University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)

 - Class of 1952

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1952 volume:

■P. THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS PUBLISHED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS. FAYETTEVILLE JANIE SULLIVAN, Editor - ROBERT HORNOR, Business Manager 1 •« » • • 41111 • fill: • t • • t t • I t % i • • ♦ ■■ : ' i n i • % w • » • 1 l . • « • • • • • 4 1 t .M • • • V • • l Academics . Athletics. Page 133 Activities . . Organizations .... Page 177 WE CAME TO ONE SEPTEMBER DAY a INSPIRED WITH A » WE APPLAUDED THE CAST ON AND SOON ESTABLISHED oufitti 1 OUR CAMPU WE POINTED WITH PRIDE TO AND GAVE THOUGHT TO SIGHT OF THE RED AND WHITE FOUND PROMISE FOR TOMORROW f_A ' s ' 1 r ” rri Hk 1 1 1 jP i _ ..JjjiHl ( lyp ipi H, 1LU M wafisv vl ■NUMm ■ tk . ■ ' • H ' J r . 1 ( ’’m x Jc JL V« m. HE CAMPUS LOOKS TOWARD UNIVERSITY TOWN • • • ORTH TOWER CASTS ITS WATCHFUL EYE L ' vjSj • • • GOVERNOR SIDNEY McMATH The State of Arkansas ' first citizen is a 1936 graduate of the university. He virtually, in one long stride, stepped from the presidency of As¬ sociated Students in 1936 to Governor of the state in 1948. Governor McMath was elected in 1948 as the youngest governor in the history of the State of Arkansas. He was reelected in 1950 for his sec¬ ond term. During his energetic administration as gover¬ nor a multi-million dollar highway building pro¬ gram has been instituted, a new governor ' s man¬ sion has been built and much nationwide public¬ ity has been brought to the state through the governor ' s out-of-state addresses. While still in school at the university, the gov¬ ernor was very active in campus organizations and in 1935 he was business manager of the Razorback. Upon his graduation, he carried with him his interest in the goings-on on the Fayette¬ ville campus even while serving as an officer with the United States Marines on Guadalcanal and throughout the Pacific. Having returned home at the end of the war, Governor McMath, on a veteran ' s ticket, ran for Prosecuting Attorney in his home town of Hot Springs and unseated an old, established political organization there. From this post he was elected Governor. m m BOARD of TRUSTEES The University of Arkansas Board of Trustees is composed of ten citizens of the State, who are appointed by the Governor and confirmed by the State Senate. Each member is appointed for a ten-year term, except when a person is ap¬ pointed to complete an unexpired term. One regular term expires each year. The ten members of the present Board of Trus¬ tees, together with their home addresses and the date of expiration of their terms, are: Joe Hardin, Grady, 1952; P. E. Murphy, Junction City, 1953; Raymond Orr, Fort Smith, 1954; Dr. C. A. Rosenbaum, Little Rock, 1955; W. W. Sharp, Brinkley, 1956; W. T. Jones, Madison, 1957; Jack Stephens, Little Rock, 1958; Henry S. Yocum, El Dorado, 1959; Miss Pauline Hoeltzel, Little Rock, I960; Clifford L. Smith, North Little Rock, 1961. Judge Yocum is the chairman of the Board and has the longest record of service on the board, having been named to the Board in 1939. The newest member of the Board is Dr. Rosen¬ baum, who was named in the fall of 1951 to suc¬ ceed Herbert L. Thomas of Fayetteville, re¬ signed. Miss Hoeltzel, the only woman member of the Board, is the third woman to serve in that capac¬ ity in the history of the University. The members of the Board represent a cross- section of Arkansas professions and industry. Mr. Yocum and Mr. Sharp are practicing at¬ torneys. Mr. Murphy is a banker, and Mr. Jones is a merchant. Mr. Hardin is a farmer and is president of the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federa¬ tion. Mr. Smith is manager of a farm coopera¬ tive organization. Mr. Orr is president of a min¬ ing and smelting company, and Dr. Rosenbaum is a physician. Mr. Stephens is an investment company official, and Miss Hoeltzel is head of the Department of English at Little Rocck Junior College. ROW I, left to right—P. E. Murphy; W. T. Jones; Joe Hardin; Clifford L. Smith; Jack Stephens ROW 2—Raymond Orr; Henry S. Yocum; W. W. Sharp; Miss Pauline Hoeltzel; Dr. Carl A. Rosenbaum Page 31 VICE PRESIDENT and TREASURER T. C. Carlson, Vice-president in charge of Finances, heads the Business Office of the University and administers the four million dollars yearly budget of the University. Finances of the University at Fayetteville, the School of Medicine at Little Rock, the agricultural experiment stations, and the Agricultural Extension Service at Little Rock are controlled by the Business Office. Its activities include purchasing, budget control, receipt and disbursement of funds, accounting and financial reports, auditing, and supervision of the many business enter¬ prises involved in the operation of the Uni¬ versity. The income of the University is derived from federal funds, the state legislature, stu¬ dent fees, interest on endowment funds, and various other sources. T. C. CARLSON, Vice President and Treasurer COLLEGE of ARTS and SCIENCES In addition to the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Science degrees, the Col¬ lege of Arts and Sciences offers degrees in architecture, journalism, music, and social welfare. Superior grades in any of these schools will grant a student membership in Phi Beta Kappa, scholastic honor society, established here in 1931. For the past several years the faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences has been experimenting with various integrated courses. It has now adopted a revised Gen¬ eral Education curriculum which will go into effect next year. Dean Guerdon D. Nichols was appointed to his present position in 1947, after teach¬ ing mathematics at the university since 1927. Before coming here, he taught at the Colorado School of Mines. He got his B.A. from the University of Iowa, and holds the M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Nebraska. Page 32 G. D. NICHOLS, Dean, Arts and Sciences COLLEGE of AGRICULTURE L. S. ELLIS, Dean, Agriculture Teaching the sciences and arts of Agri¬ culture and home economics is the primary function of the College of Agriculture on the campus, but another duty is its program of research and extension education for the betterment of agriculture. This year, the college was given the task of establishing in Panama a program of agricultural research and education. Fi¬ nanced by the Point IV Program, the project will bring agriculture in Panama from its present primitive level and set it on a mod¬ ern plane. A team composed of scientists and teachers from the Experiment Station and Extension staffs has been sent there and the work is underway. The project is under the direct supervi¬ sion of Dean Lippert S. Ellis who heads all activities of the College of Agriculture. Dean Ellis received his B.S. and Ph.D. de¬ grees from the University of Wisconsin. MILAM, Dean, Business Administration COLLEGE of BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The College of Business Administration was organized as a four-year college in 1937, having operated as a two-year senior division school for eleven years. In the realm of four-year curricula, more than fifty specialized courses are offered in addition to the basic sophomore and fresh¬ man classes. Major departments are: mar¬ keting, general business, accounting, insur¬ ance, finance, management, economics, and business teacher training. It awards the Bachelor of Science in Business Administra¬ tion to students who meet the specific re¬ quirements. Dean of the College of Business Adminis¬ tration and a native Arkansan is Paul W. Milam. Dean Milam received his bachelor ' s degree at State College, San Marcos, Texas. His master ' s degree is from the Uni¬ versity of Texas, and his doctor ' s degree from New York University. Dr. Milam was made dean of the College of Business Ad¬ ministration in 1934. Page 33 COLLEGE of EDUCATION Talk of adopting the Ford Foundation program for teacher education in Arkansas has undoubtedly made the College of Edu¬ cation the most talked about college this past year. Under this plan, which has brought con¬ siderable controversy from across the state, a teaching degree would be awarded on completion of five years of training—four years of liberal arts work and a fifth year of teaching under supervision of a master teacher. The entire program has the back¬ ing of the Ford Foundation ' s millions. The man sparkplugging the Ford Founda¬ tion program for Arkansas is none other than the dean of the college, Dr. Henry Kronenberg, a native of South Haven, Minn., and dean of the college since July, 1945. A separate college since 1917, the Col¬ lege of Education has three main divisions: elementary and secondary education, voca¬ tional education, and physical education. H. H. KRONENBURG, Dean, Education COLLEGE of ENGINEERING The College of Engineering has a three¬ fold purpose: to train men for professional engineering, for the industries, and for citi¬ zenship. To accomplish this purpose, the college offers a general course of study along scientific lines and technical training in the fields of engineering. Degrees in agricultural, chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, and mechanical engi¬ neering are offered. Dean George Branigan is head of the Col¬ lege. A native of Nebraska, he received his bachelor ' s degree from the University of Nebraska, and his master ' s from Kansas State College. He came here from Iowa State. Dr. Warren K. Lewis, professor emeritus of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, dedicated the new chemical wing of the engine building March 15, Engineer ' s Day. G. F. BRANIGAN, Dean, Engineering Page 34 GRADUATE SCHOOL The University Graduate School, with the inauguration of a new program in 1950-51, offered for the first time courses leading to the following degrees: Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education. The Doctorate degree was also made available in chem¬ istry, economics, English, history, and philos¬ ophy. Study provisions for graduate students have been provided by the general library with each student receiving a permit to study in the stacks when necessary. Each year many qualified students are awarded fellowships and scholarships. For those who wish to teach or work in research departments while studying, assistantships are offered. V. W. Atkisson, who came to the Univer¬ sity in 1930, has been Dean of the Graduate School since I 949. LAW SCHOOL With the prospect of moving into a new modernistic building within the next few months, the school of law moved into its 28th year as one of the leading law schools in the nation. The method of instruction employed in the School of Law is largely the study and discussion of cases. This method is designed to impart an effective working knowledge of fundamental legal principles and to develop the power of practical legal reasoning. It is the system of instruction which has been followed for many years by the standard American law schools. All second year law students are required to complete assignments in the preparation of appelate briefs and in the use of law books. A practice court for the third year students is conducted so that experience may be obtained in the trial of cases. The Law School publishes, during the aca¬ demic year, a bulletin containing legal artic¬ les on recent Arkansas cases. High ranking students are chosen to work on this publica¬ tion. In recent years it has come to be re¬ garded as an official record and has been re¬ ferred to in several cases. Page 35 DEAN of MEN Dean of Men was the last thing John Shoemaker expected to be when he ac¬ cepted a job as assistant director of OR- DARK in 1946. One day in 1948, President Lewis Web¬ ster Jones called him. " How would you like to be dean of men? " he asked. His only previous experience at the job had been a short time in the dean of stu¬ dents ' office at Harvard. " I didn ' t know what a dean of men was supposed to do, " Dean Shoemaker con¬ fesses. " I guess they wanted a fresh point of view. " Since the day he assumed the job his constant allegiance has been to the student body and their activities. He must daily as¬ sume the task of mediator, guiding force, father, and friend. He listens to students ' woes and troubles and then tries to see if they " can ' t be worked out. " Shoemaker was born in Seattle, Washing¬ ton, and spent his early years there before moving to Fayetteville, which is now his home. DEAN of WOMEN Taking an active part in national meetings which are concerned with the welfare of women in American universities, as well as being instrumental in bringing well-known women to the campus, Dean Jeanette Scud- der starts her 12th year at the University of Arkansas. There will always be the problem of coun¬ selling the many young women who come to the University from small towns and cities in which opportunities are limited. These young women need advice on personal and professional problems, as well as proper liv¬ ing conditions, both lodging and food. Miss Scudder is a graduate of Purdue University. As an undergraduate, she ma¬ jored in English and psychology. She holds the Master ' s degree in personnel manage¬ ment from Columbia University. Page 36 STUDENT SENATE ROW I—Billy Ray Jones, Mary Martha Diggs, Jim Wallace, Leon Brunk, Martha Brooks, Flo Martin, Bill Prewett ROW 2—Eugene Kerr, Nancy Anne Hall, Nancy Matthews, June Dalton, Sally Ingels, Jean Jamell, Bob McKinney ROW 3—George Hudson, Forrest Tennant, Don Boling The student law-making body of the University is the Student Senate, which is composed of representatives from each college, elected by a popular vote of the students of that college. STUDENT COURT The laws of the University community are administered by the Student Court, which is comprised of five students. The court has the jurisdiction to try students charged with violations, to decide disputes between student organizations, and to decide questions affecting student government. ROW I—Leonard Edwards, Warren E. Banks, Ruth Anne Gill, Roy H. Bray, Jr., Francis H. Bogard ROW 2—Wallace G. Malone, John W. Elrod, F. Lee Williams ROW I—Leon Brunk, president; Jim Wallace, vice-president; Martha Brooks, secretary; Billy Ray Jones, treasurer STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Composed of the officers of the Associated Students, representatives from all of the schools and colleges on the campus, and committees appointed by its officers, the Student Senate is the official body of student gov¬ ernment at the University of Arkansas. With its aim toward honest administration of student affairs and betterment of student welfare, the Senate has the task of apportioning student funds, soliciting name bands for all-student dances, and conducting any other business that is pertinent to the student body as a whole. Last year, a new party, the University Party, was born at the University of Arkansas. This new party experienced a tremendous victory, taking all but five of the senatorial posts during the student election of April I, 1951. The 1951-52 senate opened its year with Leon Brunk, a senior in the college of agriculture, in the president ' s seat. The main project of the Senate for the first semester was pushing an " all-out sportsmanship program " . Undoubt- dly the efforts of the Senate paid off—to the extent of Arkansas ' taking the Southwest Conference Sportsman¬ ship trophy. Other projects of the year included: A very successful " Cement Mixer " dance in front of the library the eve of the Arizona State game: the " King Porker " dance in the fieldhouse just before the Christmas holidays: a concert early in March by Jose and Amparo Iturbi, and participa¬ tion in the state-wide program of relief for the tornado stricken people of Arkansas. Under the provisions of the student constitution, four Student Body officers were ele.cted, and thirteen sena¬ tors. Leon Brunk was elected president, but turned his office over to Jim Wallace, who was elected vice-presi¬ dent, when he graduated at the close of the fall semester. Martha Brooks, a senior in the college of arts and sci¬ ences, served this year as secretary of the Associated Students. Her job as such required that she keep records of the Senate meetings, publicize them, and perform any other administrative details that came up. Billy Ray Jones, a senior in the college of business ad¬ ministration, was elected to the post of treasurer. His job was to supervise the financial affairs of the Associ¬ ated Students and to serve as chairman of all financial committees established by the Senate. The following senators have served the past year: Bob McKinney, Buddy Sutton, and June Dalton, business; Nancy Matthews, Sally Ingles, and Flo Martin, arts and sciences; George Hudson and Larry Hogue, education; Don Boling, engineering; Forrest Tennant and Gene Kerr, agriculture; Bill Prewett, law, and Bob Logsden (1st semes¬ ter), and Devon Hammond (2nd semester), graduate. Page 38 HE MACHINE AGE HERE AT LAST! Page 39 ABRAHAM ANTHONY R. BAKER BAUER C. BIGGS BLANCHARD BOLES BOX ADAMS ARMITAGE BALAY BAUMANN S. BLAKELY R. S. BOAZ BOLING BRACEY ADCOX ATKINSON D. BALDWIN BAUTOVICH K. BLAKELY R. E. BOAZ BOWERS BRADSHAW AGEE AUCHARD J. BALDWIN BEASLEY R. BLAKELEY BOGARD BOWLIN BRADY AIKMAN ALLBRIGHT ALLRED ALTON ANDREWS AUMICK AUTREY AVANTS BACHMAN T. BAKER BALL BARLING BARNARD BASDEN BASSE BEATY BECKETT BELVA BENEFIEL C. S. BIGGS Row I JUDY ABRAHAM, Batesville, Arts Sciences, X 2, Rootin’ Rubes. CARO¬ LINE ADAMS, El Dorado, Arts Sciences, AAA. DAHNELLE ADCOX. El Dorado, Arts Sciences, ZTA, National Collegiate Players, Blackfriars, AAII, Debate Club. JAKE AGEE. Pine Bluff, Arts Sciences, K2. BRUCE LYNN AIKMAN, Bluffton, Agriculture, Baseball. CHARLES WIL¬ SON ALLBRIGHT, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, Arkansas Traveler Editor, KX, Blue Key, Civic Club President, Press Club, Board of Publications Chairman, SWC Sportsmanship Committee. FREEMAN WESLEY ALL- RED, Osage, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, BSU. LORELEI ALTON, Floral, Education. LUTHER DAVID ANDREWS, Rogers, Agriculture, AZ, MIX, Animal Industry Club. Row 2 JEAN ANTHONY, Mansfield, Education, FTA, Elementary Club. NOR¬ MAN LEONARD ARMITAGE, Pea Ridge, Agriculture. JOE ATKINSON, Pine Bluff, Business Administration, KA, Interfraternity Pledge Council President. ROBERT RHEA AUCHARD, Clay Center, Kans., Education, — II. ALICE AMANDA AUMICK, Fayetteville, Business Administration, TBX, OIW, Coterie, Marketing Club. RALPH P. AUTREY, Texarkana, Business Administration, KX. HENRY TAYLOR AVANTS, Little Rock, Business Administration, KA, Classics Club President, Marketing Club. VERMAN CLIFFORD BACHMAN, Malvern, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club. THOMAS A. BAKER, Wynne, Agriculture, XX, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club. Row 3 RALPH LANIER BAKER, Bradley, Engineering, AXX President, AlChE President, AES, Wesley Foundation, Arkansas Engineer staff. JOHN W. BALAY, Neosho, Mo., Arts Sciences, IIKA, Baseball. DONALD RAY BALDWIN, Harrison, Agriculture, A I " I Treasurer, OAK, AZ, ASA Treas¬ urer, A nimal Industry Club. JOHN BALDWIN, JR., Jessieville, Agricul¬ ture. JAMES DONALD BALL, Little Rock, Business Administration, KX, Commerce Guild, General Business Club. ROBERT FRAZIER BARLING, Oklahoma City, Okla., Arts Sciences, IIKA, AIA. HARRY ERNEST BARNARD, JR., Stuttgart, Business Administration, IIKA, ABC, ACPL, General Business Club, YMCA. GENE BLUCHER BASDEN, Lincoln, Agri¬ culture, Pershing Rifles, YMCA, Scabbard Blade, Wesley Players, West¬ minster Council, Civic Club, Animal Industry Club. CRAIG L. BASSE, Memphis, Tenn., Arts Sciences, AT12, Press Club President, Arkansas Traveler Managing Editor, Board of Publications. Row 4 ERNEST MAX BAUER, Texarkana, Business Administration. ELIZABETH ANN BAUMANN, Proctor, Education, XS2 Treasurer, FTA, WAA Secre¬ tary, Newman Club. JOHN BAUTOVICH, West New York, N. J., Engi¬ neering. ORVILLE THOMAS BEASLEY, Augusta, Engineering, AXX, Engi¬ neering Council, Rifle Team, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard Blade, AES, Page 40 BRANDON l. BROWN T. BURT R- CAMPBELL BRANNEN J. BROWN J. BURROW W. CAMPBELL BRANSFORD M. BROWN M. BURROW CARPENTER F. BRIDGER BROWNE B. BURT CASEY T. BRIDGER BROOKS BRUNK BRYANT BUTLER BYARS CASTMAN CATES B. BROTHERS J. BUCKLEY CALDWELL CATTO J. BROTHERS H. BUCKLEY CALDARERA CHANDLER G. BROWN BURBANK CALLAWAY CHANTILIS AlChE. ALFRED E. BEATY, Lincoln, Arts Sciences, KA, Civic Club President, Arkansas Traveler staff, Press Club. HELEN BECKETT, Tulsa, Olda., Arts Sciences, AT President, AT, AAA, Mortar Board, AWS Exec¬ utive Council. CHARLES RAYMOND BELVA, Tulsa, Okla., Business Ad¬ ministration, KA President, AK ' I ' , BA ' I ' President, Blue Key, Interfraternity Council. FRED EUGENE BENEFIEL, Russellville , Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club. CAROLYN SCROGGIN BIGGS, Little Rock, Agriculture, ZTA, Rootin ' Rubes, Home Ec. Club. Row I, lower left CLARK BIGGS, Conway, Business Administration, II KA, ABC, Marketing Club. IRVIN SHELL BLAKELY, Prescott, Business Administration. KATH¬ LEEN WOOSLEY BLAKELY, Prescott, Arts Sciences. ROY JAMES BLAKELEY, Rotan, Tex., Business Administration, General Business Club, A KM ' . Row 2, lower left D. C. BLANCHARD, Murfreesboro, Agriculture. RALPH SCOTT BOAZ, Hot Springs Arts Sciences, XX, ABC President, Head Cheerleader, Scabbard Blade. RODNEY E. BOAZ, Hot Springs, Business Administra¬ tion KA ABC, Scabbard Blade. FRANCIS HULEN BOGARD, Carlisle, Arts Sciences, Men ' s Housing Council. Row 3, lower left EDWIN VAULX BOLES, Pine Bluff, Business Administration, AT, Black- friars, Central Planning Committee, University Theatre, Marketing Club, Canterbury Club. HUGH DONALD BOLING, Pine Bluff. Engineering, ffT Vice-President, Arkansas Engineer Editor, IIME, ASCE, Engineering Council, ' Mir, Student Senate, TBII, Blue Key. ELIZABETH BOWERS, Camden, Education, KK1 FRANKIE ALTON BOWLIN, Bono, Agricul¬ ture, BSU. Row 4, lower left IVAN H. BOX, Springdale, Arts Sciences. BILL EUGENE BRACEY, Blytheville, Business Administration, KA, Football. STANLEY J ASIMIR BRADSHAW, North Little Rock, Business Administration, AX t ARM ' , Scab¬ bard Blade. CAROLYN VIRGINIA BRADY, Proctor, Education, IIIM Row | JOE CAMPBELL BRANDON, Ft. Smith, Engineering, Agricultural Engi¬ neering Club Treasurer. CHARLES BRANNEN, Lincoln, Arts Sciences, AXA, Branner Geology Club, ABC. JOHN McKINNIS BRANSFORD, JP. Lonoke, Business Administration, KA, Scabbard Blade. FRANK BRIDGER, Marked Tree, Arts Sciences, AXA, ACPL, Press Club, Civic Club. TREVA WARDEN BRIDGER, Joplin, Mo., AI MARTHA FRAN¬ CES BROOKS, Springdale, Arts Sciences, Secretary of Associated Stu- dents, Coterie Vice-President, Rootin ' Rubes, OIW. BARBARA JEAN BROTHERS, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, Xft, M ' X, KAII Rootin’ Rubes, !95l RAZORBACK Beauty, ROTC Sponsor. JOHN EDWARD BROTH¬ ERS, Mena, Engineering, TIME Treasurer, TBII, AES, AIEE, IRE, Arkansas Engineer staff. GEORGIA ANN BROWN, Fayetteville, Education, OIW Coterie, FTA, Rootin ' Rubes, Westminster Fellowship. Row 2 LANS O. BROWN, Fayetteville, Agriculture. JAMES ARTHUR BROWN, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, All, YMCA. MAX THOMAS BROWN, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, AX. BERLE ELDON BROWNE, Fayetteville, Engi¬ neering, BT, ASME, AES. LEON C. BRUNK, Siloam Springs, Agriculture, A , President of Associated Students. JOEL WILLIAM BRYANT. Spark¬ man, Engineering, ASCE, AES, Student Senate, Engineering Council. JAMES WILLIAM BUCKLEY, Gurdon, Arts Sciences, AX, ABC, AIA. HARRY EVERETT BUCKLEY, Carlisle, Arts Sciences, Acacia, AAII. ZERLENNE ELANNE BURBANK, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, X12 FTA. Panhellenic Council, Met Club. Row 3 T. J. BURT, Charleston, Engineering A11E, Engineering Council. JAMES PRESTON BURROW, Springfield, Mo., Engineering. MILDRED TRAVIS BURROW, Springfield. Mo., Education, FTA, Home Ec Club. BETTYE CLAIRE BURT, Batesville, Education, X , FTA. CAROLYN BUTLER, Fay¬ etteville, Education, 11 H 1 , Elementary Club, Sophomore Council, West¬ minster Fellowship. CHARLES JORDAN BYARS, Camden, Business Admin¬ istration, Marketing Club. ROYDELL CALDWELL, Marianna, Education, AT, Rootin ' Rubes, Major-Minor Club, Panhellenic Council. TOM JO¬ SEPH CALDARERA, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, Newman Club. RICHARD EARL CALLAWAY, Monett, Mo., Arts Sciences, 2X Basket¬ ball. Row 4 RAY AUDREY CAMPBELL. JR.. Forrest City, Engineering, KA. WILLIAM EARL CAMPBELL, North Little Rock, Business Administration. MARTHA SUE CARPENTER, Bluffton, Education, Elementary Club. VIRGINIA NELL CASEY, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. BETTY FRANCES CASTMAN, Hot Springs, Education. PATRICIA ANN CATES, Little Rock, Education, ZTA K A11. IIME, Sophomore Council. FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE CATTO, Farmington, Arts Sciences, AKA II.MA «1 A OIW. B. LEO CHANDLER, Morrilton, Agriculture. ANGELO SAMUEL CHANTILIS, Little Rock, Business Administration. SENIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY TWO Page 41 G. CLARK C. CLARK CLAYTON CLEMENT CLIFFORD C. COLEMAN T. COLEMAN C. COLEMAN COLEY COLVIN J. COOPER CRAIG CRAVENS CRAWFORD CRAWLEY CROOM CROUCH B. CUNNINGHAM S. CUNNINGHAM R. P. CURRY Row I ROBERT WILLIAM CHILDERS, Southwest City, Mo., Arts Sciences, AX2Z WANDA JEAN CHINN, Coffeyville, Kans., Arts Sciences, ZTA WAA. CHARLES STANLEY CHURCHWELL, Little Rock. Business Ad¬ ministration, Wesley Foundation. EDWIN KELLY CLARDY, Malvern, En¬ gineering, AlChE, BSU. GENEVA YVONNE CLARK, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, YWCA Treasurer, Rootin ' Rubes. JAMES COLEMAN CLARK, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, -X, TKA, Track, Blackfriars. DESHA CLAY¬ TON, Arkansas City. Arts Sciences, X12, Art Guild. RALPH HENRY CLEMENT, Pine Bluff, Agriculture. TWOMEY MICHAEL CLIFFORD, JR., Camden, Business Administration, -AR, Golf, Newman Club. Row 2 BILLY BROOKS CLOWER, Monticello, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Farmhouse Club, Agronomy Club. BOBBIE LEE COFFMAN, North Little Rock, Arts Sciences, Student Senate, Press Club, YWCA, RAZORBACK staff. JACQUELYN COFFMAN, Harrison, Business Administration, KK1, t rN, Pan American Club. JESSE M. COKER, Monticello, Agriculture. GEORGE HEFNER COLEMAN, Rogers. Engineering, AIIE President. THOMAS ALLEN COLEMAN, Rogers. Agriculture. CLAIRE ANNE COLEMAN, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, X12 Secretary, AAA Vice- President. GLEN LAMAR COLEY, Waldron, Business Administration, HAM ' , AK ' k Treasurer, Marketing Club, Commerce Guild, Student Rela¬ tions Board. JOHN LEWIS COLVIN Bradley, Business Administration, 11K A. CHILDERS CHINN CHURCHWELL CLARDY CLOWER B. COFFMAN J. COFFMAN COKER CONE CONGER COOK C. COOPER C. CRIGGER P. CRIGGER CRITES CROM R. D. CURRY T. L. CURRY DABBS DALTON DANIEL DASHIELL DAUGHERTY D. DAVIS J. DAVIS K. DAVIS R. DAVIS DAWSON DEAL DEAN DEITZ DELANEY Row 3 QUINTIN TURNER CONE, Snyder, Business Administration, X A M2, YMCA, Commerce Guild. MARVIN THOMAS CONGER, El Dorado, Engineering, AlChE. BOB DEAN COOK, Little Rock, Engineering. CHARLES WILLIAM COOPER, Texarkana, Arts Sciences. JOHN M. COOPER, Texarkana, Education. CAROLYN CRAIG, Newark, Business Administration, IIB . «M , KAN, FT A. CLARENCE CHAMBERS CRA VENS II, Jonesboro, Arts Sciences. WILLIAM WELDON CRAWFORD, Little Rock, Business Administration, —X, Commerce Guild. PATRICIA CRAWLEY, Van Buren, Arts Sciences, Carnall Hall President, Mortar Board, Coterie, AT, Newman Club, Interhall Council. Row 4 CHARLES EDWARD CRIGGER, Blytheville, Arts Sciences, —AE, " A " Club, Tennis, ABC. PATRICIA McKENZIE CRIGGER, Blytheville. Arts Sciences, ILB4 , Rootin’ Rubes 1951 RAZORBACK Beauty. JOHN HENRY CRITES, Ozark, Arts Sciences. CAROL LENNIE CROM, Sul¬ phur Springs, Engineering, IRE. CHARLES H. CROOM, Marion, Arts Sciences. HUGH ALVA CROUCH, Ashdown, Agriculture. BETHEL Page 42 DEMUTH DIAL DICKEY DICKSON DIEKMAN DIGGS DILL C. DILLON G. DILLON P- DOLAN W. DOLAN DORMAN H. DORSEY J. DORSEY DOYLE DOWELL DUCKETT A. DUNAGIN J. DUNAGIN DUNCAN DUNN DUKE DUTY EARNHART EDMONSON EGBERT ELDRIDGE ELLIOTT ELY EMERY EMRICH ERCOLANO E. ERWIN M. ERWIN ESTES E. EVANS PAYTON CUNNINGHAM, Glencoe, N. M., Agriculture, OIW, Home Ec Club. SARAH ROSELEE CUNNINGHAM, Black Oak, Business Adminis¬ tration, ZTA Treasurer, Mortar Board, Marketing Club, l r Commerce Guild, Arkansas Traveler Business Manager, AWS Judicial Board Chair¬ man. ROBERT PHILLIP CURRY, Magnolia, Business Administration, AAK, SAM, Marketing Club. Row I, lower left ROYALEE DEAN CURRY, Springdale, Business Administration. THOMAS LEE CURRY, Little Rock, Business Administration, KA, ABC, Marketing Club. WILLIAM MELVIN DABBS, JR., Little Rock, Business Administra¬ tion, —AK. MARVIN LEWIS DALTON, JR., Brinkley, Business Adminis¬ tration, XAK. Row 2, lower left SAM VANCE DANIEL. Marshall, Arts Sciences, XX, Pre Med Club. BEN L. DASHIELL, Little Rock, Business Administration, AO, AK ' I ' . SHIRLEY ANN DAUGHERTY, McGehee, Arts Sciences, KKF. Met Club. DAVID CLARK DAVIS, Paris, Business Administration. Row 3, lower left JAMES N. DAVIS, JR., Dierks, Business Administration. KENNETH ELMO DAVIS, Bentonville, Engineering. RAYMOND HARLEY DAVIS, Benton¬ ville, Engineering, AIEE. HAROLD EDWARD DAWSON. Monett, Mo., Education. Row 4, lower left THOMAS COLLINS DEAL, JR., Monticello, Engineering, KA, AIEE, IRE. CHARLES LEE DEAN, Paris, Engineering, XX, KK4 . KARL LEWIS DEITZ, Little Rock, Engineering. CHARLES W. DELANEY, Charleston, Arts Sciences. Row I MARVIN L. DEMUTH West Memphis, Business Administration, —AK, AK , Student Senate, Blue Key. MARGARET ANN DIAL, Pine Bluff, Agriculture, AT, t TO, Home Ec Club, FTA. JAMES STUART DICKEY, Marianna, Business Administration, —X. WILLIAM J. DICKSON, Rogers, Business Administration, BPS. JANET KEY DIEKMAN, Pine Bluff, Edu¬ cation, 11 H I Elementary Club. MARY MARTHA DIGGS, Fayetteville, Agriculture, Student Senate OIW President, Coterie President, I T(), ome Ec Club, Civic Club, Mortar Board, AWS Executive Board. GER¬ ALD LYNDELL DILL, Ratcliff, Agriculture. FRANCES CAROLYN DIL- ON, Morrilton, Business Administration, AAA. GEORGE R. DILLON, North Little Rock, Arts Sciences, KX, Newman Club, Scabbard Blade, Rifle Team, YDC. Row 2 PAUL HUGH DOLAN, England, Arts Sciences. WILMA SARA- BELL DOLAN, Ft. Smith, Education, Coterie, AT, BSU, Elementary Club. DAVID EARL DORMAN, Youngstown, Ohio, Agriculture. HUGH CAR¬ TER DORSEY, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, XAE, Tennis, " A " Club. JOSEPH C. DORSEY, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, — AK, Marketing Club. JAMES ROBERT DOYLE, Bauxite, Engineering, BT TBI1 11ME, ASCE, Scabbard Blade, Pershing Rifles. DUDLEY DOWELL, Bronxville, N.Y., Arts Sciences. HOYT DOYLE DUCKETT, Wickes, Agriculture. ALBERT P. DUNAGiN, Gravette, Education. Row 3 JANE TEBOW DUNAGIN, Gravette, Agriculture, M’TO, Home Ec Club. SUE DUNCAN, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, AWS Vice-President, Mortar Board, Interhall Council, Rootin ' Rubes, Student Relations Committee. BOBBY JOE DUNN, Booneville, ( I MA, KKM 7 President, Scabbard Blade, Student Relations Committee. JAMES EDWARD DUKE, Prescott, Arts Sciences4, KZ, Pre-Med Club. MARIANNA DUTY, Clare- more, Okla., Agriculture. ROSCOE FRANKLIN EARNHART, Harrison, Agriculture. PARK DALE EDMONSON, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. WADE WRIGHT EGBERT, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, AXA, Interfraternity Pledge Council, Student Christian Council, Canterbury Club President. JIM MOORE ELDRIDGE, Bentonville, Business Administration, SAM. Row 4 BURTON LAMAR ELLIOTT, Charleston, Education. JOE DEITH ELY, El Dorado, Business Administration, IIKA, A KM ' , Boots Spurs. JAMES CARLETON EMERY, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, M»AB President, Blue Key Vice-President, AXK Treasurer, IIMK, M BK President, ABC, Inter¬ fraternity Council. MARY EMRICH, Tyronza, Education, KKT President, Root ' Rubes. ALFRED ERCOLANO, Flushing, N.Y., Education, AT d President, Blackfriars, University Theatre, Interfraternity Council President. EUGENE CHESTER ERWIN, Green Forest, Arts Sciences. MILES THOMPSON ERWIN, Memphis, Tenn., Business Administration, AXA. ED E. ESTES, Fordyce, Arts Sciences, KX, ITMA, ABC. E. EVANS. SENIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY TWO Page 43 ' EVERS M. FERGUSON J. FORD FROST GILBREATH R. GILL GOOD GOWEN FAGAN J. FERGUSON L. FORD FRYE GILES GIRDLEY GOODLOE J. GRACE FAILLA FERRARI M. FORD GAIRHAN A. GILL GIST GOODWIN W.GRACE FALLS FARMER B. FAULKNER C. FAULKNER FAWCETT FINDT FINLEY FITZHUGH FLICKINGER FONG FORTUNE FOSTER FRANCIS FRANKLIN C. FREEMAN GALLOWAY GARD GATELEY N. GELAZIN P. GELAZIN Row 1 JAMES EDWARD EVANS, Hickory Ridge, Business Administration, «t AA. RAYMOND BARNEY EVERS, Norphlet, Business Administration. ELLIS MACK FAGAN, III, Little Rock, Engineering, I1KA, AIEE. JOHN PAT¬ RICK FAILLA, Gould, Agriculture, Newman Club President. PATRICIA ANN FALLS, Pottsville, Agriculture. ADARIN DEAN FARMER, Mena, Engineering, BT ( A11E Secretary, TIME Vice-President, SAM Vice-Presi¬ dent, AES. BILLY JUNE FAULKNER, Mena, Business Administration, AF, WAA, YWCA. CLARENCE VOL FAULKNER, Mabelvale, Education. ALBERT LEE FAWCETT, Heber Springs, Engineering, 2 f E, ASCE, AES, YMCA, Pershing Rifles. Row 2 CLARENCE VICK FELTON, Little Rock, Business Administration. MARY ALICE FERGUSON, Bluffton, Education, Home Ec Club, Elementary Club. J. A. FERGUSON, Bluffton, Engineering. VICTOR JAMES FERRARI, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, t A0, Newman Club. OSCAR WILLIAM FINDT, JR., Green Forest, Arts Sciences. ROLAND LEON FINLEY, Jonesboro, Engineering. KATHRYN FITZHUGH, Little Rock, Agriculture, AF, Home Ec Club, l TO. VIVIAN MARY FLICKINGER, Siloam Springs, Arts Sciences, K EI MAN FONG, Hong Kong, China, Engineering, ASME, International Students Club. Row 3 EDSEL FORD, Avoca, Arts Sciences, AT, RAZORBACK Staff, Preview Board. JEANNE FORD, Sherrill, Arts Sciences. LOYD W. FORD, Cotton Plant, Agriculture, AFP, Animal Industry Club. MILLER C. FORD, JR., Lake Village, Engineering, 0T, ASCE. BILLY B. FORTUNE, Karnack, Tex., Engineering, A11E, AES. JANET MARLYNN FOSTER, Sparkman, Education. RUSSELL RAY FRANCIS, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, 2 t E. ROBERT D. FRANKLIN, JR., Hope, Engineering, K2S, AX2, AlChE. CHARLES ELBERT FREEMAN, Harrison, Agriculture. Row 4 GEORGE EVAN FREEMAN, JR., Magnolia, Business Administration. SAM. H. G. FROST, JR., Little Rock, Business Administration, -X Treasurer, A M2, AK ' P, Accounting Club, Guild Ticker staff. THOMAS SCOTT FRYE, Mena, Education. NATHAN EARL GAIRHAN, Trumann, Agri¬ culture, 2N Vice-President, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Agri¬ culturist staff. JACQUELINE GALLOWAY, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, XS2 President, Cheerleader, 1951 RAZORBACK Beauty, Mortar Board, AT, Rootin ' Rubes, X, Panhellenic Council. JAMES RUSSELL GARD, McGehee, Arts Sciences, AIA. JAMES THOMAS GATELEY, Green¬ brier, Agriculture. NANCY HILLER GELAZIN, Detroit, Mich., Educa- C. GRAY HAGOOD J. HAMPTON HASHBARGER D. GRAY HALK R. HAMPTON HATFIELD S. GRAY N. HALL HANAVAN J. HAWKINS T. GRAY R. HALL HARREL H. HAWKINS GRISSOM W. HALL HARRENDORF HAWS GUINN GUTHARY HALLARD HALLEY HARRIS HARPER HAZELWOOD H EASTON G. HACKETT HAMMANS HARRIS HEERWAGEN J. HACKETT A. HAMPTON HART HEFFINGTON tion, KKT PAUL GELAZIN Bridgeport, Conn., Business Administration, AT U. Row I ( lower left CHARLES DANA GIBSON. JR.. Hope, Arts Sciences, ATS2. A I S2, Press Club, Arkansas Traveler staff. DONALD ALBERT GILBRECH, Holly Grove, Engineering, A11E Vice-President. CHARLES P. GILES, Judsonia, Business Administration. ABNER E. GILL, Forrest City, Engineering, II KA, TBn Secretary, TIME, OAK, AIEE President. Row 2, lower left FRANK WRIGHT GILL, Fort Smith, Business Administration, AXA, Student Senate, AKM ' , Blue Key, 0T, ABC, Interfraternity Council. ROBERT LESLIE GILL, Watson, Agriculture. DOROTHY ANN GIRDLEY, Manila, Business Administration, AT, Rootin ' Rubes, General Business Club. MAR¬ GARET MELISSA GIST, Helena, Education, XU, Elementary Club. Row 3, lower left GRACE GODAT, Crossett, Arts Sciences, KKT, Mortar Board Presi¬ dent, AWS Treasurer, XAII President, I A0, AT. JOHN ROBERT GOOD, Little Rock, Business Administration. CHLOE GOODLOE, Fort Smith, Education. FT A President, Wesley Foundation, Wesley Players, PEM Club. WILLIAM FRANCIS GOODWIN, El Dorado, Business Administration, Commerce Guild, ACPL, ABC. Row 4, lower left WARREN A. GORE, De Queen, Agriculture. BILLY B. GOWEN, Selig- man, Mo., Agriculture, AZ, Blue Key. JOHN ALLEN GRACE, Dardanelle, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club. WILLIAM GARRETT GRACE, Dardanelle, Agriculture. Row I CHARLES SAMUEL GRAY, Fayetteville, Business Administration, BSU, Marketing Club. DELMAR D. GRAY, Paragould, Agriculture, Animal In¬ dustry Club. STANLEY MITCHELL GRAY, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, XAK. THOMAS VIRGIL GRAY, JR., Fort Smith, Business Administration, XAE, AKM ' , Marketing Club. JOHN A. GRISSOM, Harrison, Arts Sciences. GENE GUINN, Fayetteville, Agriculture, Agronomy Club. BOBBY GENE GUTHRAY, Gentry, Arts Sciences. GLENN HACKETT, Shirley, Agriculture. JIM HACKETT, Corning, Arts Sciences, AXA, t MA. Row 2 NOLAN HARRISON HAGOOD, Crossett, Business Administration. JO ANNETTE HALK, Wynne, Agriculture, KKT, Home Ec. Club. NANCY ANNE HALL, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, HB«1 AWS President, Mortar Board, Student Senate, Student Christian Council. ROBERT EUGENE HALL, Little Rock, Business Administration. WALLACE LEGETTE HALL, Little Rock, Business Administration, XX, ABC, ASCE, Pan American Club. JOHN ANDREW HALLARD, Fort Smith, Business Administration, Com¬ merce Guild, General Business Club. JOHN L. HALLEY, Little Rock, Engineering. MYRA JANE HAMMANS, Stuttgart, Education, HB«t YWCA. ALICE WHITTENBERG HAMPTON, Lincoln, Business Adminis¬ tration. Row 3 JAY PARKER HAMPTON, De Witt, Business Administration, AK . RAY PORTER HAMPTON De Witt, Business Administration, AKMk, Scabbard Blade. BERNARD LOGAN HANAVAN, Pineville, Mo., Education. DAVID THOMAS HARREL, Lewisville, Business Administration, AXA Pres¬ ident, Blue Key, AK V L, Scabbard Blade, Interfraternity Council. KEITH HARRENDORF, Van Buren, Agriculture. DONNA ELLEN HARRIS, Cave Springs, Arts Sciences, IIMA. DORINDA ANN HARPER, El Dorado, Arts Sciences, XU, XAII, Art Guild. JOHN L. HARRIS, Earle, Arts Sciences. BRADFORD DEAN HART, Rosston, Agriculture. Row 4 WILLIAM H. HASHBARGER, Independence, Mo., Engineering. ROY EUGENE HATFIELD, Denning, Engineering, ASCE. JANIS MONETT HAWKINS, Waldron, Agriculture, AAA s ecretary, Home Ec Club Ar¬ kansas Agriculturist staff, Agri Students Association Secretary. HARVEY EUGENE HAWKINS, Little Rock, Engineering, ASCE. VIRGINIA LEE HAWS, North Little Rock, Business Administration, ZTA. ALEXANDER H. HAZELWOOD, Gurdon, Arts Sciences, National Collegiate Players President, University Theatre, Blackfriars. ROBERT JOSEPH HEASTON, Cotter, Engineering, 1 112, TBII, IIME President, AXX, AES President, AlChE. VIRGINIA HEERWAGEN, Fayetteville. Business Administration, XU, J rN, Sophomore Council. CLAUDE SCOTT HEFFINGTON, Havana, Arts Sciences, IIMA. SENIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY TWO Page 45 HEMME B. HENDERSON M. HENDERSON HENDRIX HERNDON HESTIR HICKERSON HICKEY J. HILL O. HILL HOGUE HOLIMAN HOUGHTON HOWARD HUBER HUDDLESTON HUNT IRBY IVEY JACKSON JAMES JAR RETT JENNINGS C. JOHNSON J. JOHNSON R. JOHNSON JOHNSTON JOLLY A. JONES B. JONES L. JONES J. H. JONES B. HENRY J. HENRY W. HENRY HENSLEY HERINGER HICKMAN O. HICKS W. HICKS HIGGINBOTTAM F. HILL HOLLINGSWORTH HOLLIS HOLT HOPKINS HORNOR HUDLOW HUDSON HUENEFELD C. HUGHES R. HUGHES Row I ED HEMME, Stuttgart, Business Administration, AXA, Commerce Guild, Blackfriars, Scabbard Blade. BILLY EUGENE HENDERSON, Carlisle, Arts Sciences, OAK, AT, HA, Press Club, Arkansas Traveler staff, Civic Club, Student Christian Council, Wesley Foundation Council. MARY HENDERSON, Fort Smith, Agriculture, •MPO, Home Ec Club, Root¬ in ' Rubes. RICHARD EARL HENDRIX, Cane Hill, Education. BARBARA BLACKBURN HENRY, North Little Rock, Arts Sciences. JAMES B. HENRY, Blytheville, Business Administration, -X, AK ' I ' , ABC, Scabbard Blade. WALTER PAGE HENRY, Pittsburg, Kan., Business Administra¬ tion, 4 H2, BFA, Wesley Foundation. EDWARD KENNETH HENSLEY, Texarkana, Engineering, ASCE, AES. CARL CONE HERINGER, Jones¬ boro, Arts Sciences, -AR. Row 2 JAMES DALE HERNDON, De Queen, Arts Sciences. WILLIAM HENRY HESTIR, Lonoke, Agriculture, ATP President, AZ, OAK, Animal Industry Club. JAMES SCOTT HICKERSON, North Little Rock, Arts Sciences, ABC. MARGARET ANN HICKEY, Newport, Education, ZTA, Rootin’ Rubes, FTA, Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer. CHARLES THOM¬ AS HICKMAN, Hindsville, Agriculture, S t E President, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Interfraternity Council. OSCAR HARRISON HICKS, Watson, Agriculture. WILFORD HICKS, Pine Ridge, Agriculture. JEWEL RAY HIGGINBOTTOM, Tuckerman, Agriculture, AIT. FRED JAMES HILL, JR., Pine Bluff, Engineering, AIEE, IRE. Row 3 JAMES EDWARD HILL, Alma, Education. OLIVER WENDELL HILL, De Queen, Engineering, AlChE. ERNEST LEWIS HOGUE, Weiner, Arts Sciences, AN, TIMA. O. B. HOLIMAN, Malvern, Business Administration, IIKA, Scabbard Blade. GERALD HOLLINGSWORTH, Camden, Arts Sciences, AX, LIMA. WILLIAM STANTON HOLLIS. Little Rock, Busi¬ ness Administration, KA Vice President, AK ' P, ABC. WILLIAM B. HOLT, Harrison, Business Administration, Marketing Club. CHARLES TURNER HOPKINS, Marianna, Business Administration, AN, A M2. ROBERT MOORE HORNOR, JR., Helena, Business Administration, KA, Blue Key, 1952 RAZORBACK Business Manager, AK ' P, General Business Club, Com¬ merce Guild President, Scabbard Blade, Central Planning Committee Chairman, Military Ball Chairman, Gaebale Ball Director. Row 4 HOWARD RAYMOND HOUGHTON, Altheimer, Arts Sciences, AXA. BOBBY GENE HOWARD, Walnut Ridge, Business Administration. AL¬ BERT LEWIS HUBER, Weiner, Business Administration, AN. JAMES B. HUDDLESTON, Hot Springs, Business Administration. VIRGINIA JO Page 46 J- M. JONES M. JONES JURNEY KALB KARNES KATZEN KEEL KEHN KEMP KENDALL KENDRICK KENNEY KIMBERLING O. KING J. KING KINNEY KIRBY KIRK KNOWLES KOGER KOONCE KUETEMAN LACKEY LADY LAMBERT LANDERS LANE LANGSTON LASATER LEACH B. LEE J. LEE R. LEE W. LEE LEMONS LESLIE HUDLOW, Dardanelle, Agriculture. GEORGE WILLIAM HUDSON, Eordyce, Education, ABC, PTA, Civic Club, Student Senate, Scabbard Blade. BERNARD EUGENE HUENEFELD, Rogers, Business Administration. CHARLES HUGHES, JR., Gillham, Agriculture, Newman Club, Agronomy Club. RICHARD JOHN HUGHES, Little Rock, Business Administration. Row |, lower left MAURICE EUGENE HUNT, Little Rock, Education. DANIEL WALLACE IRBY, Watson, Engineering. SONYA IVEY, Piggott, Education, AAA, FTA. ROBERT OLIVER JACKSON, Gillham, Agriculture. Row 2 A. DOUGLAS KENDALL, Booneville, Engineering, OT, AIIE. CLYDE HENRY KENDRICK, Lowell. Agriculture. JAMES BENSON KENNEY, Van Buren, Education, IIKA. CHARLES L. KIMBERLING, Paris, Engineering, ASCE. DARRELL BROOKS KING, Bluffton, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club. JAMES A. KING, Farmington, Arts Sciences. NEAL PRESTON KINNEY, Hartman, Agriculture. BILLIE LOU KIRBY, Horatio, Education, Wesley Foundation Council, FTA, Major-Minor Club, Elementary Club. WILLIAM BURKE KIRK, Fort Smith, Business Administration, IIKA, Scab¬ bard Blade, Newman Club. Row 2, lower left MICKEY JAMES, Hampton, Arts Sciences. DEVOE ROBERT JARRETT, Everton, Agriculture. NANCIE ISABELLE JENNINGS, Bartlesville, Okla., Arts Sciences, Rootin ' Rubes. CHARLES REAGAN JOHNSON Marked Tree, Engineering, AIEE. Row 3, lower left JOHN HOWARD JOHNSON, Village, Engineering. RUTH AYLINE JOHNSON, Hackett, Business Administration, Coterie, Marketing Club. Interhall Council. CARL RAYMOND JOHNSTON, Paris, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Agricultural Economics Club. DONALD G. JOLLY, Phoenix, Ariz., Arts Sciences, —X, AIA. R° w 4, lower left ANNE GRAY JONES, Mountain Grove, Mo., Arts Sciences, Blackfriars, Newman Club, Poetry Club, University Theatre. BILLY RAY JONES, Gravette, Business Administration AKY, Student Senate, Blue Key, Persh¬ ing Rifles, Associated Students Treasurer. LLOYD M. JONES, Arsenal, Business Administration, X ' l’K. JAMES HAROLD JONES, Harrison, Busi¬ ness Administration. Row 3 HAROLD DEAN KNOWLES Wilmar, Agriculture, Wesley Foundation, Wesley Players, Farm House Club. RAYMOND M. KOGER, North Little Rock, Engineering, ASME. JAMES F. KOONCE, Pine Bluff, Engineering, -AK, 0T, Blue Key, AlChE, Pershing Rifles, Arkansas Engineer staff. HERMAN H. KUETEMAN, Lockesburg. Engineering, AlChE. JIMMIE L. LACKEY, Trumann, Business Administration, AK ' I ' . JOAN COBB LADY Cave City, Home Ec Club, Rootin’ Rubes. ROBERT JONES LAMBERT, Holly Grove, Business Administration, —AK, Agronomy Club, Animal In¬ dustry Club. MARY E. LANDERS, New Edinburg, Education. NANCY CRAVENS LANE, Fayetteville Arts Sciences, ITB ! , t A0, ZAI, Canter¬ bury Club, Sophomore Council. Row 4 JAMES WALLACE LANGSTON. Rogers, Engineering, IRE, AIEE. FRED ALLEN LASATER, Amarillo, Tex., Engineering, ASCE. JAMES H. LEACH, Bentonville, Arts Sciences. BILLY HORACE LEE, Hot Springs, Arts Sciences. JAMES MARVIN LEE, El Dorado, Business Administration. ROBIN BRUCE LEE, Fort Smith, Arts Sciences. WILLIAM ROSCOE LEE, JR., Little Rock, Agriculture, 4 —, AZ Agronomy Club. ETHREDGE WAYNE LEMONS, Gravette Agriculture, Farm House Club President, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Interfraternity Council, BSU. WILLIAM SAMUEL LESLIE, JR., Nashville, Agriculture. Row | JAMES M. JONES, Summers, Agriculture. MARY MAE JONES, Watson, Ar+S Sciences. WILLIAM ANDREW JURNEY, Coffeyville, Kan., Educa¬ tion, -AK, Football, Track. BOBBY KALB. West Helena, Business Admin¬ istration. MARLENE MARGARET KARNES, Little Rock, Education. IRIS KATZEN, Dennard, Education. MARY KATHERINE KEEL, Newport, Arts f Sciences, AAA. SHIRLEY JANE KEHN, Farmington, Business Adminis¬ tration, I rN Wesley Foundation, OIW, Wesley Players, Rootin’ Rubes, Coterie. CHARLES EDWARD KEMP, Trumann, Arts Sciences, —N President, Blue Key, IIMA. Page 47 W. LINES LINCOLN LIGHT LITTLE LIVINGSTON LOVE LOVOI LUTHER McALISTER McARTHUR McCLOY McCLURKIN McCRAY McCRARY McFarla nd McKEEHAN McKENZIE McKEON McKinney McLaughlin Row I JACK LEE LESSENBERRY, Little Rock, Business Administration, XAE, ABC. JANET LESTER, Lewisville, Education, KKT, XA1. FOOK KONG LI, Hong Kong, China, Engineering, International Student ' s Club, A11E. LYCURGUS E. LINES, Monett, Mo., Business Administration, SAM. WIL¬ LIAM B. LINES, Lewisville, Arts Sciences, AXA, Branner Geology Club. LUCY CAROLYN LINCOLN, Little Rock, Agriculture, ZTA, Home Ec Club, Blackfriars. ROBERT V. LIGHT, Little Rock, Business Administration, Student Senate, Student Bar Association. THOMAS EUGENE LITTLE, JR., Fort Smith, Business Administration. JOHNNY LEE LIVINGSTON, Fay¬ etteville, Agriculture, Wesley Foundation. Row 2 HELEN LOCK, Hughes, Arts Sciences, FTA. WAYNE JUNIOR LOF¬ TON, Mountain Home, Education, FTA. JAMES RAY LONG, Wheaton, Mo., Business Administration. JOE EDD LOONEY, Tyronza, Business Ad¬ ministration, Kw, MOSCO LOVE, JR., St. Joe, Agriculture. VINCENT SALVADORE LOVOI, Fort Smith, Arts Sciences, II KA, Newman Club, Branner Geology Club, Scabbard Blade. HOMER GENE LUTHER, Ox¬ nard, Cal., Business Administration. RUSSELL McALISTER, Dierks, Educa¬ tion. JOHN DICKSON McARTHUR, Lepanto, Engineering. Row 3 HOWARD McCARTNEY, Barber, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club. ALTON RAY McCARTNEY, Greenwood, Agriculture. WILSON NORMAN McCLAREN, Center Ridge, Agriculture, Animal In¬ dustry Club, Agronomy Club, Football. HUGH NEAL McCLATCHEY. JR., El Dorado, Business Administration, X4»K, ABC, ASME, SAM. ART WILLIS McCLOY, McGehee, Engineering, AXX, AlChE. JOHN DOW McCLURKIN, Mulberry, Agriculture, XX, Animal Industry Club. ALICE PERLE McCRAY, Malvern, Arts Sciences, X12, Art Guild. ROBERT EDWARD McCRARY, Little Rock, Business Administration. TERRY MAE McFARLAND, Fayetteville, Education, BSU. LESSENBERRY LOCK McCARTNEY McGEHEE McNUTT MACLIN MARICS MARTEL LESTER LOFTON A. McCARTNEY McGINTY McREYNOLDS MADDOX MARKS MARTIN LI LONG McCLAREN Mcl NISH McWhorter MALONE MARLOW MASHBURN L. LINES LOONEY McCLATCHEY MclNTOSH MABREY MANLEY MARSHALL D. MATTHEWS Row 4 BILL H. McGEHEE, Paris, Business Administration, KX. JOHN PARK McGINTY, Fort Smith, Business Administration, XAK AKM ' Guild Ticker staff, Marketing Club, Scabbard Blade. HARVE O ' BRIEN MclNISH, JR., Rogers, Engineering, Newman Club, A11E. CHARLES MILTON MclNTOSH, Little Rock, ' Arts Sciences, t MA President, AT, KK . MIX. MARLEEN McKEEHAN, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, KKT, Pre- Med Club. JAMES ARTHUR McKENZIE, Camden, Business Administra¬ tion, XX, A I ! , SAM. CHESTER DOLPHIN McKEON, JR., Prairie Grove, Engineering, 0T, ASCE, Engineering Council, Arkansas Engineer Business Page 48 N. MATHEWS MIDDLETON A. MITCHELL MOHR MAULDIN B. MILLER C. MITCHELL MONAGHAN MAY J. MILLER M. MITCHELL MOORE MEDLIN E. MILLER M. MITCHELL E. MORGAN MELTON G. MILLER W. MITCHELL H. MORGAN MELVILLE P. MILLER MOBLEY T. MORGAN C. MELZE MILLION L. MOCK M. MORGAN D. MELZE MINER R. MOCK B. MORRIS MERCADO MISKOUSKY MOFFETT K. MORRIS Manager, AES. ROBERT STATEN McKINNEY, Fayetteville, Business Ad¬ ministration, Blue Key, XX, AK ' I ' President, Student Union Board Chair¬ man, Pershing Rifles President, Scabbard Blade Vice-President, Student Senate, Commerce Guild. W. HARRELL McLAUGHLIN, Malvern, Busi¬ ness Administration. Row I, lower left MARGARET LOUISE McNUTT, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, Canterbury Club. JOHNNY McREYNOLDS, Siloam Springs, Business Administration. SUZANNE SCHIRRMAN McWHORTER, Fayetteville, Business Adminis¬ tration AAA, ‘M’N, Marketing Club. WANDA LEE MABREY, Leslie, Edu¬ cation, AAA. Row 2, lower left THOMAS BENJAMIN MACLIN, JR., Miami, Okla., Acacia President, In¬ terfraternity Council. MARY ANNE MADDOX, Fayetteville, Arts Sci¬ ences, AAA 2AT, TB2, Rootin’ Rubes, Sophomore Council, Wesley Play¬ ers. ELIZABETH ANN MALONE, Lonoke, Agriculture, XS2, Home Ec Club. LOUIS COSTELLO MANLEY, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, ATO. Row 3, lower left JOSEPH FRANCIS MARICS, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, AEA, 4 X. MARGARET HELEN MARKS, Odessa, Tex., Arts Sciences, KKT, Rootin ' Rubes. JEAN MARLOW, Pine Bluff, Education, ZTA, Elementary Club, AIl. A. HERBERT MARSHALL, II, Charleston, Mo., Education, Football. Row 4, lower left CHARLES RHEA MARTEL, Magnolia, Engineering, 0T, ASME. HARLIS EDWARD MARTIN, Russellville, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club. i SY LOU MASHBURN, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, ZTA, Met Club, M ' X - DAN MONROE MATHEWS, Jenny Lind, Arts Sciences, Football. Row | NANCY LOUISE MATTHEWS, Texarkana, Arts Sciences, AAA, Rootin ' Rubes, Newman Club, Student Senate, YWCA. EDWARD LLOYD MAULDIN, Benton, Education. WALTER FRANKLIN MAY, England, Ag- riculture, Animal Industry Club. RAYMOND H. MEDLIN, Jonesboro, Engineering, ASCE, TIME. BILL L. MELTON, Pyatt, Engineering, ASCE. CECIL EUGENE MELVILLE, Little Rock, Business Administration, XX. CHARLES FAGAN MELZE, Texarkana, Arts Sciences, Art Guild. DOR P HY NELL MELZE, Dallas, Tex., Arts Sciences, Art Guild. JOSE tDGARDO MERCADO, Juana Diaz, Puerto Rico, Agriculture. Row 2 FRANKLIN WAYNE MIDDLETON, Leachville, Business Administration, BA ' I , BETTY JANE MILLER, Fayetteville, Business Administration. JOHN CLARENCE MILLER, Fort Smith, Engineering, TBJI, TIME, IRE, Newman Club. ETHEL BRANSFORD MILLER, Little Rock, Business Ad¬ ministration, XI2, General Business Club, Civic Club, Art Guild, YWCA. GRADY MILLER, JR., Little Rock, Arts Sciences. PATRICIA RUTH MILLER, Joplin, Mo., Education, Atf YWCA President, AWS Executive Board. SLOAN F. MILLION, Pocahontas, Business Administration. IONE RUDOLPH MINER, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, OIW President, Student Senate, Met Club, WAA. EMIL FREDERICK MISCOUSKY, JR., Passaic, N, J., X I E, I .IIX, AEA, ! X AXX, IIMA, Probe Editor. Row 3 ALEX MITCHELL, Dermott, Engineering. CALVIN DEWEY MITCHELL, Dumas, Business Administration, XX, SAM. PATRICIA BLACK MITCH¬ ELL, Fayetteville, Business Administration, ‘ftTN, Coterie, OIW, Wesley Players. MARTHA JEAN MITCHELL, Memphis, Tenn., Arts Sciences. WALTER EUGENE MITCHELL, Seneca, Mo., Business Administration, 2 I E, KKSP. ELIZABETH PARKER MOBLEY, Dardanelle, Arts Sciences, Met Club. LUCILLE KENDALL MOCK, Clarksville, Education, KA11. ROY L. MOCK, Pocahontas, Business Administration, XII. JAMES ED¬ WARD MOFFETT, Conway, Agriculture. Row 4 MARY ANN MOHR, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, ZTA, Press Club, Stu¬ dent Christian Council, Arkansas Traveler Society Editor. BARBARA MONAGHAN, Blytheville, Education, AAA, Sophomore Council. BER¬ NARD JERRY MOORE, Bentonville, Agriculture. EDWARD SHOFFNER MORGAN, Weldon, Engineering, ASCE. HAROLD RAY MORGAN, Clarksville, Business Administration, SAM. THOMAS D. MORGAN, Eng¬ land, Arts Sciences. MARILYN MORGAN, England, Agriculture, ZTA, Home Ec Club, 4 T0, Blackfriars. BILLIE BOB MORRIS, Malvern, Business Administration. KERRY JOHNSTON MORRIS, Smackover, Business Ad¬ ministration, AXA. Page 49 MULLINS MUNDO MURCHISON MURPHY M. MURRAY NAUGLE NESBIT NEWMAN NEWNAM NEWTOWN NUCKOLS NUNNELEE OMAN ORTLOFF D. OWEN F. PARKER B. D. PARKER J. PARKERSON C. PARKERSON PARKEY Row I THOMAS ARTHUR MORRISON, Marshall, Arts Sciences. STEPHEN VANCE MORSE, Springdale, Arts Sciences. DONALD BENSON MOSELEY, McGehee, Business Administration. RUTH ELIZABETH MOSS, University City, Mo., Education, ZTA, XAI, ACPL. CHARLES GROVER MULLINS, JR., De Queen, Business Administration, KA, YMCA. JEAN CLAUDETTE MUNDO, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, ZTA, Blackfriars. J. D. MURCHISON, Amarillo, Tex., Arts Sciences, AIA. HENRY BRUCE MURPHY, JR., Hot Springs, Business Administration, — AE Presi¬ dent. MURIEL RICHARDSON MURRAY, Walnut Ridge, Education. Row 2 HENRY R. MURRAY, JR., Melbourne, Agriculture. MARY MYERS, Little Rock, Education, XU Met Club, Student Christian Council, Elementary Club, Newman Club. ' WAYNE ALAN MYERS, New York, N. Y., Arts Sciences, XTK AXX, II IA, 4 X, AKA, ‘MIX. WALTER CARL NATHO, Gillett, Engineering, OT, IIME, ASME, ' Engineering Council. RICHARD B. NAUGLE, Pocahontas, Engineering, TIME, IRE. WINSTON ELVIS NESBIT, El Dorado, Arts Sciences, AXA, ABC. Cheerleader. SHIRLEY NAN NEWMAN, Berryville, Arts Sciences, XS2, XAII, KAII, FTA, Art Guild. JAMES KILLIS NEWNAM, Hot Springs, Arts Sciences. BARBARA JEAN NEWTOWN, Little Rock, Agriculture, Home Ec Club, ‘MPO, Newman Club. Row 3 BILL W. NIEBURG, Little Rock, Business Administration, II KA, Marketing Club. WALTER BUFORD NIMOCKS, Forrest City, Business Administra¬ tion, XX, ABC, AKf, Blue Key, Commerce Guild. J. C. NOGGLE, Vilo- nia, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, ASA. GAYLORD MARVIN NORTH¬ ROP, North Little Rock, Engineering, TAO ABC, AIEE. JOY NUCKOLS, Dumas, Arts Sciences. BILL R. NUNNELEE, Fort Smith, Business Ad ministration, KA. CHARLA LU OMAN, El Dorado, Business, ZTA, M’N. WAYNE DALE ORTLOFF, Carthage, Mo., Engineering, XX, OT, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard Blade AlChE, Arkansas Engineer staff. MORRISON H. MURRAY NIEBURG L. OWEN PARRISH W. PATTERSON PEARMAN PEEL MORSE M. MYERS NIMOCKS PACE PARKS PAYNE C. PEARSON PENNINGTON MOSELY W. MYERS NOGGLE PAPPAS G. PATTERSON PAZDERA J. PEARSON PERCEFULL MOSS NATHO NORTHROP B. C. PARKER L. PATTERSON PEARAH PECK PERDUE Row 4 L. D. OWEN, Yellville, Agriculture. DORIS L. OWEN, Beebe, Arts Sci¬ ences. SALLY ANN PACE, Combs, Education. JAMES JOHN PAPPAS, Hot Springs, Arts Sciences, XTK, ‘MIX, AKA, IIMA ‘I X, Pershing Ri¬ fles, Interfraternity Council. BERNIE CLIFFORD PARKER, Carlisle, Engi¬ neering. FLOYD C. PARKER, Warren, Agriculture. BILLY DALE PARK¬ ER, Yellville. Agriculture. JIMMY LAWRENCE PARKERSON, Norman, Arts Sciences. CARL REED PARKERSON, Norman, Arts Sciences. WILLIAM ROBERT PARKEY, Point Lookout, Mo., Engineering, OT, ASME, Arkansas Engineer staff. Page 50 PETERSON R. POPE Raglan d V. reeves C. PHILLIPS M. POPE RAGON REINOLD D. PHILLIPS E. PHILLIPS H. PHILLIPS PILLSTROM PITTS POLLOCK POORE PORTER PORTERFIELD POST PRAGER PREWITT PRICE QUEEN RAINS RASCH REA REDDING REDWINE REDYARD S. REEVES REYNOLDS B. RICE W. RICE RICHARDSON RICHMOND RIDDLE RIDLEY Row I, lower left CAROLYN SUE PARRISH, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, AAA. JOE HER¬ MAN PARKS, Little Rock, Business Administration. GRACE PATTERSON, Alpena Pass, Agriculture, Home Ec Club, Rootin ' Rubes, FTA. KATHLEEN LOUISE PATTERSON, Alpena Pass, Agriculture, Home Ec Club, FTA, Rootin ' Rubes, Coterie. Row 2, lower left WILLIAM L. PATTERSON, Holly Springs, Agriculture. CHARLES ROB¬ ERT PAYNE, East St. Louis, III., Agriculture, Scabbard Blade, Track. FRANK JOSEPH PASDERA, JR., Dardanelle, Agriculture, Newman Club. MARTIN BABA PEARAH, Tehran, Iran, Engineering. Row 3, lower left WILLIAM ROBERT PEARMAN, Bentonville, Arts Sciences, «T, Press Club. CHARLES WAYNE PEARSON, Dalark, Business Administration, President. JAMES BOYD PEARSON, Pine Bluff, Business Adminis¬ tration, XX. ROBERT ASHLEY PECK, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, XX. Row 4, lower left VERNON PEEL, Pawhuska, Okla., Agriculture, Agonomy Club, Scabbard Blade. JAMES O’NEAL PENNINGTON, Dardanelle, Arts Sciences, 11 MA. RONALD PERCEFULL, Carlisle, Business Administration, XII, ABC, Marketing Club. JACK ARMER PERDUE, Pine Bluff, Business Administra¬ tion, XX. Row I JOYCE ARLENE PETERSON, Minneapolis, Minn., Education. CHARLES DWANE PHILLIPS, Bentonville, Education. DWIGHT COLE PHILLIPS, Springdale, Business Administration. EARL WILLIAM PHILLIPS, East St. Louis, III., Education, ATS2, Newman Club, Scabbard Blade, Major-Minor Club. HAROLD DEAN PHILLIPS, Westville, Okla., Arts Sciences, Foot¬ ball. LAWRENCE GENE PILLSTROM, Altus, Arts Sciences, IIMA. PAUL DENNY PITTS, Lincoln, Agriculture, Wesley Players, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Wesley Foundation. CHARLES EDWARD POLLOCK, Little Rock, Engineering, TBII, ASCE. JAYNE EARLENE POORE, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, ZTA. Row 2 ROBERT COWAN POPE, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, XN, IIMA, New¬ man Club. MARY LU POPE, Viola, Business Administration. GENE TUN- NEY PORTER, Hot Springs, Business Administration, KA, ABC, Head Cheerleader. THOMAS PORTERFIELD, Nashville, Business Administra¬ tion, Student Senate, BASk. EUGENE J. POST, Altus, Arts Sciences, AX2. JOSEPH SPENCER PRAGER, Fort Smith, Agriculture. RILL IRA PREWETT, Little Rock, Law, A0 f , OAK, Debate Club, Student Bar Associ¬ ation, Student Senate, Arkansas Law Review, Board of Publications. SMITH M. PRICE, Tamo, Business Administration. Westminster Fellowship. GEORGE PAUL QUEEN, Hot Springs, Arts Sciences, Pershing Rifles, IIMA, ' I ' X. Row 3 JAMES HENRY RAGLAND, Tulsa, Okla., Engineering, ASME, KA, Scab¬ bard Blade. JOHN CHARLES RAGON, Ft. Smith, Business Administra¬ tion, K2. WOODROW W. RAINS, Bay, Engineering. JAMES ROBERT RASCH, Balch, Arts Sciences, AKA President ‘I’X IIMA. GEORGE HAROLD REA, North Little Rock, Arts Sciences, Blackfriars, ' I ' X. FRANKIE JOAN REDDING, Springdale, Business Administration, ZTA, l rN, Marketing Club, Arkansas Traveler staff, Guild Ticker staff. MAX RAYBORN REDWINE, Maynard, Agriculture. SUE REDYARD, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, AT, National Collegiate Players, Blackfriars President, Rootin Rubes, Canterbury Club. SAMUEL STERLING REEVES, Lake Vil¬ lage, Business Administration, AKM ' , Scabbard Blade, Marketing Club, " A " Club, Football, Track. Row 4 VIRGINIA REEVES, El Dorado, Business Administration, ZTA, Mortar Board, 4 rN, Marketing Club. ELLEN JEANNE REINOLD, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. BILLIE JEAN RICE. North Little Rock, Arts Sciences, AAA. WILLIAM RODERICK RICE, North Little Rock, XX, AK B " Z, 3 HX, Blue Key, Board of Publications, Scabbard Blade, Commerce Guild, Interfraternity Council, Guild Ticker Editor. WALTER DALE RICHARDSON, Lincoln, Agriculture. NATHANIEL THOMAS RICH¬ MOND, Ft. Smith, Engineering, AXA, OT, Interfraternity Council, TBII ASME President, Blue Key, HMK. ROBERT THOMAS RIDDLE, Mans¬ field, Arts Sciences. NORMA JUNE RIDLEY, Pine Mountain, Arts Sciences. SENIOR CLASS . OF NINETEEN FIFTY TWO Page 51 J. ROBINSON ROCHELLE K. RODGERS M. V. RODGERS B. ROGERS ROSS ROWLAND RUDDER RUPE RUSHING SANDERS SANTINE SANN SAVAGE SCAIFE SEXTON SHACKLEFORD SHARP SHAW SHELTON Row I WILLIAM GORDON ROBERTS, Magnolia, Engineering, K2, AlChE. FRANK THOMAS ROBERTSON, West Memphis, Business Administration, Acacia, YMCA, Blackfriars. MALCOM MAIER ROBINSON, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, II KA, Met Club, Canterbury Club. STANLEY RONALD ROBINSON, Hermann, Mo., Arts Sciences. VIRGINIA ROBINSON, Van Buren, Education, FTA. MARION JUNE ROCHELLE, Bentonville, Agriculture, Sophomore Council, WO. KATHRYN RODGERS, Pea Ridge, Agriculture, Coterie, Wesley Players, Wesley Council, Rootin ' Rubes. M. V. RODGERS, JR., Cave City, Business Administration. BETTY ANN ROGERS, Pine Bluff, Agriculture, X12, Home Ec Club. Row 2 ROBERT E. ROGERS, De Queen, Business Administration, A M2. ROY EDGAR ROEBUCK, New Edinburg, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club. CHARLES GERALD ROSELIUS, Rogers, Agriculture. RICHARD JEROME ROSENBAUM, Monroe, La., Arts Sciences, ZBT. GLYNDON GRANTHAM ROSS, Arkansas City, Engineering, AXA, AS CE. MARJORIE LOIS ROWLAND, Southwest City, Mo., Education, PEM Club, OIW. MILTON CLARENCE RUDDER, Pine Bluff, Business Administration. WAYNE RAY RUPE, Star City, Agriculture, Agronomy Club. BETTY RAY RUSHING, El Dorado, Arts Sciences, XQ, WAA President. Row 3 STANLEY RUSS, Conway, Agriculture. DANVIS W. RUST, Rector, Arts Sciences. DWIGHT EDWARD SAMPLE, Ft. Smith, Business Adminis¬ tration, K2, A M2, AK ' I ' , ABC, Commerce Guild, Scabbard Blade. CHARLES EMMETT SANTOS, Charleston, S. C., Arts Sciences, Foot¬ ball. HOMER LEE SANDERS, Harrison, Arts Sciences. FRANCES SANTINE, Tillar, Business Administration, WN, Sophomore Council. MIKE EUGENE SANN, Pine Bluff, Education, AXA, KK ' k, I MA. BETTY CAIN SAVAGE, Eudora, Business Administration. ANN SCAIFE, Eudora, Education, KKT, FTA. ROBERTS R. ROGERS RUSS SCHULTZ SHIRLEY B. SHUMATE B. SIMS SLINKARD ROBERTSON ROEBUCK RUST SCHWARTZ SHIVER SI EBEMORGEN V. SIMS SLOAN M. ROBINSON ROSELIUS SAMPLE SCROGGINS SHOPE SIMMONS SKILLERN B. D. SMITH S. ROBINSON ROSENBAUM SANTOS SELPH A. SHUMATE SIMPSON SKINNER B. G. SMITH Row 4 MARVIN CARL SCHULTZ, Texarkana, Engineering, ASME. LILA MAE SCHWARTZ, Mountain Home, Arts Sciences, Press Club, Wesley Players. MARTIN MONROE SCROGGIN, JR., Little Rock, Engineering, KA, AIEE, IRE, ABC. CARL SELPH, Sparkman, Arts Sciences, AT, BSU. JAMES McRAE SEXTON, Stephens, Arts Sciences. JANE HALL SHACKLEFORD, De Witt, Arts Sciences, MARION JAMES SHARP, Prairie Grove, Business Administration. LUTHER ODELL SHAW, Page 52 E. SMITH SOUTHERLAND B - STEWART L STUBBLEFIELD J. SMITH L. SMITH S. SPARKS J. SPARKS S. STEWART STILES E. STUBBLEFIELD SULLIVAN P. SMITH SPEER STOCK LEY SUTTON SMITHSON SPROUSE M. STOKENBURY B. TAYLOR SNOW SPURLOCK W. STOKENBURY N. TAYLOR SOCKEY STADTHAGEN STONE R. TAYLOR SONNEMON STANLEY STRANGE T. TAYLOR SO RET STETTNISCH STRAUSS V. TAYLOR Pleasant, Agriculture. WILLIAM DONALD SHELTON. Trumann. Agriculture, 211. R° w I, lower left HERMAN B. SHIRLEY, North Little Rock. Business Administration. Seab¬ ed Blade. HARRY THOMAS SHIVER. Magnolia. Engineering, AS ME. CLAUDE ARNOLD SHOPE, Okolona, Engineering. ALTON EU- GENE SHUMATE, Little Rock, Agriculture. R°w 2, lower left ®| LY LEON SHUMATE, Cassville, Mo., Education. WILLIAM FRANK BENMORSEN. Scranton, Engineering, ASME, Newman Club. FRED qJ SIMMONS, JR., Brinkley, Business Administration. ROY VERGIL PSON, JR., Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. R°w 3, lower left BARBARA SI MS, Harrison, Arts Sciences, KKT, Blackfriars, Rootin kaa ' Boots S P urs - VERMON L. SIMS, Ola, Engineering. ASCE. H l ' Y J . OHN SKILLERN, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, ZTA President, CT J - 11, Mortar Board, Rootin ' Rubes, Panhellenic Council, AAA, r ' A. JAMES BERNARD SKINNER, Conway, Agriculture, Animal In¬ dustry Club. Row 2 E. LEROY SOUTHERLAND, Hot Springs, Agriculture, ASA. SAM LAW RENCE SPARKS, Memphis, Tenn., Arts Sciences, AXA, A I»S2, AIA. JAMES DIBRELL SPARKS, JR., Joplin, Mo., Business Administration, ' I AO. DOROTHY INEZ SPEER, Ft. Smith, Education. GERALD L. SPROUSE, Rector, Arts Sciences. PAUL MARTIN SPURLOCK, Jonesboro, En gineering. ALEJANDRO STADTHAGEN, Managua, Nicaragua, Arts Sciences -X, Inter-National Students Club, Pan American Club President. Newman Club, UMA. A. D. STANLEY, Silver, Agriculture, AIT, AZ, OAK, Animal Industry Club, Scabbard Blade, Arkansas Agriculturist Editor. CLARENCE HENRY STETTNISCH, Springdale, Business Ad¬ ministration. Row 3 BOB EARL STEWART, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. SYLVIA SUE STEW ART, Magnolia, Arts Sciences AAA, Blackfriars. SAMUEL PAYNE STILES, JR., Scott, Agriculture, XX, JAMES RIDGWAY STOCKLEY, Marion Arts Sciences, 2AE. MARY ANN STOKENBURY, Elkins, Agri culture,’ Home Ec Club, I TO. WILLIAM DOLPH STOKENBURY, Elkins, Agriculture. BOYCE LEE STONE, Gurdon, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club. JAMES LEROY STRANGE, Fayetteville, Business Administration, Marketing Club. DORIS MARIE STRAUSS, Mena, Agri¬ culture, Agri Council, Home Ec Club, 4 TO. Row 4, lower left CLIFFORD HAROLD SLINKARD, Rogers, Business Administration. EARL • SLOAN, Walnut Ridge, Agriculture, 2AE. BOBBY DANE SMITH, pj dngdale, Business Administration, Scabbard Blade. BILLY GERALD MITH, Parkin, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Agri economic Club. Row I EDMAN ALLEN SMITH, Camden Agriculture. J. BOYD SMITH. Green norest, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Arkansas Agriculturist Business Manager. LEON K. SMITH, JR.. Longview. Tex.. AAA neerlnq ' ASCE. PATRICIA ANN SMITH. Fayetteville. Education. . . ' 1CXU Sophomore Council, Mortar Board. FTA, Major-Minor Club, JACK EUGENE SMITHSON, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, £r NORMAN E. SNOW, North Little Rock, Engineering, T, 1BII, AIEE. CHENNON EUGENE SOCKEY, Panama, Okla.. Edu¬ cation. WILLIAM FREDRICK SONNEMAN, II, Fayetteville, Business Ad¬ ministration, K2, ABC, Head Cheerleader. EMIL SHELTON SORET, p uxite, Engineering, AES, ©T President, Engineering Council Arkansas ngineer staff, Blue Key, interfraternity Council. Row 4 A. LOUISE STUBBLEFIELD, Charleston, ' Agriculture, BSU. ELEANOR CLAIRE STUBBLEFIELD, El Dorado, Education, XR. JANIE SULLIVAN Fayetteville, Arts Sciences, ZTA, 1952 RAZORBACK Editor, Press Club, Sophomore Council, Board of Publications. MARJORIE FAYE SUTTON, Huntsville, Arts Sciences, ‘I A0. BILLIE REX TAYLOR, Black Oak, En¬ gineering, ASCE, IIKA. NATALIE CECILE TAYLOR, Trumann, Arts Sciences, AAA. ROBERT TAYLOR, Mountain View, Agriculture. TRICE TAYLOR, Jonesboro, Arts Sciences, 2AE, IIMA. VIRGINIA L. TAY¬ LOR, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, XS2. A SENIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY TWO Page 53 TANSACHA L. A. THOMPSON TRAWICK VEST H. WARD WARFORD WEARE WEIS TENNANT L. THOMPSON TREAT VOWAN S. WARD WATERS WEBB WEISE TENNISON M. THOMPSON TROST WADDILL W. WARD WATKINS L. WEIR WELBORN TERHUNE R. THOMPSON W. TUCKER WAIBEL WARE WATSON I. WEIR WERNTZ E. THOMAS M. THOMAS R. THOMAS THOMASON THOMSEN G. THOMPSON THURLKILL THURMAN TIMS TOBIN TOWNS TRAVIS A. TUCKER H. TURNEY J. TURNEY TYSON VANDENBERG VERNON B. WALKER C. WALKER M. WALKER WALTERS WANSLOW Row I VISIT TANSACHA, Bangkok, Thailand, Business Administration, Interna¬ tional Students Club, Tennis, Marketing Club. FORREST MARTIN TEN¬ NANT, Lincoln, Agriculture, Student Senate, AZ, Scabbard Blade, Pershing Rifles, Wesley Players, FTA, Anim al Industry Club. PATSY ANN TENNISON, Springdale, Agriculture, Home Ec Club, ‘1’TO. MARGARET TERHUNE, Brinkley, Agriculture, University Theatre, Blackfriars, Wesley Players. ELIJAH LEWIS THOMAS, JR., Wheaton, Mo., Engineering, TIME, Pershing Rifles. MARY PATRICIA THOMAS, Greenland, Education, PEM Club. ROBERT NEIL THOMAS, Antoine, Business Administration. DAXTON THOMASON, Amity, Agriculture. MARNELLE NINA THOM¬ SEN, Springfield, Mo., Arts Sciences, AT, AT President, Mortar Board, Rootin ' Rubes, Press Club, Arkansas Traveler staff. Row 2 LEWIS ANDREW THOMPSON, Searcy, Business Administration, t AB. LOIS THOMPSON, Rushing, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, MARSHALL RAY THOMPSON, Okay, Agriculture, AZ, AAIA, l 2 Presi¬ dent, Agronomy Club. ROBERT EVAN THOMPSON, Oak Grove, La., Business Administration, BA ' l r . ROY CULLWELL THURLKILL, El Dorado, Agriculture. BETTY JEAN THURMAN, Me Rae, Education, OIW, Major- Minor Club. GERALD G. TIMS, Tuckerman, Business Administration, 211, AKM ' , ABC, Scabbard Blade, Student Bar Association. MAR¬ GARET ANN TOBIN, England, Education, ZTA, FTA, PEM Club, WAA. ADOLPH SCHWILL TOWNS, Folsenthal, Business Administration, 2N. B. J. TRAVIS, De Witt, Business Administration. Row 3 ONITA TRAWICK, Quitman, Agriculture, Wesley Players, Home Ec Club. RALPH AUSBON TREAT, Big Flat, Agriculture, Farm House Club, Animal Industry Club. VICTOR ELVIN TROST, Green Forest, Engineering, IRE, AIEE. WALKER BERRY TUCKER, JR., Harrison, Arts Sciences. ALVIN STANLEY TUCKER, Bentonville, Engineering. H. A. TURNEY, Higden, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Scabbard Blade, Pershing Rifles. JOE A. TURNEY, Harrison, Business Administration, SAM. DONALD JOHN TYSON, Springdale, Agriculture, 2N, ABC, An¬ imal Industry Club, Arkansas Agriculturist staff. JACOB VAN DEN BERG, Ridgewood, N. J., Arts s ciences, IFE, THOMAS GERALD VERNON, Ft. Smith, Education, Newman Club, PEM Club. Row 4 ROBERT PAUL VOWAN, Marianna, Business Administration. JERRY WADDILL, Grubbs, Education, PEM club, Rootin ' Rubes. JEANNE CAROL WAIBEL, Pasadena, Cal., Arts Sciences, ZTA, Met Club, Rootin ' Rubes. BILLY JEAN WALKER, Mountainburg, Agriculture, Ani¬ mal Industry Club. CAROLYN L. WALKER, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. MACK ALFRED WALKER, Eureka Springs, Education, AX A, KK ' k, 4 MA. THOMAS FRANKLIN WALTERS, Eureka Springs, Business Administration, Page 54 WEST WILKINS G. WOOD YEAGER WESTESSON A. WILKINSON J. WOOD YETTER E. WHEELER K. WHEELER J. H. WHITE J.J. WHITE WIGHT WILLEY M. WILLIAMS W. WILLIAMS T. WILKINSON WILLIS S. WOOD M. WOOD W. WOOD WOODRUFF K. YOUNG J. YOUNG R. YOUNG YOUNKIN WIGGANS L. WILSON WOOLS EY ZEE WILBOURN J. WILSON WRIGHT ZIEGLER WILES W. WILSON YATES ZINI Acacia. ROBERT WANSLOW, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, AIA, Newman Club. Row I, lower left HAROLD L. WARD, Horatio, Arts Sciences. SHIRL W. WARD, Leslie, Agriculture, AZ, Scabbard Blade, Agronomy Club. WANDA LEE WARD, Heber Springs, Business Administration. HENRY ROSCOE WARE, JR., Jonesboro, Engineering. Row 2, lower left ROY O. WARFORD, Malvern, Education. WILBUR LEE WATERS, Yar- delle, Agriculture. LAWRENCE L. WATKINS, Lewisville, Business Ad¬ ministration, Marketing Club. PAUL A. WATSON, Nashville, Engineering, T, TIME. AIEE, Engineering Council, AES. Row 3, lower left ROY ANDREW WEARE, DeValls Bluff, Education. THOMAS HAROLD WEBB, El Dorado, Engineering, AXA, AlChE, Engineering Council. ZADA JEWELL WEBB Walnut Ridge, Education. IDA ELIZABETH WEIR, Little Rock, Education, Al LESLIE BYRUM WEIR, Ft. Smith, Agriculture. Row 4, lower left PATRICIA ANN WEIS, Brinkley, Education, AAA, Mortar Board, Sopho¬ more Council, WAA. OSWALD WEISE, JR., Benton, Agriculture. NOR¬ MAN LLOYD WELBORN, Batesville, Engineering, ASCE. FRANK DAVID WERNTZ, Ft. Smith, Business Administration, Marketing Club, XAE. Row I DEAN VERGIL WEST, Coal Hill, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club. ROBERT B. WESTESSON, Flint, Mich., Arts Sciences, IIKA, IIMA, International Relations Club. EUGENE WARREN WHEEL¬ ER, Cotton Plant, Business Administration. KATHERINE WHEELER, Car¬ away, Arts Sciences, AAA President, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Council, Sophomore Council, Civic Club, YWCA, Arkansas Engineer staff. JAMES H. WHITE. Havana, Agriculture. JAMES JEFFREY WHITE, Jonesboro, Engineering. WALTER LEE WIGHT, Centerton, Engineering, BT, ASCE. AES. ELIZABETH ANN WIGGANS, Fayetteville, Agriculture, X , Home Ec Club President, ‘f’TO, Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, Arkansas Ag riculturist staff. JO ANN WILBOURN, Paragould, Arts Sciences Panhellenic Council, AT, l AB i Civic Club, Rootin Rubes. WIL¬ LIAM CHESTER WILES, Jonesboro, Engineering, AES. Row 2 BOB ED WILKINS, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, nKA. ALBERT LEE w ' LKINSON, Decatur, Tex., Education, " A " Club, Track. EUGENE BIRCH WILLEY, Stuttgart, Arts Sciences, TAB, ABC, YMCA, Black- fr ' ars. MARTHA CHARLINE WILLIAMS, Garland, Agriculture, KKI AWS Executive Board, Panhellenic Council President, Mortar Board, AAA, Student Senate, TTO, Home Ec Club. WAYNE NEAL WILLIAMS, North Little Rock, Engineering, TT, IIME, ‘MIX, TBII President, Engineering Council, Arkansas Engineer staff, AIEE, Student Christian Council. THOMAS MOORE WILKINSON, Forrest City, Agriculture, KX, Blue Key, 1952 Senior Class Presdient, Arkansas Agriculturist Editor Agronomy Club, Board of Publications, Animal Industry Club, Scabbard Blade. WILLIAM WRIGHT WILLIS, Hope, Business Administration, KX, Market¬ ing Club. ESTHER LOU WILSON, Fayetteville, Education, OIW, Coterie, FTA, Rootin ' Rubes, 1952 RAZORBACK Assistant Editor, DSF. JACK HENRY WILSON, Little Rock, Engineering, ASCE. WILLIAM BRECKIN¬ RIDGE WILSON. Westfield, N.J., Business Administration, XX, AKT, ABC, Westminster Fellowship, Student Christian Council, Animal In¬ dustry Club, Blackfriars, Track. Row 3 GEORGE FETTER WOOD, II, Tulsa, Okia., Business Administration, IIKA, Scabbard Blade, Interfraternity Council. JOHN ARBUCKLE WOOD, Texarkana, Business Administration, ABC, Marketing Club. JOHN SAM WOOD, JR., Ft. Smith, Business Administration, XAE AKT, KKT, Scab¬ bard Blade, Guild Ticker staff. MARJORIE GRACE WOOD, St. Louis, Mo., Arts Sciences, AT, Debate Club, University Theatre, National Col¬ legiate Players. WELDON WILLIAMS WOOD, Glendale, Cal., Business Administration, ABC, Canterbury Club. WILLIAM REX WOODRUFF, Mena, Engineering, BT, AIEE. DWIGHT EDWARD WOOLSEY, Cass, Business Administration. WALTER G. WRIGHT, Benton, Business Ad¬ ministration, XAE, Commerce Guild. WARREN H. YATES, Bismarck, Ag¬ riculture. Row 4 WILSON BERT YEAGER, Centerville. Arts Sciences. GREYSON tROUTMAN YETTER, Mays Landing, N.J., Engineering. JAMES E. YOUNG, Carlisle, Business Administration, ABC, Marketing Club. ROB¬ ERT LAFAYETTE YOUNG, Lonoke, Business Administration. KENNETH IVON YOUNG, Everton, Agriculture. JAMES R. YOUNKIN, Fayetteville, Engineering. KING TAO ZEE, Shanghai, China, Arts Sciences. NOR- VAL FINN ZIEGLER. Benton, Engineering, TBII, IIME, 4 H2, AIEE. GENORA TONY ZINI, North Little Rock, Arts Sciences XX. ■ ' SENIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY TWO r : ;: : : : . . 11 ;: Page 55 ALPHIN ANDERSON BANKS BEASLEY BRAY BROWN BROWN, D. BROWNING DAVIS DILLAHUNTY DINWIDDIE ELROD HENRY HOLMES HOLMES, M. HOLT LEAMONS LESLIE LEVENSTEIN LIPOWICZ LITTELL LOVE LUCKE MALONE MARLOW MARTIN MARZEK MATTHEWS MAYES MEDLEY MERCER MILLS MOBREY BLAN BOARDMAN BOND BOWIE BRADY BRANTON BURGE BYRD COMPTON CONNER COX CRUMPLER FINCH FORE GOODWIN GUEST HALEY HART HOWARD IZARD JONES, L. JONES, L. D. JONES. W. LAMER Row I JAMES ARMSTRONG ALPHIN, El Dorado, KA, AO t . SAMMY LEE ANDERSON, Hot Springs. WARREN EUGENE BANKS, JR., Hot Springs, All, f AA. NORMA LEA BEASLEY, Springdale. OLLIE LIONEL BLAN, Ft. Smith. CHARLES FINCH BOARDMAN, Crossett. E. CLIFTON BOND. McGehee, l AA. MAX OWEN BOWIE, Newport, AX, AO t . WILLIAM BURKE BRADY, Little Rock. WILEY AUSTIN BRANTON, Pine Bluff. Row 2 ROY H. BRADY, JR., Dardanelle, AA, OAK, Student Court, Arkansas Law Review Editor. CHARLES ARTHUR BROWN, Camden, Acacia, 1 AA, Student Bar Association. DARVEN LEON BROWN, Leslie, 4 AA. HESSEE K. BROWNING, Fayetteville, Scabbard Blade, Student Bar Association, AX. DANIEL MOODY BURGE, Nettleton, Arkansas Law Review Staff, t AA. JOE EWELL BYRD, Magnolia, II KA, A0 l , Student Bar Association. ROBERT CURRAN COMPTON, Little Rock, Blue Key President, K2, Forensic Society Vice President, Interfraternity Council Treasurer, Al04 Treasurer, Student Directory Editor, Law Review Editorial Board. MED¬ FORD LEON CONNER, Blythe, Calif., Student Bar Association. ERNEST HARLEY COX, Prescott, KA President, ‘MIA President, A0 1 , Cadet Colonel AFROTC, Guild Ticker Staff, Debate Club, Blue Key, Scabbard Blade, Interfraternity Council. JAMES A. CRUMPLER, Camden. Row 3 CHARLES EDWARD DAVIS, Hickory Ridge. Acacia, ABC. WILBUR HARRIS DILLAHUNTY, Osceola. RICHARD ANTHONY DINWIDDIE, Toledo, Ohio, Cheerleading Squad, KA. JOHN W. ELROD, Rison, —X, AtM , OAK Secretary, Attorney General Student Court, Student Bar, Masonic Lodge, Law Review. ROY FINCH, Little Rock. PAT FORE, Prescott, KA. PERRY CAY GOODWIN, JR., Salem, I»AA. LUCILE ROGERS GUEST, Eureka Springs. GEORGE WILLIFORD HALEY, Pine Bluff. RICHARD MANSON HART, Little Rock, KA Treasurer, A64», AKY, Pershing Rifles, Commerce Guild, Guild Ticker Staff. Row 4 ROBERT WILLIAM HENRY, Conway, AO ! , Student Bar Association. BETTY RUTH HOLMES, Dumas. MAJOR JOE HOLMES, Rison, KA AO ! . JACK HOLT, JR., AX, AH !», Student Bar Assistant. GEORGE HOWARD, JR., Pine Bluff. CLYMAN EDWARD IZARD, Van Buren,AO«l KA. LEROY JONES, Prairie Grove. LEWIS DEE JONES. Camden. WIL- Page 56 MOORE MULLINS MURRAY NEEL NIBLOCK NOLL OLSON PARKER PARTLOW PEARSON PURCELL PUTMAN RANDALL REED RIDGEWAY ROBERTSON ROSCOPF SATTERFIELD SCHIEFFLER SHACKLEFORD SHARP S KILLMAN SLOAN SPENCER STEWART STRANGE THORNTON TICKNER TOMPKINS TREAT TRIEBER TRIMBLE WALLACE WATKINS WATKINS, JOHN WEST WILLIAMS WOOD WOODWARD WORSHAM LIAM EVAN JONES, San Diego, Calif. ROY BYRON LAMER, Osceola, Mo., 4’AA, Arkansas Law Review Business Manager. Row I, lower left SPENCE LEAMONS, Sparkman, t’AA. JOHN T. LESLIE, Rogers, AA, Student Bar Association, Blackfriars. MALCOLM BEVERLY LEVENSTEIN, Osceola, 211. EDMUND ROMAN LIPOWICZ, Hot Springs. Row 2 JOE EDWARD PURCELL, Warren, A0 t . WILLIAM BENJAMIN PUT¬ MAN, Fayetteville, 2AK, «I»AA. LARRY EARLE RANDALL, Ft Smith, KA, AH t WILLIAM JENNINGS REED, JR., Pine Bluff. GERALD T. RIDGE¬ WAY, North Little Rock. GIP ROBERTSON, Little Rock. CHARLES B. ROSCOPF, Marvell, K2, AH f , Student Bar Association. BILLY L. SAT¬ TERFIELD, North Little Rock. GENE L. SCHIEFFLER, West Helena, ‘MvA, A‘M2, A04 . DENNIS L. SHACKLEFORD, El Dorado, 2X, AKM ' , A04», ABC, Commerce Guild, Scabbard Blade. Row 2, lower left NOBLE KIETH LITTELL, Centerville, Ind., «1’AA, Student Bar Association. CHARLES MYRON LOVE, Jonesboro, Student Bar Association, A0‘t JOEL DONALD LUCKE, Pine Bluff, 2AE, Varsity Basketball. WALLACE GORDON MALONE, Helena, Honor Council, Vice President, AB, Student Bar Association, 211, Debate Team. Row 3, lower left CHARLES RICHARD MARLOW, Aberdeen, S.D., Student Christian Coun¬ cil. THYDIOUS EUGENE MARTIN, Little Rock, KA. ALEX AUSTINE MARZEK, Chicago, III., t AA. KAY LANDIS MATTHEWS, Calico Rock, AA, Student Court Associate Justice. Row 4, lower left SAMUEL HUBERT MAYES, JR., Little Rock, 2X. CHARLES WILLIAM MEDLEY, Farmington, Mo., 1 AA. CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS MERCER, JR., Pine Bluff. RUFUS HENRY MILLS, Little Rock, M A. ALFRED JEF¬ FERSON MOBREY, Mt. Ida, AXA, AH«t Student Bar Association. Row 3 JACOB SHARP, JR., Fayett eville, 2N, AK . BAM ' , Civic Club. VINCENT E. SKILLMAN, JR., Memphis, Tenn. JAMES FRANKLIN SLOAN, Black Rock, Student Bar Association, AB‘I TKE. JOE WILLIAM SPENCER, Star City, Blue Key, 2, AZ, Animal Industry Club. JOHN CARL STEWART, Huntsville. BILLY NEWTON STRANGE, Camden, 2AK, KK , AB‘I JOHN WILLIAM THORNTON, Texarkana. JACK L. TICKNER, Fayetteville, AA. CHARLES H. TOMPKINS, JR., Prescott, BOII. KERN LEE TREAT, Flippin, ‘f’AA, Student Bar Association. Row 4 JACOB MARSHALL TRIEBER, Little Rock. JOHN DYER TRIMBLE, El Dorado, 2AE, AB‘l JIM WALLACE, Searcy, OKA. JERRY W. WAT¬ KINS, El Dorado, K2. JOHN WALKER WATKINS, Mena, 2 ! E. JAMES EDWIN WEST, Van Buren, 2 t E, t H2, AT, OAK, TKA, " A " Club, Scab¬ bard Blade, Law Review, ‘M A. LEE WILLIAMS, Fayetteville, Student Bar Association, Honor Council, Assistant Attorney General, President LA, AB | . JOHN ROBERT WOOD, Arkadelphia. JOE D. WOODWARD. Magnolia, K2, A‘M2 t A0‘f , Student Bar Association. GENE WORSHAM, Russellville, Acacia, AA, Forensic Society, Interfraternity Council, Stu¬ dent Bar Association. Row | EDWIN MOORE, JR., Hot Springs. JAMES WILEY MULLINS, Pine Bluff, 2AE, A04 Track. RALPH CUSTER MURRAY, Nashville. SIDNEY NEEL, JR., Stuttgart, 2X A(H , ABC. WALTER RAYMOND NIBLOCK, L ; ttle Rock, Student Senate, Commerce Guild, ABC, AK ' I 7 , Traffic Board, Honor Council, A0 I» ) Blue Key Treasurer. SHERWOOD NOLL, Wichita, Kan., TAA. JOE DEAN OLSON, Omaha. ARCH D. PARKER, Monroe, La. HAYWOOD GRAHAM PARTLOW JR. Byltheville, 2X, Pan Amer- gn Oub. YMCA. TOM PEARSON, JR., Fayetteville, 2X, A04», AK ' k, Student Bar Association. Page 57 BILBO CONSTANTINO DUTTON HUXEN BROWN DAVIS EMERSON HYDE CAIN CARNATION DIXON DOERPINGHAUS ESTES GILMORE JONES KALB Row I GENE AUFILL, Bentonville, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. CLETUS ADAMS, Mounfainburg, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. HOWARD T. BAKER, Marshall, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. FRED L. BATES, JR., North Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. LEE DAVIS BILBO, Magnolia, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. BUDDY H. BROWN, Irving, Tex., Arkansas Pharmacy Association. GERALD CAIN, Mountain View, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. CHARLES R. CARNATION, JR., Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. Row 2 JACK CHERKINIAN, Racine, Wis., Arkansas Pharmacy Association. DU¬ ANE J. CLARK, Dardanelle, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. EDGAR L. CLARK, Pine Bluff, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. H. E. KINDGON CLAYPOOL, Chillicothe, Ohio, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. JOE G. CONSTANTINO, Van Buren, AX, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. HEMP J. DAVIS, Cove, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. THOMAS KEITH DIXON, Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. CHARLES J. DOER¬ PINGHAUS, Clarksville, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. Row 3 COYE DOTSON, Nashville, Ark ansas Pharmacy Association. JAMES T. DOTSON, JR., Nashville, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. ROBERT PRICE DUNCAN, Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. RALPH W. DUNN, Waldron, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. WILLIAM V. DUTTON, North Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. JOE HALL EMERSON, JR., Winnefield, La., Arkansas Pharmacy Association. HARLIN D. ESTES, North Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. ROBERT DOYLE GIL¬ MORE, Batesville, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. Row 4 AUFILL CHERKINIAN DOTSON HARRIS LYON O’BOYLE RANI ER STONE ADAMS CLARK DOTSON, J. HEINTZ MARSH OSLIN RAMSEY WEAVER BAKER CLARK, E. DUNCAN HORN MORGAN OWEN ROBERTSON WILLIS BATES CLAYPOOL DUNN HUFF NIX PEEBLES SHEHANE WILSON FRANK J. HARRIS, Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. THOMAS JOSEPH HEINTZ, North Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. L. D. HORN, North Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. RAYMOND HUFF, Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. EDWARD J. HUXEN, New Orleans, La., Arkansas Pharmacy Association. FRANK HYDE, Para- gould, TKE, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. JOHN C. JONES, JR., Houston, Tex., Arkansas Pharmacy Association. SHIRLEY GENE KALB, Helena, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. Page 58 ADAMS bolster Daniel ELLIS ALLEN BOWLING DAVIDSON FAISON ANDREWS BROCHINSKY DECKER FARLEY ANTHONY BAKER BATES BEGGS BERG BURNS CADY CAMP CARPENTER CARRICK DOSS, E. DOSS, S. DOSS, V. DOWNS FLETCHER FOSTER FOSTER, N. GAINOUS BLAGG COLLINS EBY GATCHELL BLOUNT COX EDWARDS, J. GILES BLUEROCK CRAWFORD EDWARDS, L. GOMEZ Row I, lower left ROBERT LYON, Kansas City, Mo., Arkansas Pharmacy Association, AX. KILE F. MARSH, Pangburn, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. HAZEL PAULINE MORGAN, Mountain Home, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. JARRELL CHAPPELL NIX, Little Rock, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. Row 2, lower left RAMON D. O’BOYLE, Maywood, III., Arkansas Pharmacy Association. EDGAR DOTSON OSLIN, Little Rock, 2X, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. JOE CHARLES OWEN, Arkadelphia, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. BAKER L. PEEBLES, Horatio, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. Row 3, lower left LLOYD M. RANIER, Cove, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. BOBBY C. RAMSEY, Flag, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. W. C. ROBERTSON, Rector, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. HARVEY B. SHEHANE, Hot Springs, AIM , Arkansas Pharmacy Association. Row 4, lower left THOMAS J. STONE, Ft. Smith, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. GEORGE S. WEAVER, Dickson, Tenn., AKK, t AX, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. BILL E. WILLIS, Huntington, AX, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. EL- WOOD WILSON, McCrory, Arkansas Pharmacy Association. Row | WILLIAM c. ADAMS, Lake Village, Business. CHESTER C. ALLEN, JR., Camden, Arts Sciences, OT, Masonic Lodge . JOHNNIE FRANK AN¬ DREWS, Batesville, Engineering, TBII, ASCE, AES. WAYNE ANTHONY, Mansfield, Agriculture, 2, KAII, ASA, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club. FRANK BAKER, Berryville, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, 1 ' —. WIL- L| AM H. BATES, Minden, La., Education. CHARLES BEGGS, Maryville, Mo., Education. DONALD JOSEPH BERG, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, “ Newman Club, Branner Geology Club. BARBARA RAE BLAGG, L ' ttle Rock, Education AT, Pern Club, Badminton Club, Graduate Assistant. HORACE BLOUNT, North Little Rock, Arts Sciences, MKA, X, Wesley Foundation, DAV. LOUIS BLUEROCK, JR., Pine Bluff, Arts Sciences. Row 2 MEL BOLSTER, Minneapolis, Minn. JEAN BOWLING, White Sulfur Springs, W. Va., Arts Sciences. MYRON BROCHINSKY, Ansonia, Conn., Arts Sciences, XB ! , West Virginia Academy of Science. ALBERT RUSSELL BURNS, Dover, Okla., Arts Sciences, n, VFW, American Legion, Young Republicans Club. JAMES W. CADY, Rogers, Education. ARTHUR CAMP, Adonia, Agriculture, -, UD Lodge, Animal Industry Club. WARREN CARPENTER, Hancock, Wis., Education, Band, Elemen¬ tary Club. WAYNE LEE CARRICK, Benton. ROBERT COLLINS, Palmyra Agriculture, AZ. FRANK COX, JR., Conway, Business. WILLIAM CRAWFORD, Little Rock, Business. Row 3 TERENCE DANIEL, Camden, Arts Sciences. BURL DAVIDSON, Fayette¬ ville, Business, 2N, Scabbard Blade, Marketing Club, YMCA. JOHN DECKER, Mena, Arts Sciences, A ‘l ERMA SUE DOSS, Amity. SHAN¬ NON DOSS, Wilmar, Education. VERNON DOSS, Amity, Education, Masonic Lodge. HARRY DOWNS, Magnolia, Arts Sciences, KX, 2FA, Branner Geology Club. THOMAS J. EBY, JR., North Little Rock, Arts Sciences, 2X. JOHN EDWARDS, Springfield, Mo., Agriculture. LEON¬ ARD EDWARDS, Monticello, Agriculture, AEC, —X. Row 4 GLENNIE DELL ELLIS, Monticello. PETER FAISON, EL Dorado, Agri¬ culture, Rural Economics Club. NORMAN FARLEY, Caraway, Arts Sciences. JAMES FLETCHER, Draper, Utah, Agriculture. ALVIN FOSTER, Mountain View, Agriculture. NORMAN FOSTER, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. WOODROW GAINOUS, Panama City, Fla., Business. OLIVER GATCHELL. JR., Lamar, Mo., Engineering, 2 t E, ODK, ASCE, Arkansas Engineer Society, A Club, Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Track, West¬ minister Fellowship. LAWRENCE GILES, Prairie Grove, Education. JOSE ANTURO GOMEZ, Bogota, Columbia, Business, 1‘IA. ■ g: PHARMACY NINETEEN FIFTY TWO Page 59 GRADY HOGUE KOMARMY LYNCH MOORE MORRIS PHILLIPS RAMEY GREENGRASS HOLLY KURZNER McCLURKIN MOONEY MURPHY PITMAN RAIBLE GRIMSLEY HOOVER KYLE UcCONNELI. MOORE MUSSETT POWELL REDWINE HAILE HULL LADYMAN McDaniel MORRIS PEEK QUINN REINOLD HAMILTON IVEY LANDERS MARTI HAMMOND HAMPTON HENSON HICKS HITCH JOHNSON JONES KADOW KALLIANOS KEELING LANKFORD LEE LOGSDEN LOONEY MARTIN, M. MARTIN, MARTIN MILES MITCHELL HOCKERSMITH KERVIN LOWE MOODY Row I WALTER GRADY, Leachville, Education. BARBARA ANN GREENGRASS, Dallas, Texas, Education, Xi2, Future Teachers of America, AWS. ROY LEE GRIMSLEY, Springdale, ! X, AFP, ODK, ASA, AZ President, Animal Industry Club, Danforth Fellowship. HARRY HAILE, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. ARTHUR HAMILTON, Hartford, Education. AVIS DEVON HAMMOND, Fayetteville, Business, Blue Key, BF2, AZ, IIKA, General Business Club, Animal Industry Club. OWEN HAMPTON, Amaril¬ lo, Texas. THOMAS D. HENSON, Russellville, Education. CATHERINE HICKS, Little Rock, Arts Sciences, XT A, AX. BETTY PATTON HITCH, Gravette. JAMES LEE HOCKERSMITH, Benton, Arts Sciences, AXX, ODK. Row 2 JOHN HOGUE, Monticello, Education. HENRY HOLLY, Hope, Arts Sciences, Football, HMA. WINFORD HOOVER, Cherry Hill, Education, IIKA, Animal Industry Club, National Collegiate Players, University The¬ atre. WILLIAM EDWARD HULL, Clarksville, Education. MARCELLUS IVEY, Hermitage, Arts Sciences. CHARLES W. JOHNSON, Billings, Mont., Arts Sciences, ' I ' X. EUGENE JONES, North Little Rock, Arts Sciences, XFE, Branner Geology Club. WILLIAM KADOW, Huntington, AT, KAII. ANDREW KALLIANOS, Hot Springs, Arts Sciences. AR- LEN KEELING, Clinton, Agriculture. MORRIS KERVIN, Parkdale, Business. Row 3 JULIUS KOMARMY, Franklin, N.J., Arts Sciences. HOWARD KURZ¬ NER. New York, N.Y., Arts Sciences, ‘PX, IIMA. JAMES KYLE, Emerson, Agriculture. GEORGE LADYMAN, Rector, Arts Sciences. ROBERT LANDERS, Conway, Education, KAII, School Masters. LOWELL LANK¬ FORD, Waldron, Agriculture. DOROTHY TANN LEE, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences. ROBERT LOGSDEN, St. Louis, Mo., Education, Football, Base¬ ball, Student Senate, President, Major-Minor Club, Gaebale Chairman, XAE, ODK, A Club, President, Lloyd Halls. STACY LOONEY, Fayette¬ ville, Education, Football, A Club. MARY EMMA LOWE, Briggsville, Arts Sciences, X«I 2, ACS. Row 4 AUDIE LYNCH, Morrilton, Education. HERSHEL McCLURKIN, JR., Mul¬ berry, KA, Blue Key, Scabbard Blade, Sears Scholarship, Danforth Schol¬ arship, Wesley Players. VERNON McCONNELL, Mountain View, Arts Sciences FRANCES McDANIEL, Hot Springs, Arts Sciences. EMILY MARTI, Fordyce, Education. MARGARET MARTIN, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences. MARTIN MARTIN, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences. GEORGE Page 60 RIVAS SONE white gottschalk ROBERTSON STEPHENS WHITE, H, JORDA RUSHING STEUART WILLIAMS LAISNE RUTLEDGE VAUGHAN WILSON LeMASSON SADLER SCOTT SHEFFIELD SHELTON WAKIN WALKER WALKER, W. WARE WINGFIELD YARBROUGH BEIRSTER NEIE OIYAMA REISCH HAMVASY SIMMEN WEATHERS WEBB BROWN BURNS SOLET VON STEIN SMITH WHEELER CATE WHITE MILES, West Monroe, La., Engineering, BSU, SCE. KENNETH MITCHELL, El Dorado, Business, Westminister Fellowship. WALTER MOODY, Hot Springs, Arts Sciences, ‘MSK, AEA, Vice president, IIMA, i 2, 4 H2. Row I, lower left JAMES MOORE, Ida, Arts Sciences. ELMER MOONEY, JR., Ft. Smith, Business. ED MOORE, Sulfur Rock, Agriculture, ODK, AZ, Scabbard Blade, AGR, AAIA, Treasurer, AZ. DONALD MORRIS, Mountain Home, Agriculture, President, AFP, AZ, 1 2, Animal Industry Club. Row 2 CLYDE SONE, Prairie Grove. KLYDE STEPHENS, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sci¬ ences, Blue Key. RUTH STEUART, Clarksville, Arts and Sciences. MEL¬ VIN VAUGHAN, Rogers, Arts and Sciences. TONY WAKIN, JR., Tex¬ arkana, Business, Graduate Assistant. ARTHUR WALKER, Chestnut, Louisiana, Education. WANDA WALKER, Rogers, Education, AAUW, KAII, I BK, AT. GEORGE WARE, JR., Pine Bluff, Agriculture, 24 E. ROGENE WEATHERS, Siloam Springs, Education. KATHERINE WEBB, Pocahontas, Arts and Sciences, KAI7. MARY WHEELER, Batesville, Wes¬ ley Foundation. Row 2, lower left FRANCIS MORRIS, Clarksville, Education, FTA, Graduate Assistant. AL¬ BERT E. MURPHY, North Little Rock, Education. JACK MUSSETT, Ft. Smith, Arts Sciences, 2TE ' Branner Geology Club. NOAH PEEK, JR., Rison, Agriculture, A2 P, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, ASA, Row 3 lower left TED PHILLIPS, Gould, Business, 2AE, Scabbard Blade, Gaebale Varsity Show, Pan American Club, Distinguished Military Student. JANE PITMAN, Little Rock Arts Sciences, BK, President, KKF, Mortar Board, AWS, Executive Board. DORA ANN POWELL, Natchitoches, La., Agriculture. JOHN QUINN, Sacramento, Calif., Arts Sciences, Newman Club. Row 4, lower left HARMON RAMEY, JR., Russell, j 2, AZ, Agronomy Club. RAYMOND RAIBLE, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences. JOE REDWINE, Ft. Smith, KAII, Elementary Club. MARVIN REINOLD, Prairie Grove, AFP, Branner Geol¬ ogy Club. Row | ARMANDO RIVAS, Puerto Limon, Costa Rica. ROBERT ROBERTSON, Mountain Home, Arts and Sciences. BEN RUSHING, Natchitoches, Louisiana, Education. FLOYD RUTLEDGE, Havana, Agriculture. FARREN SADLER, Jacksonville, Business. J. T. SCOTT, North Little Rock, Business, °DK, Graduate Assistant. LEROY SHEFFIELD, Paragould, Arts and Sci¬ ences. WILLIAM SHELTON, Monticello, Arts and Sciences. SHUFORD HAMVASY, JR., Tyler, Texas, Arts and Sciences, X. LOUIS SIMMEN, E ' ttle Rock, Arts and Sciences, 2FE, SCC, YMCA, Branner Geology Club, resident, Westminster Fellowship, Pershing Rifles. ROBERT SMITH, Stutt- 3 ar t, Arts and Sciences, President I AB, AT, A I L2, AAA. Page 61 Row 3 CORBIT WHITE, Strong, Agriculture, Treasurer, FFA, Animal Industry Club. HERBERT WHITE, Wilmar, Education. ROBERT WILLIAMS, Bill¬ ings, Missouri, Education, ODK, 2X, IIMA Sinfonia, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Major-Minor Club. MAJOR WILSON, North Little Rock, Arts and Sciences. JIMMY WINGFIELD, Prescott, Agriculture. JAMES YARBROUGH, Clarksville, Education, Track, Cross Country. SPECIAL STUDENTS: INGETRAUD BEIRSTER, Hannover, Germany, Arts and Sci¬ ences. FRANCES VALENTINE BROWN, Hove, Sussex, England, Arts and Sciences, International Students Club. MARY LOU BURNS, Winslow, Arts and Sciences. LETHA CATE, Alma, Education. Row 4 GUENTHER GOTTSCHALK, Berlin, Germany. EVA JORDA, Vienna, Aus¬ tria, Arts and Sciences. CLAUDE LAISNE, Paris, France, Business. JEROME LE MASSON, Paris, France, Business. HERBERT NEIE, Germany, 2AE, Traveler Staff, International Students Club, Press Club. SHOGO OIYAMA, Naze, Oshima, Ryukyus, Arts and Sciences, International Stu¬ dents Club. INGEBORG REISCH, Berlin-Britz, Germany, Arts and Sci¬ ences. JACQUELINE SOLET, Paris, France, Business, International Stu¬ dents Club. MARIA VON STEIN, Fritzlar-Hessen, Germany, Arts and Sciences. JAMES WHITE, Ft. Smith, Arts and Sciences, 2AE, ABC. JUNIOR CLASS O F NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Eli Abbott, Pocahontas. Bill Abernathy, Fayetteville. Donald Adams, Clarksville. Gail Adkisson, Fayetteville. Dolores Alexander, Summers. Max Alexander, Jonesboro. Bryce Allbright, Little Rock. Clarence Alls, Van Buren. James Anbaugh, Alix. Joseph Andrews, Rogers. Mary Arnold, Jamestown. Row 3: Darrell Baugh, Vinita. Harrison Beal, Little Rock. James Bean, Harri¬ son. Ruby Beaver, Chidester. John Beegle, Hot Springs. Richard Bennett, Harrison. James Bennett, Smackover. Sue Benton, Conway. Betsy Berry, Fayetteville. Thomas Berry, Loy. Louis Bettis, Gurdon. Row 2: John Ashworth, Jr., Topeka, Kans. Charles Atkins, Rosston. Robert Attebery, Little Rock. Jimmy Austin, Charleston. Quin Baber, Malvern. Rodney Baker, Harrison. Penny Baker, Rogers. Marietta Barham, Mena. Anne Bateman, Marianna. Richard Batte, Galveston, Tex. George Batzos, Pine Bluff. Row 4: Marilyn Beverly, Stuttgart. James Billingsley, Helena. Charles Bishop, Swifton. Irvil Black, Alba, Mo. Billy Blagg, Grubbs. David Blakeley, Waldron. Carolyn Blanks, Hamburg. Clarence Bolin, Harrisburg. John Bond, Dardanelle. James Bonner, Springdale. Nan Borneman, Branson, Mo. Row 5: Raye Boultinghouse, Newark. James Bowen Perryville. Thell Bowlin, Mulberry. Sam Boyce, Tuckerman. Burl Boyd, Watson. Robert Boyd, Jack¬ sonville. Charles Boyett, Hope. Mary Brabec, Dardanelle. Joe Bradley, Formosa. Paul Brakeville, DeQueen. George Branigan, Fayetteville. Row 6: Joyce Brasel, Dermott. Bobby Brewer, Malvern. Marilyn Brewster, Fayetteville. Robert Bronaugh, Helena. Claudia Brown, Little Rock. William Brooks, Fayetteville. Temple Brown, Hot Springs. Frederick Brown, Billings, Mo. Daryl Browning, Siloam Springs. Emitt Browning, Lonoke. Joseph Bruce, Smackover. Row 7: Suzanne Bryan, Van Buren. Mildred Bullington, McCrory. William Burrow, Stuttgart. Fred Burress, Jonesboro. John Busch, Little Rock. William Cairns, Nevada, Mo. Phillip Caleb, Ozark. Philip Callahan, Hot Springs. Thomas Carey, Siloam Springs. Frank Carl, Fort Smith. Milton Carlile, Fayetteville. Row 8: Ben Carter, Little Rock. John Carter, Greenwood. Don Casey, Parthenon. Paul Catlett, Clarendon. Bill Center, Fort Smith. Harry Chalfant, Springfield, Mo. Thomas Chaffin, Fayetteville. Kenneth Chappell, Russellville. Maxine Chrisco, Jonesboro. Wang Fai Chun, Macau, Macau. John Ciarletta, Coraopolis, Pa. Page 62 Row I: Bill Clark, Little Rock. Dolores Clark, Texarkana. David Clopton, Rector. John Clower, Monticello. Carolyn Cobb, Little Rock. Maurice Cobb, a - Eugene Coe, Newport. Jeanne Coe, Little Rock. Tom Coker, Stuttgart. Jimmie Coldren, Parkin. James Cole, Prescott. 2: Jerry Cole, Malvern. John Cole, Warren. John Cole, Sweet Home. V ' rgil Coleman, Pine Bluff. Charles Collins, Garland. George Cook, Wynne. Ralph Cooper, Little Rock. Thomas Cooper, Hot Springs. Hiram Cooper, Hot Springs. Guy Corley, Little Rock. Brenda Corn, Lonoke. Row 3: Retha Cornett, Fayetteville. David Cowden, Van Buren. Catherine Cox, Fulton. Ramona Crafton, Blytheville. Jesse Creamer, Texarkana. James Cullins, Jamestown. John Culpepper, Pine Bluff. Fred Curtis, Fayetteville. Jo Dannelly, Jonesboro. Paul Daugherty, Hope. Robert Daugherty, Van Buren. Row 4: Gary Davis, Little Rock. Jean Davis, Paris. Charles Dawes, Quapaw, Okla. Carl Denney, Wichita. Mary Denton, Hamburg. Suzanne Dickens, Texarkana. Joe Dilday, Sheridan. Eve Dilley, Pine Bluff. Jerry Doering, Ft. Smith. Robert Dortch, Scott. John Doublin, Little Rock. BELOW Row Charles Dougan, Little Rock. Joan Douglas, Seligman, Mo. Grover Dowell, Grubbs. Dorothy Due, Benton. Louise Duke, Hardy. Linda Durham, DeQueen. Dolores Durnil, Wichita, Kans. Max Edmondson, Cassville, Mo. Alfred Edwards, Trumann. Arch Ellington, Hope. Barbara Ellis, Fayetteville. Row 3: Laura Faust, West Helena. Glenn Feilke, Stuttgart. David Ferguson, Ft. Smith. Ouida Ferguson, Texarkana. Vance Finch, Lonoke. Donald Finne, Little Rock. Mary Fish, Monticello. David Fitzgibbon, Little Rock. Jerry Flanigan, Little Rock. Billie Flippo, Batesville. Gloria Flowers, Marianna. Row Robert Emmert, Atkins. Magnolia. Henry Essig, Paragould. Smith. Jacquelyn Eves. Fort Scott, Farnsworth, Ft. Smith. Billye Farris, Billie Endres, Stuttgart. Loy England, Walter Estes, Scott. Frank Euper, Ft. Kans. William Failla, Gould. Patricia Fayetteville. James Faulkner, Malvern. Row 4: Thomas Floyd, Springdali Smith. Rutledge Ford, Hamburg. III. Billy Fortune, Newport. Johr Von Freeman, Texarkana. Patricia 3. Ralph Floyd, Ozark. Jjck Folliott, Ft. James Ford, Cabot. David Forestall, Dupo, t Frame, Flippin. Ray Freeman, Stuttgart. Fricke, Stuttgart. Page 63 JUNIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Glenn P-rizzoll, Gravelly. Thomas Fudg3, Evening Shade. J. W. Fudge, LaCrosse. Frances Garrett, El Dorado. Gay Garrigan, Blytheville. Peggy Garrett, Fordyco. Jerol Garrison, Fayetteville. John Gates, San Antonio, Tex. Margaret Gentry, Bartlesville, Okla. David George, Fayetteville. Elaine Glasgow, Kennett, Mo. Row 3: Gene Griffin, Marshall. Janet Griffith, Rule. Paul Griffin, Little Rock. Curtis Hagler, Hickory Ridge. James Hall, Fayetteville. Edward Hamilton, Fordyce. Joanne Hamilton, Little Rock. Marjorie Hammond, Fayetteville. Leonard Hampson, Lockesburg. Fred Hanna, Morrilton. Donald Hansen, Stuttgart. Row 2: Morton Glatstein, Pine Bluff. Thurman Glenn, Hackett. Joe Goble, Park. Raymond Gordon, Eureka Springs. Walter Gossom, DeWitt. Philip Gowen, Knobel. Carl Graves, DeQueen. Ruby Graves, DeWitt. Thomas Gray, Harrison. Raymond Green, Cabot. Aurora Greenwood, Fayetteville Row 4: Mary Harbuck. Malvern. Richard Hargraves, Helena. Robert Harms, Springdale. Mary Harrell, Forrest City. Alan Harris, Little Rock. Charles Harris, Paragould. Lowell Harris, Bradford. Nancy Harris, Coffeyville, Kans. Jim Hart, Little Rock. Edward Harvey, Bluff City. Douglas Hawkins, Mountain Home. Row 5: Jackson Haynes, Clarksville. Dewey Haynie, Little Rock. William Haynie, Camden. Lloyd Hays, Fayetteville. Lawrence Hazzard, Hope. Melba Heasley, Little Rock. William Heffington, Smackover. Hugh Hembree, Fort Smith. Mary Hemphill, Little Rock. Betty Henderson, England. Don Henderson, Wilmot. Row 6: Edith Hendrix, Horatio. Jack Henry, Jacksonville. Gerald Hickman, Hermitage. Mary Higgins, Hot Springs. Bartley Higgs, Port Arthur, Tex. Page 64 Carolyn Hill, Mount Ida. Gail Hillard, Ozark. Hickey Himstedt, Little Rock- Harold Hodgson, Wheeler. Sue Hogue, Benton. Larry Hogue, Fort Smith. Row 7: Reid Holiman, Sheridan. Elizabeth Holmer Fort Smith. Jimmy Holt Fort Smith. Arthur Hope, Prattsville. Nancy Horne, Paragould. Doris Horton. Gentry. Alice Hudson, Harrison. John Hudson, Jasper. Ellen Hughes. Austin, Tex. John Hughes, Jacksonville. Maxine Hultz, Fayetteville. 0w I: Alice Humphries, Little Rock. Patricia Humphries, Lockesburg. Elbert u nter, Camden. Ida Hunter, England. Julius Hunter, Forrest City. Jerry p j n er ' Paragould. Robert Hunter, Booneville. Louanne Hurley, El Dorado. Hutson, Conway. Sally Ingels, Fayetteville. Joseph Irwin, Fort Smith. Row 3: Victor Jones, Schaal. A. C. Jordan, Fayetteville. Robert Jordan, Harrison. Vivian Jorgensen, Rogers. Alberta Junge, Joplin, Mo. William Karvelas, New Brunswick, N. J. Sidney Katzen, Dennard. Sue Keeling, Newark. David Keller, Hot Springs. Carl Kelley, Gentry. Paul Kelly, Bentonville. 2: Dick Izard, Van Buren. Joe Jamell, Fort Smith. Edward Johns, Hot nn gs. James Johnston, Newport. Rufus Johnston, Algoa. Loye Jones, ln den, La. Jana Jones, Fayetteville. Janet Jones, Little Rock. Joseph 0nes . Watson. Perrin Jones, Searcy. Mary Jones, Watson. Row 4: Kenneth Kerr, Gravette. Edwin Kersey, Conway. Charles Kennedy, Murfreesboro. Raymond Kidwell, El Dorado. John Kilcreuse, Rohwer. Bruce Kirkpatrick, Magnolia. Hugh Knoll, Stuttgart. Ray Knox, Bentonville. Eugene Kohonke, Nettleton. John Kolkbrenner, Jonesboro. Jean Kratz, Winslow. BELOW Row | • Lj • Marry Kraus, Fort Smith. Eugene Lambert, Memphis, Tenn. Rober P qston, Little Rock. Billy Lassiter, Cave City. James Lawbaugh, Litth c • Martena Lawrence, Pollard. Jean Lee, Fort Smith. Dean Leonard, Litth ° c • Boyce Ann Lewis, Little Rock. Kenneth Lilly, Fort Smith. Jack Line back - Brinkley. Row 3: Sterling McBee, Yellville. Catherine McCartney, Fort Smith. Gladys McClaren, Center Ridge. Loretta McClennahan, Murfreesboro. Ralph McClurg, Little Rock. Bennie McCoy, Dermctt. Joe McCutchen, Mansfield. Jack McDaniel, Paragould. James McDaniel, Charleston. David McDonald, Fort Smith. Bill McFarland, Blytheville. w 2. Bobby Linebarier, Camden. May Linn, Bee Branch. Dorothy Little, n ton. Nell Little, Little Rock. Carrol Loe, Prescott. Billye Long, Wheaton, v;,r ar y Love, Butler, Pa. Donald Lovell, Springdale. Betty Lowe, Briggs- James McAlexander, Augusta. Thomas McBay, Hope. Row 4: Robert McGaugh, Waldron. James McGhee, Piggott. Thomas McGill, Camden. Max McGinnis, Rondo. Robert McGinnis, Rondo. Sallye McGregor, Sherrill. Jean McIntyre, Gassville. Walter McKnight, Siloam Springs. John McLain, Newport. Mary McMakin, Ft. Smith. Joe Pete McNeil, Memphis, Tenn. Page 65 JUNIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Frank McPherson, Fayetteville. Richard Magir, England. Lewis Magruder, Ft. Smith. Burl Manasco, Umpire. Albert Mann, Texarkana. Lloyd Marks, Booneville. Paul Marsh, Gravette. Riley Marsh, Maysville. George Martin, Adona. Martha Martin, Little Rock. Wingfield Martin, North Little Rock. Row 2: Aubert Martin, Warren. Roberta Massey, Tulia, Tex. David Mast, Prairie Grove. Gene Masters, Eureka Springs. Milton May, Rose Bud. Cecil Melvin, Fayetteville. George Miller, Augusta. Robert Miller, Little Rock. Fred Miller, Little Rock. James Miner, Waldo. Andrew Minor, Fordyce. Row 3: Dorothy Mitchell, Green Forrest. Kenneth Mitchell, Moro. Raymond Mitchell, Elkins. Louis Mogel, Harrison. Billie Moore, Hot Springs. Joe Moore, Vandalia, Ohio. Waddy Moore, Helena. Barbara Morley, West Memphis. Robert Morris, Mountain Home. Marie Morrison, Huntsville. Charles Morton, Crossett. Row 4: Rex Morton, Heber Springs. Winnie Morton, Morganton. Paul Moudy, Belleville. Otis Mullenix, Oden. James Mullins, Lake Village. Frank Murchison, Coy. William Murphy, Texarkana. Alford Nance, Fayetteville. Billy Nance, Newport. Ruel Neeley, Piggott. Robert Neil, Lowell. Row 5: Lloyd Nelson, Morrilton. Melvin Nethercutt, Benton. Robert Newell, Newport. Laurel Nichols, Eureka Springs. Walter Norman, Hardy. O ' Tar Norwood, Lincoln. John O’Dell, Fort Smith. Pat O ' Malley, Little Rock. Victor Orf, Bentonville. Dorothy Oswald, Seligman, Mo. John Overton, Pine Bluff. Row 6: Fred Owen, Emerson. Bryan Page, Fayetteville. James Park, Cabot Frank Parke, Little Rock. Frances Parker, Huntsville. Ann Parrish, Pine Bluff. Betty Parsley, Newport. Ira Parsons, Hope. James Patterson, Camden. Faye Patton, Jonesboro. Peggy Paty, Atlanta, Ga. Row 7: Frank Peeler, Mena. Charles Pennington, Russellville. Bryan Perry, Little Rock. Joe Peterson, Little Rock. Sarah Peterson, Tulsa, Okla. Charles Pettigrew, Forman. Don Pettigrew, Clarendon. Lee Phillips, Beebe. William Phillips, Dumas. Fred Philpot, Mena. Frank Pillert, Shreveport, La. Page 66 R° w I: Irene Pillstrom, Altus. Edwin Pollock, New York, N. Y. James Porter, Fayetteville. Deryl Powers, Fayetteville. Ruth Presson, Mansfield. James r j ce , London. Jo Ann Price, Cornersville. Sara Priddy, Russellville. Harold Pddemore, Prairie Grove. Patrick Pritchett, Lavaca. Dean Pryor, Fredonia, Kans. Row 3: Kathleen Reid, Hot Springs. Robert Rhea, Springdale. Marti Rhine- hart, Little Rock. Robert Rhinehart, Pine Bluff. Orville Rich, Texarkana. Thomas Richardson, Salem, III. Andrew Riegler, Little Rock. Dudley Rine¬ hart, Clarksville. Darlene Rise, Fayetteville. Donald Rison, Perryville. Benny Riviello, Camden, N. J. R°w 2: Jacqueline Pugh, Portland. Nuell Putman, Mena. James Pyne, Selig- man Mo. Fred Ragland, Stuttgart. Lester Ramsey, Swain. Tom Raney, Little °ck. R ose Marie Rapier, Van Buren. Bruce Ratcliff, Springfield, Mo. Joan Linda Rauscher, Forrest City. Patricia Reagan, Danville. Rauc h, Little Rock. Row 4: Bob Robertson, Little Rock. Chester Robinson, West Springfield " ,. Mass. Jane Robinson, Fayetteville. Raymond Rochelle, Detroit, Mich. Franklin Rogers, Harrison. James Rogers, Bentonville. Jeanette Rogers, Har¬ rison. Cecil Rolland, Wynne. Roy Rosin, Fort Smith. Margaret Ross, Hart¬ ford. John Rosso, Huntington. BELOW R°w I; Willine Runsick, Grubbs. Henry Runyan, Mena. John Runyan, Payetteville. Neil Runyan, Springdale. Woodrow Russell, Nashville. Ida yland, Dyersburg, Tenn. Joe Saig, Earle. Carolyn Sanderson, Ashdown. Jodene Sandon, Coffeyville, Kans. Horace Saunders, Pampa, Tex. William Schaefer, Hunter. Row 2: Mary Schallhorn, DeWitt. Mary Schmidt, Fort Smith. Carolyn Scott, Little Rock. Joseph Simco, Mountainburg. Charles Simmins, Little Rock. Billy Simmons, El Dorado. Moses Simon, Blytheville. Anne Singer, Little Rock. Eva Sisk, Siloam Springs. Joan Sizeland, Camden. Charles Smets, Van Buren. ° W Bobby Smith, Fayetteville. Clair Smith, Camden. Donald Smith, rn a hi a, Nebr. Elizabeth Smith, Fayetteville. Howard Smith, Bentonville. °yd Smith, Pine Bluff. Louis Smith, Stuttgart. Travis Smith, DeWitt. William mith, Fayetteville. Rita Snoddy, Van Buren. Cecil Sparkmon, Gate City, Va. Row 4: Ann Speer, Fort Smith. James Spencer, Plainview. Jimmy Spradley, Little Rock. Oscar Stadthagen, Mananagua, Nicaragua. Charles Standefer, Wilson. Richard Stanford, Hope. Thomas Stanford, Luxora. Charles Stan¬ ley, Aubrey. Albert Stapleton, Seligman, Mo. Jane Staton, Magazine. Patricia Stedem, Little Rock. Page 67 JUNIOR CLASS O F NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: James Steed, Star City. Jerry Stephens, Scranton. Ursula Stephens Gurdon. Wesley Stevenson, Little Rock. John Stipe, Batesville. Stan Stol- zenthaler, Baton Rcuge, La. Bruce Street, Eudora. Edwin Stuart, Melbourne. Norma Stubblefield, Fayetteville. Jack Sutton, Viola. Jean Sutton, Huntsville. Row 2: Helen Swayze, Tulsa, Okla. Beverly Swindle, Mount Ida. Dale Tal- burt, Viola. Bill Taylor, Keiser. Charles Taylor, Benton. John Thomas, Wheaton, Mo. Mary Thomas, Prescott. Matthew Thomas, Little Rock. Ray¬ mond Thompson, Rison. Glenburn Throgmorton, Pocahontas. Mabel Thweatt, Little Rock. Row 3: Mildred Tillapaugh, New Rockford, N. Dak. Jack Tinsley, Paragould. William Townsend, Crossett. Charles Trawor, Helena. Mark Trimble, Branson, Mo. Pud Troutt, Benton. William Trower, DeQueen. Kay Truemper, Little Rock. Helen Turner, Seligman, Mo. Jack Turner, Wynne. James Turner, Forrest City. Row 4: Gene Underwood, Hot Springs. Donald Vanderslice, Fayetteville. Frank Vestal, Searcy. Clifton Vineyard, Hope. John Vinson, Bakersfield, Calif. James Walker, Russellville. Sue Walker, Clinton. Oliver Wallace, Lepanto. Lynn Wassell, Little Rock. Juanita Waters, Dover. Earl Watkins, El Dorado. a is ¥ i ' 1 Row 5: Mary Watkins, Springdale. Maude Watkins, Little Rock. Theo Watson, Plainview. John Watts, Camden. Wayne Griffin, Hughes Springs, Tex. James Weathers, Blytheville. Arra Glen Wells, Little Rock. Rodney Wells, Fort Smith. John Wesson, Prescott. Roy Westenfelder, Buffalo, N. Y. Anna Belle White, Marion. Row 6: Ira Whor, Russellville. Imogene Whyte, Texarkana. Roger Williams, Fitzhugh. Anne Williamson, Corpus Christi, Tex. James Wilson, Springdale. Page 68 Ray Wilson, Olio. Ross Wilson, Olio. Paul Winters, Harrisburg. Robert Wisner, Cotton Plant. John Wolf, Hot Springs. Julia Wood, Little Rock. Row 7: Ruth Wood, Yellville. Jay Woodbridge, Huntsville. Alice Woodiel, Hawthorne, Nev. John Worlow, Weslaco, Tex. Mary Wortham, Little Rock. Bradford Wright, Mountainburg. Homer Wright, Eureka Springs. Robert Wright, Lewisville. John Wylie, Little Rock. Howard Young, Ozark. Sue Ella Young, Fort Smith. George Ziegler, Little Rock. SOPHOMORE CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: William Alexander, Jr., Osceola. John Allen, Fort Smith. Katie Alter, DeWitt. Clifford Ames, Shawnee, Okla. Sally Anderson, West Hartford, Conn. Adolphine Andrews, Hope. Gene Applegate, Bauxite. Charles Arthurs, Springdale. James Atkinson, Morrilton. Dean Austin, Maysville. Frank Backstrom, Harrison. Row 3: Juanita Beaty, Prairie Grove. William Beaty, Siloam Springs. William Beaumont, Jr., Little Rock. Herbert Beck, Brownsville, Tex. Nancy Joe Bed¬ ford, Fort Smith. James Bell, Perryville. Bittey Bemis, Prescott. Jo Ann Bennett, Paris. John Benson, Ada, Okla. Eugene Benz, Paris. LaVonne Bevans, England. Row 2: Evelyn Baer, Gamaliel. Geneva Baker, Fayetteville. Beverly Balch, Little Rock. George Ballard, Fort Smith. Jo Ann Barham, Mena. Ann Bar- r e+t, Fayetteville. Ann Barrett, Jonesboro. Edward Barry, Little Rock. Mary Lou Barry, Claremore, Okla. Patricia Barton, Fort Smith. Charles Batson, Springdale. Row 4: Jim Bird, Fort Smith. Martha Guy Blackwell, Pine Bluff. Jacqueline Bonner, Norfork. Billy Bowden, Swifton. Lucy Deion Bowden, Little Rock. Betty Bowman, Elmhurst, III. James Box, Shreveport, La. Martha Boyle, Pig- gott. Mary Ann Bradley, Nashville. Roy Bradley, Camden. Roy Bragg, Elkins. wei| f ° U as Brandon, Little Rock. Henry Brandon, Harrison. Bruce Bras- err yville. Hollis Bray, Pine Bluff. Johnny Brewer, Fayetteville. Wanda Bro f a vern ‘ Max Brown, Viola. Gloria Brown, Lilttle Rock. Joan Claire San Antonio, Tex. John Brown, Barling. Madelyn Brown, Little Rock. Row Frank Brun - n e r , Jr., Marked Tree. Mark Bryles, Beebe. Helen Bryn- fountain Home. Jane Bufkin, Bossier City, La. Walter Buford, Forrest A|p ar 9aret Bullard, Little Rock. Robert Burns, Ward. Barbara Byars, ' A ' alier Camp, Springfield, Mo. Elaine Campbell, Fayetteville. George anr »pbell, Pi gg m . Alma C Row 7: Clarence Carden, Benton. Thomas Carter, El Dorado. Sydney Carvill, Helena. Myron Cassidy, Durham. Morris Castleberry, Harrison. Jeanne Cavin, North Little Rock. Patricia Chandler, West Memphis. Don Chaney, Branson, Mo. Jerry Chaney, Branson, Mo. Paul Chapman, Springdale. Jeanne Christian, Alpena. Row 8: Gene Cheney, Calico Rock. James Clark, Eureka Springs. George Clark, St. Louis, Mo. John Clarke, Harrison. Jake Clements, El Dorado. Lemuel Clement, Lonoke. Hardy Cloutier, Eudora. Austin Coates, Helena. James Cochran, North Little Rock. James Coger, Huntsville. Joe Cohea, Fayetteville. Page 69 SOPHOMORE CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Carolyn Cole, Sidney. James Coleman, Hamburg. Ann Coleman, North Little Rock. James Collier, Pine Bluff. Grant Collar, Jr., Little Rock. Dal Colvin, Bradley. Bill Coolidge, Helena. Lewis Cooper, Hot Springs. James Cordonnier, Carthage, Mo. Robert Covey, Fort Smith. Bill Cowan, Fayetteville. Row 3: Ber+a Faye Curtis, Fort Smith. Martha Dalhoff, Pine Bluff. Ann Dalton, Brinkley. June Dalton, Arkadelphia. Joan Daniels, Little Rock. Wilbur Dav¬ enport, Alma. Anne Deal, Fayetteville. Don Dearing, Holly Grove. Anne Deckelman, Dumas. David Demuth, West Memphis. Robert Dever, Dallas, Tex. Row 2: Benjamin Cowart, Mountain Home. Robert Crafton, Blytheville. Roy Craig, Newark. Lyle Crawford, Green Forest. Muriel Crawley, Gravette. Keller Crosby, Batesville. Charles Crockett, Fort Smith. Herbert Culwell, Huntsville. Bobbie Jean Cunningham, North Little Rock. Raymond Cunning¬ ham, Monticello. Phebe Currie, Crawfordsville. Row 4: Anthony Dickinson, England. Janice Dilday, Pine Bluff. Patricia Dixon, Harrison. Lee Dockery, Hot Springs. Bernard Donnelly, Altoona, Penn. David Doss, Beebe. Frank Doster, Hot Springs. Georgia Doty, Marked Tree. Clar¬ ence Duncan, Hampton. Robert Dunlavy, Fayetteville. Carolyn Duty, Fayetteville. Row 5: Dibrell DuVal, Fort Smith. William Dwiggins, Jr., Amity. Tom Dygard, Little Rock. Marion Edmondson, Cassville, Mo. John Edsell, Neosho, Mo. Bob Edwards, Blytheville. Carl Ellis, Fayetteville. Jose Estrada, Managua, Nicaragua. Jack Everett, Little Rock. DuVal Fagan, Little Rock. James Fels, Pine Bluff. Row 6: Anne Ferguson, Sherrill. Patrick Ferrari, Fort Smith. Jack Fields, Springdale. Robert Fike, Sheridan. Jack Finkbeiner, Benton. Mary Anne Fin¬ ley, Little Rock. Mary Anne Fletcher, Stuttgart. Robert Floyd, Fort Smith. Tate Floyd, Turrell. Clifton Ford, Batesville. Gordon Ford, Hamburg. Page 70 Row 7: Robert Foreman, Tulsa, Okla. Edward Forrester, Trumann. William Forrester, Springfield, Pa. Darrell Fortune, Newport. Dagna Franks, Viola. Betty Frazier, Little Rock. Raymond Fuller, San Antonio, Tex. William Fuller, Wilmot. Sam Fullerton, Warren. Billie Jo Gabriel, Fayetteville. George Gam- mill, Siloam Springs. Row 8: Jack Gardner, Wynne. Paul Gean, Fort Smith. Mickey Geisler, Hart¬ man. Billy Giddings, Smackover. Jeff Gillenwater, Brinkley. Cherry Gingles, Benton. Bobby Girkin, Searcy. Mary Ann Goff, Jonesboro. Roy Goodwin, Walnut Ridge. Gerald Goss, Hulbert. Malcolm Graves, El Dorado. ow I: Jim Gray, Lit tle Rock. Daryle Greene, Garfield. James Green, Brent- w °°d. Jerry Green, Fort Smith. Thurman Greenwood, Keota, Okla. James Grim, Berryville. Percy Grissom, Malvern. David Gwaltney, Osceola. Robert Hackler, Mountain Home. Peggy Hagler, Hickory Ridge. William Halford, Hot Springs. Row 3: Louise Harrison, Fayetteville. Hugh Hatcher, Carterville, Mo. Guenda Haughn, Flippin. Helen Hauser, Fayetteville. Lenita Hawkins, St. Paul. Frank Hawkinson, Marion. Charles H ' Doubler, Springfield, Mo. William Head, El Dorado. Bill Hefley, Little Rock. Ginger Hemphill, Little Rock. Joe Hemphill, Hughes. R° w 2: Don Hall, Selma. Gloria Hall, Benton. Charles Hallum, Camden. Hiam Hamilton, Hartford. Mary Handy, Hindsville. Betty Harber, Blythe- V ' H . Connie Harris, Hamburg. James Harris, Elkins. Martha Harris, Piggott. Patricia Harris, Fayetteville. Franklin Harrison, Fort Smith. Row 4: John Henderson, England. Gerald Hendrix, Antoine. Robert Henry, North Little Rock. Jenkins Henslee, Pine Bluff. Joe Henson, Fort Smith. Joe Hess, Eureka Springs. Marian Hester, Fayetteville. Joan Hill, West Fork. Joy Hill, Lonoke. Carl Hodges, Rogers. Philip Holmes II, Gardner, Mass. BELOW ow I. Betty Holt, Hot Springs. Vernon Hopper, Mountain View. Margaret ° rr ' er, Hot Springs. Jimmy House, Batesville. Jack Howell, Delight. Richard u son, Harrison. Mary Lee Humphreys, Hot Springs. Mary Huntington, a yettevi|le. Sharon Hutchison, Little Rock. Edna Irvin, Russellville. Mary tester, Grady. Row 3: Mildred Johnson, Fayetteville. Patricia Johnson, Fayetteville. William Johnson. Wilmot. Jean Ann Joiner, Fayetteville. Claude Jones, Alpena. Jack Jones, Strong. Robert Jones, Springfield, Mo. Sara Lou Jones, Little Rock. Gerald Jones, Siloam Springs. Julia Jones, Dermott. Ida Jones, Elkhart, Ind. R o ow • Juanna Jackson, Etowah. Patty Jackson, El Dorado. William Jackson, Mulberry. Carolyn Jacobs, Fort Smith. Robert James, Pine Bluff. Eugene , e , erson - Rogers. Anastasia Jiannas, Pine Bluff. Elizabeth Johnson, Fayette- 7 " e - Jeffery j ohn J ohnson, Mena. hnson, Fort Smith. Lewis Johnson, Fayetteville. Margaret Row 4: Ronald Jones, Harrison. William Judd, Camden. Peggy Jue, Osceola. James Kahre, Fort Smith. Clayton Keeling, St. Joe. Peggy Kellar, Conway. Patsy Kidd, England. Dorwin Kilgore, Fayetteville. John King, Helena. Shirley King, Blytheville. Catherine Kinsey, Meyers. Page 71 SOPHOMORE CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Ernest Knight, Jr., Sparkman. Robert Lanham, Jr., Hot Springs. David Lashley, Fayetteville. James Latta, McKinney, Tex. Jerry Lavender, Texarkana. James Lawson, Conway. Eugene Layman, Springdale. Ewell Lee, Fort Smith. Henry Lee, Springfield, Mo. Dale Lemon, Lincoln, Nebr. Lucy Leohner, Selins- grove, Pa. Row 3: James Lowry, Paris. Luther Luck, DeValls Bluff. Jacob Luther, Quit- man. Rita McCaskill, Prescott. Virginia McCauley, Rison. Dolly McCormick, Prairie Grove. Robert McCoy, Carthage, Mo. Martha McCracken, Russellville. Tony McDonald, Paragould. John McFann, El Dorado. Betty Lu McGill, Marked Tree. Row 2: Rupert Leohner, Jr., Selinsgrove, Pa. Lynn Lewis, Lake Village. Paul Lewis, Pocahontas. Thomas Lewis, Fayetteville. William Ligon, Delight. Blanche Lindsey, Bauxite. James Lindsey, Marshall. Laverne Logan, Berryville. Dorothy Loveless, Stuttgart. Helen Lower, Fayetteville. Jack Lowrey, Russell¬ ville. Row 4: Don McGraw, Fort Smith. Billy McLaughlin, Springdale. Eva McNutt, Springdale. James MacLaughlin, Hot Springs. Carolyn Mann, Carlisle. Gerard Marr, Marked Tree. Frances Marsh, Gravette. Donald Martin, Ash Flat. Flo Martin, Fort Smith. Jane Martin, Cabot. William Mathis, Plainview. Row 5: Miles Mayer, Austin, Tex. Bill Mays, Fordyce. Betty Jo Melton, Fay¬ etteville. Thomas Metcalf, Jonesboro. Creighton Middlebrooks, Hope. Mary Middleton, Quitman. Robert Middleton, Fort Smith. James Miller, Fort Smith. Albert Miller, Newport. James Miller, Mammoth Spring. Clyde Milligan, Manila. Row 7: Ellen Muncy, Melbourne. Patty Murphy, Fort Smith. John Murray, Baton Rouge, La. Dorothea Murzicos, Texarkana, Tex. Richard Neeley, Carth¬ age, Mo. Carolyn Nelson, Mountain Home. Ruel Nester, Marked Tree. Kay Neubert, Carthage, Mo. Jack Newsum, Fort Smith. Jack Nicholas, Pollard. Bonnie Nicksic, Hot Springs. Row 6: Rhea Milligan, St. Paul. Don Mitchell, Green Forest. Robert Mitchell, Springdale. Oliver Mock, Clarksville. Ferrell Moore, Greenwood. Marilyn Moore, Little Rock. Mary Moore, Hope. Charles Morgan, Jr., Stuttgart. John Morris, Hagarville. Glenn Morrison, Rison. Howard Morton, Higden. Page 72 Row 8- Edsel Nix, Hope. William Nix, Fort Smith. Betty Jo Nunn, Camden, Joan Nye, Fort Smith. Harry Oakes, Springdale. William Oliver, Jr., Corning. Charles Ogden, Conway. Tom Oliver, Fort Smith. Larry Orlicek, England, Frank Ott, Little Rock. Charles Pape, Fort Smith. Row | : Anna Jean Pappas, Hot Springs. William Parks, Conway. Ann Parker, est Memphis. Dorothy Parker, Carlisle. Leonard Pate, Aurora, Mo. Ramona Patrick, Charleston, S. Car. Bob Patrick, Fayetteville. Vivian Patterson, Blythe- v ' e Jane Patton, Lewisville. George Pazdera, Little Rock. Jane Pearson, Fayetteville. | ow 2: Sammy Penix, Newport. Marilyn Petzing, Shreveport, La. Barbara Phillips, Fayetteville. Chase Phillips, Jr., Fountain Hill. Chester Phillips, El - r ado. Russell Phillips, Blythevilie. William Phillips, Ashdown. Billy Pickens, DeQueen. Williarn Pierce, Rogers. Charles Plowman, Little Rock. Bill Plun- k ett, Cove. Row 3: Joseph Poe, Hot Springs. Frances Poe, Waldron. Caroline Polk, Little Rock. George Porter, Fayetteville. Jim Porter, Little Rock. Patsy Powell, Norphlet. Robert Powell, Little Rock. Cedric Pratt, Fayetteville. Leon Prick- ett, Jr., Little Rock. Huberta Proctor, Hindsville. Nancy Pryor, Fort Smith. Row 4: Neil Puryear, Jr., Jonesboro. Raymond Ragsdale, West Fork. William Ramseur, Jr., Hot Springs. William Randall, Hot Springs. Virginia Rauch, Lincoln. Carolyn Rea, Cabot. Jimmie Reddick, Bentonville. Kathleen Red¬ dick, Bentonville. Dennis Reed, Morrow. Joyce Reed, Hot Springs. Rachel Reed, Hindsville. BELOW °w I. Clifford Reeve, Pea Ridge. Deane Reid, Little Rock. John Rex, Fort m ith. James Reynolds, Fort Smith. Carolyn Rhodes, Fayetteville. Vera Rid- e ’ ir| slow. Newman Riechman, Camden. Robert Riggs, Attica. Claire °berts, Lufkin, Tex. Kathryn Robinson, Newport. Kenneth Robirds, El Dorado. Row 3: Ruthanne Scott, Little Rock. Tom Scott, Lonoke. Buddy Seamster, Bentonville. Rita Sebaugh, Camden. Jack Sehon, El Dorado. Howard Selph, Mansfield. Sam Sexton, Jr., Hot Springs. Roy Shaver, Evening Shade. Ray¬ mond Shaw, Lafayette, La. Joe Shirey, El Dorado. Moritz Shollmier, Pine Bluff. R o ° w . Freddie Rogers, Little Rock. Sybil Rose, Fayetteville. Peggy Routon, s down. Jerles Russell, Greenbrier. Marlin Saffell, El Dorado. William a d r, Branson, Mo. Eugene Sanders, Faber. Jonna Saylors, Oil Trough. Mary carbrough, Fayetteville. Richard Schmidt, North Little Rock. Bruce Schratz, D eValls Bluff. Row 4: Laurence Simonds, Springdale. Patricia Simpson, Little Rock. John Sink, Newport. Gustavo Sirven, Camaguey, Cuba. Isaac Sisk, Oden. Robert Skaggs, Lexington, Va. Cecil Slaughter, Searcy. Frank Sloan, Jonesboro. Jane Smallwood, Russellville. Carolyn Smith, Van Buren. Jimmy Snapp, Walnut Ridge. Page 73 SOPHOMORE CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Phil Snedecor, Fort Smith. Jack Snipes, Fort Smith. William Snow, Mountain Home. Dorothy Soncini, Hot Springs. Hardie Sorrels, Jr., Brinkley. Harold Spain, Smackover. Margaret Speer, El Dorado. James Sperring, Har¬ risburg, Pa. Reynard Spence, North Little Rock. Baker Springfield, Jr., Osce¬ ola. Cla ire Stan nus, Little Rock. Row 3: James Swaim, England. Wayne Swoff ord, Fort Smith. Anita Tallent, Meyers. Jau Yu Tang, Hongkong, China. Linnie Thomason, Hot Springs. Grady Thompson, Fort Smith. Fayrol Thornton, Hot Springs. Joe Threadgill, Forsyth, Mo. Oscar Tonymon, Marvell. Beverly Townsend, Pine Bluff. Edgar Tucker, Fayetteville. Row 2: George Starnes, Gravette. Joe Starr, Fayetteville. Bill Stearns, Little Rock. Edward Steffy, Jr., Oak Park, III. Gayle Stephens, Gurdon. James Stephens, Hot Springs. Stacy Stephens, Fort Smith. Gretchen Stevenson, Fay¬ etteville. Billy Stoddard, Hughes. Lorna Stokenbury, Fayetteville. Herbert Sullivan, Hot Springs. Row 4: Ernest Tumbleson, Clarksville. Leslie Turley, Beaumont, Tex. James Turner, New Hope. William Turner, Newport. Ann Tyler, North Little Rock. J. R. Tyler, Jr., Noland. George Underhill, Springdale. Donald Van Brunt, Seattle, Wash. Kenneth Vandervort, Perryville. Sylvia Varnell, El Dorado. Allen Venner, Little Rock. Row 5: Rachel Vinzant, Augusta. Kirk Walker, Jr., North Little Rock. Francis Wall, Coal Hill. Vance Ward, Elaine. Earl Warren, Smackover. Pat Warren, Little Rock. Field Wasson, Fayetteville. Franklin Waters, Hackett. William Watkins, Harrison. Patsy Watts, Little Rock. James Weaver, Prairie Grove. Row 6 : Allen Webb, Benton. Sue Welsh, Hackett. Frances West, Berryville. George Westbrook, Fort Smith. Lloyd Westbrook, Dierks. Lura Wheeler, Caraway. Martha White, West Memphis. Edwin Whiteside, Siloam Springs. Page 74 Lyle Wilkerson, Jr., Little Rock. Nancy Williams, North Little Rock. Billy Wil¬ son, Heber Springs. Row 7: Derkey Wilson. Rogers. Robin Wilson, Hot Springs. William Winn, Gamaliel. Glenda Winters, Smithville. Billy Witt, Oklahoma City, Okla. Wayne Womack, Fort Smith. Francis Shiufai Wong, Hongkong, China. Mar¬ garet Wood, Russellville. Roy Woodson, Midland. Clarence Young, Mountain Home. Delmar Young, Lake City, Mich. Michael Zotti, West Orange, N. J. freshman class of NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO I: Irene Abbott, Chicago, III. Gilbert Abrego, Fort Smith. Anne Alcorn, Donna, Tex. James Allen, Rockford, III. Larry Ancell, Joplin, Mo. Jacqueline Anderson, Colorado Springs, Colo. Ronald Anderson, Fort Smith. Patty Anible, Van Buren. Erton Ariens, Hot Springs. Conrad Armstrong, Fort Smith. Curtis Atkinson, Pine Bluff. Row 3: Sarah Barton, Charleston. Judy Bass, McNeil. Marillyn Bassham, Little Rock. Billy Batson, Fayetteville. Bobby Bautts, Rogers. Edwin Beckel, Fort Smith. Bill Bell, Perryville. Barbara Bennett, Fayetteville. Charles Ben¬ nett, Fort Smith. Wayna Bird, Little Rock. Don Blackwell, Sheridan. Row 2: Philip Atterberry, Van Buren. Howard Austin, Maysville. Betty Ayers, Jonesboro. Shirley Baber, Malvern. Roselynn Baker, Fayetteville. Robert Ball, Loving, N. Mex. John Ballentine, Alma. Joellen Barham, Fort Smith. Darrell Barker, Evansville. Shirley Barksdale, Blytheville. Vera Barr, Fayetteville. Row 4: Owen Blackwell, Pine Bluff. Ronald Blaylock, Alma. Jim Bobo, Little Rock. Charles Booker, Blytheville. Richard Bowen, Perryville. Jackie Boyer, Fort Smith. Gene Bradley, Van Buren. Henry Bradley, Urbana. George Bren¬ ner, Hot Springs. Maribeth Breshears, Pine Bluff. Rosemary Breslin, Louisville, Ky. p Thomas Broadway, Newport. Jane Brooks, Willow. Barbara Brown, p Smith. John Bruce, Beebe. Dave Bryan, Van Buren. Gilbert Buchanan, Bu C ° Dewey Buffington, Jr., Newport. Helen Burdine, Fayetteville. Refa Minco, Okla. Sue Burrus, Texarkana. Carroll Bush, Pine Bluff. Row 6: Loyd Cain, Hot Springs. pi .I t ' - am, noT springs. Ray Calhoun, Carlisle. James Callahan, Ruth Robert Callen, Fayetteville. Dale Canfield, Fayetteville, ton ar P en " f er - Bluffton. Carol Carpenter, Fayetteville. Paul Carruth, Charles- berr ar er ' Carthage, Mo. Georgia Cason, Fayetteville. Bette Castle- ewporf. Row 7: Ruth Cates, Morrilton. Joe Cattaneo, Bonanza. Tommie Cautrell, Searcy. Marta Chandler, Little Rock. Dick Chapman, Winslow. Marion Ciulla, Fort Smith. Nancy Clark, El Dorado. Mary Ellen Click, Winthrop. Leonard Cobb, Fayetteville. William Coleman, Broken Arrow, Okla. James Collins, Siloam Springs. Row 8: John Collins, Winchester. Mary Collom, Texarkana, Tex. Beth Colvin, El Dorado. Frank Conway, Lynn, Mass. Carl Cook, Bergman. Elizabeth Cooke, Dumas. Sterling Cooley, Tulsa, Okla. Sue Cooper, Fayetteville. Robert Cos¬ grove, Forrest City. Phyllis Cowan, Boulder City, Nev. Carolyn Cox, Fulton. Page 75 FRESHMAN CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Jimmie Crandell, Little Rock. Steven Cranford, Batesville. James Crawford, Farmington, III. Joe Crawford, Little Rock. Ann Crawford, Green Forest. William Crawford, St. Paul. Bill Creason, Hot Springs. Donald Crea- son, Little Rock. Richard Cross, Little Rock. Ernest Cullins, Jamestown. Joe Culp, North Little Rock. Row 3: Doyne Dodd, West Memphis. William Douglas, Seligman, Mo. Louise Downs, Columbus. Michael Duka, Green Lane, Pa. James Duke, Hot Springs. Margaret Dungan, Little Rock. Elda DuraII, Lowell. Zoe Ann Durden, Fort Smith. John Dyke, Fort Smith. Jack Easley, Cassville, Mo. Gilbert Eberle, Little Rock. Row 2: Joan Curlin, Marion. Thomas Cusack, Joplin, Mo. Dolores Dalton, Okmulgee, Okla. Noel Daniel, Clarksville. James Darwin, Hope. Reid Davis, Fayetteville. Arthur Davis, Texarkana. John Deatherage, Cotter. Florence Decker, Pine Bluff. Diana Denman, Fort Smith. Ellen Denver, Rogers. Row 4: Billy Edwards, Blytheville. Patricia Ellis, Shreveport, La. Phillip Engler, Fayetteville. Alan Eshbough, Fredonia, Kans. Jack Evans, Joplin, Mo. Melvin Evans, Snowball. Van Evans, Gentry. John Evatt, Waldron. Beulah Fairless, Fayetteville. Herbert Fay, Fayetteville. George Ferguson, Springdale. Row 5: Sylvia Fitzgerald, Fayetteville. Doris Flanagan, Fort Smith. Lawrence Floerchinger, Springdale. Martha Flucht, Van Buren. Boyce Fortune, Newport. James Foster, Batesville. Esther Franklin, Southwest City, Mo. Ralph Franklin, Southwest City, Mo. Peggy Franks, Waldo. Don Freed, Woodland Hills, Calif. Ira Friedman, New York City, N. Y. Row 6: Paul Forshberg, Hot Springs. John Fuller, Wilmot. Joe Galvin, Stutt¬ gart. Nancy Gant, Harrisburg. Joanna Garner, El Dorado. Frank Garrison, Harrison. Edwin Gerick, Fayetteville. Mary Geringer, Durham. Shirley Gentry, Little Rock. Bobby Gibson, Fayetteville. George W. Gillie, Joplin, Mo. Row 7: Don G’ltner, Branson, Mo. Larry Girard, Paris. Gustave Graham, Tuck- erman. Reta Graham, Springdale. Kathryn Gray, Pawhuska, Okla. Elizabeth Greenwood, Fayetteville. Anita Groves, Olney, Tex. Jim Guenther, Little Rock. George Hackney, Springfield, Mo. Cathey Hagler, Wynne. Buford Hall, Jr., Stuttgart. Row 8: Carole Hall, Carthage, Mo. Herman Hamilton, Texarkana. Jimmy Hamilton, Paragould. Rodney Hamilton, Prescott. Susannah Handy, Fayette¬ ville. Charles Haney, Hindsville. Catherine Hankins, Fayetteville. Gail Har¬ bour, Viola. Carol Harder, Fort Smith. Patty Hardin, New Albany, Ind. Frederick Hardke, Carlisle. Page 76 ow I: Shirley Hardy, Tulsa, Okla. Robert Harlan, Fayetteville. Jean Har- rin 9ton, Little Rock. James Hartsfield, Jr., Vilonia. Joyce Harvison, Rogers. Jack Hayes, Fayetteville. Eddie Haynes, Fort Smith. Bryan Heard, Jr., Eto- wa h. Jean Anne Heaston, Cotter. James Heckman, Arlington, Va. Shirley Henley, Harrison. Row 3: James Hopper, Bauxite. Dean Horton, West Helena. Thomas Howard, West Memphis. Nancy Howard, Tulsa, Okla. Edward Hudlow, Dardanelle. Bill Huff, Little Rock. Billy Hulett, Swifton. Clara Hust, Little Rock. Freeman Irby, Little Rock. Claria Jackson, Walnut Ridge. John Jackson, Mount Ida. 2: John Hess, Batesville. Morris High, Little Rock. Harold Hill, Luxora. Hinkle, Fayetteville. Judith Hippie, Shreveport, La. Bernie Hitchcock, Little Rock. Wilber Hobson, Eudora. Joseph Hogan, Cotter. Robert Hol- ' ■° m b. Springdale. James Holiman, Sheridan. Marillyn Holt, Fort Smith. Row 4: Jeanne Jamell, Fort Smith. William James, Benton. William James, Pine Bluff. Patrick Jansen, Walnut Ridge. Jo Ann Jaynes, Tulsa, Okla. Robert Jenkins, Fayetteville. Anita Johnson, Mansfield. Ben Johnson, Little Rock. Julianne Johnson, Fayetteville. Oscar Johnson, Murfreesboro. Wendell John¬ son, Pocahontas. BELOW R° w I: Curt Johnson, Little Rock. Earl Jones, Fayetteville. Jerry Jones, ooneville. John Jones, Lincoln. Sybil Jones, Vilonia. Lois Joyner, Bentonville. tarl Kaiser, Atk ins. Sue Kaisner, Wynne. George Keeter, Mountain Home, hades Kelley, Gravette. Milburn Kennedy, Quitman. Row 3: James Kolb, Jr., Clarksville. Robert LaFollette, Jr., Jonesboro. Bev¬ erly Lambert, Holly Grove. Walter Lawson, Little Rock. Louise Leavell, El Dorado. Effie Ledford, Fayetteville. Sarah Leech, Benton. Joe Lehman, Fay¬ etteville. Howell Leming, Fayetteville. Dick Lester, Springdale. Connie Lichty, Fort Smith. ° W Gilbert Kenney, Pine Bluff. Howard Kesterson, Dierks. William Ketch- m ' Lonoke. Floyd Kidd, Benton. Wayne Kidder, Fort Smith. Jim Kimbrough, ayetteville. Albert King, Hot Springs. Richard Kinman, Pine Bluff. Billy se y, Amity. Janet Kitchen, Jacksonville. John Kittrell, Augusta. Row 4: William Little, Huntsville. Fred Livingston, Jr., Batesville. Darol Lloyd, Blytheville. Alice Logue, Huntsville. Mary Lou Lookingbill, Springdale. Charles Looper, Huntington. Charlie Lovelady, Mountain Home. George Lowe, Fayetteville. Jerry Luker, Searcy. Barry Lurin, Helena. Martha Lump¬ kin, Marion. Richard Lynch, Fort Smith. Page 77 FRESHMAN CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Carolyn McCall, Nocona, Tex. Lester McChristian, Fayetteville. Bon¬ ner McCollum, Forrest City. Dan McCraw, Hot Springs. Margy McCune, Tulsa, Okla. Leo McDonald, Many, La. Don McGaugh, Waldron. George McLarty, Dallas, Tex. Reba McNeal, Fayetteville. Charlotte McNeely, Spring- dale. Janice McNeill, Fort Smith. Row 3: Joe Meehan, Little Rock. Evelyn Meeks, Little Rock. John Meisen- bacher, Little Rock. Rosemary Melton, Lonoke. Thomas Milburn, Harrison. Franklin Miller, Pea Ridge. Robert Miller, Pea Ridge. Connie Milum, Flippin. David Mitchell, Fayetteville. Maggie Mitchell, Volos, Greece. Melba Mitchell, Benton. Row 2: Mona McNutt, Springdale. Bob McPherson, Hope. Franklin Magru- der, Fort Smith. Marian Malone, Lonoke. Don Manley, Little Rock. Barbara Martin, Fayetteville. Joe Mason, Mulberry. Lorraine Mason, Fayetteville. Mary Massey, Monticelio. Charles Mathews, Fayetteville. Ed Maxson, Rohwer. Row 4: Catherine Monahan, Gillett. J-letcher Moon, Pine Bluff. Marilyn Mooney, Mountain Home. Dave Moore, Little Rock. Donald Moore, Green¬ wood. Evelyn Morgan, Waco, Tex. George Morgan, El Dorado. Joan Mor¬ rison, Prairie Grove. James Morse, Fayetteville. George Movanz, Ambridge, Pa. Marie Mullenix, Oden. Row 5: Linnie Murchison, Hot Springs. Betty Murphy, Fayetteville. Shirley Murry, Arkadelphia. Charles Napoli, New Orleans, La. William Neal, Parks. Harry Neale, Springfield, Mo. Arthur Nelson, San Diego, Calif. Sue Nooner, Hot Springs. Jimmy Norris, Newark. Ann North, Fort Smith. Don Norwood, Lincoln. Row 6: Paul Ogilvie, Fort Smith. Patty O ' Leary, Fort Smith. James Oliver, Joplin, Mo. Charles Ormond, Morrilton. Randolph Osburn, Mountainburg. William Pakis, Hot Springs. Patricia Parish, Newport. Patrick Parker, El Dor¬ ado. Drennan Parks, Winslow. Patricia Parsons, Springdale. Edward Patter¬ son, Jr., Clarksville. Page 78 Row 7: George Paul, Springfield, Mo. Ruth Ann Pavlsrud, West Fork. Don¬ ald Pemberton, Ash Flat. Barbara Pennington, Tuckerman. Richard Peterson, Hot Springs. Donald Phillips, Fayetteville. Virginia Phipps, Searcy. Cecil Platt, Prairie Grove. James Pond, Joplin, Mo. Patricia Pond, Fayetteville. Jerry Poteet, Hot Springs. Row 8: Doyne Potts, Valley Springs. Elizabeth Prall, Dupo, III. John Prater, Harrison. Joseph Price, Blytheville. Donald Pridemore, Lincoln. Wanda Pur- year, Springdale. Frank Qualls, Clarksville. Arthur Raff, West Helena. Clar¬ ence Raible, Fort Smith. James Raible, Charleston. Jerry Rakes, Bentonville. Row I; Winifred Ralston. Fayetteville. Lew : s Raney, Paris. Mary Reaves, Sheridan. Harry Reed, Pine Bluff. Jerry Reichert, Springfield, Mo. Richard e ' d. Blytheville. Sally Rhodes, Van Buren. Richard Rice, Siloam Springs. Charles Rich, Forrest City. Don Richards, Benton. Roger Richter, Gillett. 0w 2: Curtis Ridgway, Hot Springs. Elizabeth Riggs, Hot Springs. Claude ‘9gs, Jr., North Little Rock. Kenneth Rinehart, Lincoln. Becky Roberts, Fort Smith. Harry Roberts, Lake Village. Monte Roberts, Fayetteville. Bob Rob- srtson, Benton. Frances Rodgers, Pea Ridge. Tommy Rodgers, Hot Springs. Dav ' d Rogers, Jr., Little Rock. Row 3: John Rogers, Little Rock. Richard Rothrock, Springdale. Joyce Row- and, Carthage, Mo. Nancy Sagely, Fort Smith. Carolyn Sager, Harrison. Jesse Sandifer, Hope. Nancy Scharlau, Mountain Home. Adelaide Schoonover, Pocahontas. Mary Jean Scott, Cove. Carolea Scott, Star City. Carroll Scroggin, Center Ridge. Row 4: Tommy Scroggins, Gravette. Herbert Seay, Fayetteville. Francoise Sedberry, Village. Henry Semple, DeQuincy, La. Bill Shackelford, Fayetteville. Constance Shaddox, Harrison. Mildred Shaffer, Fayetteville. Terry Shawler, Clarendon. Mary Sheehan, Texarkana. Edward Shelton, Little Rock. James Shelton, Carthage, Mo. BELOW ow Is Jack Sheppard, Pine Bluff. Robert Shinn, Prescott. Betty Shipley, oldwater, Miss. Edward Shirley, Hot Springs. William Shipley, Fort Smith, ' gna Shoffner, Shoffner. Alfred Shumate, Springdale. Robert Sloan, Jones- °ro. ' Hiam Small, Tulsa, Okla. Frederick Smith, Blytheville. Dorothy Smith, P,n e Bluff. Row 3: Floyd Speer, Waldo. Karolyn Spiese, Osceola. Charlene Spencer, Jasper. Mary Stafford, Springdale. Kenneth Steele, Joplin, Mo. Sara Steele, Little Rock. Verna Steider, Lincoln. Jean Anne Stewart, Fayetteville. Ken¬ neth Stewart, West Fork. Terry Stewart, Fayetteville. Norma Stirmon, Benton. °w 2. Ernest Smith, Watson. Lois Smith, Fayetteville. Lou Ann Smith, Boles. 0r man Harold Smith, Bucyrus, Ohio. Paxton Snapp, Batesville. Mary Snoddy, Ur en. Albert Soo, Marvell. Allen Soo, Marvell. Tommy Spaldine, Nor- Liza Sparks, Joplin, Mo. Charles Spears, Harrison. Row 4: Wilma Strickland, Lake City. Bill Stubblefield, Fayetteville. Graham Sudbury, Blytheville. Donna Sweet, Pineville, Mo. Ben Swett, Fayetteville. John Talbutt, Rogers. Jerry Taylor, Fayetteville. Joe Telford, Tyler, Tex. Warren Terrell, Hot Springs. Paula Terry, Rogers. Sherman Terry, Bismarck. Page 79 FRESHMAN CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-TWO Row I: Barbara Thomas, Attica. Arthur Thompson, Marvell. Kaye Thompson, Fayetteville. Patricia Thompson, Fayetteville. Paul Thompson, Sprin gdale. Charles Thurman, McRae. Sally Tisdale, Pine Bluff. Joyce Torbett, Fayette¬ ville. Jeri Treager, Joplin, Mo. Clifford Treat, Big Flat. Row 3: Mary Watts, Springdale. Barry Weaver, Fayetteville. Jerry Weaver, Fort Smith. Robert Weaver, Little Rock. Mary Webb, Springdale. Lynn Weir, Fayetteville. Frank Welch, Pine Bluff. Barbara Wester, Fayetteville. Robbie Westphal, Fort Smith. Louise Wheatley, Fayetteville. Row 2: Walter Tucker, Helena. John Venable, Grady. Jan Verfurth, Fort Smith. Thomas Vincent, Cotton Plant. Mary Sue Wade, Fayetteville. Wil¬ liam Wallace, Blytheville. Carroll Walls, England. John Wasson, Springtown. Bette Watkins, Mena. Lois Watkins, Bentonville. Row 4: Martha Whitehead, West Helena. Robert Whitley, Magnolia. John Wiese, Pine Bluff. Ronald Wilcox, Gentry. Robert Wilkins, Fayetteville. Dale Willett, Mountain Home. Florence Williams, Pine Bluff. Grainger Wil¬ liams, Little Rock. Samuel Willis, Lake City. Doris Wilson, Fayetteville. Row 5: Franklin Wilson, Neosho, Mo. Mary Wilson, Fort Smith. Robert Wilson, Jr., Bauxite. Robert Wilson, Fayetteville. Paul Willson, Siloam Springs. Wilma Wines, Springdale. James Wingfield, Antoine. Jim Wise, Hughes. James Wisner, Cotton Plant. Jo Anne Wood, Anaheim, Calif. Row 6: Joan Wood, Paris. Margaret Wood, Pine Bluff. Norman Woodruff. Charleston. Frances Woodson, Little Rock. Dewey Yoder, Willow Grove, Penn. Andrew York, Jamestown. Brad Young, Texarkana. Douglas Young. Fayetteville. Bobby Yow, Paris. Page 80 Page 84 GIRLS ENTERTAIN RUSHEES IN FALL RUSH Talk flowed fluently as formal-clad girls gathered in ihe living room of the Chi Omega house v i 1 P l V " . pl A greeting at the Tri-delt door Lighted tapers and punch The Zetas provided refreshments for the tired rushees sy r 1 Ki¬ ll Page 86 THE BOYS ALSO ENTERTAINED ... RUSHEES A chow line forms as famished rushees end a hard day of parties at the Sig Alph house Pi KAs with backs to camera talk things over Sigma Nus find living room crowded A round table discussion forms at Sigma Chi rush party 1 m " mm i 4 ; « fl Page 88 MID-SEMESTER RUSH ALSO ADDED TO THE ARKANSAS SCHOOL YEAR Jolly Kappa Sigs entertain a group of second semester rushees as the school year moves into full swing studies were laid aside. Sigma Nus also rushed Mother Cross Stockley and Allen discuss the situation Lambert yawns in background as Sigma Chis host rushees Richmond drops pun on Tony Dyke . . . others pay little attention Page 90 AND THEN THEY PLEDGED ... AND THE YEAR WAS BEGUN Tri Delts adorn former rushees with pledge ribbons with nature for a backdrop as rush week officially ends. fk ms mv J r m llgtfrr F x 4 ► r M A 4 itiW tj9 xj X • s jr X It MKX ' H Rushees don best " bib and tucker " tor parties Formals set the pace in girl ' s rush Pi Phis greet new pledges in a frenzy Bedlam prevails as brotherhoods greet neophytes at Student Union portal. Page 92 THOUSANDS SURVIVED FALL REGISTRATION LINES TO RECEIVE CLASS CARDS Only a few faces are identifiable as crowds throng fieldhouse to register, but a joyous atmosphere prevailed among the fun-loving students. Step Right Up, Folks! The end of the line ... at last " I hereby swear that I am not a member of the Communist Party. " It really isn ' t complicated if you happen to know the ropes, but who does? Page 94 THE ALUMNI CAME HOME Band forms a cowbo y boot in honor of the Texas Aggies as card section waves Confederate banner Mm a 3 t -A ■ - ' ( gL ' iiifili Governor crowns a queen The Chios laughed Winning Sigma Nu house decorations showed Aggies riding for a fall Page 96 THE GIRLS HELD A STAG PARTY, TOO Girls gather in Camall Hall before annual AWS visa-versa dance. Roaring Twenties was party theme Midget auto races at the PiKA house The Phi Delts had a halt-formal Lambda Chis entertained Terry Village children at Christmas Page 98 A CEMENT MIXER WAS IN ORDER A warm weather get-together was staged by Blue Key on campus drive tor better campus relations Help week replaced Hell week Students work hard ... in union Pi Phi eagle looks on as members and dates dance at formal Page 100 FUN FOR ALL AT GAEBALE President Jones and Gaebale Chairman Bob Logsden open midway for carnival as guests look on Governor greets Gaebale Queen Holcombe chorus line performs Always clowning . . . Student crowds throng midway as house shows open Page 102 THE FUN LOVING STUDENTS AT PLAY Gene Krupa and his drums kept the crowd entertained at the annual Gaebale Ball Gaebale rolls on Varsity show hits fever pitch Coach talks to team in varsity show Her Majesty, the Queen, reigns over court of beautiful candidates tV - J TOM WILKINSON: K2; Blue Key; President, Senior Class; Editor. Arkansas Agriculturist; Vice President, Agronomy Club; Board of Publications; Animal Industry Club; Scabbard and Blade. BILL RICE: 2X; Blue Key; Secretary, AKSk; Vice President, BF2;Scabbard and Blade; Editor, Guild Ticker; Treasurer, Gae- bale; Interfraternity Council; A4 12; Commerce Guild, Executive Council; Board of Publications. AL ERCOLANO: ATO; Blackfriars; University Theatre; Gaebale 1951; President, Interfraternity Council. MARY JOHN SKILLERN: President, ZTA; Secretary, IIME; KAII; Rootin ' Rubes; Secretary F.T.A.; Mortar Board; Pan Hellenic Council. ARKANSAS Page 104 M9 MARTHA WILLIAMS: KKI ' : AWS, Executive Board: Panhellenic Council, President; Mortar Board; AAA; Student Senate; 4 T0; Home Ec Club; ASA, Assistant Manager; Holcombe Hall Coun- selor. CHARLES ALLBRIGHT: K2; Blue Key; Editor, Arkansas Traveler; President, University Civic Club; Press Club; Chairman, Board of Publications; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee; Uni¬ versity Relations Committee. PERSONALITIES BOB McKINNEY: —X; President, AK ' P; Blue Key; Chairman, Stu¬ dent Union Board; President, Pershing Rifles; Vice President, Scab¬ bard and Blade; Student Senate; Executive Council, Commerce Guild; Distinguished Military Graduate. PAT CRAWLEY: President, Carnall Hall; Mortar Board; Executive Board, AWS; Secretary, Newman Club; Coterie; AT; Secretary, Orchesis; Chairman, Interhall Council; Razorback staff. Page 105 JACQUE GALLOWAY: President, X12; Cheerleader; Razorback Beauty; Mortar Board; Vice President, Rootin’ Rubes; ' PX; AT; Social Chairman, AWS; Pan Hellenic Council; Homecoming Maid. JIM EMERY: President, t AW; Vice President, Blue Key; Treasurer, AXX; TIME; PBK; President, Arkansas Boosters Club; Interfra¬ ternity Council. ARKANSAS SISSY CUNNINGHAM: Treasurer, ZTA; Chairman, AWS Judicial Board; Vice President, Marketing Club; ‘M ' X; Holcombe Hall Counselor; Mortar Board; Business Manager, Arkansas Traveler; Commerce Guild, Executive Council; Student Union Dance Com¬ mittee; Miss Arkansas Traveler. DON BOLING: Vice President, 0T; Blue Key; ' PHZ; Editor, Ark¬ ansas Engineer; IIME; A.S.C.E.; Engineering Council; TBIT; Stu¬ dent Senate. Page 106 NANCY ANN HALL: IIB ! ; President, Associated Women Stu¬ dents; Student Senate; Mortar Board; Student Christian Council; Holcombe Hall Counselor; AT. BOB HORNOR: President, K —; Blue Key; President, Commerce uild; Business Manager, Razorback; Director, Military Ball; Chair- man ' Student Union Planning Committee; Director, Gaebale Ball; ‘ ' l 7 ; Scabbard and Blade; General Business Club. DEVON HAMMOND: UKA; President, Blue Key; BBS; AZ; Gen¬ eral Business Club; Arkansas Animal Industry Association. SUE DUNCAN: Carnall Hall Governing Board; Vice President, AWS; Treasurer, Mortar Board; Interhall Council; Student Union Board; Student Relations Boara ' ; Rootin’ Rubes; Future Teachers Association. Pa ge 107 PERSONALITIES ANN WIGGANS: XI2; President, Home Ec Club; TO; Sopho¬ more Council; Secretary, Mortar Board; Executive Board, AWS; Editor, Coed ' s Code; Arkansas Agriculturist staff. KATHERINE WHEELER: President, AAA; Sophomore Council; IIX ' P; University Civic Club; President, Y.W.C.A.; Pan Hellenic Council; Mortar Board; Arkansas Engineer staff. HELEN BECKETT: President, AT; Mortar Board; AT; AAA; Execu¬ tive Board, AWS; Pan Hellenic Council. HARLEY COX: President, KA; Blue Key; AB I ; Scabbard and Blade; President, Student Union Board; Cadet Colonel, Air Force ROTC; Interfraternity Council; Assistant Business Manager, Guild Ticker. PERSONALITIES Page 108 N INTRODUCTION TO THE FOURTH ESTATE Page 109 The staff encounters a thorny problem. JANIE SULLIVAN. Editor THE 1952 RAZORBACK If the University of Arkansas had classes for the insane, the RAZORBACK office, on a busy afternoon, would certainly be the place to hold them. For during the past year, while the major¬ ity of the fun-loving college students drifted leis¬ urely toward the Union for that long-awaited cup of coffee, a small nucleus of University citizen:- waded through mountains of pictures and reams of copy with the almost unattainable, often ex¬ asperating aim of seeing in print — you guessed it — this year ' s edition of the RAZORBACK. Like Admiral Byrd looking for the South Pole, like Daisy Mae after Li ' I Abner, like Arkansas try¬ ing for the Cotton Bowl, on we went. And guess what? Here it is. 862 cuss words and 9,3 15 cokes later, the result of many months of blood, sweat, tears and toil has seen its printed birth. And all we ' ve got to say is " Whew!” Certainly, there are many people who deserve a tremendous pat on the back for the work and effort they put forth. To cite any one person or even several, without naming off a roster of the staff, would be impossible. Look at the picture and look at the names of the people on the staff, and you may feel assured that all of these are deserving of any accolades we could bestow. As always, it was the editors who bore the load — Perrin Jones, Lou Wilson, Bob Robertson, and Bob Wright — along with Business Manager Bob Hornor and his capable staff. And, no doubt, quite a few bows should be taken by our fine photographers, our engravers and printers, and our faculty advisor, Mr. J. A. Thalheimer. Page I 10 Industrious? But only tor the photographer. BOB HORNOR, Business Manager THE Editor.JANIE SULLIVAN Associate Editor.PERRIN JONES Assistant Editor.LOU WILSON Assistant Editor.BOB ROBERTSON Copy Editor.BOB WRIGHT Sports Editor.TOM DYGARD Editorial Assistants: TOMMIE CAUTRELL; CHARLIE SMETS; BILL KETCHUM; JIM WISE; JACK EVER¬ ETT Copy Writers: JIM BEMIS; BILL MAYS; CHARLES STAFF STEWART; TEMPLE WEBBER Sports Writers: JOHN ROSSO; BILL STODDARD Typists: BOBBIE COFFMAN; PAT CRAWLEY; ANN JIANNAS Photographers: ED PUSKA; MARVIN DEMUTH; AU- BERT MARTIN Business Manager.BOB HORNER Associate Business Manager . . . BOB WRIGHT Advertising Manager .... JOE HENSON Advertising Assistants . . JIM TURNER; PAT FORE ROW I—Bob Wright, Lou Wilson, Bob Hornor, Janie Sullivan, Perrin Jones, Bob Robertson, Tom Dygard. ROW 2—John Rosso, Bill Mays, Pat Crawley, Tommie Cautrell, Charlie Smets, Jim Wise. ROW 3—Jimmy Snapp, Jack Everett, Bill Ketchum, Bill Stoddard, Jim Turner, Pat Jansen. Page I I I A policy question is debated. CHARLES ALLBRIGHT Editor THE ARKANSAS TRAVELER Gathering added impetous with every issue that rolled off the presses, the Arkansas Traveler reached new heights of newspaper excellence during the 1951-52 school year. Under the guidance of Charles Allbright, and with one of the smaller staffs in its history, the Traveler provided the student body and the Uni¬ versity community with a paper in which profes¬ sionalism was the keynote. Starting the year on an eight-page Friday, four-page Tuesday basis, the Traveler expanded its Tuesday edition to eight pages at semester, resulting in a publication schedule of 16 pages weekly. Using a new style makeup instituted in Septem¬ ber, each issue managed to retain a freshness of its own. Correct news evaluation and objectivity in writing characterized the achievement of the Traveler in a newsworthy year. The Traveler scored several news beats during the year, chief among which was the announce¬ ment of the Ford Foundation ' s endowment of a fund designed to revolutionize education, with the state of Arkansas as the pilot station of the program. A national scoop was accomplished on the significant disclosure by delaying distribu¬ tion of the issue several hours until the national release date. The Traveler did not hesitate to support worthy campus undertakings. Through its editorial col¬ umns and with complete coverage supplementing the drives, the Traveler was due a large share of credit for the previously unequaled success with which the various campaigns were met. The Campus Chest drive, Blood-Donor drive, Religious Emphasis Week, and the chartering of a football special train to the SMU game in Dal¬ las were only a few of the ventures in which the Traveler exercised the power of the press to gain top results. Basketball games in the fieldhouse were opened to all students largely as the result of a Traveler editorial. Widely quoted in its news and editorial col¬ umn s, the Traveler was written up in feature ar¬ ticles by several newspapers, and excerpts from the Traveler appeared in state dailies. Page I I 2 The Business Manager receives instruction from staff. SISSY CUNNINGHAM, Business Manager THE Editor.CHARLES ALLBRIGHT Associate Editor.SAM BOYCE Managing Editor.CRAIG BASSE News-Sports Editor.TOM DYGARD Society Editor.MARY ARNOLD Society Writers: PATTY JACKSON: NANCY BED¬ FORD; PAT FARNSWORTH Sports Editor.JOHN ROSSO Sports Writers .... JIM BELL: LEW TEETER STAFF Staff Writers: JEROL GARRISON: GRAHAM SUD¬ BURY: BOB EPPES Advertising Assistants: ALICE AUMICK; FRANKIE REDDING; DANA GIBSON; HARRY KRAUS; DU¬ VAL FAGAN Circulation Manager .... BERNIE PARKER Photographer.AUBERT MARTIN Credit Manager .... JANE SMALLWOOD Business Manager . . . SISSY CUNNINGHAM ROW I—Bill Henderson, Sissy Cunningham, Sam Boyce, Charlie All brig ht, Mary Ann Mohr, Craig Basse. ROW 2—Jerol Garrison, Aubert Martin, Graham Sudbury, Bob Robertson, Joe Mosby, John Rosso, Dana Gibson. ROW 3—Al Beaty, Rose Marie Rapier, Jane Smallwood, Patty Jackson, Nancy Jo Bedford, Mary Arnold, Tom Dygard. Page I 13 Staff at work ... as Harrell looks on. BILL RICE, Editor THE GUILD TICKER To print articles which appeal directly to stu¬ dents in business college has been the aim of the staff of the Guild Ticker this year. The Guild Ticker is the magazine of the College of Business Administration. It is published twice each semes¬ ter. " We ' ve been working toward articles which appeal to the students, " Editor Bill Rice said this spring in summing up the year ' s work. And by looking at either the January or April issue of the Ticker it is obvious that the staff did strive to please the students — and succeeded. In the April issue, published on Commerce Day, April 18, a brand new feature was a two- page spread devoted to pictures and short bi¬ ographies of eight outstanding business students selected by a faculty board. Students receiving the honors were Raymond Belva, Sarah Cunning¬ ham, Billy Rae Jones, Eugene Lambert, Suzanne McWhorter, Franklin Middleton, Frankie Red¬ ding, and George Vest. Walter Henry was given recognition as holding the best grade point in business college. The April issue contained mainly articles to help business students find their places after graduation. There was an article on " Land of Opportunity — Is it? " based on questionnaires sent to businessmen throughout the state asking their opinion on business opportunities in Arkan¬ sas. Also featured was a picture page on Ar¬ kansas industry in action. Devon Hammond wrote on " Why Work For Pop? " and Raymond Belva chose " Opportunity for Business Students in the Armed Forces " as a topic. Of course there was a two-page spread of pictures of the Commerce Queen, an alumni directory, and news of organizations. All articles were written specifically for the Guild Ticker with an eye toward the students. Rather unique covers for both issues were de¬ signed by Mrs. Dorothy McBride Melze, a stu¬ dent from Dallas, Texas. The April cover, done in chartreuse, red, black, and white, depicted the life of a graduate of the College of Business Ad¬ ministration. Mrs. Melze ' s April cover, in gray, black, red, and white, had ticker tape running all over it. A total of 1,000 magazines were distributed to students and another 350 went to businessmen and high schools throughout the state and to out of state Universities. Page 114 Green corrects a mistaken impression. JERRY GREEN, Business Manager THE STAFF Editor.BILL RICE Circulation Manager .... ELBERT HUNTER Executive Editor.SAM WOOD Copy Editor.MABEL THWEAT Managing Editor.DAVID HARREL Editorial Assistants: RAMONA CRAFTON; MARTHA Feature Editor .... NANCY JO BEDFORD MARTIN; PEGGY WOOD; FRANCES WOODSON Picture Editor .... JOHN PARK McGINTY Business Manager.JERRY GREEN Assistant Editor.H. L. HEMBREE Associate Business Managers: TOM CHAFFIN; Assistant Editor.JOHN ALLEN CHARLES CHURCHWELL; BOB FLOYD; HARRY Artist.BILL WILSON KRAUS; FRANKIE REDDING; CURTIS SHIPLEY ROW I—Jerry Green, Martha Martin, Bill Rice, Sam Wood, Frankie Redding, David Harrel. ROW 2 —Charles Churchwell, John Park McGinty, Tommy Chaffin, Bill Wilson, Elbert Hunter. Page I 15 Office is crowded but business staff works hard. THE ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST The Arkansas Agriculturist is the official voice of the students and faculty of the college of ag¬ riculture. Published since 1924, the Agriculturist contains news, features, and pictures of student activity and research conducted by the college. The Agriculturist is proud of its title of " voice of the students and faculty " and lives up to it through editorials by the student editors and the comments on the " Dean ' s Page. " Under the Editorship of Tom Wilkinson, the Agriculturist took on a new and modern look this year with a new nameplate and format. The old bold face plate was abandoned and replaced by a pitchfork design with Arkansas Agriculturist superimposed on the handle. Each issue the cover appears in a color appropriate to the season. Content of the magazine has changed too, with longer features on agricultural progress in Arkansas, abandonment of the Betty Lamp page which once was devoted to Home Economics, and a new editorial page, and integration of all news from the college of agriculture and home economics into a single department. As a part of the change-over, the Agriculturist is now published four times each year instead of eight. The new schedule was adopted for greater economy to allow more attention to make-up and content and to allow greater use of pictures. The " big " issue this year as in years past, is the Agri Day issue with its traditional red cover featuring a picture of Agri Queen, Jo Ann Price. On its pages are pictures and stories of the clubs and organizations in the college of agriculture and home economics. This issue also features pictures and stories of the outstanding students who are the " Who ' s Who of the College of Agri¬ culture. " The Editors of the Agriculturist are selected by vote of the agri student body, and the staff is appointed by the editor. Page I 16 J. BOYD SMITH, Business Manager McGhee pays little attention as Wilkinson explains. THE STAFF Editor in Chief , . . . TOM M. WILKINSON Business Manager.J. BOYD SMITH EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor . Managing Editor . News Editor . Staff Writers: Charles Looper Lynn Lewis Delma Sue Welch Juanna Jackson . . SUE WALKER . . jim McGhee . . JIM TURNER Earl Gairhan Frank Murchison Anne Wiggans Margaret Ann Dial BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Business Manager . . . EUGENE KERR Advertising Managers . DON TYSON: GEORGE PARK Collection Managers: WARREN YATES; HICKEY HIM- STEDT Circulation Managers: DOROTHY MITCHELL; H. A. TURNEY ASSISTANTS Eddie Forrester Gene Masters Richard Hudson Lois Thompson Janet Jones Marshall Thompson Glenn Morrison George Miller Willine Runsick Ralph Treat Boyce Stone Esco Elmer ROW I—Jim McGhee, Sue Walker, Tom Wilkinson, Boyd Smith, Gene Kerr. ROW 2—Juanna Jackson, Anita Talent, Dorothy Mitchell, Margaret Ann Dial, Ann Wiggins, Willine Rousick. ROW 3—Frank Murchison, Richard Hudson, Jim Turner, Earl Gairhan, Warren Yates, Charles Looper. Page I 17 DON BOLING, Editor Another ENGINEER is in the making. ARKANSAS ENGINEER To this year ' s Arkansas Engineer goes the dis¬ tinction of being one of the better University engineering publications to roll off the presses in past years. Under the editorship of Don Bol¬ ing, this quarterly published voice of the Engine school has presented to its readers articles that are of general interest to future engineers. In deviating from the highly technical articles and research reports that have filled past Engineers, this year ' s staff has set a precedent that is worthy of exemplification. Designed chiefly for engineering students on the University campus, the Engineer is, however, sent to high schools throughout the state. The purpose behind this action is to interest future college students in the field of engineering and in the Engineering School of the University of Ar¬ kansas. Through its circulation to the high schools this publication serves the dual purpose of in¬ forming students of the vast opportunities in engineering and of acting as an advance repre¬ sentative of the University. This year ' s staff consisted of a group of stu¬ dents well versed in the art of publication. Editor Don Boling and business manager Ira Parsons have served on preceding staffs as business man¬ ager and makeup editor. The remainder of the staff have all gathered experience in past years through work on various pubJications. In addition to the regular staff ' s contributions, this year ' s Engineer was supplemented with several guest articles, and a special page of comment by Dean of the Engineering school, George F. Branigan. The feature section ' s " Hawg Waller " and " Cracked Retorts " are always two of the most avidly read pages in each publication and are certainly the most sought-after copy for proof readers. Considerably lighter reading than the majority of Engineer articles, these features af¬ ford a chance to relax the mind with laughter after struggling with the more technical jargon found in the engine school. A major source of copy for the March edition of the Engineer is always Engineer ' s Day, that fes¬ tive occasion each spring when the engineering students cut loose for a full day of celebration; and attention centers around Ste. Patricia, St. Pat, exhibits, a banquet, elections, and other media of expressing the joys of being an engi¬ neer. Next year ' s publication will be headed by John Ashworth, editor, and Frank Carl, business man¬ ager. To these two men is handed the task of turning out another " best " Arkansas Engineer. Page 118 v And they didn’t even know the photographer was looking. IRA PARSONS, Business Manager Editor Assistant Editor Managing Editor Makeup Editor Copy Editor THE STAFF . DON BOLING JOHN ASHWORTH WAYNE ORTLOFF JOHN BROTHERS . LAURA FAUST Feature Editors: JIM BOWEN; JIM COLLIER: BOB MILLER: HIRAM COOPER; JIM KOONCE Engraving Editor.JIGGER EDSELL Business Manager.IRA PARSONS Associate Business Manager . . . RALPH BAKER Circulation Manager . . . . FRANK CARL Page 119 ROY BRAY, Editor A case note in the process of formulation. ARKANSAS LAW REVIEW Since its beginning in the spring of 1946, the Arkansas Law Review has come to be recognized by lawyers throughout the state as an accurate legal publication. This year ' s issues will be distributed to more than 1400 subscribers throughout Arkansas and other states, as well as Alaska, Hawaii, and Puerto Rico. The Review is published quarterly. Three issues originate from the University campus and the fourth, compiled by the Arkansas Bar As¬ sociation, covers the proceedings of the state Bar Association convention. The purpose of the Review is to assemble out¬ standing legal problems in narrative form slanted to render assistance to Arkansas lawyers. Artic¬ les are written by University of Arkansas Law School faculty members, and other outstanding legal writers. Students who are members of the Review editorial staff furnish comments, case notes, and edit the publication in conjunction with the faculty editor. An award of $300 is given each year to those members of the editorial board submitting the best comments and case ' notes. 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 stu¬ dent inasmuch as it affords an opportunity to do original research on legal problems as practicing attorneys must do. Page 120 Compton, pipe in mouth, sets to work . . . with assists. ROY LAMAR, Business Manager THE STAFF Student Editor.FELVER A. ROWELL Faculty Editor.WYLIE H. DAVIS Associate Editor.JOHN W. ELROD Comments Editor .... GEORGE W. HALEY Case Notes.WILLIAM B. PUTMAN Business Manager.JAMES E. WEST Board Members: WALLACE MALONE, JEPTHA H. EVANS, KERN TREAT, WARREN E. BANKS, ROY LAMER ROW |—Jack Springgate, Daniel Burge, Roy Bray, William Putman, Wiley H. Davis, John Elrod. ROW 2—George Haley, Felver Rowell, William Prewett, Robert Compton, Wallace Malone, K. L. Matthews, Jeptha Evans, Roy Lamer, Dean Robert Leflar. Page 121 CHARLES ALLBRIGHT, Chairman BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications, governing body for student edited publications, is composed of six students and three faculty members. Chairman of the Board is Charles Allbright, editor of the Arkansas Traveler. Principle duty of the Board is to pick the edi¬ tors of the Traveler, the Razorback and the " A " book. Such selections are made in the spring of each year preceding the editor ' s terms of office. Along with Allbright, the Board consists of J. A. Thalheimer, professor of journalism; Bunn Bell, university comptroller; Mrs. Narnee Murphy, as¬ sistant dean of the college of business administra¬ tion; Craig Basse, president of the press club; Tom Wilkinson, editor of the Agriculturist; Bill Rice, editor of the Guild Ticker; Janie Sullivan, editor of the Razorback, and Bob Lowe, student senate appointee. Under the plan provided for in the 1948 stu¬ dent constitution, the editors of the Agriculturist and the Guild Ticker and the Law Review and the Engineer alternate in serving on the board. The faculty member is elected every year by the stu¬ dent senate. The Press Club president, the edi¬ tor of the Arkansas Traveler and the editor of the Razorback serve continually. Another duty of the board is to care for en¬ graving and printing contracts for the Razorback. The Board usually meets twice each school year: once for the selection of new editors, and near the end of the year to approve the bids for Razorback work. The Board was set up by the constitution to supervise the staffs and publication activities of the various magazines and newspapers under its jurisdiction, but the student staffs are in reality responsible for content. Page 122 . 3 t£SA Page 124 RED ROSES ENHANCE THE BEAUTY OF ARKANSAS BEAUTIES With a smile, the ole ' woodchopper circumnavigates the shoulders of Polk and Smith . . . Rae was too far away The herd didn ' t stampede Sullivan juggled the mike as the beauties looked on DELTA GAMMA AND i£ttcu y D I V I S I O JOHN BARNHILL OTIS DOUGLAS Athletic Director of the University of Arkansas Head Coach and football mentor of the Razorbacks RAZORBACK COACHING STAFF FRONT ROW: Dick Humbert, Bill Ferrell and George Cole. BACK ROW: Charlie Hanks, Tommy Thompson and Johnny Morriss. RAZORBACKS FINISH WITH A 5-5 SEASON Razorbacks were crippled and the Aggies were supposedly hungry for victory and capable of getting one from the Porkers. They were rated in the upper ten in the nation that week and were trying to improve that standing by knocking off the Hogs who had only two weeks before levelled the Texas Long¬ horns. PHILLIPS The phase of the Razorbacks ' 1951 football season that caus¬ es old grads to lift their glasses on high is not the season ' s rec¬ ord. But they have two good rea¬ sons to toast the Porkers, even though five losses offset five victories. A triumph over the Texas Longhorns is something that seems to come along about once for each generation, no more and maybe less. The 16- 14 victory on that chilly after¬ noon in October will long be remembered by the fans who saw the game, those who heard •+ and those who heard about it. If made Otis Douglas the " hap- t piest man in the world, " he said. And the Texans probably won ' t " forget it either. They were ranked No. 4 nationally when they trotted onto the field be¬ fore the game. The other occasion for glee w as the 33-21 victory over the Texas Aggies at Homecoming. Beating the Aggies is no rare achievement for the Razor- backs. In fact, the Porkers have a better ali-time record against fhe Ags than any other confer- e nce team. But on that day the The Razorbacks started the football season with three big question marks looming over them: I) An unknown quantity at quarterback. Three capable hands were in camp, Ralph Troil- lett, Lamar McHan and Jim Rinehart, but nobody seemed to know who could do the best job. BRITT STRINGER 2) A healthy crop of big but inexperienced linemen were on hand, but no one seemed to know how they would fare unae r fire. 3) A 2-8 record was the last one rung up by the Razorbacks. It looked like they could do nothing but improve. The problems all got ironed out eventually, but some of them not until it was too late. REGINELLI WILLIAMS It is history how the quarter- PICKINS back problem was solved. A Lake Village sophomore named Lamar McHan worked himself into the job and turned in a f % number of great performances, notably against Texas and Texas A M. He was named to the all-Southwest Conference team. From time to time the lack of an experienced line hurt the mmrJM Razorbacks. But they had stal- TROILETT Page 137 PORKERS UPSET TEXAS FOR FIRST TIME SINCE 1938 warts like Dave Hanner and Bob Griffin, who made all-Southwest Griffin, who made all-Southwest, Fred Williams and Pat Summer- all. Griffin was named top line¬ man of the nation for the week of the Texas game for his out¬ standing performance in knock¬ ing off the Texas quarterback each time th eball was snapped. All of them were double duty workers, shouldering more than their share of the load on of¬ fense and defense both. As for the 2-8 record mourn¬ fully placed in the record book by Douglas in his first season here in 1950, that was bright¬ ened a little by the 5-5 season. Actually, it was brightened more than the record shows, be¬ cause of the victories over the Longhorns and the Aggies. The Razorbacks started the season with a bang, stomping Oklahoma A M, 42-7. That game must have been delight¬ ful for the veterans, for it was the Oklags who started the Porks on their dismal campaign the season before with a 12-6 loss. It had been the first win for Oklahoma A M since the war. The Razorbacks rolled up 442 MARSHALL THOMASON yards on offense, the Aggies 167 yards. The scoring was spread out pretty evenly among the Razor- backs. Jim Rinehart, on a quar¬ terback sneak, scored the first TD of the game and the first one of the season. Then Pat Summerall booted a field goal, Rinehart passed to end Bill Jur- ney for a TD, and McHan broke loose for his longest run of the season, 81 yards through the middle of the Aggie line for a touchdown. Buddy Sutton scored the next tally and Rine¬ hart passed to Summerall for another TD. Jerry Bogard in¬ tercepted a pass and returned it for a score, the game ' s last. The next victory was a little more difficult, but the score was almost as decisive. For their first appearance on their home field, the Razorbacks rallied in the second half to defeat the Arizona State Sun Devils, 30 to 13. Four Arkansas fumbles in the first half caused the offense to bog down and the Porks trud¬ ged to the dressing rooms at the half trailing by 13-6. A Mc¬ Han to Summerall pass had net¬ ted the only score. But in the second half the Porks came to life. McHan passed to Jurney for a TD and Summerall booted his second field goal of the season. Rine¬ hart added the next two tallies, one on a quarterback sneak. So the Razorbacks were un¬ defeated when they pulled into Little Rock for a game with the TCU Horned Frogs, their first of six conference foes. But it LASHLEY CARPENTER GRAVES GRIFFIN Page 138 The Arizona State game had its ups and downs. Everyone realized that basketball was an indoor sport . . . but look for yourselves. Hogue cuts through the middle of the Aggie line as Razorbacks smother Oklahoma A M before Stillwater crowd to avenge 1950 Oklahoma win. AGGIES, BOTH OKLAHOMA and TEXAS FELL BEFORE HOGS was old " Heartbreak Stadium, " War Memorial Stadium, and the Frogs pinned the Porks ears back, I 7-7, in a light drizzle. The Frogs later went on to win the conference championship. " It was my fault, " Douglas said after the game. " I left the first stringers in the game too long and they got tired. It was my fault. " McHan and Sutton were out¬ standing in the backfield for the Razorbacks. They led the drive that culminated in McHan ' s score, the only Porker touch¬ down. The entire Razorback fore¬ ward wall did a good job and Douglas had nothing but praise for them. The Razorbacks ran true to another jinx the next week when they fell before the Baylor Bears, 9-7, at Waco. The Porks have never beaten the Bears on their home field at Waco. A field goal, a weapon brought to popularity in the SWC by Douglas, proved the Porks undoing. Cosimo Brocato booted the first field goal of his college career and the Razor- backs were outscored. But not without a battle. SMITH SASELEY SUMMERALL With 1:08 remaining to play in the game, the Razorbacks gained possession of the ball. McHan started passing, trying to beat both the clock and the Bears with one fatal completion. He completed one to Bill Jur- ney on the goal line and there the Razorback attack stopped. They couldn ' t punch across for the winning tally. With Louis Carpenter and Larry Hogue both sidelined with injuries, the Razorback used Charlie Hallum and Buddy Sut¬ ton and McHan at fullback. Dean Pryor plunged through the line for the only Razorback score. All was atoned for the next week, for that was Dad ' s Day at the University, and the Razor- backs beat Texas, 16-14. Memorable occasions a- bounded in Razorback Stadium that day. The armchair quarter¬ backs for years to come can ex¬ pound on the line play of Bob Griffin that day, consistently tearing through to smother the Steer ballcarrier. For that job he was named the nation ' s out¬ standing lineman for the week. They can talk about McHan ' s 80-yard quick kick, the fourth longest in the history of the con¬ ference. They can talk about the staunch defense that bot¬ tled the Steers throughout the game, and especailly in the tense early moments. It was the first victory over Texas since 1938, and they can talk about that too. And about Summerall ' s field goal, boohed before he kicked it and cheered after he kicked it, that eventual¬ ly won the g ame. DUMAS BOGARD JURNEY Page 140 Summerall accepts trophy tor teammates after Razorbacks walloped fourth ranking team in the nation for the first time since 1938 . . . Arkansas 16, Texas 14. Camera lens clicks on greatest moment in Arkansas football history in thirteen lean years . . . the field goal was booed, then cheered when it proved the margin of victory over +he Longhorns. HOGS LOSE TO RICE, SMU, BAYLOR, TCU in CONFERENCE The Razorback touchdowns were scored by Buddy Sutton and Jack Troxell. The next week the Razorbacks seemed to have nothing left. They lost to Santa Clara, 21-12, in War Memorial Stadium in Lit¬ tle Rock. In that game Bill Jur- ney ' s spleen was ruptured when he was hit while going up for a pass, and the speedy end was out for the season. The Santa Clara team spent a great part of the night in Bap¬ tist State Hospital at Little Rock, volunteering blood for Jurney, who was on the surg¬ eon ' s table. Then came Homecoming, and a 33-21 triumph over Texas A M. The Aggies were sup¬ posedly a victory-hungry team when they arrived at Fayette¬ ville. Ranked seventh in the na¬ tion by the Associated Press, they were finding their road a tough one to travel. But the Razorbacks, led by McHan, smeared the Aggies. Sutton started the scoring for the Porkers and a McHan-to- Troxell pass, pulled in on the goal line with a monkey-catch, was the second touchdown. Then McHan spurted through HOGUE FISCHEL HANNER the center of the line, 58 yards to a touchdown. That one, Mc¬ Han revealed later, was a mis¬ take. He was supposed to hand the ball off to a halfback, but when he turned around the half¬ back was gone. His only alter¬ native was to run with the ball himself. He ran 58 yards behind good blocking that formed for him when the linemen saw the situation. Sutton and McHan both scored later touchdowns. Two weeks of heartbreakers followed. One was the Rice game, such a close contest that it hurt to lose it. The other was the SMU game, an embaras- sing rout for the Razorbacks at the hands of the Mustangs. Billy Burkhalter ' s plunge through the line in the last two minutes of the game enabled the Rice Owls to win over Ar¬ kansas, 6-0, in the mud at Hous¬ ton. Over at Dallas in the Cotton Bowl the next Saturday, Flingin ' Fred Benners unlimbered his long passing arm and buried the Razorbacks under a 47-7 score. The Razorbacks did a little tos¬ sing themselves, and when the smoke had cleared away, a total of 76 passes were on the record. The Razorbacks closed the season by busting the Little Rock jinx wide open. They beat Tulsa ' s Golden Hurricane, 24-7. A combination of staunch de¬ fense and the passing of McHan got the job done. Prior to the game, the Tulsa team was the nation ' s leading ground gainer. A 14-yard field goal by Sum- merall, his fourth and final of LINEBARRIER RINEHART HALLUM ELTON Page 142 The Texas Aggies were ranked seventh in the nation on Homecoming Day in Fayetteville . . . but McHan, the center of all eyes, broke through the C adet forward wall all afternoon and the Hogs won. roped and tied by charging Razorback Fred Williams of the red on the Arkansas campus. It was a da wearin ; 5S f V jm ARKANSAS WINS ONE, LOSES ONE TO WEST COAST TEAMS the season, got the Razorbacks a three point lead in the first quarter. Then McHan took over. He passed to Murray El¬ ton for two touchdowns and tc Summerall for the third one. This game closed a terrific season at Arkansas. Not one which saw the Razorbacks un¬ defeated or tops in the nation but one which did see the fight¬ ing Porkers with a 5-5 record and a list of victories that in¬ cluded the names of many of the Arkansas ' team ' s traditional rivals. All in all, it was a very successful season at Arkansas. Spring football gave the ever-optimistic fan stronger ground to stand on. An impos¬ ing array of halfbacks, a return¬ ing all-Southwest quarterback, and a pair of powerful fullbacks make the running game look like a good one for the Razor- backs of 1952. The Porks played a pair of Red-White intrasquad games, one at Fayetteville and one at Little Rock. Both games wi¬ dened the grin that first came to the fans ' faces after a glance at the spring football roster. In the two games the Razor- backs scored a total of 119 i TROXELL points, which is impressive even when you take into considera¬ tion that they were playing against each other. The Reds won the first game by a 54-24 count and won the second game by a 27-14 score. The talent for zipping up and down the football field and crossing the goal lines must have brightened the life of Otis Douglas at least a little. Since the brawny ex-pro took over the helm three year ago, he has seen his losing football teams perform in excellent style on de¬ fense only to fall down on of¬ fense. In the first intrasquad game, several individual performers knocked the fans for a loop, as well as their teammates on the other team. The passing of Ralph Troillett, the running of Earl Kaiser are examples. And Lamar McHan, all-Southwest quarterback in his sophomore year last season, looked ready to pick up where he left off. Lewis Carpenter, fullback, looked as strong as ever and halfback Jack Troxell looked as fast as ever. McHan, Troxell, Kaiser and Carpenter each scor ed two touchdowns in the first game. Kaiser was the game ' s leading ground gainer, making 109 yards on eight carries. Tiny Tommy Britt carried 109 yards on eight tries. On the subject of McHan, Backfield Coach Tommy Thompson said: " I hardly recognized Mac this spring. He certainly has improved over last year. If Arkansas has a good season next fall, Mac should be a lead¬ ing candidate for All-Ameri- 11 can. SPERRING McHAN GARLINGTON Page 144 The Razorbacks couldn t do anything wrong . . . Here, back Jack Troxell takes a touchdown pass across the double stripe to provide another thrill tor the Homecoming crowd. The cheerleaders were on hand to see the team off on road trips. Cheerleaders rouse school spirit to urge on Hog hardwood team. CHEERLEADERS Page 146 Boaz and Patton lead the cheering crowd . . . game goes unnoticed. The spirit pushers strike an agreeable pose for the photographer. ' j K 1 1 1 1 a A i " ' ‘7 M K v W JS m. ' ■ j A f yPj " ARKANSAS DROPS MIGHTY TEXAS, 16-14, " " RAZORBACKS UPSET TEX¬ AS AGGIES, 33-21. " Those w ere just two of the banner headlines that streamed across fhe sports pages on a couple of Sunday mornings last Fall. The stories under these headlines were made up of paragraph after paragraph devoted to de¬ scribing the action on the field. Words of praise were heaped upon individual players of both teams for their exhibitions of athletic ability and reams of copy went to making heroes. However, the majority of the sports writers, absorbed in the play on the gridiron below them, failed to mention another factor that contributed might¬ ily to the defeat of the teams from Texas. They missed that action on each side of the field that many times is the differ- e nce in a team being good and a team being great. This is the play that is quarterbacked by the University cheerleaders and e ecuted by the Razorback sup¬ porters. Eight University stu¬ dents in red and white, calling the plays that start a roar of jubilant sound rolling out of the s tands and across the men on the field, inspiring their actions. The Longhorn and Aggie 9arnes are only two examples t p °m many. The University c heerleaders are always out front—at the games, those Fri- c a V night pep rallies, celebra- ti°n parades, and whipping up en thusiasm days before the con- es t is to be played. To these eight students goes uch of the credit for Arkan¬ NESBITT BOAZ MORLEY HOLT sas ' having received the South¬ west Sportsmanship Trophy. Arkansas, who has finished in last place in four previous bal- lotings for the coveted trophy, was awarded the honor at the Cotton Bowl game in Dallas, Texas, January I. The Univer¬ sity won by a slim margin over Texas A M, whose votes in Arkansas ' favor ironically cost the Texans the sportsmanship award. No article concerning the cheerleaders, spirit on the Uni¬ versity campus, and sportsman¬ ship would be complete without mention of the card stunts staged during half-time cere¬ monies. Led by Charlie Jones, these exhibitions served to sup¬ plement half-time activities on the field and were no doubt in¬ strumental in bringing the sportsmanship award to the Ozarks. So to the University cheer¬ leaders go the thanks of the stu¬ dents for many things; for the untiring efforts in a sometimes thankless job, for always being ready with a call to the Hogs, for adding their color to home athletic contests, and for boost¬ ing the spirit and holding it up when the scoreboard read against us. IZARD DINWIDDIE PORTER PATTON Page 147 BASKETBALL PRESLEY ASKEW, Head Basketball Coach ELKINS LEWIS LAMBERT KEARNS What will probably go down into the record books as the gloomiest and stormiest basketball season in Arkansas Razorback history—1951-52 —started and ended on an encouraging note. The season, which saw Arkansas lose more games than it won for the first time in 28 years of cage past, was one filled with disturbing events. Yet, despite this mediocre season, possi¬ bilities for the future appeared to be very good. The Porkers opened their 1951-52 campaign with potentiality in great height and four experi¬ enced starters. At the same time, Arkansas was not regarded as championship material because of the presence of eight inexperienced sopho¬ mores. With this combination, Presley Askew ' s charges raced through three wins over their first three collegiate opponents, losing only to mighty Phillips 66. Their near seven-foot ce nter, Billy Hester, was scoring 15 to 20 points a game and everything appeared rosy. Then came a closely fought loss to Tulsa (the first of two last year) followed by the worst de¬ feat in Razorback history, 79—39, to Mississippi State, and the Porkers went sliding. A win over Missouri delayed only temporarily the fall that Arkansas was to take. After the second Tulsa loss, the Hogs went to Dallas, Texas, for the first conference tournament. Two discouraging losses followed and the bottom dropped out. Hester withdrew from school and Arkansas was faced with the prospects of " re-building " a team at the start of the conference race. A revamped lineup that oft-times included three or four sophomores, a new offense, and a re-kindled spirit failed to halt the January nose¬ dive. The Porkers were all but eliminated from the race with losses to Texas A M, Texas and Rice. Only lowly Baylor and much smaller Pitts¬ burg, Kan., Teachers were defeated. Page 148 Opponents struggle over ball’s possession in hotly-contested dual . . . the referee ' s whistle could be heard in the background The Razorbacks were hot as they defeated Pittsburg State Teachers in the Arkansas fieldhouse. Page 149 Razorback jumps for Texas A M hoop. Lambert holds his breath as Lewis takes ball. Page 150 SAGELEY SMITH ADAMS SAILER SHAW WALKER LUCKE LEMONS Ate 40 i AN srf Hs2 41 i vea BASKETBALL Then came the surprise game of the year—a 56-54 triumph over previously once-defeated and NCAA-tournament-bound Texas Christian. The win, eked out of a driving spirit, was the only one last year by a conference team over the Frogs and one of only three chalked up against TCU all year. It was the last significant victory of the year for Arkansas. Disheartening losses to Southern Methodist, Rice, Baylor, SMU again and Texas Christian fell before the season was over. A win over Texas A M was wedged in between and the season closer provided a thrilling 45-44 victory over Texas in Fayetteville. The encouragement for next year ' s squad in a sense is embodied in Tryon Lewis ' s desperate last-second shot that beat the Longhorns. Arkan¬ sas loses only one man—senior Sammy Smith. They gain the services of ten lettermen and the touch of former Razorback cage-magician, Glen Rose. Rose ' s appointment came on the heels of Askew ' s announced intention not to ask re-ap¬ pointment. His record as a coach at Arkansas for nine seasons in the past speaks for itself. Once the cry " Get Glen Back " went up, it was obvious that " Gloomy Glen " would not be left alone at his Stephen F. Austin position. 195 1-52 saw Arkansas tie for sixth place in the seven-team loop. It also witnessed the first year since 1925 that Arkansas failed to place a man on the All-Conference first team. Lettering were Captain Sammy Smith, Walter Kearns, Eugene Lambert, Jr., Tryon Lewis, Floyd Sagely, Marvin Adams, Raymond Shaw, Orval Elkins, Joel Lucke, Bill Sailer and J. W. Walker. A scramble for the ball comes in Arkansas-SMU game. Askew offers fervent plea from the sidelines. Page 151 TRACK With the departure of miler James Brown from last year ' s cinder squad, Coach Johnny Morriss will have to depend upon unheralded sophs and juniors to fill in the gap during the ' 52 season in the distance events. All at one time, six of Morriss’ distance runners de¬ parted. Brown and Ollie Gatchell were gone in one blow. The end of a long run . . . V’ 1 fcjH JTQK » ' To further deplete the running corps, Tom Hardin (holder of the school one-mile record), James West, Roy Fish, and Norman Price departed. Bob Ambler, the decath¬ lon-javelin specialist, was the only field man to finish last season. Brown, probably the greatest distance runner in the school ' s history, closed out a. brilliant collegiate track ca¬ reer with a 9:09.9 two-mile run in the NCAA finals. The Hog cross-country team capped the Southwest Conference crown for the second straight year on No¬ vember 19, 1951. A quintet composed of Temple Brown, Bill Cairns, Rick Heber, James Bean, and Bill Hills de¬ fended the cross country championship successfully. Last spring the second annual Arkansas Relays was held in Razorback stadium with more than 250 tracksters participating. The University division was composed of three teams—Arkansas, Oklahoma A M, and Purdue— with the Hogs finishing second behind the Aggies. The history of Southwest conference track champions rightfully belongs to three schools—Texas, Texas A M, and Rice—in that order; for in 36 years these three schools have held the top spot 23 times. However, Arkan¬ sas is coming fast as a threat in Southwest conference track field and has finished third three times in the last five years, including the 1951 meet. Page 152 BASEBALL And another game is won. Playing the heaviest schedule since 1948, the baseball charges of Coach Bill Ferrell finished the 1951 season with a record of 10 wins and seven losses. Last year ' s diamond crew became the first ath¬ letic team to conquer Oklahoma A M since 1944 by blasting out two consecutive victories over the Cowpokes in Fayetteville fairgrounds, 15-11 and 10-4. After (umping off to a fast start, the 1951 Razor- back hardballers had a 9-2 record in their first I I games, but then proceeded to win only one of their last six. The loss of Louis Schaufele, Bob Williams, John Balay, Chris Brown, and Jose Mercado gave prom¬ ise for a reshuffled line-up—at almost every posi¬ tion during the 1952 season. Those to return for this year from last season ' s squad are : pitchers Walt Kearns and Bobby Joe Linebarier; infielders: Jim Rinehart and Lewis Car¬ penter, and outfielders: Frank Fischel and Harold Pridemore. The above mentioned pitching trio are expected fo be aided by sophs Edsel Nix and Lamar McHan, righthand¬ ers—giving Arkansas promise of its most stable mound staff in years. The infield will have two new faces in Francis Long and Billy Bowden, both up from the freshman team. Bob " Red ' ' Warren and Charlie Lutes are expected to battle for an outfield slot with Pridemore and Fischel. Two players on last year ' s Porker nine signed professional baseball contracts after school was out. Bob Williams, Hog catcher, signed with the Philadelphia Athletics, and John Balay, ace of the Porker hill staff, inked a St. Louis Cardinal contract. Last year ' s record of 10 wins and seven losses for the Razor- back nine gave Coach Ferrell a record of 15 wins in 25 games for a .600 average while at the helm of the Porkers for the last two years—including several professional and Army pro-stud¬ ded teams. The leading hitters for the Razorbacks last year were the auartet of Carpenter, Williams, Fischel, and Schaufele. On tne mound staff, Balay carried most of the load with Kearns and Linebarier backing him up. Of the 10 victories racked up by the Porkers last year, two were over the Oklahoma Aggies, arch-rivals of the Hogs. The seven losses were at the hands of Tulsa, Ft. Leonard Wood, Oklahoma A M, Bradley and Illinois. Even with the loss of five regulars from last year ' s diamond squad, the Porkers expect to field a good squad in 1952. All in all, the picture is an interesting one: improved depth on the mound; fair to good hitting strength; and in most cases sophomore fielding (especially in the i nfield). The Porkers, an¬ nually not included in the Southwest conference baseball race because of travel and weather difficulties, will probably play Oklahoma A M, Tulsa and Bradley during the 1952 campaign. TENNIS GOLF Tennis fortunes took a turn for the good last year and the Razorback netters finished the season with seven wins, four losses and two ties. Also last season a frosh tennis team was organized—the first since before the war—and nearly 30 can¬ didates turned out for the varsity and freshman teams. Responsible for last year ' s magnificent job was Hughes Davis, tennis coach and physical education director. Hughes accom¬ plished this impressive record in the space of just two years at the university. His frosh team took three wins in a five-match schedule. Davis, interested in keeping alive the tennis " fever " that hit the campus, scheduled an exhibition with British Davis Cupper Charlie Hare and was rewarded with spectator turnouts of 150 to 250 students for many of the matches. With the tennis future looking bright for the Hogs for the first time since its resumption after World War II, the responsi¬ bility of keeping it that way will fall upon Francis " Windy " Morris during the 1952 season. Morris will have four lettermen returning as a nucleus for the 1952 net team. Charles Crigger, Blytheville; Tom Coker, Stutt¬ gart; Hugh Dorsey, Ft. Smith; and Jim Faulkner, Malvern, will be the core of the ' 52 squad. Only John Griffee of Ft. Smith was lost from the 1951 team. The loss of an all-senior team of outstanding golfers after the 1950 season sent Arkansas link hopes tumbling, and the Porker linksters are still trying to recover from the blow. Re-built with a quartet of golfers that improved as the sea¬ son progressed, the Porkers of last year were, nevertheless, not on a quality standing with opponents from North Texas State— thrice national champs, Oklahoma A M and Tulsa—Missouri Valley favorites. The 1952 Porker golf hopes have again been shattered with the departure of three of those four lettermen—Ted Cash, Bill Messenger and Harold Stockton. The Razorbacks are going to return to Southwest Conference play in 1952 with only one letterman returning from last year ' s squad—Mike Clifford. Clifford is the linkster that Coach Bob Zander, local country club pro, is expected to build the 1952 Razorback golf team around. Zander replaces Ralph Ward, who was last year ' s coach. Others who will vie for positions on the ' 52 squad are: E. B. Gee, Walter Camp, Jim Billingsley and Charles H ' Doubler. All of the aforementioned are sophomores. One senior will probably be on the team. He is senior transfer Tom Raney. Raney transferred two years ago from Hendrix where he was one of the school ' s top men; while Camp and H ' Doubler were finalist and semi-finalist, respectively, in last year ' s intramural golf program. Page 153 STATE HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT_U. of A. STYLE Clinton and McGhee vie in first round. Fayetteville a ' efeated Lavaca . . . With more than 12,000 paid spectators passing through the turnstiles at the class A high school basketball tournament in the fieldhouse during March 5-8, the Pine Bluff Zebras copped the 1952 state cage title with a re¬ sounding 43-27 victory over the Fayetteville Bulldogs in the championship contest. Page 154 Champion Pine Bluff downed Forrest City. Pine Bluff and Fayetteville each placed two players on the all-tournament team. For the Zebras it was Jim Reed and Billy Holmes, and being named from Fayetteville were Ray Bob Barnes and Bass Trumbo. Others named to the all-tourney dream team were: John Fortenberry, North Little Rock; Guy Cable, Rogers; Dale Lassiter, Monticello; Franklin Heath, Tuckerman; and Clent Otwell, Texarkana. Two new records were written into the AAA records books after the tournament was completed. The atten¬ dance of 12,090 and the total gate receipts of $10,374.- 90 exceeded the old attendance mark and the total gate receipts record. The heat of battle plainly shows . . . PHYSICAL EDUCATION The department of physical education is one of the major divisions of the College of Education and is organ¬ ized to perform four major functions, namely, the profes¬ sional program providing technical training for teachers of physical education; the service program providing sports activity classes for all freshman and sophomore women enrolled in the university and all freshman men in the College of Education; the intramural program pro¬ viding organized competition in sports for the entire stu¬ dent body; and the recreational program providing wholesome recreational opportunities for students who prefer free play. Special activities of the department include: research concerning the general physical education program; con¬ ducting clinics on physical and health education to im¬ prove public school programs; consultant services to or¬ ganizations and individuals regarding child training; and cooperating with national organizations and agencies. E. T. Hendricks has been head of the physical educa¬ tion department since 1948 and under his capable leader¬ ship and with the cooperation of the university adminis¬ tration, Dean of the College of Education, and the Ath¬ letic Department, the program has shown tremendous improvement. Mrs. Wincie Ann Carruth heads the women ' s physical education division which has shown similar improvement in the last four years. Girls play field hockey. A near miss . . . fhe basket, not backboard. Classes are offered in Social Da What goes up must come down, Shultz and Knoll in heavyweight bout. Modern Dance is Phys Ed project. McIntyre aims for the pins. Tumblers know many tricks, Pryor tees off in Men ' s Golf. Tumblers form a snowflake. Knot tying is also a sport. Page 157 U. of A. girls have their own league in the basketball field. " Fore " on yonder green. Net sports are popular. The little known sport of handball is demonstrated. Page 158 Phi Delts make an end around play in intramural football season ' s top game, HE; ' iNwSul LOOK AT THE MILITARY SIDE ... AT ARKANSAS Page 159 ? : AIR FORCE ROTC LT. COL. RAY W. ALFORD Professor of Air Science ana ' Tactics eral other newly commissioned officers were ac¬ cepted for active duty specialized schooling in meteorology, industrial management, and foreign language training. The majority of the gradu¬ ating class were called to active duty. Cadet Colonel Ernest H. Cox led the Wing in the formal parade and ceremonies of the year, including the Homecoming parade and the an¬ nual federal inspection conducted by Headquar¬ ters, Fourteenth Air Force. The Wing this year was organized into three Groups and six Squad¬ rons. Group commanders were Cadet Lieuten¬ ant Colonels James H. Smith, Billy R. Jones, and James F. Koonce. Other events of the year were the Military Ball, one of the outstanding social events on the campus each year; and the participation of the Rifle Team under the direction of Captain George H. Parsons and M Sgt. Aruthur O. Boud¬ reaux in the Hearst Trophy, Intercollegiate, Fourteenth Air Force, and the Governor ' s Cup matches. The Basic and Advanced cadets of the Air Force and Army Reserve Officers Training Corps exemplified again during the past school year those qualities which have consistently earned for the Military Department the highest possible fed¬ eral ratings since its founding on the campus in 1872. The continuing national emergency be¬ stowed additional seriousness of purpose on the mission of the department, that of producing junior officers for the Reserve Forces of the Army and Air Force; young men capable of assuming the responsibilities of leadership in the defense of the United States. The Air Force ROTC program was under the direction of Lt. Colonel Ray W. Alford for the school year 1951-52. Enrollment in all classes ex¬ ceeded the figures for previous years and 120 Second Lieutenants were commissioned. Two cadets, James F. Koonce and Wayne D. Ortloff, won regular commissions in the Air Force. About twenty-five students were accepted for flight training in grade, leaving for flying schools short¬ ly after commissioning ceremonies in June. Sev- MAJ. HERBERT C. BURTON Air Force Executive Officer Page 160 ARMY ROTC Under Colonel Henry Neilson, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, the University Army Reserve Officers Training Corps success¬ fully completed its 79th year on the campus of the University of Arkansas. During these years the Army ROTC Unit has compiled an enviable record in accomplishing its mission; which is, the turning out of trained Reserve Officers for duty in the United States Army. 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 their assignments to highly responsible positions. The Army Cadet Corps consists of five hun¬ dred and fifty students, of which two hundred and ten are enrolled in the advanced course. The students taking the advanced course are care¬ fully selected for character, intelligence, alert¬ ness and aptitude. The calibre of the advanced students is attested by their splendid record of achievement at summer camp. In competition with students from other colleges and universi¬ ties, four of the eight highest awards, " Out¬ standing Company Cadet, " were won by Arkan¬ sas men, Cadets Charles R. Payne, Drexel E. San¬ ders, Thomas L. Stanford, and Charles R. West. The Army Cadet Corps is organized as a regi¬ ment with three battalions of two companies each. Cadet Colonel Adolph Towns, Signal Corps, commanded the regiment the first semes¬ ter. Cadet Towns received his commission as a second lieutenant, Signal Corps Reserve, in Feb¬ ruary and was succeeded as Regimental Com¬ mander by Cadet Colonel Drexel E. Saunders, Infantry. Highlights of the ROTC program were the an¬ nual federal inspection, the Cadet Military Ball, and an inspection of the unit by Assistant Secre¬ tary of the Army, Earl D. Johnson, and Major General Hugh M. Milton, II, Executive for Re¬ serve and ROTC affairs. The Federal inspection was conducted by high ranking officers from Fourth Army Headquarters and the Arkansas Military District. The reports made by these of¬ ficers show the reason for the high rating that is consistently given to the Army ROTC unit. COL. HENRY NEILSON Professor of Military Science and Tactics MAJ. WALTER A. DIVERS Plans and Training Officer AIR FORCE ROTC FACULTY AND STAFF Lt. Col. Ray Alford; Major Herbert Burton; Major Claude Hughes; Major William Lee; Major Cyrus Vance; Captain John Henneberger; Captain George Parsons; Lt. George Dawes; Beck- stead; Boudreaux; Donato; Hargrave; Williams; Devor; Bowles. ARMY ROTC FACULTY AND STAFF Colonel Henry Neilson; Lt. Col. Earl Houk; Major Walter Divers; Major Fred Moseley; Major Reuben Parker; Captain Louis Hardcastle; Hodges; Alley; Hughey; Lydon; Stauffer; Truitt; Boyd; Carson; Jamison; Johnson; Lyon; Pope; Ulvog; Metcalf. AIR FORCE ROTC WING STAFF Cox, H.; Ortloff, W.; Smith, B. D.; Tennant, F. M.; Emery, J. C.; Suttle, J. H. ARMY ROTC REGIMENTAL STAFF Towns, A. S.; Cross, H. P.; Beasley, O. T.; Watkins, L. L.; Bogard, F. H.; Porter, S. T. Page 162 1 rrr? r3 Itf! ■ |L .„.r« :?f ■ l il 1 ml i ' rl 8 1 1 Page 163 p-r - f M ' -T - 1 " t " ’ t 1 W ’ ’ 1 iS dKvj AIR FORCE CADET OFFICERS Alexander; Allison; Baker; Baldwin; Basden; Selva; Bemis; Blakeley; Boaz, S.; Boaz, R.; Bracey; Bradshaw; Brewer; Browning; Coleman; Cooper; Cox; Crawford; Curry; Dalton; Demuth; Dickey; Dorsey, H.; Dorsey, J.; Duke; Eason; Ely; Erwin; Ford; Fore; Frost; Gray; Hall; Henderson; Heringar; Hestir; Hollis; Holt; Huey; Jones, B.; Jones L.; Lee; Looney; Lovoi; Luther. McGinty; Maclin; Moore; Morse; Mullins; Neal; Neeley; Peachey; Phillips; Porterfield; Presley; Rasch; Robertson; Robinson; Rochelle; Roscopf; Rudder; Sauno’ers; Schieffler; Shackleford; Sloan; Smith, B.; Smith, J.; Stanley; Stephens; Suttle; Tennant; Thompson, L.; Thomp¬ son, M.; Werntz; Wilkinson, A.; Wilkinson, T.; Willey; Williams; Wilson; Wright. Alls; Barling; Bodie; Boling; Childers; Cowan; Davis; Emery; Farmer; Fawcett; Hal!; Halley; Hawkins; Heaston; Highfill; Irby; Koonce; Mc¬ Arthur; McPherson; Marshall; Martel; Medlin; Northrop; Ortloff; Shiver; Smith, L.; Smith, H. B.; Smith, J.; Snow; Soret; Thomas; Townsend; Wight; Younkin; Zimmerman. AIR FORCE CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS ROW I: Patterson; Lambert; Stacy; Cowden; Bonner; Hamilton; Hagler; Turner; Lucke; Linebarrier; Sutton; Wells; Lyon; Runyan; Lineback; McAlexander. ROW 2: Hickman; McNeil; Coe; Harrison; Crawford; Keefer; Hunter; Collins; Clifford; Riegler; Rosso; Irby; Mitchell; Hampson; Farley; Smith; Sharp. ROW 3: Trimble; Thomas; McBay; Lee; Leslie; Izard; Curtis; White; Murphy; McDaniel; Caleb; Wassell; Cooper; Knoll; Hoffington; Bennett. ROW 4: Johnston; Smith; Saig; Hembree; Faulkner; Trower; Kerr; Holt; Creamer; Vestal; Batte; Carl; Kraus; Murchison; Edwards; Blagg; Beegle; Britt. LAST ROW: Smith; Rich; Nance; Glenn; Gladstein; Billingsley; Owen; Magie; Martin; Underwood; Marton; McGraw; Marsh, R. B.; Marsh, P. F.; Warner; Mann. V L SQUADRON E ROW I: N. E. Coe; J. L. Colvin; G. E. Wood; R. W. Chila ' ers; G. M. Northrop; M. C. Rudder; B. E. Bracey; R. A. Coleman; G. W. Allen; M. W. Bodie; W. H. McLaughlin; W. B. Wilson; R. J. Blakeley; M. R. Thompson; D. J. Tyson; W. G. Wright; E. B. Willey. ROW 2: D. A. Cowden; J. G. Bonner; C. E. Crawford; C. W. Collins; T. M. Clifford; P. I. Caleb; H. W. Cooper; J. E. Duke; R. D. Curry; Ei J. Blagg; J. R. Bennett; C. R. Batte; F. W. Carl; J. M. Beegle; T. M. Britt; J. F. Billingsley. ROW 3: M. A. Adams; J. H. Bennett; J. E. Allen; D. Alter; J. R. Ambrose; B. W. Batson; G. F. Abrego; B. R. Boyd; J. D. Benson; B. F. Cor¬ pora; C. D. Austin; J. F. Callahan; G. W. Clark; T. F. Broadway; D. L. Buffington; J. M. Crawford; W. L. Cobb. ROW 4: J. E. Allen; O. G. Blackwell; R. S. Bronaugh; J. W. Buckley; A. W. Buford; R. L. Bums; D. E. Chaney; B. P. Bowden; W. V. Alex¬ ander; G. H. Brenner; J. W. Collins; J. H. Rodgers; J. F. Caucote; J. W. Brewer; W. G. Creason; B. J. Bautts; G. D. Batzos. LAST ROW: D. K. Canfield; J. A. Cattaneo; L. E. Ancell; W. D. Clifton; W. R. Beaty; K. H. Carter; M. S. Cuilla; J. A. Coleman; L. V. Clement; J. M. Bird; W. R. Brooksher. SQUADRON F ROW I: J. H. Faulkner; J. S. Smith; W. L. Wight; R. C. Alexander; A. D. Stanley; D. B. Zimmerman; W. B. Holt; F. L. Williams; D. T. Hen¬ derson; C. R. Martel; L. A. Thompson; G. E. Stephens; C. B. Roscopf; C. G. Mullins; T. A. Baker; J. K. Ely. ROW 2: D. L. Hebeler; C. R. Hagler; E. W. Hamilton; L. L. Hampson; R. G. Harrison; M. R. Farley; F. R. Curtis; W. E. Heffington; H. L. Hembree; J. A, Creamer; A. L. Edwaro’s; T. D. Glenn; M. W. Glatstein; J. G. Hickman. ROW 3: W. D. Edmonson; F. J. Conway; W. R. Forrester; S. W. Dwiggins; W. L. Diven; W. C. Delap; J. H. Emrich; S. B. Fullerton; R. L. Crafton; R. C. Cupps; D. R. Floyd; R. E. Covey; D. O. Demuth; T. G. Floyd; B. R. Donnelly; R. E. Dever. ROW 4: J. O. Elkins; C. R. Crockett; B. J. Girkin; J. R. Grim; D. A. Freed; M. M. Duka; J. G. Darwin; J. P. Guenther; J. F. Evatt; L. R. Floerchinger; D. B. Dobbs; J. O. Dasher; E. D. Cullins; J. A. Galvin; J. B. Dowds; J. Everett. LAS! ROW: D. C. Fagan; W. G. Eberle; B. L. Gibson; F. S. Garrison; H. G. Gateley; F. R. Davis; G. L. Ford; G. L. Kenney; B. A. Edwards. Page 165 pq ' ll 1 f f w 1 i te SQUADRON G ROW I: J. T. Leslie; T. M. Wilkinson; F. T. Robertson; J. M. Cooper; T. B. Maclin; M. L. Demuth; E. C. Erwin; W. W. Moore; E. S. Soret; S. Boaz; A. L. Wilkinson; R. F. Barling; H. T. Shiver; J. C. Peachey; M. L. Dalton; L. D. Jones; R. H. Davis; E. L. Thomas; D. Eason. ROW 2: J. D. Hamilton; R. Hitchcock; G. Lambert; B. Linebarier; J. E. Lineback; B. J. Keeter; D. W. Irby; J. W. Hunter; J. D. Izard; W. R. Lee; K. E. Kerr; J. Holt; H. R. Knoll; H. Kraus; R. L. Johnston; C. H. Keeling. ROW 3: W. R. Johnson; E. Haynes; M. Graves; B. C. Hall; G. Goss; R. B. Jones; B. Jenkins; C. W. Hilsdon; J. B. Gardner; N. Hobson; G. L. Hackney; D. E. Giltner; H. H. Hedges; J. R. Hogan; F. R. Hazard; J. Gunn. ROW 4: E. B. Gean; B. R. Hinkle; F. Irby; J. Green; L. Hill; D. Hall; J. Hart; J. H. Jones; J. W. Henderson; G. L. Keeter; G. C. Hendrix; J. D. Gillenwater; D. Kennedy; J. F. Hawkins; B. James; P. Z. Jansen. LAST ROW: H. S. Hatcher; T. V. Gray; I. J. Friedman; J. H. Gray; W. H. Ketchum; R. R. Hudson; R. A. James; B. Huff; H. W. Hill; C. Kelley; B. Hulett. SQUADRON H ROW I: Mitchell; Sloan; Fore; Bemis; Hawkins; Highfill; Fora ' ; Fawcett; Boaz; Dorsey; Heringer; Huey; Farmer; Halley; Hall; Looney. ROW 2: Lucke; McAlexander; McNeil; Lyon; McDaniel; McBay; Marsh, R. B.; Marsh, P. F.; Martin; McGraw; Magie; Mann; McArthur; Gray; Johnson. ROW 3: McHan; Jones, G. B.; Livingston; Lee; Jones, W. C.; Keyser; Hunley; Jones, C. R.; Jefferson; Kinman; Lembert; Lowe; Lemond; Luck; Johnston. , ROW 4: Lavender; Main; Lawson; Layman; Luther; Lucke; McChristian; McDonald; Neal; McPherson; Lanham; McCraw; Maxson; Learnard. LAST ROW: Miller; Marr; Price; McCoy; Neale; Magruder; Milum; Ormond; Pemberton; Phillips, D. E.; Powell; Phillips, D. R.; Mason; Magsig. 1 fflp fjfflL ' I®! wffli i f Hi SQUADRON J ROW i: M. T. Murphy; W. W. Crawford; L. H. Smith; L. W. Hall; J. C. Dorsey; W. S. Neal; S. V. Morse; W. J. Reed; W. S. Hollis; G. B. Baso’en; J. R. Rasch; F. C. Rogers; H. G. Frost; F. S. McPherson; E. W. Phillips; J. P. McGinty; J. S. Dickey. ROW 2: G. O. Patterson; L. E. Konety; J. P. Runyan; D. M. Smith; A. H. Riegler; J. M. Rosso; J. Sharp; B. Murchison; E. J. Saig; B. R. Smith; H. B. Smith; O. C. Rich; B. M. Nance; F. A. Owen; C. F. Morton. ROW 3: B. Small; R. M. Neeley; C. Scroggins; J. Reichert; J. G. Sudbury; R. A. Reid; A. Soo; M. G. Purijoy; A. E. Raff; D. H. Rogers; K. A. Patrick; B. J. Robertson; D. R. Satterfield; T. W. Shaver; R. Dennis. ROW 4: D. Shirley; J. Stern; L. E. Orlicek; B. H. Swett; H. D. Roberts; W. R. Randall; D. Swanson; J. G. Newsom; J. D. Overton; R. T. Patrick; K. R. Steele; J. W. Sehon; R. E. Rife; A. A. Ramey; L. T. Prickett. LAST ROW: J. Rogers; N. Smith; P. Perry; L. O ' Malley; D. L. Read; J. S. Reynolds; R. R. Phillips; L. E. Nix; P. R . Reginelli; J. W. Rex; W. H. Ramseur; W. C. Shipley; G. H. Paul; J. S. Porter; J. M. Rokes. z - SQUADRON K Wassel; Turner; Sutton; Wells; White; Trimble; Tatman; Sharpe; Rowan; Underwood; Warner; Ramsey; Ziegler; Wingfield; Trower; Thomas; Roth; Saffell; Wagner; Telford; Talbutt; Terrell; Seiz; Sailer; Sagely; Scott; Tyree; Thompson; Thompson; Tonymon; Shaw; Sloan; Sebaugh; Sink;’ Venner; Wasson; Schratz; Watson; Stearns; Stephens; Steffy; Weaver; Welch; Stephens; Osterloh; Troxell; Stiles; Troillett; White; Westphal; Taylor; Young; Tyler; Underhill; Young; Winkle; Wisner; Williams; Wallace; Wasson; Waters; Witt; Walker; Warren; West; Watkins; Watkins; Waters; Weaver; Watkins; Wilkerson; White; Ward; Woodson; Wilson; Wood; Snedecor; Willson; Wisley. Page 167 REGIMENTAL COMMANDER AND STAFF ROW I: A. S. Towns. ROW 2: 1. Porter; O. Beasley; F. Bogard; L. Watkins; H. Cross. HEADQUARTERS DETACHMENT ROW I: B. Williams; B. Adams; R. Light; Q. Cone; W. Baker; C. Santos; L. Cooper. ROW 2: L. Biggs; B. Huie; A. Crump; R. Loving; J. Regenold; J. Tinsley; J. Nalls. ROW 3: M. Frank; W. Henry; B. Dashiell; R. Hargraves; C. Davis; D. Sumners; D. Thomason. ®jr JR. JbrpIBWW n k Ml i llM-V..: ARMY ROTC CADET OFFICERS ROW I: S. Ward; J. Bowen; V. Freeman; L. Magruder; B. Thomson; B. Nieburg ; J. Kenney; L. Watkins; H. Cross; A. Towns; G. Porter; C. Beasley; F. Bogard; M. Young; C. Giles; R. Hampton; C. West; B. Dunn. ROW 2: C. Gray; J. Wood; J. Sutton; T. Little; T. Phillips; O. Holiman; W. Johnson; J. Folliott; W. Rice; M. Walker; H. Barnard; M. Scroggin; B. Morris; R. Light; L. Simmen; H. Shirley; B. Huie. ROW 3: Q. Cone; R. Hunter; H. Saunders; J. Ross; R. Treat; D. Davis; D. Harrel; W. Gore; W. Nimocks; B. Williams; B. Adams; A. Jordan; A Kendall; J. Bryant; D. Thomason; T. Thompson; A. Crump. ROW 4: W. Henry; M. Frank; B. Howara’; T. Oldham; D. Messer; C. Santos; G. Beasley; H. Turney; W. Martin; J. Percefull; L. Cooper. ROW 5: J. Henry; S. Penix; B. Fritts; D. Sanders; C. Payne; W. Spinelli. TOP ROW: W. Baker; W. Meyers; J. Agee; B. Holiman; J. Woodbridge; J. Jones; C. Crigger; H. Avants; N. Watson; J. Sewell; F. Fischel; M. Sagely; T. Stanford; D. Endicott; R. McAlister; J. Nalls; L. Biggs; R. Kinser. ARMY ROTC NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS ROW I: W. Vaughn; E. Riggin; C. Treat; C. Reeve; W. Shakelford; C. Johnson; G. Ellefson; A. Marshall; J. Cole; D. Talburt; D. George; R. Gordon; R. Gray; J. Clements; T. Cooper; R. McGinnis; A. Duncan. ROW 2: M. Derrick; G. Yetter; H. Essig; Q. Baber; H. Griffith; H. Hodgson; B. McCoy; H. Sorrels; C. Brown; E. Kelley; G. Miller; J. Cullins; R. Young; J. Andrews; F. Coger; R. Attebery. ROW 3: H. Moore; H. Lee; C. Kemp; J. King; J. Stephens; C. Prothro; M. Elton; P. Griffin; B. Forbes; H. Wright; J. Stewart; R. Rhea; C. Duncan; L. Abbott; 1. Smith; S. Anderson; W. Taylor. ROW 4: J. Johnston; R. Dortch; W. Estes; B. McFarland: N. Runyan; M. Page; G. Feilke; T. Stringer; H. Jones; J. Garrison; W. Stevenson; W. Shelton; C. Greer. TOP ROW: J. Park; H. Seay; W. Meyers; T. Vernon; B. Fortune; S. Thom; H. Burroughs. Page 169 HEADQUARTERS COMPANY ROW I: C. H’Doubler; C. Melville; J. Clements; J. Sutton; E. Kinser; T. Brown; C. Izard; T. Phillips; V. Freeman; H. Shirley; M. Walker; R. Campbell; L. Luckett; F. Coger; J. Cullins; B. Ratcliff; R. Attebery. ROW 2: C. Ford; D. Chapman; C. Brown; J. Andrews; S. Ellefson; D. Burris; C. Johnson; H. Chalfant; L. Bough; R. Hornor; T. Cooper; W. Camp; H. Brandon; J. Young; G. Raible. ROW 3: G. Foye; A. Nelson; G. Buchanan; D. Blakeley; J. Hess; J. Bridgforth; J. Armstrong; A. Adams; B. Brandon; J. Ballentine; A. Soo; S. Smith. ROW 4: D. Lambert; G. Smith; D. Doo ' d; J. Kolb; J. Dockery; J. Cochran; R. Fike; D. Mitchell; E. Knight; A. Eshbaugh; C. Arthurs; E. Spencer; V. Hopper; M. Cassidl; B. McLaughlin. TOP ROW: J. Mason; W. Gash; R. Leohner; C. Armstrong; H. Bradley; C. Knowles; M. Gibson. COMPANY A ROW I: P. C. Rothrock; G. T. Feilke; R. L. McGinnis; M. M. Scroggin; J. M. Jones; O. T. Harrel; J. R. Bowen; B. W. Nieburg; H. E. Bernard; R. J. Hunter; W. B. Nimocks; O. B. Holiman; E. C. Kelley; H. A. Lee. ROW 2: G. F. Stumpff; K. Bierwirth; L. B. Hogue; J. H. Garrison; C. E. Kemp; G. R. Miller; R. E. Gordon; W. L. Kearns; B. H. Forbes; J. W. Bean; R. R. Gray; D. S. George; A. W. Dickinson. ROW 3: L. J. Girard; J. W. Bruce; J. W. Jackson; W. E. Alford; J. C. Culp; P. S. Carruth; G. L. Pate; H. D. Horton; C. R. Spears; W. M. Howard; D. Moore; C. G. Looper; J. L. Lowry; J. M. Riddle. ROW 4: J. W. Loudermilk; J. W. Duke; J. W. Miller; J. W. Cooper; J. M. Poteet; C. L. Bennett; J. E. Tennison; G. N. Bricker; W. R. Coleman; H. D. Spain; B. G. Gilstrap; J. R. Kimbrough; T. L. Carter; D. D. Barnes. TOP ROW: D. Potts; J. W. Morse; R. S. Cosgrove; E. Smith; H. E. Fay; E. H. Kesterson; I. R. Sisk; M. G. Cheney; B. Stoddard; J. D. Whel- chel; E. J. Brewster; E. Hudlow: C. Sorrels. COMPANY B ROW I: T. C. Cusack; C. H. Treat; H. D. Wright; H. G. Partlow; J. R. Perceful; R. Hampton; B. M. Thomson; L. F. Magruder; W. A. Spin- elli; J. S. Wood; B. J. Dunn; R. F. Smith; T. E. Little; W. A. Gore. ROW 2: C. L. Reeve; B. D. Springfield, Jr.; M. B. Page; R. V. Dunlavy; B. F. Allbright; D. C. Talburt; J. L. Stephens; J. C. Stewart; C. H. Prothro; J. M. Park; J A. King; W. E. Stevenson; N. R. Runyan; E. E. Riggin. ROW 3: J. B. House; J. M. Oliver; B. G. Yow; T. P. Berry; J. N. Shirey; R. Ginson; T. L. Scroggins; C. P. Haney; H. E. Leming; R. L. Wil¬ cox; W. J. Tucker: W. R. Clark; B. Sloan; S. R. Cranford. ROW 4: W. F. Smith; P. R. Atterberry; T. E. Metcalf; J. K. Baker; J. R. Clarke; F. M. Backstrom; D. V. Moore; E. J. Jones; J. D. Simons; J. F. Meehan; M. D. Castleberry; J. W. Raible; J. E. Verfurth. TOP ROW: C. T. Hooker; D. R. Manley; D. E. Young; D. P. Creason; W. T. Nix; D. E. Greene; M. T. Geisler; E. L. Hogue; R. P. Massey; W. H. Lawson; J. R. Snapp; J. W. Crana ' ell; H. M. Reed. COMPANY C ROW I: L. C. Cranford; A. N. Marshall; C. P. Giles; J. B. Kenney; T. Thompson; R. E. McAlister; O. R. Endicott; C. R. Payne; D. A. Mec- ser; R. A. Treat; C. S. Gray; A. Duncan; D. Rhea; S. L. Anderson. ROW 2: B. J. McCoy; t. H. Smith; H. V. Sorrels; R. L. Young; L. E. Abbott; J. D. Cole; O. T. Norwood; W. T. Shackelford; C. T. Duncan; D. R. Clopton; T. Raney; W. E. Jackson; W. L. Crawford; B. Snow. ROW 3: M. B. Bryles; L. T. Westbrook; J. J. Jones; J. N. Barton; P. L. Parker; R. D. Riggs; E. P. Tumbleson; D. D. Dover; J. C. Foster; A. A Rider; K. D. Vandevort; R. B. Shaver; J. L. Carter; J. L. Gibson; R. K. Craig. ROW 4: R. C. Lynch; C. R. Lutes; R. N. Robertson; T. E. Milburn; G. S. Ballard; J. D. Vanhook; J. J. Novak; S. A. Terry; R. B. Whitlev; D. W. Lloyd; J. H. Evans; J. C. Treager; C. K. Crosby; K. H. Lihme. TOF 1 ROW: J. A. Heckman; C. F. Cook; B. W. Kudder; J. H. Luker; R. D. Watson; D. D. Lester; R. S. Holcomb; W. J. Smith; D. R. Colvin; L. E Cain; W. E. Beaumont; T. L. Floyd; C. L. Lovelady; C. E. Ellis. Page 171 COMPANY D ROW I: W. F. May; D. H. Brady; S. B. Penix; H. L. Saunders; N. T. Watson; H. W. Essig; J. E. Ross; D. C. Davis; B. Morris; B. Howard; M. V. Elton; B. W. McFarland; G. T. Yetter; S. W. Ward. ROW 2: S. R. Willis; H. E. Hodgson; A. M. Seamster; H. G. Graham; H. L. Griffith; R. Schmidt; C. Thurman; B. Kirksey; P. Griffin; Q. Baber; J. Stipe; W. Ester; T. Stringer. ROW 3: f : . B. lruett; C. E. Wyers; P. D. Rogers: K. R. Rinehart; R. C. Goodwin; J. D. January; W. W. G. Roberts; J. D. Kahre; W. A. Hart, J. L. Hoyt; D. D. Barker; J. Chaney; W. A. Karvelas; C. E. Walls. ROW 4: R. R. Osburn; G. Morgan; R. Anderson; Z. Pratt; B. Plunkett; D. Wilson; J. Hayes; B. Dudley; D. McGaugh; D. Pridemore; J. Lemonelli; W. Kinney; W. Grainger. TOP ROW: M. Evans; W. Swoftord; O. N. Johnson; J. R. Gardner; G. Templeton; K. Stewart; L. Apt; B. Lubin; T. Vincent; D. Lashley; T. H. Lewis; W. S. Parks; B. Duncan; L. Lay. COMPANY E ROW I: W. Shelton; H. Jones; R. Dortch; C. Crigger; H. Avants; J. Woodbridge; W. Johnson; M. Young; W. Martin; J. Oldham; M. Sagely; W. Meyers; H. Seay; B. Holiman. ROW 2: J. O ' Dell; J. Prather; J. Poe; C. Greer; H. Moore; M. Derrick; W. Taylor; J. Johnston; B. Fortune; S. Thom; W. Vaughn; W. Bur¬ roughs; T. Vernon. ROW 3: R. Beachem; W. Pakis; A. York; J. Oliver; R. Martin; F. Miller; N. Million; J. Miller; C. Treat; D. Mitchell; J. Bell; J. Babo; T. McDonald’; W. Winn; A. Harris. ROW 4: L. Raney; W. Womack; L. Morgan; E. Christian; T. Rodgers; D. Bryan; P. Thom pson; T. Spalding; T. Wilson; J. Street!; H. Hamil¬ ton; F. Chivers; P. Snapp; J. Deatherage. TOP ROW: C. Everett; N. Daniel; W. Ligon; R. Franklin; M. High. SCABBARD AND BLADE ROW I: B. D. Fritts; D. T. Henderson; A. C. Jora’an; B. D. Smith; J. E. Woodbridge; J. P. McGinty; C. R. West; 0. F. Wood; A. S. Towns; F. Tennant; S. K. Bradshaw; D. T. Harrel; J. E. Looney; T. M. Phillips; J. H. Suttle; B. J. Dunn. ROW 2: R. E. Boaz; D. E. Sanders; H. A. Turney; D. C. Davis; B. B. Morris; O. B. Holiman; B. E. Ratcliff; Q. T. Cone; R. J. Hunter; H. E. Barnard; B. W. Nieburg; J. C. Dorsey; R. Hampton; E. W. Phillips. ROW 3: W. E. Meyers; M. E. Young; R. F. Ford; O. T. Teasley; S. W. Ward; B. Dortch; T. M. Wilkinson; R. A. Treat; W. D. Ortloff; J. S. Wood; S. Boaz; B. Johnson; B. W. Presley; G. T. Porter. ROW 4: B. Rice; B. Hornor; J. Folliett; H. W. Essig; J. M. Park; B. L. Brewer; R. E. Gordon; E. H. Cox; L. W. Hall; V. S. Lovoi; W. B. Wil¬ son; G. E. Stephens. LAST ROW: Maj. W. A. Divers; Lt. Col. E. T. Houk; J. D. Williams; J. Henry; A. D. Stanley; J. Basden; W. W. Lee; C. A. Hughes. PERSHING RIFLES Cap . Forrest Tennant; Lt. Gene Basden; Lt. R. J. Neeley; Lt. Lynn Wassell; Lt. Guy Belew; Lt. Phil Caleb; Sgt. John O’Dell; Roy Rosin; Paul Marsh; H. A. Turney; Batson; Snedecor; Johnson; McChristian; DuVal; Lanham; Phillips; Campbell; McCraw; Harlin; Kelley; Demuth; Crawford; Culp; Richter; Lester; Wiese; Armstrong; Jones; Moore; Wilson; Speer; Booker; Dyke; O ' Malley; Wood; Swett; Lemond; Shaw- ler; Canfield; Ziegler; Ogilvie; Norwood; Heard; Edwara ' s; D ' Ambrose; Miller; Pillert; Hamilton; Bradley; Anderson; Chivers; Looper; Greer; Manley; Carl; Luke; Springfield; Gean; Hall; Wallace; Wagner; Wheeler; Freed; Soo; Buckley; Gibson; Davis; Weever; Tonymon; Rosin; Alford; Craig; Luker; Young; Horn; Scroggins; Wilson; Soo; Morgan; Magryder; Henson; Maj. Divers; Maj. Hughes. Page 173 BATTALION COMMANDERS AND STAFFS FRONT ROW—COMMANDERS: J. B. Henry, 1st battalion; D. E. Sanders, 2nd battalion; Charles West, 3rd battalion. BACK ROW—STAFFS, 1st Battalion: Jack Folliot, Louis Simmen, W. R. Rice, Joel Bryant. 2nd Battlion: A. D. Kendall, A. C. Jordan, G. H. Beasley. 3rd Battalion: J. W. Sewell, H. A. Turney, B. D. Fritts, T. L. Stanford, F. E. Fischel. ARMY ROTC RIFLE TEAM FRONT ROW: Don McGaugh; Maj. R. D. Parker, coach; Tommy Stanforo ' ; Glenn Feilke; David C. Davis; Robert J. Ball. BACK ROW: Jerry Luker; Charles Arthurs; Don B. Mitchell; Gregson T. Yetter; Carter Davis; Walter Tucker. y ifSr ; mmi S % it ROTC SPONSORS ANNA BELLE WHITE, Delta Delta Delta Air Force Sponsor Jk BONNIE NICKSIC, Delta Delta Delta Air Force Sponsor JACKIE BONNER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Army Queen SUE BURRUS, Holcombe Hall Air Force Sponsor JANE PATTON, Kappa Kappa Gamma Air Force Sponsor Page 175 ' A EE7INGS MIGHT HR Ml»S ghci. Cii ME ROOM RLUC ROOM BALL ROCJM MAIN LOUNGE Sale 4I0 DIVISION ROW I: Lorelei Alton; Ann Barrett; Mary Lou Barry; Sue Benton; Ingetraud Beuster; Nancy Borneman; Joyce Brasel. ROW 2: Joan Brown; Martha Dalhoff; Joan Daniels; Jo Dannelly; Pav Dixon; Dorothy Due; Marion Edmonson. ROW 3: Margaret Gentry; Donna Harris; Patricia Harris; Virginia Hemphill; Patricia Humphries; Patricia Hutson; Vivian Jorgen¬ son; Blanche Lindsey. ROW 4: Peggy Kellar; Jane Martin; Marilyn Moore; Betty Par¬ sley; Mickey Rapier; Joyce Reea ' ; Kathryn Rodgers; Dorothy Soncini. ROW 5: Ann Speer; Dorothy Speer; Ursula Stephens; Lois Thomp¬ son; Sue Turley; Rachel Vinsant; Nancy Williams; Glenda Winters. Page 182 JOYCE BRASEL President of Davis Hall Davis Hall, located at 1020 West Maple Street, is one of the small residence houses for upper class women. The main social events of the year included the Harvest Moon Ball in October, The Christmas dinner dance, open house, sweater hops and the senior breakfast. An efficient social chairman was responsible for these successful activities. This year ended with many happy memories of these activities and the association with the other members of the hall. DAVIS HALL OFFICERS President .... JOYCE BRASEL Vice-President . . . JANE MARTIN Secretary . . . NANCY WILLIAMS Treasurer.ANN SPEER Page 183 ROW I: Ann Alcorn; Jackie Anderson; Patty Anible; Betty Lou Ayer; Shirley Barber; Joellen Barham; Shirley Barksdale; Sarah Barton; Marilyn Basham; Jackie Boyer; Maribeth Breshears; Rosemary Breslin; Barbar a Brown. ROW 2: Jannette Bryniarski; Sue Burrus; Anna Carpenter; Martha Carpenter; Mary Carter; Betty Castleberry; Tommie Cautrell; Marta Chano ' ler; Nancy Clark; Mary Ellen Click; Mary Collom; Jo Beth Colvin; Betty Cooke. ROW 3: Sterling Cooley; Phyliss Cowan; Verginia Couch; Carolyn Cox; Joan Curlin; Dianna Denman; Geraldine Denver; Elda Durall; Margaret Duncan; Zoe Ann Durden; Patricia Ellis; Glen¬ nie Ellis; Doris Flanagan. ROW 4: Martha Flucht; Peggy Franks; Nancy Gant; Joanna Gar¬ ner; Shirley Gentry; Mary Jean Gerringer; Anita Groves; Mari¬ anne Bertha Hahm; Carole Hall; Susannah Handy; Carole Lee Harder; Patty Hardin; Shirley Hardy. ROW 5: Jean Harrington; Jean Heaston; Shirley Henley; Cather¬ ine Hicks; Judith Hippie; Marilyn Holt; Willa Dean Horton; Nancy Howard; Sandy Hust; Clara Jackson; Jean Jamel; Joan Jaynes; Eva Jorda. ROW 6: Janet Kitchen; Louise Leavell; Sarah Leech; Connie Lichty; Wilma Logue; Lorene Lumpkin; Carolyn McCall; Mar¬ garet McCune; Janice McNeil; Marion Malone; Evelyn Meeks; Rosemary Melton; Melba Mitchell. ROW 7: Beulah Monaham; Marilyn Mooney; Lennie Murchison; Shirley Murry; Sue Nooner; Ann North; Patty O ' Leary; Patricia Parish; Barbara Pennington; Barbara Phillips; Virginia Phipps; Ann Powell. ROW 8: Eliiabeth Prall; Sally Rhodes; Sissy Riggs; Rebecca Rob¬ erts; Jean Rodgers; Joyce Rowand; Nancy Sagely; Carolyn Sager; Adelaide Schoonover; Mary Scott; Francoise Sedbarry; Constance Shaddox. ROW 9: Mary Sheehan; Betty Shipley; Signa Shoffner; Dorothy Smith; Nancy Scharlau; Mary Snoddy; Liza Sparks; Sarah Steele; Norma Stirmon; Wilma Strickland; Donna Sweet; Paula Terry. ROW 10: Barbara Thomas; Sally Tisdale; Joyce Torbett; Betty Ann Watkins; Mary Watts; Martha Whitehead; Florence Williams; La Jean Wilson; Joan Wood; Jo Ann Wood; Margaret Ann Wood; Frances Woodson. Page 184 JEAN JAMELL President of Holcombe Hall Holcombe Hall celebrated its fourth year on the campus with one of the most enthusiastic groups of Freshmen women enjoying a full year of social events and happy hours together. Starting off early with the Interhall Harvest Moon dance, everyone entered into the fall festivi¬ ties with orange pumpkins and corn stalks placed under a beautiful yellow moon. Holcombe ' s annual Apple Blossom formal in the spring was as beautiful as it was enjoyable. Several open houses and sweater hops helped to round out the social calendar. Holcombe was right on top with participation in campus activities. A special emphasis was also placed on house government and leadership training for the girls this year. HOLCOMBE HALL The only one in this picture not striking a pose is the animal. OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer . House Manager Social Chairman Social Chairman . JEAN JAMELL JUDITH HIPPLE MARY COLLOM MARILYN HOLT DIANA DENMAN Page 185 ROW I: Judy Bass, Mary Brabec, Jane Brooks, Mildred Bull- ington, Ann Crawford, Muriel Crawley, Emma Downs, Billie Endres. ROW 2: Pat Falls, Mary Fish, Willene Graves, Juanna Jack- son, Anita Johnson, Anna Kaisner, Cather¬ ine Kinsey, Martina Lawrence. ROW 3: Effie Ledford, Laverne Logan, Frances Marsh, Loretta Mc- Clennahan, Dorothy Mitchell, Grace Pat¬ terson, Louise Patter¬ son, Rachel Reed. ROW 4: Willene Run- sick, Lou Smith, Charlene Spencer, Nell Staton, Anita Tallent, Jerry Waddill, Martha Walker, Delma Welsh, Wilma Wood. GIRLS ' 4-H HOUSE There has been a 4-H cooperative house on the campus for about fifteen years, but this year the residents of the 4-H house had the distinction of being the first group to live in the new $ I 30,000 building at the corner of Douglas and Lindell Streets. The new rock 4-H house was financed by the Arkansas Council of Home Demon¬ stration Clubs. The clubs worked for twelve years on the project. The house, which was formally dedicated in May, 1951 accomodates forty girls. The 4-H girls have been very active on the campus this year. They participated in the Harvest Moon Ball along with the other independnet houses on the campus. Pollyanna Week, an annual affair with 4-H houses, was observed during the Christmas season. Each girl played Pollyanna to another by giving her a small gift each day for a week. At the end of the week a banquet was held and large gifts were ex¬ changed. In addition to several sweater hops, pajama parties, and an informal Christmas dance, the 4-H house held a Spring formal in the house. In April they celebrated their Founder ' s day with a banquet honoring alumni and newly elected house officers. Several of the 4-H girls have been outstanding individually, both on the campus and in 4-H work. Jo Anne Price was elected Agri queen for 1952. Sue Walker was secretary of AWS and associate editor of the Arkansas Agriculturist. Judy Bass was the Arkansas delegate to the National Voyage Congress. Page 186 OFFICERS President.SUE WALKER Vice-President . LOUISE PATTERSON Secretary.ANITA TALENT Treasurer .... JANET GRIFFITH SUE WALKER President, Girls ' 4-H BOW I: Alice Aumick, Be+sy Berry, Martha Brooks, Ann Brown, Gail Catto, Geneva lark, Retha Cornett. BOW 2: Bethel Cun¬ ningham, Mary Martha ' 9gs, Glenda Doug¬ hs. Mar|orie Ham¬ mond, Catherine Han¬ kins, Maxine Hultz, Sybil Jones. R OW 3: Shirley Kehn, M °na McNutt, Barbara terfin, lone Miner, p t Mitchell, Pat Pond. Wanda Puryear, Sybil Bose. BOW 4: Margaret Boss, Betty Smith, Verna Steider, Pat T homas, Betty Thu rman, Louise Wheatley, Doris Wilson, Lou Wilson. ORGANIZED INDEPENDENT WOMEN Organized Independent Women was founded in 1946 to bring campus life to off-campus students. OIW provides social functions for members and insures participation in student government. The group enters its own candidates in all contests for football queens and beauties. OIW is well represented in campus organizations and campus activities. Mary Martha Diggs was president of OIW, librarian of Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary home economics fraternity, is a member of Coterie and Mortar Board, and was on the AWS Executive Board, and the Student Senate. Martha Brooks was secretary of the Student Body, a candidate to ISA National Beauty Contest, and a finalist in the National Chicken of Tomorrow beauty contest. Marjorie Hammond was vice- president of Wesley Foundation, secretary of Gaebale publicity office, and is treasurer of AWS. Sybil Rose is a member of AED, honorary pre-med fraternity, was president of Disciple Student Fellowship, co-chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, and on the all star girls basketball team. Glenda Douglas was secretary of the State FTA and Shirley Kehn is a member of Phi Gamma Nu, honorary commerce women’s fraternity, and was secretary of Wesley Players. Mona McNutt is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, honorary freshman women ' s fraternity. OFFICERS President .... MARTHA DIGGS Vice-President MARJORY HAMMOND Secretary . . . MONA McNUTT Treasurer ..... BETTY SMITH MARY MARTHA DIGGS President, Organized Independent Women Page 187 ROW I: Donald S. Applegate; James Arbaugh; Verman C. Bach¬ man; Ralph L. Baker; Gene B. Basden; Darrell Baugh; James W. Bean; John Benson; Billy G. Blagg; David C. Blakeley; Roy J. Blakeley; John L. Bond; Benoit Bradley. ROW 2: Joel W. Bryant; John Carter; Wang Fai Chun; Edwin K. Clardy; John D. Cole; James A. Coleman; Robert Cosgrove; Charles R. Crockett; Charles H. Croom; David C. Davis; Reed Donelly; Bobby J. Dunn; Bob S. Edwards. ROW 3: Henry W. Essig; William Fa ilia; Pat Fa ilia; Kei Man Fong; Gordon Lee Ford; Rutledge F. Ford; Glen W. Frizzell; Ray¬ mond E. Gordon; Bill Gowen; John A. Grace; William B. Grace; James R. Grim; Charles Hallum. ROW 4: Ray P. Hampton; Keith Harreno ' orf; Lowell O. Harris; Roy E. Hatfield; Harvey E. Hawkins; Robert J. Heaston; William E. Heffington; Richard E. Hendrix; Edward K. Hensley; Joyce Hickman; Carl Hodges; Jimmy C. Holt; Yu-tang Jao. ROW 5: John H. Johnson; Rufus L. Johnson; William A. Karvelas; Douglas Kendall; Kenneth E. Kerr; Ernest Knight; Herman H. Kueteman; Jimmie Lackey; Robert H. Langston; Ethredge W. Lemons; Spence Leamons; Rupert Leohner; James G. Lindsey. ROW 6: Alton R. McCartney; James R. McGhee; Richard J. Magie; Lloyd Marks; Walter F. May; Raymond Medlin; John C. Miller; Sloan F. Million; Kenneth Mitchell; Tom A. Morrison; Ralph C. Murray; Walter R. Niblock; Edsel Nix. ROW 7: W. L. Patterson; Frank J. Pazdera; Martin B. Pearah; Charles S. Pennington; Virgil B. Perry; Paul D. Pitts; Eugene J. Post; Bruce E. Ratcliff; Sam Reeves; Robert D. Riggs; Donald M. Rison; John M. Rosso; Marlin K. Saffell. ROW 8: Bill Siebenmorgan; Carl Selph; Howard L. Selph; Luther O. Shaw; Herman B. Shirley; Billy H. Simmons; Fred L Sim¬ mons; F. Leroy Sotherlana ' ; Harold Spain; Paul M. Spurlock; Thomas L. Stanford; Bill B. Stearns. ROW 9: James A. Stephens; Jerry L. Stephens; Boyce Lee Stone; Jack Sutton; Forrest M. Tennant; Bobby G. Thompson; Marshall Thompson; Victor Trost; Jack Turner; H. A. Turney; J. R. Tyler; Gene E. Underwood. ROW 10: Kenneth D. Vandervert; Jerry Vernon; George V. Vest; Frank G. Vestal; Robert P. Vowan; Oliver Wallace; James H. Weavee; Roger C. Williams; Robert E. Wisner; Bradford Wright; Wilson B. Yeager; Greyson T. Yetter. Page 188 The fourth year after the completion of Sregson Hall was marked by its residents uniting to make it a successful year in campus, intramural and social activities. The varsity football team was also represented in the hall this year. There is great pride in living in Gregson be¬ cause of its ideal facilities. Practical room furnish¬ ings, a large lounge, laundry room, recreation room, snack bar, mail room and dining hall makes this one of the best places for a college man to live. With the large dining room facilities, several good parties are held there each year. All the residents take an enthusiastic part to make these parfies entertaining. There is also much enthusiasm among residents in their scholastic standing. Last year Gregson ranked fourth among the organized men ' s houses. LARRY HOGUE President, Gregson Hall GREGSON HALL Gregson residents form for the never ending " chow " line . . . meals served " family style " . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer LARRY HOGUE DARRELL BAUGH JOHN M. ROSSO HERMAN SHIRLEY m Page 189 ROW I: Quinn Baber; Charles L. Bennett; Francis Bogard; Billy P. Bowden; Hollis G. Bray; Thomas Broadway; Temple N. Brown; Harry D. Bryan. ROW 2: Mark B. Bryles; Robert Burns; James Callahan; John W. Collins; Frank S. Conway; Carl F. Cook; Lyle C. Crawford; Joe C. Culp. ROW 3: Mike Duka; Glenn T. Feilke; Frank S. Garrison; James P. Guenther; Noland Hagood; Richard O. Hampton; Joseph R. Hogan; James M. Hopper. ROW 4: Richard R. Hudson; William S. Huff; Billy Hulett; Julius Hunter; Robert Hunter; Claude R. Jones; Earl Kaiser; Bobby Kalb. ROW 5: James Kolb; Paul K. Lewis; Lawrence Luther; Niles May¬ er; Monty Milligan; Don B. Mitchell; David J. Moore; Harry Oakes. ROW 6: William B. Phillips; Joseph R. Price; Ira Don Richards; Bob J. Robertson; Tom A. Roa ' gers; Roy B. Shaver; Louis E. Simmen; William R. Snow. ROW 7: Tommy L. Spalding; Charles S. Standefer; William P. Watkins; Lloyd T. Westbrook; Lyle A. Wilkerson; Paul Wilson; Robert B. Wilson; William D. Winn. Page 190 PAT WATKINS President, Razorback Hall Razorback Hall, although one of the older men ' s residence halls on the campus, is still one of the most comfortable and best furnished. Of the 108 boys living in the hall, 30 are athletes. One of the marked changes this year was the moving of the varsity football and basketball players to other parts of the campus. This year a number of fresh¬ man students are also living in the hall. The residents of Razorback Hall are governed by a slate of four officers elected by popular vote and 12 appointed councilmen. They are assisted by three counselors. Razorback has entries in all intramural sports. One of the improvements planned for the hall is the conversion of the old cafateria into a lounge and study room. RAZORBACK HALL Higher literature sets the pace in the entertainment field at Razorback. Ifi, Iff] IE,II KB OFFICERS President .... PAT WATKINS Vice-President . WILLIAM ROBERT SNOW Secretary . . . . BILL BOWDEN Treasurer .... CLAUDE JONES •-SwiM Page 191 Page 193 ROW I: Judy Abraham, Beverly Batch, Anne Bateman, Elizabeth Baumann, Bittey Bemis, Martha Blackwell, Barbara Brothers, Zerlenne Burbank. ROW 2: Bettye Burt, Barbara Byars, Desha Clayton, Carolyn Cobb, Claire Coleman, Jerry Flanigan, Jacque Galloway, Cherry Gingles. ROW 3: Margaret Gist, Barbara Greengrass, Joanne Hamilton, Mary Pearl Harbuck, Dorinda Harper, Virginia Heerwagen, Elizabeth Holmes, Louanne Hurley. ROW 4: Carolyn Jacobs, Shirley King, Catherine McCartney, Alice Perle McCray, Mary Jo McMakin, Elizabeth Malone, Ethel Miller, Patty Murphy. ROW 5: Mary Myers, Shirley Neuman, Carolyn Polk, Linda Rauscher, Deanne Reid. Kathleen Reid, Mildred Roberts. ROW 6: Betty Rogers, Freddie Rogers, Betty Rushing Mary Scarbrough Eleanor Stubblefield, Virginia Taylor, Beverly Townsend. ROW 7: Mary Kay Truemper, Ann Tyler, Sylvia Varnell, Patsy Watts, Janet West, nn Wiggins, Julia Claire Wood. CHI OMEGA Page 194 JACQUE GALLOWAY President of Psi Chapter of Chi Omeg. Psi chapter of Chi Omega at the University of Arkansas is the mother chapter, and it is proud of the distinction. They are proud of their gradepoint, which earned for the Chio pledge class the Pledge Scholarship Cup. Two Chi Omegas were initiated into Mortar Board this year, Jacque Galloway and Ann Wig- gans, with the latter becoming secretary. Betty Rushing is president of Women ' s Athletic Associa¬ tion. Ann Wiggans is president of the Home Economics Club. Virginia Heerwagen is secretary of the senior class. Kay Truemper is treasurer of Pan Hellenic and Dorinda Harper is president of Sigma Delta Pi. Catherine McCartney is vice president of Westminster Fellowship. Patty Murphy is secretary of sophomore Counselors and Caroline Polk is vice president of Rootin ' Rubes, girls ' pep organization. They all looked at the piano, but no one would sing. OFFICERS President . . JACQUE GALLOWAY Vice-President CATHERINE McCARTNEY Secretary .... CLAIRE COLEMAN Treasurer . . ELIZABETH BAUMANN House Manager . ZERLENNE BURBANK Page 195 KATHERINE WHEELER President of Delta lota Chapter Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta, founded nationally at Boston University in 1888 and locally in 1910, has con¬ cluded another year of outstanding honors and active participation in campus activities. Katherine Wheeler, Pat Smith and Pat Weis are members of Mortar Board; Anna Belle White was Gaebale queen; Marilyn Petzing, Betty Holt, Dorothy Loveless, June Dalton and La Vonne Bevans are sophomore counselors; Betty Holt was chosen a cheerleader; and June Dalton and Nancy Matthews are members of the Student Senate. Social events of the year were highlighted by a smorgasbord party honoring the pledges, our an¬ nual ' Founder ' s Day banquet in November, the faculty tea in December, our winter formal, and a party for the football players. There goes that song again . . . Tri Deltas display an interest in music. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer House Manager . KATHERINE WHEELER . . . PAT WEIS . SYLVIA STEWART . . RITA SNODDY Page 197 ROW I: Caroline Adams, Adolphine Andrews Jo Ann Barham, Marietta Barham, LaVonne Bevans, Madelyn Brown, Catherine Cox, Ramona Crafton. ROW 2: June Dalton, Jan Dilday, Carolyn Dillon, Linda Durham, Carolyn Duty, Laura Faust, Betty Frazier, Gay Garrigan. ROW 3: Janis Hawkins, Betty Holt, Sonja Ivey, Margaret Johnson, Mary Katherine Keel, Dorothy Loveless, Wanda Mabrey, Mary Ann Maddox. ROW 4: Nancy Matthews, Barbara Monaghan, Bonnie Nicksic, Betty Jo Nunn, Carolyn Parrish, Peggy Paty, Marilyn Petzing, Marti Rhinehart. ROW 5: Billie Rice. Carolyn Sanderson, Joan Sizeland, Patricia Smith, Rita Snoddy, Sylvia Stewart, Helen Swayze. ROW 6: Natalie Taylor, Mable Ann Thweatt, Pat Weis, Katherine Wheeler, Lura Wheeler, Anna Belle White, Jo Ann Wilbourn. DELTA DELTA DELTA Page 196 ROW I: Mary Arnold, Helen Beckett, Barbara Rae Blagg, Deion Bowden, Mary Ann Bradley, Treva Bridger, Roydell Caldwell. ROW 2: Jean Cavin, Brenda Corn, Margaret Ann Dial, Pat Farnsworth, Billy Jean Faulkner, Kathryn Fitzhugh, Frances Garrett. ROW 3: Dorothy Ann Girdley, Gloria Hall, Betty Ann Harber, Betty Jo Henderson, Mary Higgins, Joan Hill, Sally Ingels. ROW 4: Ann Jiannas, Jean Ann Joiner, Alberta Junge, Mary Lynn Lewis, Dot Little, Nell Little, Roberta Massey. ROW 5: Martha McCracken, Pat Miller, Dorothea Murzicos, Kay Neubert, Laurel Nichols, Ramona Patrick, Jane Pearson. ROW 6: Pat Powell, Sue Redyard, Jane Robinson, Marnelle Thomsen, Ida Weir, Mary Pat Wortham. DELTA GAMMA Page 198 Delta Gamma has been proud of its members ' activities since the chapter was chartered on the University of Arkansas campus in 1930. Last year it won the first prize for Gaebale booth; Helen Beckett and Marnelle Thomsen were inducted into Mortar Board; Sue Redyard was named outstanding actress of the 1950-51 theater season and elected president of the Blackfriars; Lynn Carruth is treasurer of the Blackfriars; and Treva Bridger is Lambda Chi sweetheart. Delta Gamma ' s roster of social events included open houses after football games, a Dad ' s Day buffet supper, sweater hops, a Hallowe ' en costume party, the traditional Christmas party, the annual spring formal and the Founders ' Day banquet. HELEN BECKETT President of Alpha Omega Chapter of Delta Gamma No one seems to know the topic of conversation, but it ' s bound to be interesting. OFFICERS President .... HELEN BECKETT Vice-President . . . NANCY TATUM Secretary .... SALLY INGLES Treasurer.IDA WEIR House Manager . . . PAT MILLER Page 199 ROW I: Jacqueline Bonner, Elizabeth Bowers, Jacqueline Coffman, Jimmie Coldren, Phoebe Currie, Berta Faye Curtis, Shirley Daughtery, Mary Emrich. ROW 2: Mary Ann Finley, Pat Fricke, Peggy Garrett, Nancy Hiller Gelazin, Grace Godat, Mary Virginia Harrell, Nancy Harris, Jo Annette Halk. ROW 3: Edith Ann Hendrix, Mary Lee Humphries, Ellen Hughes, Jana Vaye Jones, Janet Lee Jones, Betty Johnson, Janet Lester, Margaret Marks. ROW 4: Dolly McCormick, Betty Lou McGill, Betty Jo Melton, Billie Jo Moore, Joan Nye, Ann Parker. Jane Patton. ROW 5: Jane Pitman, Joan Rauch, Darlene Rise, Jodene Sandon, Ann Scaife, Ruth Ann Scott, Barbara Sims. ROW 6: Claire Stannus, Linnie Lou Thomason, Fayrol Thornton, Helen Turner, Martha Miller White, Martha Williams, Margaret Wood. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Page 200 The 1951-52 school year is considered one of the best ever on the University of Arkansas campus by the members of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The Gamma Nu chapter came to the University of Arkansas in 1925. The first chapter was founded at Monmouth College in 1870. The Kappas this year presented the president of Pan-Hellenic, Martha Williams. Other Kappas who are outstanding in campus activities are Jane Pitman, a member of Phi Beta Kappa; Grace Godat, president of Mortar Board, treasurer of Association of Women Students, and assistant editor of the Razorback; and Jane Patton, a cheer¬ leader. MARY EMRICH President of Gamma Nu Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma Two " ukes " set the pitch as a bull session bursts into song. OFFICERS President .... MARY EMRICH Vice-President . . . JUDY BUERKLE Secretary .... JANET LESTER Treasurer .... PEGGY GARRETT House Manager . . . JODY HALK Page 201 ROW I: Gail Adkisson, Ann Barrett, Patsy Barton, Nancy Jo Bedford, Marilyn Beverly, Carolyn Brady, Gloria Brown. ROW 2: Margaret Bullard, Carolyn Craig, Pat McKenzie Crigger, Ann Dalton, Sue Dickens, Janet Diekman, Eve Dilley. ROW 3: Anne Ferguson, Mary Ann Fletcher, Vivian Flickinger, Jeanne Ford, Mary Ann Goff, Nancy Ann Hall, Jane Hammans. ROW 4: Alice Humphries, Ida Mae Hunter, Mary K. Huntington, Nancy Lane, Flo Martin, Martha Jean Martin, Sallye Ruth McGregor. ROW 5: Barbara Morley, Muriel Murray, Anna Jean Pappas, Ann Parrish, Vivian Patterson, Jackie Pugh, Pat Reagan. ROW 6: Carolyn Rhodes, Peggy Routon, Ida Ryland, Mary Jean Schallhorn, Carolyn Scott, Jane Hall Shackleford, Pat Stedem. ROW 7: Lorna Stokenberry, Mary Lou Thomas, Pud Troutt, Mary Jane Watkins, Maude Watkins, Imogene Whyte, Robin Dale Wilson. Page 202 Since 1909, when the Pi Beta Phi chapter was opened on the University of Arkansas campus, it has grown in activities and honors. This year Nancy Anne Hall is a member of Mortar Board, president of Association of Women Students, and is a senior counselor in Holcombe Hall. She and Flo Martin are members of the student senate. Barbara Morley is a cheerleader and president of Rootin ' Rubes, girls ' pep organi¬ zation. Mary Lou Thomas is treasurer of Rootin ' Rubes, secretary of Phi Upsilon Omicron; and Anna Jean Pappas is president of sophomore council. IMOGENE WHYTE President of Arkansas Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi Gleaming Pi Phis lean over stair railing for a better view of dates. OFFICERS President .... IMOGENE WHYTE Vice-President .... NANCY LANE Recording Secretary . . . EVE DILLEY Treasurer .... CAROLYN CRAIG House Manager . . . PAT REAGAN Page 203 ROW I: Dahnelle Adcox, Carolyn Blanks, Claudia Ann Brown, Suzanne Bryan, Patricia Cates, Wanda Chinn, Dolores Clark, Ann Coleman. ROW 2: Bobbie Jean Cunningham, Sissy Cunningham, Joyce Denton, Jerry Doering, Georgia Doty, Barbara Ellis, Ouida Ferguson, Gloria Flowers. ROW 3: Billy Joe Gabriel, Connie Harris, Virginia Haws, Margaret Ann Hickey, Sharon Hutchinson, Patty Jackson, Sara Lou Jones, Patsy Kidd. ROW 4: Boyce Ann Lewis, Lucy Lincoln, Rita McCaskill, Jean Marlow, Patsy Mashburn, Mary Ann Mohr, Marilyn Morgan, Ruth Moss. ROW 5: Claudette Mundo, Charla Oman, Sally Peterson, Jayne Poore, Sara Priddy, Nancy Pryor, Carolyn Rea, Frankie Redding. ROW 6: Virginia Reeves, Jeanette Rogers, Sandra Saylors, Ann Singer, Mary John Skillern, Jane Smallwood, Carolyn Smith. ROW 7: Margaret Speer, Norma Jean Stubblefield, Margaret Ann Tobin, Jeanne Waibel, Pat Warren, Arra Glen Wells, Ann William son. Page 204 Founded nationally in 1898 and locally in 1903, Zeta Tau Alpha began the 1951 academic year with renewed interest and vigor. The social season in the big white house on Oak¬ land Avenue began in October when the initiates honored the new pledges with a sweater hop in the ballroom of the Student Union. A " Fall For Zeta " theme was carried out for the dance. An open house for the football team and coaches and Zeta ' s 53rd Founder ' s Day Banquet marked the end of October ' s social calendar. The Christmas holidays began with a festive dinner-dance at the chapter house. With finals over, the new semester began with the colorful and ever thrilling Mardi Gras Ball. The initiation banquet in March was especially en¬ joyed by the members who had recently been ini¬ tiated. MARY JOHN SKILLERN President of Epsilon Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha Studies can be abandoned at any time if the conversation is interesting enough. OFFICERS President . . MARY JOHN SKILLERN Vice-President . . GLORIA FLOWERS Secretary . . CLAUDIA ANN BROWN Treasurer . . SISSY CUNNINGHAM House Manager . DAHNELLE ADCOX Page 205 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL ROW I: Kay Truemper, Katherine Wheeler, Jacque Galloway, Martha Williams, Roydell Caldwell, Helen Beckett. ROW 2: Mary Lou Thomas, Catherine Cox, Mary Emrich, Imogene Whyte, Virginia Harris, Mary John Skillern. Cooperation and friendliness, rather than competition, is sought by the sororities on the campus through the Pan Hellenic Council. Pan Hellenic is an organization composed of the president and the rush chairman of each sorority, and it attempts to enhance understanding of each group through statewide publicity and to establish effective rules of rush. PLEDGE COUNCIL ROW I: Carolyn Jacobs, Patsy Watts, Margaret Bullard, Betty Jo Nunn, Marilyn Petiing, Kay Neubert, Ann Long. ROW 2: Bill Bell, Ed Fay, Linnie Thomason, Betty McGill, Dolores Clark, Cl if Vineyara’, John Savage, Joe Atkinson. ROW 3: John W. Jackson, Elvin Browning, Buck Pritchett, Tom Pierce, James Clark, Charles Napoli, Harold Hedges, George Gillie. ROW 4: Wayne Terrell, Cal Ledbetter, John Dyke, Barry Lubin, C. B. Ford, Jigger Ea’sell Composed of two members from each of the chapters on the campus, the pledge council functions as an assembly where various pledge activities are discussed. Their projecf for the year to take the place of the pledge walkout has been to aid the County Home. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL To aid the Greek letter organizations on the campus to mediate any differences which may arise between them, and to promote the best interest of the University of Arkansas is the purpose of the Inter-fraternity Council. Two representatives from each of the social fraterni¬ ties on the campus make up the membership of the Council. Meetings are held for the purpose of discuss¬ ing fraternal problems and establishing policies twice each month. Formulation of rush rules for the spring and fall seasons is one of the principal tasks of the Inter-fraternity Coun¬ cil. Is it their job to establish rules which will encourage uniform rush policies and cooperation among the fra¬ ternities. It is the primary duty of the Council ' s officers to work in close cooperation with the Dean of Men and all other administrative personnel in social and business matters concerning the relationship of the fraternities with the University. There are sixteen social fraternities at the University of Arkansas. These are: Acacia, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Tau Omega, 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. Each of the fraternities function independently of the other, but through the Inter-fraternity Council they are able to coordinate their efforts toward more just policies and fairer practices. It is through the Council, as a AL ERCOLANO, President common meeting ground, that the fraternities are able to enjoy fairness in competition with each other. The Council ' s slate of officers this year consisted of: Field Wasson, president; Rodney Baker, vice-president; James McGhee, secretary, and Sam Boyce, treasurer. ROW I : T. E. Martin, James Emery, Shelton Soret, David Harrel, Al Ercolano, Charles Hickman, Wayne Myers, Albert Townsend. ROW 2: Clair Smith, William Rice, Raymond Belva, Harley Cox, Joe McNeil, Jim Wallace, Jacob Sharp, Morton Glatstein. ROW 3: Frank Gill, Ronald Percefull, Bruce Murphy, Guy Belew, Thomas Maclin, Gene Worshan, Bill Hestie, Field Wasson. ROW I: Craig Basse, William Beaumont, Al Ercolano, Edward Fay, George Ferguson. ROW 2: David Forestall, Paul Gelazin, Dana Gibson, Gerald Goss, Bud Manley. ROW 3: Don Manley, Fred Owen, Earl Phillips, Roy Rosin. ROW 4: Richard Rothrock, Jim Sperring, Oscar Stadthagen, Ed Steffy. ALPHA TAU OMEGA • r v TL vV ' f Sjt i Page 208 Alpha Xi chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was in¬ stalled on the campus of the University in April of 1882. Although forced to go inactive shortly afterward, the chapter was reinstalled March 31, 1951. One of the outstanding achievements of ATO this year was its introduction of " Help Week " to the campus and the encouragement given other campus organizations in a campus-wide Help Week program. ATO ' s first Help Week project was the renova¬ tion of the home of a destitute family. The fra¬ ternity ' s entire membership turned its efforts toward this and other constructive programs de¬ signed to better the school community. Highlights of Alpha Tau Omega ' s social events included the annual Spring outing, Christmas, and Come-As-You-Are parties. AL ERCOLANO President of Alpha Xi Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega Industrious pledges set to work on repairing battered house. OFFICERS President AL ERCOLANO Vice-President . . . PHIL RAGSDALE Secretary.ED STEFFY Treasurer . . . CHARLEY PEACHEY Historian .... EARL PHILLIPS Page 209 E ROW I: Curtis Atkinson, Joe Atkinson, Philip Atterberry, Henry Avants, Al Beaty, Raymond Belva, Johnny Brewer. ROW 2: Alfred Brown, Bob Callan, Donald Chaney, Jerry Chaney, Dick Chapman, Thomas Curry, Kenneth Chappell. ROW 3: C. B. Ford, Bill Fortune, Boyce Fortune, David George, Jeff Gillenwater, Donald Giltner, Walter Gossom. ROW 4: Bill Hollis, John Allen Hughes, Clayton Keeling, T. E. Martin, Charles Mullins, Bill Nunnelee. Bill Parks. ROW 5: Bob Patrick, James Ragland, Larry Randall, Donald Rhea, Martin Scroggins, Jeri Treager, Bob Weaver. KAPPA ALPHA Page 210 I RAYMOND BELVA President of Alpha Omicron Chapter of Kappa Alpha This year marks the completion of the KA ' s new house on Stadium Drive, built with the help of the University and 600 KA alumni. The new house will add to the comfort and enjoyment of about 70 KA ' s. Alpha Omicron chapter was founded at the University in 1895, to become the third fraternity on the campus. Since then it has followed the customs and traditions of the National Order which are in line with those of the Old South. The two outstanding social functions of the year are the Convivian Ball in commemoration of Found¬ er Robert E. Lee, and the Dixie Ball which follows the theme of the Confederacy. Other parties in¬ clude one at Christmas and the Pig Alle party which follows a French theme. KAs look over record collection before an evening of study gets una’er way. OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer RAYMOND BELVA . T. E. MARTIN . BILL FORTUNE RAYMOND BELVA Page 211 ROW I: Jake Agee, Bill Alexander, Bryce Allbright. Charles Allbright, Jim Alphin, Ralph Autry, Don Ball, Bill Bell, Jim Bell, Jim Billingsley. ROW 2: Jim Bird, Shell Blakely, Rod Boaz, Scott Boaz, Tony Boyett, Bill Bracey, John Bransford, Walter Buford, Fred Buress, Ray Campbell. ROW 3: Sidney Carvill Bill Clark, Austin Coates. Johnny Cole, Charles Collins, Bill Coolidge, Harley Cox, Roy Craig, Lynn Davis, Reid Davis. ROW 4: Tony Dickinson, George Dillon, Dick Dinwiddie, Frank Doster, Fred Downs, Jim Duke, Doc Estes, Jack Everett, Tate Floyd, Pat Fore. ROW 5: Bob Franklin, Sam Fullerton, Paul Gean, Don Hall. Jim Hall. Ed Hamilton, Dick Hart, Eddie Haynes, Joe Hemphill, Don Henderson. ROW 6: John Henderson, Joe Henson, Buddy Holmes, Bob Hornor, Joe Irwin, Clyman Izard. Dick Izard, Joe Jamell, Pat Jansen, Bill Johnson. ROW 7: Johnny Jones, Bill Ketchum, John King, Bev Lambert, Joe Edd Looney. Herschel McClurkin. John McClurkin, David McDonald, Bill McGehee, C. Middlebrooks. ROW 8: Bob Middleton, Waddy Moore, Jack O ' Dell, Pat O ' Malley. Bill Pakis, Pat Phillips. Russell Phillips, Tunney Porter, Dean Pryor, Neal Puryear. ROW 9: Gene Raff. Jack Ragon, Charles Rich, Bill Roberts, Charles Roscopf, Dwight Sample, Tom Scott, Bill Small, Charles Smets. Lloyd Smith. ROW 10: Jack Smithson, Jimmy Snapp, Paxton Snapp, Phil Snedecor, Bill Sonneman, John Speer, Bill Stoddard, Matt Thomas, Grady Thompson, Charles Trainor. ROW II: Jim Turner, Vance Ward, Jerry Watkins, Tom Wilkinson, Bill Willis, Franklin Wilson, Jimmy Wise, Joe Woodward, Bob Wright. Brad Young. Kappa Sigma ' s Xi chapter, founded at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in 1890, is proud of its leaders in every phase of student life on the campus today. Bob Hornor is president of the Commerce Guild, Razorback business manager, member of Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade; Charles Allbright is editor of the Arkansas Traveler, presi¬ dent of the Civic Club, member of Blue Key; Harley Cox, president of the Xi chapter, is Air Force cadet colonel, member of Blue Key, Delta Theta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, and Scabbard and Blade. ,The Kappa Sigmas are also proud of their house, claiming it is the largest fraternity house in the world. It underwent a great remodeling last sum¬ mer, adding a refreshment lounge in the basement. HARLEY COX President of Xi Chapter of Kappa Sigma awnn KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS Grand Master . . HARLEY COX Grand Procurator . . BUDDY HOLMES Grand Scribe . . . BOB WRIGHT Grand Treasurer . . JOE EDD LOONEY House Manager . . CLINT HUEY Page 213 ROW I: F. M. Backstrom, C. R. Batte, C. Brannen, B. D. Braswell, W. F. Bridger, F. Brunner, G. A. Buchanan, D. Dodd. ROW 2: W. Egbert, M. T. Erwin, J. Foreman, V. W. Freeman, D. Gilbrach, F. Gill, W. Goodwin, J. R. Hackett. ROW 3: F. L. Hardke, D. T. Harrel, F. B. Hawkinson, J. Heckman, Ed Hemme, F. B. Irby, W. B. Lines, L. Magruder. ROW 4: J. Mobley, C. W. Morgan, K. Morris, Art Nelson, W. Nesbit, O. T. Norwood, E. H. Patterson, J. L. Pond. ROW 5: H. M. Reid, N. T. Richmond, J. Rogers, G. G. Ross, J. P. Runyan, M. Sann, S. Sparks, B. Street. ROW 6: W. F. Swofford, B. Taylor, V. E. Verfuth, M. A. Walker, G. Westbrook, S. Willis, R. Woodson. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Page 214 Lambda Chi Alpha started its fall social season in its new colonial home overlooking Stadium Drive with the annual dance honoring new pledges. Other important events of the year were the Alphatraz party, reception honoring the new housemother, Mrs. Fay Dych, and the Christmas formal. Highlighting the spring events was the annual Black and White formal held on Founder ' s Day. The Crescent Girl of the year was introduced at the formal. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston Uni¬ versity, Boston, Massachusetts, in 1909. The local chapter was installed in 1925. Lambda Chis were also active in intramurals this year. Several members of the fraternity were active on the campus and won honors during the year. DAVID HARREL President of Gamma Chi Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha Reading over the shoulder is not considered apropos in most circumstances, but for the photographer it ' s all right. OFFICERS President.DAVID HARREL Vice-President . . . NAT RICHMOND Secretary . . JOHN PAUL RUNYON Treasurer.MILES ERWIN Page 215 ROW I: Robert Attebery, Sam Boyce, Richard Cross, Ben Dashiell, Dibrell Duval, John Edsell. ROW 2: James Emery, Victor Ferrari, George Gillie, Gustave Graham, Richard Hargraves, John Leslie. ROW 3: Billy Wayne McFarland, John McLain, Aubert Martin, Robert Neil, Gay Northrop, George Paul. ROW 4: Sam Penix, Charles Plowman, Fred Ragland, James Sparks, Lewis Thompson, Birch Willey. Page 216 JIM EMERY President of Arkansas Alpha of Phi Delta Theta Arkansas Alpha, the Centennial chapter of Phi Delta Theta, has completed another big year in its rapid growth on the University of Arkansas campus. The chapter ' s greatest advance since its estab¬ lishment in 1948 was the acquisition of its new house at 410 Arkansas Avenue. The new house provides adequate housing and dining facilities for the entire chapter as well as for the new house¬ mother, Mrs. Alex Caven of Little Rock. Phi Delta Theta was again outstanding in the intramural activities. The Buccaneer ' s Ball, Phi Delt ' s big spring formal, and the She Delta Theta party were the Phis two largest socials of the year. The Phis also had many outstanding men repre¬ senting them on the campus this year. OFFICERS President .... JAMES EMERY Secretary . . CHARLES PLOWMAN Treasurer .... BEN DASHIELL House Manager . ROBERT ATTEBERRY Page 217 ROW I: Ronald Anderson, Erton Ariens, Glynn Armstrong, John Balay, George Ballard, Robert Barling, Jack Barnard, Richard Bennett, Clark Biggs. ROW 2: Bob Brewer, Bill Brooks, E. Elvin Browning, Joe Byrd, Dale Canfield, Wayne Clark, Dal Colvin, John Colvin, Don Creason. ROW 3: Fred Curtis, J. W. Duke, Joe K. Ely, Phil Engler, Ellis Fagan, Jim Faulkner, Jack Gardner, Abner Gill, Fred Hanna. ROW 4: Robert Henry, O. B. Holiman, Jim Kenney, A. E. King, William Kirk, Jack Lineback, Vincent S. Lovoi, Jim McAlexander, Dan McCraw. ROW 5: Joe Pete McNeil, Bob McPherson, Charles F. Morton, Bill Nieburg, Charles Ormond, Frank Ott, J. M. Park, Jerry Poteet. ROW 6: John Prater, Malcolm Robinson, David Rogers, Joe Saig, Clark Shelton, Mose Simon, Jim Spradley, James Swaim. ROW 7: Jim Wallace, Robert Westesson, Bob Wilkins, Gordon Wilkins, Bob Wilson, George Wood, Homer Wright, John Wylie. Page 218 Pi Kappa Alpha started its 67th year on the Arkansas campus with a new housemother, Mrs. Porter " Mom” Sorrells. Social functions of PiKA this year included the Founder ' s Day banquet, Dream Sirl formal and Christmas dinner for underpriviledged children. Practically every week-end the chapter house was the scene of some kind of social activity including everything from record dances to the more formal variety. Some Pikes prominent among their fellow stu¬ dents are Jim Wallace, vice president of the stu¬ dent body and last year ' s president of Interfra¬ ternity Council; Bob Brewer, treasurer of Scabbard and Blade; and Joe Ely of Alpha Kappa Psi. The Pikes were represented on the gridiron by Red Warren and Murray Elton. JOE PETE McNEIL President of Alpha Zeta Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha now. O F FI C E R S President .... JOE PETE McNEIL Vice-President .... ED BAXTER Secretary . . . CHARLES MORTON Treasurer.JOE ELY Page 219 ROW I: John Allen, Harrison Beal, Jim Bobo, Doug Brandon, George Brenner, Carroll Bush, Jake Clements, Mike Clifford. ROW 2: Hiram Cooper, Tom Cooper, Bob Covey, Charles Crigger, Bob Curry, Bill Dabbs, Louis Dalton, James Darwin. ROW 3: Don Dearing, David Demuth, Marvin Demuth, Hugh Dorsey, Joe Dorsey, Bob Dortch, John Dyke, Gilbert Eberle. ROW 4: Jake Finkbeiner, Bob Floyd, Don Freed, Jim Gray, Stanley Gray, Tom Gray, Jerry Green, Jim Dale Hamilton. ROW 5: H. L. Hembree, Jenks Henslee, Carl Heringer, Larry Hogue, Elbert Hunter, Bill Jurn ey, Richard Kinman, Jim Koonce. ROW 6: Bob Lambert, Jack Lessenberry, Bob Linebarrier, Joel Lucke, Jack McDaniel, Tom McGill, Al Mann, Bob Miller. ROW 7: Jim Mullins, Billy Murphy, Bruce Murphy, Dick Peterson, Don Pettigrew, Joe Poe, Jim Porter, Bill Ramseur. ROW 8: Jim Reynolds, Earl Sloan, Robert Sloan, Curtis Shipley, Wesley Stevenson, Jim Stockley, Bill Strange, Trice Taylor. ROW 9: John Trimble, Lynn Wassell, John I. Watts, Jerry Weaver, Frank Werntz, Grainger Williams, Sam Wood, Walter Wright. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on March 9, 1856 by a group of eight close friends. In their words, SAE was to be eternal, dynamic and human¬ istic. SAE has 131 chapters, nearly 83,000 initiates and is the largest college fraternity in the United States. National headquarters for the fraternity is the Levere Memorial Temple at Evanston, III. Arkansas Alpha Upsilon chapter was founded in 1894. With the remodeling of all the interior of their house last summer, SAE began the year with added spirit and cooperation. They also had a new housemother, Mrs. Pud Bracy. SAE is proud to be represented on the varsity football team by Bill Jurney, Jack Troxell, Bob Linebarier and Larry Hogue. Joel Lucke is also active in varsity basketball. BRUCE MURPHY President of Alpha Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . BRUCE MURPHY JOHN PARK McGINTY . . FRANK SLOAN . . TOM GRAY Page 221 ROW I: Tom Baker, Don Blackwell, O. G. Blackwell, Max Bowie, Stanley Bradshaw, Bobby Bronaugh, Jim Buckley, Tommy Carter, Coleman Clark. ROW 2: Tom Coker, Jim Collier, Ouintin Cone, George Cook, Bill Crawford, Keller Crosby, Sam Daniel, Jim Dickey, Joe Dilday. ROW 3: David Doss, Tom Dygard, Bob Fike, Darrell Fortune, Jack Frost, Joe Galvin, Charles Goodwin, Malcolm Graves, Wally Hall. ROW 4: Leonard Hampson, Bob Harlan, Tom Head, Jim Henry, Leon Hill, Gerald Hollingsworth, Jack Holt, Art Hope, Jim Johnston. ROW 5: Don Jolly, Perrin Jones, Gilbert Kenney, Hugh Knoll. Gene Lambert, Fred Livingston, Ralph McClurg, Bob McGinnis, Max McGinnis. ROW 6: Bob McKinney, Jim McKenzie, Mack Macgruder, Hubie Mayes, Gene Melville, Jim Miller, David Mitchell, Louis Mogel, George Morgan. ROW 7: Glen Morrison, Sidney Neel, Bob Newell, Walter Nimocks, Wayne Ortloff, Graham Partlow, Boyd Pearson, Tom Pearson, Bob Peck. ROW 8: Chester Phillips, Don Phillips, Frank Pillert, Jack Perdue, Rob Powell, Tom Raney, John Rex, Bill Rice, Bob Robertson. ROW 9: Kenneth Robirds, Bruce Schratz, Dennis Shackleford, Jack Sheppard, Buddy Sink, Don Smith, Baker Springfield, Alex Stadthagen, Sam Stiles. ROW 10: Bill Stubblefield, Graham Sudbury, Bill Taylor. Bill Trower, Allen Venner, Frank Welch, Bob Williams, Bill Wilson, Tony Zini. Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on September 28, 1855. The fra¬ ternity is a member of the Miami Triad which con¬ sists of Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Chi. Omega Omega chapter was founded at the University in 1905. The chapter house, a large buff brick colonial type structure, is located at the corner of Maple and Vandeventer Streets. This year the Sigs built a patio on the back of the house, tfius adding another facility for the entertainment of members and their friends. At the Christmas party the Sigs presented their housemother, Mrs. W. W. Scroggin, with a new car as a token of appreciation for her help and guidance during the past years. Tops on ihe social calendar for the year were the annual winter formal and the Sweetheart formal. BOB NEWELL President of Omega Omega Chapter of Sigma Chi The Sigs read everything from Plato and Aristotle to the Batesville Guara . SIGMA CHI OFFICERS President.BOB NEWELL Vice-President . . WALTER NI MOCKS Secretary .... GENE LAMBERT Treasurer.JACK FROST House Manager .... BOB FRITTS Page 223 ROW I: Larry Ancell, Hessee Browning, Dick Calloway, Walter Camp, Harry Chalfant, Tom Chaffin, Walter Cochran. ROW 2: Gene Coe, Jim Cordonnier, Tom Cusak, Charles Deen, Robert Dever, Al Edwards, John Elrod, ROW 3: Lawrence Floerchinger, Jack Folliott, Ed Forrester, Earl Gairhan, Bobby Gibson, George Hackney Hugh Hatcher. ROW 4: Charles H ' Doubler, Hickey Himstedt, Harold Hodgson, Ernest Hogue, Russell Holiman, Turner Hopkins, Al Huber. ROW 5: Pete Kemp, Wayne Kidder, Bob McCoy, Calvin Mitchell, James Morse, Frank Murchison, Harry Neal. ROW 6: Jim Oliver, Bob Pope, Curtis Ridgway, Jake Sharp, David Shelton, Doyle Shirley, Roy Steele, Wayne Terrell. ROW 7: Arthur Thompson, Adolph Towns, Bill Turner, Don Tyson, John Vernable, Jim Walker, Field Wasson, John Wolfe. SIGMA NU Page 224 " To believe in the life of love, to walk in the way of honor, to serve in the light of truth, this the life, the way, the light of Sigma Nu . . With this creed to guide it, Sigma Nu has pro¬ gressed from its beginning at Virginia Military In¬ stitute in I 869 to its present status of one of the nations leading fraternities with I 10 active chap¬ ters. Gamma Upsilon chapter of Sigma Nu was founded on the University of Arkansas campus in f904. The men of Sigma Nu are very proud of their new house and have had many social functions in it to share its comfort and beauty with everyone on the campus. Sigma Nu memories of the year include many open houses, the fall and spring outings, the White Rose formal and the annual Sadie Hawkins Day dance. OFF Commander Lt. Commander Recorder . House Manager CERS . FIELD WASSON . EARL GAIRHAN FRANK MURCHISON . DURST HORTON. Page 225 ROW I: Don Boling, James H. Bennett, James R. Bowen, Berl E. Browne, George Branigan, Jr. ROW 2: Frank Carl, James R. Doyle, Adrian D. Farmer, Miller Ford, A. D. Kendall. ROW 3: Bennie J. McCoy, Chester D. McKeon, Charles R. Martel, W. Carl Natho, John Donald Overton. ROW 4: William R. Parkey, William Pearman, B. Rhinehart, Norman Snow, Shelton Soret, William A. Townsend. Theta Tau is a national professional engineering fraternity. It was founded at the University of Minnesota on October 15, 1904, with a two-fold purpose—to develop and maintain a high standard of professional interest and to unite in a strong bond of fraternal fellowship. Upsilon chapter was established at the University in 1928. Important social events include the annual Founder’s Day banquet, spring formal, and annual spring picnic. Theta Taus active on the campus include Don Boling, editor of the Arkansas Engineer; Jim Bowen, IRE president; Bennie McCoy, ASCE vice presi¬ dent; Carl Natho, ASME president; Bob Newell, Sigma Chi president; Ira Parsons, Delta Sigma Phi president; Wayne Williams, Tau Beta Pi president; Clif Vineyard, Phi Eta Sigma president, and Shelton Soret, president of the Engineering Council. SHELTON SORET President of Upsilon Chapter of Theta Tau The rent on that piece of property will be exactly $100,000. OFFICERS President .... SHELTON SORET Vice-President . . . DON BOLING Secretary .... BENNIE McCOY Treasurer.BILL PARKEY Page 227 ROW I: Charles Brown, Harry Buckley, Robert Crafton, Charles Davis, Lee Dockery. ROW 2: Bob Emmert, Joe Goble, Curtis Hagler, Don Lovell, Tommy Maclin. ROW 3: Dick Marlow, Tom Richardson, Frank Robertson, Tom Walters, Roy Westerfelder, Gene Worsham. ACACIA The Arkansas chapter of Acacia fraternity was installed April 14, 1951. Since that time the Acacias have grown on the campus to gain much respect and prestige. Acacia was founded in 1904 at the University of Michigan by a group of master Masons, as a university social fraternity, using the Greek word Acacia, a Masonic symbol as its name. The new location of the Acacia chapter house is 340 Arkansas Avenue. The national headquarters of the fraternity has enthusiastically endorsed the efforts of the Arkansas chapter and has given it all the help possible. The major social event of the year was the spring formal at which time the Acacia sweetheart was chosen. Early in the year the second annual costume Shipwreck Ball was held in the chapter house. OFFICERS Venerable Dean . TOMMY MACLIN Senior Dean .... JOE GOBLE Secretary . . . HARRY BUCKLEY Treasurer . . . CHARLES BROWN House Manager . CHARLES DAVIS TOMMY MACLIN President of the Arkansas Chapter of Acacia Page 228 ROW I: James Atkinson, Don Baldwin, Lemuel Clement, Bill Hestir, John Hess. ROW 2: Darol Lloyd, Connie MacMilum, George Miller, Bob Morris, Billy Neal. ROW 3: Earnest Smith, A. D. Stanley, John Stipe, Tommy Vincent, Jim Tom Weatheys, Norman Woodruff. ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Rho, social and agricultural fraternity, was brought to the University of Arkansas campus on April 28, 1934. The chapter has been presented with three scholarship plaques from the national fraternity. Outstanding AGRs on the campus are Noble Ruler W. H. Hestir, member of Interfraternity Council, Alpha Zeta, ODK and Arkansas Agriculturist staff, and Don Baldwin, member of Alpha Zeta, ODK and treasurer of ASA. The social events of Alpha Gamma Rho are the Rooster Day dance in the fall and the Pink Rose formal in the spring. Several outings and house parties throughout the year go in to making up the social calendar. Alpha Gamma Rhos also took part in many activities on the University campus as well as continuing their high scholarship rating in school work. OFFICERS President.BILL HESTIR Vice-President . . GEORGE MILLER Secretary .... A. D. STANLEY Treasurer .... DON BALDWIN BILL HESTIR President, Alpha Gamma Rho Page 229 ROW I: Irvin A. Black, James H. Clark, Walter Estes. I ROW 2: Joe H. McCutchen, Benny Riviello. I DELTA SIGMA PHI Gamma Beta chapter of Delta Sigma Phi was installed at the University of Arkansas on March 6, 1949. The national fraternity was founded in 1899 at the College of the City of New York. It is a charter member of the Interfraternity Council. The main social events of Delta Sigma Phi are the Carnation Ball, a formal in the spring; the Sailor ' s Ball, an informal dance usually held in the chapter house; the Hobo costume party, and the Founder’s Day banquet. Outstanding Delta Sigma Phi ' s on the campus include Ira Parsons, chapter presi¬ dent, member of Theta Tau, IFC, Engine council, business manager of the Arkansas Engineer, and treasurer and stage manager of the Wesley Players; Benny Riviello, IFC and Pre-Med Club: Joe McCutchen, vice president of Wesley Players and Pre-Med Club. r ROW I: Phillip Caleb, Albert Fawcett, Russell Francis, Charles Hickman, Lloyd Jones, Hugh McClatchey. ROW 2: Charles McIntosh, Emil Miskovsky, Walter Mitchell, Wayne Myers, James Pappas, Charles Pearson. ROW 3: Tom Pierce, Moritz Shollmier, John Watkins, James West, Lee Yoder. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Arkansas Alpha of Sigma Phi Epsilon, in keeping with the progress of the national organization which is celebrating its 50th anniversary this year, has moved into a remodeled house on Dickson Street opposite the Engineering building. During the year, Sig Ep held many informal parties and gatherings as well as such outstanding social events as the Golden Heart formal and the April Fool ' s Day costume dance. Outstanding Sig Eps this year include James West, track, baseball, Blue Key and Scabbard and Blade; Oliver Gatchell, track and Omicron Delta Kappa; Wayne Myers, Pi Mu Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Sigma, Probe and Phi Eta Sigma. OFFICERS President . . CHARLES HICKMAN Vice-President RICHARD HARRISON Secretary .... JAMES PAPPAS Comptroller . . . LLOYD JONES CHARLES HICKMAN President of Arkansas Alpha of Sigma Phi Epsilon Page 231 ROW I: Max N. Alexanders, Robert Auchord, Warren G. Banks, Carmon M. Brown, James A. Brown. ROW 2: Jewel R. Higginbottc Malcolm B. Levenstei Wallace Malone, Roy L. Mock, James R. Percefull. ROW 3: Homer L. Saunders, William D. Shelton, Clair S. Smith, Jr., Dale C. Talburt, Gerald G. Tims. SIGMA PI Sigma Pi this year celebrated its sixth anniversary on the University of Arkansas campus. The national organization was founded February 26, 1897, at Vincennes University in Illinois. The objectives of the fraternity are brotherhood, a high standard of morality, scholarship and culture. Social activities of Sigma Pi include its annual spring Orchid formal, an informal Christmas dance and other parties and functions throughout the year. The members of Sigma Pi took part in many activities on the campus during the year, with several winning honors. Several of the group also had a high scholarship rating for the year. OFFICERS President . . CLAIR S. SMITH, JR. Vice-President RONALD J. PERCEFULL Secretary . . CARMON M. BROWN House Manager . WM. D. SHELTON GERALD TIMES President of Alpha Sigma Chapter of Sigma Pi Page 232 ROW I: Paul Forshberg, Edwin Harmon Pollock, Morton W. Glatstein. ROW 2: ,ra Friedman, Richard Rosenbaum. ZETA BETA TAU The Arkansas chapter of Zeta Beta Tau is now in its third year of campus partici¬ pation. It is the youngest chapter of the fraternity, and has high hopes of eventually building and owning its own home. The chapter has tried to obtain a program that is a balance between social life, athletics, and scholarship work, with the emphasis on the latter. Last year the chapter received the highest grade point on the campus. This year ' s social events were topped by a trip to Pine Bluff, where the fraternity combined social and rushing interests. Blue Key movie, " Life at the U of A " , was shown to a group of Arkansas Jewish youths. Other social events consisted of fra¬ ternity dinners, football listening parties and house dances. MORTON W. GLATSTEIN President, Zeta Beta Tau Page 233 ND A GOOD TIME WAS HAD BY ALL . . . Page 235 HONORS, PARTIES, SERVICE ADD TO CAMPUS LIFE A jug and leopard skin highlight Sadie Hawkins dance. Editor Harris offers congratulations to Boyce on Press award. Sigma Chi combo tunes up for stag party revelries. The Gaebale director forgets worries. Newsom learns intricacies of slide rule. BLACKFRIARS ASSUME PROFESSIONAL AIR Witch Boy ran rampant in " Dark of the Moon " . Which twin has the false beard? Young prodigies shown forth in Blackfriar chiller. jM Ilf SpSp MT |-m.. B F » WmWg | m. 4 mi 4 - flw WulS r r Mr SOCIAL AND POLITICAL LIFE SET THE PACE Doodles wanted balloons for his room. Politicians campaign in explosive spring election. Zetas entertain Razorback football squad at open house. The gun molls looked sort of young. Deans lose dignity . . . Magruder helps. Rudolph was not the only one with a red nose. FORMALS, STAG PARTIES, AND A PRESENTATION • • • The Shrimp Boats Were Coming " at Sig Alph formal. Zeta Houseboy provides the entertainment. Jones pins orchid on date. Pre-dance stag party brought laughs. Sigma Chi presents Mother " Ring " with Christmas car. V T © I 1 8 1 i r 1 1 , li if 5 I 1 fi I U. OF A. SCENES IN EVERYDAY LIFE The court wil! please come to order. A toast for the Kappa sweetheart . . . before the game mmmm On to the formal Three ' s a crowd. Alcorn and Henslee Discuss dressing problems as dates look on. THE FORMALS WERE SPACED BY COSTUME PARTIES Lambda Chis pick up load of jail birds in patrol wagon before annual prison party. V I Jl I M m 7 m K a W |M| Eli " idyl .W v ' . : ' JM . Ojjr-- |jp " flL i RAZORBACK band " When you first think of the University 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 relation agents. Besides playing for all the home football and basketball games, the band accompanied the football team and a special train of students to the Arkansas-Southern Methodist game at Dallas. Appearing alternately as separate small " combos " and in full strength, the Razorback band played at each of the home basketball games, giving its best by way of entertainment and encouragement to both team and crowd. Band Director E. J. Marty is starting a move to get the band new uniforms. " Many of the present band uniforms have faded and shrunk from use over a period of years, " he said. Page 247 Band marching in residential area. Bell ' s head nearly blocks camera. Band marches across Arkansas River. Band pays homage to “MOM " as card section makes an " A " . Director Marty plays calliope. Marty directs band rehearsal. Band members pep it up at rally in Little Rock ' s Hotel Marion. In parade formation A toast ... as band members eat Members greet team at airport. A waltz on the gridiron Page 251 ALPHA CHI SIGMA ROW I: Orville Beasley, Art McCloy, Bob Heaston, Howard Houghton, E. Wertheim, Ralph Baker, Max Linn. ROW 2: Fred Brown, John Smart, Virgil Coleman, Eugene Post, James Emery, Noel Daniel, Bill Stearns. ROW 3: James Miller, James Hockersmith, Donal Applegate, Kay Saffell, Frank Backstrom, Bob Childers, John Blair. This national professional fraternity has as its objects the advancement of chemistry both as a science and a profession and assistance to its members in the attainment of their ambitions. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta, national honorary pre-medical fraternity, is based on character, general ability, leadership, and a high cumulative grade average by students pursuing a pre-med course. The fraternity meets twice monthly and annually sponsors Pre-Med Day. ROW I: Max Edmondson, Emil Miskovsky, Wayne Myers, James Rasch, Bryan Perry, Tom Coker. ROW 2: S. C. Dellinger, P. M. Johnston, Joseph Maries, Jimmy Pappas, John Watts. Page 252 ROW I: John McGinty, Bill Rice, Sam Wood, Bob McKinney, Bill Wilson, Billy Jones, Glen Coley, Joe Ely. ROW 2: David Harrel, Tom Gray, Walter Nimocks, Jack Frost, Ray Hampton, Ben Dashiell, Roy Blakeley, Gene Lambert, Sam Reeves. ROW 3: William Sutton, Tommy Chaffin, Jim Henry, Marvin Demuth, Eugene Coe, Jay Hampton, Jimmie Lackey, George Vest, Joe Jamell. Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity with emphasis on study ana’ service in Business School. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Alpha Lambda Delta, national honorary fraternity for freshman women, has as its primary purpose the recognition of those young women who have attained a superior grade point and the encouragement of continued high scholarship. ROW I: Julia Jones, Rhea Milligan, Ann Barrett, Betty Lowe, Mary Middleton, Lucy Leohner. ROW 2: Sally Anderson, Lorna Stokenbury, Huberta Proctor, Mary Huntington, Jane Patton, Penny Baker. Page 253 ALPHA ZETA ROW I: J. Bean, J. McGhee, E. Kerr, D. E. Warren, S. W. Ward, O. P. Hilliard, F. E. Benefield, R. Ford. ROW 2: H. Himsfedt, C. Hendershot, W. Lemons, H. Ramey, B. Gowen, W. R. Lee, G. C. Masters. ROW 3: D. R. Baldwin, G. Guinn, R. A. Treat, J. M. Jones, A. D. Stanley, P. Pitts, C. Hughes, B. J. Moore. ROW 4: G. Miller, H. McClurkin, E. Moore, c . M. Tennant, W. H. Hestir, L. Brunlc, D. G. Lafferty. Alpha Zeta is an honorary and professional agricultural fraternity founded to recognize and develop leadership in the field of agriculture. BETA ALPHA PSI Beta Alpha Psi is primarily a professional club with membership based upon high scholastic standing. A " B " average is required before a student can become a member. During the year lectures are held by students and faculty members alike, and a banquet is held in honor of the initiates. ROW I: George Vest, Lyle Bethune, Raymond Belva, Sally Jane Anderson, Thomas Porterfield, Walter Cole. ROW 2: Franklin W. Middleton, Farren M. Sadler, Glen Coley, James Long, Cecil Nelson Melvin, Robert E. Thompson. Page 254 U? st A OS ■ r ROW I: J. N. Davis, Jr., BETA gamma sigma U ftr7 D- ( i g pr Suzanne McWhorter, Merwyn Bridenstine, Bill Rice. ROW 2: Lyle Bethune, Raymond Belva, George Vest, Franklin Mia’dleton, Billy Ray Jones. Beta Gamma Sigma is a national honorary society in the field of business administration which seeks to honor students who have achieved high scholastic standing and to stimulate the lower classmen to greater effort. Each year the society elects to membership a carefully selected group of students from the senior class. Election is based largely on schol¬ arship, although moral and social qualifications are also considered. BLUE KEY Arkansas ' chapter of Blue Key, national leadership fraternity, was named t he most outstanding chapter in the natio n at the last national convention. ROW I: B. McKinney, B. Rice, W. Niblock, D. Hammond, J. Emery, L. Hogue, B. Compton. ROW 2: P. Kemp, S. Soret, F. Gill, M. Demuth, W. Williams, H. Cox, J. McGhee. ROW 3: G. Lambert, B. Jones, N. Richmond, D. Boling, B. Hornor, B. Gowen, E. Kerr, J. Sharp. ROW 4: W. Nimocks, J. Koonce, H. McClurkin, R. Lowe, S. Boyce, D. Harrel, J. Spencer. Page 255 ROW I: J. Elrod, L. Williams, B. Holmes, F. Rowell, R. Barnhart, J. Holt, B. Compton, B. Prewett. ROW 2: G. Schieffler, V. Skillman, W. Niblock, E. Harrington, J. Woodward, C. Love, V. Chapman, R. Murray, R. Hart. ROW 3: J. Lucke, E. Owens, J. Alphin, D. Allison, J. Trimble, C. Izard, C. Roscopf, J. Crumpler, J. Purcell. ROW 4: H. Cox, C. Huey, J. Sloan, C. Boardman, H. Mayes, C. Ledbetter, G. Partlow. Arkansas’ Delta Theta Phi was recently awarded a scholarship cup for having the highest grade point of any chapter in the United States for three successive years. KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi is a national honorary educational society, which has as its purpose the encouragement of high professional, intellectual, and personal standards among students in education and strives to recognize outstanding contributions to education. Each year the fraternity offers a scholarship award to the outstanding student in the college. ROW I: Good, Myers, King, Cross, Hena ' ricks, Henson, Sutton. ROW 2: Stuttle, Milton, Vaught, Wilson, Marlow, Shaddock, Cates, Smith, Dolan, James. ROW 3: Carruth, Lynch, McCann, Allen, Moore, Rushing, Kok, Kinkade, Kirby, McIntyre, Peterson, Webb. ROW 4: Walker, Ridley, Grider, Nulph, Cotey, Landers, Shumate, Mezzer, Stockton. Page 256 ROW I: Charles Plowman, John McFann, B. J. Dunn, Stanley Cate, Billy Gammill, Bruce Benward. ROW 2: Robert Wisner, Darrell Baugh, Charles McIntosh, Robert Jorgensen. ROW 3: E. J. Marty, Stacy Stephens, Jim Bell, Mack Walker, Mike Sann. The fraternity for the boys ana girls who beat the drums and play the piccolos is Kappa Kappa Psi, the only national fraternity for band members in the United States. It is dedicated to the promotion of closer unity among the band members. LAMBDA TAU Lambda Tau, honorary English fraternity, strives to create and encourage a greater interest in literary activity by giving recognition to those who have literary ability and through the encouragement of further literary endeavor. A primary function of Lambda Tau is the publication of Preview, the literary magazine. ROW I: Pat Crawley, Marnelle Thomsen, Norma Ridley, Mellia Heasley, Sue Redyard, Wilma Dolan. ROW 2: Carl Selph, Bob Wright, Virginia Doorenbos, Marjorie Wood, Edsel Ford, Charles McIntosh, Herbert Neie. Page 257 MORTAR BOARD ROW I: Helen Beckett, Patricia Smith, Grace Godet, Ann Wiggans, Marnelle Thomson, Sue Duncan. ROW 2: Nancy Hall, Mary Diggs, Sissy Cunningham, Mary Skillern, Pat Crawley. ROW 3: Virginia Reeves, Pat Weis, Katherine Wheeler, Martha Williams, Jacque Galloway. Mortar Board, honorary society for outstana’ing senior women, was formed in 1929 to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to rec¬ ognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. Membership qualifications are based on ser¬ vice, scholarship and leadership. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS National Collegiate Players, honorary dramatics organization, is the college unit which seeks the betterment and welfare of drama and the theatre in the United States. One of the organization ' s projects this year has been the initiation of a student selection board to suggest plays to be produced during the ensuing year. ROW I: Jack Sigman, Dahnelle Adcox, Al Hazelwood, Opal Hart, Fred Kerr. ROW 2: Virgil Baker, Preston Magruder, Sue Redyard, Blair Hart, Ralph Eubanks, Winford Hoover. Page 258 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA ROW I: Ollie Gatchell, Bob Logsden, Abner Gill, Jim Wallace, John Elrod, Donald Baldwin. ROW 2: Delbert Swartz, Bill Prewett, A. D. Stanley, Roy Grimsley, Roy Bray. Generally recognized as one of the highest honors a student can attain, ODK came to the University in 1939. Its purpose is to confer the distinction for high achievement upon its student and faculty members and to stimulate worthy attitudes for the improvement of the general welfare of the institution. PI MU EPSILON The purpose of Pi Mu Epsilon, national honorary mathematics fraternity, is to promote mathematical scholarship among the stua ' ents in academic institutions of university grade. These aims are to be pursued by electing members on an honorary basis according to their pro¬ ficiency in mathematics, and by engaging in activities to promote the mathematical and scholarly development of its members. Page 259 PHI ALPHA DELTA ROW I: Sherwood Noll, Spence Leamons, Charles Brown, Darven Brown, Carroll Cuthbertson, Perry Goodwin, Clifton Bond, Kay Matthews. ROW 2: Rufus Mills, Kern Treat, Ja mes West, Dan Burge, Roy Bray, William Putman, Charles Medley, Roy Lamer. ROW 3: Gene Worsham, William Reed, John Abel, Alex Mariek, Jack Tichner, Warren Banks, Wylie Davis. Phi Alpha Delta, national honorary law fraternity, limits its membership to students of law at the various accredited law schools where chapters are located with students belonging to social fraternities being eligible for admission. PHI ALPHA THETA The University of Arkansas chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary history fraternity, is the mother chapter. The fraternity was founded here in 1921, and since that time, chapters have been established in leading universities throughout the nation. In 1946, Alpha chapter of Arkansas was presented a plaque commemorating the founding of the national organization. ROW I: Jo Ann Wilbourne, Betty Mezger, Marjorie Sutton, Grace Godat. ROW 2: Robert Smith, Wallace Malone. Page 260 PHI BETA KAPPA FIRST ROW: H. S. Hotz, Jane Pitman, Elfrieda Frank, Betty Mezger, A. H. Carter, Fred Kerr, Edgar Wertheim. SECOND ROW: G. A. Cole, Jim Emery, G. T. Johnson, S. C. Dellinger, Alexander Jones, Delbert Swartz, Leighton Rudolph. Election to Phi Beta Kappa is regarded as a recognition of the highest intellectual capacities. The fraternity was founded in 1776 at the College of William and Mary, and it has as its purpose the recognition and encouragement of scholastic, friendship, and cultural interests. Members are selected from the upper ten per cent of the candia’ates for degrees in the College of Arts and Sciences. A minimum grade average of 4.0 is prescribed. Members are also chosen according to outstanding character, attainments, and scholarship. PHI ETA SIGMA Phi Eta Sigma, national honorary fraternity for freshman men, seeks to encourage high scholarship among freshmen. To become a member of Phi Eta Sigma, the candidate must make a 5.0 average for the first semester of his freshman year or a cumulative 5.0 for the entire year. ROW I: Clif Vineyard, Robert Dunlavy, Stacy Stephens, Field Wasson, Wayne Myers, Alex Jones. ROW 2: Wallace Malone, Norman Snow, L. C. Herren, Wayne Williams, Charles McIntosh, Emil Miskovsky. ROW 3: Harley Cox, Bill Rice, Norval Ziegler, Walter Camp, Joel Baker, Gene Lambert. Page 261 PHI GAMMA NU ROW I: Sue Bradley, Virginia Reeves, Sissy Cunningham, Jacquelyn Coffman, Narnee Murphy, Suzanne McWhorter. ROW 2: Carolyn Craig, Charla Oman, Alice Burrus, Margaret Schamer, Ethel Miller, Norma Stubblefield. Phi Gamma Nu, national professional sorority in commerce, was founded in 1924 to encourage school spirit ana’ participation in school activities, to uphold the interests of the school, to develop a spirit of emulation among the women commerce students, to promote scholarship ana’ fellowship, and to further interest in civic enterprises. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA One of the newer organizations on the University campus is Pi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. It is a national professional honorary fraternity, com¬ posed of instructors and students who are members of the band, youth orchestra, or music department. ROW I: B. J. Dunn, Neal Widder, Charles Plowman, Charles Mclntoch, Glenn Bowen, John McLain, Mack Walker. ROW 2: Bruce Benward, Yu Tang Jao, Edward Patterson, Richard Jennings, John McFann, Bob Williams, Bob Jorgensen. ROW 3: Herrold Headley, Warren Carpenter, Harry Oakes, Jack LaFevers, Thomas Gray, Thomas Whitaker, Roger Wida ' er. Page 262 PHI SIGMA ROW I: Wayne Myers, William Lee, Jr., Marshall Thompson, Florence Catto, Joseph Maries, James Rasch. ROW 2: Wayne Anthony, George Johnson, Delbert Swartz, S. C. Dellinger, Peter Matisheclc. ROW 3: Hobson Ramey, Arthur Camp, Charles Griffin, Frank Baker. Phi Sigma is a national honorary society dedicated to the furtherance of biological research. A candidate must be majoring or minoring in Biology, have an accumulative grade average of 4.0, and have completed at least two years of college work. PHI UPSILON OMICRON As an honorary and professional organization for outstanding home economics girls, Phi Upsilon Omicron was established at the University in April, 1943. Phi Upsilon Omicron was organized for the advancement of home economics as a profession and in everyday living, with the members elected on the basis of scholarship and leadership. ROW I: Mary Thomas, Mary Stokenbury, Dorothy Mitchell, Patsy Tennison, Doris Strauss, Grace Patterson. ROW 2: Martha Williams, Ann Wiggans, Mary Henderson, Sue Walker, Margaret Dial, Bobbie Newtown, Marilyn Morgan. Page 263 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA ROW I: Kathryn Widder, Marjorie Bond, Janet Lester, Mary Jane Watkins, Mary Anne Maddox. ROW 2: Margaret Gentry, Jane Patton, Betty Moore, Vera Jean Riddle, Vivian Jorgensen, Nancy Lane. Sigma Alpha lota is an honorary music fraternity for persons majoring or minoring in music. To be a member, a future Iturbi, Pinza, or Heifetz must show exceptional musical ability ana ' possess a high scholastic rating in all subjects. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national honorary professional organization of the professional earth sciences, geology and mineralogy. Established on this campus in 1949, it is one of the newer organizations. The purpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon is to strive for the advance¬ ment and development of the earth sciences. ROW I: Fred Downs, Louis Simmen, J. N. Payne, James Sexton, Jack Mussett. ROW 2: James Baxter, Bobby Walker, James Davis. Page 264 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL ROW I: Mary Fletcher, Beverly Townsend, Martha White, Sylvia Varnell, Kay Neubert, Anna Pappas, Betty Holt, Jane Patton, Ann Jannis, Barbara Byars, Shirley King. ROW 2: Anita Tallent, Carolyn Jacobs, Flo Martin, Julia Jones, Jean Joiner, Frances Marsh, Betty Lowe, Ginger Hemphill, Marilyn Petiing, Mary Scarbrough, Mary Humphreys, Mary Huntington, Patsy Kidd, Ann Dalton, Dorothy Loveless. ROW 3: Delma Welsh, Deane Reid, Caroline Polk, Ann Parker, Lorna Stokenbury, Betty Melton, LaVonne Bevans, Robin Wilson, Patty Murphy, Betty Johnson, June Dalton, Sybil Rose, Georgia Doty, Ann Barrett, Martha McCracken. TAU BETA PI The outstanding honorary of the College of Engineering is Tau Beta Pi, composed of students who are outstanding in scholarship and , character. ROW I: Norman Snow, Thomas Lewis, Nat Richmond, Wayne Williams, Abner Gill, Norval Ziegler, Bob Doyle. ROW 2: Adrain Farmer, Al Herren, John Brothers, Gaylord Northrup, John Miller, Charles Pollock, Thomas Burt. ROW 3: Walter Natho, Charles Martel, James Younkin, Roland Leon Finley, John Johnson, Donald Gilbrech. ROW 4: Art McCloy, Don Boling , Edward Hensley, Raymond Mealin, George Branigan. Page 265 A CLUB ROW I: Larry Hogue, Gene Lambert, Dean Pryor, Jim Rinehart, Johnny Cole, Jiggs Phillips, Sam Reeves. ROW 2: Bill Cairns, Bill Heffington, Russell McAlister, Jim Smith, Paul Gelaiin, Pat Summerall, Temple Brown, Jim Bean. Any person winning a letter in one of the major sports at the University of Arkansas is eligible to become a member of the A Club. These are the men who wear the red and white in competition with the athletes of other colleges and universities. AGRI ECONOMIC CLUB The Agri-Economics Club seeks to stimulate interest in the field of agricultural economics and to provide a medium for the promotion of a better understanding of the problems of farm economics. ROW I: J. L. Charlton, E. Kerr, D. G. Lafferty, L. Edwards, H. J. Meenen, J. McGhee, A. B. Herren. ROW 2: J. Hunter, C. Berry, O. Horton, H. McCartney, G. L. Dill, F. E. Benefiel. ROW 3: J. Prager, D. P. Hillard, D. C. Blanchard, S. R. McBee, J. E. Woodbridge. ROW 4: W. H. Yates, W. D. Richardson, H. E. Martin, W. Anthony, V. W. Edmondson. Page 266 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING CLUB ROW I: George Steinbruegge, Paul Spurlock, Bernie Parker, Carl Hodges, Charles Dean, David Fitzgibbon, Allan Ramey. ROW 2: Kirk Walker, Richard Zimmerman, Alex Mitchell, Eugene Benz, E. L. Thomas, James Porter, Edgar Arnn. ROW 3: Jim McAlexander, Vance Finch, Franklin Waters, Bill Karvelas, Bob Newell, Bill Heffington, S. A. Ferguson, Norman Welbom. The primary purpose of this organization is to acquaint the student with the field’ of agricultural engineering. The mosi- conspicuous contribution of the Student Branch to campus activities is their very active participation in the Engineer Day festivities. AGRONOMY CLUB ROW I: J. McGhee, V. Bachman, J. Jackson, B. King, P. Pitts, W. Lemons, C. Hughes, R. Ford, A. Thompson, L. Venable. ROW 2: D. Adams, L. Westbrook, J. Luther, E. Kerr, H. Ramey, C. Magie, W. Grace, O. Horton, G. Ford, J. Coleman. ROW 3: R. Burns, K. Harrendorf, B. Stone, W. Essig, A. McCartney, H. McCartney, H. Himstedt. ROW 4: F. Pazdera, B. Clower, M. Bryles, J. Atkison, J. Tyler, H. Young, W. Gore, H. Cloutier, E. Gairhan. ROW 5: G. Guinn, G. Throgmorton, W. Shelton, D. Austin, M. Cassidy, R. Freeman, P. Catlett, P. Grissom. Page 267 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS ROW I: Or ville Beasley, Art McCloy, Bob Heaston, Ralph Baker, Charles Collins, James Bennett, Howard Smith. ROW 2: Wendell Hill, George Branigan, Virgil Coleman, Herman Kueteman, Jigger Edsell, Noel Daniel, Heyward Spinks. ROW 3: James Miller, Donald Applegate, Frank Backstrom, Bill Stearns, Kay Saffell, Jack Sehon. AlChE is a student branch of the national professional organization abdicated to the advancement of chemical engineering. Trips are sponsored to various industrial processing plants. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AIEE 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 organization is open to any undergraduate electrical engineer after the freshman year. ROW I: Raymond Alls, Paul Winters, Temple Brown, John Brothers, James Younkin, Norman Snow, Ellis Fagan, James Bowen. ROW 2: Gaylord Northrop, Martin Pearah, Norval Ziegler , James Langston, Charles Johnson, Martin Scroggin, John Johnston, John Bauto- vich. ROW 3: James Burrow, Theodore Beeler, Thomas Deal, Louis Bettis, Rex Woodruff, Ruby Beaver, John McArthur, R. E. Lanier. Page 268 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS ROW I: Clif Vineyard, Frank Doster, Adavin D. Farmer, Prof. John E. Biefel, Fook Kong Li, Frank Cart, Hiram W. Cooper, Paul M. Ogilvie. ROW 2: William M. Turner, W. H. Hashbarger, A. M. O ' Quinn, Doug Kendall, Charles G. Spriggs, Oscar Staa ' thagen, Donald A. Gilbrech, Robert L. Lanham. ROW 3: Billy B. Fortune, John V. Wiese, E. J. Brewster, James S. Reynolds, John Dyke, Allen Ven ner, George H. Coleman, John G. Hendriks, John A. Vinson. AIIE consists of students majoring in industrial engineering. This organization was established on the campus in the spring of 1951. ALPHA PHI OMEGA APO is a service organization of former Boy Scouts. ROW I: Phillip Caleb, Max Edmondson, James Miller, Tom Coker, James Collier, Jim Bell, Alejandro Stadthagen, John Sink. ROW 2: Bill Rice, Gene Lambert, Fred Hardke, Willie Alexander, Joel Lambert, Robert Sorrels, Horace Hemphill, Jimmy Snapp. ROW 3: Bob Wright, George Morgan, Bruce Schratz, Bob Fike, Joe Crawford, Gilbert Kenney, Frank Wilson, Brad Young. ROW 4: Fred Burress, Charles Dougan, Ray Calhoun, Freddy Livingston, Paxton Snapp, Bill Bell, Lynn Davis. Page 269 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS ROW I: Steve Battisto, B. J. Kingdon, T. D. Morgan, Dan Cowling, J. D. Murchison, Jim Buckley, Raymond Green. ROW 2: Robert Wanslow, James Gard, Dorothea Jaegen, Robert Barling, Ute Reichharo ' t, Lynn Wassell, Sam Sparks. ROW 3: Frank Euper, Frederick Kerpel, Warren Segraves, Fred Braht, Frank Wallace. The AlA is a national professional association of persons majoring in architecture, which seeks to bring into closer association persons with this similar ambition. ANIMAL INDUSTRY CLUB ROW I: Brown, Martin, Woodbridge, Hunter, Baldwin, Clower, Tyson, Hillyard, Stephenson, Gairhan, Gifford, Coleman. ROW 2: Gray, Neal, Wong, Jackson, Himstedt, Lemons, Stanley, Benefiel, Horton, Thompson, Ford, Lankford. ROW 3: Allred, Clower, Anthony, Stone, Luther, McCartney, King, McClung, Westbrook, Venable, Cason. ROW 4: Miller, Hess, Atkinson, Moore, Harrendorf, McCartney, Essig, Tyler, Masters, Skinner, Ruby, Burns. ROW 5: Shelton, McClurkin, Hestir, Bachman, Pitts, Moore, Kerr, Guinn, Treat, Jones, McGhee, Hudson, Bryles. Page 270 ARKANSAS BOOSTER CLUB ROW I: George Gillie, Phil Caleb, Jr., Roy Rosin, Don Tyson, Scott Boaz, Jim Buckley, Don Manley, Fred M. Owen. ROW 2: Bill Pakis, Jack Newsum, Bill Brooks, Bob Brewer, Joe Pete McNeil, Clark Shelton, Elvin Browning, Hugh McClatchey. ROW 3: George Paul, Joe Jamell, Kenneth Steele, Leon Hill, Bob Norcross, Barry Lubin, Gilbert Eberle, Harold Hea ' ges. ROW 4: Jimmy Hamilton, Allen B. Venner, Freeman Irby, Doyne Dodd, Jeff Johnson, Paul Forshberg. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION ROW I: Coger, Nelson, Mullins, Stanford, Mackey, Christensen, Mann, May, Bruce, Pazdera, Monahan. ROW 2: Sao, Woodard, Mathews, Thompson, Chambers, Kahre, Culpepper, Steed, Lewis, Qualls, Harris. ROW 3: Crook, Moore, Mosley, Smets, Grim, Tumbleson, Geisler, Nix, Plunkett, Jones, Meehan. ROW 4: Girkin, Keller, McDaniel, Cain, Sullivan, Clopton, Morris, Kirkpatrick, Davis, Ellington, Browning, Price. ROW 5: Nethercutt, Floyd, Whit e, Mast, Brunner, Murray, Stolzenthaler, Cobb, Holiman, Sorrels, Hemphill, Reynolds. Page 271 AGRI STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Donald Baldwin, Martha Williams, Jim McGhee, Janis Hawkins, Bill Hestir Th primary purpose of the Agriculture Stuo’ents Association is not cow culture but the promotion and sponsoring of the annual Agri Day festivities. Composed of the students and staff of tbe College of Agriculture, tVie association also puVAicixes t eir college on tVie campus and throughout the state. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS ROW I: B. Morris, S. Soret, R. Grenier, R. Finley, G. Cavaness, B. McCoy, C. Kimberling, G. Branigan, L. Heiple, R. Johnson, J. Bissett. ROW 2: E. Stuart, G. Hatfield ' , J. Bryant, H. Hawkins, R. Rosin, M. Ford, B. Cook, J. Ashworth, C. Lee, L. Smith, C. McKeon. ROW 3: W. Wight, C. Longfellow, T. Gates, T. Smith, B. Taylor, B. Melton, G. Ross, E. Morgan, T. Carey, F. Lasater, G. Clark. ROW 4: C. Owen, D. Hansen, V. Sims, C. Pollock, H. Ware, D. Vire, A. Tucker, E. Hensley, R. Medlin, C. Atkinson, W. Wiles. Page 272 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS ROW I: Berle Browne, W. R. Parkey, Hugh Knoll, Alfred Herren, Milton Carlile, F. L. Kidwell, R. G. Paddock. ROW 2: Ray Campbell, Keiman Fong, J. D. Overton, Jim Austin, Andrew Minor, E. M. Harvey, James Ragland. ROW 3: Car Nat ho, William Siebenmorgen, C. B. Martel, J. L. Halley, R. M. Koger, Nat Richmond, H. T. Shiver. ASME is a national organization of professional mechanical engineers. Its object is to bring a closer association between both student and practicing mechanical engineers. AWS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Led by the Executive Council, AWS seeks to foster the standing of women students in campus activities and give the women students an opportunity to assume the responsibility of self-government. ROW I: Jean Jamell, Sue Duncan, Nancy Anne Hall, Sue Walker, Grace Godat. ROW 2: Pat Crawley, Margaret Ann Hickey, Martha Williams, Sissy Cunningham, Mary Lou Thomas, Anna Jean Pappas. ROW 3: Nancy Matthews, Rita Snoddy, Peggy Garrett, SaUy ng es. Page 273 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION ROW I: Mildred Shaffer, Jo Beth Colvin, Judy Johnson, Rachel Reed, Dorothy Davis, Marleen McKeehan, Joyce Peterson, Wilma Dolan, Effie Mae Ledford, Anita Johnson. ROW 2: Robert Riggs, Ken Lilly, Charlie Hallum, Gerald Stone, Eddie Wisner, Jack Perry, Charles Looper, Jamie Jones. ROW 3: John Bond, Beryl Bland, Jr., Dallas Vire, Marshall Thompson, Boyd Mills. The Baptist Stua’ent Union presents a challenge to the student to forget neither God nor man in his preparation to serve society. This organization affords participating encouragement for the student away from home. It links him with the church in the college center so that spiritual development occurs simultaneously with intellectual development. Its work is not limited to the local campus alone for it is a unit of the state and southwide Baptist Student Union. In its affiliation with the Baptist World Youth Congress, the BSU extends its efforts beyond the limits of the United States. It seeks to co-operate with all groups that accept and support the teaching of Christ in building character. BLACKFRIARS The Lunts and Fontannes of the University of Arkansas are gathered together in Blackfriars, an organization f ounded at the University in 1912. Members of Blackfriars get experience not only in acting but also in crew work such as stage management, scenery construction, make¬ up, and all things necessary for the production and staging of plays. Lynn Carruth, Treasurer; Sue Redyard, President; Dahnelle Adcox, Pledgemistress Page 274 ROW I: George Cohee, George Dillon, John Wesson, Anna Sue Kaisner, James Pyne, James Sexton, Francis Connelly. ROW 2: Donald ' Berg, Bob Walker, Fred Downs, Marvin Reinold, Dale Edmonson, Jim Case. The Branner Geology Club was officially organized on the campus in 1925. The meetings of this club are open to all interested persons even though actual membership in the club is limited to geology majors and minors or persons with as many as eight hours of geology. CANTERBURY CLUB The University of Arkansas ' Canterbury Club is a member of the Association of Canterbury Clubs, a national organization whose mem¬ bers are college students affiliated with the Episcopal Church. This organization has a well-planned program of worship and study, besides a program of year-round social functions. ROW I: Greg Allen, Joan Clair Brown, Wade Egbert, Suzanne Bryan, Elizabeth PraII. ROW 2: Lim Parks, Jr., Ann Barrett, Helen Edwards, Gretchen Stevenson, Nancy Lane, Ed Moore. Page 275 CENTRAL PLANNING COMMITTEE ROW I: Bob Hall, Mary Harrell, Edwin Vaulx Boles, Elizabeth Bowers, Bill Wilson, Jean Sutton. The Central Planning Committee was set up to co-ordinate the nine Student Union Committees in ora’er to provide a well-rounded pro¬ gram of entertainment and culture. This committee hdi as members the chairmen of the nine Student Union committees: game, special proj¬ ects, music, cinema, art, publicity, office management, photography, and dance. CIVIC CLUB The Civic Club, which last year originated the idea of Razorbaclcing choice eating places, played a vital role this year in the Campus Chest drive, the drive for blood donations, and the special train to the SMU game. ROW I: Katherine Wheeler, Catherine Cox, Marnelle Thomsen, Ann Jiannas, Sallye Ruth McGregor, Margaret Bullard, Patty Murphy. ROW 2: Al Beaty, Jo Ann Wilbourn, Nancy Harris, Mary Virginia Harrell, Ethel Miller, Libby Holmes, Charlie All brig ht. ROW 3: Craig Basse, John Rosso, Gene Basden, Don Norwood, C. B. Ford. Page 27 6 COLHECON ROW I: Tallent, Burton, Johnston, Mitchell, Patterson, Wiggans, Morgan, White, Walker, Price. ROW 2: Durham, Kitchen, Puryear, Douglas, Brabec, Kinsey, Meeks, Kidd, Lincoln, Saylors, Harbuck, Rodgers. ROW 3: Falls, Smith, Bass, Hudson, Wood, Coleman, Tyler, Harris, Rea, Franks, Scott. ROW 4: McCauley, Runsick, Fletcher, Newtown, Dial, EnaVes, Lewis, Patterson, Downs, Strickland, Barton, Dumel. ROW 5: Lady, Trawick, Flippo, Strauss, Hawkins, Brooks, Brewer, Platt, Crawley, McClennahan, Fish, Gravis, Irvin. COMMERCE GUILD The Commerce Guild, which is the student executive council of the College of Business Administration, serves to create better relations ' between the students and the faculty members of that college. ROW I: Bob McKinney, Joan Sizeland, Norma Stubblefield, Sissy Cunningham, June Dalton, Bob Hornor. ROW 2: Bill Rice, Marvin Demuth, Glen Coley, John King, Jimmy Billingsley. ROW 3: Gene Lambert, Dick Izard, David Harrel, Jack Frost, Malcolm Graves, Field Wasson. Page 277 COTERIE ROW I: Mary Martha Diggs, Alice Aumiclc, Martha Brooks, Lou Wilson, Ann Brown, Elisabeth Smith. ROW 2: Shirley Kehn, Marjorie Hammond, Pat Mitchell, Ruth Johnson, Wilma Dolan. Coterie is composed of outstanding independent women living both on and off the campus, and its membership is limited to around thirty girls. Coterie meetings are held each week, and various types of parties and other social functions are held several times each year. DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP ROW I: Mrs. Herschel Ford, Pat Harris, Lou Wilson, Lilyenne Craycraft, Jeannette Barnhill, Patty Murphy, Patsy Watts. ROW 2: Bob Keoter, A. B. Thompson, Jr., Mildrod Austin, Sue Austin, Wilma Jean Wines, Charlotte McNeely, F. B. Brown. ROW 3: Charles Davis, Charles Marlow, John Paul Runyan, Andrew Minor. DSF is the student organization of the First Christian Church which meets each Sunday evening for worship services and recreation. Page 278 ENGINEERING COUNCIL ROW I: Walter Wight, Don Boling, Joel Bryant, Shelton Soret, Al Townsend, John Ashworth, James Bowen. ROW 2: Thomas Burt, Hiram Cooper, Art McCloy, Robert Heaston, Alfred Herren, James Bennett, Carl Natho, Herman Kueteman. The social functions of the College of Engineering are planned and directed by the Engineering Council. Its membership consists of representatives of AlChE, ASME, AIEE, ASCE, A11E, the Stua ' ent Senate, the " Arkansas Engineer, " and four members elected at large. FARM HOUSE CLUB The Farmhouse Club is a social and professional fraternity, whose chief aim at the present time is to obtain a charter for their organize tion, which they will seek to do at the next national meeting of the fraternity. ROW I: Jim McGhee, Ralph Treat, Dayton Thomason, H. J. Meenen, Wayne Lemons, J. D. Cole, Werner Essig. ROW 2: Bill Clower, Eugene Kerr, Martin Derrick, Bill Kirksey, Charles Gene Looper, Clifford Treat, Glen Frizzell, Kenneth Vandervort, Jerry Stephens. Page 279 FORENSIC SOCIETY t ROW I: Fred Livingston, Jean Sutton, Elizabeth PraII, Marjorie Wood, Duval Fagan. ROW 2: Bill Prewett, Fred Philpot, Ralph Eubanks, AlejanaVo Stadthagen. The silver-tongued orators of the University are to be found in the Forensic Society or Debate Club, as it is more popularly known. Its sole purpose is to promote wider student interest and participation in argumentation and debate. Among the projects launched this year was an intramural debate tournament. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA ROW I: P. Smith, B. Burt, M. Skillern, L. Kirby, C. Goodloe, L. Wheeler, C. Sanderson, W. Dolan. ROW 2: H. Lock, S. Priddy, M. Hickey, M. Tobin, G. Douglas, C. Gingles, M. Johnson, C. Hill. ROW : L. McCann, L. Wilson, A. Brown, B. Greengrass, L. Hurley, G. Garrigan, J. Barham, M. Hammond, E. Hudson. ROW 4: B. Keeter, R. Bent, P. Cates, M. Roberts, A. Tyler, J. Wood, C. Jacobs. ROW 5: G. Basden, H. Dawson, F. Tennant, G. Hudson. Page 280 HOLCOMBE COUNSELORS ROW I: Barbara Wood, Nancy Anne Hall, Virginia Reeves, Grace Godat. Senior women chosen according to their scholastic standing as well as their activity in University functions comprise the Holcombe Hall Council. Its job is to advise freshman women and help them adjust themselves to college life. They also try to interest the freshmen in the many campus activities and organizations ano encourage them to take an active part in the life of the University community. INTERHALL COUNCIL Consisting of a select group of women from the four University women s residences, the Interhall Council seeks to promote relations be¬ tween the women in the halls. One of the biggest dances of the year, the Harvest Moon Ball, is sponsored by this group. ROW I: Kathryn Rodgers, Jane Martin, Pat Crawley, Ruth Johnson, Frances Marsh. ROW 2: Ursula Stephens, Diana Denman, Mary Collom, Jean Jamell, Sue Duncan, Grace Patterson. ROW 3: Jean Sutton, Marilyn Holt, Sue Walker, Louise Patterson. Page 281 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB ROW I: Ingeborg Reisch, Ingetraud Beuster, Maggie Mitchell, Guenther Gottschalk, Jacqueline Solet, Sheila Valentine Brown, Helma Janischowslcy. ROW 2: Francis Wong, Jerome Le Masson, Maria Von Stein, Claude Laisne. Yu Tang Jao, Li Fook Kong, Shogo Oiyoma. ROW 3: Oscar Stadthagen, Visit Tansacha, Martin Pearah, Eva Jorda, Herbert Neie, King Tao Zee, Kei Man Fong, Mario Orsenigo. This club seeks to bring together U. of A. students from foreign lands for purposes of fellowship. MARKETING CLUB Marketing majors find in this club the contact with the business world that the university and their studies are unable to provide. Its meetings feature guest speakers who come from all over the state to give them factual accounts of business acumen. ROW I: ROW 2: ROW 3: ROW 4: Griffith, Bradley, Redoing, Hemphill, Stubblefield, Johnson, Crafton, Wortham, McWhorter. Folliott, Hazzard, Glenn, Kraus, Mullins, Byars, Watkins, Tansacha, Davidson, Hall. Dugan, Boatright, George, Morris, Wells, Abbott, Berry, Johnston, Wood, Haddock. Biggs, Fialla, Curry, Coley, Lambert, Gelagin, McGill, Atkinson, McWhorter. Page 282 MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL COUNSELORS ROW I: Robert M. Jones, Marshall Thompson, Donald W. Van Brunt, Sene Schieffler, Donald E. Warren, Spence Leamons. ROW 2: Bob Williams, Charles Brown, Walter Wight, Jim Johnston, Frances Bogard, Eugene Erwin. The unenviable job of directing the residence halls and the students who live there is the task of these men. Residence hall counselors are chosen at the beginning of each year. NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is an organization designed to bring to Catholic students a fuller ana ' richer religious, intellectual, and social life. ROW I: O ' Leary, Stedem, Finley, Balch, McMakin, Brabec, Newtown, Bedford, Watkins, Rauch, Simon, Howard. ROW 2: W. Fa ilia, Ciulla, Stadthagen, J. Fa ilia. Culpepper, Crawley, Scarbrough, Reed, Breslin, Ballard. ROW 3: Ralphe, Maries, Wanslow, Cloutier, Brandon, Miller, Poe, Quinn, Lovoi, Creason. Raible. ROW 4: Pazdera, Brady, Cowden, Verfurth, Armstrong, Hager, Schratz, Brenner, Siebenmorgen, Armstrong, Kirk, O ' Malley, Manley. Page 283 ROW Is Martha White, Ann Parker, Jerry Waddill, Linnie Thomason, Fayrol Thornton, Jean Jamell. ROW 2: Pat Weis, Helen Swayie, Margaret Tobin, Linnie Lou Murchison, Marjorie Rowland, Marta Lou Chandler, Patricia Smith. ROW 3: Dean Pryor, Russell McAlister, Larry Hogue. Last spring, the Major-Minor clubs incorporated themselves into the PEM Club, an organization composed of those students interested in physical education. PI MU DELTA ROW I: Threadgill, Maries, Miskovsky, Mellor, Heller, Lowe, Baker, Berry, Pearson, Myers, H Doubler. ROW 2: Longenecker, Carter, Langston, Morrison, Edmondson, Watts, B. Young, Manley, Wallace, Walker, Perry, Canellos. ROW 3: Phillips, Harris, Brown, Zotti, Pennington, Pillstrom, D. Young, Stephens, Brenner, Taylor, Mason, Hefley, Lilly. ROW 4: Pennington, Pakis, Honeycutt, Bell, Phillips, Wise, Middlebrooks, Thompson, H. Lee, Rainwater, R. Lee, Crawford, Leming, Rasch. Page 284 PRESS CLUB ROW I: Rita Sebaugh, Rose Marie Rapier, Barbara Pennington, Sissy Riggs, Sam Boyce, Craig Basse, Mary Ann Mohr, Al Beatty, Patty Jackson, Janie Sullivan. ROW 2: C. B. Ford, Jim Bell, Joe Mosby, Charlie Albright, Tom Dygard, Jerol Garrison, Jacque Eves, Evalyn Haughn, Bill Center. ROW 3: Earl Maxon, Jim McGhee, John Rosso, Aubert Martin, Frank Bridger, Herbert Neie, Tom Oliver, Bobbie Coffman, Barbara Byars. ROOTIN ' RUBES ROW I: Reid, Townsend, Watts, Hurley, Hutchison, Polk, Morley, Thomas, Hickey, Rea, Singer. ROW 2: White, Varnell, Wilson, Sims, Thornton, Bonner, Harris, Patton, Sandon, Jiannas, Wood, Hudson, Rose. ROW 3: Franks, Scarbrough, Smith, Soncini, Reed, Brabec, Tallent, Pappas, Griffith, Rodgers. ROW 4: Wao’dill, White, Fricke, Marks, Abraham, Coldren, Holt, Dilday, Nunn, Murzicos, Hall. Page 285 ROOTIN ' RUBES ROW I: B. Lindsey, M. Dalhoff, B. Berry, S. Kehn, P. Kidd, K. Newbert, G. Doty, C. Harris, B. Ayers, S. Burrus, M. Flucht, J. Wood, J. Wood. ROW 2: F. Martin, G. Reeves, A. Parrish, J. Pugh, M. Watkins, J. Wilbourne, J. Jamell, G. Hemphill, P. Harris, A. Speer, P. Barton, M. Holt, R. Keller. ROW 3: B. Gab riel, S. Riggs, M. Thomson, N. Matthews, J. Sizeland, M. Maddox, M. McMakin, A. Brown, M. Hammond, J. Everett. M. Ross, J. Bennett, M. Brooks, L. Wilson. Spirit is the business of these red and white clad young ladies called the Rootin ' Rubes, who have become a tradition at the University since they were first organized as a sister organization to ABC in 1925. Each year, ten girls are selected from each of the different houses on the campus to form the nucleus of this group. From its numbers are chosen the Homecoming queen ana ' her court. STUDENT CHRISTIAN COUNCIL The Student Christian Council, which is composed of two student representatives from each of the city churches and representatives from both the YMCA and YWCA, seeks to bring about a closer fellowship between church and school. The main event of the Council ' s yearly pro¬ gram is the sponsorship of Religious Emphasis Week. ROW I: Greg Allen, Joyce Peterson, Harold E. Doorenbos, Wade Egbert, Pat Fa ilia. ROW 2: Dick Marlow, Dick Gray, Bill Henderson, Jerol Garrison. Page 286 ROW I: Janet Toney, Sue Duncan, Mary Ann Mohr, Flo Martin. ROW 2: Harley Cox, Bob McKinney, John G. Williams, Leon Brunlc. The Student Union Board is the ways and means committee of the student body, organized for the full-time job of keeping the Student Union operating smoothly and efficiently. The Board consists of six stua ' ent members and four faculty members who serve as the general policy-making organization. TAU BETA SIGMA Tau Beta Sigma, newly organized on this campus, is a national honorary society for women who are members of the student band. It is a sister organization to Kappa Kappa Psi, and works with it to provide a pleasant relationship for all engaged in college band work. Alice Aumick, Margaret Gentry, Vivian Jorgensen, Jean McIntyre, Mary Anne Maddox, Rosemarie Rapier Page 287 UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Some 50 members compose the University Symphony Orchestra which seeks to bring to the campus a type of musical entertainment that would not be found otherwise. Five concerts are planned each year by the musicians from the best and most popular literature. The orchestra is comprised of talented townspeople, high school students ana the musicians of the university. It offers an opportunity for these people to obtain training and recreation at the same time. 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, and devotes itself to, the development of Christian fellowship in University of Arkansas campus life, In ac¬ cordance with a twenty-five year old custom, members of the football and basketball teams are guests of honor each season. Page 288 WESLEY FOUNDATION COUNCIL ROW I: B. Bowden, M. Cassidy, M. Hammond, F. Poe, J. Garrison, J. Winegeart, Mrs. A. W. Blake, A. W. Blake. ROW 2: J. Joiner, I. Weir, S. Kehn, L. Kirby, S. Ingels, J. Davis, E. Findt, R. Cornett. ROW 3: C. R. Martel, J. Livingston, B. Henderson, F. Coger, R. Jones, B. Crafton, R. Neeley, J. Cohea. ROW 4: J. Rosso, P. Pitts, C. Hathcock, F. Tennant, B. Kittrell, W. Findt, K. Vandervort. Wesley Foundation is sponsored by the Methodist Church and devoted to the spiritual, mental, social, ana physical development of the students. WESLEY PLAYERS The Kappa chapter of the National Society of Wesley Players was organized on this campus in 1931 with membership open to all univer¬ sity stua ents who are interested in producing, acting, or studying religious drama. ROW I: Nancy Williams, Gerald Hickman, Shirley Kehn, Forrest Tennant, Joe McCutchen, Mary Tucker, Gene Tucker. ROW 2: Ruel Neeley, Gene Basden, Paul Pitts, John Rosso, Gretchen Stevenson, Marjorie Hammond, Pat Mitchell, Cal Mitchell. Page 289 III! WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP ROW I: P. Farnsworth, G. Basden, C. McCartney, B. Wilson, L. Wheeler, L. Yoder, F. Parke, F. Parke, C. Cox, D. Owen. ROW 2: C. Anderson, F. Wong, R. Leonaro , V. Doore; bos, H. Doorenbos, N. Daniel, H. Proctor, J. Eves. L. Faust, A. Brown, B. Gibson. ROW 3: J. Prater, M. Thompsen, M. Kervin, D. Young, P. Caleb, G. Haley, F. Robertson, L. Simmen, F. Wilson, R. Cooper, H. Neie. ROW 4: R. LaFollette, C. Vineyard, L. Bluerock, K. Mitchell, F. Sadler, C. Cole, D. Young, S. Price, B. Harlan, I. Reisch, G. Brown, R. Gray. WOMEN S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The WAA seeks not to develop a race of Arkansas Amaions but to provide for undergraduate women an opportunity for active indulgence in healthful, recreational activity. Among these activities are basketball, tennis, soccer, and archery, to name a few. Membership is granted to those women exhibiting an interest and ability in athletics. ROW I: Martha White, Alberto Junge, Flossie Clapham, Jean McIntyre, Pat Weis, Pat Fricke, Barbara Sears. ROW 2: Sally Pace, Jerry Waddill, Pat Smith, Pat Thomas, Ann Parker, Pat Miller, Lilyenne Craycraft, Doris Horton, Margaret Tobin. Page 290 CL yftsL AttgsL pwm, ihsL (BiiidmAA, To Our Advertisers .... The business manager and his staff want to take this opportunity to thank you for your cooperation in making this book a success. To The Students .... These advertisers are friends of the uni¬ versity. Support them and patronize them whenever possible. Bob Horner Business Manager ADS Page 291 MANUFACTURED IN HARRISON, ARKANSAS AMERICA ' S No. 1 PARKING METERS AUTOMATON automatic • Manual or automatic type, embodying every feature, in¬ numerable advantages, and meeting every condition de¬ manded by far sighted traffic engineers and progressive city officials to handle parking needs of today, tomorrow, or for years to come. AMERICA IS SOLD on the operating advantages and maintenance economy of these two parking meters. Ask us for the full story, why more cities use more DUNCAN-BUILT meters than any other make. DUNCAN PARKING METER CORP. 835 N. WOOD ST., CHICAGO 22, ILL. • FACTORY at HARRISON, ARKANSAS Manufacturers of AUTOMATON fully automatic and MILLER manual parking meters . Page 292 ..from SEEDLINGS to SAW LOGS HSINEWS of INDUSTRY M f a perpetual cycle at CROSSETT Sinews for America ' s industrial strength are manufac¬ tured from trees by The Crossett Companies. While The Crossett Companies utilize the whole of each tree, including the bark, a problem of supply would be acute without new forests to replace former cuttings. This replacement is accomplished by constantly planting seedlings, caring for them, and harvesting the trees selectively. In this way, the cycle is perpetuated and jobs are assured in the years ahead for the youth of our state. IiMW THE CROSSETT COMPANIES Crossett, Arkansas Page 293 CONGRATULATIONS VlfowdjauL 9me Fayetteville ' s Leading Hotel _ AND — J ' fLkqjAMyfUiu The Ultimate In Dining Pleasure Cafeteria Dini ng Room FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 603 W. DICKSON STUMP FURNITURE CO. N. W. Arkansas ' Largest Store Devoted Exclusively To Home Furnishings FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. Nationally Known 1 WHEELER ' S Incredibly Lifelike Orchids, DRIVE IN Gardenias, Camellias, Roses Earrings to Match Curb Service — We Deliver RUTH GILBERT Phone 650 ORIGINALS Visitors are welcome to our DOWNTOWN DICKSON studio — 3 miles north FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. on highway 71 FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Page 294 Oznii Mill at Prescott, Ark. TWO MODERN MILLS TO SERVE YOU with OZAN PINE • Precision Manufacture • Perfect Kiln Drying • Accurate Grading • Nice, Soft Texture • 100% Stored and Loaded Under Cover Ozan Pine is fine Arkansas Soft Pine—long fa¬ mous for its uniform softness and workability. Ozan Pine comes from logs harvested from Ozan tree-farm lands, from which mature trees are removed to make room for vigorous younger growth that is destined to provide future Ozan saw logs. All Ozan Pine is well manufactured, by ex¬ perienced, carefully-supervised person¬ nel. Ozan Pine is 100% stored and loaded under cover. To prevent damage in transit, after loading is completed, a steel strap is tight¬ ened around the lumber in each end of the Ozan loaded car, hold¬ ing the stock securely in position. SAWING WOOD SINCE 1891 OZAN LUM BER CO. PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS Page 295 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 COLLIER REXALL DRUG STORE DOWN Town Rexall Northwest Arkansas’ Outstanding Drug Store 0. JC. ■ WSladiy, WE KNOW WE KNOW CLEANING 14 NORTH BLOCK PHONE 587 MOORE ' S GIFT SHOP “THE GIFT CENTER " PHONE 352 25 N. BLOCK ST. Hurtlnucst Arkansas Sum ' s Evenings Daily Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire NORTHWEST ARKANSAS ' LARGEST NEWSPAPER Page 296 All Sporting Goods " UPTOWN " LEWIS BBOS. CO. BANKS CAFE Food At Its Best School and Mountain Streets RAY ' S FLOWERS THE METCALFE II ol A BECOAD SHOP 628 WEST DICKSON STREET FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL PHONOGRAPH RECORDS LAUNDRY CITIZEN ' 5 CLEANERS Phone 2146 Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners 326 N. WEST ST. Page 297 Let ' s Meet at.,. THE SMOKE SHOP For Coffee .05c PALACE THEATRE BLDG. WHEN THINKING OF GOOD FOOD AND FRIENDS, COME TO . . . MASON ' S CAMPUS GRILL CORNER OF U OF A CAMPUS W. G. SHIPLEY BAKING CO. - McALESTER, OKLA. Page 298 JoUl (About MODERN. . . . qaA. haA. qot it! Arkansas Western Gas " Hflfw ' ag Build northwest Arkansas GOFF-McNAIR MOTOR COMPANY Lincoln - Mercury Phone 290 331 North College COMPLIMENTS OF MdLROY BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1871 - Our 81st Year -1952 “Oldest Bank in Arkansas” MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM £ FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION (HunJtiu Nationally Known Brands At Popular Prices J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Fayetteville ' s Most Economically Priced Department Store Page 300 CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATING SENIORS . . . bam OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THE STATE FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS SAFE SCHOOL TRANSPORTATION MANUFACTURED BY WARD BODY WORKS, INC. CONWAY. ARKANSAS A Home Institution Helping to Build Arkansas First In Northwest Arkansas First In Fayetteville FirSt At U. of A. America’s Firlt University Fashions Page 301 Dedicated to Serving You... With Complete Fountain Food Service PALACE DRUG YOUR WALGREEN AGENCY Student Headquarters For 46 Years 422 WEST DICKSON PHONE 677 Ready to Wear Accessories {jJaqqmuUiL L C JU c5£y4 • Exclusives JmsL (BacjclcL and ftaAJbu A. PHONE 335 WEST SIDE OF SQUARE PHONE 272 Opcode 101 N. BLOCK ST. MRS. BILLIE HAYES HEAD " Where Cleaning is an Art " " Insured and Refrigerated Storage " PASTEURIZED MILK COMPANY College Club Butter Grade " A " Milk Cartons or Glass Homogenized Pasteurized 207 W. DICKSON PHONE 530 BOSTONIAN SHOES FOR MEN FORTUNET h FOOTWEAR FOR WOMEN 0ZE03 3 East Mountain Phone 264 Page 302 Printed and Bound by The Clio Press YEARBOOK DIVISION of the Economy Advertising Co. IOWA CITY, IOWA Page 303 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE 1952 RAZORBACK ★ QohnncL SiuduoA,, 9nc. " ON LOCATION " PHOTOGRAPHERS ★ 114 Park Row New York 7, New York Page 304 Arkansas Quality CHICKEN HOUSE The Best Place To Eat SPRINGDALE, ARKANSAS WASHINGTON HOTEL FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. ★ HOTEL SAM PECK LITTLE ROCK, ARK. BOB MADDOX CAFE 34 E. CENTER ST. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Page 305 0 mmmj JickefaL CLEANERS £r AUNDRV Phone 552 ★ PRESTON WOODRUFF R. G. WOODRUFF Corner School and Dickson Page 306 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 COMPLIMENTS OF F. W. WOOL WORTH CO. FAYETTVILLE, ARK. 10 BRUNSWICK LANES £jUTL fiswJtotlL BOWLING LANES 632 W. Dickson Phone 2312 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Page 307 MY CREED I do not choose to be a common man. It is my right to be uncommon—if I can. I seek opportunity—not security. I do not wish to be a kept citizen, humbled and dulled by having the state look after me. I want to take the calculated risk; to dream and to build, to fail and to succeed. I refuse to barter incentive for a dole. I prefer the challenges of life to the guaranteed existence; the thrill of fulfillment to the stale calm of Utopia. I will not trade freedom for beneficence nor my dignity for a handout. I will never cower before any master nor bend to any threat. It is my heritage to stand erect, proud and unafraid; to think and act for myself, to enjoy the benefit of my creation and to face the world boldly and say, “this I have done. " All this is what it means to be an American. — Dean Alfance. Quoted in ' ' This Week " Magazine CONTRIBUTED BY DIERKS LUMBER COAL COMPANY Mills: Dierks, Forester Mountain Pine, Ark. Broken Bow and Wright City, Okla. Page 308 The Finest Outboard Fleet In The World! THE SENSATION OF ALL OUTBOARDS ! You ' ve never seen or ridden in an outboard boat like an Arkansas Traveler! They ' re literally amazing on any kind of water, for any kind of sport. The remarkable Cushion-Aire-Glide Hulls are out of this world for smooth riding and comfort. For beauty, styling and speed, there ' s nothing can match them. Integral spray rails and bilge keels, and improved internal bracing, make them stronger, more rigid than any metal boat afloat for size and price. Round Chines on all semi-V models give vastly better maneuverability and seaworthi¬ ness. You ' ll find them safer and more stable, wider, roomier and more buoyant. Fine wood seats and gunwales pro¬ tect against burns in summer, freezing discomfort in win¬ ter. And there ' s a dozen other features that make them standouts in quality—in performance—in value. No matter how modest your budget—no matter what your pleasure—you ' ll find an Arkansas Traveler that will give you everything you want in an outboard boat. They ' re sensational! Write For Illustrated Catalog SOUTHWEST MFG. CO. 2053 E. 14th ST. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. The BEST For The MoneyL Ths Se nsat ' °nal Co A io »_ r e-GI i f e Arkansas Traveler ' s exclusive rein¬ forcing " bilge keels " , extending along three-fourths of the hull bottom, act as gliders that create a foaming cushion of air and wa¬ ter between the keels upon which the boat rides. Speed is in¬ creased— all water slap and pounding are virtually eliminated. A revelation in smooth, quiet, cushionea riding ! THE 1952 RAZORBACK Is Bound in a Kingskraft Deluxe Cover ★ KINGSPORT PRESS KINGSPORT, TENN. 325 W. Huron, CHICAGO, ILL Page 309 GOOD NEIGHBOR ,, . " HOMS FMACS , El Dorado. Arkansas Makers of Naturalube Motor Oil Knix Knox and Ethyl Gasolines Heat Resisting Lubricants Page 310 ADVERTISING INDEX A. Q. Chicken House . . 305 McAllisters Shoe Store. 302 Arkansas Western Gas Company . 300 Mcllroy Bank. 300 Banks Cafe. . 297 Metcalf U of A Record Shop 297 Benton Bowling Lanes . . 307 Moores Gift Shop. 296 Bob Maddox Cafe .... . 305 Mountain Inn Hotel. 294 Boston Store. . 301 Northwest Arkansas Times .... 296 Citizens Laundry .... . 297 O. K. Milady. 296 Coca Cola. . 305 Ozan Lumber Company .... 295 Colliers. . 296 Ozark Cleaners. 302 Colonna Studios. . 304 Palace Drug. 302 Crossett Lumber Company . . 293 Pasteurized Milk Company .... 302 Dierks Lumber Company . 308 Rays Flowers. 297 Duncan Parking Meter Company . 292 Red Cross Drug Store. 296 Economy Advertising Company . 303 Ruth Gilbert Originals. 294 Fayetteville Drug. . 297 Sam Peck Hotel. 305 Fergusons . 294 Shipley Baking Company .... 298 First National Bank of Fayetteville . 307 Silvermans. 307 First National Bank of Ft. Smith . . 301 Smoke Shop. 298 F. W. Woolworth Company . 307 Southwestern Engraving Company . 299 Goff-McNair. . 300 Southwestern Gas and Electric Company 308 Hunts. . 300 Southwestern Mfg. Company 309 J. C. Penney Company . . 300 Stump Furniture Company .... 294 Kingsport Press. . 309 Vickers Laundry and Cleaners . 306 Lewis Bros. . 297 Waggoners. 302 Lion Oil Company. . 310 Washington Hotel. 305 Masons Campus Grill . . 298 Ward Body Works. 301 Matildas. . 302 Wheelers Drive Inn. 294 Page 31 i INDEX A A Club 266 Acacia 228 Agri. Econ. Club.266 Agri. Engineering Club 267 Agri. Student Association Council .272 Agronomy Club 267 AlChE .268 A I EE . 268 A I I E .269 Air Force.160 Alpha Chi Sigma.252 Alpha Epsilon Delta .252 Alpha Gamma Rho 229 Alpha Kappa Psi.253 Alpha Lambda Delta.253 Alpha Tau Omega. 208 Alpha Phi Omega.269 Alpha Zeta 254 Am. Institute of Architects 270 Animal Industry Club.270 Arkansas Booster Club.271 Ark. Pharmaceutical Ass ' n. 271 Army ROTC . 161 ASCE . 272 ASM E 273 A W S Executive Council . 273 B Band .247 Baptist Student Union. 274 Baseball .152 Basketball . 148 Beauties .123 Beta Alpha Psi.254 Beta Gamma Sigma 255 Blackfriars .274 Blue Key.255 Board of Publications.122 Board of Trustees. 31 Branner Geology Club. 275 C Canterbury Club.275 Carnall Hall. 180 Central Planning Committee 276 Cheerleaders . 146 Chi Omega.194 Civic Club.276 Colhecon .277 Commerce Guild.277 Coterie .278 D Davis Hall .182 Deans . 32 Disciple Student Fellowship. 278 Delta Delta Delta 196 Delta Gamma.198 Delta Sigma Phi. 230 Delta Theta Phi.256 Drama .238 E Engineering Council 279 Page 312 F Farm House Club.279 Features . 96 Features .235 Football .136 Forensic Society .280 Freshman Class . 75 Future Teachers of America 280 G Gaebale .100 Girl’s 4-H .186 Golf .153 Governor . 30 Graduate . 59 Gregson Hall .188 H High School Basketball Tournament .154 Holcombe Hall .190 Holcombe Hall Counselors 281 Homecoming . 93 I Inter-Hall Council.281 Interfraternity Council .207 International Students Club 282 J Junior Class. 62 K Kappa Alpha 210 Kappa Delta Pi.256 Kappa Kappa Gamma.200 Kappa Kappa Psi.257 Kappa Sigma.212 L Lambda Chi Alpha.214 Lambda Tau .257 Law . 56 M Marketing Club.282 Men ' s Residence Hall Counselors .283 Mortar Board .258 N National Collegiate Players. 258 Newman Club .283 O Omicron Delta Kappa.259 Organized Independent Women .187 P Pan-Hellenic Council.206 Pern Club .284 Pershing Rifles.173 Pharmacy . 58 Phi Alpha Delta.260 Phi Alpha Theta.260 Phi Beta Kappa. 261 Phi Delta Theta 216 Phi Eta Sigma.261 Phi Gamma Nu.262 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 262 Phi Sigma.263 Phi Upsilon Omicron.263 Physical Education .155 Pi Beta Phi.202 Pi Kappa Alpha.218 Pi Mu Delta.284 Pi Mu Epsilon.259 Pledging . 90 Pledge Council .206 President . 29 Press Club .285 Publications .109 R Razorback Hall .190 Registration .92 Rootin ' Rubes.285, 286 ROTC Sponsors .175 Rush . 84 S Scabbard and Blade.173 Senior Class 40 Sigma Alpha Epsilon.220 Sigma Alpha lota.264 Sigma Chi .222 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 264 Sigma Nu.224 Sigma Phi Epsilon.231 Sigma Pi .232 Sophomore Class 69 Sophomore Council .265 Student Christian Council 286 Student Court. 37 Student Officers . 38 Student Senate . 37 Student Union Board.287 T Tau Beta Pi.265 Tau Beta Sigma.287 Tennis .153 Theta Tau.226 Track .152 U University Men ' s Bible Class 288 University Symphony .288 V Views . 21 W Wesley Foundation Council 289 Wesley Players 289 Westminster Fellowship .290 Who ' s Who.104 Women ' s Athletic Association 290 Z Zeta Beta Tau.233 Zeta Tau Alpha.204


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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.