa Sigs are clown from Kansas, and I have to get dates for them all by six o’clock!” . . . Six sororities are found on the University campus: Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Gamma, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Beta Phi, and Zeta Tau Alpha. Through Panhellenic Council, they attempt to work through the spirit of co-operation, rather than competition. Panhellenic has had two main campus goals: to enhance people ' s understanding of the workings of each group through publicity, and to establish rules of rushing that will be effective from year to year. OPPOSITE PAGE FRONT ROW: Betty Ray, Jane Pitman, Nancy Hickson, Sylvia Stewart, Bonnie Capps, Virginia Haws, Jo Ann Wilbourn. BACK ROW: Fay Marie Stafford, Helen Knoble, Jane Longino, Diann Dykes, Helen Beckett, Jerry Lee Reynolds. For rushees, a Kappa chorus. At the Tri Delts’, merriment and moustaches. Panhellenic, for unify and co-operafion. Zefa ' s chaf ' n ' listen in the living room. Moo Stuck brings laughs at the Chio house. DG ' s tell rushees a bedtime story. Helen Knoble, president CHI OMEGA M EMBERS of Psi chapter of Chi Omega are proud of the unity that the organization has displayed on this campus. To start the year off, Psi was awarded the National Loving Cup at the national con¬ vention for the chapter most outstanding in activities and scholarship. At Homecoming, Chi Omega won first place for the best float. Jacque Gallo¬ way and Barbara Brothers were chosen by the football team as maids to the Homecoming Queen. They were also selected as two of the four Razor- back beauties for 1950-51. The chapter has taken an active part in campus activities this year. Helen Knoble was the associate justice of the Student Court. Janet Toney was secretary of Associated Students and a Gaebale chairman and June Cross was vice-president of AWS. Betty Rushing was treasurer of WAA and Liz Bauman was secretary. On Mortar Board were Martha Kelley Lambert, Janet Toney, and June Cross. Alice Paddock was a counselor at Holcombe hall and a member of Chi Theta. Betty Rogers and Barbara Brothers were ROTC sponsors, and Joan Donaldson was society editor of the Traveler. Elected to honoraries were: Lambda Tau, Muriel Stuck, Jacque Gallo¬ way, Helen Knoble and June Cross; Alpha Lambda Delta, Claire Coleman, Marie Rhea; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Ann Wiggans; Psi Chi, Margaret Bell, Jacque Galloway, Barbara Brothers, and Joan Donaldson. The Christmas tea for the faculty and alumni is one of the most outstand¬ ing events of the year. Candl ight reflects the beauty of Christmas decora¬ tions. The annual dinner party for all Chi Omegas and dates is also held late in December. The spirit of Chi Omega is reflected in the Founders’ Day banquet, given on April 5 to celebrate the beginning of the sorority on that date in 1895 in Fayetteville. Every May, the Plantation Party, a traditional formal dance, is held with the theme of the Old South dominating the atmosphere. Page I 30 For whom the mailman comes. At ease. 1 IRS1 ROW: Irene Abbay, Judy Abraham, Betty Barrier, Ann Bateman, Liz Bauman, Katherine Beard, Margaret Bell, Kate Bemis, Molly Sue Brandt, Barbara Brothers, Zerlenne Bur- hank, Bettye Burt. SECOND ROW: Sue Campbell, Desha Clayton, Carolyn Cobb, Claire Coleman, Shirley Collier, Hollis Conway, Autrey Crawford, Emily Creekmore, June Cross, Sally Cutting, Joan Donaldson, Jerry Flannigan. T HIRD ROW: Jacque Galloway, Margaret Gist, Dorinda Har¬ per, Ann Hayden, Virginia Heerwagen, Elizabeth Holmes, Helen Knoble, Rachel Kuchenmeister, Catherine McCartnev, Alice Pearl McCray, Ann McHenry, Mary Jo McMakin. FOl RTH ROW: Elizabeth Malone, Ethel Miller, Mary My¬ ers, Shirley Newman, Alice Paddock, Mary Gordon Perdue, Sue Plummer, Linda Rauscher, Betty Ray, Marie Louise Rhea, Betty Rogers. FIFTH ROW: Betty Rushing, Connie Simmons, Eleanor Stub¬ blefield, Muriel Stuck, Virginia Taylor, Janet Toney, Mary Kay Truemper, Sylvia Whalen, Ann Wiggans, Dawn Wilson, Agnes Wynne. Fay Marie Stafford, president DELTA DELTA DELTA D ELTA IOTA chapter of Delta Delta Delta received its charter in 1910. This year, Tri-Delta has exhibited the qualities which have made it always among the first in campus activities. The retiring president, Fay Marie Stafford, is a member of Mortar Board, and was chosen Sweetheart of Sigma Chi for 1950. Two campus presidents live in the Delta Shelter. They are Judy Price of Mortar Board and Sylvia Stewart of Pan-Hellenic. Five members of the fall pledge class, Eva Howell, Rita Snoddy, Peggy Paty, Annabel White, and Marietta Bar¬ ham, are Sophomore counselors. Another pledge, Martha Dixon, was cho¬ sen a varsity cheerleader. Betty Coldren and Dianne Mack were maids at Homecoming and Jane Morse, who was elected by the Traveler staff to be “Miss Esky” from the U of A was also Maid of Honor to the Elomecom- ing Queen and one of the six ROTC sponsors from the house. The other five Tri-Delts selected by the ROTC units as sponsors are Nancy Matthews, Mary Poulos, Annabel White, Catherine Cox, and Joan Willbourne. Dianne Mack was chosen as one of the Razorback beauties by Charlie Spivak. Through all-out participation in intramural sports, Tri-Delta won the sweepstakes trophy. Tri-Delta’s social calendar has been a full one—a sweater hop and a foot¬ ball part} in October; the fall formal and annual Founder’s Day banquet in November; and a faculty reception and Christmas party in December. Page 132 But the instructions are so sim Practice tor a Christmas- FIRST ROW: Caroline Adams, N ancy Sue Allen, Marietta Barham, Barbara Bond, Dorothy Branting, Alice Burrus, Betty Coldren, Catherine Cox, Bobbie Jean Delzell, Carolyn Dillon. SECOND ROW: Martha Dale Dixon, Linda Durham, Carol Farmer, Colleen Fortune, Gay Garrigan, Carolyn Sue Hath- cock, Janis Hawkins, Eva Howell, Sonya Ivey, Mary Kay Keel. T HIRD ROW: Ann Kelly, Wanda Mabrey, Diane Mack, Mary Ann Maddox, Catherine Mahan, Nancy Matthews, Barbara Monaghan, Jane Morse, Carolyn Parrish, Peggy Paty. FOURTH ROW: Billie Jean Pendleton, Mary Poulos, Peggy Ragland, Jane Rhodes, Martha Rinehart, Margaret Schamer, Joan Sizeland, Pat Smith, Fay Marie Stafford, Sylvia Stew¬ art. FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Taylor, Natalie Taylor, Kathryn Ter- rice, Mable Ann Thweatt, Pat Weis, Katherine Wheeler, Anna Belle White, Joan White, Betty Leah Wilson, Jo Anne Wilbourn, Annette Wolff. Helen Beclcett, president DELTA GAMMA A LPHA OMEGA of Delta Gamma was brought to the campus of the University in 1930, having been founded nationally in 1873. From the first of the year in its newly decorated house, the chapter has taken an active part in campus life. Kickoff for the honors of the fall was the selection of Roy Dell Caldwell as maid to Miss Arkansas at the SMU game. Among other distinguished DG’s on the campus are: Pat Gregory, Mortar Board treasurer and AWS executive board; Carol Sittler and Helen Beckett, AWS executive board; Lynn Carruth, Mary Ann Williams, and Jane Robinson, members of Alpha Lambda Delta; Carol Sittler and Helen Beckett, Lambda Tau; Pat Greg¬ ory, Carol Sittler and Helen Beckett, Psi Chi; and Mary Ann Williams, Roberta Massey, Sally Ingels, Brenda Corn and Dorothy Bushart, Sopho¬ more Council. Elected to Rootin’ Rubes were: Martha Hamilton, Dorothy Girdley, Sue Redyard and Roy Dell Caldwell, Marnelle Thomsen is Root¬ in’ Rubes reporter, on the Mademoiselle board, and was Homecoming and Gaebale publicity chairman. Margaret Ann Dial returned for the second semester after being the Arkansas Home Ec representative to Europe, where she stayed several months, touring Scotland, England, France, and Holland. Katherine Fitz- hugh is a state officer of the Home Ec club. On the Delta Gamma social side, there are many standout events every year. This year, as in the past, the calendar began with a faculty tea and a reception for the province in December. The Christmas party was high¬ lighted by a silver tree with blue lights and the season was climaxed by the annual chapter formal in the early spring. Page 134 Southern colonial, that is. FIRST ROW: Mary Arnold, Helen Beckett, Margaret Ben- brook, Dorothy Bushart, Rovdell Caldwell, Elouise Carroum, Brenda Corn. SECOND ROW: Billie Jean Faulkner, Kathryn Fitzhugh, Dor¬ othy Girdly, Pat Gregory, Martha Hamilton, Sally Ingels, Alberta Junge. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Knight, Dorothy Little, Ellanette Lock¬ hart, Pat Miller, Mary Jean Mitchell, Kathleen Mullen, Sue Redyard. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Lee Reynolds, Billie Roberts, Martha Robison, Jane Robinson, Carol Sittler, Gena Swafford, Nancy Tatum. FIFTH ROW: Marnelle Thomsen, Pat Wallace, Treva War¬ den, Jane Warner, Ida Weir, Mary Anne Williams, Mary Pat Wortham. Jane Pitman, president KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA K APPA KAPPA GAMMA, founded nationally at Monmouth College in 1870 and locally in 1925, has concluded another year of enthusi¬ astic participation in campus activities. At Homecoming, Orian Wymer and Joan Glasgow were chosen as maids to the queen. Shortly afterward Kappa scored in sports by placing second in intramural volleyball. The sorority has many outstanding women on the campus. Joan Glasgow was president of AWS, a member of Mortar Board, and a cheerleader. Jane Pitman, president of the chapter, was also president of YWCA, and a member of Mortar Board. Nell Parker was president of WAA; Martha Williams, president of Alpha Lambda Delta; Mary Jac Snider, president of Major-Minor club; and Emma Louise Kanis, president of the Met club. Kappa’s contribution to campus honoraries include: Joan Glasgow and Martha Williams, Phi Upsilon Omicron; Grace Godat and Charlotte Emery, Sigma Delta Pi; Janet Lester, Sigma Alpha Iota; Jackie Coffman, Phi Gamma Nu; Grace Godat, Phi Alpha Theta; Charlotte Emery, Lamb¬ da Tau; Peggy Garrett, Sarah McKinney and Helen Turner, Sophomore Council. In October, Kappa honored its pledges with a sweater hop in the union. Decorations centered around the pledge pin painted on the mirror. On Oc¬ tober 12, the memorable Founder’s Day banquet was held celebrating the time when the sorority was organized nationally. The annual Kappa formal was held in April. All members and dates celebrated the season again with an outing in May. Gamma Nu has started a series of exchange dinners with the fraternities. Each week, ten Kappas have dinner at a fraternity house, and ten men from that fraternity have dinner at the Kappa house. Page 136 Such concentration, even FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Bowers, Judy Buerkle, Betty Ann Causey, Jackie Coffman, Gretta Dameron, Shirley Daugherty, Dorothy Dill, Diane Jackson Eberle. SECOND ROW: Mary Emrich, Charlotte Emery, Peggy Gar¬ rett, Joan Glasgow, Grace Godat, Betty Jo Godbold, Jody Halk, Mary Virginia Harrel. THIRD ROW: Nancy Harris, Edith Ann Hendrix, Nancy Hickson, Emma Louise Kanis, Molly Tee Leeper, Jean Leng- genhager, Janet Lester, Octavia McDaniel. FOLTRTH ROW: Sarah McKinney, Rosemary Meriwether, Sally Miller, Nell Parker, Jane Pitman, Darlene Rise, Ann Scaife, Alyce Jean Sims. FIFTH ROW: Barbara Sims, Mary Jac Snider, Helen Turner, Polly r Weny, Martha Williams, Jeanne Wolf, Orian Wymer. Jane Longino, president HHRhhhHB! pi 1 BETA PH 1 P I BETA PHI completed this year with a round of new honors and social activities. The chapter won first place at national convention for the best original song. It was awarded second place on house and Hoat decorations at Homecoming. Noted women of Pi Phi on the campus are: Becky Phillips, maid of honor to the queen for the SMU game; Pat McKenzie, Razorback beauty for the year; Toni Daniel and Jane Longino, Mortar Board; Barbara Mor- ley, cheerleader; Nancy Ann Hall, secretary of AWS; and Mary Lou Thomas, president of Sophomore Council. Toni Daniel is a counselor at Holcombe Hall and Gail Adkisson played one of the leading parts in “Acres of Sky.” Glenna Foster was selected as maid in the SMU court and is a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Sally Ruth McGregor and Jackie Pugh were ROTC sponsors; Terri Campbell was president of Sigma Delta Pi and Boots and Spurs; and Nancy Lane is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Lambda Tau, Sigma Alpha Iota and Phi Alpha Theta. The Pi Phis started off their entertaining with a sweater hop in the ball¬ room of the Union on October 6. Following the dance there was a dinner for members, pledges and dates at the house. On November 3, the sorority held its fall outing at Lake Wedington. There was a hayride from the house to the lodge. The Winter Wonderland annual formal on January 7 in the Student Union ballroom depicted the snowy atmosphere of the season with its realistic decorations. A serenade to the men’s organized houses followed the dance. Everyone enjoyed the spring outing held every year in April for members and dates. Page 138 Terri Campbell gets the treatment. Sh-h, don ' t slam the door! FIRST ROW: Gail Adkisson, Lois Bailey, Marilyn Beverly, Claire Billingsley, Carolyn Brady, Carol Bryan, Marie Bul¬ lard, Terri Campbell, Carolyn Craig. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Crane, Dorothy Faye Daniel, Janet Diekman, Eve Dilley, Jean Ford, Glenna Foster, Carolyn Hall, Nancy Ann Hall, Jane Harnmans. THIRD ROW: Alice Humphries, Ida May Hunter, Muriel Murray, Nancy Lane, Jane Longino, Sally Ruth McGregor, Pat McLaughlin, Patricia McKenzie, Brooks Maddux. FOURTH ROW: Barbara Morley, Carolyn Patton, Becky Phil¬ lips, Jackie Pugh, Marian Pugh, Pat Reagan, Diane Reid, Ida Ryland, Marv Jean Schallhorn. FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Scruggs, Ginnie Smith, Joy Spiva, Pat Stedham, Jean Stuck, Mary Lou Thomas, Jo Anne Tuck, Mary Jane Watkins. Mary John Skillern, president ZETA TAU ALPHA W ITH the building of its beautiful new colonial house, Zeta Tau Alpha began the year with added spirit and cooperation. The chapter, founded nationally in 1898 and locally in 1903, won hon¬ ors from the first by having Betty Jo Simmons elected Homecoming Queen. Zeta was also proud to win first prize for its yard decorations at Home¬ coming. Margaret Ann Hickey and Boyce Ann Lewis were chosen as maids to Miss Arkansas at the SMU game; Mary Margaret Corley was KA sweet¬ heart; and Eleanor McGee was Sigma Pi sweetheart. Charla Oman had the distinction of being the first Pi KA Girl of the Month on this campus. Mem¬ bers of Zeta have taken an active part in campus activities this year. Johnnie Wallace and Beauton Wood, vice-president of Blackfriars, were Mortar Board members; Betty Jo Simmons was president of Rootin ' Rubes; Mary Ann Ellis was secretary of the Student Union Board and Marilyn White- head was president of the Home Ec club. Janie Sullivan was associate editor of the RAZORBACK, Barbara Larson business manager of the Traveler and Jeanne Waible editor of the social welfare paper. Mary John Skillern is a member of Pi Mu Epsilon; Pat Cates, Phi Alpha Theta; and Sissy Cunning¬ ham, Phi Gamma Nu. Outstanding social events of the year included the Founder’s Day banquet on October 15 ; the Halloween party given by the pledges for the initiates; and the Christmas dinner-dance. In March, the March Gras formal was held in the ballroom of the Student Union. Gala New Orleans decorations put everyone in the festive holiday spirit. The initiation banquet, usually in March, is especially looked forward to by the pledges who have just become Zeta members. Page 140 Jean Marlow and friend look serious. Preparation for the Mardi Gras ball. FIRST ROW: Dahnelle Adcox, Carolyn Blanks, Nancy Boeh- mer, Jerry Brewer, Claudia Ann Brown, Suzanne Bryan, Bonnie Capps, Metta Castleberry, Pat Cates, Wanda Jean Chinn. SECOND ROW: Audrey Clever, Mary Margaret Corley, Sissy Cunningham, Jo Ann Davis, Joyce Denton, Barbara Ellis, Mary Ann Ellis, Birte Falk, Gloria Flowers, Norma Jean Foust. THIRD ROW: Janet Gra vlee, Joan Grier, Betty Sue Harris, Virginia Haws, Margaret Ann Hickey, Wanda James, Boyce Ann Lewis, Lucy Lincoln, Eleanor McGee, Jean Marlow. FOURTH ROW: Patsy Mashburn, Marilyn Morgan, Ruth Moss, Julia Mullins, Claudette Mundo, Barbara Nichols, Charla Oman, Jayne Poore, Frankie Redding, Pat Sandstead. FIFTH ROW: Betty Jo Simmons, Mary John Skillern, Norma Jean Stubblefield, Janie Sullivan, Margaret Ann Tobin, Jeanne Waibel, Johnnie Wallace, Marilyn Whitehead, Ann Williamson, Beauton Wood, Suzanne Zeglin. FRATERNITIES: COUNCIL IS A CLEARING GROUND ANNA BELLE WHITE, Delta Delta Delta Inter-fraternity Pledge Queen With the acquisition of national Acacia and Alpha Tau Omega charters, the number of fraternities on the University campus rose to sixteen this year. The others are: Alpha Gamma Rho, Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Pi, Theta Tau, and Zeta Beta Tau. The Inter-fraternity Council is composed of two representatives from each social fraternity on the campus. It functions to give mutual aid to Greek so¬ cieties and mediate any questions that may arise be¬ tween them, and to co-ordinate relations between the University and the fraternities. Meetings are held twice a month, where policies and problems of the group are thoroughly discussed and decided. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Alan Hirsch, R. E. Sheets, James R. McGhee, Bill Blair, Richard H. Wooton, Charles L. Weems, Sidney Neel, Lugean Chilcote. SECOND RO .V: George F. Wood, Diclc Lindsay, John G. Holland, W. N. Abrams, Jacob R. Phillips, Sam Boyce, Bob Riley, Myron Fry, Bill FancSer. BACK ROW: Nat Richmond, Lawrence Oswald, Jr., Gene Banks, Robert E. Pitts, Pete H ' Doubler, Robert H. Love, Robert C. Compton, Gene Rapley, Ira Parsons. INTER-FRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Peggy Paty, Claudia Ann Brown, Jayne Poore, Mary Jean Schallhorn, Peggy Garrett, Dibba Bowers, Dorothy Bushart, Sally Ingels. SECOND ROW: Herb Nitz, Edward Steffy, Bill Thomas, Jerry Flanigan, Shirley Collier, Homer E. Wright, Bill Ramseur, Jr., Dibrell DuVall III, John T. Leslie. BACK ROW: Eddie Forrester, Field Wasson, Joe E. Foster, Jim J. Pittman, I. J. Stockton, Jr., Nuell Putman. Phi Delts get into the Homecoming spirit. Even Rube Goldberg would be puzzled For Kappa Alpha, the South shall rise again. ATO ' s have varied tastes in literature. Sig Ep ' s toast anyone who’s around. Come on, fellas, let ' s get this over with! Delta Sigma Phi ' s filch a frozen coke. L 1 Alex concentrates and Bowen looks confident. ZBT ' s talk it over. John Holland, president KAPPA SIGMA X I CHAPTER of Kappa Sigma was installed on the U of A campus in 1890, making it the second oldest fraternity on the campus. The national fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1869. Since that time the wearers of the crescent and star have made great strides, becoming one of the large fraternal groups at Arkansas. Kappa Sigs who are outstanding campus figures are: Bob Compton, Blue Key president and Interfraternity council treasurer; Bill Espy, Razorback business manager; Bob McCord, Traveler editor; Henry Thomas, Cadet Colonel of ROTC; Charlie Jones, originator of the first card stunt display; Charles Allbright, Traveler managing editor and editor-elect of the 1952 Traveler; and Bob Horner, president of the Commerce Guild and business manager-elect of the 1952 Razorback. FIRST ROW: Charles Allbright, James Alphin, Edward Al- puente, Ralph Autrey, Joe Bailey, Jim Baker, Bill Ball, Don Ball, Earl Beck, Jim Bell. SECOND ROW: Jim Billingsley, Jim Bird, Scott Boaz, Ben Boren, Bill Bracy, Wilbur Britt, James Burns, Ray Campbell, Bill Carlisle, Arthur Clayton, THIRD ROW: Scott Clifton, Charles Collins, Robert Compton, Harley Cox, Paul Cross, Dallas Dalton, Robert C. Davis, Jere Dial, Tony Dickinson, Fred Downs. FOURTH ROW: Herbert Dumas, Ralph Edwards, Robert Elk¬ ins, Bill Espy, Tait Floyd, Joe Monson Fore, Robert Franklin, Emmette Gathright, Paul Gean, Everett Gee. FIFTH ROW: William Gerber, Don Hall, Kenneth Harris, Wallis Ilearon, John Holland, Major Joe Holmes, Robert Horner, Robert Hudson, Joseph Irwin, William Johnson. SIXTH ROW: Charles Jones, John King, J. B. Lambert, Robert Lanham, Joe Edd Looney, Jim Lovell, Robert M. Lowe, Herschel McClurkin, John McClurkin, Robert McCord. S EVENT FI ROW: Bill McGehe e, Don McLaughlin, Don Mc¬ Millan, Joe Ed McRae, Duane Messer, Robert Middleton, Waddy Moore, Scott Neal, Omer North, Ed Nunnelee. EIGHTFI ROW: Jack O’Dell, Ed Owens, Guy Pardew, Lim Parks, Neil Puryear, John Regenald, Edwin Rise, Dan Rob¬ erts, Felver Rowell, Dwight Sample. NINTH ROW: Wallace Schmuck, Merle Smith, Jack Smithson, Barrett Sparks, Jim Stark, Charles Temple, Henry Thomas, Matthew Thomas, James Turner, Jerry Van Zandt, TENTH ROW: Jack Walker, Vance Ward, Dick Watkins, John D. Watson, Robert Weaver, Tom Wilkinson, George Wilson, Joe Woodward, Robert Wright. Page 146 Bill Blair, president LAMBDA CHI ALPHA C LIMAXING a most successful year for Gamma Chi chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha, the new, thoroughly modern fraternity house overlooking the stadium is rapidly nearing completion with the mem¬ bers planning to move in on or about June 1. Gamma Chi chapter was in¬ stalled on the campus of the University of Arkansas in 1925, the national fraternity having been founded at Boston University, Boston, Mass., in 1909. The national fraternity has made great strides during the years, now having a total of 137 chapters and 7 colonies. In the way of social activities, the men of Gamma Chi progressed through the season with much success. Among the most outstanding of these events were: the Christmas formal and the traditional Black and White formal held on Founder’s Day in the spring at which time the Crescent Girl of the year was selected, and many other occasions such as hayrides, house parties, costume parties and the an¬ nual Night Club dance after rush week. Gamma Chi of Lambda Chi Alpha has many men in the key organiza¬ tions of the campus. Nat Richmond is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, Pi Mu Epsilon, Theta Tau, and vice-president of the chapter. Frank Gill is a member of Student Senate, Alpha Kappa Psi, Theta Tau, and Blue Key. He was also the founder of the University General Business Club. Bill Blair, immediate past president of the group, was also president of the Inter¬ fraternity Council and a member of Blue Key, Delta Theta Phi, professional law fraternity, and the Student Senate. Following the winning of the first place award for their side show at Gae- bale last year, the Lambda Chis rounded out their honors for this year by copping the intramural volleyball title. Page 148 Bridger laughs at one of his jokes And tells another to long-suffering brothers. FIRST ROW: Don Allen, Rodney Raker, Richard Ratte, Frank Rackstrom, Rill Rlair, Earl Rolinger, Robert E. Roone, Davis Harold Rrady, Charles Rrannen, Frank Rrunner, Jerry Rut- ler. SECOND ROW: Phil Deal, Dwight Dodson, Wade Egbert, Glen Feilke, Von Freeman, Lloyd Garrett, Frank Gill, John Griffee, Jim Hacket, John Hallard, David Harrel. THIRD ROW: Frank Hawkinson, Jerry Hoyt, Jeff Johnson, George Jones, Deraid Lambert, Rill Lines, Tony McDonald, Ray McIntyre, Lewis Magruder, Gerald Marak, John Mar¬ lowe. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Mobley, Charles Moore, Kerry Morris, Charles W. Morgan, O’Tar Norwood , Jim Ramsey, Nat Rich¬ mond, H. H. Riegler, Rill Rogers, Henry Rogers, John Run¬ yan, Mike Sann. FIFTH ROW: Rill Searcy, Bob Smith, Sam Sparks, Rruce Streett, A. M. Talley, Jim Terrell, Hal Thompson, Mack Walker, George Westbrook, Gene Willis, Olcie Wilson, Roy Woodson. gmm Jim Wallace, president PI KAPPA ALPHA P I KAPPA ALPHA was founded at the University of Virginia on March 1, 1868, by six men who had just returned from the battle¬ fields of the Civil War. Under the guidance of these men it grew until today the fraternity numbers over 100 chapters with a membership of nearly 40,000. Alpha Zeta of Pi Kappa Alpha at the University of Arkansas was char¬ tered November 2, 1904, with ten charter members. Since that time, the Pi Kappa Alphas have grown on the campus to gain much respect and prestige. The year 1951 has been one of Alpha Zeta’s outstanding years. Many im¬ provements have been made in the chapter, including the new and spacious chapter house on Arkansas Avenue. Much of this progress has been under the leadership of the president, Jim Wallace, who is also president of the Interfraternity Council and vice-president of the Commerce Guild; the vice-president, Jim Gardner; the secretary, J. M. Park; and the treasurer, Felix Swann. Social calendar of the Pi Kappa Alphas included a formal dinner-dance; the traditional Dream Girl formal, at which Charla Oman was named the Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha; a very successful back¬ wards dance and numerous house parties for members, pledges and dates. On March 1, Founder’s Day was celebrated by the Pikes and they had the honor to have the national president of the fraternity, Powell B. McLIaney, president of the American Life Insurance company, as the principal speaker for the annual banquet. Several outings and other parties were given during the year. Page 150 Batting a fast set across the net Calls for the pause that refreshes. FIRST ROW: Greg Allen, George Ballard, Robert Barling, Harry E. Barnard, Richard Bennett, Paul Bollinger, Joe Byrd, John Colvin, Bob Cox. SECOND ROW: Bob Dilatush, Jim Faulkner, Emerson Foulke, Jack Gardner, Roger Gephart, C. T. Gibbs, Abner Gill, Al¬ bert Greene, Ralph Hampton. HIRD ROW: Bob Harris, Bob Henry, Bill Kirk, Vincent Lovoi, Albert McCreary, Joe Pete McNeil, Pat Martin, Jim Morgan, Jack Newsum. FOURTH ROW: Jim Parsons, McDonald Poe, Malcolm Robin¬ son, Buddy Rogers, Blake Schultz, Joe E. Smith, James Ed¬ ward Swaim, Felix Swan. FIFTH ROW: Jim Tate, William Thomas, Bill Urfer, Jim Wallace, Bob Wardlow, Jim Warren, Bob Wilkins, Homer Wright. Dick Wootten, president SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON T HE Arkansas chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon came to the campus July 8, 1893, making it one of the oldest fraternities at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, the national fraternity having been founded on March 9, 1856. This year, the Sig Alph social season went over very well, climaxing in the formal in the early spring. Other notable happenings at the Alph house in¬ cluded the Halloween masquerade and Christmas formal in the fall and the Valentine dinner-dance, EIonky-Tonk party and house parties in the spring. Many other outings, parties, and informal get-togethers were held during the year. Sigma Alpha Epsilon has a large number of campus leaders. Among them are: Dick Wootten, member of Blue Key and Delta Theta Phi and president of the fraternity; Basil Hoag, president of Alpha Kappa Psi and member of Scabbard and Blade; Bob Logsden, president of Lloyd Halls, member of the Student Senate and chairman of the 1951 Gaebale spring- carnival; and Gene Rapley, editor of the Guild Ticker and assistant chair¬ man of 1951 Gaebale. Many other Sig Alphs take part in all phases of campus life and activities. Among the honors received by the chapter was the winning last year, for the second consecutive year, of the intramural sweepstakes, winning the sec¬ ond place slot in intramural football this year. Page 152 news tonii FIRST ROW: Robert Charles Alexander, Dan C. Allen, George H. Beasley, Jr., Richard B. Bransford, Allen M. Cameron, Marshall Norfleet Carlisle, George P. Collier, Jr., Jack Cope¬ land, James P. Crouch, Eddie Mack Davis. SECOND ROW: Lawson L. Delony, Jr., Joseph Compton Dor¬ sey, Eugene G. Eberle, Jr., Bill Farrell, Bob Farrell, William Perry Galloway, Stanley M. Gray, Tom V. Gray, David R. Griffith, Hugh Lawson Hembree. THIRD ROW: Alcorn Jenkins Henslee, Lee Henslee, Jr., Carl C. Heringer, J. F. Hill, Basil Samuel Hoag, Raymond Mor¬ gan Johnson, James Fitzhugh Koonce, Robert Jones Lambert, Jack Lee Lessenberry, Joel Donald Lucke. FOURTH ROW: Mack Winston McDaniel, John Park Mc- Ginty, Charles E. Moseley, Jr., Henry Bruce Murphy, Jr., William Thomas Murphy, Donald Dinning Pettigrew, Ted Mark Phillips, Eugene G. Rapley, Donald W. Smith, Wesley E. Stevenson. FIFTH ROW: James R. Stockley, William Strange, Neil B. Thornton, John D. Trimble, John C. Watts, Frank David Werntz, Alfred P. White, Jr., John A. White, John Sam Wood, Walter Gene Wright. Bob Riley, president SIGMA CHI O MEGA CHAPTER of Sigma Chi was installed at the University of Arkansas in 1905 when a petitioning group, known as the Indian club, received its charter. The national Sigma Chi fraternity was founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio on June 28, 1855. The Sigs led the larger social fraternities on the campus in scholarship last semester just as they did the previous semester and rounded out their honors by annexing the intramural football, tennis doubles, and horseshoes trophies during the intramural mixups of the year. Outstanding Skis on the campus are: Bob Riley, the chapter president, who is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Arkansas Boosters club and has served as editorial secretary of the Arkansas Traveler; Bob Williams, varsity basketball man, who is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa; Bob Owen, former chapter president, who is also president of Tau Beta Pi; Tommy Wilson, former editor of the RAZORBACK; and Gene Lambert, var¬ sity basketball player. FIRST ROW: Bill Apple, Bob Bailey, Bill Bartholomew, Bill Bodie, Bob Bowen, Max O. Bowie, James Buckley, John Bumpers, Jerry Carter. SECOND ROW: Tommy Carter, Fred Cazort, Tom Coker, Jim Collier, Quintin Cone, George Cook, Jim Cook, Joe Cooper, Sam Daniel. THIRD ROW: Jimmy Dickey, David Doss, Alfred Duncan, Jack Frost, Leon Greene, Wally Hall, Watson Hall, Leonard Hampson, Bob Hickman. FOURTH ROW: Jack Higgins, Gerald Hollingsworth, Jack Holt, Arthur Hope, Jim Johnston, Perrin Jones, Bill Jones, Bill Judd, Ray Kinser. FIFTH ROW: Hugh Knoll, Gene Lambert, J. C. Land, Elvis Little, Ralph McDonald, Jim McKenzie, Bob McKinney, Hubie Mayes, Gene Melville. SIXTH ROW: Jim Miller, Glen Morrison, Sidney Neel, David Newbern, Walter Nimocks, Wayne Ortloff, Fred Overby, Graham Partlow, Tom Pearson. SEVENTH ROW: Bob Peck, Jack Perdue, Bob Peterson, Frank Pillert, John Powell, Fred Prioleau, Tom Raney, Harold Rav, Bill Rice. EIGHTH ROW: Larry Riggs, Bob Riley, Neal Roberts, Roy Roberts, Gip Robertson, Jim Robinson, Kenneth Robird s, David Sands, Jack Sloan. NINTH ROW: Tom Sloan, Ed Smith, Sammy Smith, Baker Springfield, Alejandro Stadthagen, Gayle Stephens, Sam Stiles, Bill Trower, Jim Vizzier, Bill Williams. TENTH ROW: Bob Williams, Frank Williams, Otis Williams, Tom Williamson, Thomas E. Wilson, Tommy L. Wilson, Bill Wilson, Tommy Wood, Doug Wright, Tony Zini. Page 154 Pete H ' Doubler, president SIGMA NU S IGMA NU’S Gamma Upsilon chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas in 1904, making it one of the oldest campus men’s groups. This year, the men of Sigma Nu at Arkansas moved into their beauti¬ ful new home on Arkansas avenue, after some delay in its construction, opening a new page in the chapter’s history. Tfye national fraternity was founded in 1869. Standout points of the social season for the Sigma Nu ' s were the thir¬ teenth annual Sadie Hawkins Day dance, with the couple attired in the best replica of a “dogpatch” costume winning the prize, the annual spring for¬ mal, and the fall outing, with many other parties at different times during the year. Sigma Nu had many campus leaders. Pete H ' Doubler was vice-president of Blue Key, past president of Phi Eta Sigma, a member of Phi Beta Kap¬ pa, Pi Mu Alpha, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma, and a sophomore senator. John Gearhart was president of the Commerce Guild and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Paul Parker was president of the Pre-Med club. Corley Senyard was a past president of Theta Tau and a member of Phi Eta Sigma and Blue Key. William Walters was a member of Blue Key and Pi Mu Alpha and Pete Kemp was a member of Blue Key. Gamma Upsilon of Sigma Nu has received several outstanding honors this year, one of the most important of which was the winning of the first place award for the best men’s Homecoming float. Page 156 sun porcl guess wl FIRST ROW: Eugene C. Black, Robert A. Brooks, Hesse K. Browning, Walter A. Camp, Winston Cannon, Omar D. Cauby, Charles T. Chaffin, Hal Cochran, N. Eugene Coe, Donald N. Collins. SECOND ROW: James K. Cordonnier, Robert E. Dever, Alfred L. Edwards, R. T. Edwards, Jack A. Folliott, C. E. Forres¬ ter, Earl Gairhan, G. W. Gammill, John A. Gearhart, Jon N. Griffin. THIRD ROW: Earl F. Harvey, Hugh Hatcher, Charles E. H’Doubler, Peter B. H’Doubler, Hickey Himstedt, Harold Hodgson, E. L. Hogue, Charles T. Hopkins, Harry Durst Horton, Charles F. Howell. FOURTH ROW: Albert L. Huber, Charles E. Kemp, Henry A. Lee, Thomas H. Lewis, Calvin D. Mitchell, Frank B. Mur¬ chison, Paul C. Parker, Gale Pate, Robert C. Pope, Cedric G. Pratt, Sammy D. Rogers. FIFTH ROW: Corley P. Senyard, Jacob Sharp, E. Winton Smith, Raymond Smith, Joe Fred Starr, Charles W. Stewart, James E. Stewart, Field H. Wasson, Bennie B. Weil, Bartow White, Edwin Whiteside. Nathan A. McDaniel, president m i ■H Mh i r ilL m ■€? a __ 9 THETA TAU T he two-fold purpose of Theta Tau, national professional engineer¬ ing fraternity on the campus, is that of developing and maintaining a high standard of professional interest among its members as well as the establishing of a strong feeling of fraternalism among them. Important events on this year’s Theta Tau social calendar were the an¬ nual Founder’s Day banquet on October 17, the formal on February 17, and the annual spring picnic. These events for the chapter members and ad¬ visors added much to the campus list of social events. Among campus leaders in the membership file of Theta Tau are: Bill Robbins,’ student body president and editor of the Arkansas Engineer; Jim Gregory, president of the Engine council; Omer North, president of Tau Beta Pi; Bill Spinelli, president of Pi Mu Epsilon; Don Boling, business manager of the Arkansas Engineer; Ken Rippy, secretary of the mid-conti¬ nent conference of the American Society of Chemical Engineers; Nat Rich¬ mond, president of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers; A1 Singer, president of ASCE; Don Callahan, president of the American Insti¬ tute of Electrical Engineers; Nathan McDaniel, president of AIA; and Lloyd Porter, president of AES. The Arkansas chapter has been very active ever since its installation on the campus in 1928 and all of its members have been outstanding in engi¬ neering and related fields. The national fraternity was founded on October 15, 1904. Page 158 Won ' t somebody talk to me? Surely inflation isn ' t this bad. FIRST ROW: Morgan W. Bodie, Hugh Donald Boling, Ed¬ mond A. Bollen, Robert E. Boone, George E. Branigan, Ray¬ mond W. Branton, Charles D. Brown, Lugean L. Chilcote, Kenneth H. Coffee. SECOND ROW: Joseph H. DeRoulhac, Francis J. Dolci, James Robert Doyle, William D. Gammill, Abner E. Gill, Frank W. Gill, James B. Gregory, Laurence H. Lambert, Nathan A. McDaniel. THIRD ROW: Joe L. McKinstrv, George W. Malone, David E. Mouser, Omer C. North, Wayne D. Ortloff, William R. Parker, Ira V. Parsons, Lloyd G. Porter, Nathaniel T. Rich¬ mond. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth W. Rippy, Billy A. Robbins, Roy W. Roberts, William C. Robinson, Corley P. Senyard, Alvin C. Singer, Benjamin Eugene Smith, Milton Samuel Smith, Emil Shelton Soret. FIFTH ROW: Luther T. Spears, William A. Spinelli, George R. Tait, Hal R. Thompson, Arnold J. Tver, James A. Viz- zier, Wayne N. Williams, Walter L. Wright. Gene Worsham, president There ' s always an intellectual in the crowd. ACACIA I N December 1948, four men first colonized Acacia on the University of Arkansas campus. Since that time they have made steady progress and now have 21 members. The local chapter is presently located in the U-Ark theatre building. The national group was founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 by a group of master Masons. Because of the close association with mason¬ ry, the name “Acacia”, a masonic symbol, was chosen instead of a combina¬ tion of Greek letters. Outstanding among the events of Acacia’s social season were: the Hal¬ loween and Christmas parties, as well as the annual Shipwreck Ball. The group was also entertained at a dinner given by two of their alumni faculty members. Acacia has been active this year in intramural tennis, bowling, and basket¬ ball and received the Good Sportsmanship Award for basketball. FIRST ROW: Harry Buckley, Bob Cupps, Bill Fancher, Myron Fry, Frank Robertson. SECOND ROW: Don Lovell, Tom Maclin, Will Sweet, Gene Worsham. Jacob R. Phillips, president ALPHA GAMMA RHO A LPHA GAMMA RHO, social and agricultural fraternity, was brought to the University of Arkansas campus on April 28, 1934. The chapter has been presented with two scholarship plaques from the national fraternity. Outstanding AGRs on the campus are Past Noble Ruler Paul Rollins, member of Interfraternity Council, Alpha Zeta, and Arkansas Agriculturist staff; Charles “Buddy” Weems, member of Interfraternity Council, ODK, Scabbard and Blade and office holder in Alpha Zeta, YMCA, and Pershing Rifles. Among social events on the Alpha Gamma Rho calendar were the annual Pink Rose formal in April and the Rooster Day dance in January. Many “Barn Stomps” were also held during the year. Alpha Gamma Rho members were also very active on the staff of the Arkansas Agriculturist. THIRD ROW: W. K. Shofner, A. D. Stanley, John Stipe, Bobby J. Starr, Keith Taylor, Billy Walker, James T. Weathers, Charles L. Weems. FIRST ROW: James Atkinson, Rudolph L. Bauer, Clarence Bowden, Claude H. Clement, Jr., James C. Clement, Thomas A. Coleman, Charles S. Dewett, Roy Grimsley, William H. Hestir. SECOND ROW: Miles Jameson, Thomas Kehn, Ray Masters, George R. Miller, Ed D. Moore, Jacob R. Phillips, J. D. Phillips, Marvin L. Reinold, Paul C. Rollins. Dick Lindsay, president ALPHA TAU OMEGA T HE ATO club is a petitioning group of the national Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. The organization was installed on the campus of the university in April of 1882, but was forced to go inactive during the war. For this reason they are re-applying for their charter. They are actually the oldest social fraternity on the campus through their 1882 found¬ ing. The national fraternity was founded on September 11, 1865. Social events held by Alpha Tau Omega this year included the house¬ mother’s tea in October, the reception for the cast of “Acres of Sky”, and the annual spring picnic. Alpha Tau Omega’s outstanding men on the campus were: A1 Ercolano, who held down a top role in “Acres of Sky”; Craig Basse, news editor of the Arkansas Traveler; and George Tait, a member of the staff of the A rkansas Engineer. FIRST ROW: Russ Cantley, Robert Egan, David Forristall, Gerald Goss, Vealess Hudspeth, Dick Lindsay, Earl Phillips. SECOND ROW: Wayne Reed, Gene Sheets, Hershel Sorrels, Steve Smith, Oscar Stadthagen, Ed Steffy, George Tait. Robert E. Pitts, president DELTA SIGMA PHI G AMMA BETA chapter of Delta Sigma Phi was first formed on the campus in November 1946 as a petitioning group. It received its charter on March 6, 1949, so it is relatively new on the campus. Delta Sigma Phi is, however, very old nationally, having been one of the charter members of the Interfraternity Council. The Sailor’s Ball is an an¬ nual affair on November 4. Other social events engaged in by the group are the annual Founder’s Day banquet and the Hobo party and formal Carna¬ tion Ball. Outstanding among the men of Delta Sigma Phi are Ira Parsons, who is on the Student Union calendar committee, a member of Theta Tau, Wesley Players, make-up editor of the Engineer and member of IFC; and Don Endicott, Bob Hill, A1 Black and Dale McMullin, outstanding military students. FIRST ROW: Irvin A. Black, Donald Ray Endicott, James O. Fels, William O. Jones, Joe H. McCutchen. SECOND ROW: Ralph Neiharte, Ira V. Parsons, Robert E. Pitts, Bernardino Riviello, Mitchell M. Wilkinson. Nash Abrams, president F OUNDED at Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia, in 1865, the Kappa Alpha order brought its Alpha Omicron chapter to the University of Arkansas in 1895. The fraternity was instituted through the inspiration of Robert L. Lee, at that time president of Wash¬ ington and Lee, and its purposes were to instill Southern traditions and ideals into its members. This year, the Charleston party on October 6, the Pigalle party on No¬ vember 4, and the annual Dixie Ball in the late spring rounded out the social events. On the campus, Nash Abrams, president of Kappa Alpha, and treasurer of Blue Key; Bruce Loving, who had the lead in the University production of “Male Animal”; Sidney Brown and Joe Dugan, members of the Student Senate; and T. E. Martin, justice of the Student Court, were outstanding figures. Kappa Alpha received a second place award for its Homecoming float. FIRST ROW: Nash Abrams, Raymond Belva, Sidney Brown, Charles Churchwell, Creighton Cockrell, Thomas Curry, Thomas Deal, Kelly Draper, Blakely Dunn, Bill Fortune, William Gee. SECOND ROW: Neil Graff, Gordon Hastings, William Hollis, John Holt, Walter Lambert, Archie Lewis, Jim McAllister, T. E. Martin, Ken¬ neth Moody, Tommy Moorehead, Charles Mullins. THIRD ROW: Jerry O ' Roark, James Ragland, Larry Randall, Don Rhea, David Sawyer, Martin Scroggins, Eddie Sheeks, James Stephens, Tres Watson, Joe Wellborn, Clifton Wells. mi) MM ii - r I I x M f- fZj : irL ill -Is® LiVm .::. 1 i A 1 4-ft m : ip Mii jgr- mt it ' -• ■£? Hk rs mi |C ' n Ml P, i i . .. • I: " ii pv Robert Love, president PHI DELTA THETA A RKANSAS ALPHA, which has the singular distinction of being the centennial chapter of Phi Delta Theta, completed its third year on the University of Arkansas campus with much of the hard work of establishing a new chapter accomplished. On the social side, the Phis held numerous parties, picnics, and informal smokers. The high point was the Phi Delt Buccaneer’s Ball at which an¬ other charming Phi Dream Girl was presented. In scholarship, the Phis ranked high, going on to uphold that rating the rest of the year. Some outstanding Phis were: Bob Love, vice-president of IFC and Blue Key member; Jim Emery, ABC president, and a six-pointer; John Leslie, president of IFC pledge council; Terry Guinn, president of YMCA; C. R. “Brick” Bickerstaff, president of Intramural Officials Association; Aubert Martin and Sam Boyce, members of the Traveler staff; and the past master of Phi Delta Theta at being a big wheel, Wayne Boyce, president of the De¬ bate club, Blue Key member, and fraternity rush captain. FIRST ROW: Milton Anderson, Robert Atteberry, C. R. Bickerstaff, Sam Boyce, Wayne Boyce, Harvey Brooks, Tom Bruce, Dibrell DuVal, James Emery, Patrick Ferrari, Victor Ferrari. SECOND ROW: Terry Guinn, Richard Hargraves, John Leslie, Phillip Lockard, Robert Love, Aubert Martin, Robert Neal, Gay Northrop, Robert Penix, Fred Ragland, Birch Willy. Charles W. Pearson, president SIGMA PHI EPSILON A RKANSAS ALPHA of Sigma Phi Epsilon is beginning its third year since its reactivation in 1948. Actually the group has a much longer history on the University of Arkansas campus. It was first brought here in 1907, only six years after the national fraternity was founded in 1901. Two of the chapter’s most outstanding social events are the Golden Heart formal which is held on the Saturday night just preceding St. Valentine’s day every year, and the April Fool’s dance on April 1. Outstanding Sig Eps include: James West, track, baseball, Blue Key, and Scabbard and Blade; Oliver Gatchell, track and 1950 St. Pat of engine school; Charles McIntosh, band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Lambda Tau, Pi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, and Phi Eta Sigma; Jimmy Pappas, Phi Eta Sigma and out¬ standing basic cadet of 1950; and John Higgins, Wayne Myers and Emil Misicovsky, all members of Phi Eta Sigma. FIRST ROW: Boise B. Burns, Bill Butefish, Morrison A. Cotner, Dick Elmer, Albert L. Fawcett, Don B. Gates, Ervin L. Glenn, Dick Hampton, Richard G. Harrison, John Higgins, Russell Lueg, Hugh N. McClatchey, Jr. SECOND ROW: Charles McIntosh, Emil F. Miskovsky, Jr., Walter E. Mitchell, James J. Pappas, Charles W. Pearson, Robert L. Presnell, Nuel Putman, Ed Staton, George W. Ware, Jr., John J. Watkins, James West. John M. Taylor, president T he year 1950 marked the fifth year of Alpha Sigma of Sigma Pi on the University of Arkansas campus. The thirteen charter members have more than quadrupled their number since the founding here and have made many other great strides. The national fraternity was founded on February 26, 1897. Sigma Pi’s social season was climaxed with the annual Orchid formal in the spring after the many other parties, outings and smokers during the year, including the informal Christmas house dance on December 16. It is at the Orchid formal that the Orchid queen of the fraternity is selected. m FIRST ROW: John Anderson, Sammy Anderson, Robert Auchard, Warren E. Banks, Jr., Paul E. Bayley, James A. Brown, Charles R. Dozier, Alva Henry Gillespie, Charles V. Hall. OND ROW: Donald E. Martin, William R. Mitchell, Lawrence Oswald, Jr., James R. Percefull, Bob J. Sebaugh, Homer Saunders, Clair S. Smith, Jr., Dale C. Talburt, William Trewhitt. Alan H. Hirsch, president ZETA BETA TAU T HE Arkansas chapter of Zeta Beta Tau is now in its second year of campus activity although the Beta Tau petitioning group has been very active for several years. Highlights of the Zeta Beta Tau social season were the Bar-B-Q and the spring formal or Cinderella Ball. Many house parties and several dinners were also given culminating in the Founder’s Day banquet on April 15. The new Arkansas chapter received a very high honor this year when one of its alums and the first president of the chapter was named field secretary of the fraternity. Alan Hirsch, current president of the chapter, received the award for dis¬ tinguished military student and was elected president of the Arkansas Mar¬ keting club and vice-president of Alpha Phi Omega; Ed Pollock was chair¬ man of the ABC publicity committee; Howard Weinstein was editor of Probe and president of Phi Sigma; and Ernest Weitz was president of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Morton W. Glatstein, Alan H. Hirsch, Edwin Harmon Pollock, Howard Weinstein, Ernest M. Weitz. Lambda Chis harmonize?? Sig Eps relax to gentle strains of " One of the Rovin ' Kind. " Kappa Sig pledges demonstrate their artistic tendencies. Arkansas Beta Taus receive national Zeta Beta Tau charter. Oh no! Not Spike Jones again! DORMS: COMPETENT COUNSELING FOR BOTH MEN AND WOMEN “But there’s a five-minute phone limit” . . . “The committee for the Gaebale skit meets after date call” . . . “I’m sorry, this is second north. Would you like to call 2604 again?” Three women’s dorms, Carnall, Davis, and Hol¬ combe, and three men’s dorms, Gregson, Razorback, and Lloyd Halls, provide housing for approximately 800 students. The Interhall Council, in its second year of organ¬ ization, functions as a central policy-making group for Carnall, Davis, and Holcombe Halls. Its activi¬ ties, besides handling problems common to the three halls, include exchange dinners among the halls and the annual “Harvest Moon Ball” held in the fall of each year. With the opening, in the fall of 1948, of Hol¬ combe Hall, residence hall for freshman women, a freshman counseling program was begun. Tapper- class women, chosen for qualities of character, lead¬ ership, and social competence, live in the hall with the freshmen. The residence hall counseling program for men was organized in the fall of 1948 with the opening of Gregson Hall. STUDENT COUNCIL FOR UNIVERSITY MEN ' S HOUSES FRONT ROW: Robert M. Jones, Gene Schieffler, Roy Fish, Donald E. Warren, Mike DeSalvo, James M. Stiles, George Papageorge. BACK ROW: Jeff Ellis, Jr., Francis Bogard, David Mouser, Luther Spears, Shirl W. Ward, James L. Hockersmith, Buddy Rogers. Selected by the Dean of Men’s office, the student counselors assist in supervising the residence halls and carry on general social counseling. INTER-HALL COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Anna Jean Pappas, Flo Martin, Frances Smith, Rosa Lou Fox, Jeannine Hartley, Martha Miller White, Pat Crawley. BACK ROW: Peggy Williams, Cleta Stuart, Carolyn Wulff, Barbara Wood, June Dalton, Mickey McCullough. The presidents, social chairmen, house managers, and an elected representative from each house comprise the member¬ ship of this council, which meets twice a month. Barbara Wood served as chairman and Flo Martin was secretary. HOLCOMBE HALL COUNSELORS FRONT ROW: Martha Williams, Alice Paddock, Virginia Reeves. BACK ROW: Betty Huxtable, Sarah Black, Tony Daniel. The counseling program, wh ich stresses the social, athletic, academic, and extra-curricular phases of student life, is designed to help freshmen develop qualities of effective citizenship and live well-balanced lives. The counselors receive training in personnel and counseling technique and work closely with the assistant dean of women and the head resident. " If there ' s not a letter today, there ' s going to be trouble! " Don ' t know where we go from here, but it sure is fun! ass Organic is a snap, Henderson; just takes concentration. The calls must go throu gh. Oh, take one; they ' re not fattening. Barbara Wood, president CARNALL HALL C ARNALL HALL, built in 1905, is big and spacious and has the whole campus for its front yard. The 1950-51 year ended with many happy memories of gay par¬ ties, dances, and lively association for all the members. The girls’ special pride was their two foreign students, Inge Lotz and Maggi Mitchell, who added a great deal to life in the house. In October, under bright leaves and soft moonlight, the Harvest Moon Ball was held with Llolcombe and Davis. With the arrival of Christmas, the girls brought out tinsel, icicles, and Charlie the Snowman for their an¬ nual Christmas dinner-dance. A week later they put up their Christmas angels and set up a mock bar for the fabulous stag party held before the AWS St. Nick Dance. With Spring came the annual Spring formal, which this year featured the theme, “April Showers”, with countless umbrellas suspended from the ceil¬ ing of the Union ballroom. The Spring picnic ended the social season, ex¬ cept for numerous sweater hops, a faculty tea, and “drop downstairs” infor¬ mal parties for the girls. Barbara Wood, Carnell president, was also chairman of the Student Union Board, treasurer of AWS, and chairman of the Inter-ITall Council. Peggy Williams, Carnall veep, was president of Coterie, secretary of YW CA, and a member of Phi Alpha Theta. Pat Pierce w r as editor of the Razorback, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, and senior advisor to Alpha Lambda Delta. Mary Brown Gattinger was president of FTA. Carrie Holland was president of Wesley Players, and Billie Jo Jennings was assis¬ tant manager of ASA. Five Carnall girls, Barbara Wood, Peggy Williams, Pat Pierce, Mary Jane Baker, and Gina Holt, were tapped for Mortar Board in the spring of 1950. Members of honoraries were: Virginia Holt and Jean McIntyre, Tau Beta Sigma; Doris Strauss and Mary Henderson, Phi Upsilon Omicron; Sarah Shell, Phi Sigma; Wilma Dolan, Ruth Spears, and Mary Brown Gat¬ tinger, Lambda Tau. Page 174 Somehow, Mac, it doesn ' t sound like Godfrey. iromze, FIRST ' ROW: Mary Jane Baker, Mary Jean Baker, Janis Brian, Carolyne Bridgforth, Billie Burton, Rosemary Callahan, Sue Cates, Euraldene Cauthron, Wanda Chancey, Bobbie Coff¬ man, Winona Coleman, Patricia Crawley, Mary Anna Cul- kin. SECOND ROW: Joellen Cunningham, Jean Davis, Dorothy Jean Denton, Wilma Dolan, Ada Mae Douglass, Sue Dun¬ can, Mary Anna Duty, Cherry Ely, Jean Ferguson, Rosa Lou Fox, Rose Mary Gaskill, Mary Brown Gattinger, Elaine Glasgow. THIRD ROW: Mary Jean Godwin, Chloe Goodloe, Jody Gor¬ don, Pat Gouy, Janet Gregory, Mary Jane Hemphill, Mary Henderson, Carolyn Hill, Betty Hinton, Carrie Holland, Vir¬ ginia Holt, Donna Hudson, Billie Jo Jennings. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Jennings, Ruth Johnson, Anne Jones, Marlene Karnes, Billie Lou Kirby, Jane Knowles, Jean Kratz, Helen Lock, Jean McIntyre, Mary McKeehan, Marilyn Mc¬ Kinney, Lois Mellor, Patricia Moore. FIFTH ROW: Marie Morrison, Sharon Orrick, Dorothy Os¬ wald, Sally Pace, Barbara Paden, Mary Parker, Patricia Pierce, Estella Post, Mary Presley, Ruth Presson, Beverly Reed, Evelyn Robinson. SIXTH ROW: Willine Runsick, Joyce Sammons, Frances San- tine, Sara Shell, Betty Smith, Ruth Spears, Helen Steele, Doris Strauss, Louise Stubblefield, Jean Sutton, Jane Tebow r , Margaret Terhune. SEVENTH ROW: Billie Thompson, Onita Trawick, Zada Webb, Nola Wells, Sue Wherley, Alice Whittenberg, Ethel Willcox, Peggy Williams, Emma Lee Williamson, Mary Louise Wise, Barbara Wood, Betty Wooley. Jeannine Hartley, president ffijttgji MSI HALL D AVIS HALL is the smaller residence house lor upper class women. It is located at 1020 West Maple and the housemother is Mrs. C. C. Brown. Christmas spirit ran high at the informal Christmas dance given at the hall. The traditional tree and roaring fire completed the atmosphere. Par¬ ticipants also enjoyed the several sweater hops that were given throughout the year. The annual spring picnic is always an event that Davis hall girls look forward to the year ’round. The hall has had its share of campus honors this year. Jeannine Hartley was head drum majorette of Razorback band besides being president of Tau Beta Sigma and on the AWS executive board. Vivian Jorgensen was vice- president of Tau Beta Sigma and secretary of the Razorback band. Peggy Pentecost was a maid to Miss Arkansas at the SMU game in the fall. Cleta Stewart was secretary of the Marketing club and Frances Smith was treasurer of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Billie Kirkland was a member of the Sophomore council and Alpha Lambda Delta. Joyce Peterson was ex¬ tension chairman of BSU. Page 176 Always room for one more. Billie Kirkland ignores the bridge game, and vice versa. FIRST ROW: Margaret Baker, June Bradberry, Clarice Broad- dus, Nancy Camp, Leta Rose Castlio, Melba Clem, Jo Cra¬ vens, Jerry Jean Doering. SECOND ROW: Sammye Ferguson, Mildred Garland, Mar¬ garet Gentry, Jeannine Hartley, Glee Henderson, Virginia Hud low, Wanda Jenkins, Betty Lou Jones. THIRD ROW: Vivian Jorgenson, Billie Kirkland, Betty Kit- trell, Mary Lowe, Neva Mock, Peggy Pentecost, Mary Lou Pope, Majorie Putman. FOURTH ROW: Delores Quillen, Rose Marie Rapier, Helen Reed, Kathleen Reid, Kathryn Rodgers, Rosalie Ruesewald, Waltraut Schwabe, Rebecca Sheeks. FIFTH ROW: Betty Sherman, Frances Smith, Dorothy Speer, Rachel Ann Speer, Lois Thompson, Helen Watkins, Ann Wheat. Flo Martin, president HOLCOMBE HALL H OLCOMBE HALL this year has proved itself to be more than just a residence hall for freshman women. The organization exhibited, at the first of the fall semester during the preparation for Home¬ coming, a close relationship among the girls which has been the basis for its successful dorm life. The annual Valentine dance was as beautiful as it was enjoyable with hol¬ iday decorations adorning the ballroom. The spring formal is also looked forward to with great anticipation by all those who attend it. It is actually one of the outstanding social events of the freshman social season. A standard committee was established at the beginning of the year to enlighten the girls on the standards in dress, attitude, etiquette, and campus activity that they felt should be met by every university coed. FIRST ROW: Kathryn Adcox, Betty Lou Adkins, Katie Alter, Adolphine Andrews, Evelyn Baer, Jo Ann Barham, Betty Bayley, Ethel McRae Bemis, LaVonne Bevans, Joan Black¬ man, Betty Fay Bowman, Martha Boyle. SECOND ROW: Joan Claire Brown, Patricia Ann Bruce, Betty Bryan, Jane Bufkin, Barbara Byars, Patricia Chandler, Johnnie Mae Clem, Emma Jane Cockrill, Marion Shelby Cox, Sammye Grace Cox, Nancy Crabtree, Lilyenne Craycraft. THIRD ROW: Dolores Dahl, Kathryn Dalton, June Dal¬ ton, Joan Daniels, Janice Dilday, Patricia Dixon, Georgia Ruth Doty, Nancy Driver, Zoe Ann Durden, Carolyn Beth Duty, Marion Edmondson, Mary Anne Fletcher. FOURTH ROW: Dagna Franks, Barbara Gullett, Peggy Jo Flagler, Betty Ann Harber, Connie Rhea Harris, Martha Harris, Guenda Haughn, Helen Hauser, Virginia Hemphill, Mary Henson, Sylvia Hollingsworth, Betty Joan Holt. FIFTH ROW: Beverly Ann Holt, Barbara Hultsman, Mary Lee Humphreys, Betty Huxtable, Betty Jane Ives, Patty Jack- son, Carolyn Jacobs, Mary Jennings, Anastasia Jiannias, Margaret Maye Johnson, Ida Lee Jones, Julia Lee Jones. SIXTFI ROW: Sue Ann Jones, Peggy Jue, Lora Lee Karnes, Patsy Kidd, Shirley King, Madge Lee, Lucy Leohner, Mary Lynn Lewis, Blanche Lindsey, Dolly McCormick, Martha McCracken, Mildred McCullough. SEVENTH ROW: Pam McGaughey, Flo Martin, Kathryn Martin, Lillie May, Mary Middleton, Rhea Milligan, Fran¬ ces Mitchell, Marilyn Moore, Patty Lee Murphy, Kay Neu- bert, Suzanne Newton, Ann Parker. EIGHTH ROW: Dorothy Parker, Ramona Patrick, Jane Patton, Marilyn Petzing, Carolyn Polk, Jackie Presley, Huberta Proctor, Ann Carolyn Rea, Helen Joyce Reed, Deane Reid, Vera Jean Riddle, Carol Rogers. NINTH ROW: Patricia Sallee, Rita Sebaugh, Nancy Sheldon, Ruth Jane Shipley, Patricia Simpson, Evelyn Louise Smith, Dorothy Soncini, Louise Sullivan, Cherrie Talbot, Joyce Lor¬ raine Terrill, Linnie Lu Thomason. TENTH ROW: Fayrol Thornton, Mildred Tillapaugh, Bev¬ erly Townsend, Marion Tynes, Sylvia Varnell, Alberta Ves- ter, Pat Warren, Martha White, Robin Dale Wilson, Martha Williams, Clenda Winters. Page 178 Pat Brewer, president GIRLS ' 4-H HOUSE T HE Girls’ Four-H group, which has already had the distinction of being the first house of its kind organized in the United States, this year got a beautiful new house. The Four-H living group, the first cooperative house established on the campus, is a member of the Central League of Campus Co-ops, an organ of the National Consumers Coopera¬ tive Association. Four-H social activities moved along very well this year with the an¬ nual back yard buffet supper in honor of the new girls, the annual Christmas “Holly Day” Banquet, and the Founder’s Day banquet in the spring. The season was also given to sweater hops, candy making parties, and many other activities. Many of the members of the Arkansas Four-H chapter were outstanding- in school work and in extracurricular activities during this school year, to make it a very important one for the girls. FIRST ROW: Betty Lou Bailey, Patricia Brewer, Jeanne Christian, Muriel Crawley, Dorothy Davis, Betty Ann Etheridge, Patricia Ann Falls, Janet Griffith. SECOND ROW: Juanna Jackson, Catherine Kinsey, Martena Lawrence, Dorothy Sue McGowne, Marguerite McKoy, Frances Marsh, Lorene Martin, Dorothy Mitchell. THIRD ROW: Grace Patterson, Louise Patterson, Joanne Price, Evelyn Sekavec, Anita Tallent, Jerry Waddill, Martha Sue Walker, Delma Sue Welsh. Wilson checks the minutes and Campbell checks lone Miner, president the photographer. ORGANIZED INDEPENDENT WOMEN O RGANIZED INDEPENDENT WOMEN started off the school year by giving a hayride and weiner roast in the fall. One of the most successful events of the year was the annual AWS vice-versa dance given at the end of the first semester. OIW preceded the dance with a dessert party in honor of all women participants. Honors and activities go hand in hand and OIW girls have taken a vital part in school organizations. Ruth Vickers is a Phi Beta Kappa, and Mary Martha Diggs was on the Student Senate and a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Lou Wilson was on the Student Union calendar committee and vice-president of Coterie. Pat Black is a member of Phi Gamma Nu, hon¬ orary business fraternity, and Martha Brooks was a Cotton Queen finalist. Square dance club officers who were in OIW, were: Lavonia Buries, president; Virginia Blair, secretary and treasurer; and Jeannine Campbell, vice-president. FIRST ROW: Margaret Anderson, Mildred Austin, Betsy Berry, Patsy Black, Virginia Blair, Martha Brooks, Ann Brown, Lavonia Buries, Jeannine SECOND ROW: Retha Cornett, Mary Martha Diggs, Jean Fields, Louise Harrison, Maxine Hultz, Mildred Jackson, Lynn Nease Jones, Shirley Kehn, Dorothea Jane Kidder, lone Miner. .. ....... . THIRD ROW: Georgia Neely, Frances Poe, Jane Ray, Gloria Rauch, Mary Shiflett, Elizabeth Smith, Jo Treece, Nancy Williams, Esther Lou Wilson, Ruth Vickers. FIRST ROW: Jerone Ahne, D. Arey, Alvin C. Austin, Win¬ ston Baber, Amos Baker, Ralph L. Baker, Marvin Bankston, Gene Buchner Basden, Jack R. Basden, James Bean, Orville T. Beasley, A1 Beaty, Roy J. Blakely. SECOND ROW: Elden Boers, John Bond, James Bowen, John L. Bryant, Lewis Carlee, Kenneth Carpenter, Van H. Chap¬ man, Norton Chellgren, Bob Chester, Edwin K. Clandy, Henry F. Clark, Orville Ben Core, David Cowden. THIRD ROW: Lloyd Cox, James Davenport, George Dawson, James DePagter, Martin Derrick, Bobby Joe Dunn, William G, Easter, Max Edmondson, John Failla, Stan Fast, S. A. Ferguson, Roy Fish, Miller Ford. FOURTH ROW: Charles Freeman, Richard French, Glen Friz¬ zell, William D. Gammill, Lloyd Goff, John Goodsen, Ray¬ mond Gordon, John Grace, Dennis Hale, Thomas Hardin, Lowell Harris, Eugene Hawkins, William Heffington. FIFTH ROW: Richard Hendrix, Hubert D. Henry, J. B. Hill, M. E. Hopkins, John C. Hudson, Rufus L. Johnston, Frank Jones, Jr., Flernoy Jones, Douglas Kendall, Eugene Kerr, Charles Kimberling, Edsil Kiser, Howard Kurzner. GREGSON HALL T HIS is the third year that the men’s residence hall, named for W. S. “Pop” Gregson, univer¬ sity chaplain and outstanding campus figure, has been in operation. The first 100 men moved into th e newly completed Gregson Hall in the fall of 1948. The building is one of the most modern in the south¬ west, having within its walls a cafeteria, a snack bar, a laundry room, a barber shop, a lounge and a mailing room. Into these four walls is packed a small, but thriv¬ ing and industrious, city with its own government, elected by its residents. Page 182 And they say that girls are vain! At least an attempt to study. FIRST ROW: James Lackey, Robert Langston, Spence Leamons, Wayne Lemons, T. E. Lewis, Eric Li, James Lindsey, Homer G. Luther, Ashton McCombes, Jerry McConnell, Bennie Mc¬ Coy, James McGhee, James Maestri, Tom Morrison. SECOND ROW: Don Mosley, Bill J. Munn, Ralph Murray, Carl Natho, Walter Niblock, Edward Nieckarz, Bill Oates, Doyle Odom, Jess Olive, Charles Owen, Noah Peek, Charles Pennington, Vergil Perry, James Phillips. THIRD ROW: Paul Pitts, Thomas Porterfield, Joe Prager, Har¬ mon Ramey, Bruce Ratcliff, Donald Rison, Charles Rixse, A. T. Rochenhaus, Charlie Roscopf, John Rosso, Don Rudig, Glyn Sawyer, Charles Scharlau, Carl Selph. FOURTH ROW: Howard Selph, Luther D. Shaw, Fred Sim¬ mons, Daniel Smith, Luther Spears, Hayward Spikes, Wil¬ liam Spinelli, Jerry Stephens, Joe Stiles, Mose Stringfellow, Robert Sunderman, Bob Swindle, J. C. Tackett. FIFTH ROW: Visit Tansacha, Dave Taylor, Forrest Tennant, John D. Thach, Marshall Thompson, Albert Townsend, Kern Treat, H. A. Turney, Richard Van Frank, George Vest, Frank Vestal, Adolph Vodrazka, Bob Vowan. SIXTH ROW: Oliver Wallace, Robert Wanslow, Richard Ward, Harley Watts, James West, Allen Whillock, Bob White, Bill Whittaker, Roger Williams, Thad Winters, Ed¬ die Wisner, Aarm K. Wyatt, Hal Wyrick. FIRST ROW: Thomas L. Allen, Johnnie F. Andrews, Donal Ci. Applegate, V. C. Bachman, James D. Baker, Joel Baker, Louis W. Bettis, David C. Blakeley, Charles Boardman, Billy Bow¬ den. SECOND ROW: Ronald Boyles, James J. Bridgeforth, Charles A. Brown, Fred Brown, Mark B. Bryles, Jerry Chaney, Lyle Crawford, A1 E. D’Ambrose, Thomas C. Deal, Lee H. Dor¬ sey. THIRD ROW: Charles E. Downs, Roscoe Earnhart, Eugene C. Erwin, Henry W. Essig, Raymond B. Evers, Paul D. Fanch- er, Paul Fleming, Kei Man Fong, Gordon L. Ford, Rutledge F. Ford. FOURTH ROW: Walter W. Furner, Joseph Gardner, Warner Garner, Jeff Gillenwater, Arthur W. Gillum, Calvin E. Grubbs, Bobby L. Hadley, Stephan B. Haines, Keith Harren- dorf, Edward Hensley. FIFTH ROW: John D. Hobbs, James L. Hockersmith, Jimmy C. Holt, Bobby G. Howard, James Howe, Richard Hudson, Ray K. Isbell, J. II. Johnson, Claude R. Jones, Lewis D. Jones. . LLOYD HALLS Bob Logsden, president T HE housing units on the campus known as Lloyd Halls were purchased from the federal government for use in relieving the cramped conditions of men’s housing at the University following the war. Facilities are available for housing approximately two hundred and seventy-five men, and they have been in use since the fall of 1946. Name for the group of former army barracks is taken from that of a Fayetteville man who was killed in the armed forces in World War II. Each hall elects its governing body which has the job of advis¬ ing the men, maintaining order and acting in the capacity of gen¬ eral house managers of the living quarters. Counselors are placed by the university in each hall to assist in the governing of the groups along the line of the best interest to the university and the group as a whole. Page 184 Kings of all they survey. Now all it needs is a motor! FIRST ROW: Bobby Kalb, William Karvelas, Dale Lemon, Paul K. Lewis, Bob Logsden, Jacob L. Luther, Herchel Mc- Bay, Alton McCartney, Art W. McCloy, Jesse L. McGehee. SECOND ROW: Richard Magie, Charles R. Martel, Walter May, Raymond Medlin, Henry Miles, James B. Miller, Sloan F. Million, Kenneth R. Mills, Alex Mitchell, Don B. Mitch¬ ell. THIRD ROW: Ricarte M. Montes, Rex Morton, John D. Over- ton, W. L. Patterson, Martin Pearah, Joe L. Pearce, Eugene J. Post, James Pyle, Lee Reddin, Dennis Reed. FOURTH ROW: Stanley Russ, Danvis Rust, Marlin Saffell, Gene Schieffler, Hermann Schnitzer, Roy B. Shaver, Keith Shipley, John F. Simkins, Isaac Sisk, Leroy Southerland. FIFTH ROW: Paul Spurlock, Elbert J. Stanley, Billy Stearns, James A. Stephens, Boyce L. Stone, Bobby Sullivan, Buford Tatum, Joe R. Taylor, Maxie H. Taylor, Robert Thomas, Bobby G. Thompson. SIXTH ROW: K. D. Vandervort, Richard Venters, Arlington Waggoner, Shirl W. Ward, Pat Watkins, James M. Watson, Rodney Wells, W. L. Wight, Jack FI. Wilson, Jim Yar¬ brough, Wilson B. Yeager. Travis Simpson, president RAZORBACK HALL R AZORBACK HALL, home of the University of Arkansas’ sports- minded Porkers, continued to make strides this year as an outstand¬ ing campus living group. Although many of the campus athletes still must live in Lloyd or Gregson Hall, Razorback is considered the home of the Arkansas Hogs. The appearance of the hall has been greatly improved as has the comfort by the new all metal furniture placed in the hall during the last part of last year. The residents of Razorback hall have their own government watched over by a slate of officers elected by the group each year and all of the facilities of Gregson hall are open to the men of Razorback. The new plan, originated last year of only placing two men in each room has also been a great factor in the improvement of facilities in the dorm. Several of the men of Razorback hall are not only outstanding in univer¬ sity sports, but take part in activities on the campus as well. Keynote of the outstanding social event of the Hog social season was informality. This event is the annual spring outing held by the hall after the final sessions of spring football practice. Page 186 The cold water treatment is more effective. The floor concentrates on Rogers, and Rogers concentrates. FIRST ROW: Marvin Adams, Jack Bailey, Monroe Barrett, Donald Berg, Kenneth Blagg, Francis Bogard, Jerrv Bogard, J. F. Brown, Wm. B. Brown. SECOND ROW: John Cole, Lee Collard, Jack N. Duffie, Rob¬ ert E. Dunn, Orval Elkins, Lee M. Epperson, Paul Griffin, Charles Hallum, James Harper. THIRD ROW: Robert Harrison, Jack Hess, Don A. Hitt, Larry Hogue, Milton Jayson, Bernard Judd, Bill Jurney, B. Ray Knox, Don Logue. FOURTH ROW: Hershel McConnell, William McFarland, Bud Million, Talmadge Nelson, Miquel Nieves, Dean Pryor, Thomas Richardson, Bill Salor, Ray Shaw. FIFTH ROW: Sam Shaw, Travis Simpson, Louis Simmon, Harold Spain, Harold Stockton, Buddy Sutton, Earl Warren, Earl Watkins, Wayne Watkins, Leonard Wickman. C A v ' ;; Housed in ten buildings scattered throughout the campus, the College of Arts and Sciences has an enrollment of over 1100 students who study everything from costume designing to electro-magnetism. Its four year curriculum is designed to give students the comprehensive view of society which the modern world requires. Students who enroll in the ' College, or who elect courses offered in it, have an opportunity to gain the broad cultural education which is part of intelli¬ gent living and at the same time to prepare for the professions or acquire technical training- in the sciences. Area majors were introduced into the College in 1949. These fields of interdepart¬ mental concentration are designed to give the student a liberal education, at the same time allowing him to secure specialized knowledge in the area of his choice. Mrs. McHugh puts the A Cappella Choir through its paces. Dr. Dellinger makes Pre-Med Day official. From the Mixed Chorus, do-re-mi and fa-la-la For Pre-Med Day, an iron lunq exhibit. Dr. Porter keeps a watchful eye on another experiment. Art students sketch and ponder. 3S B Warm BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB FRONT ROW: Vincent S. Lovoi, Charlie Piles, Jack Mussett, Connie Simmons, Albert W. Giles, Mrs. Albert W. Giles, C. A. Cardneaux, Jack Anderson, M. E. Hopkins. SECOND ROW: Thomas M. Kehn, A. D. Glidewell, Eugene L. Jones, C. W. Crowson, James W. Baxter, W. Warren Rogers, Warren Walker, Charles Brannen, Bill Lines. BACK ROW: Louis Simmen, Leonard Raible, Marvin Reinold, Donald Berg, Presley L. DeJamett. The Branner Geology Club was officially organized on the campus in 1925, although meetings of the club were held as early as 1912. Actual membership in the club is limited to geology majors and minors and other interested persons with eight or more hours of geology, although the meetings are open to everyone. MET CLUB FRONT ROW: lone Miner, Elizabeth Wittlake, Marie Morrison, Mary Jean Schallhorn, Patsy Mashburn, Emma Louise Kanis. BACK ROW: Ruth Curtis, Katherine Beard, Bob Chronister, Shirley Daugherty, Mrs. Mattie Cal Maxted. The Met Club, made up largely of majors in social welfare, although the membership includes many others who are interested in social welfare work, was es¬ tablished in 1942 under the name of the Social Service Club. The purpose of the club is both professional and social, and it carries on a varied program- Page 190 PI MU DELTA RONT ROW: Carolyne Bridgforth, Mary Shiflett, Robin Dale Wilson, Nancy Allen, Jean Alice Davis, Betsy Berry. SECOND ROW: Paul E. Parker, James O. ennington, Larry Jones, William C. Story, Jim J. Moore, John L. Hudson, Joe Maries, Johnnie Belcher. BACK ROW: David H. Newbe rn, James R. Rasch, Leo • Kaylor, Roger N. Anderson, Charles Dwight Dodson, Trice Taylor, Max L. Edmondson. Pi Mu Delta, formerly the Pre-Med Club, is a local organization composed of a majority of the pre-med students, formed in 1950. W| h Alpha Epsilon Delta, sponsors Pre-Med Day, and Probe, the pre-med magazine. This organization, together SIGMA DELTA PI RRONT ROW: John J. Moreno, Charlotte Emery, Dorinda Harper, Reginald C. Reindorp. BACK ROW: Janet Toney, Terri Campbell, Grace Godat. I95ft a Pi. national Spanish honor fraternity, was established nationally in 1919 at the University of California, and at the University of Arkansas on May 15, ed mem bership is open to third-year Spanish students who have a four-point in Spanish. The purposes of the organization are to effect a wider knowl- s . °f Hispanic contributions to modern culture; to provide a nucleus for Spanish language students ' activities; to foster friendly relations between Spanish akln g and English speaking nations; and to reward those who show special attainments and interests. Page I9L ;ViCVilft4VC DONNA HUDSON, Carnall Hall, Agri Queen From stock judging to pie making, the curriculum of the College of Agriculture is geared to give the diver¬ sified knowledge that leads to more progressive farm¬ ing and a more prosperous state. The program of the College of Agriculture, which is under the direction of Dean Lippert S. Ellis, is divided into three parts: the agricultural experiment station, the agricultural exten¬ sion service, and resident instruction. The College offers two degrees, the Bachelor of Science in Home Economics and the Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. Graduate study is also offered, and leads to the degree of Master of Science in Home Economics or to a Master of Science in Agriculture. In addition to these degrees, non-degree training may be taken by those students who desire some training in agriculture hut who do not want a degree. Alpha Zeta pledge flourishes a fast shoe brush, $L 4 On Agri Day, the annual caf+le judging For the food exhibit, culinary experts, " Windy Bill " entertains with one of his ballads. I AGRONOMY CLUB FRONT ROW: D. W. Pay, J. E. Bradley, R. H. Clement, W. W. Snyder, D. D. Shelton, Charles Hughes Jr., L. S. CarILee, Charles Griffin, Gene Guinn. SECOND ROW: Charles T. Hickman, James F. Jacks, L. W. Swaim, D. E. Brittenum, Lois Thompson, H. A. Turney, Bob Penix, Joe T. Roddy, Walter A. Staple- ton. THIRD ROW: John A. Grace, Clemons A. Koenig, Harley A. Watts, J. C. Tackett, Robert H. Loe, James R. McGhee, William H. Martin, John S. Lucas Jr., G. J. Ashley, T. D. Hubbard, Rutledge Ford. BACK ROW: Doyle Odom, Kermit Jamison, Edward H. Harms, Carl D. Koone, Harmon H. Ramey Jr., Lloyd Henson, Ruel Nester, Joe Legg, Billy Brooks Clower. AGRONOMY CLUB FRONT ROW: A. M. Davis, Co-Sponsor, F. E. Baker, G. A. Arnold, J. W. Anthony, D. A. Hinkle, S. W. Ward, G. H. Estelle, R. J. Haney, R. L. Thurman, Co- Sponsor. SECOND ROW: Dean West, W. K. Shofner, Albert M. Swaty, Cleo H. Dark, Gene C. Masters, Jim Bean, Fred E. Benefiel, Russell H. Kehn. THIRD ROW: Riley E. Foster, Neil E. Jackson, Oliver C. Collar, Bennie Rausch, Lucian W. Nowlin, Carl N. Miller, Floyd L. Rutledge. BACK ROW: Tom M. Wilkinson, Leon C. Brunk, Verman C. Bachman, Weldon C. Stevenson, Bill Oates, James B. Skinner, V. Peel, James Turner, Keith H. Taylor. The Agronomy Club is composed of agri students interested in soils and their composition. It sponsors discussions on subjects of common interest to its members. Page 194 ANIMAL iNDUSTRY CLUB FRONT ROW: Herschel McCI urkin, Jr., Doyle Odom, Milton Scott, Wallace Cummings, Talmadge Nelson, Lois Thompson, Joe Spencer, Harry L. Slater, Jr., ames Coleman, Esco Leon Elmer. SECOND ROW: O. D. Chester, Charles T. Hickman, Neil E. Jackson, Marshall R. Thompson, Boyd J. Puckett, John A. Treat, usse 11 H. Kehn, Emroy L. Shannon, Jack B. Carter, Jay E. Woodbridge, Boyd Smith. THIRD ROW: Jack D. Manatt, Lee Henslee, Jr., Harley A. Watts, J. ernnir Jamison, Fremont E. Johnston, B. Hall Davis, Loyd W. Ford, Ralph A. Treat, Gordon Lee Ford, John A. Grace. FOURTH ROW: Jay F. Hill, Don D. ett grew, Roy Grimsley, Carl D. Koone, Donald R. Johnson, Edward Harms, Edsel Kiser, Donald Baldwin, Joseph Prager, H. D. Koone. BACK ROW: James Crouch, Lee M. Epperson, Jack Barham, J. C. Tackett, Bill Oates, Earl C. Beck, Jr., Tom Wilkinson, Billy B. Clower. he Animal Industry Club advances interest in livestock and poultry in the state of Arkansas. AGRI STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Koone, Billie Jo Jennings, Donna Hudson, Lee Henslee, Jr. the Agr Coir S+uden L +s ' Association is composed of all students and the staff of the College of Agriculture. The purpose of the organization is to publicize ? nd facultv° tI 9 6 ° n fHe Campus and throughout the state, and in doing so to develop initiative, leadership, and a more friendly attitude among the students bits by each j 5 ° r 9 aniza t ' on sponsors the annual spring Agri Day, which includes a convocation and crowning of the queen in the Union, and educational exhi- 7 cdcn department in the morning. Page 195 FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA FRONT ROW: W. L. Bollen, Clifton F. Cash, John S. Lucas, Richard Hudson, Billy Bowden, Robert H. Loe, Dan Smith, Neil E. Jackson, John D. Taylor, Mack D. Dillporr. SECOND ROW: Cleo H. Dark, Eugene Warren, Edward Harms, William G. Dryden, Denver E. Nettles, O. J. Harris, Carl D. Koone, Olen Wilson, Floyd J. Smith, Denver B. Hutson. BACK ROW: R. J. Haney, Edsel Kiser, Stanley Russ, Dennis L. Tucker, Weldon C. Stevenson, James Bradley, Lloyd Hen¬ son, David May, Lloyd Goff. The aims of the University chapter of the Future Farmers of America are to aid ambitious young men to get a college education through reduced living expenses of a co-operative house, to encourage boys interested in vocational agriculture to attend the University, and to foster closer fellowship among boys of similar interests and background. FARM HOUSE CLUB FRONT ROW: Joe Spencer, Bob Haynie, Wayne Lemons, Billy Greene, Jerry L. Stephens, Eugene Kerr, John Baldwin, Jr. BACK ROW: Dayton Thomason, Martin Derrick, Dean Austin, Clarence T. Duncan, Burl Marsh, Jim McGhee, Glen Frizzell. Farm House was established on the Iowa State College campus in 1927. It is a national fraternity, having nine chapters at agricultural colleges in the Southwesf and Midwest. It is a social and professional fraternity composed of men who are students in the College of Agriculture. Page 196 HOME EC CLUB Membership in the Home Economics Club is open to ell girls in Home Economics. An effort is made to help the girls solve the problems which will probably con r °nt them when they have graduated and will be working in this field on their own. Ties were not the order of the day at the Agri picnic. Page 197 Commerce Day picnic brought out the entire college. Vi SiViCSS C74 The success of the educational program of the College of Business Administration is indicated by the fact that present enrollment is about double the pre-war enrollment. The College offers the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration with emphasis on any one of a dozen phases of business training. Advanced curricula are also offered, leading to the degrees of Master of Business Administration, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy in Economics. The College maintains a Bureau of Business and Economic Research, the facilities of which are available at all times to members of the faculty and to graduate students. The library of the College, which is a part of the general University library, contains approxi¬ mately 21,000 volumes on economics and business. The College recognizes the inadequacy of an education of a professional nature that is too narrow and over-specialized, and expects students to elect sufficient courses outside the business curriculum to insure a broad liberal education. For future execs, commercial conversation. JERRY FLANIGAN, Chi Omega, Commerce Queen For Business School brains, Beta Gamma Sigma certificates. In front of the Agri Building, a $ sign. Cornered! For commerce students, professional practice. ACCOUNTING CLUB FRONT ROW: Tom Secoy, Mike DeSalvo, Ben Mathies, Jonathan Beavers, George Browning, Reggie Rives, Roy H. Jones. SECOND ROW: Frank Jones, Jr., Nelson Bone, Graham Easter, Dewey G. Glasscock, Jr., Franklin W. Middleton, Robert D. Elkins. BACK ROW: John Hackler, P. V. Smithen, Guy Boyett, Had- don Redding, James R. Long, Bobby J. Simmons, Glen L. Coley. The Accounting Club is primarily a professional club, but emphasis is placed on high scholastic attainment. Before a student is eligible for membership, he must have a " B " average in all his accounting courses and must have shown superior ability in all his college work. Programs for this year included lectures by student and faculty members, a banquet in honor of the initiates, and a smoker. Hr III | fTf i ii «n gf. ' i ‘• ' n ' U r ®j|: f Jffy i -j m S|§||1§ i | | A S nw i ; jf V 1 jtj 1 | J s 1 mam • 1 Hw InSnl SH i v 1 MBs! flUs 11 , ;i ft 1 JBK 1HL jL„ i , , __mPwBWF ia l m J H ALPHA KAPPA PSI FRONT ROW: Ralph McDonald, Sam Wood, Raymond Belva, Jacob Sharp, Jack Frost, John Bumpers, Basil Hoag, Jim Robinson, Bob McKinney, Jim Cook, Billy Ray Jones, Walter Nimocks. SECOND ROW: Winston Cannon, John Park McGinty, Dave Harrell, Bill Rice, Sam Reeves, Jimmy Lackey, Ed Smith, John Thach, Sid Brown, Rudy Bauer, Frank Gill, Jim Wallace, Bob Hickman. BACK ROW: John Gearhart, Tom Chaffin, Bob Hornor, Tommy Gray, Dwight Sample, Stanley Bradshaw, Buddy Sutton, Glen Coley, Bill Williams, Denny Shackleford, Joe Jamell, Nash Abrams, Gene Rapley. Although it is primarily a business and professional fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi also places emphasis upon study and performing service to the College of Bus¬ iness Administration. It aids the college by scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting, and finance, the results of which are used by many business concerns throughout the state and nation. Page 200 COMMERCE GUILD RONJT ROW: Ralph McDonald, Jr., Nancy Driver, Margaret Villee, Betty Jo Godbold, John Gearhart, June Dalton, Judy Price, Agnes Wynne, Sam Wood. ECOND ROW: E. B. Gee, Jr., John C. Bumpers, Robert C. Hickman, Jack Frost, Hubie Mayes, Lawson Delony. BACK ROW: Bob Hornor, J. B. Lambert, Jr., alter Nimocks, Gene Rapley, Dennis Shackleford, Bill M. Williams, Jr., Jim Robinson, Walter G. Wright. Jhe Commerce Guild exists to express and provide for the needs of Business ° promote the interests of the college and the University. Administration students, to foster co-operation between faculty and students, and GENERAL BUSINESS CLUB Lj T ROW: Robert C. Hudson, Arthur M. Talley, Steve E. Smith, John R. Marlowe, Gene Eberle, Jr., Frank Gill, Merle Smith. BACK ROW: Richard A. In Sd y. Tom W. Murrey, Roy J. Blakeley, Robert R. Basham, Bob Hornor, Jim Wallace, Ben Boren. C " e d on this campus in the fall of 1950, the General Business Club is composed of men who are majors in fields of Business Administration. It aids the 0 e 9f °f Business Administration in carrying out its policy of participating more fully in the industrial and business life of the state through increased co¬ nation with established public and private agencies. Page 201 MARKETING CLUB FRONT ROW: Raymond Johnson, Abe J. Pianalto, Sissy Cunningham, Mary Louise Wise, Ruth Johnson, Virginia Reeves, Alice Paddock, Cleta Stuart, Mar¬ garet Henderson, Achim Kilian, Neil Thornton. SECOND ROW: Robert P. Curry, Jack N. Duffie, J. Robert Murray, Jr., Clyde W. Allen, Joe Dorsey, Don¬ ald Smith, Eugene G. Eberle, Jr., Tom Gray, John Park McGinty, Lawson Delony, Robert C. Hickman. THIRD ROW: Alan Hirsch, Jesse D. Williams, Bill M. Queen, Donald R. Burris, Frank David Werntz, Omar D. Cauby, James V. Murphy, Alfred P. White, John A. Gearhart, William C. Leonard, A. B. Moss. BACK ROW: Winton Smith, Gordon Hastings, Tom Curry, Art Gifford, Gene Rapley. The Marketing Club is composed of students in the College of Business Admin istration who are majoring in marketing and related fields. It seeks to give them career information and unite students who have a common interest. PHI GAMMA NU FRONT ROW: Frances Santine, Barbara Paden, Sissy Cunningham, Mrs. Narnee Murphy, Alice Paddock, Margaret Villee, Ann Kelley, Virginia Holt, Carolyn Rip ley. SECOND ROW: Virginia Reeves, Jeannine Hartley, Betty Huxtable, Pat Black, Barbara Larson, Margaret Henderson, Jacquelyn Coffman. BACK ROW: Sissy Heerwagen, Cleta Stuart, Mary K. Presley, Judy Price, Annette Wolff. In Phi Gamma Nu is found a group in which women in the College of Business Administration may coordinate the theory of the classroom with their interest in business. It concerns itself with finding employment contacts for women graduates in various localities and in particular fields open to women. Page 202 SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT . FR ONT ROW: Bob Curry, John Biegel, J. O. Lide, Harold R. Morgan, Jim Gregory, George E. Freeman, Jr. BACK ROW: Adolph S. Towns, Harry O. Ky- er Jr., Calvin Mitchell, Gene Eberle, Jr., Howard H. Frost, Adarin D. Farmer. e Society for the Advancement of Management acquaints students with the industries of the state of Arkansas through field trips to the state ' s different in- ustrial centers and through seminars on different subjects pertaining to the various divisions of industrial management. Since it is in constant contact with man Y of the Arkansas manufacturers, it also provides a placement assistance program for the members who desire it. From the Commerce Guild, a not-so-eager reaction. Page 203 Miniature dam drew a fascinated crowd. HELEN STEELE, Carnall Hall, St. Patricia Engineers have “the school ot extremes. " All year long agricultural engineers sit cramped over their draft¬ ing boards, civil engineers plod around the campus with their surveying gear, M. E.’s slush around in hydraulics lab, while electrical, industrial, and chemical engineers keep their slide rules in a state of high friction. Then — St. Pat’s Day explodes. Loudspeakers blare forth politicking for St. Pat, while dancing balloons and promised kisses for every engineer plead for St. Patricia votes. The Coll ege of Engineering offers six fields of study leading to the bachelor of science degree — agricultural, chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, and mechanical engineering. Arrangements have been made with the Fayetteville Flying Service to give a course in private pilot training to accompany elementary ground school courses. These courses may be taken for University credit. Page 204 From the studious, concentration on calculus. ' ■■ L ■ W ■r jr I For an Engine prof, the " golden chicken. " Free radiograms home, courtesy of the IRE ' s. Agricultural engineers brought out a display of farm machinery. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: Marvin Conger, George Sauter, John D. Byrd, James W. McGill, Bruce B. McDonald, Sam Hollinger, Sam Griffith. SECOND ROW: Bobby Had¬ ley, Orville T. Beasley, Robert J. Heaston, Heyward T. Spinks, Richard M. French, Ralph L. Baker, Harold Webb. BACK ROW: Eldon C. Boers, John G. DePagter, James H. Bennett, Allen L. Formby, Jay Thomasson, Jess Olive, Wendell Hill. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers on this campus is a student branch of the national organization of professional engineers—a professional organization devoted to the advancement of chemical engineering and the bringing together of men with similar ideals and ambitions. It sponsors trips to various industrial processing plants to acquaint students with actual industrial practices. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: John H. Dozier, Jr., Norman E. Brothers, Russell Lueg, Don Callahan, Francis J. Dolci, William Anthony Spinelli, Eric Fook Chuen Li. SECOND ROW: Mose A. Stringfellow, Marion A. Lewis, Wayne Williams, Thomas E. Lewis, J. C. Holt, Fred J. Hill, Jr., Bob Jackson, J. Arnold Pittman. BACK ROW: Gay¬ lord Northrop, Norval F. Ziegler, Paul Milbrodt, Paul Watson, Abner Gill, John N. Jones, Calvin E. Grubbs, Mitchell M. Wilkinson, Byron E. Crawford. The University chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers performs a dual function in that it provides a link between the profession and also serves as a means of training students in the preparation and presentation of formal technical papers. Membership in the student branch is open to any undergrad¬ uate electrical engineer after his freshman year. Page 206 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS PRONT ROW: Alvin Singer, Raymond H. Medlin, Arlington Waggoner, Jr., Roland L. Finley, Bob Doyle, Orville L. Bluhm, Daniel R. Harper, J. R. Bissett, Roger b- Sren ier, Charles L. Kimberling. SECOND ROW: James Newman, Vealess F. Hudspeth, Edward S. Morgan, Joe L. Pearce, Robert B. Howard, Jr., Bill Morris, benard Wikman, Clarence E. Hambleton, Jr., Joel W. Bryant, Kenneth Joe Carpenter, Bill M. Horton, Jose B. Trigo. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Rippy, A. L. Fawcett, Oliver W. Gatchell, Charles Pollock, A. W. Sheffield, Alvin Austin, Laurence H. Lambert, Miller C. Ford, Kenneth L. Pitchford, Robert E. Boone, Jorge L. de Jesus. FOURTH ROW: Clyde T. Everett, Wayne Friday, Charles Downs, Earl J. Cox, Arnold J. Tyer, Karl L. Deitz, Emil S. Soret, Harvey E. Haw- ' n s, Harley L. Bledsoe, Roy R. Rosin. FIFTH ROW: John Gillmore, E. L. Thomas, Jr., Louie C. Cockmon, Jr., Bob Cook, William L. Arnold, Bob D. White, Marshall C. Smith, Leon Wright, Gerald D. Willis, Philip W. Ragsdale, Thomas Carey. BACK ROW: George Tait, R. N. Sanders, Cecil B. Lee, Bennie McCoy, Jack Wilson, Walter L. Wight, Greyson T. Yetter, Charles V. Owen, V. F. Bryant, J. E. Howe, G. L. Harris, Joe L. McKinstry, H. Don Boling, James Nelson. The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest engineering society of its kind in the United States. It was instituted for the purpose of advancing engi¬ neering and architectural knowledge and practice. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: Robert A. M. Landenberger, William C. Robinson, Joe B. Melton, Freddie L. Kidwell, Omer North, Bill Gammill, Bill Searcy, Nat Richmond. FCOND ROW: C. O. Cogburn, M. L. Roscoe, T. T. Souter, C. P. Senyard, W. R. Parker, Bob Goldammer, Luther Spears, D. V. Huckabay. BACK ROW: Herb »rt M. Wright, Will iam Paul Dillender, Thomas C. Deal, Jr., Lloyd W. Stephens, George W. Malone, Jr., Carl Natho. American Society of Mechanical Engineers, founded in 1880, is a national organization of professional mechanical engineers. Like the parent organiza- l0n « the goal of the student branch is to foster the exchange of ideas and the maintenance of professional standards. Page 207 ENGINEERING COUNCIL FRONT ROW: James W. McGill, Kenneth W. Rippy, Jim Gregory, Joel W. Bryant, Lloyd G. Porter, Abner E. Gill, Harold Webb. BACK ROW: Carl Natho, Shelton Soret, H. Don Boling, Corley Senyard, Paul Watson, Albert Townsend. The Engineering Council is composed of seventeen engineering students who plan and direct the social functions of the College of Engineering at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas. The membership consists of students elected from the affiliate branches of AlChE, ASME, AIEE, and ASCE; the engineering students serv¬ ing as members of the Student Senate; the editor and business manager of the Arkansas Engineer, and four members elected at large, one from each class. INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: Prof. G. H. Scott, Calvin E. Grubbs, Robert J. Lovell, Fred J. Hill, Jr., James R. Bowen, Victor P. Papoulias. BACK ROW: Louis W. Bettis, John N. Jones, Martin Scroggin, Roger Gephart, Donald M. Rison. The Institute of Radio Engineers promotes a professional consciousness in the electronics industry and is particularly concerned with electrical communications and electronic devices. It provides an opportunity for those who are interested to get together and discuss problems on electronics and articles in current periodicals. Page 208 Education students learn by teaching. A separate college since 1917, the College of Education has three main divisions: ele¬ mentary and secondary education, vocational education, and physical education. Students preparing themselves for teaching in the elementary and secondary schools, ' re required to specialize in two or three curriculum fields such as English and biology. The curricula outlined in the vocational department is designed to prepare students as teachers, supervisors, and administrators in the educational field of agriculture and the industrial arts. Although physical education students are primarily concerned with teaching physical education in elementary and secondary schools, they are required to elect a sufficient number of hours in an academic subject such as English or mathematics. Dr. Bent sets forth a new curriculum. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA FRONT ROW: Libby Malone, Betty Burt, Mary Brown Gattinger, Mildred Burrow, Doris Hanna, Helen Steele, Kathleen Reddick, Janet Gregory, Wanda Chan- cey, Jeannine Campbell. SECOND ROW: Don Van Gilder, David Sands, Ruth Vickers, Margaret Tobin, Mary John Skillern, Jimmie Reddick, Charles E. Cald¬ well, Dr. R. K. Bent, sponsor, Leon Vawter. THIRD ROW: Melva Huckabay, Jim Yarbrough, Mary Beth Rowe, Don Van Brunt, Gene Basden, Lou Kirby, Chris Brown, Charles H. Kennedy. BACK ROW: Marcia Trusty, Nola Wells, Chloe Goodloe, Helmut Jochems, Forrest Tennant, Rosemary Callahan, Carrie Louise Holland, C. R. Bickerstaff. Membership in Future Teachers of America is composed of students who plan to make teaching their profession, pective educators better prepare themselves to render good and effective service as teachers. Through its functions it hopes to help pros- Dr. Swartz lends a hand in a soils lab experiment. The year 1950-51 saw the inauguration of the first courses leading to a doctoral degree. Under this program, two degrees, the Doctor of Philosophy and the Doctor of Education, will be granted. The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is offered in the fields of chemistry, economics, English, history, and philosophy. The University is the only school in Arkansas which offers courses leading to higher degrees. The general library has provision for 120 students in its 50 cubicles for graduate study, and stack permits are issued to all graduate students who desire them. Several fellowships and scholarships are awarded to qualified graduate students. Assistantships are also offered to those who wish to teach or work in labs and research departments while they study. One lawyer learns that honesty is not the best policy. The School of Law, established here in 1924 and offering the degree of Bachelor of Laws, is under the direction of Dean Robert A. Leflar. The School has been accredited by the American Bar Association and the Association of American Law Schools since 1926. A plan has been set up whereby students in other colleges rnay combine curricula with the School of Law and receive degrees from both colleges. The Student Honor Council conducts a system of self-government within the School of Law. The Student Bar Association operates a placement service for Law grads, brings judges and other legal figures to the campus for convocations and instruction. Practice court is held in the School as a supplement to particular courses, and a moot court trial is held each year in connection with Law Day. " Not MORE cases to brief! " For Law Day, dapper barristers. THIS AND THAT Organizations on the University of Arkansas campus are varied — social, professional, honorary, leadership. Through membership in them, students further themselves in their own particular fields, give service to the campus and the community, and, most important of all, grow and gain by associa¬ tion. Mortar Board, national leadership honorary for senior women, this year had as one of its service projects an officer training school, by which officers of all campus organizations were enabled to attend forums at which the duties and responsibilities of various officers were discussed. Page 213 ALPHA PHI OMEGA FRONT ROW: Ben Jones, Tom Coker, Jack Frost, Perrin Jones, Bill Rice, Hubie Mayes, Alfred Duncan. SECOND ROW: Jack Sloan, Myron J. Fry, Jim Bell, Roger N. Anderson, Sam L. Sparks, Sam Boyce, Max Edmondson. BACK ROW: Bill Trower, Hugh Knoll, Jerol Garrison, Pat Magruder, James W. Miller, Doug Wright. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity dedicated to service to the Student body, to youth, and to community. Members, once affiliated with the Boy Scout movement, prove an earnest desire to render service to others. COTERIE FRONT ROW: Pat Black, Jo Ann Price, Virginia Holt, Peggy Williams, Marguerite McKoy, Rosa Lou Fox, Pat Crawley. SECOND ROW: Rosalie Ruesewal Mary Martha Diggs, Margaret Anderson, Frances Smith, Mary Jane Baker, Ann Brown. BACK ROW: Elizabeth Smith, Martha Brooks, Joyce Peterson, Bill ' e Jo Jennings, Kathryn Rodgers, Ethel Louise Willcox, Esther Lou Wilson. Coterie is a social organization of outstanding independent women students on the campus. It is made up of girls who live in independent houses or who li ye off the campus. The organization was originally for town girls only, but now towns from all over the state are represented, as well as other states. Page 214 DAMES CLUB FRONT ROW: M rs. W. H. Hashbarger, Mrs. Vernon Peep, Mrs. Y. H. Ragland, Mrs. Carolyn Cumnock, Mrs. James Gard, Mrs. J. D. Murchison, Mrs. Phyllis Murray, Mrs. Marie Jones, Mrs. Margaret Scott, Mrs. Gloria Raible, Mrs. Sheila S. Connell, Mrs. LaNeil Gephart. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Betty Pollock, Mrs. Houise Carlile, Mrs. Henry Z. Holly, Mrs. Harold Webb, Mrs. Earl Carnes, Mrs. E. Russell Baxter, Mrs. Neal Kinney, Mrs. John H. Dozier, Jr., Mrs. Katharin aiIey, Mrs. Arlena Garrett, Mrs. Carolyn Pate, Mrs. Thurber Owens. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Marjorie L. Jackson, Mrs. Eileen West, Mrs. Marilyn Parker, Mrs. obbie Mills, Mrs. Beth Morgan, Mrs. Mary Ann Grissom, Mrs. Mildred Easterly, Mrs. Inez Malone, Mrs. Helen Bautovich, Mrs. Cecilia Howard, Mrs. Martha Reynolds, Mrs. Glenda Moreno. BACK ROW: Mrs. Jerry Wacker, Mrs. Altha Ray Johnston, Mrs. Faye Hill, Mrs. Anita Owen, Mrs. Doris Lewis, Mrs. Bobbie utn Carrick, Mrs. Betty Yaqer, Mrs. Jane Weaver, Mrs. Lois Branton, Mrs. Melva Huckabay, Mrs. Doris Crass, Mrs. Berta Gray, Mrs. Norma Holman, Mrs. J une Barnard. Dames Club was founded on the University of Arkansas campus in 1921, but did not receive its charter until 1945. It is affiliated with the National Associa- ' °n of University Dames, and is composed of the wives of resident students. DEBATE CLUB Bo °NT ROW: Gene Worsham, Sam YCe ' ®°b Compton, R. Bruce Loving. Boyce, Jean Sutton, Pat Sandstead, Bob Lowe, John Elrod. SECOND ROW: Ralph T. Eubanks, Edwin L. Boyce, Wayne THIRD ROW: Bill Prewett, Jim Wallace, Charles Jones, Dick Bennett, Phil L. Deal. BACK ROW: Wallace G. Malone. fid Univ . ersi+ y Debate Club, formed in the fall of 1950, is composed of students interested in debate and public speaking. Students who are pledges must par- p e in a certain number of debates and other related activities, such as the analyzing of speeches, before they can become members. Page 215 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB FRONT ROW: Birte Falk, Rosemarie Wodrig, Ingeborg Kroier, Maude Blondeau, Paule Poupin, Inga Hansen, Inge Lotz. SECOND ROW: Jose B. Trigo, Hisaaju Unanyra, Karl Lommer, Gustavo Sirven, Susumu Hara, Chun Wang Fai, Sik-Quan Jeu, Hsi-liu Tung, Eric Fook Chuen Li, Yu Tang Jao, Fook Kong Li. THIRD ROW: Manuel Garayh, Achim Kilian, Helmut Jochems, Gerhard Stecher, Oscar Stadthagen, Martin Pearah, Ernesto Torres Alcala, Visit Tansacha, Miguel Nieves, Jr., Jorge L. de Jesus. BACK ROW: R. J. Hostetter, Ernst Peutl, Hermann Schnitzer, George Prevelakis, Fong Kei Mon, Rick Heber, Ed Nieckarz, Jose Mercado, Emilio A. Stadthagen. The International Students Club is composed of University students who are citizens of other countries. It serves the dual purpose of fostering fellowship among its members and bringing together students who may be natives of the same country. It also sponsors a scholarship fund for foreign students. Page 216 From out of the past, where forgotten things belong Don ' t rock the boat. Good seats were available at concerts—two hours early! This is going to hurt you more than it will me. IN VARIOUS ASSOCIATIONS Tri Delts give out with an echo at a one a.m. serenade. Dr. Jones and Pop Gregson extend glad-hands. Mary Lois Jennings gets the eye. " The Union must not fall. " Martha Brooks, Arkansas ' Maid of Cotton candidate " Let ' s see— the " A " Book doesn ' t have a rule to cover a situation like this. " IN WHATEVER THE SITUATION Disney ' s version never looked like this. For the Homecoming pep rally, a blazing bonfire. Spirits ran high at the " Traveler " staff party. if n jrjj 1 1 1 mm « For Arkansas students, Horace Heidt, y 5lrth, and opportunity. —h ... Going our way? MEETING PEOPLE ma, no reflexes! Mademoiselle ed itor Gigi Marion evidently imparts some serious food for thought. The band reacts glumly to pre-game tuning up. 4 i 1 i ; AND MINGLING WITH PEOPLE Phi Delts express their sentiments in not-so-subtle terms. Heavy, heavy hangs over thy head, From Ernie Fields, robust rhythm. WHETHER IT ' S PARTYING Kappas have a Hallowe ' en party with all the trimmin ' s. For actress Barrett, an approving once-over. Some outside reading is required. Sometimes the shortage of eligible men was pretty bad. Watch your step, Woody! At Schram ' s, coffee and the latest news. Homecoming meant a mad scramble through the parking lot. At pep rally, Douglas predicts while the team shivers. OR CAMPUS ACTIVITY So that ' s what the " Thing " is! Exchange students study an American art exhibit. It finally happened—fhaf name on Senior Walk! Go ' way, boy—ya bother me! Coeds ioast the new year. Junior Birdmen, we salute you! KA ' s feature a touch of Old Paree. For Kappas and their dates, a leisurely gathering ' round the fire. ARKANSAS STUDENTS Members of the band the old welcome, The identity of Miss Campus Chest was a moo-t question. AND ADMINISTRATORS From the Sigma Nu ' s to the Ohio ' s—a Sadie Hawkins proclamation. HAVE A CAMPUS WITH A BIG PRESENT AND A BIGGER FUTURE For Mary Margaret Corley, KA roses. ASR ' s wait not-so-patiently for the phone. A 233-253 WV w f-f5 254-256 AWMm 7 257-261 UVtldVS 202-269 r opf; 270-275 tFve$U men 276-279 FIRST IRENE LOWE ABBAY, Tunica, Miss., Arts and Sciences, XU, AWS, .AA, YWCA. WALLACE NASH ABRAMS, Little Rock, Business Ad- ministration, KA President, AK ' F, Blue Kev Treasurer, Interfraternity Council, Intramural Board of Governors. ' CAROLINE ADAMS, El Dorado, Arts and Sciences, AAA, AWS, YWCA. KENNETH ELMO ADAMS, Beebe, Education, Track, Basketball, “A” Club, Major-Minor SECOND EDWARD VICTOR ALPUENTE, JR., El Dorado, Engineering, KX. EARL E. ANDREWS, JR., Batesville, Business Administration, XX. GEORGE FORD ANDREWS, Cecil, Engineering, AIEE. JEANE ROB¬ INS ANDREWS, Fort Smith, Business Administration. JOHNNIE THIRD THOMAS JEFFERSON ASHLEY, Aubrey, Agriculture, Agronomy Club Ereasurer. ROBERT RHEA AUCHARD, Fayetteville, Education, XU. ILL ANDREW AUGSBURGER, Houston, Texas, Arts and Sciences. ALVIN C. AUSTIN, Black Oak, Engineering, ASCE, AES. WINSTON BABER, Benton, Business Administration, YMCA, BSU, Student Sen- FOURTH LOIS BAILEY, Little Rock, Education, IIB f , YWCA, AWS, WAA Exec¬ utive Board, Major-Minor Club. R. ROBERT BAILEY, Little Rock, Jnisiness Administration, XX, Blue Key Secretary, Junior Business Class resident, A M REX WILSON BAIR, ' Bentonville, Business Administra- tlo n. AMOS W. BAKER, Shirley, Arts and Sciences. FRANK ELROY FIFTH J IRGINIA BANKS, Springdale, Education, Elementary Club. MARVIN HANKSTON, N. Little Rock, Business Administration, Band, KK ' F. JACK BARHAM, Prescott, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club. BILL HAPPEN BARKER, Eureka Springs, Business Administration, Terry Vil- ,a ge Councilman. ROBERT FRAZIER BARLING, Memphis, Tenn., Arts ROW Club. JERRY J. AHNE, Scranton, Engineering, Newman Club, Ameri¬ can Society of Agricultural Engineers. JAMES EDWARD AIKEN, Monticello, Business Administration. CLYDE WAYNE ALLEN, Joplin, Mo., Business Administration, Marketing Club. NANCY SUE ALLEN, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, AAA, Sophomore Council, IIMA. ROW FRANK ANDREWS, Powhatan, Engineering, ASCE. JESSE WAYNE ANTHONY, Mansfield, Agriculture. WILLIAM M. APPLE, Little Rock, Business Administration, XX, A I S2, Student Union Board, ROTC Rifle Team. DAVID AREY, Everton, Education. ROW ate, Blackfriars. FRED O. BAILEY, Green Forest, Business Administra¬ tion. JACK ELMER BAILEY, Wynne, Education, Football, Track. JOE DAVID BAILEY, Fort Smith, Business Administration, KX, Y ' MCA, In¬ ternational Relations Committee Vice President. ROW BAKER, Berryville, Agriculture, Agonomy Club, AEA. MARY JANE BAKER, Clinton, Agriculture, Mortar Board, AWS, YWCA, Coterie, BSU Vice President, ‘hTO. MARY JEAN BAKER, Fort Smith, Education, AWS, WAA, YWCA, Carnall Executive Board. HUBERT L. BALAY, Seneca, Mo., Engineering, AXX, AICE, ROW and Sciences, AIA, IIKA, MONROE C. RARRETT, Jonesboro, Agricul¬ tural Engineering. ALICE ELIZABETH BARRIER, Malvern, Arts and Sciences, XS2, Pre-Med Club Secretarv. WILLIAM DAVID BARTHOL¬ OMEW, Fayetteville, Engineering, XX, A M2, AIEE. SENIORS jAfi i FIRST JACK RODGERS BASDEN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. ROBERT RUS¬ SELL BASIIAM, Fort Smith, Business Administration. STEVE JOSEPH BATTISTO, JR., N. Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. RUDOLPH LEO BAI TER, Pocahontas, Business Administration, AFP, AK ' k, XTF, Market¬ ing Club, Newman Club, YMCA, A M2. PAUL EDWIN BAYLEY, Ber- rvville, Agriculture, XII, Animal Industry Club. KATHERINE A. SECOND NORMAND GEORGE BELT, Sheridan, Engineering. MARY MAR¬ GARET BENBROOK, Fort Smith, Arts and Sciences, AF J Pan American Cluh, AWS, Blackfriars. KURT W. BENDER, N. Little Rock, Business Administration, K2, Track. DONALD G. BENEDICT, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences. DONALD JOSEPH BERG, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. THIRD CALVIN ADAM BLACK, JR., Perry ville, Agriculture. EUGENE CORYDON BLACK, Paris, Business Administration, XN. SARAH BLACK, Texarkana, Arts and Sciences, Band, WAA. JAMES HAROLD BLACKMAN, Brinkley, Business Administration. JOSEPH DOUGLAS BLAND, Prairie Grove, Engineering, AIEE. HARLEY LOUIS BLED- FOURTH ORVILLE LOYDE BLUHM, Bertha, Minn., Engineering, IUVIE, ASCE, Arkansas Engineering Society. NANCY ELIZABETH BOEI1MER, Tex¬ arkana, Business Administration, ZTA, Blackfriars, Boots k Spurs, Weslev Players, WAA, AWS, YWCA, Wesley Foundation. ELDON CHESTER BOERS, Malvern, Engineering, AXIS, AICE. PAUL H. BOLLINGER, FIFTH BEN BOREN III, Little Rock, Business Administration, KX, ABC, Mar¬ keting Club, Camera Club. GEORGE ROBERT BOWEN, Fayetteville, Business Administration, XX President, Interfraternity Council, TTBII Pres¬ ident, Student Senate, Student Court, ‘MIX, IlMX, ASME Secretary, Blue Key Treasurer, 0T, A bf2 Vice President, Theta Tau Senior Award. FRANKIE ALTON BOWLIN, Bono, Agriculture. GUY WARREN ROW BEARD, Augusta, Arts and Sciences, XS2, Met Club Treasurer, Black¬ friars, YWCA, AWS, WAA. JONATHAN THURMAN BEAVERS, Mountain Home, Business Administration, Accounting Club. MAR¬ GARET LOUISE BELL, Forrest City, Arts and Sciences, XS2 Vice-Presi¬ dent, WAA, YWCA, AWS, Pan American Club, ' PX. ROW C. RAYMOND BICKERSTAFF, Blytheville, Education, l Ae, FT A, “A” Club, Track, Football, Major-Minor Club, AOA. CECIL LLOYD BIL¬ LINGSLEY, JR., Greenwood, Miss., Business Administration, KA. EU- DELL F. BIVENS, Hot Springs, Agriculture. ROW SOE, Hot Springs, Engineering, ASCE. J. W. BLEVINS, Hot Springs, Business Administration, Marketing Club, Masonic Lodge, Business Man¬ ager Student Directory, Terry Village Council. VICTOR GENE BLEV¬ INS, Texarkana, Engineering, TBII, ASME. ROW Hanover, Penn., Business Administration, IIKA, Boots Spurs, PA, AK , Mixed Chorus. MARJORIE INGRAM BOND, Monticello, Arts and Sci¬ ences. NELSON RAY BONE, Sidnev, Business Administration, Account¬ ing Club. CARL EDWARD BONNER, Charleston, Arts and Sciences. ROBERT EARL BOONE, Forrest City, Engineering, AXA, 0T, IIME. ROW BOYETT, Lewisville, Business Administration, Accounting Club, A M2. RONALD LEE BOYLES, Malvern, Engineering. BARBARA BAKER BRADFORD, Plumerville, Education. JAMES E. BRADLEY, Damascus, Agriculture. JOE CAMPBELL BRANDON, Fort Smith, Engineering, ASME. SENIORS FIRST BRANNEN, Abilene, Texts, Arts and Sciences, AXA, YMCA, J ICHA RD BOYD BRANSFORD, Lonoke, Agriculture, LAE. Mn in THY JEAN BRANTING, Bauxite, Arts and Sciences, AAA. RAY- • ND W. BRANTON, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, 6T, AIA, Student ' manager Student Union. THOMAS VAN BREWER, Paragould, Engi- SECOND fri R ' BROOKS, Sheridan, Arts and Sciences, ' l AO, ABC, Black- BRnnrMCA, IRC, Interfraternity Pledge Council. JOHN EDWIN Ijn,,. OI, Fayetteville, Business Administration. ROBERT AUTRY gKiJOKS, Russellville, Arts and Sciences, AXA. CHARLES DANIEL " N, Mineral Springs, Engineering, 0T, ASCE . JACK A. BROWN, THIRD ANT R « H ’ BRUCKNER, Malta, Mont., Agriculture. JOHN L. BRY- IR T- , shburn - Mn., Business Administration. VIRGIL F. BRYANT, cult’, Lltt e Rock ’ Engineering, ASCE. CARROL E. BULL, Aplin, Agri- tion ' 2 ™ FRITH BULLARD, Little Rock, Business Administra- ’ O AWS, Marketing Club. LAVONIA CLARK BURIES, Fay- FOURTH A” ni ■ BI TLER, Bartow, Florida, Business Administration, AXA, Adm- • ' • RA YMOND HOLLA WAY BUTTS, Bentonville, Business Cl AT ' p? r 0n ’ ARTHUR LAMAR BYRD, Jerome, Arts and Sciences. CMmur BENSON CADY, Rogers, Education. CHARLES ELMER ver Rj’ Hot s P rin S s Education. ROSEMARY CALLAHAN, Clo- end Education, Rootin’ Rubes, Major-Minor Club, WAA, Wesley sis , FIFTH Rube AMPBELL, Lonoke, Arts and Sciences, X12, Blackfriars, Rootin’ Scienr - bEZANNAH CUBBAGE CAMPBELL, Fayetteville, Arts and legiat eS ’t i aM ’ ntern ational Relations, ASPL, Blackfriars, National Col- b|lL a ers Secretary, “Preview” Editorial Staff. TERRI CAMP- Boots ' ‘ xan dria, Virginia, Arts and Sciences, AAII President, IIB I , Spurs President, Arkansas Razorback Advertising Manager, ROW neering, AIEE. JANIS MEREDITH BRIAN, Camden, Arts and Sci¬ ences. WILBUR FREDERICK BRITT, Morrilton, Arts and Sciences, K2, IIMA. CLARICE JANE BROADDUS, Bartlesville, Okla., Education, AWS, FTA, Elementary Club. ROW Fayeteville, Education. SID CHARLES BROWN, Tulsa, Okla., Business Administration, KA ? ARN Student Senate, University Men’s Bible Class Tieasurer. WILLIAM BUDDY BROWN, Wynne, Education, Football, “A” Club. GEORGE W. BROWNING, JR., Batesville, Business Admin¬ istration, Accounting Club Secretary-Treasurer, University Lodge. ROW etteville, Education, OIW, Blackfriars, Orchesis, Elementary Club, Public¬ ity Agent for Square Dance Club. HUBERT WILSE BlIRKHALTER, Little Rock, Business Administration. WILLIAM LEWIS BUTEFISH Tulsa, Okla., Education, ABC. ROW Players, FTA, Wesley Foundation, AWS, Square Dance Club. ALLEN M. CAMERON, Little Rock, Business Administration, —AE. JEANNINE ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, Fayetteville, Education, Cheer Leader, Ma¬ jor-Minor Club, WAA, AWS, Wesley Players, Blackfriars, OIW, Major¬ ette of Band, Rootin’ Rubes, FTA, Orchesis, YWCA, Circle 8 Club Vice- President. ROW WAA, AWS, Blackfriars, Arkansas Traveler Staff. ANDREW GEORGE CANELLOS, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, IIMA. WILLIAM H. CAN¬ NON, Crossett, Business Administration. WINSTON JESSE CANNON, Jonesboro, Business Administration, Treasurer, AK ' F. RUSS CANT- LEY, Little Rock, Business Administration, ATS2 Treasurer. BONNIE A. CAPPS, Tulsa, Okla., Arts and Sciences, ZTA. SENIORS FIRST JAMES HALE CARLISLE, Osceola, Business Administration, Mar¬ keting Club, Mixed Chorus. KENNETH JOE CARPENTER, Bluffton, Engineering, ASCE. ELOUISE TELETHA CARROUM, Smackover, Education, AT President, AWS, WAA, ROTC Sponsor Co. D, “Miss Ar¬ kansas” Football. JACK BURTON CARTER, West Fork, Agriculture, SECOND OMAR D. CAUBY, Little Rock, Business Administration, Marketing Club. EURALDENE CAUTHRON, Booneville, Business Administration. ROBERT KENNETH CHAMBERLAIN, Knob Noster, Mo., Education, FTA. WANDA BESS CHANCEY, Ozark, Business Administration, Rootin’ Rubes, YWCA, AWS, FTA, Wesley Players. JOEL DOUGAN THIRD ROBERT LEE CHESTER, Dalton, Arts and Sciences. LUGEAN LES- TER CHILCOTE, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, 0T ? ‘MIX, Interfrater¬ nity Council, Jr. AIA. FAY TAYLOR CHISM, Russellville, Agriculture. HENRY F. CLARK, Redfield, Business Administration. HERMAN THOMAS CLARK, N. Little Rock, Engineering. DESHA CLAYTON, FOURTH AUDREY LOUISE CLEVER, El Dorado, Agriculture, ZTA, Sophomore Council, Home Ec Club, Newman Club, AWS, WAA, YWCA. GEORGE W. CLIFFORD, Blackwell, Okla., Education, I IMA, KKM ' , Mas¬ ter Mason, BSU. HAL L. COCHRAN, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, XX, ABC. CREIGHTON ALLEN COCKRELL, Trumann, Business Admin- FIFTH OLIVER C. COLLAR, Little Rock, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, ADA, Agronomy Club. WILLIAM HERMAN COLLIE, Little Rock, Business Administration. MARVIN THOMAS CONGER, El Dorado, Engineering. ALAN T. CONTROY, Pittsfield, Mass., Engineering, ASME, AES. JAMES WILKES COOK, Little Rock, Business Adminis- ROW Animal Industry Club, FTA. JAMES EUGENE CARTER, Hamburg, Agriculture. CLIFTON FRANKLIN CASH, Lonoke, Agriculture. FRANCIS MARION CATE, Hardy, Agriculture. GEMMY SUSAN CATES, Ft. Smith, Education, Rootin’ Rubes, Elementary Club, FTA, AWS, WAA, Carnall Executive Board. ROW CHANDLER, JR., Pine Bluff, Business Administration. JAMES RUS¬ SELL CHARLESWORTH, Springdale, Engineering. NORTON WAL- FRID CHELLGREN, West Hartford, Conn., Arts and Sciences, Weslev Players, TIME, ‘MLS, Calendar Committee. OLGA DWANE CHESTER, Plainview, Agriculture. ROW Arkansas City, Arts and Sciences, X12, WAA, AWS, YWCA, Art Guild. LEE ARTHUR CLAYTON, Little Rock, Business Administration, KX. CLAUDE H. CLEMENT, JR., Lonoke, Agriculture, AFP, Animal Indus¬ try Club. ROW istration, KA Recording Secretary. KENNETH H. COFFEE, Hiwassee, Engineering, 0T. PAULA REBECCA COFIELD, Emmet, Agriculture. GEORGE HEFNER COLEMAN, Rogers, Engineering. WINONA ELIZABETH COLEMAN, Dowdy, Agriculture, Home Ec Club. ROW tration, 2X, AK y F ( IRC, Pershing Rifles, Pan American Club Vice Presi¬ dent and Treasurer. JACK CORNELIUS COPEMAN, Little Rock, Engi¬ neering, 2AE, ASCE. MARY MARGARET CORLEY, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, ZTA, AWS, FTA, Blackfriars. MORRISON A. COTNER, Booneville, Arts and Sciences, — ‘I’E, BSU, ABC. SENIORS FIRST p, ILLA MAY COWARD, Fayetteville, Education. EARL J. COX, ' lainview, Engineering, ASCE. HAROLD TRUMAN COX, Carmi, Ill., Af ts and Sciences. ROBERT LEE COX, Pine Bluff, Business Adminis¬ tration, 2AK. HERMAN FRANKLIN CRAIN, El Dorado, Engineering, SECOND JUNE CAROLYNN CROSS, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences, X! , AWS Vice-President, AT, Mortar Board, YWCA, WAA, Student Relations «oard, Student Union Board, IRC. MARY ANNA CULKIN, Neosho, MIN Education AWS, Razorback Staff. WALLACE CLEO CUM- ... NOS, Watson, Agriculture, AZ, Farm House Club Secretary, Agronomy lias ASA ’ Animal Industry Club Treasurer. JOELLEN J. " CUNNING- AM, Southwest City, Mo., Agriculture, d’TO, Coterie, Home Ec Club, THIRD DOROTHY FAYE DANIEL, Jonesboro, Arts and Sciences, IIB 1 , Mor- var Board Vice-President, AWS, YWCA, IRC, Pan-American Club, New- i-J. 1 ! Ulub, Student Union Dance Committee, Rootin’ Rubes. HARRIS vfcKLOYN DARK, Hardy, Agriculture. NATALIE MAXINE DARK, ard y» Business Administration. BILLY EDWARD DAVIS, Texarkana, FOURTH Vp r RE LEWIS DEITZ, Little Rock, Engineering. KERMIT ROOSE- Pprc DEITZ, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, —N, A i SI, Pre-Med Club. I am® LEONARD DeJARNETT, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. CV °N LEONARD DELONY, JR., 2AE Secretary, Marketing Club, ' Uild Ticker Managing Editor, Senior Representative of Commerce Guild. F 1 F T H ippjv EBERLE DEWITT, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, K2. pi ,L H. DIAL, 1R., Brinkley, Business Administration, K2, Marketing G ub ’ Pan-American Club. ROBERT ELMER DILATUSH, JR., West I Ba ' phls ’ Business Administration, ITKA. DOROTHY JANE DILL, i ” Itt e Rock, Education, KKP, AWS, YW CA, WAA. NANNIE LOU ROW AES, AICE. BRYAN EUGENE CRAWFORD, Wynne, Engineering, 1-112, TIME, TBII, AIEE, BSU. JIM BOB CRAWFORD, Green Forest, Engineering, EMILY CREEKMORE, Ft. Smith, Business Administra¬ tion, XS2 Treasurer, YWCA, AWS, WAA, Sophomore Council. ROW ASA, AWS, BSU, Girls’ 4-H. SALLY RUTH CUTTING, Ft. Smith, Education, X12, WAA, AWS, YWCA Council, Elementary Club, Interna¬ tional Relations Club, Calendar Committee. QUENTIN SELDON DAG- ENHART, Cove, Agriculture. DALLAS H. DALTON, ]R., Arkadelphia, Arts and Sciences, K2, AEA, IIMA, I ILS. GRETTA DAMERON, Hot Springs, Business Administration. KKT, Sophomore Council, Student Union Planning Board, AWS, YWCA, WAA. ROW Business Administration, Band, KK ' I ' . BILLY KEA DAVIS, Magnolia, Agriculture. EDDIE MACK DAVIS, Waldron, Arts and Sciences, XAE. DUANE D. DAWSON, Eureka Springs, Business Administration. VAN- DER J. DEATON, Benton, Business Administration. ROW DOROTIIA JEAN DENTON, Waldron, Business Administration, WAA, AWS, YWCA. JAMES KIETII df.PAGTER, Eureka Springs, Arts and Sciences, 2H2. JOSEPH II. DeROULIIAC, Fayetteville, Engineering, IIKA, nME, TBII, OT, ASME. CHARLES SHEUY DEWITT, Little Rock, Agriculture, AFP. ROW DILL, Favetteville, Education, XAI President, AAA, OIW, BSU. JEANNE WAFORD DILLPORT, Walnut Ridge, Agriculture, FHA. DORTHA ANN DIXON, Lincoln, Education, Elementary Club. PATRICIA ROG¬ ERS DOAN, Fayetteville, ZTA, 2JAI, AWS Activities Chairman, YWCA, Pan-American Club. SENIORS FIRST FRANCIS JULIUS DOLCI, Lake Village, Engineering, 0T, Newman Club, AI EE. JOAN FUTRALL DONALDSON, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, M ' X, Arkansas Traveler Society Editor, Press Club, AWS, YWCA, WAA, Union Game Committee Co-Chairman, Co-Editor Coed ' s Code, Razorback Staff. ADA MAE DOUGLAS, Gravette, Education, YWCA, FTA, WAA, AWS, Elementary Club. HARRY FRED DOWNS, SECOND LOUIS FRANKLIN DUCKWORTPI, Fort Smith, Arts and Sciences. JACK NORWOOD DUFFIE, Hope, Business Administration, Marketing Club, YMCA, Scabbard Blade. ROTC Rifle Team. ALFRED GRADY DUNCAN, JR., Stuttgart, Engineering, XX, A M2, ASME, Interfraternitv Pledge Council President. BLAKELY POWELL DUNN, Hampton, Busi- THIRD GEORGE JOHN ECKERT, JR., Winchester, Tenn., Education, Football, “A” Club, Major-Minor Club. DELL LEO EDWARDS, N. Little Rock, Business Administration. DONALD LEE EDWARDS, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, AIA. ROBERT EMMIT EGAN, E. St. Louis, Ill., Educa¬ tion, AT12, “A” Club, Football, Major-Minor Club, Track. ROBERT D. FOURTH CHERRY LORRAINE ELY, El Dorado, Business Administration. CHARLOTTE MARION EMERY, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, KKT, AWS, WAA, YWCA. LEE MORRIS EPPERSON, Chidester, Agricul¬ ture, Farm House Club, Animal Industry Club. BILLY JAMES ESPY, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, KX Treasurer, Blue Key, ABC Secre¬ tary, AK ' F, Scabbard Blade, Gaebale Planning Board, Arkansas Razor- FIFTH JOHN R. FARRELL, Paragould, Business Administration. WILLIAM HERBERT FARRELL, Paragould, Business Administration. BILLY JUNE FAULKNER, Mena, Business Administration, Al Commerce Guild, YWCA, AWS, WAA. JEAN CAREY FERGUSON, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, Carnall Executive Board, BSU Council. SAMMYE ROW Magnolia, Arts and Sciences, R2, —I F, Branner Geology Club. JAMES ROBERT DOYLE, Bauxite, Engineering, OT, IIME, TBU, Scabbard Blade, Pershing Rifles, ASCE, Arkansas Engineer Staff. CHARLES R. DOZIER, Marianna, Agriculture, 211. JOHN HENRY DOZIER, JR., Muskogee, Okla., Engineering, TJBII, AIEE. WILLIAM GEORGE DRY- DEN, Greenbrier, Agriculture, FFA. ROW ness Administration, KA, ABC. MARGUERITE WALKER DURHAM, Hamburg, Education. WILLIAM GRAHAM EASTER, Pine Bluff, Busi- ness Administration, Accounting Club. DIANE JACKSON EBERLE, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, KKI EUGENE G. EBERLE, JR., Little Rock, Business Administration, 2AE, Marketing Club. ROW ELKINS, Texarkana, Business Administration, KX ? Accounting Club. JEFF ELLIS, JR., Dardanelle, Engineering, Acacia, ASCE, WILLIAM NEWTON ELLISON, Lonoke, Arts and Sciences. CHARLES DIXON ELMER, Springdale, Education, 24 2, FTA, ABC, Major-Minor Club, Tennis. ROW back Business Manager. JOE TOM EUBANKS, Searcy, Business Admin¬ istration, S. A. M. WILSON WALLACE EVANS, Little Rock, Engi¬ neering, ASME, AES, Gaebale THOMAS WILLIAM FANCHER, Osage, Agriculture, Acacia President, ADA. CAROL ANN FARMER, Mulberry, Education, AAA Social Chairman, AWS Executive Board. ROW LOU FERGUSON, Berrvville, Arts and Sciences. JAMES B. FILES, St. Charles, Arts and Sciences. ROLAND LEON FINLEY, Jonesboro, Engi¬ neering. ROY J. FISH, Abilene, Texas, Arts and Sciences, Track, “A” Club, BSU, Intramural Football, Student Christian Council, Gregson Hall Treasurer and Counsellor. SENIORS FIRST PAUL FLEMING, JR., Forrest Citv, Engineering. MARIETTA FOLEY, Lincoln, Agriculture, OIW, Home Ec Club. EDWARD ALBERT ORBES, El Reno, Okla., Business Administration. HARRELL THOM¬ AS FORD, Cushman, Arts and Sciences. MILLER CLELL FORD, Lake SECOND COLLEEN MARIE FORTUNE, Newport, Education, AAA, AWS, YW !r A - GLENNA FOSTER, Batesville, Agriculture, IIB«f , Agri Queen, footin’ Rubes, Sophomore Council, AWS, YWCA, ASA, f TO, Maid of Anterfraternity Dance. RODNEY HARRISON FOSTER, Short Hills, ’ J » Business Administration, IIKA, Marketing Club. EMERSON b OULKE, Joplin, Mo., Arts and Sciences, OKA. LEE CLIFTON FOWL- TH I R Howard HUGO FROST, Fayetteville, Business Administration, SAM. i RON J. FRY, El Dorado, Business Administration, Acacia Vice- resident, A«M2 Vice-President, Boots and Spurs, Inter-Fraternity Council. iyHN ROBERT FULLERTON, Damascus, Agriculture. WALTER W. RNER, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, Lloyd Hall Council, Wesley layers. JACQUELINE GALLOWAY, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, FOURTH LLOYD ANDREW GARRETT, Little Rock, Business Administration, A xre ROSE MARY GASKILL, Huntsville, Arts and Sciences, WAA, f W S, Orchesis. DON BARKER GATES, Crossett, Business Administra- 2 I E, Marketing Club. MARY BROWN GATTINGER, Des Arc, vacation, AWS, FT A President. JOHN ALEXANDER GEARHART, a etteville, Business Administration, Commerce Guild President, —X, FIFTH LAWRENCE O. GILES, Prairie Grove, Education. FRANK WRIGHT _f A EL, p t Smith, Business Administration, AXA, AK ' F, -)T Secretary, Blue TnA’vT Student Se nate. JOHN W. GILLMORE, Seligman, Engineering, p .y MARILYN GLASGOW,, Little Rock, Agriculture, KKT, AWS resident, WAA, YWCA, Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec Club, Mortar Board, ROW Village, Engineering. ALLEN LOEY FORMBY, Magnolia, Engineering, AICE, AX2. HOWARD CHARLES FORREST, Fayetteville, Agricul¬ ture. LOIS MAXINE FORTENBERRY, Prairie Grove, Education, AAA. ROW ER, Gravette, Arts and Sciences. ROSA LOU FOX, Jay, Okla., Educa¬ tion, Carnall Hall Executive Board, Coterie Treasurer, House Managers Council, Inter-hall Council, Wesley Foundation Music Chairman. RICH¬ ARD MAURICE FRENCH, Charleston, Engineering, AXS, AICE. H. WAYNE FRIDAY, Little Rock, Engineering. ASCE, AES. ROW X12, Cheerleader, WAA, YWCA, ' FX Treasurer, Rootin’ Rubes, AT, AWS Executive Board, Razorback Beauty. WILLIAM PERRY GALLOWAY, Augusta, Business Administration, AAE. WILLIAM DELL GAMMILL, Manila, Engineering, ©T, BSU, ASME, Gregson Hall Councilor. WALTER GARDENER, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, 2N. ROW Newman Club, Pan-American League, AK ' F, OAK, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Marketing Club. WILLIAM ANDREW GEE, Little Rock, Engineering, KA. LEONARD RODGER GEPHART, Malvern, Engineering, IIKA, IRE, AIEE, AES. CARTHEL ARWOOD GHENT, Heber Springs, Business Administration. ROW t TO, Student Senate, Cheer Leader. DEWEY CL GLASSCOCK, JR., Little Rock, Business Administration. ERVIN LEE GLENN, Hackett, Business Administration, -‘FE, Scabbard and Blade, Masons, Marketing Club. MARY JEAN GODWIN, Camden, Business Administration. LLOYD N. GOFF, Smithville, Agriculture. SENIORS C i tf j i la •- % A A n o ■ ' ' 1 I I ■ h if-TT . % Ai 41 .m . II ■ ' " jr f m A , i } V y 1 4m Jr,. i mwm.Jlr ' ■: 1 FIRST ROW F. ROBERT GOLDAMMER, Fayetteville, Engineering, ASME Treasurer, TBIT, Razorback Staff, Camera Committee. ROBERT M. GOOD, Point Lookout, Mo., Agriculture, ASA, Animal Industry Association. SAMUEL K. GOODEN, Conway, Arts and Sciences, YMCA, Wesley Foundation, OIM, A I S2. ERNEST HOWARD GOODWIN, JR., Hot Springs, SECOND EUGENE LINCOLN GRAF, Mulberry, Arts and Sciences, AX2. CHARLES SAMUEL GRAY, Fayetteville, Business Administration, BSU Council. DALTON LEO GREEN, Fisher, Engineering, AIEE. BILLY JAMES GREENE, Lead Hill, Agriculture, Farm House. JAMES B. GREGORY, Washington, D. C., Engineering, Engineering Council President, UT Secretary, Student Senate, Student Union Manager, ASME, SAM, Arkansas Engineer, Housing Manager. MARY PATRICIA THIRD ROY LEE GRIMSLEY, Springdale, Agriculture, Al ' P, AZ President, ' bH , OAK, Animal Industry Club. CALVIN E. GRUBBS, Wilmar, Engineering. LAWRENCE EDWARD GUINN, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, IIMA, University Little Symphony Treasurer. ELIZABETH GUNTHER, Fayetteville, Education. JOHN H. HACKLER, Tahlequah, FOURTH RAY HAMBRICK, McGregor, Texas, Business Administration, Mar¬ keting Club. RICHARD OWEN HAMPTON, Amarillo, Texas, Agri¬ culture, FFA, 2 t E. MACK EUGENE HANKINS, Pine Bluff, Engineer¬ ing, ASCE. THOMAS EDWARD HARDIN, Bauxite, Education, Major- Minor Club, FTA, “A” Club Vice President, Freshman Track, Varsity FIFTH ROBERT DANIEL HARRISON, JR., Dermott, Arts and Sciences, IIME. EARL F. HARVEY, Fayetteville, Education, 2N, Scabbard and Blade, Major-Minor Club. GORDON LEE HASTINGS, Little Rock, Business Administration, KA, Marketing Club. CAROLINE SUE FIATHCOCK, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, AAA. JOHN HARRY HAYES, JR., Business Administration. JOYAL DEAN GORDON, Sheridan, Arts and Sciences, Rootin’ Rubes, AWS, YWCA. JOE TULLOS GORE, Trumann, Engineering. PATRICIA ANN GOUY, Hot Springs, Education. JOHN ALLEN GRACE, Dardanelle, Agriculture, ASA, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club. ROW GREGORY, Forrest City, Arts and Sciences, AP House Manager, AWS Executive Board, WAA Executive Board, Mortar Board Treasurer, House Managers Council, X Secretary. JOHN FRANKLIN GRIFFEE JR., Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, AXA, Tennis, Scabbard and Blade. JAMES WILLIAM GRIMES, Rogers, Agriculture, AZ, Animal Industry Club, ASA. ROW Okla., Business Administration. BOBBY LEE HADLEY, Magnolia, Engineering, AX2, AICE, JOHN WARREN HALE, Greenwood, Engineering, ASME. CLARENCE E. HAMBLETON, JR., El Dorado, Engineering. ROW Track Co-Captain, Cross Country. EDWARD H. HARMS, Dover, Agriculture, AZ, l 2. JAMES H. HARPER, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences, Razorback Directory Editor. GERALD L. HARRIS, Star City, Engineering, ASCE. ROBERT E. HARRIS, Piggott, Business Adminis¬ tration, II KA. ROW Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. PETER BEMIS H’DOUBLER, Spring- field, Mo., Arts and Sciences, XN President, Freshman Football, Freshman Track, AXX, 4 BK, Student Senate, Blue Kev, 4 H2, IIMA. THOMAS WILSON HEARNE, Fordyce, Engineering. WALLIS TRULL HEARON, Little Rock, Business Administration, KX, Scabbard and Blade. SENIORS FIRST LAWRENCE JOHN HEISSERER, Rogers, Engineering, SAM. ED HEMME, Stuttgart, Business Administration, AXA, Blackfriars, Commerce Guild, Scabbard and Blade, YMCA, Calendar Committee, El. MAR¬ GARET GLEE HENDERSON, Everton, Business Administration, Davis Hall Secretary, WN, Marketing Club, AWS. LEE IIENSLEE JR., Pine Bluff, Agriculture, 2AE Vice-President and Secretary, Student SECOND JAMES SCOTT HICKERSON, North Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, ABC. CHARLES R. HICKEY, Dover, Agriculture. ROBERT CARL HICKMAN, Little Rock, Business Administration, 2X, ABC, ARM ' , Scabbard and Blade, Commerce Guild Vice President. NANCY LOU HICKSON, Paragould, Education, KKP, AWS, Major-Minor Club. THIRD BETTY JEAN HINTON, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, Blackfriars. ALAN HENRY HIRSCH, Marvell, Business Administration, ZBT Presi- dent, Arkansas Marketing Club President, A I S2 Vice President, Inter¬ fraternity Council, Scabbard and Blade, Student Union Committee. DON MELVIN HITT, Piggott, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, ASA, FFA, Wesley Foundation President, Pershing Rifles. BASIL SAMUEL HOAG, JR., Texarkana, Business Administration, 2AE, AK ' l ' FOURTH ERNEST LEWIS HOGUE, Weiner, Arts and Sciences, XN, Pre-Med Club. WILLIAM FRANKLIN HOGUE, Nola, Agriculture. JOE CRANDELL HOLCOMB, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, AIA. CAR¬ RIE LOUISE HOLLAND, Aubrey, Education, WAA, AWS, Major- Minor Vice President, Wesley Players Vice President, Weslev Foundation Council, FTA, Carnall Hall Executive Board. JAMES T HOLMAN, FIFTH FRED ARTHUR HOOVER, Mena, Education. BILL M. HORTON, Harrison, Engineering, ASCE. BILL HOSKINS, Springdale, Business Administration, 2JN, Marketing Club. WILLIAM R. HOWARD, Hamp¬ ton, Business Administration. CHARLES FRANKLIN HOWELL, ROW Senate, AZ, Animal Industry Club, Agri Student Association. LLOYD HENSON, England, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, FFA. PEARL MOORE HENSON, Bluff City, Education. HERBERT RAY HERNDON, Rogers, Business Administration. JACK WILLIAM HESS, Verden, Okla., Education, “A” Club, Major-Minor Club, Basketball. ROW JAMES NOLAN HIGGINS, JR., Helena, Business Administration, 2X, YMCA, Canterbury Club. DWIGHT MALCOLM HILL, Ratcliff, Business Administration. HARRY M. HILL, Jonesboro, Engineering, AIEE. JAY FRENCH HILL, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, 2AE. ROW President, Canterbury Club Vice President, OAK ? Scabbard and Blade, Guild Ticker Associate Business Manager. JAY WENDELL HOBACK, Bentonville, Business Administration, Masonic Lodge. WALLACE BENJAMIN HOBSON, Rison, Agriculture. JAMES LEE HOCKER- SMITH, Benton, Arts and Sciences, Lloyd Hall Head Counselor. LOUIS ALTON HODGES, Smackover, Engineering, ASME. ROW Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. JOHN CHRISTOPHER HOLT, Texar- kana, Engineering, AIEE. MABEL CHRISTINE HOLT, Prairie Point, Agriculture. MARY VIRGINIA HOLT, Camden, Business Administra¬ tion, Band, Coterie Secretary, Carnall Hall Treasurer, dTN, BF2 Presi¬ dent, Mortar Board Secretary, FTA, AWS, YWCA. ROW Russellville, Agriculture, ABC, —N. CHIH HSIANG HSU, Shanghai, China, Arts and Sciences. THURMAN DOYLE HUBBARD, Pine Bluff, Agriculture. DAVID VERALD HUCKABAY, Lafe, Engineering, ASME. SENIORS FIRST MELVA D. GERDES HUCKABAY, Lafe, Agriculture, ASA, OIW, AWS, FTA, Home Ec. Club, Dames Club. DONNA BESS HUDSON, Magnolia, Agriculture, AWS, Coterie, Rootin ' Rubes, ASA Secretary. ROBERT CARNAHAN HUDSON, Pine Bluff, Business Administra¬ tion, K—, AK ' P, ABC, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles. WILLIAM MARK HUDSON, Charleston, Arts and Sciences, Branner Geology Club. SECOND ROBERT C. ISON, N. Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, PI National Secretary, UK A. JAMES FRED JACKS, Pine Bluff, Agriculture, Agronomy Club President, Animal Industry Club, Intercollegiate Dairy Judging team. NEIL EDWARD JACKSON, Atkins, Agriculture, BSU, Animal Industry Club, Masonic Lodge. OLAN EMERSON JACKSON, THIRD PRENTICE WALTER JAMES, Fayetteville, Business Administration. WANDA LOUISE JAMES, Ft. Smith, Education, ZTA, AWS YWCA, FTA, Elementary Club. JAMES VAUGHN JAMESON, Ft. Smith, Business Administration. MILES W. JAMESON, Ft. Smith, Agri¬ culture, AFP, ASA, Agronomy Club, Scabbard and Blade, Agriculturist FOURTH ALICE CATHERINE JETER, Jonesboro, Education, AAA. RAYMOND MORGAN JOHNSON, Camden, Business Administration, Marketing Club, 2AE. BEN SIMMONS JONES, Newport, Education, A‘h£2 Treasurer. BETTY LOU JONES, Elkhart, Ind., Education. CHARLES EDWARD JONES, Springdale, Arts and Sciences, MI2, 2112, Scabbard FIFTH GEORGE HOWARD fONES, Haddon Heights, N.J., Engineering, AXA, YMCA, Canterbury Club. JOHN NEWTON JONES, N. Little Rock, Engineering, AIEE, IRE, University Lodge. LYNNE NEASE JONES, Gravette, Education. WILLIAM OLIVER JONES, Summers, Business Administration, A2 f , Marketing Club, Masons. WILLIAM B. KADOW, Huntington, Arts and Sciences, AT President, KAII President, FTA, ROW ROY GLEN HUNEYCUTT, Arkadelphia, Agriculture. BETTY ANN HUXTABLE, Marion, Business Administration, TFN Treasurer, AWS Judicial Board, Senior Councilor at Holcombe Hall. HOWARD IRWIN HYDE, Brooklyn, N. Y., Engineering, IIME, AIEE, IRE. WANDA KARNES IRWIN, Cane Hill, Business Administration, OIW, AWS, I FN. ROW JR., Brinkley, Business Administration. ROBERT MARION JACK- SON, Hardy, Engineering. JACK R. JACOBS, Tulsa, Okla., Business Administration, K2, Marketing Club. MARY ANN JACOBS, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, T2 Secretary. JOSEPH F. JAMAR, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. ROW Staff. JEWELL KERMIT JAMISON, Nashville, Agriculture. WIL- LIAM D. JARVIS, Rosston, Business Administration. MILTON JAY¬ SON, Englewood, N. J., Education. BILLIE JO JENNINGS, Clinton, Agriculture, Wesley Foundation Secretary, AWS, Home Ec. Club, ASA Assistant Manager. ROW and Blade. EUGENE L. JONES, N. Little Ruck, Arts and Sciences, Pershing Rifles, Wesley Players, Branner Geology Club. FLERNOY GLENN JONES, Tichnor, Agriculture, FFA, Animal Industry Club. FRANK JONES, JR., Hoxie, Business Administration, Accounting Club. ROW Honors Council. RUSSELL HAROLD KEHN, Farmington, Agriculture, ASA, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club Vice President. THOMAS MATHEW KEHN, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, AFP, Newman Club, Branner Geology Club. ' CHARLES EDWARD KEMP, Trumann, Arts and Sciences, XX Vice President, YMCA, IIMA, University Men’s Bible Class Secretary. SENIORS FIRST CATHERINA KIK, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, Junior AIA, KKF. EVADNA DARLENE KIMBROUGH, Wheaton, Missouri, Agriculture, Home Ec. Club, ASA. JOE HAMILTON KING, Aurora, Missouri, Business Administration, 2X. W. j. KING, Spiro, Oklahoma, Agri¬ culture. WILLIAM B. KIRK, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, IIKA, SECOND BERNADETTE HALL KOK, Fayetteville, Education, CARL D. KOONE, Fayetteville, Agriculture, ASA Treasurer, FFA President, ‘b—. HAROLD D. KOONE, Cleveland, Agriculture. JAMES WILLIAM KORNHAUS, Springdale, Arts and Sciences. HOWARD KURZNER, New York, N.Y., Arts and Sciences, Freshman Basketball, Pre-Med Club. HARRY O. THIRD LACRENCE HOSEA LAMBERT, Pollard, Engineering, 6T, IIME, TBn, MT2, ASCE, Music Committee. MORRIS E. L.AMMERS, Fay¬ etteville, Business Administration. ROBERT A. M. LANDENBERGER, N. Little Rock, Engineering, ASME, Newman Club. HENRY CLAY LANEHART, JR., Little Rock, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, FOURTH DALLAS CLINTON LEACH, Gentry, Education. MOLLY TEE LEEPER, Shreveport, La., Arts and Sciences, KKF Secretary, Blackfriars, YWCA Cabinet, AWS, WAA, Mixed Chorus, Pan American Club. WILLIAM CARROLL LEONARD, Little Rock, Business Administration, Marketing Club, Razorback Photographer. KENNETH SAMUEL FIFTH ERIC FOOK CHUEN LI, Hong Kong, China, Engineering, IIME Vice President, TBII, AIEE Secretary Treasurer, YMCA, International Stu¬ dent Club Vice President, Student Senate, Calendar Committee, HI2 Pres¬ ident, Arkansas Engineer Society. FOOK KONG LI, Hong Kong, China, Engineering, International Student Club. ROBERT VANN LIGHT, Little Rock, Business Administration, Student Senate. RICHARD A. ROW ASPL, YMCA, Newman Club. EDSEL KISER, Norman, Agriculture, ASA, FFA, Animal Industry Association. SUNSHINE PRISCILLA KNIGHT, Booneville, Education, Elementary Club. HELEN KATHE¬ RINE KNOBLE, Helena, Arts and Sciences, YWCA, AWS, WAA, AT, X12 President, Art Guild. ROW KYLER, JR., Hope, Business Administration, SAM. DERALD LAM- BERT, Smackover, Business Administration, AXA, SAM, YMCA. JOR¬ DAN B. LAMBERT, JR., Helena, Business Administration, K —, ARM ' , Commerce Guild, Scabbard and Blade. ROW Dairy Cattle Judging Team. EMELE C. LANER, Fayetteville, Educa¬ tion, Elementary Club. JAMES WALLACE LANGSTON, Rogers, Engineering. PAUL LANKFORD, Evening Shade, Agriculture. J. C. LAWLESS, Clarendon, Agriculture. ROW LESLIE, Springdale, Education. ARCHIE DEAN LEWIS, JR., Shreve- port, La., Business Administration, KA. MARION ANDREW LEWIS, Gravette, Engineering, AIEE. ROBERT DARYL LEWIS, Waldron, Education. THOMAS EUGENE LEWIS, Pine Bluff, Engineering. ROW LINDSAY, Fayetteville, Business Administration, ATSI, Varsity Show. WILLIAM B. LINES, Blevins, Arts and Sciences, AXA. ELMER VIR¬ GIL I.ITTERELL, Roger, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club. EARL ELVIS LITTLE, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, -X, AEA, +X. ROBERT Hl ' RSEL LOE, Prescott, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, FFA Reporter. SENIORS FIRST ROBERT LEE LOGSDEN, St. Louis, Mo., Education, Football, Base¬ ball, wAE, OAK, Student Senate, Major Minor Club President, Lloyd Halls President. JANE LONGINO, Texarkana, Agriculture, IIB I President, Mortar Board, TO, Pan-Hellenic Council, Home Ec Club, AWS, YWCA. LEAMON LEE LOONEY, Concord, Agriculture. JAMES C. LOVELL, SECOND JIMMIE LYTLE, Batesville, Arts and Sciences. BOBBYE ANN McALLISTER, Russellville, Agriculture. JIM McALLISTER, Gravette, Business A dministration, KA. WILLIAM JAMES McCLANAHAN, England, Business Administration, Student Union Board, Institute Radio Engineers. HUGH NEAL McCLATCHEY, JR., El Dorado, Business THIRD JERRY EDWARD McC ' ONNELL, Greenwood, Arts and Sciences, Stu- dent Senate, Arkansas Traveler Sports Editor. ROBERT SANFORD McCORD, North Little Rock, Traveler Editor, Blue Kev, Press Club, K2 President. ALBERT RUCKER McCREARY, Crawfordsville, Business Administration, II KA. WILLIAM T. McCUBBIN, Prairie View, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club. NATHAN ANDERSON McDANIEL, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, BT President, AIA President, FOURTH LOVICK WILLIAM McGILL, Chidester, Arts and Sciences. ANN McHENRY, El Dorado, Agriculture, XS2. HARVE O’BRIEN McINISH, Lincoln, Engineering, ASME, Newman Club. RAY MARION MCINTYRE, JR., Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, AXA, ASPL. JOE LEE McKINSTRY, Wilmar, Engineering, ASCE, BT, AES, Wesley Founda¬ tion. L. MARGUERITE McKOY, Holly Grove, Agriculture, 4-H FIFTH DONALD GRAY McMILI.AN, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences, K£, Press Club, Scabbard and Blade, Traveler Stafi, Photography Committee. PHILIP AMES McNEMER, Little Rock, Business Administration, B0II, Guild Ticker Executive Editor, Westminster Fellowship Vice President. GENE WALLACE McWATERS, Ft. Smith, Agriculture. BROOKS ROW Little Rock, Business Administration, KX. ROBERT JAMES LOVELL, Fayetteville, Engineering, XII, I7ME, IRE, AI EE, THX CARL CLAY¬ TON LOW, Urbana, Mo., Agriculture. RUSSELL LUEG, Hot Springs, Engineering, 2 FE, 4 H2, I1ME, AI EE, TBII. ROGER VAN LYNCH, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences. ROW Administration, 2 f E, ABC, ASME. HERSCHEL HERBERT McCLUR- KIN, JR., Mulberry, Agriculture, KX Vice President, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Wesley Plavers, Wesley Stewards President, AZ. JOHN DOW McCLURKIN, Mulberry, Agriculture, KX, AIA. IIERSHEL T. McCONNELL, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences. ROW Arkansas Engineer Staff, Interfraternity Council. RALPH MCDONALD, JR., Weldon, Business Education, XX Secretary, A ( M2 President, Business School Senior Class President, AK ' P Vice President, ABC Treasurer, Commerce Guild Executive Council, Guild Ticker Staff, Blue Key. JAMES WINTERS McGILL, Prescott, Engineering, AXX, AICE, Engineering Council, Pershing Rifles, AES. LEIGHTON ROBERT McGILL, Chidester, Arts and Sciences. ROW Housemanager, Coterie Reporter, Agriculturist Staff, WAA, AWS, Home Ec. Club, Rootin’ Rubes, FT A. PATRICIA McLAUGIILIN, Little Rock, Agriculture, IIB h, TTO, Rootin’ Rubes, Sophomore Council, Home Ec. Club Secretary, YWCA, AWS, Special Projects Committee of Student Union. DWIGHT CHARLES McLIN, Mulberry, Arts and Sciences, KX, Scabbard and Blade, Radio Committee Chairman. ROW MADDUX, Hulbert, Education, ITB t , Home Ec Club Treasurer, YWCA, AWS. JAMES ALBERT MAESTRI, Greenwood, Education, Football, Major-Minor Club. KATHERINE ANN MAHAN, El Dorado, Edu¬ cation, AAA. NATHAN G. MALLETT, Morrilton, Agriculture. AR¬ CHIE DAVIS MALONE, Hope, Business Administration, ‘I’llil. SENIORS FIRST ROW GEORGE WOOTEN MALONE, JR., West Helena, Engineering, ASME. MARY ANN MANGE, Malvern, Agriculture, Home Ec. Club. CLAUD E. MANN, McCrory, Business Administration, IIKA. GERALD ARMANI) MARAK, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, AXA. ROBERT LOWELL MARKS, Booneville, Education, FTA, Lloyd Hall’s Council. SECOND PATRICK MARTIN, Clarksville, Arts and Sciences, IIKA. WILLIAM HENRY MARTIN, Texarkana, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Agri Day Association. ROBERT HAYS MAXWELL, Ashdown, Engineering, A ICE. WILLIAM DAVID MAY, Thornton, Agriculture, Animal Indus¬ try Club, BSU, Agri Students Association. JOE B. MELTON, Little Rock, THIRD CHARLES M. MILAM, Camden, Business Administration, KX, Scabbard and Blade, Marketing Club, “A” Club, Varsity Football. PAUL EUGENE MILBRODT, Joiner, Engineering, AIEE, IRE. CARL NEWTON MILLER, Hazen, Agriculture, Agronomy Club Vice President. DARRELL LEVON MILLER, Ft. Smith, Education, “A” Club, Major-Minor Club, FOURTH NEVA LOU MOCK, Pocahontas, Agriculture, Home Ec Club. ROBERT LEIGH MOE, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. CHARLES E. MOORE, Gould, Arts and Sciences, AXA t ABC, XIIX. ED I). MOORE, Sulphur Rock, Agriculture, AZ Treasurer. AFP, AAIA, ASA. THOMAS CLEVE- FIFTH BILLY RICHARD MORRIS, Seneca Mo., Education. DEWITT MORRIS, Olney Springs, Colo., Business Administration. THOMAS WARD MORRIS, Olney Springs, Colo., Business Administration. JAMES N. MORTON, Ft. Smith, Education. CHARLES E. MOSELEY, Camden, JOHN R. MARLOWE, JR., Ft. Smith, Business Administration, AXA Social Chairman, Scabbard and Blade, Student Senate, Calendar Com¬ mittee Chairman. ALBERT LEWIS MARTIN, JR., Texarkana, Agri¬ culture, Agronomy Club Vice President. LEORA LORENE MARTIN, Little Rock, Agriculture. ROW Engineering, BSU. JOE PHILIP MELTON, Lonoke, Business Admins- tration, EX. CHARLES FAGAN MELZE, Texarkana, Arts and Sciences. ROSEMARY MERIWETHER, Paragould, Education, KKF, AWS, YWCA, WAA, Major-Minor Club, Rootin’ Rubes, Interfraternity Pledge Council. ROW Basketball, Baseball. BOYD OWEN MILLS, Little Rock, Engineering, BSU Vice President. JOSEPH BRUCE MILLWEE, Little Rock, Business Administration. CALVIN DEWEY MITCHELL, Dumas, Business Administration, 2N, SAM Secretary. WALTER EUGENE MITCHELL, Seneca, Mo., Business Administration, 2 I ' E, Band, KK ' b. ROW LAND MOORE, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, I H2. WILLIS TRUE- MAN MOORE, Greenwood, Agriculture, FFA Secretary, BSU Treasurer. TOMMY EDWARD MOORHEAD, Little Rock, Business Administration, KA. NELSON D. MORGAN, Camden, Business Administration. ROW Business Administration, 2AE, ABC, YMCA. DAVID EDWIN MOUSER, Humphrey, Engineering, BT. JOSEPH D. MURCHISON, Amarillo, Texas, Arts and Sciences, AIA. ALBERT E. MURPHY, N. Little Rock, Agriculture. SENIORS FIRST CARL E. MURPHY, Mt. Ida, Agriculture. JAMES VICTOR MURPHY ' , El Dorado, Business Administration. JAMES ROBERT MURRAY, JR., Ocean Springs, Miss., Business Administration Marketing Club. THOMAS WHITELAW MURREY, Jonesboro, Business Administration, 2N, ATQ. JACK D. MUSSETT, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, Branner Geology SECOND CHARLES WILLIAM NELSON, N. Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. JAMES RUSSELL NELSON, Sheridan, Engineering, nME, TBTI, ASCE. JAMES ROY NEWMAN, Dumas Engineering, ASCE. BOBBIE JEAN NEWTOWN, Little Rock, Agriculture, 1 T0, Newman Club, Home Ec Club. BARBARA ANN NICHOLS, Little Rock, Agriculture, ZTA, THIRD OMER COLE NORTH, Ft. Smith, Engineering, K2 Secretary, OT, Engineering Council, TBIT President, TH2 President and Treasurer, KKM nME Vice President, ASME, Men’s Bible Class Treasurer, Arkansas Engineer Feature Editor. LUCIAN WEAST NOWLIN, Yellville, Agri¬ culture, Agronomy Club. ROBERT BERRY NUNNELLY, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, BSU. WILLIAM OLIVER OATES, Pottsville, Agri- FOURTH ESTHER SHARON ORRICK, Booneville, Agriculture, ASA, WAA, AWS, Weslev Players, Home Ec Club. FREDERICK OVERBY, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences, 2X. CHARLES VIRG IL OWEN, Amarillo, Texas, Engineering. ALICE ANN PADDOCK, Fayetteville, Business Administration, TEN President, AWS, YWCA, Marketing Club, Sen¬ ior Counselor Holcombe Hall. BARBARA NELL PADEN, Rogers, Busi- FIFTH CARL REED PARKERSON, Norman, Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM ROBERT PARKEY, Point Lookout, Mo., Engineering, ASME. DOLORES PARKS, Rogers, AAA, Press Club. LIMUEL G. PARKS, JR., Batesville, Arts and Sciences. K2, Canterbury Club President, Stu¬ dent Christian Council. JAMES RAY PARSLEY, Lead Hill, Agriculture. ROW Club. RICHARD FRANCIS NEALON, E. St. Louis, III., Agriculture. SIDNEY NEEL, Stuttgart, Arts and Sciences, 2X, ABC, HAT, Band, Interfraternity Council. RALPH LOREN NEIHARTE, Carterville, Mo., Business Administration. ROW AWS, YWCA, WAA, Home Ec Club. JESSE EDGAR NICHOLS, JR., Piggott, Education. MIGUEL NIEVES, JR., Ciales, Puerto Rico, Arts and Sciences, International Students Club, Pre-Med Club, Newman Club. BILLY RAY NOBLE, Van, Education. ROW culture, Press Club, Agronomv Club, Animal Industry Club, ASA. DOYLE O’BRIEN ODOM, Damascus, Agriculture. JULIUS DOYLE OGLESBY, Hatfield, Agriculture. JESS HARRIS OLIVE, JR., Magno¬ lia, Engineering, ‘I ' llX, 11M— Secretary, TB1I, AX2 Reporter, AICE. JERRY NOBLE O ' ROARK, Marked Tree, Arts and Sciences, KA Secre¬ tary, Press Club, Arkansas Traveler News Editor. ROW ness Administration, Sophomore Council, Coterie, ‘I’FX Social Chairman, Marketing Club, Student Union Committee. LEROY EARL PAGE, Springdale, Arts and Sciences MJ2, nME. LEONARD BURTON PARK¬ ER, N. Little Rock, Engineering, AICE. NELL PARKER. West Memphis, Education, WAA, YWCA, AWS, KKF. ROW CAROLYN P. PATTON, Chicago, Ill., Arts and Sciences, AWS, YWCA, IRC, IIBT Treasurer, Wesley Foundation. DAVID WESLEY PAY, Des Arc, Agriculture, ASA, Agronomy Club. JOE LLOYD PEARCE, Dan¬ ville, Education. SENIORS FIRST CHARLES WAYNE PEARSON, Dalach, Business Administration, X 1 E President. JAMES S. PEEL, Clinton, Agriculture. JAMES ONEAL PENNINGTON, Dardanelle, Arts and Sciences. BILL PERRYMAN, Melbourne, Arts and Sciences, Blackfriars, IIMA, A Cappella Choir, Uni¬ versity Little Symphony. ROBERT HENRY PETERSON, Blytheville, SECOND JOANN STEWART ' PHILLIPS, Hot Springs, Agriculture, Home Ec Club, FTA, ‘I TO. TED MARK PHILLIPS, Gould, Arts and Sciences, ' AE, Pan-American Club, Young Democrats Club, Advance ROTC’s. ABRAHAM IAMES PIANALTO, Tontitown, Business Administration, Marketing Club, Newman Club. PATRICIA JOY PIERCE, Cherry Val¬ ley, Arts and Sciences, Razorback Editor and Assistant Editor, Arkansas Traveler Society Editor, Press Club, Board of Publications, Mortar Board THIRD KENNETH PINKERTON, Glenwood, Business Administration. KEN¬ NETH L. PITCHFORD, Norfolk, Engineering. JANE EVELYN PIT¬ MAN, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, KKP President, YWCA President, Mortar Board, AWS Executive Board, Student Christian Council. CHARLES CLINTON PITTMAN, Rison, Arts and Sciences, Band. JAMES ARNOLD PITTMAN, Hot Springs, Engineering, TBII, IIME, FOURTH STEWART PORTER, Alma, Agriculture. ROBERT PEMBROKE PO- TEET, JR., Ft. Smith, Business Administration. MARY POULOS, Tex¬ arkana, Texas, Education, AA.i. JOHN MARCUS POWELL, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, 2X. JOSEPH SPENCER PRAGER, Alma, Ag¬ riculture, Animal Industry Club, Agonomy Club. MARY KATHLEEN FIFTH JULIED ERIN PRICE, El Dorado, Business Administration, AAA, iMTN, A A Commerce Guild, Mortar Board President, AWS, YWCA, Student Court. NORMAN K. PRICE, Mansfield, Education, Basketball, Track, “A” Club Vice President. SMITH M. PRICE, Tomo, Business Adminis¬ tration. FRED ROBERT PRIOLEAU, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, AX. ROW Arts and Sciences, AX. JACOB ROBINSON PHILLIPS, Grubbs, Agri- culture, ArP, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Wesley Players, ASA. J. D. PHILLIPS, Malvern, Agriculture, APP } Masonic Lodge. JAMES AVERY PHILLIPS, Fountain Hill, Business Administration. ROW Historian, ‘hBK, AAA Vice President, AWS Executive Board, Carnall Hall Executive Board, AWS, YWCA, French Club, Maude E. Bunker Award, Outstanding Junior Woman, Coed ' s Code Co-Editor. ROBERT LEWIS PIERCE, Rogers, Business Administration. CHARLES FOSTER PILES, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences. LAWRENCE GENE PILLSTROM, Altus, Arts and Sciences. NEWTON RALPH PILLSTROM, Altus, Arts and Sciences. ROW AIEE, University Lodge. ROBERT EUGENE PITTS, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, A2 1 President, American Chemical Society, Wesley Foundation, Wesley Players, Interfraternity Council. ATTIE SUE PLUMMER, Friendship, Arts and Sciences, Xf2. LLOYD GEORGE PORTER, Blythe¬ ville, Engineering, OT. ROW PRESLEY, Clinton, Business Administration, AWS, WN. ROBERT L. PRESNELL, Little Rock, Business Administration, KK ' l ' t Band, YMCA, Interfraternity Council. GERALD G. PRICE, Van Buren, Busi¬ ness Administration, Marketing Club. ROW BILL MOSS QUEEN, Little Rock, Business Administration, Marketing Club. PEGGY RAGLAND, Stuttgart, Arts and Sciences, AAA. LEON¬ ARD JOHN RAIBLE, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, Branner Geologv Club, Newman Club. HARMON HOBSON RAMEY, Russell, Agricul¬ ture, Agronomy Club, ASA, AZ, Farm House Club. SENIORS FIRST EUGENE GILBERT RAPLEY, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, -AE, Interfraternity Council, Guild Ticker Business Manager and Editor, Com¬ merce Guild Treasurer, Gaebale Treasurer, Member of Business School Board of Publications. CHARLES TAYLOR RATCLIFF, Gentry, Edu¬ cation, Major-Minor Club. BEVERLY JO REED, Springdale, Business Administration. HELEN L. REED, Springdale, Education, AX . SECON MARVIN LESLEY REINOLD, Prairie Grove, Arts and Sciences, AIT, Branner Geology Club. WILL SMITH REYNOLDS, Jersey, Agriculture. DAVIS BATES RICHARDSON, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, £N, AX2, Scabbard Blade President, ABC, University Men’s Class Vice President. KENNETH KILE RICHARDSON, Ash Flat, Agriculture. NATHANIEL T. RICHMOND, Ft. Smith, Engineering, AXA, 0T, A4 12, I1ME, TBn, Interfraternity Council, ASME Chairman, Blue Key. CARO- THIRD CHARLES EVERETT RIXSE. JR., N. Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, Traveler Sports Editor, Blue Key. BILLY ALVIN ROBBINS, Imperial, Cal., Engineering, Associated Students President, Arkansas Engineer Edi¬ tor, Wesley Players President, AIEE Vice Chairman, BT, Engineering Council, Blue Key, Wesley Foundation Council. JAMES ALTON ROB¬ BINS, Crossett, Business Administration. DAN AUSTIN ROBERTS, Fayetteville, Business Administration, KX, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing FOURTH ROW WAYNE W. REED, Springdale, Business Administration, ATQ Treasurer, Scabbard Blade. MARY ANN REEKS, Shreveport, La., Arts and Sci¬ ences, XI2, WAA, YWCA, Mixed Chorus. DOROTHY DIANE REID, Shreveport, La., Education, 1IB 1» Rush Captain, Panhellenic Council Presi¬ dent, AWS Executive Board, Student Senate, Elementary Club, YWCA. JERE NORRED REID, Blytheville, Business Administration. D ROW LYN ROSE RIPLEY, El Dorado, Business Administration, AAA Vice President and Social Chairman, Freshman Class Vice President, Junior Class Secretarv, Commerce School Secretary, Commerce Guild Executive Board, ( ITN, YWCA, AWS, Pan-Hellenic Secretary. CHARLES WIL¬ LIAM RIPLEY, El Dorado, Arts and Sciences, AAK, AIA. KENNETH WADE RIPPY, Sheridan, Engineering. ROW Rifles. ROY W. ROBERTS, JR., Fayetteville, Engineering, XX. EVE¬ LYN MARGARET ROBINSON, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences, UMA. JAMES CHENOWETH ROBINSON, Little Rock, Business Administra¬ tion, XX, A 1 ! . WILLIAM CHARLES ROBINSON, West Helena, Engi¬ neering, QT, TBII Secretary, TIME Treasurer, ' MIX Historian, Student Sen¬ ate, Engineering Council, ASME Vice President, Gregson Hall Council. ROW MARTHA MARGARET ROBISON, Lonoke, Education, AP, YWCA, AWS. MARION JUNE MEASELES ROCHELLE, Bentonville, Agricul¬ ture, t TO, Sophomore Counselor, Home Ec Club, WAA, Girls’ 4-H House. AL J. ROCKENHAUS, Scranton, Agriculture. EARL CHARLES ROCK- WOOD, JR., Rogers, Business Administration. JOE T. RODDY, Mo- FIFTH MILTON LEE ROSCOE, Kansas City, Mo, Engineering. RALPH J. ROSS, Gillham, Education. MARY BETH ROWE, Malvern, Agricul¬ ture, AWS, A2E, YWCA, Home Ec Club, FT A, ASA, MPO. JACK nette, Agriculture, Agronomy Club. JAMES RICHARD ROGERS, Corn¬ ing, Business Administration. W. WARREN ROGERS, Smackover, Arts and Sciences, AXA. PAUL CORTEZ ROLLINS, Newark, Agriculture, ArP President, YMCA Secretary, ASA Publicity Manager, AZ } Animal Industry Club, Interfraternity Council. ROW PERRY ROWLAND, Ft. Smith, Business Administration. JOE HEN¬ DRIX ROWLAND, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences. DONALD J. RUDIG, Verona, Mo., Engineering. WILLIAM POOLE RUSS, Little Rock, Busi¬ ness Administration. FLOYD LEON RUTLEDGE, Havana, Agriculture, FFA, Agronomy Club. SENIORS FIRST LOUIS LEE SANDERS, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, Wesley Founda- tion ' Council, Student Christian Council, Pre-Med Club. ROBERT GAR¬ NETT SANDERS, Little Rock, Business Administration. DAVID ALAN SANDS, Corpus Christi, Texas, Education, X, Band, Wesley Players, YMCA, FT A, Elementary Club. GEORGE ALBERT SAUTER, JR., DeQueen, Engineering, AX2 } AICE. DAVID WATSON SAWYER, SECOND BLAKE WILLIAM SCHULTZ, N. Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, UKA Blue Key, ABC, Scabbard and Blade President, Distinguished Military Graduate, Cadet Colonel ROTC Air Force. ARTHUR McNEIL SCOTT, Fayetteville, Education. LESTER FRANKLIN SCOTT, Calico Rock, Education. MILTON BARD SCOTT, Benton, Agriculture, ASA, Animal Industry Club. CAROLYN VIRGINIA SCRUGGS, Little Rock, Arts and THIRD RUTH EVANS SEWELL, Fayetteville, Education, Coterie, Wesley Play- ers, Elementary Club, Wesley Foundation. MARION JAMES SHARP, Prairie Grove, Business Administration. EDDIE V. SHEEKS, Corning, Engineering, KA, Blackfiars, AICE. RONALD EUGENE SHEETS, Dupo, Ill., Arts and Sciences, ATO, Interfraternity Council, Press Club, Scabbard Blade, Pan-American Club, Freshman Football, Photo Editor FOURTH WILLIAM KEITH SIIOFNER, Fayetteville, Agriculture, AIT, Agron¬ omy Club, Animal Industry Club, Agriculturist Staff, Livestock Judging Team. ALISE LI ANA SHOOK, Lincoln, Agriculture, Home Ec Club, OIW, Westminster Fellowship. EMIR HAMVASY SHUFORD, JR., Tyler, Texas, Arts and Sciences, ' PX, Band, Student Union Radio Com¬ mittee. LOUIS EDWARD SIMMEN, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, -PE, Pershing Rifles, Student Christian Council, YMCA, Westminster FIFTH RUTH MARIE SIMONDS, Springdale, Agriculture, 4 TO President, Home Ec Club. TRAVIS L. SIMPSON, Dierks, Education, Football, “A” Club. ALYCE JEAN SIMS, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, KKP, AWS, Met Club Secretary, YWCA, WAA. ALVIN C. SINGER, Kansas City, Mo., Engineering, ASCE. JAMES RILEY SKILLERN, Fayetteville, Edu¬ cation. HARRY LOUIS SLATER, JR., Stillwell, Okla., Agriculture, Aca¬ cia, Boots Spurs, Animal Industry Club. CLIFFORD HAROLD SLINK- ROW Hamburg, Arts and Sciences, KA, Scabbard Blade. LOUIE J. SCHAU- FELE, Little Rock, Business Administration, K2, Football, Baseball, “A” Club. MARJORIE JEAN SCHMITZ, Rogers, Arts and Sciences. HARRY WALLACE SCHMUCK, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, K2, Press Club, Traveler Staff. ROW Sciences, HB I , Rootin’ Rubes, d’AO, French Club, Met Club, YWCA, AWS, Mixed Chorus. WILLIAM EDWARD SEARCY, Lewisville, En¬ gineering, AXA, ASME. FLOYD SELBY, JR., Leachville, Education. CORLEY PRICE SENYARD, New Orleans, La., Engineering, 2N, 0T Vice President, ‘I’H-, A M2, TBII, 1IME, Blue Key, ASME, Engineering Council. ROW Razorback. ARCHIE W. SHEFFIELD, Pine Bluff, Engineering, ASCE, Blue Key, I1ME, Arkansas Engineer Business Manager. SARA ELIZA¬ BETH SHELL, Clarksville, Arts and Sciences, $2, AEA Secretary, I MA, AWS. SONYA SHEPHERD, Cullendale, Business Administration, 211. ALICE RUTH SHOFNER, Newport, Agriculture, Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec Club, Agriculturist Staff, AWS, ASA, 4-H Vice President. ROW Student Fellowship President, Branner Geology Club. BETTY JO SIM¬ MONS, Newport, Education, ZTA, Rootin’ Rubes President, WAA Execu¬ tive Council, Major-Minor Club, Homecoming Queen. BOBBY JEWEL SIMMONS, Rison, Business Administration, Associated Students Treas¬ urer, Blue Key. CONSTANCE ALICE SIMMONS, Tulsa, Okla., XS2, Canterbury Club, WAA, YWCA, AWS, Branner Geology Club Secretary- Treasurer. FRED L. SIMMONS, JR., Brinkley, Business Administration. ROW ARD, Rogers, Business Administration. CHARLES THOMAS SLOAN, Strawberrv, Agriculture, -X, AZ, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, OAK. SENIORS JACK M. SLOAN, Black Rock, Agriculture, Scabbard Blade, 2X ? AZ, ASA, A M2 BETTY FAYE SMITH, Magnolia, Agriculture, WAA, AWS, ‘I’TO Corresponding Secretary. DONALD WAYNE SMITH, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, 2AE, YMCA, Scabbard Blade. ED¬ WARD FAVER SMITH, Little Rock, Business Administration, 2X, A KM ' , OAK, Commerce Guild Vice President. E. WINTON SMITH, Little SECOND MILTON SAMUEL SMITH, JR., Forrest City, Engineering, XX, ASCE. RAYMOND CARROLL SMITH, Paris, Arts and Sciences, SN, Classic Club, Pre-Med Club. ROBERT FREEMAN SMITH, Stuttgart, Educa¬ tion, AXA, A M2, Student Union Committee, FTA. STEVEN EMMET SMITH, Stillwater, Okla., Business Administration, ATS2, 1 MA. SYD¬ NEY HOWLAND SMITH, St. Paul, Arts and Sciences. JACK EU- THIRD WILLIAM WARREN SNYDER, Ft. Smith, Agriculture, Agronomy Club. G. WILLIAM SPANGLER, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, -AE, AI A. BANITA REED SPARKS, Lincoln, Education, ERMON BARRET ' ! ' SPARKS, Hazen, Arts and Sciences, XX. LUTHER THOMAS SPEARS, JR., Texarkana, Texas, Engineering, HT, TBIT Treasurer, 11 ME, ASME, FOURTH WILLIAM ANTHONY SPINELLI, N. Little Rock, Engineering, OT, FHX Vice President, TBII Secretary, HME President, AIEE. PAUL MARTIN SPURLOCK, Jonesboro, Engineering, AES President. RE¬ BECCA MILDRED SPURLOCK, Huntsville, Agriculture, ADA, 01W, Home Ec. Club. FAY MARIE STAFFORD, Springdale. Arts and Sci¬ ences, AAA President, Mortar Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, Blackfriars, FIFTH LLOYD WESLEY STEPHENS, Cornerville, Engineering, Wesley Foun¬ dation. WELDON COOLIDGE STEVENSON, Holland, Agriculture, FFA, Agronomy Club. HAROLD RAY STOCKTON, Dallas, Texas, Education, “A” Club, Football. WILLIAM CHARLES STORY, N. Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, “LIS, AEA, LIMA Vice President, Probe Business SENIORS Rock, Business Administration, XN, A‘I S2, Marketing Club. FRANCES MAE SMITH, Searcv, Agriculture, TTO, Home Ec Club, Coterie, Davis Hall Housemanager. MARSHALL ( ' LINT SMITH, Siloam Springs, En¬ gineering, ASCE. MERLE BENNETT SMITH, Pine Bluff, Business Administration, EX ? Photography Club, Marketing Club. ROW GENE SMITHSON, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, KX ? Band. MARY JAC SNIDER, Little Rock, Education, KKP, YWCA Cabinet, AWS, WAA, Major-Minor (Tub President, Interfraternity Pledge Coun¬ cil, Student Union Committee. ROBERT F. SNYDER, Camden, Agri¬ culture. ROW Gregson Hall Secretary. RUTH SPEARS, Appleton, Arts and Sciences, AWS. JOE WILLIAM SPENCER, Star City, Agriculture, AZ, Blue Key, TX t ASA, FFA, Agronomy Club, Danforth Scholar, Animal Industry Asso¬ ciation President, Interfraternity Council. JAMES EDWARD SPICER, Magnolia, Engineering, AICA, ATU. ROW Sophomore Council, WAA, AWS, YWCA. ELBERT JAMES STAN¬ LEY, Hot Springs, Engineering, ASME, SAM. JAMES M. STARK, Conway, Business Administration, EX, Marketing Club. MARVIN BRUCE STENDEL, St. Louis, Mo., Agriculture, Baseball, Football, Stu¬ dent Senate, “A” Club, OAK. JAMES FAUCETTE STEPHENS, Hot Springs, Business Administration. ABC Treasurer, Scabbard Blade, KA. ROW Manager. MOSE ALEXANDER STRING FELLOW, Camden, Engineer¬ ing. JEAN STUCK, Jonesboro, Arts and Sciences, IUFI , IRC, French Club, AWS, YWCA. MURIEL HELENE STUCK, White Plains, New r York, Arts and Sciences, XS2, YWCA, WAA, AWS, Traveler Staff, Razorback Staff, Press Club, Canterbury Club, Blackfriars. BOBBY G. SULLIVAN, Twist, Business Administration. FIRST ROBERT EARL SUNDERMAN, Nashville, Business Administration, FA. LOYAL WAYNE SWAIM, Waldron, Agriculture, Agronomy Club. ALBERT MARKHAM SWATY, Little Rock, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Wesley Foundation Council, Livestock Judg¬ ing Team. WILL D. SWEET, Siloam Springs, Business Administration, SECOND GEORGE ROBERT TAIT, Little Rock, Engineering, IIMB, ASCE Secre¬ tary, Arkansas Engineer Staff. ARTHUR MARSHALL TALLEY, JR., Haddon Heights, N. J., Business Administration, AXA. CAROLYN ANN TAYLOR, Truman, Arts and Sciences, AAA Historian, Art Guild, AWS, YWCA, Blackfriars, House Managers Club. JAMES ROBERI TEET¬ ER, Russellville, Agriculture, Agronomy Club. CHARLES R. TEMPLE, THIRD WILLIAM WARD THOMAS, Houston, Texas, Business Administration, IIKA, Interfraternity Council. JAY C. THOMASSON, Delight, Engi¬ neering, AXS, AICE. BILLIE JANICE THOMPSON, Dardanelle, Agri¬ culture. GENE H. THOMPSON, Springdale, Business Administration. ROW Acacia. BOB L. SWINDLE, Rector, Education, TKB, ASA. EUGENIA FLORENCE SWOFFORD, Ft. Smith, Agriculture, Al ' Corresponding Sec¬ retary, AWS, WAA. CECIL CLAIR TACKETT, Bonnerdale, Agricul- ture. J. C. TACKETT, Bonnerdale, Agriculture, Agronomy Club. ROW Warren, Business Administration, EX. WINSTON CHURCHILL TER¬ RY, Rogers, Business Administration. JOHN THACH, Portland, Busi¬ ness Administration, Associated Students Treasurer, Accounting Club. HENRY LOWRY THOMAS, Palestine, Business Administration, EX, A I 12, Scabbard Blade Captain, Pershing Rifles Executive Commander. ROW HAL RICHARD THOMPSON, Blytheville, Engineering, AXA, 0T, AES. WILLIAM N. THOMPSON, Monticello, Business Administration. NEIL E. THORNTON, Hot Springs, Business Administration, XAE. WALTER HERMAN TITTLE, Lincoln, Business Administration. FOURTH ROW CHARLES H. TOMPKINS, JR., Prescott, Business Administration, BOII. JANET TONEY, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences, XS2, XAII, Mortar Board, Associated Students Secretary, Gaebale General Chairman, Westminster Fellowship President and Secretary, YWCA Secretary, Judicial Board Chairman. ROBERT COX TRIMBLE, Little Rock, Business Adminis- FIFTH DONALD OWEN VAN GILDER, Decatur, Education, FTA Vice Presi¬ dent, TICE Secretary, University Lodge. RICHARD F. VENTERS, JR., Eudora, Education. RUTH PETWAY VICKERS, Warren, Arts and Sciences, AAA, WAA Executive Board, FTA, OIW. MARGARET TY¬ LER VILLEE, Columbus, Miss., Business Administration, AAA, I FN Sec- tration. D. V. TUCKER, JR., Conway, Arts and Sciences, IIME, Spanish Club, AIA, Gregson Hall Counselor. WILLIAM A. TULLY, Monticello, Engineering, ASCE. ROBERT P. TUTTLE, Rogers, Engineering. AR¬ NOLD JEROME TYER, McCrory, Engineering, 0T, ASCE. RICHARD NEWELL VAN FRANK, Memphis, Tenn., Arts and Sciences, ABC, AIA. ROW retary, AWS, YWCA, Commerce Guild Executive Board. JAMES AL¬ VIN VIZZIER, Gillett, Arts and Sciences, XX, 0T, Newman Club, AIA. ADOLPH VODRAZKA, 1R., Dardanelle, Agriculture, ADA. ARLING¬ TON WAGGONER, JR., Amity, Engineering. JOHN W. WALKER, Pine Bluff, Engineering. SENIORS FIRST MILDRED VIRGINIA WALKER, Harrison, Business Administration. JOHN A. WALLACE, JR., Dyess, Agriculture. JOHN CLAUD WAL¬ LACE, JR., Van Buren, Business Administration, Band. JOHNNIE MARIE WALLACE, Harrison, Business Administration, ZTA Treasurer, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation Council, Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, Student Christian Council. PATRICIA ANN WALLACE, SECOND ROBERT EUGENE WARDLOW, Knights Landing, Cal., Arts and Sci- ences, IIKA President, Vice-President, ABC ' President, IFC Vice-President, Art Guild, YMCA, Blue Kev, Scabbard Blade, Director Gaebale Beauty Show. GEORGE W. WARE, ]R., Pine Bluff, Agriculture, 2 I E, ASA. RICHARD THOMAS WATKINS, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, KA, Art Guild, Traveler Staff, Newman Club, AGaebale Publicity Chair¬ man, Scabbard Blade. JOHN D. WATSON, JR., Malvern, Arts and THIRD CHARLES LYNN WEEMS, Hazen, Agriculture, A IT, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard Blade, OAK, AZ Vice President, University Men’s Bible Class President, DMS, Poultry Judging Team. BENNIE BRUNSON WEIL, Pine Bluff, Business Administration, Marketing Club, XX, Guild T icker . JOE H. WELLBORN, Osceola, Arts and Sciences, KA. CLIFTON FOURTH JOAN WHITE, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, AAA, AWS Executive Board, Met Club, YWCA. JOHN A. WHITE, Blytheville, Business Ad¬ ministration, 2AE. WILLIAM EUGENE WHITE, |R., Hope, Business Administration, AXA. MARILYN MARTHA WHITEHEAD, Fayette¬ ville, Agriculture, ZTA, l TO, Home Ec Club President, AWS Board. FIFTH ETHEL LOUISE WILLCOX, Dardanelle, Agriculture, Coterie, Home Ec Club, ASA, Wesley Foundation. JESSE D. WILLIAMS, N. Little Rock, Business Administration, Marktting Club. KATHRYN LOUISE WIL¬ LIAMS, Monticello, Education. OTIS EMMETT WILLIAMS, JR., Little Rock, Business Administration, XX, Marketing Club, Pan-American SENIORS ROW Smackover, Education, AT, Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec. Club. WALTER BRYSON WALLACE, Batesville, Arts and Sciences, University Theater, Blackfriars President, NCP President. WILLIAM CARL WALTER, Spokane, Wash., Education, 2N, hMA, Blue Key, Band. RICHARD A. WARD, Brinkley, Arts and Sciences, Traveler Associate Editor, Press Club President, Board of Publications. ROW Sciences, KA, KKSP President, 1 ) MA Band President, IIMA. HARLEY A. WATTS, Pea Ridge, Agriculture, ASA. ROBERT HENRY WEARE, DeValls Bluffs, Agriculture. ROBERT McTYEIRE WEAVER, Pine Bluff, Business Administration, KX, Traveler Staff Circulation Manager, Press Club Treasurer, Scabbard Blade. LEE OTIS WEBB, Waldron, Business Administration. ROW TURNER WELLS, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, KA. JAMES II. WEST, Steve, Business Administration. ANN WHEAT, Lonoke, Arts and Sciences, AWS. ALLAN A. WHILLOCK, Vinita, Okla., Engineer¬ ing. ALFRED P. WHITE, JR., Pine Bluff, Business Administration, XAE, Razorback Advertising Manager. ROW BILLY GENE WHITTAKER, Clover Bend, Business Administration, Baseball. OTTO WISEMAN WHITTINGTON, Sweetwater, Texas, Business Administration. LENARD RAY WIKMAN, Van Buren, Engi¬ neering, AICE. MITCHELL MALLOY WILKINSON, Junction City, Engineering, AA I , AIEE, IRE, YMCA, Westminster Fellowship. ROW Club. PEGGY LOU WILLIAMS, Hackett, Arts and Sciences, Mortar Board, Rootin’ Rubes, FTA, AWS, Sophomore Council, YWCA Executive Board, ‘bAB, Coterie President, Student Senate, Inter-Hall Council Secre¬ tary ' . RAY WILLIAMS, Monticello, Agriculture. ROBERT JAMES WILLIAMS, Billings, Mo., Education, XX, OAK, “A” Club, Major-Minor Club, Varsity Basketball and Baseball. WILLIAM MARION WIL¬ LIAMS, JR., Blytheville, Business Administration, XX, A KM ' , Commerce Guild Executive Committee, Razorback Band, Blackfriars. FIRST W. GENE WILLIS, Black Oak, Business Administration, AXA. ERNEST JACK WILMOTH, Decatur, Business Administration. BRUCE ED¬ WARD WILSON, Malvern, Business Administration. DAWNE WIL¬ SON, Oak Grove, La., Education, XS2. .EVELYN MARIE WILSON, Mc¬ Allen, Tex., Business Administration. JOE BENNY WILSON, Magnolia, Engineering, XN, SAM President, ASME, AES. TOMMY LEE WIL- SECOND LOUIS RAY WINDSOR, Little Rock, Engineering, AI EE, IRE. HER¬ BERT LEE WISE, Rogers, Engineering, AIEE, AES. MARY LOUISE WISE, Peach Orchard, Business Administration, Band, Rootin’ Rubes, Traveler Staff. MARGARET JEANNE WOLF, Mountain Home, Arts and Sciences, KKr, WAA, AWS, YWCA. CLIFFORD JULIAN WO¬ MACK, Charleston, Engineering, ASCE. BARBARA IVY WOOD, Memphis, Tenn., Arts and Sciences, Carnall Governing Board, House THIRD GEORGE STEPHENSON WOOLLEY, Okemah, Okla., Arts and Sci¬ ences, Band, Blackfriars, Branner Geology Club. HENRY LEON WRIGHT, Malvern, Engineering, ASCE. HERBERT MARVIN WRIGHT, Marshall, Engineering, ASME, Scabbard Blade. ROBERT DOUGLAS WRIGHT, Pine Bluff, Business Administration, XX, A M2, FOURTH JAMES FRANCIS YARBROUGH, Clarksville, Education. EDGAR WILLIAM YOUNG, Batesville, Engineering. SUZANNE CLAIRE EGLIN, Little Rock, Agriculture, ZTA, Home Ec Club. JO ELLEN ROW SON, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, XX, Editor 1950 Razorback, Board of Publications, Sports Editor 1951 Razorback, Scabbard Blade, Persh¬ ing Rifles, Press Club Vice-President, Student Union Radio Committee, Traveler Staff, Organizations Editor 1949 Razorback, YMCA. WIL¬ LIAM BROMO WILSON, Camden, Business Administration, BSU. ROW Manager’s Council Secretary, AWS, YWCA, WAA, Student Senate, Soph¬ omore Council, Student Union Board Chairman, Interhall Council Chair¬ man, Mortar Board, AWS Treasurer, Carnall Hall President, WAA Exec¬ utive Board. BEAUTON WOOD, Paragould, Arts and Sciences, %TA } Mortar Board, AWS, YWCA, WAA, Blackfriars Vice-President, House Manager’s Council, Gaebale Student Planning Committee, Wesley Founda¬ tion. WILLIAM M. WOODSMALL, N. Little Rock, Engineering, ASME. ROW ICKT, Band. WALTER ALLISON WRIGHT, Fayetteville, Agriculture. MARY AGNES WYNNE, Fordyce, Business Administration, XS2, Sopho¬ more Council, Treasurer Junior Class in Business School, Commerce Guild Secretary, WAA, YWCA, AWS. HAL A. WYRICK, Neosho, Mo., Agri¬ culture, KK ' P, Band, ASA, BSU. ROW ZEMBSCH, Springdale, Education, Mortar Board, KATI Vice President, Davis Hall Vice President, Rootin’ Rubes, Elementary Club, Dames Club. SENIORS FIRST BILL LAVERT ADAMS, Brookland, Education. CHARLES H. AN¬ DERSON, Palos Park, Illinois, Arts and Sciences. JOHN HAROLD ANDERSON, Mt. Holly, New Jersey, Arts and Sciences, 211, SrE, Scab¬ bard Blade, University Lodge, Canterbury Club. ADLAI FRANKLIN ARNOLD, Russellville, Agriculture, AZ, I 2. RUTH CASH ATHER- SECON JOSEPH HORACE BLOUNT, N. Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, LIKA, ' EX, Wesley Foundation, YMCA, Political Club. EMORY BROWN, Fayetteville, Agriculture. HELEN EIDSON BUCHANAN, Springdale, Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM JACK BUSH, Lake Village, Education. THIRD ANDREW DOYLE COE, Hot Springs, Education, ROTC Rifle Team. T. J. COLE, Sidney, Education. ALLAN BRADFORD COOPER, Eve¬ ning Shade, Education. JOHN M. COOPER, Texarkana, Arts and Sci¬ ences. EDWARD E. DAVENPORT, Maumee, Arts and Sciences. JAMES FOURT OR A YD ON A. DODSON, Smackover, Arts and Sciences, 2112. ERMA SUE DOSS, Amity, Arts and Sciences. VERNON LLOYD DOSS, Amitv, Arts and Sciences. JAMES W. DOVER, Battles, Arts and Sci¬ ences ' GLAVIS BERNARD EDWARDS, Mt. Pleasant, Agriculture. FIFTH JIM BLAINE FULLERTON, JR., Warren, Arts and Sciences, IIM2. IOHN BENTON GARBER, Monett, Mo., Arts and Sciences, AXA, I A0, OAK, II2A. RAY GARDNER, Monticello, Arts and Sciences. WARNER GARDNER, Booneville, Business Administration. ALYA HENRY GIL- RO W TON, Fayetteville, Education, KAII. WILLIAM R. BASHAM, Clarks- ville, Business Administration. R. C. BELL, Searcy, Business Administra¬ tion. CHARLES EDWIN BIGGS, Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, Pre- Med Club. D ROW JAMES W. CADY, Rogers, Education, I1KA, KK ' P, KAII. ERNEST LEROY CALHOUN, Searcy, Arts and Sciences. ARTHUR CLAGETT, Erbie, Arts and Sciences, ' LX. WILLIAM JACKSON CODBEY, Atkins, Arts and Sciences. ROW LESTER DAVENPORT, Maumee, Agriculture. LAWRENCE CONRAD DAVENPORT, High Point, Mo., Education, Future Teachers of America Club. B. HALL DAVIS, Marked Tree, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club. H ROW JOHN LEWIS FERGUSON, Nashville. JOHN LYNN FLETCHER, Springdale, Arts and Sciences, ' LX President, Llonor Council, Track Team, “A” Club, Ordark Fellowship in Psychology. ROBERT GOULD FRENCH, Brockton, Massachusetts. ROW I.ESPIE, Camden, Business Administration. GEORGE ALBERT GRIOT, JR., Springfield, Mo., Arts and Sciences. STEPHEN BRANCH HAINES, Clarksville, Education. CHARLES VIRDUS HALL, Ash Flat, Agricul¬ ture, 2II President, Animal Industry Club. GRADUATES FIRST ROBERT J. IIANEY, Wilmar, Agriculture, ASA, FFA Vice President, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club. ORLAND JORDAN HARRIS, Bearden, Education. GEORGE ROY HAYES, JR., Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, AX A. LAWRENCE R. HENDERSON, Springfield, Mo., Edu- SECOND Robert everett Howard, Little Rock, judd mayo hud- son, Charleston, Agriculture. WILLIAM ANDREW HUDSON, JR., Jasper, Arts and Sciences. FREMONT ELLIS JOHNSTON, Batesville, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club. SAMUEL MARION JONES, JR., THIRD BENJAMIN F. LEVER, Pine Bluff, Agriculture. MAJOR ATLAS LILLY, JR., Dumas, Engineering, AXE President, 11ME President, 2X President, OAK, Student Senate, Student Court, AICE, AES. MARY EMM A LOWE, Briggsville, Arts and Sciences. JOHN SANFORD LUCAS, JR., Springdale, Agriculture, FFA, Agronomy Club, Photography FOURTH KENNETH R. MILLS, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences. BILL JACK MUNN, Muskogee, Okla., Education. CURRIN McNAIRY NICIIOL, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences, K2, Pre-Med Club, Centerbury Club. GAYLE ARDEN OGLESBY, Pine Bluff, Arts and Sciences, ITKA, Band, Branner Geology Club, Photography Club President. LAWRENCE OS- FIFTH Noah S. PEEK, JR., Rison, Agriculture, AS , BSU, ASA, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club. ANNE LOUISE PETERSON, Cassville, Mo., Arts and Sciences, I’A0 President, I BK, AAA, International Relations Club, Honors Council. WILLIAM GENE PITTMAN, El Dorado, Arts and Sciences, 2FH, Branner Geology Club. J. G. PRATT, JR., El Dorado, RO cation. CLIFFORD DAII, HOLLAND, Black Rock, Education. BOYCE BERNARD HOPE, Prattsville, Education. M. E. HOPKINS, Grove, I BK, SPE President, Branner Geology Club. CORALIE NORRIS HOW¬ ARD, Fargo, North Dakota, Arts and Sciences. ROW Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, t MA. MARGARET JANE KNOWLES, Ozark, Arts and Sciences, ' FX, Student Union Committee. JOEL CAM¬ ERON LAND, Walnut Ridge, Arts and Sciences, XX. JOSEPH OGDEN LEGG, Bentonville, Agriculture, AZ, £2, Agronomy Club. ROW Club. ASHTON PUGH McCOMBS, JR., Hamburg, Arts and Sciences. ROBERT FRANKLIN McCUNE, Nevada, Missouri, Education. MOISE J. MARC1IAND, Emerson, Agriculture. ROBERT EDWARD MAR¬ SHALL, Monroe, Iowa, Education. ROW WALD, JR., Winchester, Arts and Sciences, XU, PA0, International Rela¬ tions Club. ROBERT F. OVERMAN, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, American Chemical Society. BOBBY GENE OWEN, Ozark, Arts and Sciences. EUGENE F. PATE, Heber Springs, Arts and Sciences. ROW Business Administration. TACK PRUETT, Searcy, Business Administra¬ tion. RAYMOND W. RAIBLE, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences. JOHN CALVIN READ, Columbus, Kansas, Arts and Sciences. KERMIT RHEA, Jonesboro, Education, FTA. GRADUATES FIRST ROW CHESTER G. RIDER, Conway, Education. BOH COWLEY RILEY, mentary Club, AAl’W, Newman Club Treasurer. WILLIAM BOLER Little Rock, Arts and Sciences, 2X President, T A0, ABC, Blue Key, 1 112! SIMPSON, Franklin, Agriculture. JOHN ALLAN SMART, Monti- President, YDC President, Press Club, Inter fraternity Council, Student cello, Arts and Sciences. DANIEL N. SMITH, JR., Allene, Education. Senate, Traveler Staff. CLINTON B. RUSHING, Jena, Louisiana, Arts JAMES M. SMITH, Fordyce, Business Administration, and Sciences. VIRGINIA LEE SCUDDER, Fayetteville, Education, Ele- SECOND ROW THEODORE F. SPERI.ING, Poplar Bluff, Mo., Agriculture. JAMES KEITH STAPLETON, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, Branner Geologv Club. HERMAN EDWIN STAVELY, Nashville, Agriculture. JAMES SHELLEY STUTIIEIT, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences. PATRICIA ANN SULLIVAN, Fayetteville, Arts and Sciences, Sophomore Council, THIRD WILLIAM D. TREWHITT, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, 211, Newman Club. DENNIS LOYD TUCKER, Conwav, Education. LEON VER¬ NON VAWTER, Lafayette, Iiul.. Education. GERALD ROY WAGNER, Texarkana, Texas., Arts and Sciences. WANDA WALKER, Rogers, Mortor Board, Razorback Associate Editor, AT. JOSEPH PLUMMER SWEAT, JR., Weldon, 2IL BUFORD L. TATUM, JR., Danville, Arts and Sciences. JAMES E. TERRELL, Strong, Arts and Sciences, AXA, I BK t AT, Senior Scholar, Blackfriars, A Cappella Choir. JOHN AFTON TREAT, Bigflat, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club. ROW Education, ‘l BK, AT, KAII. WILLIAM CLENDENNING WARE, JR., Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. EUGENE L. WARREN, Calico Rock, Education. ROSE MAE WARREN, Calico Rock, Education. JAMES MADISON WATSON, Collinston, La., Education. FOURTH ROW ROGENE OTTMORE WEATHERS, Siloam Springs, Education. HOW- ena, Engineering, ASME, TB1I, LIME. A. J. WILLIAMS, Rotla, Agricul- ARD WEINSTEIN, New York, N. Y., Arts and Sciences, 35BT Vice Presi- ture, AZ, FFA. FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS, Hector, Agriculture, dent, AEA President, ' I’E Interfraternitv Council, Probe Magazine Editor, GEORGE MILLARD WYATT, St. Maurice, La., Arts and Sciences, ' I ' X. ERNEST MELVIN WEITZ, New York, N. Y., Arts and Sciences, ' EM A, ACS. KENNETH C. YOUNG, Verona, Mo., Arts and Sciences. ZBT President, AEA, t 2, X, IIMA. JOY WILLIAM WHISTLE, He!- LEON VAWTER, College Heights, Education. GRADUATES FIRST DONALD WILLIAM ALLEN, Smackover, Law III, AXA, AH I . JAMES ARMSTRONG ALPIIIN, El Dorado, Law I, KS, SAMMY LEE ANDERSON, Hot Springs, Law I. WILLIAM KENNETH BALL, Little Rock, Law III, KS, A0 I , I A0, Student Bar Association, YDC, Stu¬ dent Senate ’44-’45. WARREN EUGENE BANKS, JR., Hot Springs, SECON E. CLIFTON BOND, JR., McGehee, Law I. MAX OWEN BOWIE, Newport, Law II, 2X, AH I . WAYNE BOYCE, Tuckerman, Law III, ' l , A0 ) I A0, KTA, Blue Key President, Interfraternitv Council, Student Senate, Debate Team. WILEY AUSTIN BRANTON, Pine Bluff, Law II. ROY H. BRAY, JR., Dardanelle, Law II, ' l AA, Law Review staff, ROW Law I, 2n, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles. THOMAS JOHN B1NIG, St. Louis, Mo., Law III, A(-) l . BILLY LEWIS BLAIR, Little Rock, Law III, AXA President, A0 ( I Interfraternitv Council President, AK , Blue Key, Band, Men’s Chorus. CHARLES FINCH BOARDMAN, Crossett, Law I. D ROW Associate Justice, Student Court. CHARLES A. BROWN, Murfreesboro, Law I. GERALD PARKER BROWN, Piggott, Law III, 1 BK, l A0, •I’AA, Student Bar Association President, Arkansas Law Review Associate Editor. MAX THOMAS BROWN, Little Rock, Law I, 2X. THIRD NORMAN LEON BROWN, Jonesboro, Law I, SAE. Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, YMCA. 1IESSEE K. BROWNING, Fayetteville, Law II, SN, Student Bar Association, Pershing Rifles. DANIEL M. BURGE, Nettleton, Law II. JOE E. BYRD, Magnolia, Law II, IIKA, Student Bar Association, Band. MARSHALL N. CARLISLE, Forrest City, Law III, SAE, A0 l , Student Bar Association. VAN HOUSTON FOURTH ROBERT CURRAN COMPTON, Little Rock, Law II, KS, A0 1 , Blue Key President, Interfraternitv Council, Debate Club. ORVILLE BEN CORE, Paris, Law III, 1 112, BPS, ] AA, OAK, Law Review Editor, Chief Justice, Student Court. ERNEST HARLEY COX, Prescott, Law I, KS, ' WlS, Commerce Guild, Guild Ticker staff. LLOYD P. COX, Ward, Law ROW CHAPMAN, Griffithville, Law III, Student Bar Association, Senior Class President. WILLIAM DANE CLAY, Fort Smith, Law III, d AA, OKA, l, aw Review staff. GEORGE P. COLLIER, JR., Hot Springs, Law III, XAE President, ’49-’50, A0 I , Blue Key, Interfraternity Council, Newman Club. ROW III. HOWARD PAUL CROSS, Little Rock, Law I, KS. JAMES AL¬ BERT CRUMPLER, Camden, Law II. PAUL CARRAWAY CRUMP- LER, Magnolia, Law III. PRESTON EDWARD DOWD, Texarkana, Law III, Student Bar Association. LAWYERS FIRST WILLIAM HOWARD DREW, Lake Village, Law III, AO I . NEYRON DEE EDWARDS, Fort Smith, Law III, 1 AA. JOHN W. ELROD, Rison, Law I, 2N. JAMES E. EVANS, Hickory Ridge, Law II, LAA ) Student Bar Association. LEONARD FARMER, Fayetteville, Law III. STAN¬ LEY W. FAST, Cord, Law III. EMMEfTE F. GATIIRIGHT, El SECOND JOHN W. GOODSON, Texarkana, Law III, Student Bar Association. GEORGE WILLIFORD HALEY, Pine Bluff, Law II. WILLIAM ROB¬ ERT HASTINGS, JR., Siloam Springs, Law II. ROBERT WILLIAM HENRY, Conway, Law I. JOHN GRAY HOLLAND, Little Rock, Law THIRD HERBERT D. HORTON, Fayetteville, Law II, A0 l . GEORGE HOW¬ ARD, JR., Pine Bluff, Law I. W. H. HOWARD, McGehee, Law III, •1-AA, Law Review staff. CHARLES NORRIS JONES, Fort Smith, Law I, K2, ABC, Blackfriars, Debate Club, Cheerleader. LEWIS DEE JONES, FOURTH ROY BRYON LAMER, Osceola, Mo., Law II, Student Bar Association. SPENCE A. I.EAMONS, Sparkman, Law II. WILLIAM I,. LEE, Rogers, Law III, I AA. CHARLES HOPKINS LEHIGH, El Dorado, Law III. CHESTER PAUL LEONARD, Fayetteville, Law III. JOHN T. LES- RO W Dorado, Law III, president, A0 I , Blue Key, Student Senate, IRC, In¬ terfraternity Council, Student Bar Association. WILLIAM CARROLL GILLIAM, Hot Springs, Law III, 2AE ? ‘I’AA, Law Review staff, Student Bar Association, Band. ROW III, KE President, A0 I , Blue Kev, Student Bar Association. ALVA LEE HOLLEY, Malvern, Law II. MAJOR JOE HOLMES, Rison, Law II, K2, A0 f . JACK HOLT, JR., Little Rock, Law II, 2X, A0 I . ROW Camden, Law I. WILLIAM EVAN JONES, San Diego, Calif., Law II. Student Bar Association. JOSEPH CHARLES KEMP, Little Rock, Law III. MARVIN LEWIS KIEFFER, Weiner, Law III. ROW LIE, Joplin, Mo., Law I, 1 0, Blackfriars, Intramurals. CHARLES JAMES LINCOLN, II, Little Rock, Law II, A0 I t Scabbard and Blade, Student Bar Association. ROBERT II. LOVE, El Dorado, Law III, ‘FA0, ‘bAAj Interfraternity Council, Student Bar Association. LAWYERS FIRST ROBERT BRUCE LOVING, Little Rock, Law I, KA. ROBERT M. LOWE, Texarkana, Law I, K2, Blackfriars, Student Bar Association. JACK RAY McCRAY, Benton, Law II, Student Bar Association. EDWARD ENDYMION McILROY, Lamar, Law I. DONALD LEIGH S EC O N CECIL C. MATTHEWS, North Little Rock, Law III, I AA. KAY LAN¬ DIS MATTHEWS, Calico Rock, Law II. STEVE MATTHEWS, Calico Rock, Law III, hAA President, OAK, Law Review staff, Associated Stu¬ dents Vice-President. HUBERT JENNINGS MEACIIUM, Batesville, THIRD ALFRED JEFFERSON MOBLEY, Mt. Ida, Law II. JAMES M. MOR¬ GAN, North Little Rock, Law I, IIKA. JAMES WILEY MULLINS, Pine Bluff, Law II, 2AE, A0 f , Track, Rifle Team. RALPH C. MURRAY, Nashville, Law II. CECIL BOONE NANCE, JR., Marion, Law III, EX, FOURTH Tom PEARSON, Fayetteville, Law II, EX, ' MIL, A0 I , A KM ' . RICH¬ ARD LEE PRATT, Newport, Law III, LX, A l £2, A0 1 , YMCA, Student Bar Association, Law Review staff. JOE EDWARD PURCELL, War- ten, Law II, A0 l , Student Bar Association. JAMES MAXWELL RAM¬ SEY, Fort Smith, Law II, AXA, ' I’AiA, KAII, Student Bar Association, Law ROW McLAUGHI.IN, Magnolia, Law I, KL. THOMAS BENJAMIN MAC- LIN, Miami, Okla., Law I, Acacia. WALLACE GORDON MALONE, Helena, ' MIL, l A0, Pre-Law Society, LX, Student Bar Association. THYDIOUS EUGENE MARTIN, Little Rock, Law I. ROW Law III, A0 I . CHARLES WILLIAM MEDLEY, Farmington, Mo., Law I. CECIL EUGENE MELVILLE, Little Rock, Law I, EX. RUFUS HENRY MILLS, Little Rock, Law II. WILLIAM ROY MITCHELL, Hot Springs, Law III, —II, Student Bar Association. ROW AH I , Scabbard and Blade. WALTER RAYMOND NIBLOCK, Little Rock, Law I, Commerce Guild, Student Senate, ABC, AK ' k. EDWARD MAURICE OWENS, Newport, Law III, K2, A0 I . GERALD EDWARD PEARSON, Jonesboro, Law I. ROW Review staff, Blackfriars. LARRY EARLE RANDALL, Fort Smith, Law II, KA, Student Bar Association, Scabbard and Blade. ROBERT DEAN RIDGEWAY, Hot Springs, Law III, A0 [ GIP ROBERTSON, Little Rock, Law I, EX, CHARLES B. ROSCOPF, Marvell, Law I, LAWYERS FIRST H. Y. ROWE, Trumann, Law III, I AA. FELVER A. ROWELL, |R., Malvern, Law II, K2, A0 l , I AB. LERA JEANNE ROWLETTE, Tex¬ arkana, Law III, Student Bar Association. BILLY L. SATTERFIELD, North Little Rock, Law II. GLYN ELWIN SAWYER, Hamburg, Law SECON RICHARD BRUCE SHAW, Fort Smith, Law III, 24 E, A6 I . ABC. JAMES EDWARD SHOFFEY, Fort Smith, Law III. JACKIE LA- MOND SHROPSHIRE, Little Rock, Law III. JAMES F. SLOAN, III, Black Rock, Law II, Student Bar Association. BILLY BLAND SORRELS, THIRD JAMES MORRIS STILES, Paris, Law III, Student Bar Association, Stu¬ dent Court, PL BILLY NEWTON STRANGE, Camden, Law I, 2AE. WAYNE E. STUCKEY, Sheridan, Law III, Student Bar Association. JAMES DONALD SWAN, Warren, Law II. HAYDN ALFRED SWEARINGEN, Fayetteville, Law I, Student Bar Association. ELTON FO U RT JOHN DYER TRIMBLE, El Dorado, Law I, 2AE. JOE DARRELL VILLINES, Harrison, Law III. JOHN CLETIS WATKINS, Caraway, Law III, IIKA, Student Bar Association. JAMES EDWIN WEST, Van Buren, Law II, 1 112, TKA, AT, OAK, I AA, Scabbard and Blade, “A” ROW III, Blue Kev, Student Senate, AO I . GENE L. SCIIEIFFLER, West Helena, Law II. CHARLES E. SCHARLAU, Mountain Home, Law III, ' FAA, Student Bar Association. JAMES L. SHAVER, ]R., Wynne, Law III, A0 I . ROW Perryville, Law III, Student Bar Association. |ACK R. SPRINGGATE, Seattle, Washington, Law II, M’A, I AA. JOHN P. STANFORD, Hope, Law III. CHARLES WESLEY STEWART, Fayetteville, Law III, 2N, AK ' F, A M2, Student Bar Association. ROW EDWARD THOMPSON, Wister, Okla., Law III, ' I’AA, Law Review Business Manager, Student Bar Association. JACK L. TICKNER, Fay¬ etteville, Law II. KERN LEE TREAT, Flippin, Law II, Student Bar Association. ROW Club, Varsitv Track, Debate Team. LliE WILLIAMS, Fayetteville, Law I, PA, Boots ' and Spur. JOE D. WOODWARD, Magnolia, Law II, KS, A 1 12, A0 l , YMCA, Student Bar Association. LORA GENE WORSHAM. Russellville, Law I. WILLIAM J. WYNNE, Little Rock, Law III, IAA. LAWYERS Page 261 Abraham, Judy Adams, John Ed Adcox, B. Dahnelle Alexander, Robert C. Allbright, Charles Wi lson Allen, Dan C. Allen, Gregory W. Allen, William H., Jr. Allred, Freeman W. Anderson, Fred Charles Anderson, Margaret Belle Andrews, Luther David Atkinson, Joe Frank Aumick, Alice Amanda Autrey, Ralph Paul Bachman, Verman Clifford Bailey, Randall Eugene Bailey, William McDowl Balay, John Wallace Baldwin, Donald Rav Baldwin, John, Jr. Ball, James Donald Baker, Margrett Baker, Ralph Lanier Baker, Thomas A. Bandy, Donald Ray Barnard, Harry E., Jr. Basden, Gene B. Baumann, Elizabeth Ann Bautovich, John Beard, William George Beasley, George Herschel Beasley, Orville Thomas Beaty, Alfred E. Beckett, Helen Irene Belva, Charles Raymond Benefiel, Fred Eugene Billingsley, Cecil Billingsley, Norma Claire Black, Patricia Ann Blakeley, Roy James Boaz, Ralph Scott Bodie, Morgan William Bogard, Francis Ilulen Bohannan, Bill Joe Boling, Don Bolinger, Earl Richard Bollen, Edmond Allen Bond, Barbara Bowers, Elizabeth Box, Ivan H. Bracey, William Eugene Bradberry, Billye June Brady, Carolvn Virginia Braht, Fred W. Tf Bransford, John McKinnis, J Brewer, Jerry Sue Brewer, Patricia Brooks, Martha Frances Brothers, Barbara Jean Brothers, John Edward Brown, George Alfred Brown, Georgia Ann Brown, James Arthur Brown, James Frank Brown, Temple Nix Bruce, Tommy Allen Buckley, Harry Everett Buckley, Jim W. Buerkle, Judy Bumpers, John Clay Burbank, Zerlenne Elanne Burns, James Burrow, James Preston Burrow, Mildred Travis Burt, Bettye Burt, Thomas J. Byars, Charles Jordan Cairns, William D. Caldarera, Tom Joseph JUNIORS Caldwell, Roydell Callaway, Richard Earl Camp, Arthur A. Campbell, Ray Audrey, Jr. Carlisle, William Joplin CarlLee, Lewis Stanley Carnes, Earl Carrick, Wayne L. Casey, Virginia Nell Castleberry, Metta Lynn Cates, Patricia Ann Catlett, Richard Wesley Catto, Florence Nightingale Caughlin, Charles Newton Causey, Betty Ann Cavaness, George C. Childers, Robert William Chinn, Wanda Jean Churchill, John Paul Churchwell, Charles Stanley Clardy, Edwin Kelly Clark, Geneva Yvonne Clem, Melba June Clement, James Charles Clement, Ralph Henry Clifford, Twomey Michael Clifton, Louise T. Clifton, Robert Scotty Clower, Billy Brooks Cockmon, Louie Cleveland, Jr. Coffman, Bobbie Lee Coffman, Jacquelyn Coger, Fred Lee Cole, James Minto Coleman, Thomas Allen Coley, Glen Lamar Colvin, John Lewis Coombs, Edward Leon Cone, Quintin Turner Cooper, Charles William Craig, Carolyn Crane, Carolyn Balfour Cravens, Jo Crawford, Autry Crawley, Patricia A. Cunningham, Sarah Roselee Cupp, Joe W. Curry, Robert Phillip Curry, Thomas Lee Dabbs, William Melvin, Jr. Daniel, Sam Vance Dashiell, Ben E. Daugherty, Shirley Ann Davenport, Carol Love Davis, Charles Edward Davis, David Clark Davis, JoAnne Louise Davis, Kenneth Elmo Deal, Thomas Collins, Jr. dejesus, Jorge Luis Delzell, Bobbie Jean Dickey, James Stuart Diekman, Janet Key Diggs, Mary Martha Dillender, William Paul Dillon, Carolyn Dodson, C. Dwight Dolan, Wilma Sarabell Dorsey, Joe Downs, Charles R. Draper, Kelley Dumas, Herbert Monroe, Jr. iy uncan, Sue Dunn, Bobby Joe Dunn, Robert Earl Durham, James P. Duty, Marianna Earnhart, Roscoe Franklin Easterly, Edgar Ardell Edmonson, Park Dale I A |V m Mt ' :[ iff t 1 ( j 1 Km PSmJ. - cf m. i i It 19 5 1 Edwards, Gerald D. Egbert, Wade Elliott, Burton Lamar Elliott, Donald Van Ellis, Mary Ann Emery, James C. Emrich, Mary Erwin, Eugene Chester Estes, Ed E. Evers, Raymond B. Failla, John Patrick Fancher, Paul Duane Farmer, Adarin Dean Farrell, Ann Fawcett, Albert Lee Felton, C. Vick Ferguson, William Earl Ferrari, Victor J., Jr. Fiser, V. Poindexter Fitzhugh, Kathryn Flippo, Billie Jewell Floyd, Charles Henry Fong, Kei Man Ford, Edsel Ford, Jeanne Ford, Rutledge Frederick Fore, Joe Monson Francis, Dolores Marie Franklin, Robert D., Jr. Freeman, Charles Elbert Freeman, George E., Jr. Frost, H. G., Jr. Gairhan, Nathan Earl Gardner, Rovce Alton, Jr. Garland, Mildred Anne Gill, Abner E. Gill, Robert Leslie Gillum, Arthur William Gist, Margaret Melissa Glasgow, Elaine Godat, Grace Goodloe, Chloe Gore, Warren A. Gravlee, Janet Eloise Gray, Stanley Mitchell Gray, Thomas Virgil Green, Leonard Frank Greene, Albert Gregory, Janet Grier, Joan Griffin, Jon Nelson Griffith, David Leon, III Groffmann, Janne Carolyn Guest, Lucile Rogers Guinn, Gene Guthary, Bobby G. Ilackett, Jim R. Halk, Jo Annette Hall, Bob Eugene Hall, Lewis Watson, Jr. Hall, Nancy Anne Hall, Wallace Legette Iiallard, John Andrew Hamilton, Martha Jane Ilammans, Myra Jane Hampton, Jay Parker Hampton, Ralph, Jr. Hampton, Ray Porter Harlan, Ober Kenneth Harper, Dorinda Ann Ilarrel, David Thomas Harrendorf, Keith Harris, Betty Sue Hart, Bradford Dean Hartley, Jean nine Hawkins, Harvey Eugene Hawkins, Janis M. Haws, Virginia L. Hayden, Frances Ann . e Hazelwood, Alexander Hu 1 JUNIORS Heffington, Claud Scott Heerwagen, Virginia Henderson, Billy Eugene Henderson, Mary Hendrix, Richard E. Henry, Hubert Douglas Henry, Walter Page Hensley, Edward Kenneth Heringer, Carl Cone Hestir, William Henry Hickey, Margaret Ann Hickman, Charles Thomas Hicks, Wilford Hill, Fred J., Jr. Hill, James Edward Hill, Jerome B. Hobbs, John D. Holitik, George Franklin Hollingsworth, Gerald Hollis, William Stanton Hollowell, Milton Willet Holt, William B. Hoover, Geneva Lois Hopkins, Charles Turner Hornor, Robert Moore Howard, Bobby G. Huber, Albert Lewis Huddleston, Thomas Jason Hudlow, Virginia Jo Hudson, George William Hudson, John Leland Hudspeth, Vealess Franklin Huenefeld, Bernard Eugene Hughes, Charles, Jr. Hunter, Elmo, Jr. Irby, Daniel Wallace Irwin, Joseph S. Ivey, Sonya Jackson, Robert Evan Jenkins, Wanda Lee Jennings, Nancie Isabelle Johnson, Donald Ray Johnson, John Howard Johnson, Ruth Ayline Jones, Anne Gray Jones, Billy Ray Jones, James Laurence Jones, James M. Judd, J. Bernard Jurney, Bill Kalb } Bobby Kanis, Emma Louise Keel, Mary Katherine Kehn, Shirley Jane Kelley, Elizabeth Ann Kendall, A. Douglas, Jr. Kidwell, Freddie L. Kimberling, Charles L. King, Darrell Brooks King, Eugene King, James A. Kinney, Neal Preston Kirby, Billie Lou Kittrell, Anna Elizabeth Knowles, Harold Dean Koch, Fred W., Jr. Koenig, Clemons Albert Koonce, James F. Lackey, Jimmie L. Lambert, Robert Jones Lambert, Walter Monroe Lane, Nancy Cravens James Marvin Lee, Robin Bruce Lee, William Roscoe, Jr. Lemons, Ethredge Wayne Lenggenhager, Alice Jean Lessenberry, Jack Lee Lester, Janet Lines, Lycurgus Elsworth 19 5 1 Little, Thomas Eugene, Jr. Livingston, Johnny Lee Lock, Helen Logue, Don L. Long, James Ray Longenecker, Joe L. Looney, Joe Edd Lovoi, Vincent S. Luther, Homer Gene McCartney, Alton Ray McClaren, Wilson Norman McCloy, Art Willis McCrary, Robert Edward McCray, Alice Perle McDaniel, Octavia Carolyn McDaniel, Thurman Oliver McFarland, Terry Mae McGaughv, Hugh Herron McGee, Eleanor Frances McGehee, Bill McGehee, Jesse L. McGinty, John Park McIntosh, Charles Milton McKee, Clyde Thomas McKeehan, Mary Lou McKenzie, James Authur McKenzie, Patricia Ann McKinney, Robert S. McLaughlin, Winfred Harrell McReynolds, Johnny Mabrey, Wanda Lee Maddox, Mary Anne Manley, Louis Costello Manning, Eugene L. Maries, Joseph Francis Marlow, Jean Martel, Charles Rhea Marvin, Donald Dwight Mashburn, Patsy Matthews, Nancy Louise Mauldin, Edward Lloyd Medlin, Raymond H. Melse, Dorothy Nell Middleton, Franklin Wayne Miller, Ethel Bransford Miller, Patricia Ruth Miller, Sally Lou Million, Sloan F. Miner, lone Rudolph Mitchell, Alex Mitchell, William Donald Mock, Lucille Kendall Monaghan, Barbara Jane Montes, Ricarte Monte Morgan, Marilyn Morris, Kerry Johnston Morrison, Thomas Arthur Morse, Jane Karen Morse, Stephen Vance Mosely, Donald Benson Moss, Ruth Elizabeth Mullen, Kathleen Mullens, Julia Carolyn Mullins, Charles Grover, J r Muncy, Henry R. Jr. Mundo, Joan Claudette Murphy, Henry Bruce, Jr. Murray, Muriel Richardson Myers, Mary Myers, Robert Emmett Myers, Wayne Alan Natho, Walter Carl, Jr. Naugle, Richard S. Neal, William Scott Neely, Georgia Neil, Robert James Nelson, Ross Laverl Nelson, Talmadge Scab Newbern, David Harton Newbern, Marvin Eugene JUNIORS Newman, Shirley Nan Nicholas, Benjamin Bert Nimocks, Walter Northrop, Gaylord Marvin Ober, Kenneth Olson, Joe Dean Oman, Charla Lu Ortloff, Wayne Dale Pace, Sally Ann Park, George Edward Park, James M., Jr. Parker, Billy Dale Parker, Mary Lou Parker, Paul Edwards Parkerson, Jimmy Lawrence Parks, Joe Herman Parrish, Carolyn Sue Parsons, Ira Vernon Parsons, James Theodore Patterson, Grace Patterson, Grover O., Jr. Patterson, Jack E. Patterson, Kathleen Louise Patterson, William D. Patterson, W. L. Pearah, Martin Baba Pearman, William Robert Pearson, James Boyd Peel, Vernon Pendleton, Billie Jean Penix, Robert L. Percefull, Ronald Perdue, John Armer Phillips, Charles Dwane Phillips, Earl William Pitts, Paul Denney Poe, McDonald Pollock, Charles E. Poore, Jayne Earlene Pope, Robert Cowan Post, Eugene John Price, Jack L. Price, Jo Ann Pritchett, Patrick Evans Pugh, Marian Putman, Nuell Travis Ragland, James Henry Rains, Woodrow W. Pay, Betty Pay, Harold Gene Pe ms, Maxine K. Peddin, Lee Redding, Frankie Joan Redwine, Max R. Redyard, Sue Reed, Raymond H. Reynolds, Jerry Lee Pice, William R. Pichardson, Walter Dale Riggs, Byron Lawrence Pise, Edwin Norman Roberts, Billie Jeanne Roberts, Neal T. Robertson, Frank Thomas Robinson, Malcolm Maier Rodgers, Daniel Ladane Rodgers, Kathryn Rogers, Betty Ann Rogers, Franklin C., Jr. Rogers, Henry B. Rogers, Robert E. Rogers, W. F. selius, Charles Gerald Ruesewald, Rosalie T. Pope, Wayne Ray Pushing, Betty Ray Puss, Otis Stanley Rust, Danvis Saig, Emile Joe Sample, Dwight Edward 19 5 1 Sandstead, Patricia Ann Sann, Mike Eugene Santine, Frances Saunders, Homer L. Scaife, Ann Schultz, Marvin Carl Scroggin, Martin Monroe, Jr. Sekavec, Evelyn Selph, Carl L. Sexton, U. A. Carred Shaw, Luther Odell Shiflett, Mary Gusaline Shirley, Herman S., Jr. Siebenmorgen, William Frank Simkins, John Franklin Sims, Barbara Jean Simms, V. L. Sittler, Carol Marie SkiHern, Mary John Skinner, James Bernard Sloan, William Comfort Smith, Benjamin Eugene, Jr. Smith, Bobby Dane Smith, Edman Allen Smith, Jim Smith, Joe Edsel Smith, Patricia Ann Smith, Sammy J. Smith, Virginia Lee Snow, Norman E. Soret, Emil Shelton Southerland, E. Leroy Spark, Sam Lawrence Speer, Dorothy Inez Speer, R. Ann Spinks, Heyward Taylor Sprouse, Gerald L. Stadthagen, Alejandro Stadthagen, Oscar Stanberry, Ernest Stanley, A. D. Starr, Bobby Joe Steele, Helen Stephens, Gayle Engle Stettnisch, Clarence H. Stevens, Bob Joe Stewart, Bob Earl Stewart, Sylvia Sue Stiles, Sam Stockley, James Ridgway Stone, Boyce Lee Strauss, Doris Marie Stubblefield, A. Louise Stubblefield, Eleanor Claire Sullivan, Janie Swan, Felix Dalton, Jr. Sweatman, James Bernard Tansacha, Visit Tate, James R. Tatum, Nancy R. Taylor, Dave F. Taylor, Katheryn Eloise Taylor, Keith Howard Taylor, Maxsie Heugh Taylor, Natalie Cecile Taylor, Trice Taylor, Virginia Lee Tebow, Jane Temple, Charles L. Tennant, Forrest Martin Terhune, Margaret Terrice, Kitty Thomas, Elijah Lewis Thomas, Olen Bryan Thomas, Robert Neil Thompson, Lois Thompson, Marshall Ray Thomsen, Marnelle Nina Thurman, Betty Jean Tobin, Margaret Ann JUNIORS Towns, Adolph Schwill Travis, B. J. Trawick, Onita Treat, Ralph Gusbon Treece, Jo Tuck, Jo Anne Tucker, W. B. Turney, H. A. VanDenBerg, Jacob Vandergriff, Jimmy Wayne Vanderslice, W. Donald Vest, George W. Vire, Dallas Vowan, Robert Paul Waddill, Jerry Waibel, Jeanne Carol Walker, Billy Jean Walker, Jack Thomas Walker, Mack Alfred Wallace, James Price Ward, Shirl W. Warden, Treva June Warnock, Victor Van Warren, James Earl Waters, Wilbur Lee Watkins, Helen Ruth Watson, Trezy Weare, Roy Andrew Webb, Thomas Harold Webb, Zada Jewell Weir, Ida Elizabeth Weis, Patricia Ann Weise, Oswald, Jr. Weny, Polly Ann Werntz, Frank David West, Dean Vergil Wheeler, Katherine White, Bobby Doyle White, James Jeffrey Whittenberg, Alice L. Wiggans, Ann Wight, Walter Lee Wilburn, Jo Ann Wilkins, Bob Ed Wilkinson, Tom Willey, E. Birch Williams, Martha Charline Williams, Wayne Neal Wilson, Esther Lou Wilson, Herbert R. Wilson, Jack H. Wilson, Thomas Edwin Wilson, William Breckinridge Wolff, Jo Annette Wood, John Arbuckle Wood, John Sam, Jr. Woolley, Betty John Wright, Walter G. Wymer, Orian Henryetta Yeager, Wilson Bert Young, James E. Young, Kenneth Ivon Younkin, James R. Ziegler, Norval F. Zimmerman, Charles Richard Zimmerman, Dan B. Zini, Genora Tony Baxter, Laura Falk, Birte Raska Greene, Eddie Leon Hansen, Inga Hara, Susumu Imamura, Hisaaki J ev T , Sik Quan Madsen, Aksel Elkjaer Nielsen, James E. Prevelakis, George Schnitzer, Hermann Schwabe, Waltraut Skillman, Vincent Ewing Vaughan, Vaughn Lee Wodrig, Rosemarie 19 5 1 y V ■ £ 1 i 1 [ Ik 1 Abbott, Luther Eli Abernathy, Little F. Adkisson, Gail Louise Allen, Thomas Lee Alls, Clarence Raymond Anderson, Mary J. Andrews, Joseph Knox Anthony, Jean Arnold, Mary Ashworth, John A., Jr. Attebery, Bob Austin, Mildred Baber, Quin Morton, Jr. Bailey, Norman Lewis Baker, Charles Rodney Baker, James C. Barham, Marietta Bateman, Anne Louise Batte, Charles Richard, III Baugh, Darrell Bean, James Wilkes Beeler, Theodore Lee Bemis, Kate Sparks Bennett, James Harold Bennett, James Richard Berry, Betsy Lloyd Berry, Thomas Preston Bethune, Lyle Eugene Bettis, Louis Winford Beverly, Marilyn Billingsley, James Franklin Black, Irvin Alfred Blackwood, Robert Donald Blagg, Kenneth Berzent Blair, Virginia Jean Blakeley, David Cleveland Blanks, Carolyn Bond, John Lee Bowden, Clarence Harold Bowen, James Reece Bowlin, Geneva Smith Bowman, Henry Zane Boyce, Sam Harvey Bovson, Richard Irving Bradley, Gyrene Robert Brandt, Molly Sue Branigan, George Eimers Brewster, Marilyn Christine Bridgforth, Carolyne E. Brown, Claudia Ann Browning, Daryl C. Bryan, Carol Bryan, Suzanne Bullington, Mildred Bunch, Charles Robert Burns, Boice Augustus Burrus, Cornelia Alice Burton, Billie Jean Bushart, Dorothy Frances Caleb, Phillip Ivor, Jr, Camp, Nancy Ann Carev, Thomas W. Carl, Frank W. Carlile, Milton E. Carter, Klara Gayle Castlio, Leta Rose Chaffin, Charles Thomas Chrisco, Maxine Clements, Jake Evan Cobb, Carolyn Coe, N. Eugene Coker, Tom Phillip Coldren, Betty Joyce Cole, John Dorsey, Jr. Coleman, Claire Anne Collard, Lee E. Collier, Shirley Ann Collins, Charles William Collins, Donald Neal Conway, Mildred Hollis Cook, George Lancaster Corley, Guy M. Corn, Brenda Beverly Cornett, Retha Marilyn Cowan, Dejah Coward, Charles Edward Cowden, David Allen Cox, Catherine Elaine Cox, Floyd Hobson, Jr. Cox, Robert Elvon SOPHOMORE 5 Craig, Thomas Steele Crain, Homer C. Crossett, Henry Thomas, Jr. Crouch, James Phillips Cullins, James Andrew Culwell, Herbert Lee Cundiff, Bill W. Cunningham, Bethel Payton Davis, James N., Jr. Davis, Jean Alice Dawson, George Donald Dawson, Harold Edward Deal, Phil Lawrence Dean, Charles Lee Denton, Mary Joyce Derrick, Martin Melhy Dillahunty, Wilbur Harris Dilley, Eve Dixon, Martha Dale Doering, Jerry Jean Dorsey, Lee Harding Dortch, Robert Leake, Jr. Douglas, Glenda Joan Duncan, Bobby Gene Durham, Linda Edmondson, Max Lewis Edwards, Alfred L. Edwards, Harper A. Edwards, Ralph Benjamin, Jr. Elkins, Clyde Jerome Ellis, Barbara Lucille Endicott, Donald Ray Essig, Henry Werner Euper, Frank R., Jr. Falls, Patricia Ann Faulkner, James H., Jr. Eaust, Laura Faust, Norma Jean Feilke, Glenn Thaddeus Ferguson, S. A. Flanigan, Jerry Ann Flowers, Gloria June Folliott, Jack Alfred Ford, Loyd Wilburn Forristall, David E. Fortune, Billy B. Fortune, Billy Norman Frank, Monroe Cartwright, II Freeman, Garrett Wilburn Freeman, Von Webber Frizzell, Glen Wayne Furlong, George Morgan, Jr. Garrett, Peggy Jane Garrigan, Gay Garrison, Jerol Herreid Gentry, Margaret Ann George, David Stephen Gibson, Corley Edward Gilbrech, Donald Albert Gird ley, Dorothy Ann Glatstein, Morton Wilbert Glenn, Thurman Dee Godbold, Betty Jo Goldsborough, Gladys Irene Gordon, Raymond Everett Green, Raymond Joseph Green way, Charles Radford Griffin, Paul Yearwood, Jr. Griffith, Mildred Janet Gross, Joe Franklin Guinn, fames Terrell Hahn, Bill E. a le, Dennis Ray Dali, Carolyn Hampson, Leonard Lewis Hanna, Doris Wanita Hargraves, Richard Harrison Harrell, Mary Virginia Harris, Kenneth Ray Harris, Lowell O. Harris, Nancy prison, Richard Gilford Havnie, Dewey Harris Hays, Lloyd Leon Hearn, Gene Dennis Heffiiigton, William Edward Hembree, Hugh Lawson Hemphill, Mary Jane Henderson, Betty Jo Hendrix, Edith Ann 19 5 1 Henslee, Alcorn Jenkins Herren, Alfred Brinkley Hickman, J. Gerald Higgins, John Edward Higgs, Bartley Darrell FIighfill, Richard Eugene Hill, Carolyn Sue Hillard, Gail Himstedt, Hickey Henry, Jr. Hodgson, Harold Everett Hogue, Beda Sue Hogue, Larry Bennett Holmes, Libby Holt, Jimmy Calvin Hope, Arthur V. Howell, Eva Jewel Hultz, Jessie Maxine Humphries, Alice Hunter, Ida Mae Hurt, Billy O. Ingels, Sally J. Isbell, Ray Edward Jackson, Mildred Irene Johnston, James H. Johnston, Rufus Lind Jones, John Raymond Jones, Mark Perrin Jones, Robert Lee Jones, Victor Murel Jorgensen, Vivian Marie Junge, Alberta Jewell Kaiser, Nancy Kay Karnes, Marlene Margaret Karnes, Stirman Warren Karvelas, William Andrew Kellogg, Elizabeth Ann Kelly, Paul Donald Kerpel, Frederick Siegfried Kerr, Kenneth Eugene Kidder, Dorothea Jane King, Mary Lee Kinser, Ray Kinsey, Catherine Doris Kirkland, Billie Margaret Knight, Dorothy Elizabeth Knoll, Hugh R. Knox, Burnal Ray Kratz, Jean Louise Kraus, Harry J. Kuechenmeister, Rachel Ann Lambert, Eugene Wasdon, Jr. Langston, Robert Hunt Lawrence, Martena Belle Lee, Cecil Blanton Leslie, George Robert Lewis, Boyce Ann Lilly, Kenneth Edward Lincoln, Lucy Carolyn Lindsey, James Glenn Little, Dorothy Jean Livingston, Pat Rav Lockhart, Ellanette Lofton, Wayne, Jr. Lovell, Donald Charles Lowe, Betty Ann Lucke, Joel Donald McBay, Thomas, Jr. McCartney, Catherine McClaren, Gladys Mason McCoy, Bennie Joe McCutchen, Joe Hamilton McDonald, David Edward McFarland, Bill Wayne McGaugh, Robert Neal McGhee, James Reed McGregor, Sallye Ruth McIntyre, Jean Carol McKinney, Marilyn Ann McKinney, Sara Anne McMakin, Mary Jo McMullen, Dale Leonard McPherson, Frank Stuart Mack, Diane Magie, Richard Jennings Magruder, Lewis F. Malone, Elizabeth Ann Marks, Lloyd Watson Marsh, Paul F. Marsh, Riley Burl Martin, Irene SOPHOMORE 5 Martin, W. Aubert Masse} r , Roberta Lee Masters, Gene Carl Mayes, Samuel Hubert, Jr. Mellor, Lois Anne Melton, Barbara Morris Messer, Duane Allen Miller, George R. Minor, Andrew Jackson Miskovsky, Emil Frederick Mitchell, Dorothy Nell Mitchell, Mary Jean Mitchell, Raymond D. Mitchell, Robert Liwzy Mock, Oliver Perry Moody, Kenneth B. Moore, Joe Pickens Moore, Patric ia Ann Moore, Waddy William, III Moran, Glyness Luce Morley, Barbara Dean Morrison, Marie Morton, Rex R. Murchison, Benjamin Franklin, Jr. Murphy, William Thomas Nieckarz, Edward Norwood, O’Tar T. O’Dell, John Earl Orf, Victor Michael Oswald, Dorothy Louise Overton, John D. Oxford, Milford Pape, Charles Andrew Pappas, James John Pardew, Guy A. Partlow, Havwood Graham, Jr. Patton, Faye Paty, Peggy Peck, Robert Ashley Pennington, Charles Singletary Pentecost, Peggy Marie Perdue, Mary Gordon Perry, Virgil Bryan Pettigrew, Donald Dinning Phillips, Helen Rebecca Pillert, Frank Doyle Pollock, Edwin Harmon Pope, Marv Lu Porterfield, Thomas Post, Estella A Potts, Forrest Clark Powers, Deryl Gene Presson, Ruth Ellen Pryor, R. Dean Pryor, Shap H. Pugh, Jacqueline Adele Putman, Marjorie Phelps Quillen, Dolores Jean Ragland, Fred, Jr. Raney, Tom Rapier, Rose Marie Ratcliff, Bruce E. Rauch, Gloria Rauscher, Linda Reagan, Patricia Ann Reed, Gordon A. Reid, Clarence Henry Reid, Kathleen Rhea, Marie Louise Rhea, Robert Donald Rhinehart, Martha Rhodes, Jane Richards, Barbara Jean Richardson, Thomas Earle Riddle, Robert Thomas Riechman, Newman Leroy Riegler, Andrew Henry Riley, Jesse Eugene Rise, Darlene Gwendolyn Rison, Donaid Max Rives, S. Elizabeth Riviello, Benny Robinson, Jane Louise Rochelle, Raymond Ross, Jr. Rodgers, Russell Eugene Ross, Mary Ann Rosso, John Martin Runsick, Willine Runyan, Henry Hubert, Jr. Runyan, John Paul 19 5 1 . w, ' ; 1 I f M JL V(Vv ■ U 1 - 1 Ryland, Ida Sammons, Joyce Marie Saunders, Horace Edward Schaefer, William Cornelius Schallhorn, Mary Jean Schamer, Margaret Frances Segraves, Warren Dennis Shannon, Emroy Laud Sharp, Daniel Richard Sharp, Jacob, Jr. Shaw, Sam Morris Sheeks, Ethel Rebecca Sherman, Betty Sisk, Eva Jane Sizeland, Joan Delores Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Louis Henry, Jr. Smith, William j. Sparkmon, Cecil E. Spiva, Joy Stanford, Thomas Lemuel, Jr. Stapleton, Walter A. Staton, Edward Ewing Stedem, Patricia Anne Stephens, Jerry Linbel Stevenson, Wesley Edward Stewart, George M. Stewart, John Carl Stierwalt, Hal M. Stipe, John Ryburn Streett, John Bruce Stubblefield, Norma Jean Sutton, Jack Edward Sutton, Wilma Jean Sypert, Bob T. Talburt, Dale Clarence Taylor, Bill Minor Tennison, Patsy Ann Thomas, Mary Lou Thomas, Matthew E. Thompson, Robert Evan Thomson, James Overton Throgmorton, Glen Lafayette Thweatt, Mabel Ann Townsend, William Albert Trower, William Howard Truemper, Mary Kay Turner, Helen Mary Turner, James Oliver Upchurch, Henry K. VanZandt, Jerry Bryan Vestal, Frank Gunnels Walker, Martha Sue Walker, Will Rogers Wallace, Oliver Wanslow, Robert Ware, Henry Roscoe, Jr. Warner, Elizabeth Jane Watkins, Earl William Watkins, John Walker Watkins, Mary Jane Watts, John Comer Weathers, James T. Weaver, Jack A. Wells, Nola M. Wells, Rodney Eugene Whalen, Sylvia Lee Wherley, Mary Sue Whistle, Donna June White, Anna Belle Wiles, William Chester Williams, Mary Ann Williams, Rogers Craig Williamson, Elizabeth Ann Williamson, Emma Lee Wilson, Bettie Leah Wilson, Olcie Lee, Jr. Wilson, Ray Seth Wilson, Ross Robert Winegardner, Carl Norrna n Winters, Thaddeus Hassel Wisner, Robert Edgar Woodbridge, Jay E. Woodiel, Allie V. Wortham, Mary Patricia Wright, Homer Douglas Wright, Robert Ross Yancey, Sammy Jean Ziegler, George Allen sophomore 5 Adams, Marvin Augusta Adcox, Kathryn Adkins, Betty Lou Allen, John Edward Alter, Katie Marie Ames, Peggy Bruce Anderson, Elbert H. Andrews, Elizabeth Adolphine Applegate, Donal Gene Arnold, Bob Stanley Atkinson, James Virgil Austin, Orville Dean Austin, Thelma Sue Backstrom, Frank McKinney Baer, Evelyn Marie Bailey, Betty Lou Bailey, William Frank Baker, James Donald Baker, Joel Kent Ballard, George Spear Barham, Jo Ann Barrett, Ann Patricia Bay ley, Betty Alice Beaty, Juanita Mae Beck, Earl C., Jr. Belcher, Johnnie Lawrence Belcher, Lonnie Morse Bell, James Windle Bemis, Bittey Bevans, LaVonne Eileen Bird, Jimmie M. Bishop, William Bruce Blackman, Joan Blaylock, Ronald W. Bogard, Carl Jerry Bowden, Billy Paul Bowman, Betty Fay Boyle, Martha Lou Brady, Davis Harold Bragg, Roy Bridgforth, James J. Brooks, Carl Lee Brooks, Charles Rav Brown, Carmon Max Brown, Frederick B. Brown, Joan Claire Bruce, Patricia Anne Brunner, Frank J., Jr. Bryan, Betty Elizabeth Bryles, Mark Benjamin Bufkin, Jane Burris, Gerald Leroy Byars, Barbara Ann Byars, Mary Elizabeth Cameron, Harold Lee Camp, Walter Atwood Campbell, Elaine Patricia Campbell, George E. Carrol, Duane Cidney Carrol, Martha Nan Carson, Martha Ilean Carter, Jerry Lee Carter, Tommy Lee Castleberry, Morris Dale Cate, Stanley H. Cates, Bob Lee Cazort, Fred Richardson Chandler, Patricia Roseanne Chaney, Jerry Lee Chapman, Paul David Christian, Jeanne Carroll Clark, James Howard Sl ern Johnie Mae Cockrill, Emma Jane Cof felt, Charles Euge ne Cohea, Joe Cole, Carolyn Janette Coleman, Donna Coleman, James Arthur Collier, James Adams Colvin, Dal Reginald C o°k, John L. Cooper, Joseph Whitaker Cooper, Lewis Downey Cordonnier, James K. Cowan, Bill Cox, Marion Shelby Cox, Sammye Grace Crabtree, Nancy Craig, Roy R. FRESHMEN PH _ ■ - ' V f I,f. m m (■re o rs • C p Crawford, John Roy Crawford, Lyle Carroll Crawley, Mona Muriel Craycraft, Lilyenne Joyce Cupps, Robert C. Dahl, Dolores Glenda Dalton, Kathryn Ann Dalton, Margaret June D’Ambrose, A1 E. Daniels, Joan Davenport, Lucille L. Davis, Dorothy Mae Davis, Robert Coltart, Jr. Deal, Elizabeth Anne Dearing, Don Ray Demuth, David Orville Dever, Robert E. Dickinson, Anthony Wayne Dilday, Janice Rea Diven, William Lee Dixon, Patricia Leone Deckery, Junior Lee Doss, David W. Doty, Georgia Driver, Nancy Bowen Durden, Zoe Ann Duty, Carolyn Beth DuVal, Dibrell L., Ill Edmondson, Marion Edith Edsell, John Merrill Edwards, Beulah Fay Edwards, Raymond Thomas Elkins, James Orval Elkins, Joyce Lorene Elkins, Raymond Carlisle Ellis, Carl Eugene Elmore, William Maddox Estes, Wilbur Ray Ethridge, Betty Ann Faulkinberry, Charles Hobson, Jr Fels, James Otto Ferrari, Patrick F. Fields, Dorothy Jo Fields, Martha Jean Files, Jackie Dale Fincher, Janelle Sue Fletcher, Mary Anne Flovd, David Robert Floyd, Tate Gabbert Ford, Gordan Lee Ford, Harold Gene Forrester, Edward Fowler, Sarah Kathryn Franks, Dagna Dianne Gabriel, Billie Jo Gammill, George Wilmer Garay, Manuel Dejesus Gardener, Jack R. Gardener, Joseph Beale Gean, Paul Baker Gee, Everett Bearce, Jr. Gerber, William Edward Gibbs, Cecil Tanton, Jr. Gillenwater, Jeff Davis Goss, Gerald Graff, Neil Alan Gray, Jim H. Gray, Leslie Ray Green, Jerry Durden Greene, Daryle Eugene Grissom, Percy Elbert Guinn, Wanda Sue Gullett, Barbara Ann Hackler, Robert Lee Hagler, Curtis R. Hagler, Peggv Jo Hall, Donald L. Hallum, Charles E. Handy, Mary Frances Harber, Betty Ann Harris, Connie Rhea Harris, Jimmy Nickols Harris, Martha Elizabeth Harrison, Louise Haskin, Fred Bennett Hatcher, Hugh Sanders Haughn, Guenda Erceil Hauser, Helen Louise Hawkins, Lenita Pearl Hawkinson, Frank Barton FRESHMEN Hayes, Marie Lane H’Doubler, Charles Edward Hemphill, Ginger Henry, Bobb Henson, Mary Evelyn Herndon, Kathalene Hess, Joe Allen Hester, Marian Dee Hill, Joan Valine Hilsdon, Charles Wayne Hollingsworth, Sylvia Holt, Betty Joan Holt, Beverly Ann Holt, John Milburn Brown Hopper, Vernon Alfred Horton, Harry Durst Houston, Billy Gene Hoyt, Jerry Lee Hudson, Richard Ralph Hultsman, Barbara Frances Humphreys, Mary Lee Hunter, Albert Eugene Hunter, George Fletcher Hunter, Richard Jerry Ives, Betty Jane Jackson, Juanna Eretta Jackson, Patty Glenn Jacobs, Carolyn Jennings, Mary Lois Jiannas, Anasthasia Johnson, Edward Houston Johnson, Elizabeth Ann Johnson, Houston Johnson, Jeff Johnson, Margaret Maye Johnson, Threasa F. Johnson, William Lewis Joiner, Jean Ann Jones, Claude Raymond Jones, David Rve Jones, Gerald Brice Jones, Ida Lee Jones, Ronald Coy Jones, Julia Lee Jones, Sue Ann Jones, William Charles Judd, William Floyd Jue, Peggy Karnes, Lora Lee Kenyon, William F. Kerr, John Polk Kidd, Floyd Dean Kidd, Patsy Kidwell, Raymond L. Kilgore, Dorwin Lex King, John Clancy King, Shirley Jean Knight, Ernest, Jr. Lanham, Robert L. LaRue, Darell Dees Latta, James M. Lawson, George W. Learnard, James Curtis Lee, Henry Albert Lee, Madge Eloise Lemon, Dale Leohner, Lucy Cherrie Lewis, Mary Lynn Lewis, Paul Lewis, Thomas Hindman Liddell, Stewart Henry Lindsey, Blanche Gene Lockard, Phillip Garland Lookingbill, Lewis James Lower, Helen Marie Luther, Jacob Lawrence McBay, Hershel Clinton McBee, George Wayne McCormick, Dolly Ann McCracken, Martha Jeanne McCullough, Mildred Ann McDole, Herbet Wayne McDonald, Arthur E., Jr. McDonald, Tony McGaughey, Pamela Jean McGowne, Dorothy Sue McKnight, Patty Jo McNeil, Joe Pete McNutt, Eva Pearle McRae, Joe Ed 19 5 1 mm Manatt, Jack David Marr, Gerald N. Marsh, Frances Martin, Donald E. Martin, Flo Martin, Kathryn Masters, Maurice Ray Mathis, Clara Doss Mathis, William Presscot May, Lillie Kathryn May, Walter F. Meek, Roger Stanhope Melton, Betty Jo Middleton, Bob Eugene Middleton, Mary Hassell Miles, Henry Baldwin Miller, James B. Miller, James Wiley Milligan, Rhea Million, Norman Glenn Miser, Jimmie Lawrence Mitchell, Don B. Mitchell, Frances Moore, Ferrell D. Moore, Marilyn Morgan, Char les Wilfred, J r ‘ Morris, Jodie H. Morrison, Glenn H. Mosman, Edward Norman Muncy, Lota Ellen Murphy, Dorotha Mae Murphy, Patty Lee Nelson, James W. Nelson, Loyce Eugenia Nester, Ruel Paullus Nuebert, Kay Newsum, Jack Gene Newton, Suzanne Nunnellee, Eddie Lee Oakes, Harry Scott O’Quinn, Arthur Moreland Pappas, Anna Jean Parker, Ann Parker, Dorothy Fay Parker, Elmer Ellis Pate, Gale Leonard Patrick, Kerry A. Patrick, Ramona Anne Patton, Jane Pearson, Jane Peevv, Jared Roscoe Penix, Sammy B. Perry, Jack Denton Petzing, Marilyn Phillips, Barbara Pean Phillips, Doyle Pierce, Wilbert Orville Poe, Frances Polk, Caroline Louise Porter, George Glenn Porter, Jim Skillern Pratt, Cedric Glenn Presley, Jackie Louise Proctor, Huberta Anne Pumphrey, Norman D. Puryear, Neil C., Jr. Pyle, James Earl, Jr. Ragsdale, Ray George Ramey, Albert Allan Ramseur, William H. Ray, Jane Barber Rea, Anna Carolyn Reddick, Jimmie N. Reddick, Kathleen Cash Reed, Dennis Fay Reed, Helen Joyce Regenold, John Edward Reid, Deane Rich, Elizabeth Sue Riddle, Vera Jean Riegler, Hubert Homer Robirds, Kenneth Dale Rodgers, Jacquelyn Rogers, Carol Joan Rogers, Sammy Dean Russell, Jerles Eldon Saffell, Marlin Kay Sailer, William George Sallee, Pat Sanders, D. E. FRESHMEN Sands, Carol Jean Scarbrough, Mary Elizabeth Sebaugh, Rita Rose Sebaugh, Robert J. Selph, Howard L. Shannon, Robert G. Sharp, Dale Shaver, Roy B. Shaw, Clifton Raymond Sheldon, Nancy Ann Shipley, Carl Keith Shipley, Ruth Jane Shollmier, Moritz Otto Simpson, Patricia Fay Sirven, Gustavo Adolfo Sisk, Isaac Randolph Sloan, Frank F. Sloan, Larry Gordon Smith, Clair S., Jr, Smith, Evelyn Louise Snodgrass, Homer Lawson, Jr. Soncini, Dorothy Deane Sorrels, Hershel Don Spain, Harold Dean Sparks, Robert Edward Springfield, Baker de Graffen- ried, Jr. Starnes, George Richardson Starr, Joe Fred Stearns, Bill Steele, Thomas N. Steffy, Edward Cyle Stenseng, Jean Lois Stephens, James A. Stephens, Stacy Stevenson, Gretchen Stewart, James H. Stockton, I. J., Jr. Stokenbury, Lorna Sullivan, Margaret Louise Swaim, James Edward Talbot, Cherrie Tallent, Anita Estelle Taylor, Joe R. Terrill, Joyce Lorraine Thomason, Linnie Lu Thompson, Bobby Glenn Thornton, Favrol Beatrice Threadgill, Joseph Mercer Tillapaugh, Mildred Faith Tipton, Juanita Townsend, Beverly Ann Traphagan, Margaret Ann Tynes, Marion Elise Underhill, George Urfer ; Billy O’Neal an Brunt, Donald Warner Vandervort, Kenneth Dale Varnell, Sylvia Rita Vester, Alberta Vineyard, Clifton Dale Walbert, Walter Carl Walker, J. W. Ward, Neal Edward Ward, Vance Tilghman Warren, Earl T. Wa rren, Pat Wasson, Field Kind ley Watkins, Wavne Benjamin Watkins, William Patrick Welsh, Delma Sue Westbrook, George Delimer, Jr. estbrook, Lloyd Thomas White, John Marvin White, Martha Miller White, Thomas Bartow Whiteside, Edwin Williams, B. Frank Williams, Nancy Gordon Williamson, T. L. ilmoth, Richard Eugene Wilson, Billy Earl Wilson, George B. Wilson, Robin Dale Winters, Glenda Lee Wood, Thomas Edward Woodson, Roy Shelby Young, Clarence William 19 5 1 Dob 9 O a yettevi e Page 281 JoUl dbojut MODERN . . . . _ qaA, haiu got til Arkansas Western Gas " Helping Build North and West Arkansas ' Nortljuirat Arkansas ®tmrs Evenings Daily Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire • Northwest Arkansas ' Largest Newspaper PHONE 272 O OMl MRS. BILLIE HAYES HEAD 101 N. BLOCK ST. " Where Cleaning is an Art " " Insured and Refrigerated Storage " Page 282 UP Town Rexall Where Service is Complete Red Cross Drug Store ON THE SQUARE PHONE 490 Prescription Specialties Photographic Supplies Cosmetics COMPLETE LINES Sundries Household Needs First Aid Supplies 100 W. DICKSON PHONE 3000 QoJUwl dhxalL (bhuq SiohSL DOWN Town Rexall Northwest Arkansas ' Outstanding Drug Store Page 283 50 th ANNIVERSARY Fifty years growing .... and we are still striving every day to keep our position of leading department store in Fayetteville. We hope we may continue to grow along with the University in the next fifty years and serve the students and faculty the way they like to be served. HOME OF KAZORBACK APPAREL Page 284 Printed and Bound by The Clio Press ANNUAL DIVISION of the Economy Advertising Co. IOWA CITY, IOWA Ready To Wear EXCLUSIVES Accessories The Favorite Store of University Girls For 19 Years WHEELER ' S DRIVE IN Curb Service We Deliver Phone 650 DOWNTOWN DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. NATIONALLY KNOWN - INCREDIBLY LIFELIKE Orchids Gardenias Camellias Roses Earrings To Match Visitors Are Welcome To Our Studio 3 MILES NORTH ON HIGHWAY 71 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS ABSHIER-BR Y AN MOTOR COMPANY 38th Year FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS PRICE - PATTON The Finest In Men ' s Wear STYLEMART AND CAPPS SUITS MANHATTAN SHIRTS PHOENIX HOSIERY North Side of Square Page 286 BOB ' S CAFE R. L. MADDOX It’s On The Square FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS MOORE ' S GIFT SHOP • “The Gift Center” PHONE 352 25 N. BLOCK ST. J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Fayetteville ' s Most Economically Priced Department Store GOFF-McNAIR MOTOR COMPANY LINCOLN MERCURY PHONE 290 331 NORTH COLLEGE Page 287 yM mmmt VicIcefcL BrJTW IIniE TflT-frr-SBf-41 CLEANERS £r aundrV Phone 552 PRESTON WOODRUFF R. G. WOODRUFF Corner School and Dickson Page 288 THE BUSINESS MANAGER OF THE RAZORBACK AND HIS STAFF APPRECIATE THE COOPERATION OF THE ADVERTISERS WHO HAVE SUPPORTED THIS BOOK FOR OUTSTANDING FOOD IN A UNIQUE ATMOSPHERE ...VISIT THE... WISHING WELL HIGHWAY 71 NORTH FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. BOB STOUT ' S Phillips " 66 " Service Station U. A. Class of ' 39 123 N. COLLEGE PHONE 266 Page 289 Nationally Known Brands at Popular Prices Waaaane L tf-ine B iead and Palbiied, All Sporting Goods " UPTOWN " LEWIS BROS. CO. When Thinking of Fun, Food, or Friends ... COME TO THE ... CAMPUS GRILL Corner of U. of A. Grounds Let ' s Meet at... THE SMOKE SHOP For Coffee .05c PALACE THEATRE BLDG. DINNER OR DANCING PARTIES ... THINK OF THE... U-ARK BOWL Page 291 WiS% TOWN AND CAMPUS, INC. MENS WEAR 4 NORTH COLLEGE Ozark Theatre Bldg. PHONE 2506 0. K.. Milady WE KNOW WE KNOW CLEANING 14 NORTH BLOCK PHONE 587 SINES BODY SHOP Specializing in Tops. Seat Covers, Body and Fender Work Car Glass, Safety and Plain. Cut to Any Measure 227 W. DICKSON STREET PHONE 196 PASTEURIZED MILK COMPANY 207 W. DICKSON Pasteurized Grade " A " Milk — Sealed with Red Sanitary Seal Caps COLLEGE CLUB BUTTER PHONE 530 Page 292 CONGRATULATIONS VYlouniahv j Inn. Fayetteville ' s Leading Hotel — AND — J’ iqjuJdOtiL The Ultimate In Dining Pleasure Page 293 STUDENT CLEANERS “In Schuler Town” Phone 1254 Reddy Kilowatt, your friendly electric servant, is always ready with effi¬ cient and low cost electric service. Southwestern BAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY JOHNSON ' S PAINT AND WALLPAPER STORE • Mirrors and Glass 25 North Block FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Where There’s Coke There’s Hospitality RAY ' S FLOWERS HELENA RUBINSTEIN COSMETICS A Complete Line of Drugs Page 294 COMPLIMENTS OF MclLROY BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1871 - Our 80th Year - 1951 “Oldest Bank in Arkansas” MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Page 295 LAUNDRY CITIZEN ' S CLEANERS Phone 2146 Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners THE 1951 RAZORBACK WASHINGTON Is Bound in HOTEL a Kingslcraft Deluxe Cover FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 4 ★ KINGSPORT PRESS KINGSPORT, TENN. HOTEL SAM PECK 325 W. Huron CHICAGO, ILL LITTLE ROCK, ARK. BOSTONIAN SHOES FOR MEN 3 East Mountain FORTUNET FOOTWEAR FOR WOMEN Phone 264 Page 296 Close isn’t good enough! It ' s the " ringer” that wins! Only the best, the very best petroleum products can meet the exacting demands of this fast-moving world we live in. That ' s why Lion Ethyl and Lion Knix Knox gasolines . . . Naturalube Motor Oil . . and more than 50 other Lion petroleum and chemical products find a ready wel¬ come everywhere. They are the proof of the pudding— superiority pays! If " close " isn ' t good enough for you, see your friendly Lion dealer today. After trying his top-quality products and friendly service, you can score yourself a " ringer, " too. LION OIL C OM PA NY EL DORADO ARKANSAS Page 297 cyi progressive, industrial community firmly founded on extensive timber holdings as the basis for large - volume manufacture of forest products, including lumber, kraft paper, chemicals and charcoal. With an established sustained yield under enlightened forest management which assures a perpetual supply of raw materials, Crossett is engaged in serving the public ' s needs for homes and industry today, as well as insuring a dependable, continuing source for those of generations to come. The Crossett Companies CROSSETT ARKANSAS Page 298 THE STUMP FURNITURE CO. 603 W. DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP cmq y MR. MRS. J. W. HOLDER Owners 10 EAST CENTER FAYETTEVILLE 1 PHONE 1330 Dedicated to Serving You With Complete Fountain Food Service PALACE DRUG YOUR WALGREEN AGENCY Student Headquarters For 45 Years 422 WEST DICKSON PHONE 677 FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE STUDENTS ' BANK Total Resources - $9,000,000.00 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS OLDEST AND STRONGEST NATIONAL BANK IN NORTHWEST ARKANSAS Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Page 299 ADVERTISING INDEX Page Abshier-Bryan Motor Company . . . 286 Arkansas Western Gas Company .... 282 Bob’s Cafe. ' . 287 Bob Stout’s Phillip’s “66”.289 Bob’s Studio.281 Boston Store.293 Campbell-Bell.284 Campus Grill.291 Citizen’s Laundry.296 Coca-Cola ..294 Collier’s . . ..283 Crossett Lumber Company.298 Economy Advertising Company . . . . 285 Fayetteville Drug Store.296 First National Bank.299 Goff-McNair.28 Hunt’s.290 Irwin Jewelers.282 J. C. Penney Company.287 Johnson’s Paint and Wallpaper .... 294 Kingsport Press.296 Lewis Brothers.290 Lion Oil Company.297 Long’s.299 McAllister’s Shoe Store.296 Mcllroy Bank.295 Matilda’s.286 Miller’s.287 Page Moore’s Gift Shop.287 Mt. Inn.293 Northwest Arkansas Times.282 O. K. and Milady.292 Ozark Cleaners.282 Palace Drug Store.299 Pasteurized Milk Company.292 Price-Patton.286 Quaker Drug Store.294 Ray’s Flowers.294 Red Cross Drug Store.283 Ruth Gilbert Originals.286 Shipley Baking Company.289 Silverman’s.295 Sines Body Shop.292 Smoke Shop.291 Southwestern Engraving Company .... 300 Southwestern Gas and Electric .... 294 Student Cleaners.294 Stump Furniture Company.299 Town and Campus.292 U-Ark Bowl.291 Vicker’s Laundry.288 Waggoner’s Bakery.290 Washington Hotel.296 Wheeler’s Drive-In.286 Wishing Weil.289 Page 301 INDEX A ABC .125 Acacia .160 A Club .125 Accounting Club .200 Administration . 14 Agriculture, College of.192 Agronomy Club .194 AIA . 43 AIChE . 206 AIEE .206 Alpha Chi Sigma. 72 Alpha Epsilon Delta. 72 Alpha Gamma Rho.161 Alpha Kappa Psi.200 Alpha Lambda Delta. 73 Alpha Phi Omega.214 Alpha Tau Omega.162 Alpha Zeta . 73 Animal Industry Club.195 Arkansas Agriculturist . 58 Arkansas Engineer . 60 Arkansas Traveler . 54 Art . 42 Art Guild . 42 Arts and Sciences, College of ..188 ASA .195 ASCE .207 ASME .:.207 Athletics .106 AWS . 23 B Band . 38 Baptist Student Union. 84 Baseball .120 Basketball .115 Beauties . 44 Beta Gamma Sigma. 74 Blackfriars . 34 Blue Key . 68 Board of Publications. 50 Board of Trustees.. 12 Branner Geology Club.190 Business Administration, College of .198 c Canterbury Club . 84 Carnall Hall .174 Central Planning Committee 26 Cheerleaders .126 Chi Omega .130 Classes .231 Classroom and Faculty Features . 18 Commerce Guild .201 Coterie . 214 D Dames Club .215 Davis Hall .176 Deans . 16 Dean of Men. 20 Dean of Women. 20 Debate Club .215 Delta Delta Delta.132 Delta Gamma .134 Delta Sigma Phi.163 Delta Theta Phi. 74 Disciple Student Fellowship.. 85 Dorms .170 Dramatics . 32 E Education, College of.209 Engineering, College of.204 Engineering Council .208 F Farm House Club.196 Features .217 FFA .196 Fine Arts . 30 Football . 110 Freshmen .276 FT A .210 G Gaebale . 81 General Business Club.201 Girls’ 4-H House.180 Graduates .254 Graduate School .211 Greeks .128 Gregson Hall .182 Guild Ticker .156 H Holcombe Hall .178 Holcombe Hall Counselors.—171 Homecoming .108 Home Economics Club.197 Honoraries . 71 I Institute of Radio Engineers..208 Inter-Fraternity Council .142 Interfraternity Pledge Council .143 Inter-Hall Council .171 International Students Club..216 l Jones, President Lewis Webster . 13 Juniors . 262 K Kappa Alpha .164 Kappa Delta Pi. 75 Kappa Kappa Gamma.136 Kappa Kappa Psi. 41 Kappa Sigma .146 L Lambda Chi Alpha.148 Lambda Tau . 75 Lav: Review . 62 Law School .212 Lawyers .257 Lloyd Halls .184 M McMath, Governor Sydney.. 12 Major-Minor Club (Women’s) .127 Marketing Club .202 Met Club .190 Military . 89 Mixed Chorus . 37 Mortar Board . 64 Music . 35 o Omicron Delta Kappa. 67 Organized Independent Women .181 Page 302 P Pan-Hellenic Council .129 Pershing Rifles .104 Phi Alpha Delta. 76 Phi Alpha Theta. 76 Phi Beta Kappa. 77 Phi Delta Theta.165 Phi Eta Sigma. 77 Phi Gamma Nu.202 Phi Sigma . 78 Phi Upsilon Omicron. 78 Pi Beta Phi. 138 Pi Kappa Alpha.150 Pi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. 36 Pi Mu Delta.191 Pi Mu Epsilon. 79 President’s Council . 13 Press Club . 51 Psi Chi . 79 Publications . 50 R Razorback . 52 Razorback Hall .186 Razorback Notables . 64 Registration . 28 Religion . 83 Rifle Team .102 Rootin’ Rubes .126 ROTC Band .102 ROTC Sponsors .103 s SAM .203 Scabbard and Blade.104 Seniors .233 Sigma Alpha Epsilon.152 Sigma Alpha Iota. 36 Sigma Chi .154 Sigma Delta Pi.191 Sigma Gamma Epsilon. 80 Sigma Nu .156 Sigma Phi Epsilon.166 Sigma Pi .167 Sophomores .270 Sophomore Council . 70 Student Body Officers. 21 Student Christian Council. 86 Student Council for Univer¬ sity Men’s Housing.170 Student Court . 22 Student Senate . 23 Student Union . 24 Student Union Board. 27 T Tau Beta Pi. 80 Tau Beta Sigma. 41 Theta Tau .158 Track Team .121 u University Men’s Bible Class 86 University Symphony . 37 w WAA .127 Wesley Foundation . 87 Wesley Players . 34 Westminster Fellowship . 37 Y YMCA . 88 YWCA . 88 Z Zeta Beta Tau .168 Zeta Tau Alpha.140 ”
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