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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 378

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1953 volume:

A ' rf f UtKf . ' .7 Y -v. THE RAZORBACK R A Z 0 R B A C K STAFF EDITORIAL PERRIN JONES.Editor-in-Chief TOMMIE CAUTRELL .... Assistant Editor RITA McCASKILL.Assistant Editor BETTY ANN PROLL, MITZI SMITH Organization Editors MARY BETH BRESHEARS, ANN ALCORN Features Editors TOM DYGARD, JOHN ROSSO . . Sports Editors TOM STANFORD.Military Editor BILL MAYS, ANN JIANNAS . . Copy Editors JEAN JAM ELL.Section Editor SIIIRLE UMFRESS . . . Circulation Manager JIM CARDONNIER .... Editorial Assistant CHARLES WILLIAMS.Art Editor BOB WRIGHT JOE HENSON . JIM SNAPP . BILL KETCHUM PAT PHILLIPS BUSINESS . . . . Business Manager Associate Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager COPY BILL LIGON PEGGY MAHONEY WORTH CAMP SAM BUCHANON TOMMY THRAILKILL PHOTOGRAPHERS ALBERT MARTIN ED PUSKA Engravings made by Southwestern Engraving Company, Tulsa, Oklahoma Printing done by Economy Advertising Company, Iowa City, Iowa Cover done by Kingscraft Covers, Chicago, Illinois E V E M E PAGES 37 E R S I 0 PAGES 117 P E T I T I PAGES 169 L 0 W S H I PAGES 217- N T - 116 This state university is noted for its achieve¬ ments in many fields. These achievements are gained mainly in the classrooms. Without the cooperation of teachers and students in class¬ room activity, the aim of high ideals for the school is lost. It is through the close contact be¬ tween student and instructor that high achieve¬ ment is attained. Every person tries in every way possible to uphold this standard. Their re¬ ward is evident — for as the years pass, the achievement gained is greater. N 168 Everyone is always ready for a party! Gay diversion is deemed a necessity to create a break in the studious schedule of the student. It may be a spontaneous affair or a planned one. No matter which, you may rest assured that every¬ one will enjoy themselves. There is always occa¬ sion for social gatherings. It is a good trait in the student who can put himself wholly in his work and then take time out for relaxation. This is an important part of university life. N 216 Athletics are not to be underrated in school life. Not only do they arouse the keen sense of competition, but they arouse school spirit like nothing else can. Students wholeheartedly sup¬ port the team in every way, win or lose. This is their chance to show a feeling of patriotism to the school in one great body. Without this school spirit the school would be lacking. Intra¬ mural sports serve to charge their competitive spirits which is also important. The athletic program is a vital aid to the school. p 340 Fellowship is an asset to the university. It is a way that small congenial groups of students can get acquainted and work together. Oppor¬ tunity is given to the student who has leadership ability, to be active in the groups. Many small projects valuable to school and students may be accomplished by the members. It also affords the chance for every student to be an active par¬ ticipant. in a working organization. Being part of an active group aids the student as well as the school. Z 0 R B A HE UNIVERSITY AND THE STATE The university and the state of Arkansas have steadily progressed since the founding of the school. Each has aided the other in every way to make this advancement possible. Without wholehearted support from the state the school would not be where it is today. The citizens have contributed from every source to make the university stand out in the nation. It is this loyal support which makes the school an asset to the state. Arkansas is in return aided by the university. Outstanding achievements and honors of the school have made the state well known. The educational and cultural heritages of the school have helped in placing Arkansas on the map. The students and faculty working closely together have achieved this end. It is their loyalty to school and state that have pushed them to attain high goals. They realize the importance of each. It is this invaluable bond between the two which causes the citizens to be proud to live in Arkansas—and the students to be proud to attend the uni¬ versity. A loyal state which supports a loyal school is the perfect formula for advancement and progress of both. THE UNIVERSITY, 11k university lias come a long way since the first days of “Old Main.” We still cherish the old building but other sites have 1 now taken the eye. Through the years, buildings of all types have been constructed on the campus. Ex¬ pansion of curriculum and increased attendance made these buildings necessary. During the years, we have passed from the old to the modern age. Architecture has prog¬ ressed in its ideas also. On the campus one can @ 4 view the transition. The Fine Arts Center is a product of the new age. It symbolizes the change of Hie school into this age. IP ■JU ' : -i • i£mhh its? w L V k r - j? ■ • A m fe J K ' v ' t M . _ • • • ‘ ; V v • • - Courtesy Trailways Magazine, Chicago, Illinois © rkansas — the land of opportunity. The slogan definitely states the truth about the “ Wonder ’ 7 state. It has progressed more in every field than practically any other state in the union. All types of industries have been established in several sections of the state. This in¬ dustrialization has been a major factor in the ever increasing population. People from all over the nation have seen reason to move to Arkansas. The state offers a variety of attractions to the outsider. He may live in the mountainous area of the Ozarks and enjoy the breathtaking scenery. The flat country of the southern part of the state may be advantageous to some. In any section the climate is pleasing. Natural resources are another answer to the state’s success. Water-power, timber, oil, and bauxite are only a few of the resources produced in the state. Education plays an important part in Arkansas’s picture. The newest factor is the Ford Foundation. This is a great step in the advancement of education in the state. The university as well as other schools will profit by it. Arkansas is advancing onward. ► fi ecreattok plays an important part in the lives of university stu¬ dents. There are things to do all year around. Tennis, golf, baseball and football are carried on both in fall and spring. Indoor sports like basket¬ ball, volleyball and badminton are presented during the winter season. Swimming is popular in the late spring. Most students do not excel in these sports but they do participate and receive enjoyment and relaxation from them. The state as a whole is sports- minded. Stuttgart is noted for duck hunting, and every season sportsmen from all over the nation come to the state to hunt. Boat racing enthusiasts find Lake Village and Batesville ex¬ cellent, places for racing. Streams all over the state are noted for being well stocked with fish. Practically all types of hunting can be done in the plentiful sections over the state. This proves that people of the na¬ tion need and find recreation as well as the college students. school as well as the state of Arkansas. On the campus several departments in this field have added to their sections. A new physics building has replaced the inadequate accommodations for the old department. This means that greater steps can be attained through better research equip¬ ment. This will be a great advantage for industry. The state is also in the midst of industrial ex¬ pansion. Big industrial interests from over the nation have discovered Arkansas to be an ideal site for locating their plants. Several sections in the state have increa sed population and size since this expansion has begun. The facts prove that the state is fast becoming an industrial state. This will affect every citizen in Arkansas. The university and the state of Arkansas are leading the way to industrial expansion. 1 VL. 1 1 1- ' V:; ' ' Ik W| 4$§ " i A J ultural heritage is important to a state university and the University of Arkansas has realized this. The Fine Arts Center is the cul¬ mination of all cultural interests on the campus. Drama, painting, sculpture and music are a few of the fine arts found practiced in this building. Several plays are presented every year as well as art exhibits and concerts to give the satisfaction of cultural interests for students, faculty and townspeople. Large attendance to these functions proves that everyone is interested in these arts. These fine arts that are offered on the campus not only give enjoyment — but they also offer opportunities for talented people. They learn to improve their work as well as getting to present them to critical audiences. It also gives the chance for persons interested in these arts to learn them. CULTURAL HERITAGE immsiiiiiiiiii iru. John Tyler Caldwell, our new president, is one of the nation’s leading young educators. lie succeeds Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, who resigned last fall to accept the presidency of Rutgers Cniversity. Dr. Caldwell has had a wealth of college ad¬ ministrative experience, for he has been president of Alabama College at Montevallo since 1947, and his record at that institution has attracted nation-wide attention. Furthermore, he has just completed an extensive study of college and university administrative practices in America, during which time he visited scores of institutions — large and small, public and private — in every section of the nation. The new president has created a great deal of enthusiasm over the campus with his magnetic personality and energy. His lead¬ ership promises a great future for the I’ni- versity. The school year of 1952-53 has be¬ come one of the best for this school. It could not help but be, with such a fine leader and a group of enthusiastic students. V suH- 1 r : STUDENT SCURRIES TO ANOTHER CLASS THROUGH AGRICULTURE ARCHWAY . . . Page 19 STATELY HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING FACES NOONDAY SUN K - illl 1 1 ■ » A - ' v -vv k ■ ;i; ki. 1 Li -,1 pm -vN ir BDli: prejfMB||W8M Sr- • . NEAR-FORGOTTEN south tower of old main reaches heavenward . . . • • i Page 21 $ m • t • • Page 23 EIGIITY-ONE YEARS ENFOLD ALONG SENIOR WALK Page 25 AN AGED TREE FORMS NATURAL FRAME FOR MISTY VIEWED OLD MAIN . . . A CORNERSTONE ON WHICH THE UNIVERSITY WAS BUILT . . . 9 Page 29 AUTUMN GREENERY ENHANCES BEAUTY OF ENTRANCE TO UNIVERSITY HALL Page 30 OVERLOOKING CENTURIES OF ARKANSAS HISTORY . . . TIIE OLD STATE CAPITOL . . . Page 31 A C i 1 1 E V E M E l T (jl ly ERTAiNLY, the University of Arkansas has progressed in these last 83 years from a small industrial school to a great state university. The progression has not been without both trials and hardships, but it has been largely successful as can be witnessed in the expansion and growth of enrollment, especially in the last few years. In this section you will see many of those who have helped to make this progression possible. Administration Page 37 • Student Body Officials • Page 45 Razorback Who ' s Who • Page 47 • Publications Page 55 ® • Razorback Band Page « • Senior Class Page 73 • Lawyers Page 88 Graduate Students Page 90 Junior Class Page 94 Sophomore Class Page 102 Freshman Class Page 109 GOVERNOR FRANCIS CHERRY Page 38 GOVERNOR FRANCIS CHERRY “Francis A. Cherry—Fayetteville, Arkansas, Kap¬ pa Alpha; Debate Club; International Relations Club.” This was the notation on Page 72 of the 1935 Razorback. Eighteen years have passed and the same Francis Cherry is the Governor of Arkansas. Follow¬ ing his graduation from the University of Arkansas in 1936, Governor Cherry opened his law practice in Jonesboro. Since that time, he has served as Chancery Judge of the Jonesboro District. BOARD OF TRUSTEES The University of Arkansas Board of Trustees is the official policy-making body of the University of Arkansas. The board members are appointed by the Governor to staggered terms of ten years each. The board meets upon call of the President of the univers¬ ity or the chairman of the board and decides all ques¬ tions of general, over-all university policy. Members After a whirlwind campaign and the initiation of a new gadget in Arkansas politics—the Talkathon— Judge Cherry entered the run-offs against one of the most progressive governors in Arkansas history and won by a landslide. lie carried all but nine counties of the state’s 75. His opponent was another 1936 graduate of the University’s law school, incumbent Sidney McMath. of the board are: L. C. Carter ,Stuttgart; Paul Sul- lins, Crossett; Earl Williams, Fayetteville; Dr. C. A. Rosenbaum, Little Rock; W. W. Sharp, Brinkley; W. T. Jones, Madison; Jack Stephens, Little Rock; Judge Henry S. Yocum (Chairman), El Dorado; Miss Pauline Holtzel, Little Rock; and Barron Lange, Little Rock. Row 1: L. C. Carter, Paul Sullins, Earl Williams, Dr. C. A. Rosenbaum, W. W. Sharp. Row 2: W. T. Jones, Jack Stephens, 11. S. Yocum, Miss Pauline Holtzel, Barron Lange. PRESIDENT JOHN TYLER CALDWELL The selection of Dr. John Tyler Caldwell as presi¬ dent of the University of Arkansas concluded a pains¬ taking, nation-wide search for an outstanding educa¬ tor to serve as the successor to Dr. Lewis Webster Jones. Over 150 persons, whose names were offered for consideration for the office, were carefully considered, and a considerable number of them were interviewed in person. Dr. Caldwell came to the University from Alabama College at Montevallo, where he had served as presi¬ dent since 1947. During his time there he made an enviable record as head of the women’s college. Dr. Caldwell’s energetic personality and his thoughtful consideration of all problems submitted to him, have already made him a firm part of the Uni¬ versity community and he is apparently well on his way toward becoming one of the foremost educational leaders of the state. Page 40 PROVOST JOE E. COVINGTON Joe E. Covington, Provost of the University of Arkansas, serves as administrative assistant to President Caldwell and in that capacity renders a great service to the bettering of the administrative operation of the University. In his position of Provost, Mr. Covington assumed the du¬ ties of President when former president Lewis Webster Jones accepted the Presidency of Rutgers Universit y in 1951. lie served in this capacity until the naming of Dr. Caldwell to the Presidency of the University in 1952. During his directorship of the University, great administra¬ tive strides were made and cooperation between faculty and students reached an all time high. VICE PRESIDENT AND TREASURER T. C. CARLSON T. C. Carlson, Vice-President in charge of Finances, is in charge of the Business Office -of the University and in this capacity lie administers the multi-million dollar yearly pro¬ gram of the University. The activities of the Business Office include: purchasing; budget control; receipt and disbursement of funds; account¬ ing and financial reports; auditing; and supervision of the many business enterprises of the University of Arkansas. All phases of the University program are controlled by the office of the Vice-President. Page 41 DEANS ARTS AND SCIENCES Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees are offered by the College of Arts and Sciences. In addition to these, degrees are of¬ fered in architecture, journalism, music, and social welfare. Dean Guerdon D. Nichols was appointed to his position in 1947 after having taught mathematics here for 20 years. He re¬ received his BA degree from the University of Iowa and his MA and PhD degrees from the University of Nebraska. LIPPERT S. ELLIS, Dean, Agriculture BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Having operated as a two-year senior division school for eleven years, the College of Business Administration was organized along its present four-year college basis in 1937. In this school, more than fifty specialized courses are offered over and above the basic freshman and sopho¬ more classes. Head of the college is native-Ark¬ ansan, Paul W. Milam. Dean Milam received his BA degree from State College, San Marcos, Texas; his MA from the University of Texas and his PhD from New York University. GUERDON D. NICHOLS, Dean, Arts and Sciences AGRICULTURE The teaching of Agriculture and Home Eco¬ nomics is the principal function of the College of Agriculture. Another, and an equally impor¬ tant phase of this work is the program of re¬ search and extension education for the better¬ ment of Arkansas agriculture. Both the school and the extension program are under the able guidance of Dean Lippert S. Ellis. Dean Ellis received his BS and PhD degrees from the Uni¬ versity of Wisconsin. PAUL W. MILAM, Dean, Business Administration Page 42 EDUCATION Having been made a full time college in 1917, the College of Education has three main divi¬ sions. These are: Elementary and secondary education; vocational education and physical education. During the past year, the College of Education has been probably the most talked of, of the many colleges that make up the univers¬ ity. This was because of the Ford Foundation Plan which was finally adopted. The plan, to offer a five-year course, was sparkplugged by Dean Henry II. Kronenburg who became dean of the college in 1945. GEORGE F. BRANIGAN, Dean, Engineering GRADUATE SCHOOL Following the inauguration of a new program in 1951, the University of Arkansas Graduate School offered for the first time courses leading to Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Educa¬ tion degrees. Each year, many qualified students are awarded fellowships and scholarships. As- sistantships are also offered for those who wish to teach or work on research projects while studying. Dean Virgil W. Adkisson became Dean of Graduate School in 1949, having come to the University in 1930. HENRY H. KRONENBURG, Dean, Education ENGINEERING The three-fold purpose of the College of En¬ gineering is the training of men for professional engineering, for the industries and for citizen¬ ship. Degrees are offered in agricultural, chemi¬ cal, electrical, industrial and mechanical engi¬ neering. Dean George F. Branigan, a native of Nebraska, received his BS from the University of Nebraska, his MS from Kansas State and came to the University from Iowa State. VIRGIL W. ADKISSON, Dean, Graduate School Page 43 DEANS LAW SCHOOL With the University’s new law school rapidly nearing completion, the Arkansas Law School moved into its 29th year as one of the leading law schools in the United States. The course of instruction offered by the Law School follows the pattern set for many years by American Law Schools. The first year course is largely the study and discussion of cases. The second year is devoted to appelate briefs and the use of law books. The third year students are given a chance to follow court procedure through the use of “moot” court. Robert A. Leflar is Dean of Law School. JEANETTE SCUDDER, Dean of Women DEAN OF MEN Since the day John Shoemaker accepted the position of Dean of Men at the University of Arkansas, his constant allegiance has been given to the student body and its activities. lie must daily assume the task of being mediator, guiding force, father and friend to the University stu¬ dents. He, like the Dean of Women, has as his responsibility, the working out of student woes as well as the supervision of the conduct of all male students on the University campus. Dean Shoemaker was born in Seattle, Washington, where he spent much of his life before coming to the University as Ordark director in 1946. ROBERT A. LEFLAR, Dean, Law DEAN OF WOMEN Miss Jeanette Seudder, Dean of Women, is beginning her 13th year in that position at the University of Arkansas. The dean’s duties in¬ clude counseling with women students over vari¬ ous problems and the close supervision of living conditions, including lodging and food. The dean also brings well-known women to the cam¬ pus and represents the University at all meet¬ ings where the welfare of women students is discussed. Dean Seudder received her bachelor’s degree from Purdue University and her master’s from Columbia. JOHN E. SHOEMAKER Dean of Men Page 44 STUDENT BODY OFFICERS BUDDY SUTTON, President, Associated Students of tlie University of Arkansas. The Associated Students of the University of Ar¬ kansas is the title given to the organization of student government. It is composed of four all school officers, 12 senators representing the schools on the campus and other senators representing particularly impor¬ tant segments of campus life. The four top all-school posts form the executive branch of the government, with the vice-president, secretary and treasurer serving on the legislative body, the Student Senate. The vice-president is the president of the Senate. The student judiciary is the Student Court, an appointive body, with authority to question the constitutionality of measures passed by the Senate as well as to hear and redress student grievances. The organization of the Associated Students follows the committee line with students, appointed by the president and confirmed by the Senate, comprising them. These committees are set up in a standing fash¬ ion to control and regulate various traditional seg¬ ments of campus life. Other committees are appointed by the Student Senate, but they are of a temporary nature and serve only at the pleasure of the Senate. The officers of Associated Students are the Attor¬ ney General who is appointed by the president and who defends Associated Students and its committees against suits by individual students and an executive committee which helps the president in keeping in¬ formed on campus problems. Officers of Associated Students —Left to right: Jim Jolmston, Treasurer; Sibyl Rose, Secretary; Jim McGhee, Vice-president; Buddy Sutton, President. Student Senate The Student Senate is the leg¬ islative body of the Associated Students. Its members are elect¬ ed each spring to serve the en¬ tire following academic year. The presiding officer of the Sen¬ ate is the vice-president of As¬ sociated Students. He is also an all-school elective officer. In ad¬ dition to its legislative duties, the Senate gives several all¬ school attractions each year, such as the Cement Mixer street dance and the Porker Party at the end of the football season. Front row: Field Wasson, Audie Lynch, Vince Skillman, Fred Philpott. Second row: Gene Kerr, Jerry Green, Sara Steele, Anna Jean Pappas. Third row: Don Overton, Lawrence Luther, Jerry Hunter, Ann Singer. Student Court Chief Justice . Warren Banks Assoc. Justices: Robert Lowe, Catherine McCartney, Her¬ man Shirley Atty. General . Lee Williams Asst. Atty. General: George Collins, Jacob Sharp Court Clerk . Tom Richardson Established by the Student Constitution, the Court has jurisdiction to try students charged with violation of dis¬ ciplinary statutes, to decide dis¬ putes between student organiza¬ tions, and to decide other con¬ troversies arising under the Constitution or statutes enacted by the Student Senate. Mem- pership is by appointment for a term of one year. Page 46 Row 1: Robert M. Lowe, Warren E. Banks, Catherine McCartney, Herman Shirley. Row 2: George Collins, Lee Williams, Jacob Sharp, Jr., Tom Richardson. THE 1953 RAZORBACK PRESENTS ARKANSAS WHO ' S WHO On the following six pages the Razorback takes pleasure in presenting the 1953 Razorback ’s Who’s Who on the campus of the University of Ar¬ kansas. This list, while we realize it to be in no means complete, embodies the most outstanding men and women on the university campus, it is ex¬ tremely difficult for any selecting group to single out thirty men and women from the some 600 members of the senior class pictured in this book for the honor of being named to Who’s Who. We feel that many other members of this senior class of 1953 fall into a category of comparative equality on the basis of campus activities with these students pictured, but we further feel these men and women to be at the top of the list in service to the University of Arkansas. With this introduction, the Razorback and tlie Deans of Students, who gave a great deal of aid to this selection, com¬ mit to you students of the University of Arkansas, the 1953 Razorback Who’s Who. Page 48 SUZANNE BRYAN: Raaorback Band; Canterbury Club; Student Christian Coun¬ cil; Blackfriars; Secretary-Treasurer, Na¬ tional Collegiate Players; Art Guild; AWS committee chairman; Chairman, Student Union Art Committee; University Orches¬ tra; A Cappella Choir; Sophomore Council; Treasurer, Zeta Tau Alpha; Treasurer, Mortar Board; YWCA. SALLY INGLES: Secretary, Delta Gam- m a; Student Senate; Sophomore Council; Vice-president, Wesley Foundation; Vice- president, AWS; Mortar Board; AWS Ju¬ dicial Board; Student Union Board. JEAN McINTYRE: President, Carnall Hall; Mortar Board; President, WAA; Tau Beta Sigma; Orchesis; Alpha, Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; PEM Club; Itazor- back Band; Student Senate; AWS. WHO ' S WHO BARBARA MORLEY: Sophomore Coun¬ cil; AWS Executive Board; Head ' Cheer¬ leader; President, Rootin’ Rubes; Canter¬ bury Club; Social Chairman, Pi Beta Phi; Secretary, Boots and Spurs. DOROTHEA MURZICOS: President, Delta. Gamma; Mortar Board; President, Pan-Hellenic Council; Stu¬ dent Senate; AWS Execu¬ tive Board; Student-Faculty Relations Board; Canter¬ bury Club; Arkansas Boost¬ ers Club; WAA; YWCA; Art Guild; University Civic Club. Page 49 BOB WRIGHT: Director of Gaebale; Business Man¬ ager, 1953 Razorback; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa ; Vice-president, Alpha Phi Omega; Secre¬ tary, Kappa Sigma; Presi¬ dent, Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta ; Lambda Tau ; Interfraternity Council; As sistant Editor, 1952 Razor- back ; Press Club; Student Bar Association; Arkansas Traveler staff. JAMES McGHEE: Lloyd Hall Council; Farmhouse Club; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; University Civic Club; Agronomy Club; Animal Industry Club; Dairy Judging Team; Vice-president, Associated Students ; Press Club; ASA Manager; Managing Edi¬ tor, Agriculturist ; Co-Director, Gaebale. WHO ' S WHO TOM DYGARD: Editor, A rkansas Trav¬ eler; Sigma Chi; Chairman, Board of Stu¬ dent Publications; Blue Key; Press Club. PERRIN JONES: Editor, 1953 Razor- back; President, Sigma Chi; President, Omicron Delta Kappa; President, Alpha Phi Omega; Chairman, Gaebale Parade; President, American Collegiate Political League; Lambda Tau; Press Club; Board of Student Publications; Interfraternity Council; Editor, A Book. EUGENE KERR: Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; Student Senate; Agronomy Club; Animal Industry Club; Farmhouse Club. Page 50 .• ■ WHO ' S WHO SUE WALKER: Secretary, AWS; Presi¬ dent, Girls’ 4-H House; Assistant Manager, ASA; Phi Upsilon Omicron; National Offi¬ cer, Colhecon; Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Associate Editor, Agriculturist. JEAN SUTTON: President, AWS; Stu¬ dent Senate; Student Union Board; Stu¬ dent Union Central Planning Committee; Carnal 1 Hall Governing Board; Secretary, House Managers ’ Council; Secretary, For¬ ensic. Society; Editorial Board, Preview ; Mortar Board. HEGGY GARRETT: Treasurer, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vice-president, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Counselor, Holcombe Hall; Sophomore Council; AWS Executive Board; Mortar Board; Chairman, AWS Social Go mm it tee. GLORIA FLOWERS: Mor¬ tar Board; President, Zeta Tau Alpha ; Colhecon; AWS; Women’s Athletic Association; Agri Students’ Association; Alpha Lambda Delta. CATHERINE McCARTNEY: Chi Omega; Pan-Hellenic Council; President, Mortar Board; AWS Executive Board; Westmin¬ ster Fellowship; Student Christian Council; Blackfriars. Page 51 2S. JOHN ASHWORTH : Blue Key; Theta Tau; Editor, Arkansas Engineer ' , Secre¬ tary, Engineering Council; American Society of Civil Engineers; American Engi¬ neering Society; Traffic Board. GENE LAMBERT: Secretary, Sigma Chi; Vice-president, Blue Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Marketing Club; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; A Club; President, Commerce Guild; Secretary Hon¬ ors Council; Varsity basketball (3 years); Air Force Cadet Colonel; President, Beta Gamma Sigma; Interfraternity Council. DEAN PRYOR: Co-Captain, Razorback football team; Omicron Delta Kappa; PEM Club; A Club; Kappa Sigma. WHO ' S WHO BUDDY SUTTON: President, Associated Students; Co-Captain, Razorback football team; A Club; Blue Key; Three varsity football letterman. SAM BOYCE: President, Phi Delta Theta; Associate Editor, Arkansas Traveler ; Blue Key; Interfraternity Council; Co-Director, Gaebale; University Party Publicity Chair man; Executive Assistant, 1953 Razorback. Page 52 ANNA BELLE WHITE: President, Delta ihdta I « ' 11;i ; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Mortar Board; Pan-Hellenic Council; AWS Execu¬ tive Board; Colhecon. MARY LOU THOMAS: President, Sopho¬ more Council; Inter-Hall Council; Pledge Council; Home Ec Club; Secretary, Phi Up silou Omicron; Treasurer, Rootin’ Rubes: AWS Executive Board; Pan-Hellenic Coun¬ cil ; Vice-president, Mortar Board. BILL 1E JO MOORE: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; Blackf liars; AWS; Women’s Recreation Association; Vice-president, Lambda Tau; A Cappella Choir; Ilotz Scholarship Award. URSULA STEPHENS: President, Davis Hall; President, Inter-Hall Council; Rootin’ Rubes; Home Ec Club; AWS; Student Senate Calendar Committee. MARJORIE HAMMOND: Treasurer, AWS; Coterie; Mortar Board; Vice presi¬ dent, Wesley Foundation; Wesley Players; Rootin’ Rubes; President, Organ¬ ized Independent Women; Future Teachers Associa¬ tion ; Women’s Recreation Association; Kappa Delta Pi. Page 53 JIM WALLACE: President, Associated Students; Vice-president, Associated Stu¬ dents; President, Omieron Delta Kappa; President, Interfraternity Council; Presi¬ dent, Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha. Kappa Psi; University Civic Club; Debate Team; General Business Club; Delta Theta Phi. WHO ' S WHO LARRY HOGUE: President, Gregson Hall; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Student Senate; A Club; PEM Club; Three year varsity letterman, Razorback football team; varsity baseball team. m ' ■ LEWIS CABPENTER: Three year varsity letterman, Razorback football team; A Club; PEM Club. JEROL GARRISON: Associate Editor, Arkansas Traveler ; President, Wesley Foundation; President, Press Club; Wesley Players; Omieron Delta Kappa; University Civic Club; Student Christian Council. WALTER NIBLOCK: Chairman, University Party; Student Senate; Vice-presi¬ dent, ADC; Vice-president, Alpha Kappa Psi; Delta Theta Phi; Law School Honor Council; Gregson Hall Council; Blue Key; University Traffic Board. •tv Page 54 (1 niversity rkansas TICKER jH| Wy t ' W « V ■ , 1 ry jL hundboo 1 This is business???? More business from the business staff . . . 1953 RAZORBACK Building the traditions And Recording the Customs of Arkansas life PERRIN JONES, Editor-m-Chief You now have your copy of the 1953 Razorback in your hands. While you may not realize it, this Razorback is the product of a great deal of back-breaking work for the staff. They have given unselfishly of their time during this year with no thought of monetary remuner¬ ation. They have given it all for the University of Arkansas and the student body thereof. Much of the work has been placed in a few very capable hands, to- wit: Tommie Cantrell and Rita McCaskill, who handled the work from start to finish on the opening section and divisions and on Greeks and Dorms respectively. This was done in their capacities of Assistant Editors. Betty Ann Proll and Mitzi Smith who bypassed the glamour work and concentrated on the filing and copying of the more than 5,000 individual pictures in this book. Mary Beth Breshears and Ann Alcorn, who handled, quite ably, the feature sections of this year’s Razorback. Tom Dygard and John Rosso, who while being swamped with the jobs on the Traveler , gave of their time to get the sports sec¬ tion in shape. Tom Stanford, who single-handedly took on the most patience-requiring job in the book—the accurate accounting of the military section. Jean Jamell and Bonnie Nicksic, who took care of all of the beauty and Who’s Who work and the presentation of the book. Shirle Umfress, untiring letter answerer, and Jim Cordonnier and Sam Boyce, who handled all of the many odds and ends of publi¬ cation. Bill Mays and Ann Jainnas, who had the exasperating job of keeping up with copy and the copy and typing staffs who did the real bone-rending labor of keeping everything straight. Joe Henson, who devoted a great deal of time to the selling and collection of advertising money, and to the other members of the Business staff: Jim Snapp, Bill Ketchum and Pat Phillips. This is just a short summary of the work done by all concerned. In addition to expressing our sincere appreciation to them, the Razor- back wants to also thank: Aubert Martin and Ed Puska, photogra¬ phers; Mr. R. C. Walker, of Southwestern Engraving Company, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Mr. W. W. Mercer and Mr. R. J. Collins of Econ¬ omy Advertising Company, Iowa City, Iowa, and all of the members of the student body who have aided us so materially this year. With¬ out your help and cooperation, this Razorback would never have reached the presses. Page 56 All together at last! The members of the Razorback staff, who seldom can all get into the Razorback office at one time, settle for a get together on the stairs of Ilill Ilall. The photographer just happened to be present . . . THE STAFF PERRIN JONES.Editor Tommie Cautrell, Rita MeCaskill . . . Associate Editors Betty Ann Proll, Mitzi Smith . . Organization Editors Mary Beth Breshears, Ann Alcorn . . . Feature Editors Tom Dygard, John Rosso.Sports Editors Tom Stanford.Military Editor Jean Jamell, Bonnie Nicksic .... Section Editors Sliirle Umfress.Circulation Manager Jim Cordonnier.Executive Assistant Sam Boyce.Executive Assistant Bill Mays, Ann Jiannas.Copy Editors Bill Ligon, Peggy Mahoney s Worth Camp, Sam Buchannon, Tommy Thrailkill, Mary Ann Bradley, James Hawthorne.Copy Staff Sally Tisdale, Joyce Torbett, Shirley Smith, Pat Dygard, Sally Ingles.Typing Staff BOB WRIGHT.Business Manager Joe Henson.Associate Business Manager Jim Snapp, Bill Ketchum, Pat Phillips.Assistant Business Managers Razorback editorial staff . . . hard at work . . . BOB WRIGHT, Business Manager The energetic business staff poses for impromptu shot . . . Editor and Sports Editor Survey Society Column . . . ARKANSAS TRAVELER An Informed Student Body Improves Tomorrow ' s Citizenry The Traveler stepped up in 1952-53 from a twice-a-week news¬ paper to a semi-dailv with publication each Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of the school year. Also, the Traveler added world news to its pages through the ser¬ vices of the United Press. Campus news, however, continued to get top play, and most of the world news was boiled down in a column, 4 ‘World News In Brief,” which appeared on Page 1. It was the first daily newspaper in the history of the University of Arkansas, and it marked the culmination of a plan which started brewing when the University installed its own printing plant in the Journalism Building three years ago. The editorial page under the direction of Editor Tom Dygard, which appeared in Tuesday’s edition, contained signed columns by Associate Editor Jerol Garrison and Managing Editor Bob Robertson; a “Newsmakers” feature on a student or faculty member of the Uni¬ versity who was “making the news” that week; and the “Paradox” column. Under the direction of John Rosso, a sports page appeared daily, furnishing the latest news of the Razorbacks and their opponents in the Southwest Conference, and the intramural competition. Working with Rosso on the Traveler sports desk were Gerry Hickman and Jim Bell. Mary Arnold’s society page appeared eac h Thursday, with news of coming social activities and the weekly column, “Travelin’. ” Society assistants were Sarah Leech and Pat Farnsworth. Working under Dygard, Garrison, Robertson and News Editor John Graham Sudbury on local coverage was a staff of seven reporters —Jacq Eves, Ed Maxon, Donald Harrington, Anne Robinson, Bill Center, John Armstrong and Fred Coger. Business Manager Harry Kraus handled local and national adver¬ tising and the finances of the Traveler. His business office assistants were Russ Phillips and Lura Wheeler. Jarne Smallwood was Traveler credit manager. TOM DYGARD, Editor-in-Chief Page 58 Aii air of reluctance but achievement surrounded the Traveler staff assembled above for the purpose of the annual Razorback picture. Believe it or not, this was not the first time that the whole staff had been in the office at once. THE STAFF TOM DYGARD.Editor-in-Chief Jerol Garrison.Associate Editor Bob Robertson.Managing Editor John Rosso.Sports Editor Mary Arnold.Society Editor John Sudbury, Jacq Eves, Ed Maxon, Don Harrington Ann Robinson, Jim Bell, Jack Lowrey, Gerry Hickman, Pat Farnsworth, Sarah Leech, Harry Smith . Staff Writers HARRY KRAUS.Business Manager Jane Smallwood.Credit Manager Don Clegg.Circulation Manager Lura Wheeler, Cynthia Rushing, Russell Phillips, Bill Henson .... Advertising Assistants The editor checks over final copy as staff stalwarts look on . . . HARRY KRAUS, Business Manager ypist works under watchful eye of executives Iverybody wanted to read a copy of the Guild Ticker GUILD TICKER Published By And For The Students Of Business Administration JERRY GREEN, Editor The Guild Ticker f official publication of the students of Business Administration, has as its main purpose the printing of articles of particular interest to students of the business college. Hence, the statement, “published by and for the students of Business Admin¬ istration. 7 7 The Ticker is published twice yearly. During the period pre¬ ceding the publication of the magazine, the editor and the members of the staff strive diligently to find subjects that would appeal to those interested in business, and a look at either issue of this school year will make it evident that the staff actually succeeded. About 1,000 copies of the publication are circulated among the students and approximately 400 copies are sent out to business¬ men all over the state. This practice, the staff feels, helps to build friendship between the businessmen and the University. It also gives the student a view as to what is in store for him in the busi¬ ness world. This year’s editor of the Guild Ticker was Jerry Green and Jack Folliott served as Business Manager. Other members of the Guild Ticker staff include: Curtis Shipley, Executive Editor; Jeff John¬ son, Managing Editor; Jim Brandon, Feature Editor; II. L. Hem¬ bree, Picture Editor; Herman Shirley, Assistant Editor; Lucette Darby, Assistant Editor; Lynal Hoffman, Circulation Manager; Joe Hawkins, Circulation Manager, and Lura Wheeler, June Dal¬ ton, and Melba Mitchell, Executive Assistants. On the business side were John Andreae, David Shelton, and Reid Davis, Advertising Managers, and Jim Cordonnier and Bill Randall, Associate Business Managers. Shirley llenly served as Advertising Secretary. Page 60 A collection of students of Business Administration gathered for their annual picture as members of the staff of the Guild Ticker. The Guild Ticker is the official publication of the students of the Business college. THE STAFF JERRY GREEN.Editor Reid Davis.Advertising Manager Curtis Shipley.Executive Editor Lynal Hoffman.Circulation Manager Jeff Johnson.Managing Editor Joe Ed. Hawkins.Circulation Manager Jim Brandon.Feature Editor Lura Wheeler.Editorial Assistant H. L. Hembree.Picture Editor June Dalton.Editorial Assistant Herman Shirley.Assistant Editor Melba Mitchell.Editorial Assistant Lucette Darby.Assistant Editor Shirley Henley.Advertising Secretary JACK FOLLIOTT.. Business Manager Jim Cordonnier .... Associate Business Manager .John Andreae.Advertising Manager Bill Randall.Associate Business Manager David Shelton.Advertising Manager Members of the Business Staff pose prettily for photographer . . . JACK FOLLIOTT, Business Manager Old cuts hold a fascination for members of the Agriculturist staff . . . ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST For The Furtherance Of Agriculture Through Student Participation JIM TURNER, Editor The official voice of the students and faculty of the College of Agriculture is the Agriculturist. The magazine has been published since 1924 and it contains news, pictures, features and comment on various developments in the field of agriculture. Editorials by the student editors and comments from the faculty view on the Dean’s Page have helped through the years to make the title of “voice of the students and the faculty” stick. This year’s Agriculturist, edited by Jim Turner, continued in its first edition to follow the cover design begun by last year’s editor in an effort to brighten up the magazine. The design, following a pitchfork theme, also pictures various scenes concerned with agri¬ culture. The Arkansas Agriculturist is published four times yearly. In doing this, rather than publishing eight editions as was formerly the case, the magazine and its staff are allowed more time to devote to longer and more integrated news stories, features and pictures. The editor of the Agriculturist is elected by the students of the College of Agriculture and the staff is appointed by him. This year’s staff members include: Richard Hudson, Business Manager; Juanna Jackson, Associate Editor; Jim Atkinson, Managing Edi¬ tor; Jim McGhee, Assistant Editor; Virginia Green, News Editor; Betty Johnson and Pat Ellis, Feature Editors; Charles Looper, Frank Murchison, Mary Ilarbuck and Marlene Kerr, Staff Writers; A. B. Thompson, Assistant Business Manager; Peggy Franks, Ad¬ vertising Manager; Dale Talbert, Leonard Venable, Jim Kim¬ brough and Lawrence Luther, Advertising Assistants; Frank Murchison and Billy Neal, Collection Managers; Lynn Lewis, Cir¬ culation Manager, and Sully Ligon and Bobby Huey, Circulation Assistants. Page 62 Those devoted to the publication of news, features, pictures and comment on various phases of agriculture and for the betterment of the College of Agriculture through student participation join in publishing the Arkansas Agricultur 1st. THE STAFF JIM TURNER.Editor Juanna Jackson.Associate Editor Jim Atkinson.Managing Editor Jim McGhee.Assistant Editor Virginia Green.News Editor Betty Johnson, Pat Ellis.Feature Editors Charles Looper Frank Murchison, Mary Pearl Harbuck, Marlene Kerr . . Staff Writers RICHARD HUDSON ..... Business Manager Peggy Franks.Advertising Manager Dale Talbert, Leonard Venable, Jim Kimbrough, Lawrence Luther . . Advertising Assistants Frank Murchison, Billy Neal . . . Collection Managers Lynn Lewis.Circulation Manager Sully Ligon, Bobby Huey . . . Circulation Assistants The editor instructs in a finer point of editing the Agriculturist . . . RICHARD HUDSON, Business Manager ARKANSAS ENGINEER For The Students, Looking Toward Higher Engineering Standards JOHN ASHWORTH, Editor Designed chiefly for Engineering students on the University campus, the Arkansas Engineer is sent to high schools throughout the state. The purpose behind this is to interest high school students in Arkansas in the profession of Engineering. It also serves as a good relations builder between the University and the high schools, looking toward raising of enrollment on the campus. The Engineer is published quarterly by a staff headed by John Ashworth, who was elected to the post last year in an all-Engineer- ing school election. The staff, selected by the editor, includes: Frank Carl, Business Manager; Jim Collier, Managing Editor; Robert Lanham, Make-up Editor; Laura Faust, Copy Editor; Jim Bowen, Allen Venner, Bob Miller and Hiram Cooper, Feature Editors; Phil Snedecor, Engraving Editor; Clif Vineyard, Assistant Busi¬ ness Manager; Don Overton, Circulation Manager; and Dennis Reed, Assistant Circulation Manager. Dean G. F. Branigan and Professor J. R. Bissett supervise the publication. This year’s Engineer has the distinction of being one of the finest publications of recent years. This is because the Engineer staff has concentrated on the pre sentation of articles that have a direct bearing and general interest to all those interested in the field of engineering. In order to give a break in the necessarily heavy reading of the technical articles, the Engineer features two columns of lighter reading, going under the title of ‘ £ Hawg Waller” and 4 ‘Cracked Retorts.” These are two of the most sought-after sections of the Engineer and offer the best in college humor. Taking everything into consideration, this has been an extremely successful year for the Arkansas Engineer . Page 64 Those who have the job of assembling and arranging the comments of the 4 ‘Voice of Engineering School’’ gather for staff photo. The magazine is one of the best on the campus. THE STAFF JOHN ASHWORTH.Editor Jim Collier.Managing Editor Robert Lanham.Makeup Editor Laura Faust.Copy Editor Jim Bowen, Allen Venner, Bob Miller, Hiram Cooper .... Feature Editors Phil Snedeeor.Engraving Editor FRANK CARL.Business Manager Clif Vineyard.Assistant Business Manager Don Overton.Circulation Manager Dennis Reed .... Assistant Circulation Manager BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Dean G. F. Branigan Prof. J. R. Bissett Copy editor is put to work by M. E. of Engineer . . . FRANK CARL, Business Manager Ages of legal wisdom backdrop working staff members . . . Possibly the beginning of a case note? . . . ARKANSAS LAW REVIEW A Publication Devoted To The Understanding Of The Laws JOHN ELROD, Editor The first edition of the Arkansas Law Review went to the presses in the Spring of 1946. Since that time, the publication has gained wide approval from the lawyers of Arkansas as an extremely accu¬ rate legal publication. Subscribers to the Law Revieiv are not confined to Arkansas alone, but live in many other states, Alaska, Hawaii and Puerto Rico. More than 1400 copies of the book are sent to subscribers following each publication. The Ijaw Review , which is issued quarterly, is published three times each year by the Arkansas Law School and once by the Ar¬ kansas Bar Association, covering the proceedings of the meeting of that legal group. The reason for the existence of the Law Review is the compilation and interpretation of outstanding legal problems with an eye toward giving assistance to the lawyers of Arkansas. The legal articles are written by members of the Law School fac¬ ulty and other outstanding legal writers. Student staffers write comments, case notes and edit the publication in conjunction with the faculty editor. Work on the Law Review is considered as invaluable experience for the law students in that it gives the students a chance to work with source material in gaining their opinions and comments on cases. The Review has its own offices in the basement of the Law Build¬ ing which is thoroughly equipped with all materials necessary to complete a job of this kind, complete with a library. Here the staff members read and sift the findings of the high courts and write their comments on them. They also correct and criticize the work submitted to them by other students. The Law Review offers a real service to the Arkansas bar. Page 66 Promising young barristers join together to publish the Arkansas Law Review, one of the most accurate collegiate legal publications in the country. THE STAFF JOHN ELROD . William Putman. Clifton Bond. John Woods, Daniel Wood, George Collins, Ollie Blan .... JAKE SHARP . Warren A. Banks .... Editor Associate Editor Comments Editor Staff Writers Business Manager Case Notes Editor Editing copy seems to he another job of versatile editor . . . JAKE SHARP, Business Manager BOARD of PUBLICATIONS Members of the Board of Student Publications: Mr. J. A. Thalheimer; Mr. Bunn Bell; Dr. Franklin Bridge; John Ashworth, Arkansas Engineer; Perrin Jones, Arkansas Razorback; Jerol Garrison, Press Club; Vince Skillman, Student Senate; John Elrod, Arkansas Law Review; Tom Dygard, Arkansas Traveler (Chairman). The Board of Student Publications is a committee set up by the constitution of Associated Students for the purpose of regulation and control of all campus publications. The board is authorized to accept bids and award contracts on the all-campus publications and to elect the editors of the Traveler , Razorback and A Book. It also names the Business Managers of the Traveler and Razorback. The board approves sal¬ aries of editors, business managers and other impor¬ tant staff positions on the all-school publications. Each new publication started on the campus must have the approval of the Board of Publications. Membership on the board is set up in the following way: The editor of the Traveler is automatically chairman, the editor of the Razorback and president of the Press Club are permanent members. The presi¬ dent of the university appoints two faculty members each year: One from the journalism faculty and one other. The president of Associated Students each year appoints one faculty member and one member of the Student Senate to the board. In addition to these, two more seats are filled each year by two of the four editors of the Law Review , Engineer, Guild Ticker and Agriculturist . These are appointed by the presi¬ dent of the university and serve only one year. TOM DYGARD, Chairman, Board of Publications Page 68 Band proudly displays skill as well as new uniforms in Greek Theatre presentation. Five Razorback Majorettes also show new uniforms. RAZORBACK BAND The University of Arkansas 7 Razorback Band had an eventful year in 1952-53. Starting off the season with their new uniforms and an entirely new marching style, the band made almost all of the Arkansas football games and the familiar strains of the Rebel Charge spurred on both the football team and the students in the stands. Many impressive marching demonstrations were given during halftime ceremonies at the Arkansas games. The band, to show versatility, also played concert ar¬ rangements and the Homecoming Parade gave yet another side of band life with the Ragged band. This group, wear¬ ing nondescript uniforms, made an immediate hit on the campus. A great deal of work and a lot of practice was necessary to make the Razorback Band what it was this year and taking all into consideration, it was an extremely successful year. Illllll i X ' ir-L mm Off for a short ride. A band member gets “shakedown”. And the radio actually played music . . . Mr. Marty plans another formation. The Razorback Band saluted Alumni at the Homecoming football game. An army marches on its stomach. Walt Kelly and Pogo paid the UofA a visit at Little Rock. The band embarks . . . for where? Little space was available as the band played for an Arkansas Pep Rally in Hotel Marion Marching in formation, band leaves band building on march to stadium. This is a fish for dad??? The horseshoe was for good luck. A salute is given by the band to the TCU team and student body. MHfTmr ADKISSON ABBOTT ADAMS E. H. ANDERSON ARMITAGE ARMSTRONG ANDERSON ARNN ASHWORTH SENIOR CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE FIRST PANEL Row 1: LUTHER ELI ABBOTT. Pocahontas. Alpha Kappa Psi. Scabbard and Blade. Business. DONALD ADAMS. Clarksville, Alpha Zela. Agronomy Clnb, Animal Industry Club, Phi Sigma. Agriculture. GAIL LOUISE ADKISSON, Fayetteville, Blackfriars, Pi Beta Phi, National Collegiate Players, Sophomore Council, AWS, Arts Sciences. DOLORES JEAN ALEXANDER, Summers. National Collegiate Players, Vice-President, Blackfriars, Sophomore Council, Kappa Delta Pi. Arts Sciences. MAX N. ALEXANDER, Jonesboro. ASCE, AES. Engineering. ANNE ALL BRIGHT, Little Rock, Delta Delta Delta. National Collegiate Players, Blackfriars, Rootin ' Rubes, Arts Sciences. ED¬ WARD STEWERT ALLEN, Little Rock, Pi Kappa Alpha, Arts Sciences. GREGORY W. ALLEN, Fayetteville, Pi Kappa Alpha, Canterbury Club, Presi¬ dent. Student Christian Council, Men’s Chorus, Arts Sciences. BILLY W. ALLEY, El Dorado, Pi Kappa Alpha, Engineering. Row 2: CLARENCE RAY¬ MOND ALLS, Van Buren. Tan Beta Pi, IRE, AIEE, Engineering. EDGAR ANDERSON. Wilmar. ELBERT H. ANDERSON. Buffalo. X. Y., Camera Club, Animal Industry Club. Agriculture. JOSEPH KNOX ANDREWS. Rogers, Agri¬ culture. NARMAN LEONARD ARMITAGE. Pea Ridge. Agriculture. JOHN ELLIS ARMSTRONG, Fayetteville, Lambda Chi Alpha. Press Club, Arts Sci¬ ences. MARY ELIZABETH ARNOLD. Jamestown, Press Club, Vice-President. Delta Gamma, Traveler , Society Editor, AWS, Arts Sciences. EDGAR G. ARNN. Sidney, Agri Engineering Club, Engineering. JOHN ALFRED ASH¬ WORTH. JR.. Topeka, Kansas, Blue Key, Theta Tau, Arkansas Engineer, Editor, Engineering Council, Secretary, ASCE, AES, Traffic Board, Engineering. THIRD PANEL -Row 1: THOMAS P. BERRY, Loy, Marketing Club, Busi¬ ness. LOUIS W. BETTIS, Gurdon. IRE, AIEE, Engineering. MARILYN BEVERLY, Stuttgart, Pi Beta Phi, Rootin’ Rubes, Sophomore Council, Black¬ friars, Civic Club, Arts Sciences. JAMES FRANKLIN BILLINGSLEY, Helena. Kappa Sigma, Commerce Guild, Alpha Kappa Psi, Golf Team, Business. IRVIN A. BLACK, Alba, Mo., Business. BILLY JUSTIN BLAGG, Grubbs, Education. DAVID CLEVELAND BLAKELEY. Waldron, Granner Geologv Club, Gregson Hall Council, Arts Sciences. BIGELOW BERYL BLAND, JR.. Little Rock, A Cappella Choir, President, BSU Executive Council, Busi¬ ness. MORGAN WILLIAM BODIE. Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Theta Tau, Scab¬ bard and Blade, AIEE. AES. Engineering. Row 2: ROBERT EDWARD BOYD. Jacksonville, Agriculture. JAMES (JORDON BONNER, JR., Spring- dale. A111-:. AES, Engineering. NANCY JEAN BORNEMAN, Branson, Mo., Newman Club, Inter-Hall Council. AWS. Arts k Sciences. MEADRUTH RAYE BOULTINGHOUSE, Newark. Business. JAMES REECE BOWEN, Perryville. Omicron Delta Kappa, President. Theta Tau, Engineering Council. Treasurer. Pi Mu Epsilon, IRE, AIEE, Arkansas Engineer staff, Engineering. BURL BOYD. Watson. Farm House. Animal Industry Club. Vice-President, Agronomy Club. Rural Economics Club, Agriculture. MARY ANN BRABEC, Dardanelle. JIMMY JOE BRADLEY, Formosa. Agriculture. FRED W. BRAHT, Fort Smith, AIA, Arts and Sciences. SECOND PANEL Row 1 : WALTER J. ATHA, Arkadelphia. Arts Sciences. CHARLES DEAN ATKINS, Rosston, Agriculture. JAMES HOWARD AT¬ KINS. Camden, Kappa Sigma. Business. ROBERT LAWRENCE ATTEBERY, Little Rock, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi. Lambda Tau. Phi Mu Alpha. Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Delta Theta, Canterbury Club, Business. QUIN MORTON BABER. JR.. Malvern. Pi Mu Delta. YMC’A. Arts Sciences. JOHN BALD¬ WIN, JR.. Jessieville, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. MARIETTA BARHAM. Mena. Delta Delta Delta, Sophomore Council, Ka orback Band. A Cappella Choir, AWS, Arts k Sciences. CHARLES RICHARD BATTE. Ill, Galveston. Tex.. Lambda Chi Alpha. Scabbard and Blade, Busi¬ ness. DARRELL BAUGH, Vinita, Okla.. Razorback Band, Kappa Kappa Psi. Scabbard and Blade, Society for Advancement of Management. Gregson Hall. Vice-President, Business. Row 2: JOHN BAUTOVICH, West New York, N. J., Engineering. JAMES LARKIN BEACH. Greenwood. Business. J. HAR¬ RISON BEAL. Little Rock, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi, Business. JAMES WILKES BEAN. Harrison, ASA, Omicron Delta Kappa. Treasurer. Alpha Zeta, A Club, Track, Cross Country, Agriculture. ORVILLE THOMAS BEASLEY, Augusta, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Ri n es, AIChE. American Chemical Society, Alpha Chi Sigma, Treasurer, ROTC Rifle and Pistol Team, Captain, Engineering Council, AES, Engineering. RUBY CARROLL BEAVER. Chidester. Theta ' Pan. AIEE, AES, Engineering. J. GUY BELEW, North I ittle Rock, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Phi Omega. ABC. Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade. Business. JOAN WHITMAN BELL. Little Rock, Kappa Kappa Gamma, AWS, Mixed Chorus, Arts and Sciences. JAMES HAROI D BEN¬ NETT, Smackover, Theta Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Tail Beta Pi, Vice-President, Engineering Council, AES, Secretary-Treasurer, AICE, Wesley Foundation, Treasurer. Engineering. FOURTH PANEL —Row 1: GEORGE EIMERS BRANIGAN, Fayetteville. President Senior Class, Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon. AES, AIChE, Omicron Delta Kappa, Engineering. JAMES WILLIS BRASWELL, Little Rock. HOLLIS GEORGE BRAY. Hampton. Beta Alpha Psi, Business. GERALD DAVID BREWER, Malvern, Pi Kappa Alpha, Business. ALICE BRIDGES, Fayetteville. CAROLYNE ELIZABETH BRIDGFORTH, Spring- field, Mo., WRA, Coterie, Wesley Players, Pi Mu Delta, Arts Sciences. GEORGE BROCK, Bragg Citv, Mo.. Agriculture. BOBBY BRONAUGH, Hel¬ ena. Sigma Chi. WILLIAM EDWARD BROOKS. Fayetteville, Pi Kappa Al¬ pha. ABC. Row 2: GEORGE ALFRED BROWN, Favetteville, Business. TEM¬ PLE NIA BROWN, Hot Springs. AIEE, IRE, A Club. Engineering. DARYL CLIFFORD BROWNING, Siloam Springs. CAROL BRYAN, Tulsa, Okla., Pi Beta Phi. SUZANNE BELL BRYAN, Van Buren, Zeta Tau Alpha, Razorback Band, Canterbury Club, Secretary. Student Christian Council, Blackfriars, Na¬ tional Collegiate Players, Art Guild, AWS, University Orchestra, A Cappella Choir, Sophomore Council, Mortar Board. Treasurer. YWCA. JAMES WIL¬ LIAM BUCKLEY. Gurdon, Sigma Chi, ABC, President, AIA. Wesley Founda¬ tion. Arts Sciences. MILDRED BULL1NGTON, McCrory, Home Ee Club, ASA, Agriculture. FRED J. BURRESS. Jonesboro. Kappa Sigma, IRE, Alpha Phi Omega. Engineering. JAMES PRESTON BURROW, Bay, AIEE, Engi¬ neering. Another popular sport . . . lilB Hr li it t i i n i }i FIFTH PANEL —Row 1 : WILLIAM R. BURROW, Stuttgart, IRE, AIEE, Engi¬ neering. DON R. BURRIS, Fayetteville, Pi Kappa Alpha, Commerce Guild, Marketing Club, Press Club, Business. ALICE BURRUS, Delta Delta Delta, Phi Gamma Nu, Marketing Club, AWS. WRA, YWCA, Business. THOMAS WINN CAREY. Siloam Springs, ASCE. Engineering. FRANK WALLACE CARL, Fort Smith, Theta Tau, Secretary, AIIE, President, Scabbard and Blade, Arkansas Engineer, Business Manager. AES, Press Club, Engineering Council, Engineering. LYNN CARRUTH, Charleston, Delta Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Blackfriars, National Collegiate Players, Lambda Tau. AWS, Arts K: Sci¬ ences. MILTON E. CARLILE, Fayetteville, ASME, Engineering. VIRGINIA NELL CASEY. Fayetteville, Arts k Sciences. JOHN ROBERT CASH, Hazen, Arts k Sciences. Row 2: JOHN W. CARTER, Greenwood, Agronomy Club, AI. Agriculture. JAMES EDWARD CASE, Fayetteville, Pi Mu Epsilon, Presi¬ dent. Branner Geology Club, Pershing Rifles, Track, Arts k Sciences. DON WILLIAM CASEY, Parthenon, FT A, BSU. Science Club, Education. MAE RUTH CATES, Morrilton. PAUL EDWARD CATLETT, Clarendon, Agronomy Club. President, Animal Industry Club, ASA. Agriculture. BILL J. CENTER, Fort Smith, Press Club, American Collegiate Political League. International Re¬ lations Club. Arts k Sciences. CHARLES THOMAS CHAFFIN, Fayetteville, Sigma Nu. Alpha Kappa Psi. Pershing Rifles, Guild Ticker, Business. PAI L DAVID CHAPMAN, Springdale, Arts k Sciences. JENTIE LEA CHAPPELL, Alpena. Agriculture. Page 74 ATHA ATKINS J. ATKINS ATTKBKRY BABER BALDWIN BAKUAM BATTE BA I (ill iEACH BERRY boyd bonner borneman boultinghouse bowen boyd brabec bradley braht BRANIGAN BRASWELL BRAY BREWER BRIDGES IiRIDG FORTH BROCK BllONAUGH BROOKS BROWN T. BROWN BROWNING BRYAN S. BRYAN BUCKLEY BULLINGTON BURRESS BURROW w. burrow CARTER BURK IS CASE BURRUS CASEY CAREY CATES CARL CATLETT (’A R RUTH CENTER CARL ILK CHAFFIN CASEY CHAPMAN Page 75 CASH CHASTAIN CHRISCO CLARK CLAYBORNE CLIFFORD CLAYTON CLOWER COBB COE COGER COKER COLDREN COLE COLEMAN COLLINS CONLEY COOK COOPER SENIOR CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE first PANEL 1 low l: CLARK EDWARD CHASTAIN, Cecil, Business. MAXINE CHRISCO, Jonesboro, Orchesis, Marketing Club, AWS, WRA. HARRY CLARK, JR., Sage, Agriculture. MARION INEZ CLAYBORNE. Hel¬ ena, Blackfriars, AWS, Education. TWOMEY MICHAEL CLIFFORD, JR., Camden, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Marketing Club, A Club, Varsity Golf, Newman Club, Business. GLEN TALMADGE CLAYTON, Newport. Arts Sciences. JOHN DOUGLAS CLOWER, Monticello, Animal Industry Club, President, Agronomy Club, Farm House, Agri Council, Livestock Judging Team, Agricul¬ ture. CAROLYN COBB, Little Rock, (’hi Omega. WRA. AWS, Lambda Tail, Arts Sciences. N. EUGENE COE, Newport, Alpha Kappa Psi, President, Marketing Club, Vice-President, Sigma Nu, Treasurer, Scabbard and Blade, Treasurer, Senior Class Treasurer, Business School, Omicron Delta Kappa, Commerce Guild. Business. Row 2: FRED L. COGER, Fayetteville, Press Club, Wesley Foundation Council, Arts Sciences. TOM PHILLIP COKER, Stuttgart, Sigma Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Alpha Phi Omicron, Vice-President, Varsity Tennis, Omicron Delta Kappa, Arts Sciences. JIMMIE FRANCES COLDREN. Parkin, Kappa Kappa Gamma, AWS, WAA, Rootin’ Rubes, Business. JOHN DORSEY COLE, JR.. Sweet Home, Agriculture. VIRGIL CLAYTON COLEMAN, JR., Pine Bluff, AIChE, ACS. AES, Alpha Chi Sigma, Engineering. CHARLES WILLIAM COLLINS, JR., Garland, Kappa Sigma, AIChE, AES, Engineering. HERMAN HENSON CONLEY, Newport. GEORGE LANCASTER COOK. Wynne, Sigma Chi, Busi¬ ness. HIRAM WHITTINGTON COOPER. Hot Springs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Theta Tau, Scabbard and Blade, Engineering Council, Arkansas Engineer, AIIE, Vice-President, Engineering. SECOND PANEL — Row 1: RALPH NORMAN COOPER, Little Rock, West¬ minster Fellowship, Band, Engineering. THOMAS TO WELL COOPER, Hot Springs, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Business. GUY M. CORLEY, Little Rock, ASCE, Engineering. DAVID ALLEN COW- DEN, Van Buren, Newman Club, Student Christian Council, Business. CATH¬ ERINE ELAINE COX, Fulton, Delta Delta Delta. Phi Gamma Nu, Civic Club, Senior Class Secretary, Business School. AWS, WAA. Commerce Guild, Busi¬ ness. C. B. COX, JR., Murfreesboro, Business. HAROLD EUGENE COX, Fair Oaks, Varsity Football, Education. RAMONA CRAFTON, Blytheville, Delta Delta Delta, WAA. Business. JESSE ALLEN CREAMER, Texarkana. Alpha Tau Omega, Scabbard and Blade, Agriculture. Row 2: COLENE CROFT, Sage, Agriculture. WILLIAM WINDOL CROW, Friendship, Agron¬ omy Club, Animal Industry Club, University Lodge U. D., Agriculture. JAMES ANDREW CULL I NS, Jamestown. HERBERT LEE CULWELL, Huntsville, Business. FRED R. CURTIS. Fayetteville. Pi Kappa Alpha. YMCA. ASP ' -. Marketing Club, Business. MARTHA RHINEHART DABBS. Little Rock. Delta Delta Delta, Arts Sciences. EMMET NEAL DALTON, Snringdale, Education. MATTHEW A. DANIEL, Little Rock, Kappa Sigma, ASCE, Engi¬ neering. JO DORIS DANNELLY, Jonesboro, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Arts w Sciences. THIRD PANEL — Row 1: PAUL RAY DAUGHERTY, Hope, Farm House Club, Animal Industry, Agronomy Club, Rural Economics Club, ASA, Agriculture. ROBERT EUGENE DAUGHERTY, Van Buren, Beta Alpha Psi. JEAN ALICE DAVIS. Paris, Coterie, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation, Arts Sci¬ ences. J. LEE DAWSON, Little Rock, Phi Eta Sigma, Arts Sciences. CHARLES LEE DEAN, Paris, Sigma Nu, ASAE, President, Engineering Coun¬ cil, Razorback Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Omega, Engineering. HAL LEE DENMAN, JR., Kokomo. Ind., Business. CARL A. DENNEY, Wichita, Kansas, Tau Beta Phi. Pi Mu Epsilon, AIEE, Engineering. MARTIN M. DER¬ RICK, DeWitt, Agriculture. LEE ALLEN DEW, Webb Citv, Alpha Sigma Phi, ACPL, Arts Sciences. Row 2: MARVIN ADOLPH DICKINSON, Texar¬ kana, AIEE, IRE, Engineering. JOE TIM DILDAY, Sheridan, Arts Sciences. EVE D1LLEY, Pine Bluff, Pi Beta Phi, AWS, YWCA, Arts Sciences. .IERRY JEAN DOERING. Fort Smith, Zela Tau Alpha. Phi Epsilon. Treasurer, Colhecon, Agriculture. BILL M. DOROUGH, Little Rock, Lambda Chi Alpha, Agriculture. ROBERT LEAKE DORTCH, JR., Scott, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Agriculture. DONALD RICHARD DOTY, Eureka Springs. MAC DOUBLIN, Little Rock, Marketing Club, Business. CHARLES RAYBURN DOUGAN, Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, YMCA, Busi¬ ness. FOURTH PANEL — Row 1: GLENDA JOAN DOUGLAS, Seligman. Mo.. OIW. Colhecon, Coterie. WAA, FTA, Vice-President, Agriculture. THOMAS E. DOUGLASS, Little Rock, Arts Sciences. GROVER C. DOWELL, Grubbs, Farm House, President, Alpha Zeta, IFC, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. DOROTHY DUE. Benton. Education. DOLORES EVELYN DURNIL, Wichita, Kansas, Home Ec Club, University Symphony, Agriculture. TOM DYGARD. Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Traveler, Editor, Blue Key, Press Club, Board of Publi¬ cations, Chairman, Arts Sciences. ALFRED L. EDWARDS, Trumann, Sigma Nu, Student Union Central Planning Board. Civic Club, Education. FRANK R. ELMORE, Borger, Tex., Agriculture. ROBERT IRVIN EMMERT, Atkins, Engineering. Row 2: BILLIE LOU ENDRES, Stuttgart. ASA. AWS, Wesley Foundation, Colhecon, Agriculture. COY DAVID ENGLAND, Magnolia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma. ACS, Canterbury Club, Treasurer. Phi Theta Kappa, Phi Mu Epsilon, Arts Sciences. ALICE LOUISE ENIX. Gravette, Educ ation. HENRY WERNER ESSIG, Paragould, Farm House, Animal In¬ dustry Club. Agronomy Club, Alpha Zeta, Gamma Delta, Scabbard and Blade, Agriculture. WALTER COOKSEY ESTES, Scott. Agriculture. PEGGY LOU EVANS, Bartlesville, Okla., Education. T. A. EVANS, Business. JACQUE¬ LYN SUE EVES, Fort Scott, Kansas, AWS, Traveler Staff, Press Club. Treas¬ urer. Westminster Fellowship, Arts Sciences. WILLIAM EDWARD FA ILL A, Gould, Blackfriars, Marketing Club, Newman Club, National Collegiate Players, Business. And there was music in the land . . . FIFTH PANEL — Row i : PATRICIA FARNSWORTH. Fort Smith, Delta Gam¬ ma, Traveler staff, Blackfriars, Press Club, AWS. Housemanager’s Council, WRA, Westminster Fellowship, Arts Sciences. ROBERT JOHN FARRELL, Philadelphia, Pa., Student Senate. A1A, Arts Sciences. JAMES HERSCHEL FAULKNER, JR., Malvern, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tennis Team, Arts Sciences. ALMA LAURA FAUST, West Helena, Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President, Civic Club, AWS, WRA, Westminster Fellowship, Arkansas Engineer, Copy Editor, FTA, Panhellenic Handbook, Editor, Arts Sciences. GLENN THADDEUS FEILKE. Stuttgart. Lambda Chi Alpha, ROTC Rifle Team, Captain, Scabbard and Blade. RALPH VINCENT FELL. Bearden. DA VI I) JOEL FERGUSON. Fort Smith. Arts Sciences. OUIDA MORRIS FERGUSON, Texarkana. Zeta Tau Alpha. AWS, Arts Sciences. VANCE BERTON FINCH, Lonoke, ASAE, Engineering. Row 2: DON A. FINNE, Little Rock, Business. LELAND ED¬ WIN FISHER. Hot Springs, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tau Kappa Alpha, Business. DAVID WILLIAM FITZGIBBON, III, Little Rock, ASAE. AES. Engineering. BILLIE JEWELL FLIPPO. Batesville. Colhecon, Coterie, Agriculture. GLORIA JUNE FLOWERS, Marianna, Zeta Tau Alpha, President, Mortar Board. Colhecon, AWS, WAA, ASA, Alpha Lambda Delta, Agriculture. JACK ALFRED FOLLIOTT. Fort Smith, Sigma Nu, President, Marketing Club. Presi¬ dent. Guild Ticker , Business Manager, Commerce Guild. Interfraternity Council. Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Kappa Psi, Civic Club, YMCA, Business. RUT¬ LEDGE FREDERICK FORD, Hamburg, Alpha Zeta, Agronomy Club, Secre¬ tary, Judging Team, Scabbard and Blade, Animal Industry Club, University Lodge U. D., Agriculture. JAMES WILLIAM FORD. JR.. Cabot. Animal In¬ dustry Club, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. LOYI) W. FORD, Cotton Plant. Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Animal Industry Club, Live Stock Judging Team, ASA Manager, Agriculture. Page 76 COOPER T. COOPER CORLEY COW DEN CRAFTON CREAMER CROFT CROW CULLINS CULWELL CURTIS DABBS DALTON DANIEL DANNELLY DAUGHERTY R. DAUGHERTY DAVIS DAWSON DEAN DENMAN DENNEY DERRICK DEW DILLEY DOERING DOROUGH DORTCH DOTY DOUBLIN DOUGAN DICKINSON DILDAY DOUGLAS DOUGLASS DOWEL DUE DURNIL DYGARD EDWARDS ELMORE EMMERT ENDRES ENGLAND ENIX ESSIG ESTES EVANS T. A. EVANS EVES FAILLA FARNSWORTH FARRELL FAULKNER FAUST FEILKE FELL FERGUSON 0. FERGUSON FINCH FINNE FISHER FITZGIBBON FLIPPO FLOWERS FOLLIOTT FORD J. FORD L. FORD Page 77 V. FREEMAN FRICK E FUDGE FORD FORTUNE B. N. FORTUNE FOWLER FRANKS FREEMAN S. GARRETT GARRIGAN GARRISON GATES GEORGE GLASGOW GLATSTEIN I FRIZZELL GARRETT SENIOR CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE FIRST PANEL —Row 1: ROBERT CARROL FORI), Russellville, Engineering. BILLY B. FORTUNE, Karnack, Texas, Engineering. BILLY NORMAN FOR¬ TUNE, Newport, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi. CHARLES JEFF FOWLER. Saint Joe. VIRGIE LEE FRANKS. Uecatur. Education. RAY L. FREEMAN, Stuttgart, Agriculture. VON WEBBER FREE¬ MAN, Texarkana. Lambda Chi Alpha, YMCA. Business. PATRICIA FRICKE, Stuttgart, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rootin’ Rubes, AWS, Mortar Board, Secretary, WRA, Treasurer, Phi Sigma. Lambda Tan, Arts k Sciences. KENNETH A. FUDGE, Evening Shade. Agriculture. Row 2: GLEN WAYNE FRIZZELL. Gravelly. Farm House Club, Interfraternity Council, Animal Industry Club, Agri¬ culture. PEGGY JANE GARRETT, Union City, Tenn., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-President, Sophomore Council, AWS, Mortar Board, Business. SARA FRANCES GARRETT, El Dorado, Delta Gamma, Secretary, Lambda Tau, Canter- burv Club. AWS. Arts Sciences. GAY GARRIGAN, Blvtheville, Delta Delta Delta, FT A. AWS, WAA, Social Welfare Clu b, Education. JEROL HERREID GARRISON, Fayetteville, Traveler, Associate Editor, Wesley Foundation. Presi¬ dent, Weslev Players, Omicron Delta Kappa, Civic Club, Student Christian Council. Arts Sciences. THURMOND .JOHN GATES. San Antonio, Texas. ASCPL Engineering. DAVID STEPHEN GEORGE, Fayetteville, Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Marketing Club, Business. ELAINE GLASGOW. Kennett. Mo.. Wesley Players, DSF. WAA, AWS, Arts Sciences. MORTON WILBERT GLATSTEIN, Pine Bluff, Zeta Beta Tau. President, Interfraternity Council, Arts Sciences. SECOND PAN EL —Row l: THURMAN I). GLENN, Hackett, Marketing Club, Scabbard and Blade. Business. QUINTON M. GHORMLEY, Watts, Okla., Ani¬ mal Industry Club, Agriculture. JOE EDWARD GOBLE. Parks, Acacia. MARY ANN GOFF, Jonesboro, Pi Beta Phi. Elementary Club. FT A, AWS, Westminster Fellowship. CHARLIE RAYMOND GORDON, Center Ridge, Agriculture. THOMAS J. GRAY. JR.. Harrison, Razorback Band, Drum- Major. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Secretary. Kappa Kappa Psi, Education. RAY¬ MOND JOSEPH GREEN, Cabot, Pi Mu Epsilon. Alpha Tau Alpha, University Theatre, Arts Sciences. MILDRED JANET GRIFFITH, Rule, Phi Gamma Nil, Secretarv, Marketing Club, Secretary, Coterie, Rootin’ Rubes, AWS, Busi¬ ness. PAUL ' Y. GRIFFIN, JR.. Little Rock, Marketing Club, General Business Club, Alpha Phi Omega. President, ABC, Business. Row 2: HORACE LEE GRIFFITH, .JR.. Mt. Home, Acacia. Business. PERCY ELBERT GRISSOM, Malvern. Agriculture. JESSIE MAXINE HULTZ, Fayetteville. Phi Upsilon, Agriculture. CURTIS R. HAGLER, Hickory Ridge. GILBERT WILSON HALL, Springdale. JOANNE STUART HAMILTON, Little Rock, Chi Omega, Vice-President, AWS, WRA, Alpha Kappa Delta. Secretary, Westminster Fel¬ lowship. Blackfriars, Arts k Sciences. MARJORIE LEE HAMMOND. Fayette¬ ville. AWS. Treasurer, Coterie. Mortar Board, Wesley Foundation, Vice-Presi¬ dent. Wesley Players, Rootin’ Rubes. 01W, President. FTA, WRA, Kappa Delta Pi. Arts k Sciences. LEONARD LEWIS HAMPSON, Lockesburg, Sigma Chi. Alpha Kappa Psi. Alpha Phi Omega, Business. MARY FRANCES HANDY, Hindsville, Business. Let the good times roll . . . THIRD PANEL —Row 1: DORIS WANITA HANNA, Fayetteville, OIW, FTA, Secretary, Education. FRED BYRON HANNA. JR., Morrilton. Pi Kappa Alpha. MARY PEARL HARBUCK, Malvern. Chi Omega, Colhecon, Home Ec Club, State President, Religious Emphasis Week, Co-Chairman, Wesley Founda¬ tion, Agriculture. MARY VIRGINIA HARRELL, Haynes, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Civic Club, Elementary Education Club, AWS, Education. NANCY HARRIS, Coffevville, Kansas, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lambda Tau, Rootin’ Rubes, Canterburv Club. WAA, AWS, ACPL, Civic Club, Education. ROBERT L. HARRIS, Huntsville, Agriculture. DONALD E. HANSEN. Stuttgart, ASCE, Engineer¬ ing. THADDY BILL HARVISON, Bentonville. Education. EDWARD MA¬ X ' I HARVEY, Bluff City, Alpha Tau Omega, Theta Tau, ASME, AES, Engi¬ neering. Row 2: HARVEY EUGENE HAWKINS, Little Rock, ASCE, Scab¬ bard and Blade, Engineering. LAWRENCE “HAP " HAZZARD, Hope, Com¬ merce Guild, Marketing Club, Phi Theta Kappa, Business. ROY T. HAYDEN, Green Forest, Animal Industry Club. Agriculture. DEWEY HARRIS HAY- NIE, JR., El Dorado, Business. NANCY BEARD HEAD, La Pile, Education. ROBERT (’OLLIER HEAD. LaPile, Education. MELBA FAYE HEASLEY, Little Rock. Lambda Tau. Press Club, Secretary, Arts Sciences. DEWEY L. HEBELER, Moville, Iowa. Business. RICHARD FRANK HEBER. Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, Varsity Track, Captain, Arts Sciences. FOURTH PANEL -Row 1: JOHN M. HEFLEY, Barling, AIEE, Engineering. WILLIAM EDWARD HEFFINGTON, Smackover, A Club. ASAE, Treasurer, Engineering. HUGH LAWSON HEMBREE, Fort Smith, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Guild Ticker . Assistant Editor, YMCA, Business. EDITH ANN HENDRIX, Horatio, Kappa Kappa Gamma, President, AWS, WRA, YWCA, FTA, Lambda Tau, Secretary, Education. MARION JACK HENRY, Jacksonville, Sigma Chi, Pi Mu Delta, Forensic Society, Arts Sci¬ ences. MARY FRANCES HIGGINS, Hot Springs, Delta Gamma, Home Ec Club. Newman Club. AWS. Agriculture. BARTLEY DARRELL HIGGS. Fay¬ etteville, Business. GAIL JONES HILLARD. Ozark. Lambda Tau, Education. OR ANGE PORTER HILLARD. Ozark. Alpha Zeta, President, Blue Key. Ani¬ mal Industry Club. Agronomy Club, Livestock Judging Team, Agriculture. Row 2: CARL EDWARD HODGES, Rogers, ASAE, Engineering. HAROLD EVERETT HODGSON, Wheeler, Sigma Nu, ABC, Scabbard and Blade, Busi¬ ness. LARRY BENNETT HOGUE, Fort Smith, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blue Key, Student Senate, Gregson Hall, President, A Club, PEM Club, Football, Baseball, Education. ELIZABETH HOLMES, Fort Smith Chi Omega. Civic Club, Elementary Education Club, AWS, WRA, YWCA, Education. JAMES CALVIN HOLT, Fort Smith, Alpha Tau Omega. Scabbard and Blade, Business. ARTHUR V. HOPE, Prattsville, Sigma Chi, ASCE, Engineering. JAMES EDWARD HOELSCHER, Pocahontas, Alpha Gamma Rho, Agriculture. ALVA LEE HOLLEY, Malvern, Debate Club, Forensic Society, Arts Sciences. RICHARD BANDELL HOMARD, Searcy, Pi Mu Epsilon, Engineering. FIFTH PANEL Row l: GENEVA LOIS HOOVER. Mena, Elementary Edu¬ cation Chib, Dames Club, Education. NANCY LEE HORNE, Paragould. DORIS ANN HORTON, Gentry, PEM Club, President, WRA, Treasurer. Inter- hall Council, Education. VEA LESS FRANKLIN HUDSPETH, Little Rock, Alpha Tau Omega, ASCE, Engineering. ALICE FERN HUDSON, Harrison, Agriculture. HAROLD G. HUTSON, Carlisle. BSU. Pre-Med Club, Arts k Sciences. ELBERT DE WITT HUNTER, Camden. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Kappa Psi, Guild Ticker Staff, Business. JULIUS WARD HUNTER, Forrest City. Alpha Gamma Rho. ASA, Agriculture Economics Club. Vice-President, Ani¬ mal Industry Club, Agriculture. RICHARD JERRY HUNTER. Paragould, Sigma Chi, Student Senate, Scabbard and Blade, Pharmacy. Row 2: ROBERT CHARLES HUNTER, Bonneville, Alpha Zeta, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. PAT HUTSON, Conway, ASA, Home Ec Club, Agriculture. SALLY INGELS, Fayetteville. Delta Gamma, Secretary, Student Senate, Sopho¬ more Council, Wesley Foundation, Vice-President, AWS, Vice-President, Judicial Board, Student Union Board, Secretary, Mortar Board, Arts Sciences. DANIEL WALLACE IRBY, Watson. Engineering. JUANNA ERETTA JACK- SON, Etowah, WAA, ASA, AWS, BSU, Colhecon, Vice-President, Agriculturist, Associate Editor, Coterie, Agriculture. ROBERT O. JACKSON, Fayetteville. Agriculture. JOE HARRY JAMELL, JR.. Fort Smith, Kappa Sigma, ABC, Alpha Kappa Psi. Business. JORGE LUIS DE JESUS, Humacoa, Puerto Rico. Newman Club, International Students Club, Business. ARTHUR W. JOHNSON. Fayetteville. Alpha Chi Sigma. Epsilon Omicron Mu, Arts k Sci¬ ences. Page 78 GORDON GLENN GHORMLEY GOBLE GOFF GRAY GREEN GRIFFITH GRIFFIN GRISSOM HAMMOND HANDY HAMILTON HANNA F. HANNA HARBUCK HARRELL HARRIS R. HARRIS HANSEN HARVISON HARVEY HAWKINS HAZZARD HAYDEN HAYNIE HEAD R. HEAD HEASLEY HEBELER HEBER HEFLEY HEFFINGTON HEMBREE HENDRIX HENRY HIGGINS HIGGS HILLARD O. HILLARD HODGES HODGSON HOGUE HOLMES HOLT HOPE HOELSCHER HOLLEY HOMARD HOOVER HORNE HORTON HUDSPETH HUDSON HUTSON HUNTER J. W. HUNTER R. J. HUNTER HUNTER HUTSON INGLES IRBY JACKSON R. JACKSON JAMELL JESUS JOHNSON Page 79 JOHNSTON J. JOHNSTON R. JOHNSTON JOLLY JONES P. JONES V. JONES JORDAN R. JORDAN JORGENSEN KALKBRENNER KEARNS SENIOR CLASS KEELING KELLEY KENNAMER KENNEDY KERR of NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE FIRST PANEL — Row 1: EMMA LOU JOHNSTON, Newport, Arts Sciences. JAMES HENRY JOHNSTON. JR.. Newport, Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Senate, Treasurer, Business. RUFUS LIND JOHNSTON, Algoa, Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Business. DONALD G. JOLLY, Rockford, Ill., Sigma Chi, Arts Sciences. JACK R. JONES, Strong, Arts Sciences. MARK PERRIN JONES, Searcy, Sigma Chi. Secretary, Razorhack. Editor, Alpha Phi Omega, President, Omicron Delta Kappa, ACPL, President. Lambda Tan, Press Club. Board of Publications, Interfraternity Council, A Book, Editor, Arts Sciences. VICTOR MUREL JONES, Schaal. A. C. JORDAN, Fayette¬ ville, Scabbard and Blade, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. ROBERT LOWELL JORDAN, Harrison, Arts Sciences. Row 2: VIVIAN MARIE JORGENSEN, Rogers, Tan Beta Sigma, Secretary, Sigma Alpha Iota, AWS, Razorhack Band, Secretary, Orchestra, Education. JOHN LOYS KALK- BKENNER. Jonesboro. ASCE. Engineering. WALTER L. KEARNS, Denton. Texas, Education. KELLIE SUE KEELING, Newark, Business. EDWARD CARL KELLEY, JR., Gentry, Agriculture. JOAN KENNAMER, Paris, FT A, ACE. AWS, Education. CHARLES M. KENNEDY. Murfreesboro, Education. KENNETH EUGENE KERR, Gravette, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Blue Key, Student Senate, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. SECOND PANEL — Row 1: EDWIN C. KERSEY. Conway, Agriculture. RAY¬ MOND LEON KIDWELL, El Dorado. Arts Sciences. JOHN KENNETH KILCREASE, Rohwer. Agriculture. MARVIN GOODLOE KIRBY, Neosho, Mo., Sigma Nu, Business. JAMES A. KING, Farmington. Arts Sciences. EWELL RAY KINSER, Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Arts Sciences. CATHER¬ INE KINSEY, Meyers, Home Ec Club, Coterie. President, WRA, Agriculture. HUGH R. KNOLL, Stuttgart, Sigma Chi, AIIE, Alpha Phi Omega, Engineer¬ ing. Row 2: BURNAL RAY KNOX, Bentonville, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Branner Geology Club, Arts Sc Sciences. FRED KOCH, JR., Carlisle . Tan Kappa Epsilon, University U. D. Lodge. Arts Sciences. CLEVELAND EU- GENE KOHONKE, Nettleton. JEAN LOUISE KRATZ, Winslow, Sigma Delta Pi, University Symphony, Lambda Tan, Kappa Delta Pi, Arts Sc Sciences. HARRY J. KRAUS. Fort Smith, Arkansas Traveler , Business Manager, Mar¬ keting Club, Treasurer, Commerce Guild. Guild Ticker. Scabbard and Blade. Press Club, Business. RACHEL ANN KUECHENMEISTER, Hot Springs, Chi Omega, Sophomore Council, Rootin ' Rubes, Gamma Delta, WRA, AWS, Junior Class Secretary. Business School. Business. HERMAN H. KUETE- MAN, DeQueen, Theta Tan. AIChE. Engineering Council. AES. Engineering. FRED DEONAL KULBETH, Wilmar, Business. THIRD PANEL — Row 1: JACK LA FEVERS, Tahlequah, Okla., Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Kappa Kappa Psi, Razorhack Band, A Cappella Choir, Educa¬ tion. MACK LA FEVERS, Tahlequah, Okla., Razorhack Band, Business. EUGENE WASDON LAMBERT, JR., Fayetteville, Sigma Chi. Secretary. Blue Key, Vice-President, Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Treasurer, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary. A Club, Commerce Guild, President, Honors Council, Secretary, Basketball, AFROTC, Cadet Colo¬ nel. Beta Gamma Sigma, President, Interfraternity Council, Business. HENRY CLAY LANEHART, JR.. Little Rock, Dairy Cattle Judging Team. Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. JOHN NEAL LANEY, El Dorado. BILLY E. LASSITER, Cave City. A AIA Club. Agronomy Club. Agriculture. JAMES M. LATTA, McKinney, Texas, Branner Geology Club. Arts Sciences. JAMES CARL LAWBAUGH, Little Rock, AIChE, AES. Amateur Radio Club, Engineering. Row 2: JEAN STANDIFER LEE, Fort Smith. Marketing Club, Business. NELL JANE LEOHNER, Magazine, Colhecon, Agriculture. RICH¬ ARD DEAN LEONARD. Little Rock, Westminster Fellowship, President, Stu¬ dent Christian Council, Treasurer, Arts Sc Sciences. ROBERT GLENN LEON¬ ARD, Little Rock, Arts Sc Sciences. JOHN T. LESLIE, Springdale. Phi Delta Theta, NCPL, Arts Sc Sciences. THOMAS WALKER LIERLY. Fayetteville, Business. BOB JOE LINE BARTER, Camden, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A Club. President, Football, Baseball, Marketing Club. Business. JACK E. LINEBACK, Brinkley, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pershing Rifles, Business. FOURTH PANEL Row 1: DOROTHY JEAN LITTLE, Benton, Delta Gam ma. WAA. AWS. Blackfriars, Business. JAMES MUCH LITTLE. Little Roc , ASCE, Engineering. NELL ELIZABETH LITTLE, Little Rock. Delta Gamma, WAA, AWS, YWCA, Home Ec Club, FTA, Education. WILLIAM CARROL LOE, Prescott, Agriculture. MARY JEAN LOVE, Butler, Pa.. Newman Club, Business. DONALD CHARLES LOVELL. Springdale, Acacia, Treasurer. Na¬ tional Collegiate Plavers, University Theatre. Blackfriars, President, Arts Sc Sciences. VINCENT SALVADORE LOVOI, Fort Smith, Pi Kappa Alpha, Newman Club, Scabbard and Blade. Branner Geology Club, Arts Sc Sciences. JOEL DONALD LUCKE, Pine Bluff, Delta Theta Phi. Commerce Guild, Bas¬ ketball. Business. Row 2: JAMES MAXWELL LYON, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. JAMES E. McALEXANDER, Augusta. Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, ASAE, Engineering. RUSSELL E. MrALISTER. Dierks. Education. THOMAS GLADWIN McBAY, JR.. Hope, Theta Tail, A1 EE, IRE, Engineering. CATHERINE YOUMANS McCARTNEY, Fort Smith, Chi Omega, Panhellenic Council, Mortar Board, President, AWS, West¬ minster Fellowship. Student Christian Council. Blackfriars. Arts Sc Sciences. LORETTA JEAN McCLENNAHAN, Murfreesboro. Phi Ups ilon, WAA. ASA, Colhecon, Agriculture. WILLIAM V. McCOLLUM, Springfield. Mo., Acacia, President, AIEE. University Lodge U. D., Interfraternity Council, Engineering. BENNIE J. McCOY, Dermott, Theta Tan, President, Pi Mu Epsilon. ASCE. President, Engineering Council, Engineering. A home away from home . . . FIFTH PANEL Row 1: JOE HAMILTON McCUTCHEN, Mansfield, Delta Sigma Phi, President, Wesley Players, Vice-President, Pi Mu Delta. Razorhack Band, Arts Sc Sciences. ALBERT SIDNEY MeDANIEL, North Little Rock. Engineering. JAMES WESLEY MeDANIEL, Charleston, Farm House. MADI¬ SON CALVIN MeDANIEL, Monticello. DAVID EDWARD MCDONALD, Fort Smith, Kappa Sigma. Pershing Rifles, Business. ROBERT NEAL MeGAUGH. Waldron, AIIE, Engineering. JAMES REED McGHEE. Piggott. Lloyd Hall Council, Farm House, President, Alpha Zeta, Blue Key, Civic Club, Agronomy (Tub, Animal Industry Club, Dairy Judging Team, Associated Student. Vice- President. Press Club, ASA, Manager, Agriculturist, Managing Editor, Agricul¬ ture. THOMAS WATTS McGILL, Camden, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Row 2. MAX RICHARD McGINNIS, Rondo. Sigma Chi, Pi Mu Delta. Wesley Founda¬ tion, Arts Sc Sciences. ROBERT ' LEE McGINNIS, Rondo, Sigma Chi, Scab¬ bard and Blade. Agriculture. JEAN CAROL McINTYRE, Fair Oaks, Ind., Mortar Board, Carnall Hall, President, WRA, President, Tau Beta Sigma. Or- chesis, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi. PEM Club, Razorhack Band. Student Senate, AWS, Education. MARLEEN MeKEEHAN, Fayetteville, Pi Mu Delta. BSU, Probe, Women’s Editor. Arts Sc Sciences. WALTER FRED¬ ERICK McKNIGHT, Siloam Springs, Engineering. JOHN DAVID Me LA IN. JR., Newport, Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Kappa Psi, Secretary, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Secretary, YMCA, President, Razorhack Band, University Orchestra. Education. MARY JO McMAKIN, Fort Smith, Chi Omega, Elementary Educa¬ tion Club, Rootin’ Rubes, Newman Club, Education. JOE PETE McNEIL. Memphis, Tenn., Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Art Guild, ABC, Arts Sc Sciences. 4 Page 80 KERSEY KIDWELL KILCREASE KIRBY KING KINSER KINSEY KNOLL KNOX KOCH KOHONKE KRATZ LaFEVERS M. LaFEVERS LAMBERT LANEHART KRAUS KUECHENMEISTER KUETEMAN KULBETH LANEY LASSITER LATTA LAWBAUGH LEE LEOHNER LEONARD G. LEONARD LESLIE LIERLY LINEBARIER LINEBACK LITTLE J. LITTLE N. LITTLE LOE LOVE LOVELL LOVOI LUCKE LYON McALEXANDER McAlister McBAY McCartney McCLENNAHAN McCOLLUM McCOY McCUTCHEN mcdaniel j. Mcdaniel m. mcdaniel McDonald McGAUGH McGhee McGILI McGinnis r. McGinnis mcintyre mckee h an Mcknight mclain mcmakin mcneil Page 81 McPherson MAGIE MANASCO MANN MANNING MARKS MARSH MARTIN R. MARTIN MORRISON MASSEY MATHIS MAY MELVIN MIDDLEBROOKS MILLER SENIOR CLASS oi NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE FIRST PANEL —Row 1: FRANK STUART McPHERSON, Hope, Engineer¬ ing. CASEY MAGIE, England, Agronomy Club. Agriculture Economics Club, President, Agriculture. BURL I). MANASCO, Umpire, Agriculture. ALBERT HOWELL MANN, Texarkana, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Business. EUGENE LEE MANNING, DeQueen, AES, ASCE, Engineering. LLOYD WATSON MARKS, Booneville, FTA, Education. PAUL FRANK MARSH, Gravette, Business. MARTHA JEAN MARTIN, Little Rock, Pi Beta Phi, Guild Ticker Staff, YW (’A. AWS, Business. Row 2: ROY WINGFIELD MARTIN, North Little Rock, Business. MARIE MORRISON, Huntsville, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, AWS, Arts Sciences. ROBERTA LEE MASSEY, Tulia, Texas, Delta Gamma, Sophomore Council, Pre-Med Club, YWCA. Arts Sciences. WILLIAM PIIESSCOT MATHIS, Plainview, Arts Sciences. MARILYNN OLIVE MAY, Camden, Pi Beta Phi, Interfraternity Pledge Coun¬ cil, Secretary, Arts Sciences. CECIL NELSON MELVIN, Fayetteville, Beta Alpha Psi, President, Beta Gamma Sigma, Vice-President. CREIGHTON R. MIDDLEBROOKS, Hope, Kappa Sigma, Pi Mu Delta, Arts Sciences. GEORGE R. MILLER, Augusta, Alpha Gamma Rho, President, Alpha Zeta, Oinicron Delta Kappa, Livestock Judging Team, Scabbard and Blade, Agricul¬ ture. THIRD PANEL —Row 1: PAUL E. MOUDY, Belleville. BENJAMIN FRANK¬ LIN MURCHISON, JR., Hot Springs, Sigma Nu, Vice-President, Alpha Phi Omega, Agriculturist, Associate Editor, Scabbard and Blade. Vice-President, University Men’s Bible Class, Treasurer, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. IMO- GENE WHYTE MURPHY. Texarkana, Pi Beta Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Secretary. MARSHALL MURPHY, JR., El Dorado, AIChE, Engineering. WILLIAM THOMAS MURPHY, Texarkana, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Business. DOROTHEA MURZICOS, Texarkana, Delta Gamma, President, Mortar Board, Pan-Hellenic, President, Student Senate, AWS, Canterbury Club, ABC 1 , WAA, YWCA, Art Guild, Civic Club, Arts Sciences. ALFORD A. NANCE, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. BILLY M. NANCE, Newport, Education. Row 2: RAYMOND C. NASH, JR., Fayetteville, Agriculture Economics Club, Agriculture. GEORGIA NEELY, Fort Smith, Arts Sciences. ROBERT JAMES NEIL, Lowell, Phi Delta Theta. Agriculture. RUEL PAULLUS NESTER, Marked Tree, Farm House, Agronomy, Agriculture. JAMES W. NEWPORT, Fayetteville, Business. BILL W. NIEBURG, Little Rock, Pi Kappa Alpha, Business. JOHN E. O ' DELL, Ft. Smith, Kappa Sigma, Pershing Rifles, Business. PAT W. O’MALLEY, Little Rock, Kappa Sigma, Newman Club, Business. SECOND PANEL —Row I: GEORGE ROBERT MILLER, Little Rock, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Tan, Engineering Council, Arkansas Engineer, Staff, AES, A1EE, Engineering. WILLIAM FRED MILLER, Little Rock, AIA. JAMES J. MINER, Waldo, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Dairy Judging Team, Agriculture. ANDREW J. MINOR, Fordyce, Pi Mu Epsilon, DSF, AES, ASME, Engineering. J. KENNETH MITCHELL, Moro, Business. RAY¬ MOND D. MITCHELL, Wesley, Elementary Education Club, Education. KENNETH BEAUCHAMP MOODY, Nashville, Kappa Alpha, FTA, Wesley Foundation, Education. BILLIE JO MOORE, Hot Springs, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa Delta Pi, Blackfriars, AWS, WRA, Lambda Tan, Vice-Presi¬ dent, A Cappella Choir, Education. Row 2: JOE PICKENS MOORE, Vanda- lia, Ohio, Engineering. PATRICIA MOORE, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. WADDY WILLIAM MOORE, Helena, Kappa Sigma, Treasurer, Alpha Kappa Psi, Education. THOMAS DICKSON MORGAN, England, AIA, Arts Sci- ences. BARBARA DEAN MORLEY, West Memphis, Pi Beta Phi, Sophomore Council, AWS, Cheerleader, Rootin’ Rubes, President, Blackfriars, Canterbury Club, Boots and Spurs, Secretary. ROBERT DEAN MORRIS, Mountain Home, Alpha Gamma Rho, Business. CHARLES F. MORTON, Crossett, Pi Kappa Alpha. Alpha Phi Omega, FTA, PEM Club, YMCA, Scabbard and Blade, Edu¬ cation. REX R. MORTON, Heber Springs, ASME, Secretary, Engineering Council, Engineering. FOURTH PANEL -Row 1: ARTHUR MORELAND O’QUINN, Nashville. VICTOR MICHAEL ORF, Bentonville, AIEE, Engineering. DOROTHY LO VISE OSWALD, Seligman, Mo., Tan Beta Sigma, President, Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary, Blackfriars, Razorback Band. A Cappella Choir, Arts Sciences. JOHN DONALD OVERTON, Pine Bluff, Theta Tan, Engineering. J. M. PARK, Cabot, Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Interfraternity Council, Arts Sciences. FRANK SYLVESTER PARKE, JR.. Little Rock, Westmin¬ ster Fellowship, Treasurer, Pi Mu Epsilon, AIEE, IRE, Engineering. GWEN¬ DOLYN FRANCES PARKER, Huntsville, Education. MARY LOU PARKER. Bauxite, AWS, WRA, Wesley Players, Press Club, Arts Sciences. Row 2 . BETTY MARIE PARSLEY. Newport, Colhecon, Davis Hall, Treasurer, Agri culture. IRA VERNON PARSONS, Hope, Delta Sigma Phi, President, Theta Tau, Arkansas Engineer, Business Manager, Wesley Players, Treasurer, Inter¬ fraternity Council, Engineering Council, Engineering. CALVIN GARELD PATTERSON, Fort Smith, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Education. JAMES KENNETH PATTERSON, Camden, Arts Sciences. FAYE PATTON, Jones¬ boro, Coterie, OIW, Agriculture. FRANK JOSEPH PAZDERA, JR.. Dardan- elle, Newman Club. Agronomy Club, Agriculture. MARTIN BABA PEARAH, Crossett, Engineering. FRANK CURTIS PEELER, Mena, Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi. Pi Mu Epsilon, Engineering. FIFTH PANEL —Row 1: THOMAS DWAYNE PENDLETON, Paris, ASME, Engineering. JAMES E. PENIX, Harrison, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. LAVERN PENN, Lynn, Education. CHARLES SINGLETARY PENNING¬ TON, Russell, Pi Mu Delta, BSU, Arts Sciences. SARAH ELIZABETH PETERSON, Great Bend, Kansas, Zeta Tau Alpha, Art Guild, Secretary, AWS, YWCA, Rootin’ Rubes, Arts Sciences. CHARLES TAAFFE PETTIGREW. Foreman, Arts Sciences. DON PETTIGREW, Clarendon, Sigma Alpha Epsi¬ lon, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. IRENE MARIE PILLSTROM, Altus, Edu¬ cation. Row 2: COVINGTON BASKIN PORTER, SR., Rogers, Arts Sci¬ ences. ESTELLA A. POST, Altus, Phi Gamma Nu, Newman Club. Student Christian Council, Business. JOYCE EVELYN POWELL, Memphis, Tenn., Business. DERYL GENE POWERS, Fayetteville, Business. RUTH ELLEN BRESSON, Mansfield, Phi Gamma Nu, Marketing Club, Business. SARA PRIDDY, Russellville, Zeta Tau Alpha, Lambda Tau, FTA, Arts Sciences. PATRICK EVANS PRITCHETT, Lavaca, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. RICHARD DEAN PRYOR, Fredonia, Kansas, Kappa Sigma, Oinicron Delta Kappa, PEM Club, A Club, Football, Co-Captain, Education. Page 82 MILLER W. MILLER MINER MINOR MITCHELL R. MITCHELL MOODY MOORE J. MOORE P. MOORE W. MOORE MORGAN MORLEY MORRIS MORTON R. MORTO MOUDY MURCHISON MURPHY M. MURPHY W. MURPH Y MURZICOS NANCE B. NANCE NASH NEELY NEIL NESTER NEWPORT NIEBURG O’DELL O’MALLEY O’QUINN ORF OSWALD OVERTON PARK PARKE PARKER M. PARKER PORTER POST POWELL POWERS PRESSON PRIDDY PRITCHETT PRYOR Page 83 ;V PRYOR PUGH PYLE PYNE RALPHE RAMSEY RANEY RAPIER RATCLIFF RATTON SENIOR RAUCH REDDICK K. REDDICK REED CLASS of NINETEEN REID RHEA FIFTY-THREE FIRST PANEL —Row 1: SHAP HANNER PRYOR, Jonesboro, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Baseball. Business. JACQUELINE ADELE PUGH, Portland, Pi Beta Phi, Rootin’ Rubes, Sophomore Council, Interfraternity Pledge Council, Arts Sciences. E. J. PYLE, Harrison, Education. JAMES EDWARD PYNE, Seligman, Mo., Branner Geology Club, Vice-President, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Treasurer, Arts Sciences. JAMES FRANCIS RALPHE, Little Rock, Pi Mu Epsilon, Arts Sciences. LESTER CHARLES RAMSEY, Swain, Agri¬ culture. TOM RANEY, Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Business. ROSE MARIE RAPIER, Van Buren, Tau Beta Sigma. Treasurer, Razorback Band, Press Club, Arts Sciences. Row 2: BRUCE ENLOE RATCLIFF, Springfield, Mo.. Arts Sciences. RALPH ROBERT RATTON, Paragould. JOAN STELLA RAUCH, Little Rock, Kappa Kappa Gamma, AWS, WRA, Newman Club. JIMMIE REDDICK, Bentonville, FTA, ACE, BSU, Education. KATHLEEN CASH REDDICK, Bentonville, FTA, ACE, BSU, Education. RAYMOND HENRY REED, West Fork, Arts Sciences. KATHLEEN REED, Hot Springs, Chi Omega, Business. ROBERT DONALD RHEA, Springdale, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Delta Pi, Arts Sciences. SECOND PANEL —Row 1: ROBERT JARVIS RHINEHART, JR., Pine Bluff, Theta Tau, Westminster Club, Arts Sciences. ORVILLE CLAYTON RICH, Texarkana, Business. SUE ANNE GARBER RICHARDSON, Fayetteville. THOMAS EARLE RICHARDSON, Fayetteville, Acacia, Vice-President, Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Pi Mu Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Student Christian Council, President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Secretary, Wesley Foundation, Wes¬ ley Players, Arts Sciences. ROBERT THOMAS RIDDLE, Mansfield, Arts Sciences. ANDREW HENRY RIEGLER, Little Rock, Gamma Delta. Business. WILLIAM GEORGE RIGGS, Attica, Arts Sciences. DONALD M. RISON, Perryville, IRE, AIEE, Engineering. Row 2: BENNY RIVIELLO, Camden, N. J., Delta Sigma Phi, Arts Sciences. JAMES BENSON ROBERTS, Boone- ville, Agriculture. JAMES FRANKLIN ROGERS, Bentonville, Business. BOB ROBERTSON, Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, Traveler, Managing Editor, Razorback, Assistant Editor, A Book, Editor, Arts Sciences. CHESTER DARE ROBINSON, Fayetteville, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, AIChE, AES, Engineering. RAYMOND ROSS ROCHELLE, JR., Detroit, Mich., Mar¬ keting Club, Business. FRANKLIN C. ROGERS, Harrison, Agriculture. CECIL AVAN HOLLAND, Wynne, BSU, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. The play ’s the thing . . . THIRD PANEL Row 1: JAMES AUSTIN ROLLINS. Swifton, Alpha Gamma Rho, Beta Beta Beta. Arts Sciences. SYBIL RUTH ROSE, Flippin, Student Senate, Pi Mu Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, OIW, AWS, WRA, I)SF, Coterie, Rootin’ Rubes, Sophomore Council, Student Christian Council, Religious Empha¬ sis Week, Co-Chairman, Arts Sciences. JOHN MARTIN ROSSO, Huntington, Gregson Hall, Secretary. Wesley Foundation, Press Club, Wesley Players. Civic Club, Traveler , Sports Editor, Scabbard and Blade, Razorback, Sports Editor. Art ' s Sciences. LONNIE JOHN ROWIN, Fort Smith, Business. CHARLES S. RULE, Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Busi¬ ness. HENRY H. RUNYAN, JR., Fayetteville, Engineering. NEIL ROGER RUNYAN, Springdale, ASCE, Engineering. WOODROW WILSON RUSSELL, Nashville, BSU, ACPL, YMCA, Business. Row 2: JOHN PAUL RUNYAN, Fayetteville, Lambda Chi Alpha. IDA MAY RYLAND, Dyersburg, Tenn., Pi Beta Phi, Arts Sciences. EMIL JOE SAIG, Earle, Pi Kappa Alpha. CAROLYN BESS SANDERSON, Ashdown, Delta Delta Delta, FTA, Elementary Education Club, AWS, Education. STELLA JODENE SANDON, Coffeyville, Kappa Kappa Gamma, FTA, WRA, AWS, Lambda Tau, Education. CHARLES EMMETT SANTOS, Charleston, S. C., Football, Branner Geology Club, Newman Club, Arts Sciences. HOMER LEE SAUNDERS, Harrison, Arts Sciences and Education. HORACE EDWARD SAUNDERS, Pampa, Texas, Business. FOURTH PANEL — Row 1: WILLIAM CORNELIUS SCHAEFER, Hunter, Business. MARY JEAN SCHALLHORN. DeWitt. Pi Beta Phi, Gray Lady, Met Club, Arts Sciences. MARGARET FRANCES SCHAMER, Little Rock, Delta Delta Delta, Phi Gamma Nu, President, Marketing Club, AWS, WAA, Business. MARY ANNE SCHMIDT, Fort Smith, Newman Club, Alpha Kappa Delta, Vice-President, Arts Sciences. WARREN DENNIS SEGRAVES, Fayetteville, AIA, Arts Sciences. FLOYD SELBY, JR., Leachville, BSU, AES, Engineering. VINCENT OW ' EN SELBY, Lamar, ASME, Engineering. JERRY BERT SHARPE, Charleston. Arts Sciences. Row 2: ALLEN AL¬ BERT SHAVER, Evening Shade, Agriculture. JAMES DAVID SHAVER. Ashdown, AIIE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Engineering. HERMAN B. SHIRLEY, North Little Rock, Gregson Hall. President, Guild Ticker, Alpha Kappa Psi. Intramural Board of Governors, Scabbard and Blade, Student Bar Association, Education. JOSEPH SIDNEY SIMCO. Mountainburg, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. CHARLES KIRK SIMM1NS, Little Rock, Sigma Xu. Business. ANNE ELIZABETH SINGER. Little Rock. Zeta Tan Alpha. Arts Sciences. JOAN DELORES SIZELAND, Camden, Delta Delta Delta. Commerce Guild. Secretary, Phi Gamma Nu, Rootin’ Rubes, AWS, WRA. YWCA, Business. ELIZABETH SMITH, Fayetteville, OIW, Coterie, Home Ec Club, Wesley Foundation, Agriculture. FIFTH PAN EL —Row 1: JAMES HOWARD SMITH, Dermott, Theta Tau, A Club, Engineering. LOUIS HENRY SMITH, JR., Stuttgart, ASME, Newman Club, Engineering. TRAVIS MACK SMITH, DeWitt, ASCE, AES, Engineering. WILLIAM J. SMITH, Fayetteville, Football, Education. RITA JEAN SNOD- DY, Van Buren, Delta Delta Delta, Sophomore Council, Commerce Guild, AWS, Rootin’ Rubes, Business. HARDIE VAUGHAN SORRELS, Brinkley. Engi¬ neering. SAM LAWRENCE SPARKS, Memphis, Tenn., Lambda Chi Alpha, AIA, Vice-President, Alpha Phi Omega, Arts Sciences. DOROTHY INEZ SPEER, Fort Smith, Tau Beta Sigma, Education. Row 2: R. ANN SPEER, Fort Smith, AWS, Rootin’ Rubes, Marketing Club, Interhall Council, Davis Hali, Vice-President, Canterbury Club, Business. JAMES A. SPENCER, Plainview, Agriculture. JIMMY PLES SPRADLEY, Little Rock. Pi Kappa Alpha, Busi¬ ness. OSCAR STADTHAGEN, Managua, Nicaragua, Alpha Tau Omega, AIIE, International Students Club, President, Newman Club, Engineering. CHARLES S. STANDBY ER, Wilson, Farm House, Agriculture. THOMAS LEMUEL STANFORD, JR., Luxora, Razorback, Military Editor, Arts Sciences. CHARLES E. STANLEY, Aubrey, Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, AES. IRE, Engineering. DORIS LORENE STEADMAN, Rogers, WRA, Elementary Edu¬ cation Club, Education. Page 84 RHINEHART RICH RICHARDSON T. RICHARDSON RIDDLE RIEGLER RIGGS RISON RIYIELLO ROBERTS ROGERS ROBERTSON ROBINSON ROCHELLE ROGERS HOLLAND ROLLINS ROSE ROSSO ROWIN RULE RUNYAN N. RUNYAN RUSSELL J. RUNYAN SCHAEFER RYLAND SCHALLHORN SAIG SCHAMER SANDERSON SCHMIDT SANDON SEGRAVES SANTOS SELBY SAUNDERS V. SELBY H. E. SAUNDERS SHARPE SHAVER SMITH J. SHAVER L. SMITH SHIRLEY T. SMITH SIMCO W. SMITH SIMMINS SNODDY SINGER SORRELS SIZE LAND SPARKS SMITH SPEER R. SPEER SPENCER SPRADLEY STADTHAGEN STANDEYER STANFORD STANLEY STEADMAN Page 85 STEBBINS STEPHENS STITH STONE STIPE STRATTON STUBBLEFIELD STUART U. STEPHENS STEVENSON STEWART J. STEWART J. SUTTON SUTTON SENIOR CLASS of NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE FIRST PANEL — Row 1: JERRY BREWER STEBBINS. Cabot. Zeta ' Pan Alpha, Arts Sciences. JERRY LINDEL STEPHENS, Scranton, Scabbard and Blade, Dairy Cattle Judging Team, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. URSULA STEPHENS, Gordon, Davis Hall, President, Interhall Council, Presi¬ dent. Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec Club, AWS, Student Senate, Education. WES¬ LEY EDWARD STEVENSON II, Little Rock, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer, Sigma Delta Pi, Vice-President, Beta Alpha Psi, Busi¬ ness. BOB EARL STEWART, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. JOHN CARL STEWART, Huntsville, Business. PHILIP GLENN STILES, St. Mary of Tie Woods, Ind., Alpha Gamma Rho. SAMUEL PAYNE STILES, JR., Scott, Sigma Chi, Agriculture. Row 2: LLOYD WARNER STITH, Kansas City, Mo., Pi Kappa Alpha, Business. WILLIAM ROBERT STONE, Camden. JOHN RYBURN STIPE, Batesville, Alpha Gamma Rho, Treasurer, Agricul¬ turist Staff, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Agriculture Economics Club, Agriculture. JIM W. STRATTON, Rogers, Agriculture. NORMA JEAN STUBBLEFIELD, Fayetteville, Zeta Tau Alpha, Senior Class Secretary, Phi Gamma Nu, Commerce Guild, Secretary, Marketing Club, Pan-Hellenic Council, AWS, Rootin’ Rubes, Sophomore Council, Business. EDWIN T EE STUART, Melbourne, Acacia, ASCE, Engineering. JACK EDWARD SUTTON, Viola, Kappa Delta Pi, Civic Club, FTA, Blackfriars, National Collegiate Players, Edu¬ cation. JEAN SUTTON, Huntsville, AWS, President, Student Senate, Student Union Board, Central Planning Committee, Chairman, Carnall Governing Board, House Manager’s Council, Secretary, Forensic Society, Secretary, Pre¬ view Editorial Board, Mortar Board, Arts Sciences. SECOND PANEL Row 1: WILL D. SWEET, Siloam Springs, Acacia, Busi¬ ness. GAY SWIFT, Fort Smith, International Relations Club, Secretary, ACPL, Arts Sciences. DALE CLARENCE TALBURT, Viola, Sigma Pi, Pershing Rifles, Animal Industry Club, Livestock Judging Team, Scabbard and Blade, Agriculture. BILLIE REX TAYLOR, Black Oak. ASCE, Pi Kappa Alpha. KEITH HOWARD TAYLOR, Fayetteville, Alpha Gamma Rho, Agronomy Club. SAMMY JEAN TAYLOR, Dermott, FTA, Colhecon, BSU. Education. WIL¬ LIAM MINOR TAYLOR, JR., Keiser, Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade, Arts Sciences. GEORGE EARL TEMPLETON, Little Rock, Phi Sigma, Treasurer, Agriculture. Row 2: SIDNEY MATTHEWS THOM, Little Rock. Business. MARY LOU THOMAS, Prescott, Pi Beta Phi, Sophomore Council, President, Interhall Council, Pledge Council, Home Ec Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Secre¬ tary, Rootin’ Rubes, Treasurer, AWS, Panhellenic Council, Mortar Board, S ice- President, Agriculture. WILLIAM GRADY THOMPSON. Fort Smith. Pi Mu Delta. Kappa Sigma, Arts Sciences. GLENBURN LAFAYETTE THROG¬ MORTON. Pocahontas, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. MABEL ANN THWEATT, Little Rock, Delta Delta Delta, Phi Gamma Nu, AWS, WAA, Business. JACK TINSLEY, Paragould, Tan Kappa Epsilon, ASME, Engineering. WILLIAM ALBERT TOWNSEND, Crossett, Theta Tan. Student Senate, Engineering Coun¬ cil, President, IRE, President, Newman Club. AIEE. Engineering. CHARLES ANDREW TRAINOR, JR., Helena, Kappa Sigma, Business. THIRD PANEL — Row 1: MARY KATHERINE TRUEMPER. Little Rock, Chi Omega. Newman Club, AWS, WRA. Business. JAMES OLIVER TURNER, Forrest City, Kappa Sigma, Secretary, Agriculturist, Editor, Razorback, Adver¬ tising Manager, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Alpha Zeta. Blue Key, Agriculture. JERRY BRYAN VAN ZANDT, A ' an Buren. Kappa Sigma, Busi¬ ness. WILLIE ALLEN VAUGHN, Fayetteville. FRANK GUNNELS VES¬ TAL, Searcy, Business. CLIFTON DALE TAYLOR VINEYARD, Hamilton, Theta Tau, Treasurer, Phi Eta Sigma, Vice-President, Pledge Council, A11E, Secretary, AES, Arkansas Engineer Staff, Westminster Fellowship, Engineering. JOHN ALLEN VINSON, Harrison. AI IE, Engineering. DARVIN D. WAITE, Fort Smith, Business. Row 2: JEWELL BELLE WALKER, Cove, Agricul¬ ture. MACK ALFRED WALKER, Eureka Springs, Lambda Chi Alpha. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Kappa Kappa Psi, Razorback Band, Orchestra, Education. MARTHA SUE WALKER. Clinton, AWS, Secretary. 4-H House, President. ASA, Assistant Manager. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Chaplain, Colhecon, National Officer, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Agriculturist , Associate Editor, Agricul¬ ture. LEWIE A. WATKINS, JR., Harrison, Business. MARY JANE WAT¬ KINS, Springdale, Pi Beta Phi, Rootin’ Rubes, Sigma Alpha Iota. President, Lambda Tau, Sophomore Council, AWS, YWCA, Arts Sciences. PARRY A. WATKINS, Arkadelphia, Business. MAUDE FRANCES WATKINS, Little Rock, Pi Beta Phi. Art Guild, Newman Club, Arts Sciences. THEO. FRANK¬ LIN WATSON, Plain view, Agriculture. FOURTH PANEL - Row l: JAMES THOMAS WEATHERS. Blytheville, Alpha Gamma Rho, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Agriculture. JACK A. WEAVER. Benton, Arts Sciences. JOHN E. WELCH, Beech-Grove, Arts Sciences. ARRA GLEN WELLS, Little Rock, Zeta Tau Alpha, AWS, Arts Sciences. RODNEY EUGENE WELLS, Fort Smith, Marketing Club, Scabbard and Blade, Football, Business. DELMA SUE WELSH, Hackett, Sophomore Council, Colhecon, Treasurer, 4-H House, Secretary, AWS, WRA, ASA. Agri¬ culturist Staff, Agriculture. JOHN WESSON. Prescott, Alpha Tau Omega, Brunner Geology Club, Arts fc Sciences. MARY SUE WHERLEY, Piggott, BSU, Elementary Education Club, YWCA, Education. Row 2: ANNA BELLE WHITE, Marion, Delta Delta Delta, President, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Mortal- Board, Panhellenic, AWS, Colhecon, Judicial Board, Agriculture. IRA HOL¬ LAND WHORTON, Russellville, Engineering. NEAL EDWIN WIDDER, Fay¬ etteville, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Razorback Band, Orchestra. Choir, Education. WILLIAM CHESTER WILES, Jonesboro, AES, ASCE, Tau Beta Pi. President, Engineering. NANCY GORDON WILLIAMS, North Little Rock. Colhecon. ASA. Wesley Foundation, Wesley Players, Davis Hall, Secretary, Agriculture. ROSS ROBERT WILSON, Olio. PAUL N. WINTERS, Harrisburg, IRE. Sec¬ retary, Tau Beta Pi. Secretary, AIEE, Engineering. JOHN WILLIAM WOLF, Hot Springs, Sigma N u, ABC, Business. FIFTH PANEL Row 1: JULIA CLARE WOOD, Little Rock, Chi Omega, AWS, FTA, Treasurer, Elementary Education Club. YWCA, Education. WIL¬ LIAM REX WOODRUFF. Mena, Theta Tau, Treasurer, AIEE, President, AES, Engineering. HERMAN EDMOND WORKMAN, Barber. MARY FAT WORTHAM, Little Rock, Delta Gamma, Phi Gamma Nu, Marketing Club, Busi¬ ness. JAY E. WOODBR1DG E, Huntsville, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Rural Economic Club, Secretary, Scabbard and Blade. Agriculture. JOHN CHARLES WORLOW, Kingsville, Texas, Education. BRADFORD WRIGHT. Mountain burg, Agronomv Club, Animal Industry Club, Agriculture. JACK DEAN WRIGHT, Bentonville. Business. Row 2: ROBERT ROSS WRIGHT, III, Lewisville, Kappa Sigma, Secretary, Razorback, Business Manager, Gae- bale. Executive Director, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President, Phi Eta Sigma, President, Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Lambda Tau, Interfraternity Council, Press Club. Student Bar Associa¬ tion. Traveler Staff. Arts fc Sciences. PAUL YAROSHKO, Newark, N. J., IRE, Engineering. HOWARD SAMUEL YOUNG, Ozark. SUE ELLA YOUNG, Fort Smith, Carnall Hall, Vice-President, Alpha Kappa Delta, President, Coterie, Interhall Council, Student Senate, Arts Sciences. KING TAO ZEE. Shang¬ hai, China. Arts Sciences. GEORGE ALLEN ZIEGLER, Little Rock. Busi¬ ness. CHARLES RICHARD ZIMMERMAN, Carlisle, Acacia, Agricultural En¬ gineering Club, Secretary. Engineering. MICHAEL A. ZOTTI, Fayetteville, Pi Mu Delta, Probe, Editor, Arts Sciences. School Spirit? Page 86 SWEET THOM TRUEMPER WALKER WEATHERS WHITE WOOD WRIGHT TALBURT THOMPSON VAN ZANDT S. WALKER WELCH WIDDER WORKMAN YOUNG TAYLOR THROGMORTON VAUGHN WATKINS WELLS WII.ES WORTHAM S. YOUNG K. TAYLOR THWEATT VESTAL M. WATKINS R. WELLS WILLIAMS WOOD BRIDGE ZEE SWIFT THOMAS TURNER M. WALKER WEAVER WHORTON WOODRUFF YAROSHKO S. TAYLOR W. TAYLOR TEMPLETON TINSLEY VINEYARD TOWNSEND VINSON TRAINOR WAITE P. WATKINS WELSH M. WATKINS WESSON WATSON WHERLEY ZIMMERMAN ZOTTI Page 87 WORLOW ZIEGLER ADCOCK ALLISON ANDERSON RANKS BEASLEY BLAN BOYCE BRADY BOND BOYETT BROWN CAMPBELL CARDEN LAWYERS of NINETEEN FIFTY CAPERTON THREE FIRST panel 1iow 1: LORAL MARCE ADCOCK. Dumas, Sigma Ch i. DONN GEORGE ALLISON. DeQueen, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Blue Key, Delta Theta Phi, President, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Alpha Theta. Student Bar Asso¬ ciation, Secretary. SAM L. ANDERSON, Hot Springs, Delta Theta Phi. WARREN EUGENE BANKS, JR., Hot Springs, Sigma Pi, Student Court, Chief Justice, ODK, Phi Alpha Delta, Arkansas Law Review. NORMA LEA BEASLEY, Springdale. OLLIE LIONEL BLAN, Fort Smith, Acacia, Forensic Society, Phi Alpha Delta, Student Bar Association, BSU, Law Review Staff. SAM HARVEY BOYCE, Tuckerman, Phi Delta Theta. Row 2: WILLIAM BURKE BRADY, Little Rock. Newman. Club, Delta Theta Phi. E. CLIFTON BOND, JR., McGhee, Vice President, Phi Alpha Delta, Treasurer, Student Bar Association, Arkansas Law Review, Editorial Staff. CHARLES COMER BOY¬ ETT, JR.. Hope, Kappa Sigma. Interfraternitv Pledge Council. Forensic Society, Tan Kappa Alpha, Varsity Debating. CHARLES ARTHUR BROWN, Camden, Acacia, Interfraternity Council, Phi Alpha Delta. 1951-52 Baseball, Student Bar Association. GEORGE EMERSON CAMPBELL. Piggott, Blackfriars, BSU, Student Bar Association, Photography Club. CLARENCE MELVIN CARDEN, Benton. PAUL EDWARD CAPERTON. JR., Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Tan Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Canterbury Club, Univer¬ sity Lodge. THIRD PAN EL — Row 1: BETTY RUTH HOLMES, Dumas, Student Bar As¬ sociation. Alpha Lambda Delta. GEORGE HOWARD. JR., Pine Bluff. Presi¬ dent. Lloyd Halls. THOMAS C. HUEY. Hot Springs, Kappa Sigma, ABC, Alpha Theta Phi. Gabaele. CLYMAN EDWARD IZARD. Van Buren, Kappa Sigma. FRANK JOHNSON, Coal Hill. GEORGE LEE LENOX, Roe, Kappa Sigma. MALCOLM BEVERLY LEVENSTEIN, Osceola. Sigma Pi, Phi Alpha Delta. Row 2: CHARLES MYRON LOVE, Jonesboro, Delta Theta Phi, Stu¬ dent Bar Association. ROBERT M. LOWE, Texarkana, President, Blue Key, Justice, Student Court, President, Student Bar Association, Delta Theta Phi, Kappa Sigma. DONALD LEIGH McLAUGHLIN, Magnolia, Kappa Sigma, Delta Theta Psi, Delta Theta Phi, Student Bar Association. W. AUBERT MARTIN, Warren, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Eta Sigma, Camera Club, Press Club, Razorbaek Band. Razorback Staff, Traveler Staff. S. HUBERT MAYES, JR.. Little Rock, Sigma Chi, Delta Theta Phi, Honor Council, Scabbard and Blade. CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS MERCER, JR., Pine Bluff. SIDNEY NEEL, JR., Stuttgart, President, Sigma Chi. President, Inter-Fraternity Council, Vice- President, Student Bar Association, Delta Theta Phi, ABC. SECOND PANEL — Row 1: ERNEST HARLEY COX, Phi Epsilon Sigma. Kappa Sigma, President ’51, Scabbard and Blade, Cadet Colonel, Delta Theta Phi. Blue Key, Chairman, Student Union Board. CHARLES RICHARD CROCKETT, Fort Smith. WILLIAM MELVIN DABBS, JR., Little Rock, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CHARLES EDWARD DAVIS, Hickory Ridge, Acacia. WILBUR H. DILLAHUNITY, Osceola. Student Bar Association. LASKER EHRMAN, JR., Little Rock, Student Bar Association. JOHN W. ELROD, Rison. Editor, Arkansas Law Review, Attorney General, Associated Students, Delta Theta Phi, Secretary, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Nu, Masonic Lodge, Arkansas Bar Association. Row 2: ROY FINCH, Little Rock, Phi Alpha Delta. PAT FORE Prescott, Kappa Sigma. PAUL BAKER GEAN, Fort Smith, Kappa Sigma. PERRY CAY GOODWIN, JR., Salem, Phi Alpha Delta. JOHN HARVER HALEY, Siloam Springs, Sigma Chi, Omicron Delta Kappa. HUGH S. HATCHER, Carterville, Missouri, Sigma Nu. ROBERT WILLIAM HENRY, Conway. A word from the wise . . . FOURTH PANEL -Row 1: WALTER RAYMOND NIBLOCK, Little Rock, Student Senate. ABC, Vice-President, Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President, Le.ta Theta Phi, Honor Council, Treasurer, Blue Key, University Traffic Board. JOE DEAN OLSON, Omaha, Nebraska, Phi Alpha Delta, University Radio Club, President. WHOG. ARCH 1 . PARKER. Monroe, Louisiana. HAYWOOD GRAHAM PARTLOW, JR,, Blytheville, Sigma Chi, Delta Theta Phi, Scabbard and Blade. EDWIN HARMON POLLOCK, New York, New York. Zeta Beta Tau, ABC, Treasurer, Pi Mu Delta, Foreign Relations Committee, Interfrater¬ nity Council. WILLIAM BENJAMIN PUTMAN, Fayetteville, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi Alpha Delta, Student Bar Association, Arkansas Law Review. RODNEY BOOTH RAMSAY, Fordyce, Kappa Sigma. Row 2: GERALD T. RIDGEWAY. CHARLES B. ROSCOPF, Marvell. President, Kappa Sigma, Delta Theta Phi, Interfraternity Council. JACOB SHARP, JR., Fayetteville, Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Business Manager, Arkansas Law Review, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Assistant Attorney General, Civic Club. MOSE FARRIS SIMON, Blytheville, Pi Kappa Alpha. VINCENT E. SKILLMAN. JR.. Fay¬ etteville, Blue Key, Student Bar Association, Sigma Pi, Delta Theta Phi, Law Senator. CLAIR S. SMITH, JR., Camden, Sigma Pi. FIFTH PANEL Row 1: JOE WILLIAM SPENCER, Star City, Blue Key, Student Bar Association. JAMES WILLIAM STEINSIEK, Conway. JAMES D. STOKER. Ashdown, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, Student Bar Asso¬ ciation. JOHN DYER TRIMBLE, El Dorado. Delta Theta Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. OTIS W. TURNER, Arkadelphia, Student Bar Association. JIM WALLACE, Searcy, Pi Kappa Alpha, President, Associated Students, Vice- President. Associated Students, President, Omicron Delta Kappa. President, Inter¬ fraternity Council, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Kappa Psi, Civic Club, Debate Team, General Business Club, Delta Theta Phi. FIELD KINDLEY WASSON, Fayetteville, President, Phi Eta Sigma, President, Interfraternity Council, Stu¬ dent Senate. Row 2: JERRY WEST WATKINS, El Dorado. JOHN WALK¬ ER WATKINS, Mena, Sigma Phi Epsilon. BEDFORD GENE WEBB, Monette, Delta Theta Phi, Student Bar Association, University Calendar Committee, Uni¬ versity Lodge. LEE WILLIAMS, Fayetteville, President, Gamma Delta, Attor¬ ney General, Student Court, Delta Theta Phi, Vice-President. Omicron Delta Kappa. DANIEL HON WOODS, Fort Smith, Kappa Sigma, Blue Key, ABC, Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta. Scabbard and Blade, Debate Team. Student Intramural Manager. GENE WORSHAM, Russellville, Acacia, Phi Alpha Delta, Forensic Society. Page 88 COX CROCKETT DABBS DAVIS DILLAHUNTY EHRMAN ELROD FINCH FORE GEAN GOODWIN HALEY HATCHER HENRY HOLMES HOWARD HUEY IZARD JOHNSON LENOX LEVENSTEIN LOVE LOWE MCLAUGHLIN MARTIN MAYES MERCER NEEL NIBLOCK OLSON PARKER PARTLOW POLLOCK PUTMAN RAMSAY RIDGEWAY ROSCOPF SHARP SIMON SKILLMAN SMITH SPENCER STEINSIEK STOKER TRIMBLE TURNER WALLACE WASSON WATKINS J. WATKINS WEBB WILLIAMS WOODS WORSHAM Page 89 ANDREWS ANDERSON ARCEDO BARRETT W. BARRETT BICKLE GRADUATE FIRST PANEL —Row 1: LUTHER DAVID ANDREWS, Rogers, Phi Eta Sig¬ ma, Alpha Zeta. ROSS HARRIS ANDERSON, Tahlequali, Okla. PERICO ARCEDO, Manabo, Philippines, Agriculture. VERMAN CLIFFORD BACH¬ MAN, Malvern. RAYMOND HENLEY BAILEY, Tuckerman. JAMES DON¬ ALD BALL, Little Rock, Kappa Sigina, Commerce Guild. BOBBY DALE BARNETT, Springdale, Alpha Zeta, Phi Sigma, Blue Key. Row 2: PATSY LEE BARRETT, Pine Bluff, Order of the Eastern Star, Future Teachers of America. WILLIAM B. BARRETT, Warren. ARTHUR J. BICKLE, Little Rock. RUTH GLORE BRIGHAM, Springfield, Missouri. BILLY WOODROW BROACH, Atkins, Kappa Delta Pi, Education. MYRON R. BROCHINSKY. Ansonia, Connecticut, Alpha Sigma Phi. Chi Beta Phi, West Virginia Academy of Science, Newman Club, Arts Sciences. JOHN GARRETT BROWN, Little Rock. Sigma Nu, Business. SECOND PANEL -Row 1 : KENT BURGESS, Crossville, Tennessee, Arts Sciences. MILDRED TRAVIS BURROW, Springfield, Missouri, Future Teach¬ ers of America, Home Economics Club. WAYNE LEE CARRICK. Benton. JOHN EAGLE CASEY, Fayetteville, Arts Sciences. FLORENCE NIGHT¬ INGALE CATTO, Farmington, Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Organized Independent Women. LEO B. CHANDLER, Morrilton, Agri¬ culture. ROBERT S. CHASE, JR., Doylestown, Pennsylvania, Arts Sciences. Row 2: FRANCES McDANIEL CHITWOOD. Hot Springs, Graduate Assistant, GARRETT CLAYTON CHITWOOD, Scranton, Graduate Assistant. TOM G. CHURCHILL, JR., Texarkana, Kappa Sigma, Alpha Chi Sigma. WILLIAM BROOTTS CLOWER. Monticello, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Farm House Club, Agricultural Students Association, Agriculture. JAMES THOMAS COLEMAN, Siloam Springs, Institute of Radio Engineers. VANCE O. COOK, Fayetteville, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Gamma Iota, Scabbard and Blade, Student Christian Council. CHARLES WILLIAM COOPER, Texarkana, Acacia, University Symphony Orchestra. The world of knowledge . . . STUDENTS THIRD PANEL Row 1: KENNETH A. CROFT, Sage. Agriculture. GEORGE ARTHUR CROSBY, Russellville. JAMES LESTER DAVENPORT, Mawmee. Agriculture. HAROLD EDWARD DAWSON, Monett, Missouri. ROBERT COLLIS DAVIS, JR., Eldorado. JAMES MEIKLE DAY, Fayetteville, Alpha Chi Sigma, Pi Sigma. MARNOP DEBHAVALYA, Bangkok, Thailand, Agri¬ culture. Row 2: SHERRELL ELLIS DE BUSK, Greenbrier, Alpha Zeta, Education. CONSTANTINO GONZALES DERECHO, Luzon, Philippines. New¬ man Club. International Students Club, Education. JOE THOMAS DIFFEE, Little Rock. GLEN JACK DIXON, Lincoln. JAMES E. DOUGLASS, Watten- saw, Business. ALONZO DUNLAP, Pine Bluff. Arts Sciences. BRYAN VANCE DUVALL, Russellville, Engineering. FOURTH PANEL —Row 1: BETTY JO DYE, Monticello. PAUL S. EDDY, Fort Smith, Kappa Delta Pi. JANE PITMAN FORRESTER, Little Rock. President, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board. Arts Sci¬ ences. L. LEMUEL FOSHEE, Sayre, Oklahoma. ALVIN E. FOSTER, Mt. View. Arts Sciences. NORMAN GEORGE FOSTER, Fayetteville. NATHAN EARL GAIRHAN, Trumann, Agriculture. Row 2: CHESTER LEE GATES, Hazen, Education. DONALD ALBERT GILBRECH, Holly Grove, Tan Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, American Insti¬ tute of Industrial Engineers, American Engineering Society, Engineering. NOAH EZRA GOOD. JR.. Holland. THOMAS VIRGIL GRAY, Fort Smith, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi. BERNARD LOGAN HANAVAN, Pineville, Missouri, Kappa Delta Pi, Graduate Education Club, Schoolmaster’s Club. RICHARD HARRISON HARGRAVES, Helena. President, Phi Delta Theta, Newman Club, Interfraternity Council. ROBERT H. HARMS. Dover. FIFTH PANEL —Row 1: IRENE CARTER HAYDEN, Mt. Home, Education. ROBERT JOSEPH HEASTON, Cotter, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Beta Pi, Engineering Council, President, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, Arkansas Engineering Society, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Engi¬ neering. THOMAS D. HENSON, Russellville, Kappa Delta Pi. CHARLES THOMAS HICKMAN, Hindsville, Interfraternity Council, President, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Dairy Judging Team, Agri¬ culture. WILFORD HICKS, Pine Ridge. JAMES DWIGHT HOBBS, Monti¬ cello, Kappa Delta Pi, Graduate Club, Education. FREI) ARTHUR HOOVER, Mena, Education. Row 2: RICHARD DALE HUCHINGSON, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Psi Chi. MARSHALL ALAN JACKSON, Rogers, Arts Sciences. JIMMY L. JENKINS, Pine Bluff, Beta Alpha Psi, Graduate Assistant, Business. TOM MORRIS JONES. Alpena. JOHN HAWORTH JONTE, Stockton, Califor¬ nia. WILLIAM A. JURNEY, Coffey ville, Kansas, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ANDREW GEORGE KALLIANOS, Hot Springs, Arts Sciences. Page 90 BURGESS BURROW CARRICK CASEY CATTO CHANDLER CHASE CHITWOOD G. CHITWOOD CHURCHILL C LOWER COLEMAN COOK COOPER CROFT CROSBY DAVENPORT DAWSON DAVIS DAY DEBHAVALYA DeBUSK DERECHO DIFFEE DIXON DOUGLASS DUNLAP DUVALL DYE EDDY FORRESTER FOSHEE FOSTER N. FOSTER GAIRHAN GATES GILBRECH GOOD GRAY HANAVAN HARGRAVES HARMS HAYDEN HEASTON HENSON HICKMAN HICKS HOBBS HOOVER JACKSON JONES HUGH ING SON JENKINS JONTE JURNEY KALLIANOS KOUNTZ LANDERS R. LANDERS LESLIE LIPSCOMB LORENZO a; EKE It LYNCH McCLURKIN McQueen MALI MARSHALL MOOWEG GRADUATE AND SPECIAL STUDENTS FIRST PANEL —Row l: SUN SOOK KIM. Kaesung, Korea. MARLIN H. KINMAN, Fayetteville, Acacia. University Theater, Alpha Phi Omega, Mixed Chorus, University Lodge, Westminster Fellowship. SAMUEL LEE KOUNTZ, Lexa. MARY ELIZABETH LANDERS, New Edinburg, Kappa Delta Pi, American Association of University Women. ROBERT BRUCE LANDERS, Conway, Kappa Delta Pi. WILLIAM SAMUEL LESLIE, JR., Nashville. JACK ALLEN LIPSCOMB, Springfield, Missouri, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Graduate Assistant, Business. Row 2: THELMA M. LORENZO, Waldron, Business. CARL E. LUEKER, Russellville, Alpha Zeta, Animal Industry Club, Phi Sigma, Agriculture. AUDIE J. LYNCH, Morrilton, Kappa Delta Pi, Student Senate. JOHN DOW McCLURKIN. Mulberry, Kappa Sigma, Live Stock Judging Team, 1949, Agricultural Students Association, Agriculture. WILLIAM C. MC¬ QUEEN, Fayetteville, Kappa Delta Pi, Education. SHAKUNTALA MALL, Dehra Dun, U. P., India, Agriculture. BILLIE EUGENE MARSHALL, Jop¬ lin, Missouri, Education. ELMER BASIL MOOWEG. JR., Fort Smith. SECOND PANEL -Row 1: JOE T. MYERS. Ringgold, Louisiana. ROSE¬ MARY MYERS, New Orleans, Louisian. J. C. NOGGLE, Vilonia, Agronomy Club. KOYO OKADA, Ft. Smith. JOHN WESLEY PASCHALL, JR., Gould, Business. WILLIAM BREWER PHILLIPS, Dumas. LAWRENCE GENE PILLSTROM, Altus, Pi Mu Alpha. FRANKLIN I. PRESSON, Hot Springs, Student Senate. Psi Chi, French Club, International Relations Club, Senior Counselor of Lloyd Halls. Row 2: JOHN EDWARD QUINLAN, Mil¬ waukee, Wisconsin, Newman Club. DELPHA MAE RADSCHWEIT, Disney, Oklahoma. Blackfriars. HENRY WILLIAM RAY, Russellville, Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Economics Club, Club Key, Student Senate. THURMAN L. RAY, Collins. JOHN WARREN RAMSEY, Monticello, Future Teachers, Westminster Fellowship, Arkansas Collegiate Political League. JOE REDWINE, Springdale. WALTER DALE RICHARDSON, Lincoln, Rural Economics Club. ARMANDO RIVAS, Puerto Limon, Costa Rica. Arts Sciences. THIRD PANEL -Row 1: JOE GENE ROBERTS, Conway. ROBERT K. ROBERTSON, Mt. Home, Arts Sciences. DAN A. SAMFORD, El Dorado. FRED DAVID SECREST, Jonesboro. ROBERT ALLISON SEYBERT, Fay¬ etteville, Arts Sciences. WILLIAM CORD ELL SHELTON, Monticello, ACS. ROBERT L. SLAUGHTER, Sheridan. JOHN ALLEN SMART, Monticello, Alpha Chi Sigma. Row 2: KLYDE HANSON STEPHENS, Fort Smith, Arts Sciences. GLORIA JEAN TIMBERLAKE, Little Rock, Sigma Delta Pi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Psychology. BILLY JEAN WALKER, Mountainburg, Ani¬ mal Industry Club. KATIE B. WHORTON, Russellville. PATRICIA WIL¬ SON, Lanagan, Missouri. CLIFTON HARMON WOODALL, Magnolia. JAMES H. WHITE, Havana. WARREN H. YATES, Bismarck, Phi Sigma, Economic Club. FOURTH PANEL —Row 1: ANNELIESE DEYNET, Boppardirhein, Germany, International Students Club, Arts Sciences. EDWIN B. ELLISON. Mena. THOMAS CARRINGTON FEATHERS. Fayetteville. NORBERT JEAN FEL- TER, Casablanca, French Morocco, University Choir, International Students Club. HANS ODDLEIF FREMMING, Oslo, Norway. ROY GILLISPIE, Jas¬ per. BJARNE ANDREAS GRIMM, Copenhagen, Denmark, International Stu¬ dents Club. ESTELLE T. GURDIN, Little Ro k. GUENTER JASPERT, Dort¬ mund, Germany. Row 2: ELIZABETH KRONSTEINER, Leoben, Austria, International Students Club. RYOHO KUWAE. Ishigaki City, Okinawa. HERBERT ALBRECHT LINNUER, Coburg, Germany. KUNIO MOTOMURA, Naha City, Okinawa. PANDAHATHIL MADHAVAN NAIR, Desamangalam, India. SHIRLEY NAN NEWMAN, Berryville, President of Chi Omega Soror¬ ity, Lambda Tan, Sigma Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Pi. EEVA VILHELMINA SETTOLA, Helsinki. Finland. NICOLE LISE WEILL, Strasbourg, France, So ial Chairman International Students Club. Shall we gather at the campfire? . . . Page 92 MYERS R. MYERS NOGGLE OKADA PASCHALL PHILLIPS PILLSTROM PRESSON QUINLAN RADSCHWEIT RAY T. RAY RAMSEY REDWINE RICHARDSON RIVAS ROBERTS ROBERTSON SAMFORD SECREST SEYBERT SHELTON SLAUGHTER SMART STEPHENS TIMBERLAKE WALKER WHORTON WILSON WOODALL WHITE YATES DEYNET ELLISON FEATHERS FE :lter fremming GILLISPIE GRIMM GURDIN JASPERT KRONSTEINER KUWAE LINNUER MOTOMURA NAIR NEWMAN SETTOLA WEILL Page 93 JUNIOR CLASS OF David Miles Adams, North Little Flock; Will ;. Akers, Little Bock; James Edward Albritton, Camden; John Edward Allen, Fort Smith; Sally Jane Anderson, Fayetteville; John Charles Andrea,e, North Little Rock; Elizabeth Adophine Andrews, Hope; Dona! Gene Applegate, Baux¬ ite. Alice Ann Armstrong, Tulsa, Okla¬ homa; Bob S. Arnold, Fayetteville; Reba McNeal Arnad, Fayetteville; Charles Ralph Arthurs, Springdale; James Virgil Atkinson, Morrilton; Jim Austin, Charleston; Juanita Au¬ stin, Atkins; Aruille Dean Austin, Siloam Springs. Frank McKinney Backstrom, Fayette¬ ville; Evelyn Marie Baer, Gamaliel; George David Batzos, Pine Bluff; Bittey Bemis, Prescott; Elizabeth Beverly Balch, Little Rock; George Spear Ballard, Fort Smith; Jo Ann Barham, Mena; Louis Anthony Bari- ola, Lake Village. Virginia Barlow, Fort Smith; Ann Barrett, Jonesboro; Ann Patricia Barrett, Fayetteville; Nathan Bar¬ rett, England; Edward Graper Barry, Jr., Little Rock; Patricia Ann Bar¬ ton, Fort Smith; Juanita Mae Beaty, Prairie Grove; William Ralph Beaty, Siloam Springs. Johnnie Lawrence Belcher, Stuttgart; Lonnie Morse Belcher, Stuttgart; James Windle Bell, Prairie Grove; Lora Lee Bell, West Fork; Jean Ann Bennett, Fayetteville; Donald Eugene Best, Watson; Eileen LaVonne Bev- ans, England; Betty Jane Biggadike, Newport. Robert Earl Billingsley, Little Rock; Jimmie M. Bird, Fort Smith; Joseph Bernard Blundell, Little Rock; Faye Lucille B ordelon, Little Rock; Billy Paul Bowden, Swifton; Deion Bow¬ den, Little Rock; Clarence C. Bowl¬ ing, Salem; Betty Fay Bowman, Elm¬ hurst, Ill. Davis Harold Brady, Proctor; Mary Ann Bradley, Nashville; Roy L. Bragg, Elkins; Ronald James Brack en, Camden; B. Douglas Brandon, Little Rock; Iluberta Proctor Grani- gan, Fayetteville; Sydney Ann Brew¬ er, Cabot; Wanda Lorene Brewer, Malvern. James Jennings Bridgforth, Spring- field, Missouri; David Ilarl Brigham, Little Rock; Gerald Q. Brinneman, Hunter; Joe H. Brogdon, Springdale; Cannon May Brown, Viola; Janies Allen Brown, Hot Springs; Joan Claire Brown, San Antonio, Texas; John H. Brown, Barling. Frank J. Brunner, Jr., Marked Tree; Clarice Bryant, Clarksville; Mark B. Brylcs, Beebe; George Clyve Buck, Jr., Magnolia; Jay F. Buechley, Jr., Jacksonville; Albert Walter Buford, Forrest City; Margaret Toler Bul¬ lard, Little Rock; Barbara Ann Burge, Lake Village. Page 94 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE •Tolni Ernest Bush, Little Rock; Ida Kathryn Calhoun, Little Rock; Zacli i} r y Hermna Calhoun, Jr., Little Hock; Walter Atwood Camp, Spring field, Missouri; Elaine Campbell, Fay etteville; Ann Holt Carpenter, Earle; George W. Carpenter, Lej anto; Jenny Loo Carter, Leaehville. Sydney Hartwell Carville, Helena; Larry Case; Pear Catie, Springdale; Henry Catlett, Jr., Clarendon; Donald L Chaney, Branson, Missouri; Jerry Leo (’llaney, Branson, Missouri; Rich ;,,, d Daniel Charlton, Benton; Max " ell Gone Cheney, Calico Rock. Loslio Doan Childress, Nashville; Jeanne Carroll Christian, Alpena; Marion Ciulla, Fort Smith; Carolyn Ann Clark, North Little Rock; George Wayne Clark, St. Louis, Missouri; James Howard Clark, Eureka Springs; Kenneth L. Clark, Fayette viHe; Roger JL Click, Winthrop. Mary Angela Clinton, Hot Springs; La nit, Cloutier, Eudora; James Wal¬ ter Cochran, Little Rock; James A. Coleman, Hamburg; Charles Wayne Combs, Combs; Joe C. Cohen, Fay¬ etteville; Carolyn J. Cole, Cave City; Grant, H. Collar, Jr., Little Rock. James A. Collier, Pine Bluff; Jo Beth Colvin, El Dorado; Joe W. Cooper, Little Rock; Roy E. Cooper, Jones horo; Maybian Cooke, Little Rock; James Iv. Cordownier, Carthage, Mis¬ souri; Thomas Lee Corter, El Dorado; Hill Cowan, Fayetteville. Buddy Cranford, Horatio; Lyle Car roll Crawford, Green Forest; Muriel Crawley, Gravette; Robert Arnell Crawley, Wilmot; Curtis S. Crouch, d , Fayetteville; Robert E. Covey, Fort Smith; Courtney Crumpton, Greenville, Mississippi; Bobbie Jean Cunningham, North Little Rock. Lhebe Louise Currie, Crawfordsville; Berta Faye Curns, Fort Smith; Mar¬ tha Beatrice Dalhoff, Pine Bluff; Margaret June Dalton, Arkadelphia; Robert Henry Calton, Springdale; Joan Yvonne Daniels, Little Rock; Lucetto Darby, Little Rock; Phoebe Dale Darby, Little Rock. Lila Jean D ates, Pottsville; Harvey J. Davis, Joplin, Missouri; Hillery Ray Davis, Little Rock ; Robert Athel Dean, Bentonville; Donald Ray Dear- mg, Holly Grove; Anne Deckehnan, Dumas; Robbert de Man, The Hague, Holland; David Orville Demutli, West Memphis. William Chaplain Dent, Imboden; Robert Ellis Dever, Dallas, Texas; Anthony Wayne Dickinson, England; Clifford Eugene Dickson, Hot Springs; Janet Walker Dilday, For¬ rest City; Janice Rea Dilday, Stutt¬ gart; William Lee Diven, Fayette ville; Lee Dockery, Hot Springs. Page 95 JUNIOR CLASS OF Reed Donnelly, Altoona, Pennsyl¬ vania ; Bill Doshier, Harrison; David W. Doss, Beebe; Prank Doster, Hot Springs; Georgia Ruth Doty, Marked Tree; Anne Dougan, Little Rock; Norman Allen Doughty, Houston; Robert Vernon Dunlavy, Fayetteville. Carolyn Beth Duty, Fayetteville; Di- brell LeGrand DuVal, Fort Smith; Claudius William Dwiggins, Jr., Am¬ ity; Pauline Tennison Eargle, Texar¬ kana ; Marion Edith Edmondson, Cassville, Missouri; John M. Edsell, Neosho, Missouri; Charles Woodrow Edwards, Little Rock; James Orval Elkins, Minden, Louisiana. Robert Leon Elkins, Hartman; Claire Stannus Ellefson, Little Rock; George Edwin Ellefson, Fort Smith; Carl Eugene Ellis, Fayetteville; Roland R. Endres, Stuttgart; Joso Dolores Es¬ trada, Managua, Nicaragua; Betty Ruth Ethridge, Hamburg; Frank Ru¬ dolph Euper, Jr., Fort Smith. Jack Everett, Little Rock; Bobby Glen Evers, Norphlet; Rosemary Farnsworth, Fort Smith; Russell M. Featherston, Paris; Anne Lawton Ferguson, Pine Bluff; Patrick Fer¬ rari, Fort Smith; Carolyn Fiddler, Little Rock; Henry K. Fields, Hunts¬ ville. Jack Harlin Fields, Fayetteville; Robert Allen Fike, Sheridan; Alfred M. Finkbeiner, Jr., Little Rock; Mary Anne Fletcher, McCrory; David Rob¬ ert Floyd, Fort Smith; Thomas Larry Floyd, Wichita, Kansas; Edward Forrester, Trumann; Darrell Fortune, Newport. Johnny Frizzell, Star City; William Labello Fuller, Wilmot; Samuel Ba¬ ker Fullerton, Jr., Warren; Billye Jo Gabriel, Fayetteville; J oe Herbert Galey, Tahlequah, Oklahoma; George Wilmer Gammill, Siloam Springs; Manuel DeJesus Garay, Managua, Nicaragua; Jack R. Gardner, Wynne. Harold Grant Gateley, Ola; Everett B. Gee, Jr., Blytheville; Robert Glenn Gee, Little Rock; James O. Gibson, Jr., Waldron; Bill E. Giddings, Smackover; Jeff Davis Gillenwater, Brinkley; Cherry Gingles, Benton; Billy F. Goodin, Damascus. Raymond Everett Gordon, Eureka Springs; Gerald Goss, Hulbert; Con¬ nie B. Graddy, Bee Branch; Cather¬ ine Ann Graham, Fort Smith ; Carl L. Graves, DeQueen; Jim H. Gray, Lit¬ tle Rock; Jerry Durden Green, Fort Smith; Daryle Eugene Greene, Pea Ridge. Virginia Greene, Forrest City; Cecil Howard Griffin. Nashville; Skippy C. Griffin, Little Rock; Carolyn Faye Griffith, Mountain Home; Robert Champe Grubbs, Jr., Eudora; Patricia Louise Guthary, Gentry; James Guy Gwynne, Hulbert; Robert Lee Hack ler, Mountain Home. Page 96 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE Margery Hale, Burdette; William G. Halford, Hot Springs; Donald L. Hall, Selma; Charles Hallum, Cam¬ den; Edward Wendell Hamilton, For- dyce; Franklin Merrill Harrison, Fort Smith; Wyneth June Haskins, Ponca City, Oklahoma; Douglas Edward Hawkins, Mountain Home. Lloyd Leon Hays, Fayetteville; Rich¬ ard Fay Hazard, Springfield, Pennsyl¬ vania ; Tommy Ray Hawkins, Paris; Charles Edward H ’Doubler, Spring field, Missouri; William Thomas Head, El Dorado; Charles August Hemann, Jr., Little Rock; Joe Horace Hemphill, Hughes; Beth Henderson, Imboden. Joe M. Henson, Fort Smith; John William Henderson, England; Eliza¬ beth Jane Henrici, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Robert Allen Henry, North Little Rock; Horace E. High, Monticello; Joan Valine Hill, West Fork; John Dan Hill, Little Rock; Joy Leon Hill, Lonoke. Tommy R. Hill, Paragould; Jess Wil¬ son Hixson, Paris; Dan Harold Had¬ den, Lewisville; Joseph Ralph Hogan, Jr., Fayetteville; Edwin Joseph Ho- genson, Fayetteville; Shelby H. Holder, Texarkana; Philip Sidney Holmes, Gardner, Massachusetts; Cloyd Talmadge Hooker, Pine Bluff. Gary C. Honeycutt, El Dorado; John Richard Hood, Pine Bluff; Vernon Alfred Hopper, Mountain View; Margaret A. Horner, Hot Springs; Harry Rurst Horton, Springfield, Mis¬ souri; Jimmy Bryan House, Bates- ville; Geno Bruce Housley, Prairie View; Jack Olen Howell, Delight. Richard Ralph Hudson, Harrison; Mary Lee Humphries, Hot Springs; Ted G. Hurley, Warren; Sue Irvin, Russellville; Mary Lena. Ivester, Grady; Judith Leslie Jackson, Harri¬ son; Carolyn Jacobs, Fort Smith; Robert A. James, Pine Bluff. Anastasia Jiannas, Pine Bluff; Susie Joe, Altheimer; Dale Robert Johnson, Carlisle; Elizabeth Ann Johnson, Fayetteville; James W. Johnson, Noel, Missouri; Jeffery Samuel Johnson, Fort Smith; Lenard Ray Johnson, Ash Flat; Margaret Maye Johnson, Mena. Jean Ann Joiner, Fayetteville; Bill Myron Jones, Little Rock; Carl B. Jones, Rison; Claude Raymond Jones, Alpena; David Rye Jones, Phoenix, Arizona; Geraud Brice Jones, Siloam Springs; Ronald Coy Jones, Harrison; William Charles Jones, Pine Bluff. Ella Marie Jordan, Mulberry; Wil liam Floyd Judd, Camden; Peggy Jue, Osceola; Jackie Glen Justus, Lead Hill; David Arthur Kane, Paris; Eddie C. Kane, Little Rock; Stirman Warren Karnes, Cane Hill; Clay H. Keeling, St. Joe. Page 97 JUNIOR CLASS OF Patsy Kidd, England; Lee W. Kid¬ der, Fayetteville; Dorwin Lex Kil¬ gore, Fayetteville; James Warren King, Helena; John Clancy King, Helena; Judith Ann Klevak, Spring- field, Missouri; Ernest Knight, Jr., Sparkman; Ira Neely Koonce, Blythe- ville. Patt Niel Laidler, Hot Springs; Da¬ vid Eugene Lashley, Fayetteville; Margie Ann Laster, Dermott; Jerry Lavender, Texarkana; James Larry Lawson, Conway; Lawrence Eugene Layman, Springdale; James Cortis Learnard, Washington, D. C.; Ewell Black Lee, Fort Smith. Henry Albert Lee, Springfield, Mis¬ souri ; Don Monroe Leibenguth, Pine Bluff; Rupert Ralph Leohner, Jr., Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania; Lynn Lewis, Lake Village; Bill Freeman Ligon, Delight; James G. Lindsey, Marshall; Floyd G. Late, Turrell; Barbara Nixon Logan, Walnut Ridge. Laverne Joyce Logan, Berryville; Oris Burlyne Lollar, Wayne, Oklahoma; Anne Louise Long, Hot Springs; Francis J. Long, Pine Bluff; Ben F. Love, Mountain Home; Helen Marie Lower, Fayetteville; Jack Dwight Lowrey, Russellville; James Howey Lowry, Paris. June Ellen Ludwick, Fort Smith; Ne- lia Luers, Helena; Jacob Lawrence Luther, Quitman; Rita Mae McCas- kill, Prescott; Jim B. McChristian, Fayetteville; Trent Bonner McCol¬ lum, Forrest City; Robert Joseph Mc¬ Coy, Carthage, Missouri; Robert Nor¬ wood McCullough, Lanebury. John R. McFann, El Dorado; Betty Lu McGill, Marked Tree; Don K. McGraw, Fort Smith; Jerry Conrad McGrew, Fort Smith ; Floyd McGuire, Velma, Oklahoma ; Joe S. McKinnin, El Dorado; James Farris McLarty, Magnolia; Bill H. McLaughlin, Springdale. Eva Pearl McNutt, Green Forest; Millard Franklin Magruder, Fort Smith ; Peggy Mahoney, Hot Springs; James William Mainard, Ozark; Patsy Ann Malone, Fort Smith; Da¬ vid Herbert Manson, Carlisle; Gerald N. Marr, Blytheville; Baxter D. Marsh, Little Rock. Frances Marsh, Gravette; Jane Eliza¬ beth Martin, Cabot; Cary B. Mason, Blytheville; Bill Mays, Fordyce; Rob¬ ert Tilden Medley, Blytheville; Betty Jo Melton, Fayetteville; Duane Allen Messer, Hot Springs; Xerwin Eugene Meyer, Conway. Mary Hassell Middleton, Quitman; Albert Henderson Miller, Newport; James B. Miller, Fort Smith ; James W. Miller, Mammoth Spring; Joan Miller, Magnolia; William Wesley Miller, Sage; Monte Clyde Milligan, Manila; Milton Lee Minchew, Mc¬ Ghee. Page 98 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE Virginia Frances Mitchell, Little Rock; Mary Ann Moffitt, Brinkley; Ferrell D. Moore, Greenwood; Boy Otis Morris, Jr., Little Bock; Wii- liam Haywood Mulligan, Jr., Cam¬ den; Patty Murphy, Fort Smith; Lin¬ ton Ceryl Moudy, Belleville; Donald Carl Murray, Valley Springs. James Plainer Myers, Perry ville; Richard Milton Neeley, Carthage, Mis¬ souri; Kay Neubert, Carthage, Mis¬ souri; Jack Gene Newsum, Fort Smith; Suzanne Newton, Harrison; Bonnie Diane Nicksic, Hot Springs; Elizabeth Ann Nieburg, North Little Bock; Walter Morris Nichols, Mul- drow, Oklahoma. Lowell Edsel Nix, Hope; Boy A. Nol- son, Jr., Booneville; Betty Jo Nunn, Camden; Eddie Lee Nunnelee, Fort Smith; Harry Scott Oakes, Spring- dale; Arnold Dudley Oberle, Little Bock; Tom Mac Oliver, Fort Smith; William L. Oliver, Jr., Corning. John Edwin Olsen, Little Bock; Larry Vernon O’Malley, Fayetteville; Bobert Frank Ott, Little Bock; Mary Elizabeth Owen, Monticello; William Bobert Pakis, Hot Springs; Charles Andrew Pape, Fort Smith; Anna Jean Pappas, Hot Springs; Ann Par¬ ker, West Memphis. Gale Leonard Pate, Aurora, Missouri; Ramona Anne Patrick, Neosho, Mis¬ souri; Jane Patton, Lewisville; Wil¬ liam Patton Phillips, Ashdown; James W. Parham, Magnolia; Bar¬ bara Peel, Little Kock; Jason W. Pettey, D Valls Bluff; Barbara Jean Phillips, Fayetteville. Chase A. Phillips, Jr., Fountain Hill; Chester Donald Phillips, El Dorado; Richard Bussell Phillips, Jr., Blythe- ville; Mary Ann Pich, DeValls Bluff; Billy Pickens, DeQueen; John Allen Pierce, North Little Bock; Leo George Pierron, Little Rock; George Nick Plaster, Little Bock. Charles S. Plowman, Little Kock; Frances Poe, Waldron; Joe M. Poe, Hot Springs; Caroline Louise Polk, Little Rock; George Glenn Porter, Fayetteville; Robert L. Powell, Little Rock; James Richard Prather, Mem¬ phis, Tennessee; James A. Pratt, New Orleans, Louisiana. Gordon Stephens Price, Cornerville; Carleton H. Prothro, Shreveport, Louisiana; Jacob Peter Pyeatte, Si- loam Springs; Lynn Quillin, Fouke; Leo C. Raney, Pine Bluff; Cordy A. Ramer, Jr., Center Ridge; Allan Al¬ bert Ramey, Batesville; William H. Ramseur, Jr., Hot Springs. Bill Randall, Hot Springs; Virginia Lou Rauch, Lincoln; Anna Carolyn Rea, Cabot; Bette Ann Redman, Mena; Dennis Fay Reed, Morrow; Dorothy Ann Reed, Sedalia, Missouri; Helen Joyce Reed, Hot Springs; Fred E. Reed, Hindsville. Page 99 JUNIOR CLASS OF Clifford Leon Reeve, Pea Ridge; Ann Reeves, Magnolia; Clarence Reid, Paris; Jerry Lee Reichert, Spring- field, Missouri; Jess James Reiter, Solgohachia; Toney George Reynolds, Marmaduke; John Williams Rex, Fort Smith; James S. Reynolds, Fort Smith. Carolyn Irwin Rhodes, Fayetteville; Vera Jean Riddle, Winslow; Allen Rider, Dyess; James E. Roberts, Am¬ azon; Mildred Claire Roberts, Lufkin, Texas; Kathryn Adcox Robinson, Fayetteville; Kenneth Dale Robirds, El Dorado; Reynolds Dexter Rodgers, Neosho, Missouri. Freddie Rogers, Little Rock; Frank Stephen Root, Ashdown; Brock Col¬ son Rowley, Bentonville; Roy R. Ro¬ sin, Fayetteville; Richard R. Rousse- lot, Fayetteville; Peggy Routon, Ash¬ down; Arthur Ililgard Rubeck, Fort Smith; William Richard Rucker, Lake Village. Bill Neal Rutherford, Prairie Grove-; Mary Ella Rye, Russellville; Jerles Eldon Russell, Greenbriar; Martin Kay Saffell, El Dorado; Floyd Sage¬ ly, Van Buren; William George Sail¬ er, Branson, Missouri; Walter Ells¬ worth Sampson, Alexandria, Virginia; Drexel Eugene Sanders, Faber. Robert Fincher Sanford, Russellville; John Vines Satterfield, Little Rock; Bill A. Saunders, Little Rock; Mary Elizabeth Scarbrough, Fayetteville; Herbert Joseph Schlumpf, Little Rock; Richard Lee Schmidt, North Little Rock; Pat Schwartz, Little Rock; Tom Ed Scott, Lonoke. Herbert Lee Seay, Fayetteville; Bob J. Sebaugh, Camden; Jack Wynn Sehon, El Dorado; Howard L. Selph, Mansfield; Sam Sexton, Jr., Hot Springs; Roy B. Shaver, Evening Shade; Clifton Raymond Shaw, La¬ fayette, Louisiana; Raymond Newell Shaw, Fayetteville. Moritz Otto Shollmier, Pine Bluff; Patricia Fay Simpson, Little Rock; John A. Sink, Newport; Frank F. Sloan, Jonesboro; Larry Gordon Sloan, Fort Smith; Mary Jane Small¬ wood, Russellville; Anne Smith, Jonesboro; Jimmy Russell Snapp, Walnut Ridge. Phil A. Snedecor, Fort Smith; Caro¬ lyn Juanita Smith, Van Buren; Harry L. Snider, Little Rock; William Rob¬ ert Snow, Mountain Home; Clarence Pale Snyder, Batesville; Klugh Ed¬ ward Sorrells, Hot Springs; Harold Dean Spain, Smaekover; Marion Spaulding, Portland. Lois Marie Spencer, Fayetteville; Thomas J. Standfill, Lonoke; George Richardson Starnes, Fayetteville; Harlan Stark, Joplin; Bill Stearnes, Little Rock; Edward Clyde Steffy, Jr., Oak Park, Illinois; Stacy Ste¬ phens, Fort Smith; Joe Charles Stiles, Mountain Home. Page 100 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE Lorna Stokenbury, Fayetteville; Charles McBride Stout, Siloam Springs; John Bruce Streett, Eudora; William Edward Suddereth, Fort Smith; Keith C. Su tton, Huntsville; Wayne F. Swafford, Fort Smith; An¬ ita Tallent, Meyers; Kenneth O. Tay¬ lor, Fort Smith. Daniel Richard Terrell, Jr., Lonoke; John Paul Thomas, Evening Shade; Linnie Lu Thomason, Hot Springs; Van Thompson, Jasper; Fayrol Bea¬ trice Thornton, Hot Springs; Sally Tisdale, El Dorado; David W. Tim- berlake, Nashville; Oscar Toneymon, Marvell. Joyce Allison Torbett, North Holly¬ wood, California; Thomas William Tougaw, Ola; Carol Lee Towles, El Dorado; Sue Turley, Beaumont, Texas; Ike T. Turner, Houston, Texas; William McGrew Turner, Newport; Ann Bowker Tyler, North Little Rock; J. R. Tyler, Jr., Noland. Hoyt Olson Tyler, Lonsdale; George Underhill, Springdale; Henry Kuper Upchurch, Fort Smith; Kenneth Dale Vandervoort, Perryville; Sylvia Rita Varnell, El Dorado; Allen Beaudette Venner, Little Rock; Frank Max Vo- drazke, Dardanelle; Terry Anne Voi- ker, Fort Smith. Vance Tillman Ward, Elaine; Earl T. Warren, Smackover; Nina War¬ ren, Flippin; Pat Warren, Little Rock; Robert Lee Warren, England; Sammy Watkins, Little Rock; Wil¬ liam Patrick Watkins, Harrison; Jim Weaver, Prairie Grove. E. J. Wehunt, Dumas; Bobbye Jean West, Arkadelphia; George Delimer Westbrook, Fort. Smith; Lloyd Thomas Westbrook, Dierks; Carolyn Ann Westerfield, Little Rock; Lura Porter Wheeler, Caraway; Billy Ray White, Huttig; John Marvin White, Little Rock. Martha Miller White, West Memphis; Vernon White, Huttig; Lyle Alan Wilkerson, Jr., Little Rock; Billy Earl Wilson, Heber Springs; Robin Dale Wilson, Hot Springs; Charles Fredrick Williams, Jr., Springfield, Missouri; Joe Medford Williams, Morrilton; Roger Craig Williams, Fitzhugh. Glenda Lee Winters, Smithville; Mar¬ garet. Lee Wise, Peach Orchard; Rob¬ ert Edgar Wisner, Cotton Plant; Wayne Marsh Womack, Fort Smith; Llewellyn Wommack, DeQueen ; Fran¬ cis Shuifai Wong, Hong Kong, China; Margaret Mae Wood, Russellville; Jack Woody, Greenwood. Roy S. Woodson, Midland; Willetta Woosley, Texarkana ; James W. Yar¬ brough, Jonesboro; Nancy Yarbrough, Fort Smith; Sarah Jamelle Young, Fort Smith; Cousby Younger, Jones¬ boro ; Rudolph Louie Zangerl, Little Rock; Margie Zegein, Little Rock Page 101 SOPHOMORE CLASS OF Gilbert Frederick Abrego, Fort Smith; Anne Alcorn, Donna, Texas; William V. Alexander, Jr., Osceola; John Douglas Alter, Fort Smith; ' Jackie A. Anderson, Colorado Springs, Colorado; Leon Jerome Apt, Troy, New York; Conrad Glynn Armstrong, Fort Smith; Jerry L. Armstrong, Fayetteville. Jack W. Arnold, Fort Smith; Charles Erton Arlens, Hot Springs; Sydney Ashbridge, Little Rock; Curtis B. Atkinson, Pine Bluff; Howard Bry¬ ant Austin, Siloam Springs; Betty Lou Ayers, Jonesboro; Shirley Arm Baber, Malvern; Joellen Condren Barham, Fort Smith Darrell Doss Barker, Evansville; Maurice James Barnett, Rogers; Mi¬ chael E. Barnett, Heber Springs; Barbara Barton, El Dorado; Sarah Earlene Barton, Charleston; William Raymond Barrett, Fort Smith; Mar¬ tha, A. Basquin, Fayetteville; Judy Anne Bass, McNeil. Carl John Bates, Highland Park, Illi¬ nois ; Bobby J. Bautts, Rogers; Ralph Eldor Beachem, Benton; William El¬ liott Beattie, Pontiac, Michigan; Wil¬ liam E. Beaumont, Jr., Little Rock; Edwin Reid Beckel, Fort Smith; John William Bell, Perryville; Barbara Bennett, Fayetteville. Charles L. Bennett, Fort Smith; John Pinckney Bethel, Des Arc; Frances Bennett Black, Monroe, Louisiana; Don Wyndell Blackwell, Sheridan; Owen Griffin Blackwell, Pine Bluff; Ralph Eugene Blythe, Booneville; Nancy Bogy, Wabbaseka; Molly Anne Bolling, Alma Charles Edward Booker, Blytlieville; Duer Somes Brady, Fayetteville; Merle G. Brady, Fayetteville; Charles E. Bradford, Little Rock; Henry Ver- lon Bradley, Magnolia; Jim Brandon, Little Rock; George Herbert Brenner, Hot Springs; Maribeth Breshears, Pine Bluff. Rosemary Frances Breslin, Aberdeen, Maryland; William Clifton Briggs, Muskogee, Oklahoma; Herman Doice Broyles, Mountain View; Dave Bryan, Van Buren; Jeanie Bryant, Fort Smith; John Wesley Bruce, Conway; Gilbert Buchanan, Prescott; Sue Bur- rus, Texarkana. Max E. Callaham, Nashville; Ray Calhoun, Carlisle; Dale Kelley Can- field, Fayetteville; Anna Ruth Car¬ penter, Bluffton; Paul Sanderson Carruth, Charleston; Georgia Jewell Cason, Fayetteville; Bette Lee Castle¬ berry, Newport; Vernon Ray Catlett, Clarendon. Joo Allen Cattaneo, Bonanza; Tom¬ mie Jean Cautrell, Searcy; Jeanne Cavin, North Little Rock; Robert M. Cazort, Little Rock; Robert LeRoy Chaney, North Little Rock; Dick Chapman, Winslow; Nancy Clark, El Dorado; Bill Claughton, Texarkana. Page 102 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE Lemuel Vance C lement, Lonoke; Mary Ellen Click, Winthrop; James D. Coleman, Pine Bluff; William Rod¬ ney Coleman, Broken Arrow, Okla¬ homa; Sharon Collier, Fort Smith; John Wayne Collins, Winchester; Mary Maddox Collom, Texarkana, Texas; John Leonard Conley, Green Forest. Sterling Cooley, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Sue Cooper, Fayetteville; Don Na¬ than Coulter, Nashville; Robert Lee Covington, Jonesboro; Anna Cox, Springdale; Carolyn Cox, Fulton; J. Wayne Crandell, Little Rock; Ann Crawford, Green Forest. James Leland Crawford, Farmington, Illinois; Jeanette Crawford, Mem phis, Tennessee; Joe M. Crawford, Little Rock; William Lee Crawford, St. Paul; Bill George Creason, Hot Springs; Donald P. Creason, Little Rock; James Frank Cross, Pine Bluff; Richard Edward Cross, Little Rock. Joe Carl Culp, North Little Rock; Tommy Charles Cusack, Joplin, Mis¬ souri; Noel Ralph Daniel, Clarksville; Paul Martin Daniels, Bentonville; James G. Darwin, Little Rock; Jane Brooks Daugherty, Arkadelphia; Franklin Reid Davis, Fayetteville; Lynn Arthur Davis, Texarkana. Mary Deal, Wagoner, Oklahoma; Di¬ ana M. Denman, Fort Smith; Dorothy Diane DeMier, Joplin, Missouri; Billy G. Diggs, Paragould; Jack Wayne Diggs, Hot Springs; Doyne Dodd, Jr., West Memphis; Ella Dar¬ lene Dorman, Farmington; Darrell Dean Dover, Mena. Emma Downs, Columbus; Janies Wil¬ son Duke, Hot Springs; Bob Duncan, Little Rock; Doyle Hughes Dunn, Osceola; E. Bruce Ebert, Joplin, Missouri; George Joseph Edwards, Little Rock; Nat Wayne Elliott, Charleston; Patricia Ellis, Shreveport, Louisiana. Buddy Charles Emrick, Little Rock; John Fred Eratt, Waldron; Beulah Ray Fairless, Fayetteville; Lottie Sue Farrar, Newport; Sylvia Irene Fitz¬ gerald, Fayetteville; Lawrence Rod¬ erick Floerchinger, Springdale; Floyd Richard Floyd, Nashville; Harold Thomas Ford, Ozark. Paul Frederick Forshberg, Hot Springs; Boyce Allen Fortune, New¬ port; Jim Foster, Batesville; Esther Mary Franklin, Southwest City, Mis¬ souri; Peggy Ann Franks, Waldo; Ira Jerome Friedman, New York, New York; Nancy Carolyn Gant, Harris¬ burg; Linda Garrett, El Dorado. Frank Sheridan Garrison, Harrison; Gwendolyn Sue Garrison, DeQueen; Doris Gates, Memphis, Tennessee; Edwin Nathan Gerick, Fayetteville; Mary Jean Geringer, Durham; Cecil T. Gibbs, Jr., Wynne; Bobby Lee Gibson, Fayetteville; Malilon Gary Gibson, Farmington. Page 103 SOPHOMORE CUSS OF Don William Gilchrist, Fayetteville; John Price Gillenwater, Hot Springs; George W. Gillie, Joplin, Missouri; Bobby Garland Gilstrap, Salem; Larry J. Girard, Paris; James Clif ford Glasscock, Fort Smith; Mary Beryl Gouy, Hot Springs; Gustave Graham, Tuckerman. Mary Ann Graham, Little Bock; Beta Mae Graham, Springdale; Clyde A. Gray, Jonesboro; Kathryn Ann Gray, Fayetteville; James Bee Grim, Berry- ville; Anita Groves, Olney, Texas; Myla Guard, Fayetteville; George Lee Hackney, Springfield, Missouri. Cathey Hagler, Wynne; Georgie Faye Haire, El Dorado; Buford Charles Hall, Jr., Stuttgart; Carole Hall, Carthage, Missouri; Herman Hamil¬ ton, Jr., Texarkana; Susannah Adair Handy, Fayetteville; Charles Proctor Haney, Hindsville; Frederick Lynn Hardke, Carlisle. Shirley Hardy, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Bobert Lloyd Harlan, Fayetteville; Joyce Harrison, Bogers; Jack Heifry Hayes, Fayetteville; Eddie Haynes, Fort Smith; Jim Buck Hays, Van Buren; John Fred Hawkins, Bogers; Bryan Heard, Jr., Etowah. J. A. Heckman, Fayetteville; John William Hess, Batesville; Dorris Dean Hendrickson, Westfork; Shirley Anne Henley, Harrison; Harold Herbert Hedges, Little Bock; Harold Wayne Hill, Luxora; Billy Bandall Hinkle, Fayetteville; Judith Bobin Hippie, Shreveport, Louisiana. Bernie Brooks Hitchcock, Little Bock; Wilber Noel Hobson, Eudora; Bobert Stephen Holcomb, Springdale; Billy Joo Holleman, Beebe; John Lester Holt, Springdale; Peggy Holt, Little Bock; Marillyn Earle Holt, Fort Smith; Frances Nell Hook, Dallas, Texas. James Martin Hopper, Bauxite; Nancy Jane Howard, Tulsa, Okla¬ homa; Wilbur Merlin Howard, Tex¬ arkana; James Allen Howey, Pine Bluff; William Sterling Huff, Little Bock; Billy Hulett, Swifton; Annella Humphreys, Blytheville; Sissy Hur¬ ley, Newport. James E. Humphrey, Little Bock; Freeman Buckner Irby, Little Bock; Jack Evans Henry, Joplin, Missouri; Claria Lorese Jackson, Walnut Bidge; John Wayne Jackson, Mount Ida; Lucy Jean Jamell, Fort Smith; Wil¬ liam Thomas James, Pine Bluff; Pat rick Zacheus Jansen, Walnut Bidge. Jo Ann Jaynes, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Bob Jenkins, Fayetteville; Richard E. Jennings, Little Bock; Arnold Keith Jernigan, Little Bock; Charlie Monial Jines, Fayetteville; Anita Joyce Johnson, Mansfield; Julianne Johnson, Fayetteville; Junior Wil¬ liam Johnson, Springdale. Page 104 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE Lewis P. Johnson, Fayetteville; B. Nick Johnson, Little Rock; Wendell Reuben Johnson, Pocahontas; Billy Carroll Jones, Harrison ; Earl Thomas Jones, Fayetteville; James David Jones, Pine Bluff; James T. Jones, Monticello; Jerry J. Jones, Boone- ville. Sybil Lee Jones, Vilonia; Lois Amy Joyner, Bentonville; Jack Jue, Osce¬ ola; Earl Herbert Kaiser, Jr., Atkins; Anna Sue Kalsner, Wynne; Dorris Adrienne Karclier, North Little Rock; George Lane Keeter, Mountain Home; Truman Dale Kennedy, Quitman. Marlene Kerr, Gravette; Cynthia Kcnward, Jonesboro; William Harold Ketclium, Lonoke; Bradley Wayne Kidder, Fort Smith; Jim R. Kim¬ brough, Fayetteville; Sue Carol King, Fort Smith; Eugene B. Kirby, Ozark; Paul E. Kirkland, Portland. Janet Kitchen, Jacksonville; John Benjamin Kittrell, Augusta; Jerry Gerald Klein, Orange, New ' Jersey; Charles Weldon Knowles, Prairie Grove; James Monroe Kolb, Clarks¬ ville; Hy Kurzner, New York, New York; Bev Joel Lambert, Holly Grove; Robert Dale Larson, Joplin, Missouri. Margaret Anne Lawrence, Shreve¬ port, Louisiana; Walter Harold Law- son, Jr., Little Rock; Lyndell Everett Lay, Little Rock; Sarah Louise Leech, Benton; Effie Mae Ledford, Fayetteville; Bill Lemond, Hot Springs; Theodore August Lemse v , Carthage, Missouri; Kent H. Lilime, Kansas City, Missouri. J. Fred Livingston, Jr., Batesville; Darol Wheeler Lloyd, Blytheville; Wilma Alice Logue, Huntsville; Mary Lou Lookingbill, Springdale; Charles Gene Looper, Huntington; George Ed¬ gar Lowe, Fayetteville; Barry Mor¬ ris Lubin, Helena; Daren L. Lucke, Fayetteville. Jerry Luker, Searcy; Michael C. Lyle, Mena; Richard Chigley Lynch, Fort Smith; Ted Paul Magsig, Jr., Falls Church, Virginia; Francille Malocli, Osceola; Marian Willson Malone, Lo¬ noke ; Donelson Reeve Manley, Little Rock; Joe Nyle Mason, Mulberry. Mary Claire Massey, Monticello; Richard Paul Massey, Desha ; Edwin Russell Maxson, Rohwer; Lillian Lee Maxwell, Muskogee, Oklahoma; Kath¬ ryn May, Fort Smith; John Edward Meisenbacher, Little Rock; Rosemary Melton, Lonoke; Buz Miller, James¬ town, North Dakota. Franklin Doty Miller, Pea Ridge; Robert Chatham Miller, Pea Ridge; Connie Mac Milum, Flippin; Benja¬ min Matthias Minden, Fort Smith; Maggie Mitchell, Volos, Greece; Melba Dean Mitchell, Benton; Jack D. Mogoyne, Gentry; Beulah Cather¬ ine Monahan, Gillett. rn V Page 105 SOPHOMORE CLASS OF Loretta Lee Moon, Swifton; Dave J. Moore, Little Rock; Sue Moore, Fay¬ etteville; George Emmett Morgan, EC Dorado; Morris Howard Carroll, Lit¬ tle Rock; Elizabeth Motes, Sherrill; Linnie Lou Murcdiison, Hot Springs; Don Murphy, Jr., Texarkana. Shirley Jo Ann Murphy, Mountaiu Home; Shirley Lee Murry, Arkadel- phia; Carolyn Ann McCall, Nocona, Texas; Janice Marie McClendon, Wal¬ do; Catherine Ann McCollum, Little Rock; Dan McCraw, Hot Springs; Margy McCune, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Jack D. McDaniel, Little Rock. Leo Wayne McDonald, Many, Louisi¬ ana; Patty McDonald, Newport; Don McGaugh, Waldron; Carol McGaugh- ey, Harrison; Joy Dell McKinney, Norman; Mona Belle McNutt, Green Forest; Bob McPherson, Hope; Duane Richard Neal, Rudy. William Oliver Neal, Parks; Richard T. Neikirk, Little Rock; Art Nelson, San Diego, California; Billee New¬ berry, Siloam Springs; John Richard Newcomb, Camden; Jack D. Nitz, Si- loam Springs; Don L. Norwood, Lin¬ coln; Joseph Joel Novak, Mountain View. Margot Dianne O’Dell, Paragould; Paul Masked Ogilvie, Fort Smith; Patty Jewel O ’Leary, Fort Smith; James M. Oliver, Joplin, Missouri; Leslie Lemmer O’Neal, North Little Rock; Charles Louis Ormond, Morril- ton; Royal Randolph Osburn, Moun- tainburg; Patricia Parish, Newport. Patricia Joyce Parsons, Springdale; Kerry A. Patrick, Elkins; Edward Hall Patterson, Jr., Clarksville; George Houston Paul, Springfield, Missouri; Carole Ann Peavy, Little Rock; Marianna Penix, Newpor t; Barbara Pennington, Tuckerman; Pat S. Perry, Magnolia. Richard Y. Perry, Memphis, Tennes¬ see; Richard Edward Peterson, Hot Springs; Donald Ellis Phillips, Fay¬ etteville; Virginia Fay Phipps, Searcy; James Richard Pund, Joplin, Missouri; Wanda May Puryear, Springdale; Patricia Ann Pond, Fay¬ etteville; Patsy Lee Powell, Norphlet. David Oscar Porter, Dumas; Eliza¬ beth Ann Prall, Dupo, Illinois; John Windell Prater, Harrison; Donald Lee Pridemore, Lincoln; Harry Edward Purdy, Nowata, Oklahoma; Clarence J. Raible, Fort Smith; James William Raible, Charleston; Tom W. Rain¬ water, Springfield, Missouri. Mary C. Ralphe, Little Rock; Bobbie Winifred Ralston, Fayetteville; L. Paul Randall, Hot Springs; Tommie Garrell Reed, Hot Springs; Jack Kirby Reeves, Jasper; James Mason Riddle, Bentonville; Michael Joseph Riordan, Oak Park, Illinois; John Paul Robertson, Paragould. Page 106 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE Porter Roland Rodgers, Jr., Searcy; David Howell Rogers, Jr., Fort Smith; Glenna Dean Rogers, Cedarville; John C. Rogers, Little Rock; Lewis Adron Raney, Paris; William Edward Reck, Little Rock; Henry M. Rector, Little Rock; Martin Reed, Pine Bluff. Richard Alfred Reid, Blytheville; Ira Don Richards, Benton; Roger Wil¬ liam Richter, Gillett; Elizabeth Riggs, Hot Springs; Richard Timothy Rice, Siloam Springs; Willis Kirk Rober¬ son, Magnolia; Monte Mae Roberts, Fayetteville; Norma Lee Roberts, San Antonio, Texas. Connie Robertson, Shreveport, Louisi¬ ana ; Tommy Austin Rodgers, Hot Springs; Dick Rothrock, Springdale ; Jerry Lewis Russell, Little Rock; George Ewing Rutherford, Batesville; John G. Rye, Jr., Russellville; Caro¬ lyn Sager, Fayetteville; Edwin Du- Rant Sales, Forrest City. Ross Wade Sanders, Pine Bluff; Billy Rand Sanford, Searcy; Paul E. Sauer, Mena; John Reed Savage, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Nancy Martha Seharlau, Mountain Home; Robert Rolf Shinn, Magnolia; Mary Jean Scott, Cove; Carroll Dean Scroggin, Center Ridge. Barbara Ann Sears, Fort Smith; J. Tyler Seiz, Hot Springs; Guy Seka- vec, Mt. Ida; Bill T. Shackelford, Fayetteville; Constance Fenton Shad- dox, Harrison; Mildred Marie Shaffer, Fayetteville; Mary M. Sheehan, Tex¬ arkana.; James David Shelton, Car¬ thage, Missouri. Doyle Shirley, Hot Springs; William Curtis Shipley, Fort Smith; Signa Shoffner, Shoffner; Alfred Franklin Shumate, Jr., Springdale; Janice Simkins, Garfield; Charles H. Simon, Junction, Texas; Eugene M. Singer, Little Rock; Bob Brannon Sloan, Jonesboro. Addison Frederick Smith, Blytheville; Charles William Smith, Little Rock; Ernest D. Smith, -Watson; John Thomas Smith, Chicago, Illinois; Lois Jeanne Smith, Fayetteville; Lou Anne Smith, Boles; Mitzie Smith, Pine Bluff. Norman Harold Smith, Bucyrus, Ohio; Robert Barrel Smith, Jr., Lit¬ tle Rock; Shelby M. Smith, Swifton; Shirley Edwina Smith, Pine Bluff; Mary Snoddy, Van Buren; Albert Soo, Marvell; Allen Soo, Marvell. Thomas Luther Spalding, Norman; Rheta Speakman, Malvern; Charles Arvard Spears, Harrison; John Earl Speck, Osceola; V. Charlene Spencer, Jasper; Floyd John Speer, Waldo; James Edward Spencer, Newport. Nancy Jo Spragins, Little Rock; George Conditt Stanford, Luxora ; Mary Eleanor Stafford, Springdale; Marti Stancil; Harold Russell Stan- defer, Jonesboro; Gerald Carmel Steele, Hartford; Nancy Jo Steele, Springdale. Page 107 SOPHOMORE CLASS Sara Steele, Little Rock; Hal Ru¬ dolph Stephens, Fort Smith; Norval R. Stephens, Salem; Verna Mae Stei- der, Lincoln; Jean Anne Stewart, Fayetteville; Kenneth Min Stewart, West Fork; Harry Pete Stravolemos, Shreveport, Louisiana; Jackie Stuck- er, West Helena. Bill Hugh Stubblefield, Fayetteville; Joil Johnson Styles, Bauxite; John Graham Sudbury, Blytheville; Janies Edward Swaim, England; Donna Lou Sweet, Pineville, Missouri; Ben H. Swett, Fayetteville; A1 Taglavore. Shreveport, Louisiana; Joe Warren Telford, Tyler, Texas. Jimmie Everette Tennison, Sulphur, Louisiana; Douglas N. Thom, Little Rock; Barbara Thomas, Attica; Young Arthur Thomas, Hot Springs; A. B. Thompson, Jr., Marvell; Kaye Thompson, Fayetteville; Paul J. Thompson, Springdale; John Thomas Thrailkill, Waldo. E. A. Trimble, Stephens; Charles H. Thurman, McRae; Clifford Monroe Treat, Big Flat; Woody M. Town¬ send, Manila; Lemuel Henry Tull, North Little Rock; Rosita Elena Va¬ rela, Fayetteville; John Leonard Venable, Grady; Thomas W. Vincent, Cotton Plant. Mary Sue Wade, Fayetteville; J o Frances Wagner, Harrison; Carroll Eugene Walls, England; Ruth Elaine Walters, Eureka Springs; John Mar¬ shall Warren, Dardanelle; John T. Wasson, Springtown; Harold Scott Watson, Rogers; Lois Belle Watkins, Springdale. Barry Roland Weaver, Fayetteville; Robert E. Weaver, Benton; Joyce L. Wells, Hamburg; Russell Edward Wells, Osceola; Barbara Louise Wes¬ ter, Fayetteville; Robbie E. B. West- phal, Fort Smith; Neene Wharton, El Dorado; Ellen Louise Wheatley, Fay¬ etteville. Martha Lucille Whitehead, West Hel¬ ena ; Edwin Whiteside, Siloam Springs; John V. Wiese, Pine Bluff; Ronald Lynn Wilcox, Gentry; Billy J. Wiles, Melbourne; Dale William Willett, Mountain Home; Charles Ray¬ mond Williams, Helena ; Doretta Ann Williams, Morrilton. Florence Anne Williams, Pine Bluff; John Ross Williams, Booneville; Henry R. Willis, Magnolia; Paul Willson, Siloam Springs; Bobby Lynn Wilson, Austin, Texas; Doris Jean Wilson, Fay; James Robert Wilson, Columbus; LaJean Wilson, Fort Smith. Ralph H. Wilson, Stuttgart; Robert Burnett Wilson, Jr., Bauxite; Thomas Crymes Wilson, North Little Rock; Earl William Winkle, Green Forest; Wilma Jean Wines, Spring- dale; Eva Jean Wolfe, Beedeville; John Raymond Wolfe, Jr., Rogers; Sybil Y. S. Wong, Hong Kong, China. Jo Anne Wood, Anaheim, California; John Robert Wood, Arkadelphia; Margaret Ann Wood, Pine Bluff; George Means Wortham, Pine Bluff; Andrew Wayne York, Jamestown; Brad Young, Texarkana; Douglas Eugene Young, Fayetteville; Jack Young, Russellville. Page 108 FRESHMAN CLASS Sue Abbott, Fort Smith; Shirley Adair, Fort Smith; Richard Duane Adcock, Rogers; James Torreyson Allison, Little Rock; William Chappie Allsopp, Little Rock; Patricia Ann Ambrose, Fayetteville; Jimmie Lou Anderson, Foreman; Judy Stafford Anderson, Hot Springs. Lanell Allen, Marianna; Mary Gail Anderson, North Little Rock; Robert Fletcher Armstrong, Gentry; Robert M. Arthur, Bentonville; Jack E. At¬ kins, Camden; Clinton Earl Atwell, Fulton; Mona Elizabeth Axum, El Dorado; John Bagby, Jr., Lewisville. Joseph R. Baker, Collingdale, Penn¬ sylvania; Troy Young Baker, Lamar; Don Harper Barrow, El Dorado; Henry Luke Bauni, Pino Bluff; Franklin Dale Bennett, Carlisle; Robert B. Bennett, Fort Smith; Rosa¬ lie Morna Bent, Fayetteville; Louis Jack Berger, West Memphis. James Edward Berry, Fayetteville; John R. Berryman, Jr., Little Rock; Neil Cunningham Bills, Spofford, New Hampshire; Garth Wayne Bishop, Fort Smith; Virginia Ellen Bird, Little Rock; Harold R. Blevins, Sage; Maurice Raymond Blose, Lew- istown, Pennsylvania ; Reuben Silvius Blood, Jr., Fayetteville. Frances Ruth Boatright, Fayetteville; Lee Bodenhamer, El Dorado; John Yornd Bond, Jr., Fort Smith; Joe Craig Boone, El Dorado; Martha Lou Boswell, Albuquerque, New Mexico; Billy Joe Boyd, Bentonville; John David Boyle, Gravette; Thomas L. Branigan, Fayetteville. Charlene Brewer, Prairie Grove; Henry A. Broach, Jr., Fordyce; Mary Ann Brocchus, Fort Smith; Betty Brown, Shreveport, Louisiana; Tom A. Brown, Jr., Swifton; Carolyn Fee Bruce, Mountain Home; Marlene Bobb, Fort Smith; Charles Edward Bogan, Fayetteville. Pat Bohannan, Harrison; Paul David Bohannon, Fayetteville; Lena Mil¬ dred Bohannan, Fayetteville; Sharia Jean Boyd, Fort Smith; Della Lee Bollmeier, Hot Springs; Trulene Bowles, Bristol, Colorado; Patrick Aden Brewer, Perryville; Billy Dale Browers, Lincoln. Aubrey Neil Bryan, Marked Tree; Amerie John Bryniarski, Mountain Home; Bonnie Kay Buerkle, Stutt¬ gart; Shirley Jean Burks, Pine Bluff; Bobbye Byrd, Leachville; Sam Bu¬ chanan, Texarkana, Texas; James A. Buffington, Ashdown; Ann Burline Burcham, Ozark. Jack Alfred Burney, Little Rock; Guy James Cable, Medicine Park, Oklahoma; O. Worth Camp, Jr., El Dorado; William David Camp, Hope; Mary Ida Campbell, Fayetteville; Bill 11. Carder, Gould; Helen Josephine Carpenter, Evening Shade; Thomas Lingle Carstarphen, Fayetteville. William Sam Carver, Mena; Jim Henry Carness, Bentonville; John H. Cattlett, Jr., Roe; Lydia Bell Carter, Murfreesboro; Edmund Cargill, Lew¬ isville; Carol Ann Cesar, Greenwood; Charles Henry Chalfant, Augusta; Ruth Chambers, Benton. Page 109 FRESHMAN CLASS OF Keith Hendrix Chapman, Griffithville; John Paul Cheek, Jr., Fort Smith; Ernest E. Chitwood, Fort Smith; William Edward Chrisman, Jr., Fort Smith; Tommy Harvey Choate, Tuck erman; Terence Brent Clark, Berry - ville; Jo Kathryn Clark, Clarksville; Paul Eugene Clay, Shreveport, Louisi¬ ana. Donald L. Clegg, Van Buren; Coralee Evelyn Clifton, West Fork; James Webb Cloe, Bentonville; Dewey I. Coif man, Hopper; Edgar L. Cole, Flippin; R. W. Coley, Saratoga; James Gilbert Collier, Forrest City; Ronald Dean Collums, Smackover. Martha Elizabeth Combs, Fayette¬ ville ; Charles Edwin Cook, Pine Bluff; John Wallace Coonfield, Ben¬ tonville ; Lajoyce Cooper, Forrest City; leathering Jane Cooper, Hot Springs; Charles Porter Corkill, Pine Bluff; James C. Courtney, Fayette¬ ville; Don H. Cowart, Pine Bluff . Bert Allen Cowley, Hiwasse; Russell Eugene Cox, Mena; Thomas Aubrey Cox, Denison, Texas; Rupert Martin Crafton, Blytheville; Richard Warren Craigo, Hot Springs; Babs Cralley, Fayetteville; Steven Keith Cranford, Batesville; William L. Cravens, Paris. Lyda Martha Crittenden, Little Rock; Nena Marie Crook, Little Rock; John Fuller Cross, Eureka Springs; J. T. Cross, North Little Rock; Bill H. Cunningham, Fayetteville; Richard Louis Cunningham, Ashdown; Harrel Lewis Curtis, Limestone; Jimmy Dean Cypert, Springdale. Sam Daggett, Bauxite; David Reese Dalton, Brinkley; Ann Dameron, Fay¬ etteville ; W. Barry Davenport, Rog¬ ers ; Bill Davis, Fayetteville; Don Davis, North Little Rock; Mike Da¬ vis, Brinkley; Thorsen Ashe Deal, Monticello. Charles Frederick Dean, Ozark; Franklin Delano Dean, Marked Tree; Carol Joan Decker, Roger; Chester S. Dilday, DeWitt; Richard C. Diz, Ben¬ tonville; John F. Donelson, Jr., Fay¬ etteville; Paul Downs, Jr., DeQueen; Raymond Peter Drew, Ozark. Jimmy Lee Duncan, Waldron; Julian Glenn Duncan, Hot Springs; James A. Dunlop, DeQueen; Verlon William Dunn, Krebs, Oklahoma; Jeff Davis Duty, Fayetteville; Frank P. Dyke, Fort Smith; Marcia Jean Edgerly, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Carolyn Sue Eddy, Carthage, Missouri. Marceno Ann Edgar, Harrison; Bill Edrington, Moro; Zera Ann Edwards, El Dorado; Blaine Elmer, Omaha; Charles Clifford Ellis, DeWitt; Bill Max Embrey, Rogers; Eugene D. Er¬ win, Fort Smith; Alan Ray Esh- baugh, Fredonia, Kansas. Jimmy Lee Estes, Fordyce; Lloyd Junior Evans, Siloam Springs; Mo- dyne Farmer, Fayetteville; Charles Ed Farnam, Fort Smith; Charles Brixey Faulkner, Aurora, Missouri; Claude Elbert Fendley, Leslie; J. Vance Ferguson, Leslie; Charles Rob¬ ert Ferrill, Calico Rock. Page I 10 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE Bobby Lee Fincher, Clarksville; Re- gena E. Fine, West Fork; Afton Roy Fisher, Fayetteville; Coy Dean Fitch, Beebe; Charles Burle Fitzgerald, Tex¬ arkana; Doris Flanagan, Fort Smith; Carolyn Fong, Hughes; Darrell La- von Foster, Delaplaine. Howard Jesse Foster, Portland; Mi¬ chele Fowlkes, Heber Springs; Polly Nan Franks, Waldo; Carl Louis Free¬ man, North Little Rock; Tommy Freeman, Hot Springs; Steve Bailey Freidheim, Joplin, Missouri; Sibyl Sue Fry, Green Forest; Charles Mel¬ ton Frizzell, Star City. Doyle W. Fulmer, Little Rock; Yon Elrie Fulenwider, Waldo; John B. Funk, Calico Rock; Mary Elizabeth Gamble, Fayetteville; Bobby J. Gar¬ ner, Green Forest; Charles Wayne Garner, Saratoga; Freddye Garrett, Union City; John B. Garst, Siloam Springs. Gordon Doyle Gates, Little Rock; Joe Lamar Gathright, El Dorado; Linda Jane Gatlin, Danville; Rebecca Jean Gentry, Charleston; Bill Geren, Fort Smith; Lyle Edgar Gilbert, Stutt¬ gart; E. C. Gilbreath, Mena; Selma Jo Gilmore, Little Rock. Leland Ray Giles, Fayetteville; Paul Edward Givens, Rogers; Harry B. Gladden, Little Rock; Harry William Glaze, Joplin, Missouri; Shirley Ann Glenn, Fort Smith; Alice Lea God- bold, Springdale; Margaret Haley Godwin, Plot Springs; Ernest Neil Goldman, Jr., Peach Orchard. William Brooke Goss, Fayetteville; Jack Graham, Little Rock; Pat Grant, Stuttgart; Charles Hugh Green, Baux¬ ite ; Kenneth F. Green, Bauxite; Sherryden Greene, Rogers; Edwin Lewis Greenwood, Hickory Ridge; Bob Griffin, Fort Smith. Duane Waldro Griffin, El Dorado; Carolyn Sue Griffith, Rule; Loretta Joyce Groesbeck, Fort Smith; Fran¬ cis L. Grohoski, Little Rock; Roy A. Gross, Arkadelphia; Sigma Kelly Hagy, Hot Springs; Bruce Hall, Springdale; Jerry Seale IPalsell, Blytheville. Peggy Ann Hanson, Heber Springs; Bill Harding, Texarkana; Donald Douglas Harington, Little Rock; Clyde Louis Harr, Jr., Fort Smith; Carolyn Virginia Harris, Memphis, Tennessee; Jimmie Rose Harrison, Little Rock; Keith Harrod, Ingalls; Victor L. Harville, Jr., DeQueen. Billy Haskell, West Fork; Charles Raymond Hatfield, Springdale; Sue Hatfield, Fayetteville; Joe Edd Haw¬ kins, Waldron; James John Haw¬ thorne, Batesville; Nicholas Rand Hayden, Mountain View; Richard Brownlee Hayes, Little Rock; Wil¬ liam Harvey Hays, North Little Rock. Charles Milton Head, Bentonville; Shirley Jacquelyn Heard, Etowah; William C. Head, Truman; William Phillip IPefley, Fayetteville; Gilbert Stuart Heil, Alton, Illinois; Bill J. Helton, Little Rock; Iris Darlene Helton, Noel, Missouri; Virginia Lea Hembree, Springdale. Page I I I FRESHMAN CLASS OF Andy Stroube Hendricks, Fort Smith; Barbara Ellen Henderson, Biloxi, Mis¬ sissippi ; Sue Henderson, Fort Smith; James Marks Henry, North Little Rock; William Ralph Henson, Fort Smith; Robert William Herndon, Jr., Pine Bluff; Jerry Paul Ilesley, Fore¬ man; Samuel Richard Hestand, Pine Bluff. Merrill Keith Hickman, Hermitage; Billy Joe High, Lonoke; Georgia Ann Hill, Little Rock; Harold D. Hill, Center Ridge; Roy Phillip Hill, Hel¬ ena; William Lloyd Hill, Hot Springs; Jack Lee Hilton, North Lit¬ tle Rock; Herbert Eugene Hodges, Fayetteville. Mary Frances Hodges, Mena; Pa¬ tricia Alma Holifield, Rector; Billie Dove Holland, Marianna; Daie Eu¬ gene Holland, Fayetteville; Jack Jones Hollingsworth, Dyess; Gene Holloway, Arsenal; Mae Jeu Hong, Joiner; Robert William Hood, Rus¬ sellville. Will Henry Horn, Pikeville, Ken¬ tucky; William Laverne Horne, Fort Smith; Burl Thomas House, Fort Smith; William Houston, Hope; Raymond Howe, Crawfordsville; James M. Hubbard, DeQueen; Bobby Allen Huey, Newport; Jay Dee Hum- bard, Green Forest. Kendall Neill Hunter, Arkadelphia; Charlie Martin Hurlbut, Stilwell, Oklahoma; Glyna Vestal Hutchens, Bentonville; John Peter Hvasta, Pas¬ saic, New Jersey; William Claud Irby, Piggott; Ivan L. Ittner, Wich¬ ita, Kansas; Homer Paul Jackson, Berryville; Nancy Ellen Jackson, North Little Rock. Ann Louise Jacobs, Fort Smith; Pegg} r Ray James, Tuckerinan; Bobby J. Jenkins, Mountain View; Johnie Norton Jenkins, Lexa; Bar¬ bara Deloris Johnson, Fayetteville; Dortha Lee Jeffus, El Dorado; Wil¬ liam Joseph Jewell, Lake Village; Dewey Eudean Johnson, Springdale. Eleanor Carol Johnson, Van Buren; James Clarence Johnston, Fayette¬ ville; Jerome Kinley Johnson, Fay¬ etteville; Rosemary Johnson, Hart¬ man; Edita Alenen Jones, Swifton; Betty Jean Jones, Fayetteville; Kath¬ ryn Gayle Jones, Fayetteville; Pa¬ tricia Nell James, Fayetteville. William Donald Jones, Siloam Springs; Wylie Floyd Jones, Morril- ton; Barbara Ann Keil, Hot Springs; Pat Kelly, Fayetteville; Norma Carol Kennan, Fayetteville; Augusta Allen Kent, Memphis, Tennessee; Elbreg Garret Kilgore, Fort Smith ; Rex Ed¬ ward Kilgore, Fort Smith. Hugh Reid Kincaid, Fayetteville; Claud Christopher King, Fort Smith; Mary Noel Kinney; Arlen Kirchoff, DeWitt; J. L. Kitchens, Texarkana; Sally Ann Knapp, Marshall; Lynn Louise Knox, Pruitt; Mack Koonce, Blytheville. Page I 12 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE James Herbert Kumpe, Bentonville; Eda Claire Lake, Parkin; Robert Tazewell LaFollette, Jr., Little Rock; Glenn Lane, Jonesboro; Fayre Mor- ene Lavender, Texarkana; Jerry Al¬ len Leach, Dutch Mills; Melba Deane Lemons, Gravelly; Mary Lee Lester, Eureka Springs. Charles Franklin Lewis, Mena; Sulli¬ van Asking Ligon, Aubrey; Larry Don Linder, Little Rock; Mary Pa- tia Link, Weslaco, Texas; Virginia Lee Littlefield, Dierks; Rufus P. Lit- tell, Heth; Jesse Gray Linzel, Little Rock; Don Long, Mountain View. Paul Edward Long, Grubbs; Billy Hayden Loudermilk, Perryville; Mar¬ garet Joyce Lowe, Briggsville; Jo¬ seph Loy, Helena; Gayle Ray Lud¬ wig, Joplin, Missouri; Katherine Lou¬ ise Lussky, Fayetteville; Frank H. Lyons, England; Robert Macon, Ben¬ tonville. Russell Gregg Magruder, Fayette¬ ville; John Mahaffey, Hot Springs; Adrian Braxton Mairs, Fayetteville; Marliss Yvonne Mann, Fort Smith; Charles Winston May, Delight; Mar¬ garet Ann Martin, Conway; Joseph Leon Mashburn, Fayetteville; Mar¬ jorie Ann Mason, Bentonville. Ed Garner Matthews, Calico Rock; Martha Nell Matthews, Lake Village; Walter Ray Matthews, Ashdown; Mary Elizabeth Mauzy, Charleston; Ronald D. Medley, Carterville, Mis¬ souri ; Harold E. Meeks, Little Rock; Robert Bruce Hears, Copemay, New Jersey; Angela Susanne Medlin, Lit¬ tle Rock. Don Hale Menard, Malden, Missouri; Jerry Martin Miles, Hot Springs; Richard Thomas Miles, Siloam Springs; Charlotte Alice Miller, Pea Ridge; John Lindon Miller, Rogers; Roland David Milum, Riatt; George Samuel Minmier, Paris; John Minor, Newport. James Marvin Mitchell, Jr., Clarks¬ ville; James Mortom Mize, Spring- dale; Rosemary Monaghan, Blythe- ville; Mary Jo Monsour, Shreveport, Louisiana; Donald Pat Moran, Smackover; Billy Jim Morris, Gur- don; Winnie Sue Moss, Fort Smith; Billy John Moudy, Belleville. Martha Sue Mullineaux, Pine Bluff; Freddie Sherrell Mullins, Blytheville; Thomas Dee Murphy, Bentonville; William Allan Myers, Fayetteville; Edwin Stewart McCauley, Smack- over; John Tinsley McClanahan, Jr., Magnolia; John Allen McClintock, Rogers; Donna McCluney, Rector. James Edward McCormack, Fort Smith; Ruth Kay McCoy, Harrison; Bob Herbert McCrea, Fayetteville; Charles William McDougall, Stutt¬ gart; Chester Edward McGhee, Jr., Mena; Loyd Dwain McGrew, Moun¬ tain Pine; George William McKay, Valley Spring; Freddie Darlene Mc¬ Kinney, Mulberry. Page I 13 FRESHMAN CLASS OF Kenneth Marion McKee, Mena; Di¬ ego Enrique Navas, Colon, Panama ; Donald Lee Neal, Johnson; Jamie Carolyn Neaville, Griffithville; Wil¬ liam Fay Nelson, Jr., Mountain Home; Billy Maurice Newborn, Wal¬ dron; Robert William Newkirk, Little Rock; Judy Lea Nichols, Eureka Springs. Joyce Nadine Nicholson, Swifton; Pansy Lue Nix, Ash Flat; Patsy Sue Nix, Ash Flat; Hope Noxon, Little Rock; Thomas Norman O ’Donell, Griffithville; Robert D. Oliver, Wal¬ dron; Zoe Ann Oliver, Ozark; Ronnie Harvey Grant, Downers Grove, Illi¬ nois. Elizabeth Chotard O’Shea, Fort Smith; Julie Owen, Little Rock; Marvin Harrell Ownbey, Gentry; Jack Ellis Page, Springdale; Robert Erwin Palmer, Texarkana; Deno P. Pappas, Hot Springs; Barbara Ann Parchman, Brinkley; Jerry Warren Parker, Arkadelphia. Robert Joe Parker, Dermott; Patricia Clarice Parks, Winslow; John A. Parks, Marshall; Patsy Parrott, Tex¬ arkana; Jerry L. Patrick, Elkins; Jerry LeRoy Patterson, Forrest City; Wilma Paul, Parkin; Imogene Pavatt, Fayetteville. Anna. Arlene Payton, Maysville; Pat Pecorella, Texarkana; David Russell Perdue, Pine Bluff; Shirley Petzing, Shreveport, Louisiana; Marcia Ann Phillips, Fort Smith; Norwood M. Phillips, Jr., Hot Springs; Bill Ray Philpot, Mena; Robert Daniel Pick¬ ens, Bentonville. Hugh V. Piper, Brickeys; Richard Franklin Plant, Clarendon; Cecil Dee Platt, Prairie Grove; Betty Lee Pogue, Fort Smith; Bill R. Polston, Grubbs; Billy Arch Poole, Guy; Louise Porter, Little Rock; Mannie Stevens Powell, Texarkana. William Dewey Powell, Jr., Spring- dale; Katie Pride, Hot Springs; Jean Paul Prideaux, North Little Rock; George Leyden Pugh, Portland; Jack- lyn Twila Puckett, Rogers; Nancy Carolyn Purcell, Heber Springs; Eliz¬ abeth Putman, Fort Smith; Roger L. Putt, Cotton Plant. Frances Marie Raines, Little Rock; Dorothea Lou Rainwater, Fort Smith; Samuel L. Rakes, Bentonville; War¬ ren James Ramey, Fayetteville; El¬ mer Dale Ramsey, Heber Springs; John William Ramsey, Prairie Grove; Bennett James Reaves, Little Rock; Dorothy Carolyn Reddell, Cotton Plant, Palmer LaMar Reed, Allentown, Pennsylvania; Roberta Faye Reed, Fayetteville; Howard Edward Reeves, Chicago, Illinois; Francisco De Leon Regil, Guatemala, Guatemala, Central America; Richard Joseph Reilly, Jr., Little Rock; Max Don Reynolds, Har¬ risburg ; Colleen Richardson, Green¬ wood; Joe Richardson, Fayetteville. Page I 14 NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE Ernest Grady Richardson, Warren; Monte Lyle Richardson, Eureka Springs; Jack Riggs, Little Rock; Willard Russell Riggs, Rogers; Ma¬ son Christy Rittman, Carlisle; James Richard Roberts, Springdale; Sam Robinson, Little Rock; Jean Rodgers, Pea Ridge. Peggy Ann Rogers, Little Rock; Joe Borden Rodman, North Little Rock; Joe Roe, Little Rock; Forest Gay Rorie, Yellville; Edwin C. Ross, Per- ryville; Edward Lawrence Routh, Fayetteville; Tommie Brewer Ry- land, Dyersburg, Tennessee; Archie Ryan, Jr., Bentonville. Angel Francisco San Miguel, Ciales, Puerto Rico; Janies Roy Saule, Hot Springs; Bill R. Saxton, Fort Smith; Evelyn Joan Schlecht, Fayetteville; Jerry Wayne Schmidt, Cassville, Mis¬ souri; Julia Mhoon Sclnvebke, Fort Smith; Bob Scott, Rogers; Jessie Anne Scott, Eureka Springs. William Leslie Scott, Farmington; Mary Ann Rogers Searles, Rogers; William Rexford Shaddox, Harrison; Oza Lee Shane, Mena; Joe Bowen Shaw, Hot Springs; Mary Jane Shaw, Caney, Kansas; Joseph Lloyd Shel¬ ton, DeQueen; James A. Shields, Hopper. Bob Shirley, Hot Springs; James F. Shuller, Berryville; Charlotte Rosa¬ lie Simmen, Little Rock; Beverly Simpson; Ben Simpson, Waldron; Patricia Lee Simpson, North Little Rock; Glenn N. Sink, Newport; Janies Aubrey Sitz, Parkin. Lionel Curtis Skaggs, Festus, Mis¬ souri; Wyona Lavon Skinner, Green¬ wood ; Avery Bulvoyzan Smith, Fay¬ etteville; Charlotte Elizabeth Smith, Little Rock; Douglas Omar Smith, Fort Smith; Gerald Smith, Lake Vil¬ lage; Kenneth Lewis Smith, Hot Springs; Lynell Smith, Fayetteville. Mary Jo Smith, Hot Springs; Paul Stuart Smith, Mena; Sarah Greer Smith, Ozark; William Archie Smith, Forrest City; William Stanley Smith, Rogers; Wilna Frances Snedecor, Fort Smith; George Soo, Marvell; Marilynn Sparks, Hot Springs. John Robert Stallings, Morrilton; Del Ray Stallage, Hot Springs; Richard Garland Stark, War ren; Mary Jo Steadman, Rogers; Gerry Darliene Steele, West Fork; Ray Austin Steele, Gentry; Daniel P. Stewart, Memphis, Tennessee; Julian Charles Stewart, Fayetteville. Charles Harvey Stinnett, Horatio; Charles Gomel Stone, Greenland; James Edmon Strahn, Pine Bluff; Garland Bruce Streett, Camden; Nancy Roberta St rub, Fort Smith; James Harold Stubblefield, Fayette¬ ville ; Gene Arnold Stumptt, Fort Smith; Billy Ray Sturgill, Hot Springs. Page 115 FRESHMAN CLASS Phillip Wayne Steele, Springdale; Keith Russell Stewart, West Fork; Dixie Lee Sugg, North Little Rock; Billy Joe Swan, Pocahontas; Robert William Swears, Carlisle; Janies Monet Talbott, Joplin, Missouri; Vir¬ ginia Ellen Talburt, Viola; Charles Richard Tanner, Fordyce. Mary Jane Taylor, Hot Springs; Ce¬ cil A. Tedder, Fort Smith; Charles Ruskin Teeter, Star City; Floyd Tits- wortli; Nancy Blanche Thomason, Little Rock; Billy Floyd Travis, Os¬ ceola; Zada Lucille Trull, El Dorado; Florence Belle Thomas, Fayetteville. Joe Henry Thomason, Hot Springs; Donald C. Thrailkill, Osceola; James Fletcher Townsend, Jr., Pine Bluff; Charles Bass Trumbo, Fayetteville; Clyde Edward Tudor, Fort Smith; Charles Edward Turner, Fort Smith; Carl Dennis Underwood, Hot Springs; Sylvia O. Vanderslice, Fayetteville. Terry Joe Vandervory, Perryville; Nancy Jane Van Fleet, Carthage, Missouri; Margaret Janet Van Me¬ ter, Rogers; William Lewis Varner, Fulton; Thomas Eugene Villareal, Little Rock; Billy Loyd Vincent, Cot¬ ton Plant; Ann Vise, Fort Smith; Lester Ray Waggoner, Caddo Gap. James Edward Walker, III, Mag¬ nolia; Janet Gale Walker, Fayette¬ ville; Jerry Dale Walker, Fayette¬ ville; Lena Sue Walker, Fayetteville; Bob J. Walls, Bentonville; Sally Mae Walters, Eureka Springs; Joan Elaine Ward, Fayetteville; Nince Partes Ward, Lepanto. Jack Benjamin Washburn, Fayette¬ ville; Joan Watkins, Jacksonville; Olan Eugene Watkins, Fayetteville; James Donald Weaver, Fulton; Sid¬ ney Julius Wegert, DeWitt; Jerry Weiser, Bentonville; Carolyn Kay Wells, Shreveport, Louisiana; Eugene Richard Wells, Siloam Springs. Shirley Lorainne Wells, Hamburg; Ronald Eugene Williams, Hot Springs; Willie Ray Williams, Wal¬ dron; Jane Grace Wilson, Blytheville; Hugh Lester Winkle, Green Forest; John Randall Wheeler, Jonesboro; Arinda Lee Whitaker, Rogers. Robert Howard Whitcomb, Benton¬ ville ; Barrett Kant White, Para- gould; Joe Perry Whiteaker, Pine Bluff; Tlmdnell Troy Whiteaker, Cal¬ ico Rock; Henery Carroll White, De- Witt ; Tommy Glen White, Texar¬ kana; John Drew Whitten, North Little Rock. Mary Lee Wickard, Little Rock; Marilyn Ruth Wickliff, Bentonville; Ruth Helen Wilson, Heber Springs; Winford Leon Edie, Cassville, Mis¬ souri ; William J. Wiseman, Calico Rock; George E. Wilson, Jr., Eudora; James David Wisner, Cotton Plant. Craig Stuart Wood, Russellville; Richard Dan Woodworth, Chicago, Il¬ linois; Charles David Woolley, Ozark; Olin Herbert Wright, Sweet Home; James C. Wright, Pine Bluff; Jerry Edward Wright, Fort Smith; Thomas Ernest Young, Pine Bluff. Page I 16 man can smile and smile and smile and be a villain.” So the old saying goes, but luckily, there are but few villains around when the university lets its hair down and decides to have a good time. However, luckily, too, the smiles still linger . . . even after the time of diversion is passed. At least one thing is cer¬ tain: Whether it’s a street dance like the “ce¬ ment mixer” shown above, a hot political race (above left), or just packing to move out after rush week (center), the university’s fun-loving students know how to have a good time. Sorority Rush Fraternity Rush Gaebale Student Election Registration Page 122 Page 126 Page 130 Page 134 Page 136 IN THIS U I V I S I Beauties Page 139 Queens Page 148 • • Homecoming Page 152 • Features Page 156 ® It M jj™ • dXm HL A cleanup was in order . . . the floors, of course. A bathing suit, a ballet dress, an evening gown and school clothes, what else? The inevitable “bevy of beauties ” greet Kazorback Camera¬ man before one of the night rush parties. SORORITY RUSH Zetas had a quartet chorus-line . . . with a female MC, no less. Rushees throng Union doorway before getting back to the grind. Best dressed girls on the campus ... 30 years ago! Rushees take a short rest at DG pajama party. The TJofAs own Monte Carlo . . . money isn’t real, though. SORORITY RUSH Ohio living room looks a bit crowded at this point. Friendly greetings and farewells were order of the day . . . everywhere. Our cameramen missed what they were looking at . . . but it’s an intriguing shot. All over but the moving in. SORORITY RUSH And the moving out! Pi Phis make like Peter Rabbit for rushees . . . entertaining, don’t you think? Everyone seems well entertained, but look at the blossoming of flash-bulb smiles. 1 Rushees, after hearing names called, are escorted from Union ... to another party. Wassell made an excellent interlocutor for the SAE minstrel. Above you will find an excellent example of a student convo¬ cation. We trust there was no speaker. FRATERNITY RUSH KZs engage in friendly discussion with rushees . . . the week was still young. Interested students await announcement of new pledges on lawn of Student Union. Sigma Cliis moved out to patio as the thermometer soared, The Student Union lawn would never be the same again, Sigma Nus form a receiving line outside to beat unscasonal heat. FRATERNITY RUSH Lambda Chis enjoyed spacious facilities of new house. And a good time was had by all present! This lengthy discussion could be on almost any subject . . . even politics. Sigma Nus also enjoyed fresh air of patio. Shirt sleeves were in vogue at most of the parties and water by the gallon. Boyco drops words of wisdom to Phi Delt rushees. FRATERNITY RUSH Sigma Chi 1 ‘ combo ’ ’ gave the festivities a musical air. The gods and goddesses are practicing the art of being gods and goddesses. Below we present the one and only Cngat in an ancient Rumanian folk dance . . . In the event you are wondering, these are supposed to be Greek gods and goddesses come to life in varsity show. GAEBALE Pi Phi gave an impression of a Turkish harem. Sultan Ann Ferguson, presiding. At extreme right you will notice a student taking a bath during the Gaebale parade. Dancers in varsity show warm up before rehearsal. Beyond comment! GAEBALE Two inmates of Pi Phi harem take a break. Xavier and company delight student audience with Beethoven’s Fifth. Governor-to-be Cherry found beauty show to his liking. ' Mr JSmM ■WliL. ■ Sigma Nu show featured Arty motif. GAEBALE The winner of the soap box derby . . . The Associated Students line up to exercise their right to vote University “Do Nothing’ Party ONE GLORIOUS YEAR IN OFFICE “Do Mothing,” “Stand tor Nothing” “Attack Everything and Everybody” Accomplishments-?-- None Talk-—-—And More Talk Expenses-||-Outrageous Entertainment ——One Pitful Band Promises—- Politics- Administration -Unfilled Mud Slinging —Worse Than Truman’s WE’D LIKE TO ATTACK THEIR RECORD, BUT THEY HAVEN’T MADE ONE! INDEPENDENT ' PARTY WILL GET RESULTS “THE INDEPENDENT PARTY ALWAYS HAS BEEN. V.ND ALWAYS WILL BE. THE VOICE Of THE IMPARTIAL KPEPENDENT VOTBt University Party official shows copy of opposition ‘ 1 Attack sheet. ’ A victorious president and wife beam as results gave overwhelming majority to Sutton . . . for the candidates of their choice . . . STUDENT ELECTION An anxious crowd milled around as the first results began to trickle in . . . 1 ins rn, - Sec £t r« 1 i . The new Student Senate takes over following end of hot poli- ical campaign . . . The new president, vice-president and Party Campaign Man¬ ager discuss results as first lady looks on . . . Independent Party signboard contrasts U. P. “Pink Sheet” with “clean” campaign poster . . . « « w Tw (MM CLEAN! ■ PARTY this u treasurer [IRETARY INDEPENDENT PARTY DOES NOT RSK THAT YOU VOTE FORA TARTY-ROT MERELY r THAT YOU VOTE TOW |1M Tffi INDIVIOOAL — arts asatsm smwai qks si v iqm -AO RLB£ NAIMS BEST COM® TO PROMOTE v k i iy $ ' mmiLsmiW m CARUtDATES NOT PltTVHfD WALTER REAMS— PRESIDENT SR, CLASS DO ALU SON.... LAW SENATOR Jim BowTN.... cmtmmm senator J!M SPEMtM.... EDUCATION ' SENATOR ' jm The military was also on hand REGISTRATION Freshmen had to take entrance exams. Even photographers were asked to register in one of the many Field House lines . . . Yet another line develops as students try to get worrisome ordeal over . . . The sign above could be misleading . . . REGISTRATION Everyone got seated at a quiet moment in the registration melee . . . Everyone had to have a number The end of the line is in the upper left hand corner on Maple street. W 0 Miss Castleberry was selected in the Spring of 1952 during the Gaebele celebration as the first annual Sweetheart of the University of Arkansas. On this page appear scenes of Gaebale Beauty Show, in which Bette was named. Anyone for a nerve tonic??? As one candidate walks out of judging room another enters . . . after suitable primping, of course . . . With the final decision out of the way, a few of the judges compare notes . . . State’s Congressional Medal winners look down on Arkansas beauty . . . Facial expressions were as varied as the opinions of the judges . . . No one seemed to know just what their expressions should be . . . BEAUTIES Soon after the judging began a crowd began to gather . . . most stuck it out . . . MISS CYNTHIA ANN KENWARD Pi Beta Phi RAZORBACK BEAUTY MISS BONNIE NICKSIC Delta Delta Delta RAZORBACK BEAUTY MISS JOANN MURPHY Delta Gamma RAZORBACK BEAUTY MISS JACKIE BONNER Kappa Kappa Gamma RAZORBACK BEAUTY 5:.G HOMECOMING QUEEN MISS FREDDIE ROGERS Chi Omega PLEDGE QUEEN MISS DIANA DENMAN Chi Omega ST. PATRICIA MISS SYBIL ROSE Organized Independent Women COMMERCE QUEEN MISS LORNA STOKENBURY Pi Beta Phi AGRI QUEEN MISS BETTY PARSLEY Davis Hall •» v umoou mil |fcr Student card section forms huge UA in honor of school at Homecoming. Winning men’s house decoration went to Sigma Chi. Mrs. Hurst traditionally rides mount in parade. Sigma Nu float featured Norsemen of old . . . even to the oars. PiKA house decorations centered around a meaningful chorus line. Chi Omega won women’s float award, HOMECOMING Chio house decorations also got a first. Governor-elect crowns Homecoming Queen Freddie Rogers The Kappas had a Merry-go-round. Dignitaries such as this cormjiissar of the People’s Tribunal and his motley flock were on hand. HOMECOMING Zeta float earned a second place award. Tlie Homecoming Royalty had seats on 50 yard line for Arkan- sas-SMU gridiron tilt. Interested faces enjoy Homecoming Parade from sidelines. Sigma Chi float was awarded second place. ifsH fl 1 B FT 5 Cl ; sr If i li 1 M m]£%L L mwfyj W z ••••• £yl 1 ' ft kt y 1 HI 1 1 . faf £g ; £ " Irfc • ' « w r Bn i W ■ Lv— w J Jr - i A Easy on the punch there . . . it s scarce . . . A Booster Day Dance and party for Alpha Gamma Rho. And this is a “Quo Vadis” party? FEATURES A reception was held at Sigma Nu formal . . . What goes up must come down An old alum visits Sigma Chi . . . Senator Fulbriglit. FEATURES There was plenty of tea and crumpets. Sig Alpli house went Bohemian for Honky Tonk party The Kappa Sigs join in on this operation. And yet another line Help Week was a successful enterprise. FEATURES Everyone wanted to be a cheerleader. The Pi Phis lose a housemother . . . Sigma Chi’s championship intramural football team. After it was all over a Kefauver booster works for ’5G. It was crowded but dismal at Stevenson Student Headquarters Students gathered to hear a President elected . . . FEATURES A student gives his views on who the next White House occupant will be. ' " „ % ■ ;-4 m m Relative merits of the candidates were debated . . . no conclu¬ sion was reached. The name of the song was ‘‘Goodbye, Harry! ’ ’ Some of the crowd got a little tired before the evening was over. From the inside looking out . . . Football players selected Homecoming Queen. They waited in line for the Razorback to be passed out. FEATURES The choir at work . . . SAE formal was one of year’s social highlights. Ancient trappings surround Engineers’ St. Pat and St. Patricia, An outdoor scene at the KZ house. FEATURES A Doctor, a Nurse, a Coach and a Cowgirl . . . such companions! The President addresses a student convocation in the field house. Dr. Ralph Bunche, Negro leader, visits UofA campus. Some of the funniest places to study . . . ■ ■Wight after the new school year gets under¬ way, the spirit of competition may be seen in every direction. The military comes to life after the long summer camp season is over and drill begins. The results can be seen above. Intra¬ mural wrestling and varsity baseball fall into place after the major sports of football and bas¬ ketball have had their day and occasionally you may see a young man strolling to the union with a coed on each arm . . . all, in a sense, a part of the competitive spirit that goes to make the uni¬ versity what it is today. " a Coaches Page 173 Football Page 174 Basketball Page 184 Track Page 188 Baseball Page 189 Tennis Page 190 Golf Page 190 Cheerleaders Page 191 Physical Education Page 193 Army Page 200 ROTC Sponsors Page 208 RAZORBACK COACHES JOHN BARNHILL Athletic Director Barnhill came to the University of Arkansas as head coach in 1946 after an extremely successful tenure at Tennessee. With him, Barnhill moved in the Tennessee single wing and the rock- ribbed defense that has for years made Tennessee fa¬ mous. He remained as head coach for four years until 1949 when he was elevated to the position of Athletic Director. Coaching Assistants: Tommy Thompson, George Cole, Charlie Hanks, William Ferrell, Dick Humbert. OTIS DOUGLAS Coach Otis Douglas rounded out his three years at Arkansas with a 2-8 season. Douglas came to the Razorbacks from the Assistant Coach spot of the Philadelphia Eagles. He brought with him sev¬ eral of the greats of pro-football to aid in the switch away from the single wing to the T formation. During his three years, the Razor- backs, plagued by bad luck and the fickle finger of fate, won only nine games while dropping 21. p age 173 The line piles up as Razorbacks squeeze by Oklahoma Aggies, 22-20. One touchdown was all the Porkers could make in falling to Houston. ARKANSAS-22 OKLAHOMA—20 The Razorbacks opened the football season with a victory over Oklahoma A. M. at Little Rock the night of September 19. The Porkers preserved their 22-20 margin when they held the Aggies in the wan¬ ing seconds of the game. The kicking toe of Carl Mazza provided what proved to be the difference, lie booted a field goal from the 17-yard line early in the first quarter. The victory was a shaky one for the Razorbacks. Coach Otis Douglas described the offense as ‘ ‘ spotty ’ ’ and the defense as 4 inconsistent . 9 9 Ron Forrester led the Razorback receivers with four catches good for 74 yards and one touchdown. In the ball-carrying department, Lewis Carpenter toted for 70 yards in 21 carries. But perhaps the sensation of the game was Bud Brooks, a sophomore. The iron-muscled defensive lineman twice shook the ball loose from an Aggie car¬ rier, and he covered one fumble himself. Either team could have won. The statistics bear out the tiny difference in the score—both teams made 14 first downs; the Aggies made 136 yards rushing to 115 for Arkansas; Arkansas passed for 139 yards to 120 for the Aggies; Arkansas was penalized 91 yards to 35 for the Aggies. Forrester scored one of the Razorback TDs and Carpenter scored two. Sutton Pryor Perry McFarland Lashlee Pickens Dumas Nix ARKANSAS-7 HOUSTON-17 After Otis Douglas had resigned, he said that this was the game that “alarmed” him. An ambitious out¬ fit from the University came to the Ozarks to take their first victory over a Southwest Conference team on the sacrosanct soil of Razorback stadium. The Razorbacks led, 7-3, at the half, but the final score was 17-7, Houston. A 62-yard pass play from Bob St. Pierre to Lewis Carpenter accounted for the only Razorback touch¬ down. St. Pierre spelled Lamar McIIan, the Porks’ triple-threat quarterback who had been injured on the first play of the game. One would-be Razorback touchdown, a 60-yard punt return by Co-captain Dean Pryor, was called back for clipping. The “off-day” atmosphere of the Razorback team can be summed up in a recall of the opening and closing plays. A Razorback fumbled the opening kickoff. The game ended with Houston in possession after an Arkansas drive had been stymied near the goal by a penalty. It was the second game the Razorbacks had lost on their home field in 10 years—the other being a 9-6 loss at the hands of the Rice Owls at the 1950 Home coming. Bud Brooks again played an outstanding defensive game for the Razorbacks. He gave his team a break early in the second half when he jarred the ball loose from a Houston back. But the Porker offense bogged again, and McIIan punted. Page 175 Courtesy of Ft. Worth Star-Telegram TCU stumbled past Hogs, 13-7, in Southwest Conference opener. Bazorbacks opened up latent power to overcome Baylor Bears, 20-17. ARKANSAS-7 I.C.U. - 13 Although the offense could generate enough for only one sustained scoring drive, Coach Otis Douglas called this the Razorbacks’ first “good” game of the season. The defense did a fine job of clogging up the fancy spread formation used so successfully by TCU. The Porkers utilized late in the game a dee]) split T, with Lewis Carpenter or Lamar McIIan or Bob St. Pierre playing in the fullback’s shoes. The ball could be snapped through the quarterback’s legs directly to the fullback. The strategy planned to give the passer more time to find a receiver and the runner more time to pick up blocking. But the TCU kept the Hogs deep in their own terri¬ tory in the second half, and they could not use their new formation to good advantage. The Frogs wasted little time on their first score. Ray McKown took Dick Keyser’s kickoff and returned it 10 yards before lateralling to Ronnie Clinkscale, who got to the 16. The Frogs then covered 84 yards on six plays for a touchdown. McKown passed to Blair for the tally. Arkansas retaliated with Buddy Sutton, Carpenter and Jack Troxell doing the toting work. Troxell scored from the 18-yard line and Mazza tied the score, 7-7. A Razorback fumble and a penalty set up the win¬ ning tally. TCU scored in three plays from the Ar¬ kansas 20 with McKown going through the line for the last seven yards. Bogard Moranz Thomason Warren Faulkenberry Long Loudermilk Forrester ARKANSAS-20 BAYLOR - 17 Ralph Troillett, ranked No. 3 on the rollcall of Razorback quarterbacks, took the field in the third quarter when Lamar McIIan’s knee was injured. He promptly engineered the Porkers to their first (and only) Southwest Conference victory of the season. By virtue of a McIIan-to-Jerry Bogard pass, the Razorbacks were even with Baylor, 7-7, at the half. Troillett accounted for the other two Razorback tallies, one on a quarterback sneak and the other on a pass to Murray Elton. After the game, Troillett was carried from the field by Razorback players and fans. In the dressing room, Co-captain Buddy Sutton pre¬ sented Troillett with the game ball. The game was hard-fought. One Razorback was motioned off the field by an official for unnecessary roughness. And two consecutive Baylor penalties for roughness turned the tide of the game in the third quarter. Baylor touchdowns were scored by a Billy Hooper- to-Don Carpenter pass and a run by Jerry Coody. C. O. Brocato, who beat Arkansas with a field goal last year, also booted a three-pointer. The game was played at Little Rock the night of October 11. Page 177 Courtesy of Neal Douglas, Austin, Texas Sutton goes for five, but it wasn ' t enough as Steers swamped Arkansas, 44-7. Mississippi couldn’t do anything wrong in crushing Pigs, 34-7. ARKANSAS-7 TEXAS - 44 Evidently the Texas Longhorns could still sniff the unpleasant odor of the 1951 loss they suffered at the hands of the Razorbacks. They socked the Porkers at Austin, Tex., October 18 to the tune of a 44-to-7 triumph. And there was never any doubt. The Texas back- field (all of which made the all-8WC offensive team) steamrollered over Arkansas’ defense from beginning to end. The massive Longhorns charged in the line like one man. Their backs churned for three to seven or 10 yards on every play. Not once did the Steers punt. They collected 31 first downs to five for Arkansas, 388 yards on the ground to 63 for Arkansas, 125 yards in the air to 49 for Arkansas. Arkansas’ lone touchdown came in the third quar¬ ter. Bob St. Pierre, who quarterbacked in place of the injured Lamar McIIan, passed 15 yards to End Ron Forrester to set up the tally. Then Murray Elton swept end, six yards to pay dirt. It was the worst beating for Arkansas at the hands of a Texas football team since 1942 when the Steers poured it on, 47-7, at Little Rock. Gib Dawson was a runaway locomotive for Texas, lie scored three touchdowns and kicked six extra points for a 24-point total. Watkins Both Cauthron Iveyser Sperring Callahan Bradford Elton ARKANSAS-7 OLE MISS-34 A team that was on its way to its first undefeated season and a place in the Sugar Bowl against Georgia Tech would not be stopped by the Razorbacks. Ole Miss trampled Arkansas, 34-7, at Little Rock, Octo¬ ber 25. Jimmy Lear and Tommy Spiers were the punch for Ole Miss, and although they frequently got trouble from Porkers Bud Brooks, 4. W. Loudermilk and Charlie Faulkinberry, they were as perfect as could be expected. Arkansas entered the end zone first, scoring within five minutes of the opening kickoff. Lewis Carpenter led the drive and did the scoring. After the game, Coach Otis Douglas called Carpenter the best player on the field, lie gained 99 yards on eight carries and grabbed five passes for 70 yards. Lamar McIIan, still weak from a leg injury suf¬ fered in the Baylor game, went most of the way for the Razorbacks. He moved good enough to pass and direct the plays, but he had to ignore several chances to run because his leg would not carry him. It was the worst shellacking Arkansas ever received from Ole Miss, an old rival which just last year re¬ entered the Razorback schedule. Page 179 Arkansas went down in a high-scoring 35-33 defeat before Owls. ARKANSAS -12 TEXAS A M—31 The 44 grey ghost” of Texas A. M.—Iiay Graves —was too much for the Razorbacks at College Station November 1, and the Porkers’ chances of a winning season dropped below water level. The 31-12 loss dropped the Razorbacks into the Southwest Confer¬ ence cellar. The Razorbacks matched Graves at his own game— passing—but they could not make it pay off in the clutches. Ralph Troillett and Lamar McHan did most of the tossing and completed 12 of 26 with six inter¬ ceptions. McHan passed to Floyd Sagely for the first Razor- back touchdown and Troillett passed to Lewis Car¬ Sagely McHan Kaiser Carpenter ARKANSAS-33 RICE - 35 penter for the other. The Aggie game marked the end of a brilliant college football career for Carpenter. He was injured on the next-to-last play of the game and did not recover before the end of the season Carpenter missed only three plays in the Aggies game —two in the middle when he took a rest from his middle linebacker post and the last play of the game, after his injury. Graves was insurmountable. He completed 19 passes for 231 yards. 11 is favorite receiver was Don Ellis, the Aggies’ left halfback, who caught eight of Graves’ tosses. Ron Forrester led the Razorback re¬ ceivers with six for 59 yards. IIogue St. Pierre Spain Garlington If it had not been for a leaky first half, the score would not have been so close. The Razorbacks could have easily trimmed the feathers of the Rice Owls in their Dad’s Day game at Fayetteville, November 8. But the slipshod first half was there, and the Owls got three free touchdowns. Even then, the Razorback offense got fired up to take the lead in the second half. But the defense sagged again, and that was finis in the first Dad’s Day loss in the young history of the event. It was the first victory in six outings for the low¬ rated Owls, and it was the sixth loss for the Razor- backs. All chances of an even-break season went out the window. Still, a little less wind in the face of Carl Mazza’s last-minute field goal attempt might have saved vic¬ tory. But his kick dropped about a foot short, al¬ though it was headed for the center of the uprights. Fullback Lewis Carpenter, injured the week before in the A. M. game, was replaced by Larry Hogue, who did a fine job, especially on a fullback trap play used frequently and successfully. The difference in the score—two points—brought up a sad reminder. In three years with Douglas at the helm, the Razorbacks have lost three games to Rice by a total of 11 points. The score last year was 6-0 and in 1950 it was 9-6. Page 181 Mustangs spoiled Homecoming with 27-17 drubbing of Arkansas team. Tulsa edged past Razorbacks in track-meet style game in Skelly Stadium, 44-34. ARKANSAS-17 S. M. U. - 27 Arkansas slammed through, making its own breaks and then taking advantage of them, to lead SMU early in the game. But then the defense folded and the of¬ fense refused to click and the Mustangs took to the air to overtake and defeat the Razorbacks at their 31st Homecoming, 27-17, November 15. The hero for SMU was chunky Sam Stollenwerck, son of a former SMI I great who had quarterbacked the Ponies against Arkansas in the first Razorback Homecoming game in 1922. Arkansas won that game, 9 to 0. Carl Mazza started the scoring for Arkansas, boot¬ ing a 40-yard field goal for a 3-0 lead with just 1:20 of the first quarter gone. Later in the quarter two Mustangs misjudged La¬ mar McIIan punts and both of the miscues led to scores. Buddy Sutton recovered one bobble in the end zone for a touchdown. Edsel Nix had slammed into the Pony safety and caused the fumble. Center Jimmy Cauthron covered the second miseue on the SMU two and McIIan bucked his way into the end zone. So, with the second quarter barely a second old, Arkansas led SMU, 17-0. But from there on, Arkan¬ sas’s only role in the scoring was that of spectator. Stollenwerck passed for three SMU touchdowns and his aerial total at the end of the game was 10 of 24 completed for 209 yards. He had splendid protection for his passing, and always had plenty of time to seek out the receiver he wanted. Brooks Cole Troilett Hallum Troxell Marshall Graves Smith Linebarrier ARKANSAS-34 lULSA - 44 Offensively speaking, the Razorbacks’ best game of the year was their last one. They lost it, but for block¬ ing, running and passing, it was the best Arkansas game of the year. Despite the 10 point difference, neither Arkansas nor Tulsa could be counted out until the final whistle. The Razorback attack produced the season’s high in points, but the defense was faced with the nation’s greatest producer of yards—Tulsa’s Howard Waugh —and it didn’t measure up to the task. In the first quarter, Arkansas showed its potential —which had remained hidden previously. After Tulsa had stomped down the field to score a quick touchdown, the Razorbacks roared back and took a 20-7 lead by the midway mark in the first period. But in the end it was Waugh, and Tulsa offense that set national yardage records. Waugh carried 19 times for 250 yards and two touchdowns. Tulsa’s total offense was 490 yards, 397 of it on the wet ground. Jack Troxell scored the first Razorback touchdown by taking a kickoff on his six and racing 94 yards to the end zone. Edsel Nix recovered a fumble to set up the next Arkansas tally. Sutton and Elton counted through the line before Larry Hogue bashed his way to the end zone from 17 yards out. It was the same formula as J. W. Loudermilk quickly recovered another Tulsa fumble on the Tulsa 47. On the next play Sutton barreled through center, cut to his left and out-ran the Tulsa defense to the goal line. The other two Razorback touchdowns were scored by Hogue. Page 183 Glen Rose, Head Basketball Coach, returned to the helm in 1952. BASKETBALL The Razorback Basketball team, after making a good showing in early season games, fell by the way-side when conference play started. Glen Rose returned to the University, bringing the fast break style of play. The Razorbacks finished the season with a 10 won—11 lost record. They had four victories and eight defeats in conference play, ending up in fifth place. Gean Lambert led the scoring with a total of 270 points. The team opened the season with a 69-54 loss to Tulsa, then ran over Mississippi State 102-71. Next they beat Missouri 65-64. That weekend they beat Ole Miss 104-72 at Little Rock. At Dallas for the Southwest Conference tournament, they defeated invited Arizona 68-51. The Hogs lost to SMU, the tournament champion, 65-62, in the semi-finals, and beat Baylor 59-54 for third place. Tulsa repeated its win, 61-50, the following Saturday at Fayetteville. The Porkers opened their Southwest Conference play with a loss of 56-48 to Texas A M in a double overtime and 62-57 to Texas. They then took on Rice in Fayetteville, outscoring the Owls 87-68. Lambert made four free throws and Kearns made one in the last minute of play to defeat Baylor 49-47. After exams the team under Mel McGaha, sub¬ stituting for Rose who was ill with the flu, beat Kansas State Teachers 79-63. For the first game of the second semester the Razorbacks lost to TCP, the conference champion, 49-46. The team returned to Texas, beating SMU 71-66 and losing to Rice 70-45. Back in Fayetteville the Texas Longhorns edged by the Razorbacks 70-65. Then in Little Rock the Porks routed Texas A M 66-46. They hit the road for another disas¬ trous trip to Texas, losing to Baylor 74-68, and were edged out by TCU in an overtime 65-63. The Razorbacks closed the season in Fayetteville with a 79-74 loss to SMU. Carroll Scroggins Joe Telford Joel Lucke Bill Sailer Walt Kearns Orval Elkins Norman Smith Shaky Walker sM Page 184 Kw 1 Kuf f H 1 m ° 1 It w Wffi ML Km Wk 1 A long, tall jump for the basket as Arkansas rolls over touted Mississippi State. Hogs fell to strong Tulsa team Actions speak louder than words as Porkers whip Rice Owls. A real steal???? All they needed was space suits against Baylor. Hogs won. Ball is dribbled under basket as Kearns awaits opportunity for toss. MB ■ k_ Wi j v . : 9 I j V tfL Aou w t Jn Gene Lambert Raymond Shaw Marvin Adams Floyd Sagely Johnson Gunn Clyde Tracy Gene Bradley Manuel Whitley Leo McDonald Rice player completely surrounded as Razorbacks win . . . Like reaching for a star . . . Pryor takes a crack at the broad jump . . . Arkansas track speedster finishes ahead of Aggie man . . . TRACK With the departure ot only two lettermen from last season’s Razorback track team, Coach John Barnhill might not have the best cinder squad in the school’s history this spring, but events which have been weak in the past have been improved. Coach Barnhill will have a fine nucleus of 15 lettermen and at least 13 new¬ comers to work with. Losses included two-miler Bill Cairns and sprinter A1 Wil- kenson, who graduated, and quarter-miler Lee Yoder, who transferred to LSI! at the end of the first semester. A potential group of five men can make the Hogs a leading contender in the loop in the century and 440-yard relay. Back are Jack TroxeJl, Bill Diven and Dick Hazard from last year and in addition are Johnny Cole and Tommy Britt. Back to lead the Ilogs in the distance events is Rick Heber, who won the mile run in the Conference track meet last spring. The league’s second and third best two-milers, Temple Brown and Jim Bean, will help Arkansas retain the title of “distance school of the south” this year. Frank Metcalfe, Jim Tennison, Allan Eshbaugh and Ed Morton can be added here, too. Eshbaugh set the frosh two-mile record for Arkansas last year, while he and Morton established a new mile mark. In the field events, such as the shot put and discus, the Razorbacks have three men who have the potential to lift Arkansas out of a poor past, with Dick Keyser, 230-pound footballer, the best bet. Others are Earl Kaiser and Charlie Faulken- berry. Arkansas will have the finest group of quarter-milers in the Southwest led by co-captain Bill Diven. Diven is backed by John Clarke, Joe Witt and Reed Don nelly, all lettermen. Texas A M thwarted Arkansas’ efforts to gain permanent possession of the SWC cross-country trophy on November 24 by downing the Hog harriers, 23-59, in the conference meet at Austin, Texas. Arkansas had won the title two years in a row and victory last November would have given them permanent possession of the trophy. Last spring the third annual Arkansas Relays was held in Razorback Stadium, with more than 450 thinclads participating from three universities, eight colleges and 21 high schools. Divisional winners in the meet saw Oklahoma A M nose out Michigan in the University Division, while the Hogs finished third; the Arkansas freshmen won the college-freshmen division; Tulsa Central high school triumphed in the Big Six Class AAA division, and Ru ssellville took the Class A crown. In all, 14 new track records were set during the meet. The history of track in the Southwest Conference rightfully belongs to three member schools—Texas, Texas A M and Rice—in that order. In the 36 years that the league has held track meets, these three schools have finished in the top three positions together 23 times. However, Arkansas is coming- fast as a threat in the SWC track field and has finished third three times in the last six years, including a fourth place finish last year. Pictured below are the 24 members of the Arkansas Varsity Track team which was coached by Coach Johnny Morriss before his resignation this year. HI Al ' " Jm prjt gJPP 1 ; t jpj -.-r ■1 1 1 ' w m w Hgi ! f m ■ 1 X.(| m) ’ r P ■... ' | W J i -- I H r_7i i K : Am ►nl M N jTA 0 K BASEBALL Operating with a group of sophomores in each of the past two years, and with shaky pitching support, the Razorbacks have floundered past the weaker op¬ ponents and been beaten by the top diamond crews. Coach Bill Ferrell ’s baseball charges finished the 1952 season with a 6-9 record, the first time that the Porkers have failed to break over the .500 mark since Ferrell took over the reins in 1950. During his three-year reign while at the helm of the Razorback hardballers, Ferrell’s charges now have a mark of 21 victories and 19 defeats. After winning six of their first 10 contests last year, the Razorbacks proceeded to drop five straight on a six-game road trip through the Midwest to Buena Vista, Bradley and Illinois. For Coach Ferrell, 1953 will be his first chance to put a veteran baseball outfit on the field for the Pork¬ ers, along with a solid corps of flingers. Hitting is the main problem which Coach Ferrell must solve if he is to have a winning season. Last year, the team batting average was a miserable .233. Lyle Wilkerson, stock Hog backstop, was the only regular who finished the season above .300, and his team high was only a .308 batting average. In the field, the 1953 Razorbacks should be strong defensively. The infield is manned by capable letter- winners. On the initial sack, Ferrell has Lewis Car¬ penter, who tied Red Warren for team home-run honors last year with three. This infield is solid, with all members having good throwing arms and pretty fair batting eyes. This is one of the best Porker infields that old timers can recall. Two lettermen return to bolster the outfield corps in right-fielder Lamar McIIan and left-fielder Bob “Red” Warren. Both are power hitters. In the big garden, Coach Ferrell will have to find a replacement for Centerfielder Frank Fischel, who graduated in 1952. This replacement will probably be sophomore Mike Duka. For reserve strength in the outer pastures, Ferrell will have Charlie Lutes and Glenn Bricker, with Carl Mazza backing up Carpenter at first base. Those returning from last season’s team are: pitch¬ ers Billy Blagg, Charlie Brown, Walter Kearns, La¬ mar McHan and Edsel Nix; infielders Lewis Carpen¬ It looks like a base hit . . . ter, Billy Bowden, Francis Long and Shap Pryor: outfielders Red Warren, Charlie Lutes and McHan, and catcher Lyle Wilkerson. The pride of the team are righthanders and a lone southpaw on the hill. Four of the five starboard hurl- ers—Nix, Kearns, Blagg and Brown—are lettermen. They’ll be joined by two hurlers up from last year’s freshman team in pint-sized Tom Cusack, con¬ sidered to be a good No. 1 choice, and left-hander Bob St. Pierre, a 6-5 flinger. It is this fine array of pitchers that makes possible a longer slate. McHan can also be counted on to do relief work on the hill, when he isn’t in the outfield. Behind the plate, Coach Ferrell will have Wilker¬ son back to handle the catching duties, with Carpen¬ ter or Cauthron to back him up. At 5-8, the dependa¬ ble backstop was the leading hitter on the team last year and a good handler of pitchers. This year’s schedule will be played on the new Porker Diamond, which was constructed last year and used during the brief home schedule. It will be put in A-l condition for the 1953 season. Members of Razorback Baseball crew surround Coach Bill Ferrell (fourth from left, front row). T TENNIS An expected peak for the Arkansas Tennis Team failed to materialize last spring and the 1953 season finds the Razorback netters with¬ out. the services of their two top racqueteers and in about the same position it was a year ago. After losing’ the services of only one player from the 1951 team, a banner season was forecast for the 1952 season. Instead, injuries hit midway in the season and after two ties in succession, the Razorbacks went down to 10 straight setbacks on the court. On four occasions last spring, a doubles win might have turned the tide for the Porker netmen, but an injury to Tom Coker, No. 1 Arkansas doubles player, ended the Razor- back threat. EH IK It was a cold day, but the tennis team was at work . . . Under the coaching of Francis ‘‘Wendy” Morris, a graduate assistant, the Hog tennis team played an entirely intersectional schedule. An initial setback was registered when three above-average prospects were declared ineligible for failing to meet residence requirements. These three who were declared ineligible last year, in addition to four returning lettermen, will be the nucleus around which Coach Frank Myers will build his 1953 team. Coach Myers was named to take over the tennis fortunes after Morris graduated. The four returning lettermen are: Coker of Stutt¬ gart; Buddy Snider of Little Rock; Jim Porter of Little Rock, and Jim Faulkner of Malvern. On the shoulders of these lettermen, Coach Myers will pin his hopes in trying to improve the results of the 1952 team. A similar regional schedule is anticipated for the 1953 season, with such schools as Oklahoma A M and Tulsa, always strong threats for the tennis title in the Missouri Valley, on the schedule. Besides Oklahoma A M and Tulsa on the 1953 ten¬ nis slate, the University of Missouri is expected to be on the agenda also. Another Big Seven member that will furnish opposition for the Ilog netters this spring is the University of Oklahoma. GOLF With three lettermen returning from the disastro us Razorback linksters wound up the season without a 1952 season, the outlook on golf at the University of victory to their credit and nine losses marring their Arkansas this spring is for improvement. season’s record. At least they can’t go the other way. Last year the Last year, the Arkansas links crew returned to Ilog linksters show practice makes perfect . . . competition in the Southwest Conference after a one-vear lay¬ off, with a team composed of lettermen and four newcomers. With this nucleus, the Porker golfers lost nine straight matches and finished in the cellar in team play in the South¬ west Conference. () lone consolation came in individual con¬ ference play, where the Razorbacks finished above the Baylor Bears. Although their 1952 mark of no wins and nine losses is not a true picture, the Razorbacks lacked the consistency required to win in loop play last season. Two of the nine matches lost last season were administered by Oklahoma A M and Baylor, with both links crews coming out on top by a 3 1 2-2 1 4 count. Even when the Porker golfers lost to Texas by a 0-6 score, you don’t get a clear view of the match by the score. The Longhorns won each point by the narrowest of margins. Last Spring, the Razorback linksters were coached by Bob Zander, professional at the Fayetteville Country Club. For this year’s golf crew, Otis Turner, former assistant profes¬ sional at the El Dorado Country Club, will take over the reins handled by Zander last year. Back from last year’s winless team are three lettermen— Tom Raney of Little Rock, Everett B. Gee of Blytheville, and Jim Billingsley of Helena. Coach Turner will have one of the state’s outstanding high school golfers of two years ago to strengthen this group in Phil Rogers of Fayetteville. In conference individual play in the 1952 season, Raney was Arkansas’ top man—18th out of a 340-man field—as he finished with a 333 total. Page 190 Arkansas cheerleaders form large A in honor of the school which they serve. CHEERLEADERS From the first kickoff to the final gun, there is at least one group of students on the Arkansas campus that is excited. It’s their job to be excited. They are the Cheerleaders . . . the boys and girls that deal out pep by the double-handful. It’s not hard to be a Razorback backer when the team is win¬ ning, but it’s a real task when the team is losing. Fair weath¬ er or foul, here are the cheerleaders. BARBARA MORLEY HAROLD HEDGES JANE PATTON ED NUNNALEE MARILYN HOLT BUZZ GRAFTON CHEERLEADERS Those who led in the handing out of pep to the rather sober student body of tiie university are pictured on these pages. Barbara Morley served as Head Cheerleader. Others on the squad were: Harold Hedges, Jane Patton, Ed Nun- nalee, Marilyn Holt, Buzz Grafton, Bob Green, Linnie Murchison and Bob Waters. The Arkansas Cheerleaders are sponsored by the Arkansas Booster’s Club and are supported by the Student Senate. Selection is made at the begin¬ ning of each year through try-outs held on the campus. Judges, usually the Head Coach and the Deans of Men and Women, handle the judging of the contestants. BOB GREEN LINNIE MURCHISON BOB WATERS I ' PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical Education at the University of Arkansas follows many divergent courses. The first division is into men’s and women’s sports. The men’s division, headed by Troy Hendricks, consists of, among other things, the intramural program as well as class train¬ ing- in volleyball, golf, wrestling, tennis, box¬ ing, tumbling and handball. Facilities are al¬ ways available for workouts in the Field House or track work at Razorback Stadium. The girl’s division, headed by Wincie Car- ruth, embraces such sports as: archery, soc¬ cer, volleyball, golf and camping. Other fea¬ tures of the women’s program include: mod¬ ern dance and folk dancing. Both men and women take part in the Social Dancing class. Starting from very near scratch a few short years ago, the Physical Education Depart¬ ment has been expanded and improved under Mr. Hendricks until it now offers a diversi¬ fied, yet almost complete, course of study. Intramural athletics is planned by the de¬ partment and headed by a Student Manager named each year. That last little inch is the hardest. f t WaSMUk rip w A m mmmm i - Girls’ camping is enjoyable form of classwork. Men golfers practice driving. The course is crowded with everyone teeing off at once . . . Girls also have a. way with volleyball New tumbling set adds another attraction to physical education program. Class of girls gets instruction in elements of modern dance Social Dancing class gives a chance to bring the two segments of the Physical Education program together. A pass on its way to completion in intramural football game. Another women’s sport is soccer. Aii arrow, swift and sure and true on its mission . . . Track is an important part of the intramural sports program. mm .. «j 0.» .jLr. MlUpY fUtifttm ■ - s » ’ ill 1 fF ' ] U COLONEL HENRY NEILSON, PMS T MAJOR RUEBEN D. PARKER, Instructor and S-l ARMY ROIC Under Colonel Henry Neilson, Professor of Mili¬ tary Science and Tactics, the University Army Re¬ serve Officers Training Corps completed its 80th year on the Campus. During thes e years the Army ROTC Unit has compiled an enviable record in accomplish¬ ing its mission; which is, the turning out of basically- trained Second Lieutenants of high potential value to the Service for duty in the Organized Reserve Corps of the United States Army and in the Regular Army. The Army Staff of the University is justifiably proud of the high academic, military and moral stand¬ ards which it requires of its ROTC students—the leaders of tomorrow. Graduates of the Class of 1952 received commissions as second lieutenants in nearly every branch of the Service, and today the majority of them are on duty and serving with distinction in the Army in many parts of the world. One of the Army ROTC students, James Russell Iloliman, was accepted for the United States Military Academy at West Point, entering July 1952. At the University of Arkansas, all male students, except vete rans, who are physically qualified, are re¬ quired to take two years of military training in the ROTC. However, students electing to take the ad¬ vanced course are carefully screened by a board of officers for character, intelligence, leadership, alert¬ ness, and aptitude before being accepted. The Cadet Corps, commanded by Cadet Colonel Robert L. Dortch and organized as a regiment of three battalions of two companies each, has a strength of 645 students, of whom 205 are in the Advanced course. At the invitation of the Superintendent of the United States Military Academy at West Point, two of the outstanding Army ROTC students of the Uni¬ versity, Richard Dean Pryor, also Co-Captain of the football team, and Robert W. Newell, visited the Mili¬ tary Academy during the period 24-27 April 1952. The entire visit was at Government expense. This year signaled the organization of the Special Drill Platoon which performed during the halftime of the SMU-Arkansas football game. Headquarters Company, commanded by Cadet Captain Marvin G. Kirby, won the Plaque Award for the outstanding unit of the Army ROTC Regiment and Air Force ROTC Wing in the Homecoming Parade. The Army ROTC rifle team, captained by Cadet Battalion Commander Glenn T. Feilke and never de¬ feated in Campus competition, is compiling an excel¬ lent record this year. Highlights of the Army ROTC program were the annual Federal Inspection, the Military Ball, and in¬ spections of the Unit by Major General E. B. Sebree and Brigadier General William II. Mitchell. Page 200 ARMY ROTC FACULTY AND STAFF Row 1: Capt. L. V. Hardeastle, Capt. F. S. Gibson, Maj. R. D. Parker, Col. Henry Neilson, Maj. Ray Basham, Maj. Stiben Moore. Row 2: SFC R. W. Pope, SFC A. B. Carson, P. N. Westfall, Sgt. J. D. Metcalf, M Sgt. C. E. Alley. Row 3: SFC A. H. Jamison, SFC E. Y. Lyon, M Sgt. J. J. Lydor, M Sgt. R. W. Hughey. REGIMENTAL COMMANDING OFFICER AND STAFF Dortch, Thomasen, Dilahunty, Park, McCoy, Garrison BATTALION COMMANDERS AND STAFFS Row 1: J. H. Johnston, H. E. Hodgson, T. H. Smith, Bill Shackelford, J. D. Cole, Jr., R. D. Rhea. Row 2: R. W. Newell, D. L. Smith, M. V. Elton, J. A. King, R. L. Attebery. Row 3: G. T. Feilke, R. Gurdon, H. J. Chalfant, W. Kearns, B. F. Allbright, W. E. Stevenson. ARMY ROTC SPECIAL DRILL TEAM G. Armstrong, J. L. Armstrong, C. Atkinson, J. E. Bobo, H. Bodenhamer, B. I). Brandon, J. Bruce, M. D. Castle¬ berry, T. C. Cusack, L. Davis, E. B. Ebert, R. E. Franklins, W. Garner, D. W. Gilchrist, II. W. Glaze, R. H. Ham¬ ilton, W. Hargis, 1). Holcomb, B. Kidder, W. Ligon, D. McGaugh, F. Miller, J. Moores, J. M. Oliver, L. Pollack, S. L. Rake, R. W. Richter, J. Riddle, J. A. Riggs, W. R. Riggs, R. W. Sanders, II. Iv. Standefer, W. E. Sudderth, Jr., B. L. Wilson, M. B. Woodward, I). L. Yoder. ARMY RIFLE TEAM Bow 1: Major 1). R. Parker, Coach, Charles Arthurs, Greyson T. Yetter, Glenn T. Feilke, Don B. Mitchell, Captain Gibson, Coach. Bow 2: Reuben S. Blood, Jr., John W. Bruce, Jerome Luker, Sgt. Metcalf, Coach. CADET OFFICERS-ARMY ROTC Bow 1: J. W. Bean, J. W. Johnson, S. M. Thom, Johnnie Cole, L. E. Abbot, 1). II. Brady, C. L. Reeves, II. Y. Sorrells, J. N. Shirley, 1). S. George, D. C. Talburt, M. V. Elton, J. A. King, R. L. Attebery, J. A. Col¬ lins, F. L. Coger, II. W. Essig, G. T. Feilke, C. S. Crouch, Jr., W. M. Taylor, Jr., N. R. Runyan, W. A. Vaughn, T. B. I larges. Bow 2: B. V. McCoy, G. F. Thomason, T. E. Stringer, M. M. Church, L. B. Hogue, W. C. Estes, -J. M. Park, W. II. Dillalmnty, II. G. Jones, I). L. Smith, II. J. Chalfant, R. E. Gordon, W. E. Stevenson, II. G. Partlow, B. I). Springfield, J. E. Clements, II. M. Dumas, J. Iv. Mitchell, J. L. Stephens, II. E. Cox, W. L. Burroughs, T. A. Lemser. Bow 3: R. W. Newell, R. L. Dortch, G. L. Throgmorton, R. G. Davis, Don Burris, B. W. McFarland, W. D. Shelton, Q. M. Baber, II. L. Seay, G. F. Stumpff, B. N. Fortune, II. L. Griffith, C. E. Hooker, J. Iv. Andrews, B. J. Allbright, S. L. Anderson, L. D. Baugh, II. A. Lee, C. T. Duncan, M. N. Derrick. Bow 4: J. II. Garrison, J. II. Johnston, Jr., II. E. Hodgson, R. I). Rhea, W. T. Shakelford, T. II. Smith, J. 1). ( " ole, Jr., C. II. Prothro, R. L. McGinnis, B. II. Forbes, W. L. Kearns, M. G. Kirby, T. G. Vernon, A. W. Dickinson, J. E. Regenold, J. C. Stewart, G. R. Miller, T. T. Cooper, C. M. Brown. ARMY ROTC BAND Bow 1: Duane Griffin, Drum Major, John W. Rater, R. W. Swears, J. T. McClanahan, Terry Vandervort, Steve B. Friedheim, David Bovle, Edward Patterson, Ronald Cox, Drum Major. Bow 2: Bill II. Louclermilk, Robert II. Whitcomb, Jerome K. Johnson, Henry Broach, Thomas E. Taylor, Ray Giles, Richard T. Rice. Bow 3: James II. Stubblefield, Jimmy Walker, Bob Ford, Gerald Smith, Charles Frizzell, Bill Grace. Page 202 1 T ' i r fjr f Jyf tjy r , S : Ag -t fEJB re pL 3B5 mflWm Wjm ire IFm Iw 4 j , Wa %mM - k ' JLn r j SSK r V- ' ' Row 1: Ro w 2 Ro w 3 Row 4 Row 5 Row 1 Row 2 Ro w 3 Row 4 Row 5 Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Row 5 HEADQUARTERS COMPANY B. II. McCrea, C. E. Hooker, B. N. Fortune, H. L. Seav, Q. M. Baber, H. W. Essig, S. L. Anderson, C. T. Duncan, M. G. Kirby, H. E. Cox, H. L. Griffith, L. C. Crawford, Roy R. Rosin, G. P. Westbrook, J. H. Brogdon, J. W. Newport, J. R. Prather. Glynn Armstrong, Bill Cunningham, Norval Stephens, R. W. Barrett, R. L. Chaney, W. A. Giles. Tommy Spalding, Bill Ligon, John W. Bruce, Gregg Magruder, Albert Soo, Douglas E. Young, Phil Rogers, Leslie O’Neal, Charlie Simon, Royal Osburn, William R. Pakis. Roger W. Richter, Mac B. Woodward, Jack Riggs, Thomas W. Vincent, C. B. Elmer, F. D. Combs, W. R. Hayden, J. Crawford, .1. Patrick, J. Cypert, R. J. Failla, Johnie Jenkins, William R. Coleman. Max Callahan, Joseph Loy, Monte Richardson, W. E. Sudderth. Harry Bodenhamer, M. Humphries, Harvey L. Hill, Raymond P. Drew, James M. Hubbard, Jerry Luker, Joe Boone, Lee Apt, E. C. Gilbreath, Sam L. Rakes, Ralph II. Wilson, R. W. Coley, Joseph L. Roe, Trent B. McCollum, Bob Truett, Ellis J. Corsall, Doyne Dodd. F. E. Lane, W. F. Smith, Paul Bishop, C. M. Treat, James II. Kumpe, Jerry Schmidt, Jerry M. Miles, Gerald Foye, Harold Blevins, Franklin Miller, Doug Brandon, Henry Bauni, Buddy Emrick, Rov Phillip mil. COMPANY " A " J. W. Hess, G. L. Throgmorton, T. E. Stringer, II. G. Jones, L. T. Westbrook, R. N. Robertson, R. J. Medley, Wm. I). Shelton, Johnnie Cole, Roy Shaver, L. E. Abbott, S. M. Thom, J. B. Miller, D. W. Doss, J. W. Johnson, II. V. Sorrels, D. II. Brady. Raymond Howe, R. E. Guthrie, R. L. Clinton, Don McGaugh, Harry M. Reed, Joe Allen Barinell, Floyd Titsworth, Roe K. Ely, Romrny I). Collums, Robert Parker, Bob L. Parker, Douglas Gibson, Larry Lutz, Robert Bethell, Gustave Graham, Jack Evans, Kirk Hale. Tom Ryan, Larry Carter, Shelby M. Smith, Earl Kaiser, Austin Cortes, Johnnie Ray Bilbo, Jerry Halsell, Don Creason, Andy Hendricks, Brad Kidder, Paul Thompson, Bruce Streett, Gil Buchanan, Paul Carruth, Glen N. Bricker, Jerry Parker, Paul E. Long. Robert Shinn, Don R. Baker, Wayne Crandell, J. W. Loudermilk, Bobby L. Wilson, Reuben Blood, Jr. , Jim Bobo, Ilarrod Crawford, Bill Sturgill, Bill Boyd, Dick Peterson, Aubrey Bryan, Richard Martin, Noel R. Daniel, Will II. Horn, Billy M. Newborn, H. E. Clinkerbeard. James Dunlop, James E. Stralni, James E. McCormack, James Oliver, Don W. Gilchrist, Henry V. Bradley, Walter II. Lawson, Thomas Wilson, Ernest Richardson, Bill R. Saxton, Fred Hardke, J. D. Shelton, J. A. Atkinson, Dave Bryan, James J. Hawthorne, Tommy J. King, Vernon R. Catlett. COMPANY ”B " Jerry Chaney, David Lashley, T. A. Lemser, M. M. Church, J. W. Bell, W. M. Taylor, Jr., B. H. Forbes, W. C. Esks, G. E. Templeton, M. II. Collier, J. D. January, R. W. Martin, C. S. Crouch, Jr., W. A. Vaughn, W. L. Burroughs, Jr., T. G. Vernon. M. M. Derrick, Don B. Mitchell, John Y. Bonds, H. E. Meeks, W. L. Horne, J. T. Light, J. A. Burney, C. D. Fitch, J. L. Bunch, Paul Thrasher, James Coger, Charles Dickey, Richard Stark, Buddy Clark, David Grim, Keith Cranford, Russell Hawkins. J. B. Carroll, II. V. Piper, G. B. Streett, J. M. Moores, Lyndell Lay, Morris II. Carroll, Art Nelson, Charles Garner, James C. Courtney, Kenneth Crudup, Fred E. Martin, S. Ashbridge, C. T. Hooker, C. B. Atkinson, J. W. Ramsey, B. F. Pavlovsky, T. J. Reed. C. A. Davis, I). W. Dennis, S. II. Park, J. J. Novak, A. R. Eshbaugh, B. II. Haskell, B. T. Mosley, B. Gash, R. L. Wilcox, II. B. Austin, C. R. Sorrels, W. G. Roberts, Jr., R. G. Rosolove, T. C. Cuxack, B. J. High, L. A. Raney, W. F. Swofford, R. D. Larson. COMPANY " C " D. A. Mitchell, G. P. Pate, C. M. Brown, E. Knight, D. E. Greene, J. C. Stewart, J. II. Clarke, II. S. Oakes, J. W. Bean, J. K. Mitchell, N. R. Runyan, 4. L. Stephens, G. R. Miller, M. D. Page, L. Ilogue, T. T. Cooper. R. II. Hamilton, B. G. Gilstrap, W. L. Crawford, C. L. Carnett, E. M. McCune, L. G. Luckineill, Rich¬ ard Schmidt, Don Pridemore, Ed Matthews, Bill Rutherford, C. R. Fevill, Frank Lyons, Jimmy Raible, R. E. Middleton, J. F. Buehre, W. E. Beattie, D. I. Coffman, Charlie Hurlbut. C. L. Bennett, C. K. Crosby, E. E. Chitwood, B. J. Moudy, S. A. Ligon, R. E. Beachem, B. A. Huey, D. P. Moran, II. I). Hill, P. B. Barrow, C. M. Head, J. W. Brandon, J. D. McDaniel, C. G. Looper. J. II. Lowry, Howell Leming, Robert Hood, G. W. McKay. II. W. Glaze, J. B. Boydstone, F. R. McConnell, R. A. Harris, C. L. Harr, F. D. Dean, E. D. Christian, D. Lloyd, R. Watson, R. T. Neikirk, L. C. Cain, B. B. Herndon, Jr., C. P. Haney, K. Stewart, G. Car¬ ruth, Tom A. Brown, Wm. Lloyd Hill, James M. Mize. Jerry Moore, J. R. Pond, J. II. Hillard, Jim R. Kimbrough, Dick Chapman, Jerry Jones, D. II. Menard, II. J. Foster. COMPANY " D " Row 1: L. J. Girard, C. H. Prothro, F. L. Coger, G. F. Stumpff, J. E. Regenald, X. W. Dickinson, D. G. George, D. C. Talburt, J. A. Cullins, R. L. McGinnis, J. R. Snapp, J. R. Clarke, R. C. Jones, J. C. McLaughlin, J. W. Miller, R. R. Leohner, 1). L. Yoder. Row 2: E. Smith, D. N. Jarvis, B. J. Jenkins, M. K. Ilickman, C. J. Raible, B. H. McLaughlin, T. P. Berry, V. A. Hopper, G. S. Ballard, C. E. Ellis, C. E. Fendlev, J. B. Young, Jerry Hesley, G. Williams, D. Barker, J. P. Cheek, Jr. Bow 3: Bruce Hall, Arlen Kirch off, Tommy Rodgers, Marion Smith, Putt Roger, Americ J. Bryniarski, Everett James, William Hays, Sam Daggett, Roland Milum, William Cravens, Rex Kilgore, doe Mason, Doyne Potts, Jim Cavness, Win. R. Barrett. Bow 4: Jerry Armstrong, James Johnston, John Y. Wiese, Bob Fincher, Paul Kirkland, Richard Lynch. W. B. Davenport, F. G. Bridges, A. Adams, C. L. Freeman, J. B. Hays, J. Y. Ferguson, R. F. Plant, E. S. McCauley, R. B. Sloan. Bow 5: E. B. Ebert, H. L. Curtis, J. C. Culp, G. P. Reed, D. L. McGrew, R. W. Sanders, Jack W. Arnold, Ben Redman, C. E. McGee, G. E. Morgan, 1). R. Manley, S. H. Lawson, R. A. Fisher, J. W. Duke, J. E. Tennison. COMPANY ”E " Bow 1: J. W. Jackson, II. A. Lee, I). Burris, B. D. Springfield, L. I). Baugh, II. G. Partlow, J. Clements, C. L. Reeve, II. M. Dumas, J. X. Shirley, A. V. Hope, E. T. Warren, M. D. Castleberry, P. C. Rothrock, E. C. Kelley Bow 2: James Morse, Charles Arthurs, Bill Stoddard, Billy Sanford, W. L. Varner, W. R. Shaddox, C. I). Woolley, A. W. York, J. R. Stallings, Max Reynolds, Charles Knowles, Joe Shaw, Tom Villareal, Shelley Reinerth, Frank Backstrom. Bow 3: Herman Hamilton, Russell Riggs, Charles Thurman, Jack Hayes, Barry Lubin, R. S. Holcomb, Jim Stratton, Doug Smith, Mahlon Gibson, F. G. Rorie, T. M. Oliver, W. M. Womack, Clyde A. Gray, Ike T. Turner. Bow 4: Steve Stauber, Wright Olin, Ralph Franklin, Bill Polston, Jerry Weiser, Roy Waggoner, Ray Stallage, Alford Weldon, Kenneth Smith, Darrell Dover, Dave Moore, Tommy O’Donnell, Johny Foas, Chappie Allsopp, Wilbur Howard. Row 5: Jimmy House, William Wiseman, Geo. E. Wilson, Jr., George Swopes, Don Lambert, James R. Wilson, Billy Watkins, Lemuel Tull, C. R. Teeter. SCABBARD AND BLADE Bow 1: Thomas T. Cooper, Gerry Hickman, Banney II. Forbes, John M. Rosso, David S. George, Frank W. Carl, Robert L. McGinnis, Eugene Coe, Dale C. Talburt, Charles F. Morton, Jr., J. L. Stephens, B. F. Murchison, Jr., R. L. Dortch, J. C. Holt. Bow 2: Rodney E. Wells, Harry J. Kraus, Graham Partlow, S. II. Maves, Jr., William M. Tavlor, J. R. Bennett, C. R. Batte, III, R. E. Gordon, J. A. Creamer, II. A. Lee, T. D. Glenn. Bow 3: J. E. Clements, J. B. Sharpe, J. M. Park, G. S. Stacy, Harry Chalfant. J. P. McNeil, M. G. Kirby, Hiram W. Cooper, George R. Miller, J. F. McAlexander, L. E. Abbott. Bow 4: I). M. Tatman, L. 1). Baugh, E. W. Lambert, C. II. Prothro, J. G. Belew, G. T. Feilke, II. L. Hembree, PI. W. Essig. PERSHING RIFLES Bow 1: G. R. Ludwig, H. L. Hamilton, P. M. Ogilvie, I). C. Talburt, I). L. Norwood, R. J. Parker, J. R. Weaver, L. L. O’Neal, J. P . Miller. Bow 2: Dan McCraw, William Giles, Bryan Heard, Jr., Don Manley, James Buffington, Treat Clifford, James Reynolds, C. L. Harr. Bow 3: B. H. Swett, Bruce Hall, Braxton Mairs, Randall Wheeler, Emmett Elkins, James E. McCormack. Page 206 i pnpn ’ ; ■•■■;.■ • JaMBL A 1 — gbMt v a£ • $56. a i T-jirl i fi | ' » I 1, if_;|M $ 6r 4 jW MhhSP i Hi ra ' mv ' mmam fJE| 1 9Bgn sfefi „ Mj 1 ffiawB %« • sbEEPm! I HB ' ■SB ? Hi PJpi ' mPs • maHR ' r ' : i ' Si ; S d ’ ■--jEwPnSS f HH ' v® JwwSws l M 9|pH WRIH 1 ' j ap- JL _J 4 JBfjp Vi Ji r M SISSI HURLEY, Honorary Army ROTC Colonel AIR FORCE ROTC SPONSORS CYNTHIA KENWARD Honorary Lt. Colonel JOYCE REED Honorary Lt. Colonel Page 208 SHIRLEY SMITH Honorary Lt. Colonel JIMMIE ANDERSON, Honorary Air Force Cadet Colonel LT. COLONEL RAY ALFORD, PAS T MAJOR WILLIAM W. LEE, Instructor AIR FORCE ROIC “Tomorrow’s Air Force leaders are today’s stu¬ dents in the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps Program.” The mission of the Department of Air Science and Tactics at the University of Arkansas is to provide an opportunity for the study of subjects of recognized military and educational value supplementing the regular program of study and assist the student to lay the foundation of intelligent citizenship. In time of peace or war, the United States Air Force looks to¬ ward the universities and colleges for its future leaders. The Air Force ROTC Detachment at the University of Arkansas, now in its seventh year of operation and its second year under the direction of Lt. Colonel Ray W. Alford, Professor of Air Science and Tactics, has increased its enrollment to 665 Cadets. During the past year the Air Force commissioned 65 University of Arkansas graduates. The majority of those receiv¬ ing commissions are now on active duty with the Air Force throughout the W ' Orld. Major William W. Lee, Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics, served as Executive Officer for the Air Force ROTC Detachment during the past school year. This year also marked the initial year for the Air Force ROTC units under the direction of the Air University located at Maxwell Air Force Base, Montgomery, Alabama. Lieut. General Idwal II. Edwards is Commanding General of the Air Uni¬ versity and Brig. General Matthew K. Deichelmann is Commandant. The Air Force ROTC Wing at the University of Arkansas was under the command of Cadet Colonel Eugene W. Lambert, Jr., and his staff which consisted of the following Cadet Officers: Cadet Lt. Colonel William H. Sutton, Wing Executive Officer; Cadet Lt. Colonel Norris E. Coe, Wing Adjutant; Cadet Lt. Colonel Gilbert S. Stacy, Wing Operations Officer; Cadet Lt. Colonel Frank G. Vestal, Wing Material Officer; Cadet Lt, Colonel Jacob Sharp, Jr., Wing Comptroller; Cadet Major John M. Rosso, Wing Pub¬ lic Information Officer; and Cadet Captain William A. Martin, Wing Photographer. Group Commanders for the Wing were Cadet Lt. Colonel Jacob G. Belew, Group I; Cadet Lt. Colonel Joe P. McNeil, Group II; and Cadet Lt. Colonel Jimmie C. Holt, Group III. Highlights of the Air Force ROTC program for the year included the annual Military Ball, the outstand¬ ing social event of the Air Force ROTC Wing. The Air Force ROTC sponsors Honorary Cadet Colonel Jimmie Anderson, and her staff composed of: Honor¬ ary Cadet Lt. Colonels Shirley Smith, Cynthia Iven- ward, and Joyce Reed, were presented to the Cadet Wing at the Ball. Other events included the partici¬ pation of the Air Force Cadets in the pre-game cere¬ monies at the Dad’s Day football game; the Home¬ coming Parade; the Advance Cadet’s demonstration at the Homecoming game; and the annual Review for the Air Force Inspection Team from the Air Univer¬ sity. M Sgt. Charles T. Thomas, coach of the Air Force ROTC Team, joined the Air Force Staff at the Uni¬ versity this past year. Page 209 FACULTY-AIR FORCE ROTC Bow 1: G. A. Dawes, 1st Lt., J. J. Hennebarger, Capt., USAF, C. B. Vance, Maj., USAF, R. W. Alford, Lt. Col., USAF, W. W. Lee, Maj. USAF, Claude A. Hughes, Maj., USAF, George H. Parsons, Capt,, USAF. Row 2: F. W. Hargrave, M Sgt., C. T. Thomas, M Sgt., R. H. Deuor, T Sgt., J. Bowles, S Sgt., L. Beckstead, M Sgt., Joe Donato, M Sgt., J. Boudreaux, M Sgt. WING STAFF F. Vestal, J. Sharpe, B. Sutton, G. Stacy, J. Rosso, W. Martin, E. Coe, E. Lambert. AIR FORCE GROUP STAFFS Group 1: Jim (). Turner, Roger C. Williams, Glenn Thurman, Gerry Hickman, J. G. Belew. Group 2: K. E. Kerr, J. A. Creamer, D. L. Ilebeler, R. L. Johnson, J. P. McNeil. Group 3: J. F. Billingsley, B. M. Nance, S. H. Pryor, J. T. Leslie, J. C. Holt. AIR FORCE BAND Bow 1: R. M. Griffin, J. R. Ralston, K. M. Hunter, J. C. Dorsey, J. E. Hawkins, J. A. Leach, C. L. Ridgway, J. C. Wright. Bow 2: D. W. Blackwell, C. R. Calhoun, P. F. Forshberg, J. D. Lowrey, R. T. Miles, L. E. Gilbert, W. L. Oliver, Jr., W. B. Edrington, Jr. Row 3: J. G. Bylander, J. B. Garst, J. W. Cloe, J. M. Shaw, F. P. Dyke, Ilarvey J. Davis, Don Dekker, Archie Ryan, Jr. Bow 4: C. P. Corkill, II. C. White, J. W. Bell, W. M. Townsend, C. S. Wood, Kirk Roberson, Joe Reed, Donald Clegg. Page 210 Bow 1: AIR FORCE CADET OFFICERS Joel D. Lucker, B. J. Linebarier, L. L. Hampson, M. R. Parley, M. W. Barber, W. H. Sutton, G. S. Stacy, J. Sharp, Jr., P. G. Vestal, E. W. Lambert, N. E. Coe, ' W. A. Martin, R. C. Williams, J. W. Hunter, R. L. Johnston, C. P. Morton. Row 2: G. A. Ziegler, B. R. Smith, J. G. Bonner, J. D. Izard, P. F. Marsh, II. L. Hembree, L. W. Ford, J. M. Clifford, K. E. Kerr, R. N. McGaugh, E. W. Hamilton, B. M. Nance, J. F. Billingsley, C. E. Crawford, S. II. Mayes, Jr., T. D. Glenn, R. J. Magle. Row 3: 1). M. Tatman, A. II. Riegler, R. B. Marsh, Gerry Hickman, John M. Rosso, James 0. Turner, C. R. Batte, D. L. Ilebeler, J. M. Lyon, 0. C. Rich, S. H. Prvor, T. V. Gray, W. T. Murphy, R, V. Warner, 0. P. Hillard, B. F. Murchison, Jr., I). K. McGraw. Row 4: Rodney E. Wells, M. L. Trimble, D. W. Irby, J. T. Leslie, II. J. Kraus, II. B. Smith, R, I). Mitchell, J. A. Creamer, F. R, Curtis, W. E. Heffington, E. J. Saig, J. F. McAlexander, Tommy M. Britt, F. W. Carl, C. W. Collins. Row 5: W. H. Trower, Hiram W. Cooper, B. J. Keeter, J. R. Bennett, J. H. Faulkner, Jr., I). A. Cowden, J. C. Holt, Curtis R. Hagler, Jack E. Lineback, P. I. Caleb, Jr., B. J. Blagg, J. II. Jamell, J. P. McNeil, J. G. Belue. AIR FORCE NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Row 1: R. L. Lanham, C. R. Jones, P . P. Bowden, J. S. Joh nson, Paul B. Gean, Tate G. Floyd, Bill A. Saunders, G. II. Paul, R. E. Rife, D. F. Reed, A. A. Ramey, J. W. Spencer, J. II. Gray, J. R. Wood, C. II. Reid, L. E. Nix. Row 2: G. W. Gammill, G. L. Dortch, J. D. Green, C. W. Morgan, G. Y. Marr, J. V. Atkinson, E. B. Gee, II. S. Hatcher, F. K Wasson, J. C. King, J. W. Walsh, R, F. Hazard, G. W. Clark, C. E. Hallum, W. II. Ramseur, M. K. Saffell. Row 3: E. L. Nunnelee, G. B. Jones, Gerald Goss, R. B. Ramsay, M. J. Graves, F. B. Pummill, D. L. Hall, R. S. Woodson, J. W. Walker, F. J. Long, W. P. Watkins, J. R. Tyler, F. E. Sagely, Bill Biddings, Phillip J. Reginelli, Lyle A. Wilkerson. Row 4: I). 0. Demuth, James 0. Elkins, W. C. Jones, L. G. Ashley. J. D. Benson, G. W. Gillie, D. L. DuVal, L. J. Rowin, V. T. Ward, C. E. Forrester, R. M. Neeley, J. E. Allen, W. J. Pickens, J. C. Cohea, Jake A. Finkbeiner, P. D. Burks. Row 5: J. L. Luther, W. P. Hamilton, B. B. Demmer, W. G. Sailer, D. R, Flovd, J. K. Cordonnier, D. E. Chaney, C. T. Gibbs, Jr., J. G. Newsum, C. R. Crockett, I). I). Waite. SQUADRON E Bow 1: I). 0. Demuth, L. G. Ashley, C. R. Crockett, B. J. Keeter, R. E. Wells, T. M. Clifford, M. W. Barber, J. E. McAlexander, W. H. Trower, F. R. Curtis, E. J. Saig, F. W. Carl, C. R. Batte, W. P. Bowden, P. R. Burks, P . R, Boyd. Bow 2: J. R. Baker, J. B. Blair, G. J. Bogard, G. W. Clark, J. D. Benson, D. E. Chaney, J. V. Atkinson, J. E. Allen, J. C. Cohea, J. K. Cordonnier, C. E. Ariens, II. J. Bruton, I). C. Browne, V. D. Alter, V. P. Carpenter, F. D. Bennett. Bow 3: C. II. Chalfant, J. H. Brown, J. H. Cauthron, 0. L. Bodenhamer, G. F. Abrego, J. W. Buckley, J. E. Choate, J. P. Callahan, G. II. Brenner, W. C. Briggs, 0. G. Blackwell, G. W. Bishop, J. E. Berry, T. B. Clark, W. D. Cam]), W. II. Carder, M. J. Barnett, M. E. Barnett. Bow 4: John Bagby, Edmund Cargill, Carl Bonner, I). K. Canfield, W. E. Chrisman, 0. L. Blan, J. A. Cattaneo, E. R. Beckel, A. E. Bradley, J. A. Buffington, F. W. Brown, W. V. Alexander, Jr., J. W. Barron, Jr., C. E. Bouker, R. W. Barnes, B. J. Bautts, W. R. Beaty, T. Y. Baker, T. C. Choate. Row 5: G. J. Cable, W. R. Brooksher, L. J. Berger, K. S. Bates, O. W. Camp, B. W. Batson. SQUADRON F Bow 1: Tate G. Floyd, Leonard L. Hampson, James II. Faulkner, Jr., Bobby R. Smith, Hiram W. Cooper, Joel D. Lucke, Curtis R. Hagler, Paul F. Marsh, Milton R. Farley, Lovd W. Ford, Tommy M. Britt, Frank W. Davis, Jr. Bow 2: Dibrell L. DuVal, George L. Dortch, Jake A. Finkbeiner, Bill Demmer, James O. Elkins, David R. Floyd, Bill E. Biddings, Gerald Goss, Bill G. Creason, William D. Clifton, Thomas A. Cox, Jack Everett, Walter G. Eberle, D. A. Freed, Milas E. Davis, Gore Zahn. Bow 3: James G. Darwin, Joe M. Crawford, John W. Collins, Edgar L. Cole, Paul E. Clay, John F. Cross, John L. Conley, Paul M. Daniels, Rupert M. Crafton, James F. Cross, Don N. Coulter, John B. Dyke, Jimmy L. Estes, John F. Evatt, Paul A. Downs, Richard C. Diz, Kenneth F. Green. Bow 4: Richard E. Cross, Richard W. Craigo, Robert E. Covey, Doyle D. Dunn, Michael Duka, Wm. C. Dent, F. R. Davis, David R. Dalton, Eugene I). Erwin, Bobby II. Evatt, Emmett J. Elkins, Robert S. Green, Gordon 1). Gates, Robert J. Green, Joe A. Galvin, Charles E. Farnam, C. Edward Forrester. Bow 5: Doyle W. Fulmer, Joe L. Gathright, Bill G. Geren, James L. Good, Edwin L. Greenwood, Bobby L. Gibson, Von E. Folenwider, Edward S. Fee, James R. Grim, Lawrence R. Floerchinger, John P. Gillen- water, Frank S. Garrison, Boyce A. Fortune. Row 1: SQUADRON G Paul B. Gean, John D. Izard, 0. P. Hillard, C. W. Collins, D. A. Cowden, B. J. Linebarier, J. E. Line- back, II. B. Smith, D. M. Tatman, II. J. Kraus, J. D. Green, J. L. Hill, H. S. Hatcher. Row 2: M. J. Graves, R. A. Gross, J. D. Hamilton, G. W. Harbour, R. C. Hawkins, Frank M. Harrison, Victor L. Ilarville, Jr., F. L. Grohoski, W. AY. Harding, Bryan Heard, Jr., Robert L. Harlan, G. AY. Gammill, Billy Hulett, H. AY. Hill, B. T. House. Row 3: P. E. Givens, J. Hollingsworth, W. C. Head, B. C. Hall, J. F. Hart, AY. P. Ilefley, G. 11. Hackney, B. E. Gilliam, G. W. Gillie, E. B. Gee, W. R. Horton, W. P. Hamilton, W. N. Hobson, Wm. C. Irby, Cecil Gibbs, W. S. Huff. Row 4: C. E. Hallum, W. C. Houston, J. P. Hvasta, B. B. Hitchcock, II. E. Hodges, B. R. Hinkle, Gene F. Hollo¬ wly, Dale E. Holland, Carroll P. Kemp, Joe M. Henson, J. M. Henry, J. L. Hilton, AY. J. -Jewell, II. P. Jackson. Row 5: C. N. Jones, R. P. Littell, S. E. Johnson, -T. L. Lawson, W. J. Layman, J. G. Jue, Billy C. Jones, R. II. Jenkins, Patrick Jansen, J. M. Hopper, B. N. Johnson, R. F. Hazard, J. S. Johnson, J. H. Gray. Row 6: D. L. Hall, J. G. Janski, H. R. Kincaid, F. B. Irby, W. T. James. SQUADRON H Bow 1: R. L. Lanham, M. L. Trimble, A. II. Riegler, R. B. Marsh, R. J. Magle, 1). K. McGraw, J. R. Bennett, S. H. Mayes, Jr., C. F. Morton, Jr., G. A. Ziegler, D. W. Irby, C. R. Jones, L. E. Nix. Row 2: R. M. Neeley, J. C. King, G. N. Marr, C. AY. Morgan, E. L. Nunnelee, J. L. Luther, F. J. Long, W. J. Pickens, J. G. Newsum, R. A. Keyser, F. D. Kidd, J. B. Kittrell, A. 11. Miller, G. S. Minmier, W. A. Myers, C. M. Milum. Row 3: A. B. Mairs, F. B. Mazzant, C. AY. May, R, D. Medley, J. H. Means, G. E. Lowe, J). L. Lucke, J. S. McCullough, L. W. McDonald, D. McCraw, F. S. Mullins, R. P . McPherson, D. G. Monk, S. W. Monk, J. F. Miller, J. M. Minor, T. P. Magsig. Row 4: J. L. Patterson, II. D. Moore, J. C. Moore, B. J. Morris, G. T. Nall, W. 0. Neal, J. D. Mogonye, G. A. Moranz, H. G, Neale, D. P. Murphy, C. E. Otwell, J. R. New comb, J. I). Nitz, M. II. Ownbey, J. E. Page, J. L Miller, William Nelson. Row 5: R. I). Oliver, R. E. Pearson, C. R. Partlow, J. M. Kolb, J. I). Jones, G. L. Keeter, W. H. Ketchum, I). J. Long, G. R. Ludwig, B. S. Lyons, J. A. McClintock, II. D. Langley, J. F. Livingston, B. S. Miller, T. I). Murphy, E. R. Maxson, J. E. Meisenbacher, Joe K. Orr. Row 6: D. R. Neal, H. E. Norris. SQUADRON J Row 1: R. B. Ramsay, E. W. Hamilton, W. A. Saunders, F. B. Pummill, P. J. Reginelli, L. J. Rowan, O. C. Rich, J. B. Sharpe, R. V. Warner, R. E. Rife, T. Y. Gray, W. T. Murphy, G. H. Paul, J. W. Hunter. Row 2: W. IJ. Ramseur, L. I). Scroggin, J. R. Reeves, J. L. Rogers, A. F. Shumate, R. A. Reid, P. A. Snedecor, T. W. Rainwater, L. P. Randall, J. W. Rex, M. K. Saffell, R. N. McGaugh, B. J. Blagg, I). F. Reed, C. II. Reid, A. A. Ramey. Row 3: W. R. Randall, J. S. Reynolds, W. C. Shipley, J. T. Seiz, T. E. Scott, C. L. Ormond, J. P. Robertson, D. H. Rogers, L. Quillin, R. L. Powell, M. G. Purifov, D. E. Phillips, L. C. Revenaugh, I). F. Robbins, R, D. Phillips, J. AY. Selion. Row 4: I). L. Norwood, P. M. Ogilvie, -T. L. Russell, B. R. Philpot, M. S. Powell, M. L. Purifoy, M. II. Potter, P . A. Poole, B. J. Reaves, R. L. Poore, E. R. Pomeroy, J. P. Prideaux, D. 0. Porter, G. L. Pugh, I). R. Perdue, G. N. Sink, E. D. Ramsey, J. E. Richardson. ’ Row 5: G. Raub, W. Rudolph, B. Robertson, C. Simmons, J. Shelton, B. Simpson, J. F. Shuller, B. Shirley, AY. J. Ramey, J. R. Roberts, J. B. Rodman, W. J. Schliep, M. C. Rittman. SQUADRON K Row 1: J. G. Bonner, J. II. Jamell, C. E. Crawford, 1). D. Waite, R. D. Mitchell, J. M. Lyon, P. I. Caleb, Jr., AY. E. Heffington, B. F. Murchison, Jr., J. AY. Walsh, II. L. Hembree, L. A. AVilkerson, A r . T. AYard. J. R. Wood. Row 2: W. G. Sailer, J. AY. Walker, R. S. AYoodson, AY. P. Watkins, J. R. Tyler, F. E. Sagelv, F. K. AVasson, J. W. Telford, W. L. Tyree, J. AY. Spencer, 0. Tonymon, II. R, Willis, G. II. Stark, J. R, AVeaver, D. P. Stewart, C. D. Underwood. Row 3: AY. AA 7 . Terrell, J. G. Sudbury, AY. T. Stewart, J. E. Spencer, J. T. Thrailkill, A. Soo, C. E. Turner, A. B. Thompson, Jr., C. J. Upton, Jr., II. R. Stephens, J. II. Thomason, J. E. Wright, C. F. Williams, Jr., K. R. Stewart, J. F. Townsend, B. K. White. Row 4: N. II. Smith, R. D. AVoodworth, J. D. AYhitten, S. J. Wegert, R, E. AYells, C. R. Williams, B. H. Stubble¬ field, AV. J. Whitehead, G. M. Wortham, C. II. Stinnett, J. T. AYasson, J. E. Walker, R. A. Steele, B. R. AYeaver, B. II. Swett, J. C. Stewart. Row 5: R. E. AYestphal, J. B. Washburn, P. AY. Steele, Paul AYillson, B. G. Teter, J. Warren, G. A. Stumpff, J. H. Thompson, J. R. AYolfe, L. II. White, A. T. Young, J. M. White, J. D. Walker, II. S. AYatson, I). T. Thrailkill, A. F. Smith. Row 6: J. L. Young, A. B. Venner, B. J. AYalls, AY. G. Thompson, C. G. Stone, J. D. AVisner. | w-M ’ ' Ima v -jffIPf- 1 pl| • HL1 Ji . -v ? ■ : - V rpi-«n Jj oudtless, fellowship is one of the most im¬ portant parts of campus life at the University of Arkansas. It embraces all segments of the stu¬ dent body. Religious meetings such as the get- together above or just chatting at home or around one of the many union tables sipping the inevitable coke or cup of coffee, add a great deal in breaking the monotony of straight study. Greeks, dorms and independents alike lose their identity in the larger identity of the University of Arkansas through fellowship. Fraternities and Sororities Page 22! Pan-Hellenic Council Page 260 Pledge Council Pages 260-261 Interfraternity Council Page 261 I N THIS I V I S I Dormitories Page 263 Drama Page 280 Features Page 284 Organizations Page 297 Choir Page 339 Advertising Page 34! Indexes (Turn to back) ” ■ ALPHA TAU OMEGA OFFICERS President. James Sperring Vice President. Ed Steffy Secretary. Don Manley Treasurer. Gerald Goss Alpha Tau Omega was the first Greek-letter college fraternity organized after the Civil War. It was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September 11, 1865, and its first chapter was estab¬ lished at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia. Its founders were three young Confederate soldiers. Their prime object was to restore the Union, to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to the task of achieving and cherishing permanent peace. They found their inspiration in the sentiment : “No North, no South, no East, no West.” The founders were Otis Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Ross. They had been strong friends for many years when Glazebrook originated the idea shortly after the Civil War, and they immediately set out to resolve the dream into a national organization. Alpha Ni of Alpha Tau Omega was established on the Univer¬ sity campus in 1882. This made it the first national fraternity on the campus. Although forced to go inactive shortly after¬ wards, it was reinstalled March 31, 1950. The fraternity colors are blue and gold, and the white tea rose is the flower. JIM SPERRING, President Knowledge and music seem to be enough for these fellows . . . Bill Beaumont Thomas Carstarphen Jesse Creamer Gerald Goss Ed Harver Vealess Hudspeth Richard Lynch Braxton Mairs Don Manley Roy Rosin Dick Rothrock John Savage Oscar Stadthagen Ed Steffy John Wesson Bob Wilson CHI OMEGA OFFICERS President. Shirley Newman Vice President . . . Joanne Hamilton Secretary. Caroline Polk Treasurer. Carolyn Cobb Strictly national from its very beginning, Chi Omega has grown from a small group of founders into the largest women’s fraternity in the nation, having 113 active chapters. The original founders were Ina Mae Boles, Jeanne Marie Vincenheller, 3 obelie Holcomb, and Dr. Charles Richardson, who in consideration of his help in planning the organization was made the sole honorary member. The open declaration of Chi Omega is “ Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals.” Included in the fraternity’s program is the Service fund, the income of which is used to finance research studies in educational, social, scientific, or civic lines. Each chap¬ ter awards annually a prize to the woman in its college who ex¬ cels in economics, sociology, political science, or psychology, and since 1910 national committees of Chi Omega have supplied data for college and alumnae chapters on education, vocations, per¬ sonnel, and civic interests. By virtue of these constructive ef¬ forts, the fraternity has been admitted a member of the Person¬ nel Research Foundation, among whose members are Columbia University, Harvard, M. I. T., and Yale. Chi Omega is the only fraternity to be admitted. Underlying Chi Omega’s development is the concept that it is a group of women at the college age of intelligence; that such a group must stimulate creative abilities upon which the progress of civilization depends; and that such a group must aid in the preservation of the freedoms essential to the individual. In 1930 Chi Omega gave to the University of Arkansas an open air theatre, patterned after the ancient Greek theatres and known as the Chi Omega Greek theatre. The fraternity colors are cardinal and straw, the flower the white carnation. SHIRLEY NEWMAN, President A game of cards and a friendly farewell . . . Page 224 Ann Alcorn Beverly Balch Barbara Barton Frances Black Barbara Burge Carolyn Cobb Maybian Cooke Courtney Crumpton Joanie Daniels Diana Denman Sue Garrison Cherry Gingles Mary Ann Graham Joanne Hamilton Mary Pearl Harbuck Betty Henrici Libby Holmes Marilyn Holt Peggy Holt Nancy Howard Sissy Hurley Carolyn Jacobs R. Kuechenmeister Marion Malone Patsy Malone Rosemary Melton Gigi Mitchell Linnie L. Murchison Patty Murphy Catherine McCartney Mary Jo McMakin Shirley Newman Carolyn Polk Dorothy Ann Reed Kathleen Reid Elizabeth Riggs Mildred Roberts Connie Robertson Freddie Rogers Mary Scarbrough Shirley Smith Nancy Jo Spragins Kaye Thompson Kay Truemper Ann Tyler Sylvia Varnell Mary Sue Wade Sammye Watkins Neene Whorton Ann Williams Julie Wood Margaret Ann Wood Page 225 il||y r PI lit ig jjy llSjBS - PS DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS President .... Anna Belle White Vice President .... Laura Faust Secretary .... Mabel Ann Tiiweatt Treasurer. Alice Burrus Delta Delta Delta was founded nationally at Boston Univer¬ sity on Thanksgiving’ Eve in 1888 and locally in 1910. Tri Delta was one of the six founders of the National Panhellenic and has been represented at every inter-sorority gathering since that time. Today the sorority numbers 95 chapters and 220 alumnae organizations. Delta Delta Delta lias the distinction to be the first sorority to become international, having chapters in Nova Scotia, Canada, and Hawaii. Tri Delta’s philanthropic service is devoted principally to scholarships for women in American and Canadian universities. In January of this year the frater¬ nity announced that over 900 award winners have received schol¬ arships in the nine years the service scholarship project has been in existence. The crescent moon and three bright stars which shone so clearly that night on the Boston Common were the inspiration for our own Tri Delta pin worn by thousands of coeds from Coast to Coast. Three pearl stars surrounded by a golden cres¬ cent containing three raised Deltas, a golden trident guard run¬ ning diagonally through it; this is our badge, so graceful to look at and so full of legendary meaning to those who wear it. ANNA BELLE WHITE, President The great transition . . . summer to winter at the TJ. of A. Ann Allbright Ado 1 phine Andrews Jo Ann Barham Joellen Barham Marietta Barham LaVonne Bevans Alice Burrus Sue Burrus Ida C. Calhoun Catherine Cox Ramona Crafton Martha, Dal ho ft June Dalton Phoebe Darby Janice Dilday Carolyn Duty Pauline Eargle Patricia Ellis Laura Faust Nancy Gant Gay Garrigan Judith Hippie Annella Humphries Clario Jackson Jeanne Jamell Margaret Johnson Pat Laidler Catherine McCollum Elizabeth Motes Bonnie Nicksic Betty Jo Nunn Joyce Reed Carolyn Sanderson Margaret Schamer Mary Sheehan Joan Size la nd Lois Jean Smith Mary Snoddy Rita Snoddy Mary E. Stafford Jackie Stucker Mabel Ann Thweatt Barbara Wester Lura Wheeler Anna Belle White Martha Whitehead Jo Ann Wood Sybil Wong Margie Zeglin DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS President .... Dorothea Murzicos Vice President .... Deion Bowden Secretary. Prances Garrett Treasurer. Ramona Patrick Everyone likes to go home for Christmas. Even in 1878, at the Lewis School at Oxford, Mississippi, the girls were excited for weeks ahead over the prospect of the gay holidays at home. However, when bad weather and impassable roads kept three of the students from going to Kosciusko for the vacation, they put their heads together and discovered a marvelous solution to their problem. That December, the trio, who were Eva Webb Dodd, Anna Boyd Ellington, and Mary Comfort Leonard, founded a new fraternity. They chose for it the Greek letters, Delta Gam¬ ma, like the fraternities with Greek names at the men’s college in Oxford, the University of Mississippi. So enthusiastic were they about Delta Gamma, the society based upon high ideals of friendship and personal standards, they had drawn up the ritual and the by-laws before the other girls returned to school. Their first meeting was held on January 2, 1874. The original Delta Gamma anchor was designed in 1879 by Corrinne Miller, though previously a gold letter “II” with the DG enameled in blue on the cross bar was the badge. In 1883, bronze, pink, and blue were chosen as the official colors, and two years later, the cream-colored rose was adapted as the flower of the fraternity. Through the initiation of one man, Mr. George Bants who established a Delta Gamma chapter at Franklin Col¬ lege, his fraternity, Phi Delta Theta, has become traditionally Delta Gamma’s brother fraternity. Delta Gamma was founded on the campus of the University of Arkansas in 1930. With the construction of the first sorority house built on the campus, Alpha Omega chapter of Delta Gam¬ ma began its record of continual growth. DOROTHEA MURZICOS, President Bull sessions stop traffic . . . music doesn ' t . . . Page 228 Mary Arnold Faye Bordelon Deion Bowden Mary Ann Bradley Joan Claire Brown Lynn Carruth Jean Cavin Jeanette Crawford Lucette Darby Pat Farnsworth Rosemary Farnsworth Frances Garrett Georgia Haire Marry Higgins Joan Hill Sally Ingels Mary Lena Ivester Anastasia Jiannas Jean Ann Joiner Sue Carol King Lynn Lewis Dot Little Nell Little Ann Long June Ludwick Peggy Mahoney Mary Claire Massey Roberta Massey Melba Mitchell Joanne Murphy Dot Murzicos Kay Neubert Ramona Patrick Carole Peavey Barbara Peel Barbara Phillips Betty Ann Prall Patty Faye Simpson Mitzie Smith Jean Ann Stewart Donna Lou Sweet Mary Pat Wortham Page 229 KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS President. Don Trumbo Vice President. Don Chaney Secretary. Dick Chapman Treasurer. Harry Oakes For 87 years, the Kappa Alpha Order has trained young colle¬ gians for the battle of life. In their lives and character it finds its highest and noblest monument. Our essential teaching is that members shall cherish the South¬ ern ideal of character, by honoring and protecting pure woman¬ hood, practicing courtesy, self-control, and preferring self-re¬ spect to ill-gotten gain. We aim to perpetuate the Southern ideal of a gentleman of which Robert E. Lee, our spiritual founder, is the perfect expression. The Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee, and expanded until the 35th chapter was installed at Arkansas in 1895. We have maintained the original purpose of the order and have all 79 chapters south of the Mason-Dixon Line. This fall will be the first semester of occupancy in our new modernistic fraternity house, which is designed for the individ¬ ual comfort and for the fraternity’s operations. The theme of confederacy is carried in all our social functions. The entire chapter takes this opportunity to welcome you to the University of Arkansas and to Kappa Alpha’s u Home of Southern Gentlemen” where true Southern hospitality and con¬ geniality are always present. DON TRUMBO, President Page 230 A new house as the home of “Southern Gentlemen” . . . Jerry Armstrong Curtis Atkinson Mariee Blose Don Chaney Jerry Chaney Dick Chapman Paul Clay Bill Cunningham Thorsen Deal Bill Fortune Boyce Fortune V. E. Fullenwider David George Skippy Gridin Bruce Hall Don Harrington Wendell Johnson Earl Jones Clay Keeling Ted Lemser Gayle Ludwig Kenneth Moody Harry Oakes, Jr. Howard Reeves Don Rhea Bill Swan Bass Trumbo Page 231 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS President. Edith Hendrix Vice President .... Peggy Garrett Secretary. Jane Patton Treasurer . . . Mary Lee Humphreys Alpha, the first chapte r of Kappa Kappa Gamma, was found¬ ed October 13, 1870, by six college women at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. The Golden Key , later changed to The Key , Kappa’s national magazine, was the first one published by any sorority and Kappa issued the invitation for the first convention of Pan-IIellenic at Boston in April, 1891. With a total membership of 50,000 women, Kappa Kappa Gamma has 82 active chapters with 4,500 undergraduate mem¬ bers. Individual chapters undertake many philanthropies, but the new national philanthropic project is the Kappa Kappa Gamma Rehabilitation Service. All members participate in this project by aiding adult and child rehabilitation problems given to the fraternity by state directors of the Crippled Children’s Society and allocated by state and local chairmen. In the field of scholarship, Kappa offers undergraduate schol¬ arships; graduate counselor scholarships; foreign fellowships; and graduate fellowships. One recent honor came when Kappa was the only Greek fra¬ ternity to be invited to send a delegate to a UNESCO conference of the United Nations in San Francisco. Kappas from Texas, Oklahoma, New Orleans, Louisiana, and Kansas City, Kansas, invaded the Ozarks to install Gamma Nu Chapter, April 9, 1925. Afterwards the petition for membership of Kappa Kappa Gamma local sorority was granted by the Na¬ tional Council. EDITH HENDRIX, President Getting ready for a party . . . This is school work? . . . Page 232 Betty Lou Ayers Joan Bell Maribeth Breshears Nancy Bogy Molly Bolling Jimmie Coldren Sterling Cooley Phebe Currie Berta Faye Curtis Jo Doris Dannelly Ann Deckleman Dian DeMier Peggy Franks Pat Frieke Peggy Garrett Carol Hall Shirley Hardy Mary V. Harrell Nancy Harris Edith Hendrix Shirley Henley Mary L. Humphreys Judy Jackson Jo Ann Jaynes Betty Ann Johnson Janice McClendon Margaret McCune Betty Lou McGill Betty Jo Melton Joan Miller Shirley Murry Ann Parker Jane Patton Betty Ann Bedman Ann Reeves Monte Roberts Carolyn Sager Jodene Sandon Connie Shaddox Ann Smith Nancy Jo Steele Linnie Lu Thomason Fayrol Thornton Carolyn Westerfield Martha M. White Peggy Wood KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS President .... Charles B. Roscopf Vice President .... Tony Dickinson Secretary. Jim Bell Treasurer. Waddy W. Moore Fabulous Xi Chapter was established on the University cam¬ pus in 1890 due to the efforts of Dr. Charles Richardson who was a Kappa Sigma from Emory and Henry University. Dr. Richardson was instrumental in the establishment of several national fraternities besides Kappa Sigma on the campus, and was the promoter in the founding of Chi Omega in 1892. Xi has enjoyed a long and illustrious history, being the oldest continu¬ ously operating fraternity at the University. But tremendous growth followed the War, resulting in an expansion of the chap¬ ter house facilities to their present size. The addition to the house gave it the distinction of being the largest fraternity house in the world, a title yet to be disputed. Kappa Sigmas have long been influential in campus affairs, exhibiting their desire to further the University wherever pos¬ sible. Xi now boasts an alumnus as president of the National Fraternity in Mr. Tom Cutting of Ft. Smith. Among the social events for which Kappa Sigma is famous is the annual Christ¬ mas formal in the winter, and the Stardust Ball in the spring. The social calendar of Kappa Sigma is liberally spiced with cos- time parties, dinner dances, and also an annual Smorgasbord. Xi is a perennial Sweepstake contender in intramural athlet¬ ics, which is another phase of the activities which make Xi a well rounded organization. The functions of Xi all point to the common goal of a better University. CHARLES ROSCOPF, President Words of wisdom are passed along . . . probably on the subject of pool . . . Jim Allison, James Atkins, Bill Alexander, Don Ball, Bill Bell, Jim Bell, Jim Billingsley, Tony Boyett, Jim Brandon, Walter Burford, Henry Broach Cliff Briggs, Fred Bnrress, Sam Buchanan, Worth Camp, Syd Carville, Tommy Choate, Bill Claughton, Harley Cox, Don Cowart, Don Coulter, Buz Grafton Jim Cross, Tom Churchill, Jack Daniel, Reed Davis, Charles Davis, Tony Dickinson, Frank Doxter, Jim Estes, Jack Everett, Tate Floyd, Harold Ford Pat Fore, Tom Freeman, Sam Fullerton, Doyle Fulmer, Joe Gathright, Paul Gean, E. B. Gee, Bob Griffin, Don Hall, Pinks Hamilton, Bill Harding Richard Hayes. Jim Hawthorne, Eddie Haynes, Joe Hemphill, John Henderson, Bill Henson, Joe Henson, Clint Huey, Ted Hurley, Clyman Izard, Pat Jansen Joe Jamell, Bill Ketclmm, John King, Beverly Lambert, Harry Lawson, Rufus Lit tell. Bob Ligon, Bob Lowe, Bill Mays, Bonner McCullen, John McClurkin Don McLaughlin, David McDonald, C. R. Middlebrooks, John Minor, Waddy Moore, Don Murphy, Dick Neikirk, Eddie Nunelee, John O’Dell, Pat O’Maley, Jerry Patterson Norwood Phillips, Russell Phillips, Bill Pakis, Pat Phillips, Steve Powell, Dean Pryor, Rod Ramsay, Dick Reed, Charles Roscopf. Bill Rutherford, Floyd Sagely Bill Saunders, Edwin Sales, Tom Scott, Doug Smith, Archie Smith, Phil Snedecor, Floyd Speers, Jimmy Snapp, Jim Spencer. Phil Steel, Paul Sauer Bo Travis, Grady Thompson, Tommy Thrailkill, Charles Trainer, Jim Turner, Jerry Van Zandt, Vance Ward, Bob Wright, Danny Wood, Brad Young, Earnest Young LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS President. Don Libengutii Vice President .... Glen Feilke Secretary .... Frank Backstrom Treasurer. Richard B atte 1952-53 was a year of achievement in all phases of campus activity for Lambda Chi Alpha. This was Gamma Chi ' s second year in its new colonial home on Stadium Drive. The fall social season got under way with the pledge-initiates dance just after rush week, and included the annual Lambda Chi Alphatraz prison party, and the winter formal. Outstanding Spring events were the Valentine party and the traditional Black and White formal, held on Founder ' s Day, at which the Crescent Girl was introduced. Hayrides, informal outings, and houseparties were held throughout the year. Lambda Chi had men active in many sides of campus life dur¬ ing the year, and several won honors. Lewis Carpenter, Eddie Bradford and Jim Foreman were on the varsity football team. Lambda Chi as a group was active in all intramural sports, and last year won the basketball trophy as well as the interfraternity sing. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded nationally in 1909 at Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts. The Gamma Chi chapter was installed at Arkansas in 1925. Since then the fraternity, nation¬ ally, internationally, and locally, has grown and developed until it enjoys a position of great respect in the fraternity world. Lambda Chi Alpha is the largest of the national general frater¬ nities, having 147 chapters and colonies. Lambda Chi Alpha owns its own headquarters building and has full time travelling secretaries and a national alumni secre¬ tary, Dr. John Clark Jordon, who for 15 years was national president of Blue Key. DON LIBENGUTII, President It takes a lot of lounging around to make a house a home . . . Page 236 Jack Arnold Richard Batte Bob Bennett Charles Bennett Louis Jack Berger Eddie Bradford David Brady Frank Brunner Dave Bryan Gilbert Buchanan Bill Carver Jim Coleman Gene Cox Doyno Dodd Bill Dorough Bruce Ebert George Ellefson Glen Feilke Von Freeman Bob Gee Ronnie Grant Fred Hardke Tommy House James Howey Freeman Irby Jeff Johnson Paul Kirkland Don Leibenguth Charles Lewis Baxter Marsh Gene Meyer Frank Miller Jim Miller Art Nelson Jack Nitz Leslie O’Neal Ed Patterson Jim Pond Carleton Prothro Lynn Quillin Mason Rittman John Rogers John Runyon Bob Shirley Sam Sparks Jim Stoker Jim Stubblefield Wayne Swofford Mack Walker Jim Weaver George Westbrook Jack Wiese Roy Woodson George Worthem Olin Wright PHI DELTA THETA OFFICERS President. Dick Hargraves Secretary. Albert Miller Treasurer. George Gillie On December 26, 1948, Phi Delta Theta completed her first century of uninterrupted existence. One hundred years per¬ formed a miracle of growth and achievement far beyond the fondest hopes of the first Phis who gathered ’round Phi Delta Theta’s altars. Little did they dream that one day the frater¬ nity’s collegiate chapters would be found in 43 states of the United States, much less than the desire for fellowship in Phi Delta Theta would embrace six of the Provinces of Canada. The groundwork, so carefully laid by our immortal six founders, has brought us today 115 active chapters, 138 Alumni Clubs in the U. S., Canada, Europe and many parts of the Orient as well. Since the founding of Phi Delta Theta at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848 nearly 80,000 brothers have signed the Bond of Phi Delta Theta, of whom approximately 62,000 are living to enjoy the privileges of membership. Arkansas Alpha Chapter was installed on the University of Arkansas campus in November of 1948, one hundred years after the founding of Phi Delta Theta. Thus we are known as the “Centennial Chapter of Phi Delta Theta.” The petitioning group was known as Delta Theta, and was formed by six Phis from other colleges for the purpose of securing a Phi Delta Theta charter. This group was organized in 1946 as a local until the national charter was secured in 1948. Although Arkansas Alpha is comparatively young, we look with great pride to our past achievements and those of our na¬ tional fraternity. We are equally proud of our newly acquired chapter house, and our charming House Mother, Mrs. Alex Caven. After winning the Intramural Football Championship in 1951, and being presented with a scholarship award by National Headquarters we marked another important milestone in the history of Arkansas Alpha Chapter. DICK HARGRAVES, President It ' s in the book . . . believe it or not . . . Page 238 Bob Attebery Sam Boyce Dick Cross Rod Coleman Dibrell Duval Pat Ferrari George Gillie Neal Goldman Gustave Graham Frank Grahaski Jack Hilton Dick Hargraves John Leslie John McLain Don Menard John Meisenbacher Albert Miller Aubert Martin Bob Neil George Paul Hugh Piper Charles Plowman Chester Robinson Jack Riggs Scotty Watson PI BETA PHI OFFICERS President. Eve Dilley Vice President. Ida Ryland Secretary . . . Mary Jean SchAlliiorn Treasurer. Anne Ferguson On April 28, 1867, a group of twelve young college women founded I. C. Sorosis, the first national college fraternity for women to be organized, at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illi¬ nois. Although the name of the fraternity was changed to Pi Beta Phi in 1888, there has been an unbroken existence, develop¬ ment, and progress since the fraternity’s founding on that l ong ago April (lay. From the beginning of I. C. Sorosis the girls were determined that it would be a national organization, so they established chapters on campuses in the nearby states. We see today how well the wishes of this group have been fulfilled because now there are 98 chapters of Pi Beta Phi in the United States and Canada. Arkansas Alpha had an early start after the organization of Pi Beta Phi. The Gamma Epsilon Delta Sorority was organized February 1, 1906, by eight girls. From the first is was their in¬ tention and goal to apply for a charter to Pi Beta Phi Frater¬ nity. In March of 1907, Miss Anne Stuart, the president of Kappa Province, visited the chapter and gave the girls helpful advice on fraternity standards, rushing, policies and other ques¬ tions of interest to the group. At this time the girls had one room that they rented for their weekly meetings. By December 29, 1909, when this chapter was granted a charter from Pi Beta Phi the girls had acquired a house. In 1932 the present lot was purchased and the new house was built. This year plans are being made to build a new house and the hope is to have it com¬ pleted by the end of the summer. Arkansas Alpha chapter has grown considerably in the past years—the chapter was started with 28 initiates, now has over eight hundred, and each year is gaining more and more members. EYE DILLEY, President Speed thee my arrow and a good time at that . . . Page 240 Gail Adkisson Ann Barret Patsy Barton Ann Bennett Marilyn Beverly Betty Biggadike Carol Bryan Margaret Bullard Nancy Clark Mary Ann Clinton Mary Collum Carolyn Cox Tommie Cautrell Eve Dilley Anne Ferguson Mary Ann Fletcher Mary Ann Goff Marge Hale Sussannah Handy Margaret Hornor Doris Karcher Cynthia A. Kemvard Janet Kitchen Barbara Logan Marilyn May Martha Jean Martin Barbara Morley Imogene W. Murphy Anna Jean Pappas Marrian Penix Jackie Pugh Carolyn Rhodes Peggy Routon Ida Rylaiid Mary J. Schallhorn Sara Steele Lorna Stokenbury Mary Lou Thomas Sally Tisdale Joyce Torbett Maude Watkins Mary Jane Watkins Ann Williams Robin Dale Wilson Llewellyn Wommack Wiletta Woosley Nancy Yarbrough Janelle Young Terri Yokler PI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS President. J. M. Park Vice President . . . IIomer D. Wright Secretary. Wayne Clark Treasurer. Joe Saig The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded on March 1, 1868, at the University of Virginia by a group of six Confederate veterans. These men bound themselves together in a common cause with a comradeship cemented by the rigors of war and mutual devotion. The founders were Julian Edward Wood, James Benjamin Schlater, Jr., Littleton Waller Fazewell, Frederick Southgate Taylor, William Alexander, and Robertson Howard. Since its founding eighty-five years ago Pi Kappa Alpha has grown to a national fraternity of 108 chapters throughout the United States. Alpha Zeta Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was founded on No¬ vember 1, 1904. It was the outgrowth of a local fraternity, Alpha Phi. At the time of its founding on the campus, Alpha Zeta Chapter had a membership of ten men. It now has a mem¬ bership of 105. In the fall of 1950 Alpha Zeta moved into its new $165,000 modern home. There, the men of Pi Kappa Alpha have contin¬ ued to uphold the ideals of its founders and to maintain the excellent record of those who have worn the Shield and Diamond in the past. A J. M. PARK, President PSiw city bus ! I SttnJiyt BfKtm World affairs is the topic . . . the table is supposed to work . . . Page 242 Grepr Allen Stuart Allen William C. Allsopp Erton Ariens Glynn Armstrong Georffe Ballard John Bethell Joe Blundell Tom Branigan Joe Brogden Bill Brooks Don Burris Dale Can field Bill Carder George Carpenter Bill Chrisman Brent Clark Wayne Clark Ronnie Collums Charles Cook Robert Covington Bill Cowan Don Creason John Cross Carl Culp Fred Curtis J. W. Duke Buddy Emrick Jim Faulkner Lee Fisher Jack Fitzgerald Jim Foster Jack Gardner C. T. Gibbs Jim Grim Jerry Halsell Bob Henry Jim Henry Bill Hill Bill Houston Jerry Heslev John H vast a Paul Jackson David Jones Wylie Jones Ira Koonce Bill Lemmond Larry Linder Jack Lineback Vincent Lovoi Jim McAlexander Dan McCraw John McClannahan Don McGraw Lloyd McGrew Jim McLarty Joe Pete McNeil Bob McPherson Charles Morton Fred Mullins Jack Newsum Bill Nieburg Tom O’Donnell Charles Ormand Frank Ott J. M. Park John Prater Jean Prideaux Tony Reynolds Joe Roe Kirk Roberson Joe Saig Bill Sailor Joe Shaw Raymond Shaw Fred Smith Jim Spradley Joe Stiles James Ed Swaiin Lloyd Stith Jim Walker Robert Warren Tom White SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Jerry Green Stanley Gray Tom McGill Tom Gray Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the first Southern fraternity, was founded on March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama by a group of eight close friends. Under the guidance of these men it grew until today the fraternity is the largest in the nation with 131 chapters and nearly 83,000 initiates. National headquarters for the fraterni ty is the Levere Memorial Temple at Evanston, Illinois. Sigma Alpha Epsilon is the only national fraternity which has built its own national headquarters. The building is named for William C. Levere, a great fraternity leader. Alpha Upsilon of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded July 8, 1893, making it one of the oldest fraternities at the University of Arkansas. Since that time, the Sig Alphs have grown on the campus gaining respect and prestige. S. A. E. began the year with added spirit and cooperation after having won the sweep- stakes trophy for the third time. Many improvements have been made in the chapter, including plans for a new and spacious chapter house. Much of this progress has been under the leader¬ ship of Stan Gray and Jerry Green. Mrs. Elizabeth “Pud” Bracy, Sig Alph housemother, has been with the chapter only two years, but in that short time she has become one of the most well-liked persons on this campus, and has endeared herself to all who know her. JERRY GREEN, President This bull session should be in the scrapbook . . . John Allen Don Allison Harrison Beal Guy Belew John Belcher Lonnie Belcher Doug Brandon George Brenner Ronald Bracken Aubrey Bryant Ed Cargill John Cattlett Mike Clifford Bill Creason Dick Craigo Hiram Cooper Tommy Cooper Bob Covey Bill Dabbs David Dalton J. G. Darwin Don Dearing David Demuth Bob Dortch Frank Dyke David England Bob Floyd Price Gillenwater Jim Gray Tom Gray Jack Graham Jerry Green Don Hadden Joe Ed Hawkins H. L. Hembree 1 i 11 Head Sammy Hestand Elbert Hunter Larry Hogue Nicky Johnson Buddy Jones Bill Jurney Ewell Lee Bobby Jo Linebarier Albert Mann John McClintock Tom McGill Bob Miller Bill Murphy Richard Peterson Don Pettigrew Deno Pappas Richard Plant William Putman Rick Ramseur Jim Reaves Henry Rector Sam Robinson Ross Sanders Jim Shaver Curtis Shipley Bob Sloan Frank Sloan Wesley Stevenson Doug Thom John Trimble Jim Townsend Tom Villareal Kaut White Jim Yarborough Tommy Young SIGMA CHI OFFICERS President. Sidney Neel Vice President . . . .• James Buckley Secretary. Hubert Mayes Treasurer. Jim Joiinston The founding of the Sigma Chi Fraternity took place at Miami Univer sity in Oxford, Ohio, during June, 1855. Sigma Chi was the third fraternity to be founded at Miami and com¬ pleted the famous “Miami Triade” of Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Chi. The fraternity was founded by seven men from different walks of life with different personalities, yet having the same high ideals. Since that humble beginning 97 years ago Sigma Chi, like its founders, has risen to success in many fields of endeavor. The Constantine Chapter of Sigma Chi was formed during the late part of the Civil War to perpetuate the fraternity in the South. This chapter has served as a model, for chapters formed all over the world in times of war by many fraternities. At present Sigma Chi has some 126 chapters in the United States and Canada with a total membership of 76,000. Omega Omega chapter came on the Arkansas campus in 1905 from a chartering group known as the Indian Club. We here at Omega Omega can point with justifiable pride to our charming house mother, Mrs. W. W. Scroggin, 4 ‘Mother Ring,” and to our lovely Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Miss Patsy Watts. We also take due pride in our house, our campus standing in scholarship, social activities and sports, and in our alumni. Among the more prominent alumni of this chapter are Senator Bill Fullbright, Congressman Brook Hays, the mayor of the City of Fayetteville, Admiral Powell Rhea, and Chet Lauck, “hum” of the Bum and Abner show. SIDNEY NEEL, President These three Sigs listen to the combo on the patio — through the wall . . . Page 246 Laral Adcock Don Barrow Owen Blackwell Lee Bodenhammer William Bodie John Bonds Joseph Boone Robert Bronaugh James Buckley Jerry Carter Thomas Carter Bob Cazort Thomas Coker James Collier George Cook Joseph Cooper Joseph Crawford Richard Cunningham Mike Davis Bill Davis David Doss Paul Downs Charles Dugan Thomas Dygard Robert Fike Derrell Fortune Lyle Gilbert Robert Harlan William Head Harold Hedges Jack Henry Leon Hill Richard Hood Arthur Hope Jerry Hunter John Haley James Johnson Donald Jolly Perrin Jones Ronald Jones William Jones William Judd Hugh Knoll Ray Kinser Eugene Lambert Glenn Lane Gray Linzel Fred Livingston Bill McLaughlin Kenneth McRee Max McGinnis Robert McGinnis Millard Magruder Samuel Mays Harold Meeks James Miller Lester Miller George Morgan Sidney Neel Graham Partlow David Perdue Richard Perry Chester Phillips David Porter Richard Prather George Pugh Thomas Raney John Rex Robert Robertson Kenneth Robirds Porter Rodgers Arthur Rubeck Charles Rule John Satterfield Carroll Scroggins Glenn Sink John Sink Buddy Snider John Speck Bill Sanford Stacy Stephens Samuel Stiles William Stubblefield William Taylor Woody Townsend Allen Venner Ralph Wilson Craig Wood James Wright SIGMA OFFICERS President. Jack Folliott Vice President . . . Frank Murchison Secretary. George IIackney Treasurer. Brad Kidder Sigma Nu was founded January 1, 1869, at Virginia Military Institute. Sigma Nu lias progressed from this beginning to its present status of one of the nation’s leading fraternities with 115 active chapters. Certainly fundamental in Sigma Nu’s growth are its aims which are expressed in the Sigma Nu creed, 44 To believe in the life of love, to walk in the way of honor, to serve in the light of truth, this is the life, the way, the light of Sigma Nu. . . On the University of Arkansas campus, versatility is the key to Sigma Nu’s success. Much of the progress made on the cam¬ pus in the past year may be attributed to the leadership of Sigma Nus who have contributed more presidents to campus organiza¬ tions than any other social fraternity. Socially, Sigma Nu has set a very high mark. Ids Sadie Hawk¬ ins Day, which the Sigma Nus originated at the University of Arkansas, was one of the most highly attended and popular so¬ cial activities of the fall social calendar. Its acclaim was heard far and wide. Highlighting the formal spring dance was the beautiful White Rose Formal. In addition, the year was sup¬ plemented by many outings, house parties, and other social activities. The scholastic average of Sigma Nu is topped by no fraternity. This outstanding feat has been the accomplishment of Sigma Nus for many semesters now. A very valuable asset to Sigma Nu is their charming new housemother, Mrs. Jessie Sain. She has helped, considerably, to carry out Sigma Nu’s policy of being the friendliest fraternity. Certainly Sigma Nu has had another top year. A serene scene and a pretty good hand ... 13 spades . . . Fred Abrego John Bagby, Jr. John G. Brown Guy Cable Walter A. Camp Charles Chaffin James Cordonnier Thomas Cusack James Cypert Charles Dean Robert Dever Alfred Edwards Charles B. Faulkner Larry Floerchinger Jack Folliott Ronald Forrester Bobby L. Gibson Duane W. Griffin George Hackney Hugh Hatcher Charles II ’Doubler Harold Hodgson Robert Hood Durst Horton John Jackson Brad Kidder Hugh Kincade Marvin Kirby Robert Larson David Lashley Henry Lee Kent H. Li lime James Lowry Gerome Lukcr Ronald D. Medley Frank Murchison Bob McCiva Richard Neeley Bill Oliver Jim Oliver Robert E. Palmer Gale Pate Donald E. Phillips Bill Randall Joseph Richardson Richard Rousselott Jacob Sharp J. David Shelton Doyle Shirley Harlan Stark Julian C. Stewart Gene A. Stumpff A. B. Thompson Donald C. Thrailkill Clyde E. Tudor Charles Turner William Turner Leonard Venable Field Wasson Russell E. Wells Charles Williams Jerry E. Wright THETA TAU OFFICERS President. Bennie McCoy Vice President. Jim Smith Secretary. Prank Carl Treasurer. Don Overton Upsilon Chapter of Theta Tail, a national professional engi¬ neering fraternity, was established on the University campus on April 7, 1928. Since this time Upsilon Chapter has been striving to perform the twofold purpose of Theta Tau—to develop and maintain a high standard of professional interest among its members, and to unite them in a strong bond of fraternal fellow¬ ship. As a service project, Upsilon Chapter has undertaken the pro¬ gram of giving talks in high schools throughout the state to inform high school students of the shortage of engineering per¬ sonnel and of the advantages offered in the engineering pro¬ fession. Many Theta Taus are to be found among the leaders in stu¬ dent organizations: George Branigan, president of the senior class and A.E.S.; Jim Bowen, president of O.D.K.; Don Over- ton, Engineering Student Senator; 4 ‘Dutch’’ Kueteman, presi¬ dent of the Engineering Council and A.I.Ch.E.; A1 Townsend, president of I.R.E.; Frank Carl, president of A.I.I.E.; John Ashworth, editor of The Arkansas Engineer; Rex Woodruff, president of A.I.E.E.; and Bennie McCoy, president of A.S.C.E. Theta Tail’s social calendar includes the annual Pounder’s Day banquet, listening parties, and the annual spring picnic. BENNIE McCOY, President It takes time to get an engineering degree . . . they say . . . Page 250 J. A. Ashworth, Jr. George Ballard R. C. Beaver J. H. Bennett W. M. Bodie J. R. Bowen G. E. Branigan F. W. Carl H. W. Cooper E. M. Harvey H. II. Kueteman Thomas McBay B. J. McCoy G. R, Miller J. D. Overton I. Y. Parsons F. C. Peeler R. R. Rosin J. H. Smith W. A. Townsend Clifton Vineyard W. R, Woodruff ZETA TAU ALPHA OFFICERS President. Gloria Flowers Vice President . . . Jane Smallwood Secretary. Patsy Kidd Treasurer. Suzanne Bryan Back when higher education was a debatable issue for young ladies and a nation was still suffering the effects of a great war Zeta Tan Alpha was born. At Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia, in 1898, a bold experiment on the part of nine of its most progressive students resulted in the formation of what we call a sorority, which, after going through the various stages of infanthood was named Zeta Tau Alpha. Shortly thereafter, on March 15, 1902, Zeta distin¬ guished itself by being the first women’s fraternity to be char¬ tered in the state of Virginia. Epsilon chapter at the University of Arkansas stands out in Zeta history as being the fifth chapter to be organized. Known as Delta Phi on the U. of A. campus until December 19, 1903, Epsilon chapter proudly became an¬ other link in the Zeta chain on that date. In 1909 Zeta became a member of the National Panhellenic Conference, later attaining international status with the estab¬ lishment of a chapter at the University of Manitoba in Canada. With 93 chapters and 24,000 alumnae it is today one of the largest of the 31 NPC fraternities. In the little over 50 years in which it has been in existence Zeta has a versatile record of achievements of which it can be justly proud. The Dr. May Agness Hopkins Fellowship, an award established for study in the field of child welfare, is an outstanding example of the kind of scholarships which have been set up to further encourage in almost every field. A plan opera¬ tive in 1944-45, called the Chinese Scholarship Fund, enabled Chinese girls to go to Ginling college in Nanking on funds raised by voluntary contributions and was presented to Ginling’s presi¬ dent at the San Francisco United Nations Conference at which she was a delegate. The newest addition to Zeta’s list of service programs aids in the treatment and training of cerebral palsied children in co¬ operation with the Cerebral Palsy Division of the National Soci¬ ety for Crippled Children and Adults. GLORIA FLOWERS, President A few choice examples of the outdoor type . . . Alice Armstrong Barbara, Bennett Rosemary Breslin Suzanne Bryan Bettye Jean Bryant Betty Castleberry Jerry Jean Doering Georgia Doty Ann Dougan Ouida Ferguson Carolyn Fiddler Gloria Flowers Billye Jo Gabriel Doris Gates Catherine Graham Frances Hook Patsy Kidd Judith lvleever Margaret Lawrence Sara Leech Rita McCaskill Ann Nieburg Margot O ’Dell Patricia O’Leary Sally Peterson Sara Priddy Mary Ralphe Carolyn Rea Signa Shoffner Ann Singer Jane Smallwood Carolyn Smith Jerry Stebbins Norma Stubblefield Rosita Varela Jo Wagner Pat Warren Arra Glen Wells Page 253 ACACIA President . Vice President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Charles Brown Tom Richardson Bill Cooper Edwin Stuart The Arkansas chapter of Acacia Fraternity was chartered on April 14, 1951, and at present has thirty-five active members. The chapter house is located at 340 Arkansas Avenue. 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. Since 1933 the Masonic membership requirement has not been in effect, although strong ties are maintained with the Masonic organiza¬ tion and many Acacians are Masons. The fraternity is a charter member of the National Interfra¬ ternity Conference, and at present has forty-one active chapters with a total membership of approximately 20,000. Its chapters are distributed principally throughout the larger universities and colleges in the United States. The National Headquarters of the fraternity is located at Evanston, Illinois. Acacia particularly stresses qualities of leadership, scholar¬ ship, and character in its men, and the Arkansas chapter has been very active in intramural activities, student organizations, and last semester ranked first in scholarship among the organ¬ ized houses on the campus. Row 1: Ollie L. Blan, Charles A. Brown, Charles W. Cooper, James L. Crawford, Charles E. Davis, Junior Lee Dockery, James Duncan, Joe E. Goble, Franklin Harrison. Row 2: Douglas E. Hawkins, Wilbur N. Hob¬ son, Lee W. Kidder, Marlin H. Kinman, Benjamin F. Love, Donald C. Lovell, Edwin R. Maxson, William V. McCollum, Thomas E. Richardson. Row 3: Edwin L. Stuart, Will I). Sweet, Ben H. Swett, George J. Underhill, Carl Underwood, Lora Gene Worsham, Jack Young, Charles R. Zimmerman. CHARLES BROWN, President GEORGE MILLER, President ALPHA GAMMA RHO OFFICERS President. George R. Miller Vice President . . . Jim Tom Weathers Secretary. James Atkinson Treasurer. John Stipe “To make better men, and through them a broader and better agriculture . . . ” That is the purpose of Alpha Gamma Rho. The University of Arkansas chapter, Alpha Iota, third young¬ est chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho, has not forgotten its purpose and many of its members have been and are now leaders in agri school as well as in other organizations. As a professional fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho stands behind the school of agriculture in any program it may be supporting. The past years have seen the AGR’s helping prepare the Agri Park for picnics, rodeos, and livestock shows, joining the various agri clubs and teams, and taking part in the many Agri day activities. As a social fraternity, the AGR’s, with the help of their house mother, Mrs. Alice Moore, have two annual dances, several out¬ ings and house parties throughout the year, and attend campus functions as do most social fraternities. Alpha Iota chapter is proud of its progress since it was found¬ ed in 1934. Believing that “those who most appreciate any organization are the ones who work most diligently for its inter¬ ests,” Alpha Iota chapter as well as the National fraternity has become outstanding from both a social and professional stand¬ point. Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at Indianapolis, Indiana, 1908, having thirty-two national chapters in 1948. The colors are green and gold. Roio 1: James Atkinson, Clarence Bowling, Tom Brown, Edgar Cole, Keith Cranford, Loyd “Willie” Ford, John Hess, Harrold Hill, James Holsher. Row 2: Julius W. Hunter, Bobby Huey, Sullivan A. Ligon, Darol W. Lloyd, George Miller, Connie Mac Milum, Bob Morris, Billy W. Neal, Billy A. Pool. Row 3: Allan Ramey, Dale Ramsey, Joe Rodman, Gay Rorie, Bill Rucker, George Rutherford, Earnest Smith, Philip Stiles, John Stipe, James T. Weathers. DELTA SIGMA PHI OFFICERS President. Joe McCutchen Secretary-Treasurer . . Claude Dwiggins House Manager .... Benny Riviello Gamma Beta chapter of Delta Sigma Phi was installed at the University of Arkansas on March 6, 1949. The national frater¬ nity 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 Mr. Robert Cheyne, chapter advisor to Delta Sigma Phi and Athletic Publicity Director for the University of Arkansas, and Joe McCutchen, president of Delta Sigma Phi. Row 1: Bob Arnold, Irwin Black, Jim Clark, Walter Estes, Claude Dwig- gins. Row 2: Brian Heard, Joe McCutchen, Ira Parsons, Monte Richard¬ son, Benny Riviello. JOE McCUTCHEN, President Page 256 SIGMA PHI EPSILON PHIL CALEB, President OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Phil Caleb Bill Hamilton Max Burger John Thornton Arkansas Alpha is proud to be a member of one of the fastest growing national fraternities in the country. Sigma Phi Epsilon, like the fraternities with which it com¬ petes at colleges all over the nation, is built on the ideal of broth¬ erhood—the same ideal that inspired a group of young men to found Sigma Phi Epsilon in 1901 on the Richmond campus in Virginia. Tops on the social calendar this year were the Golden Heart formal and April FooPs Day costume dance. Dick Diz, Rick Heber, Charles Hickman, Jimmy Lyons, Archie Ryan. GUy A l? ZETA BETA TAU OFFICERS President . . . Morton W. Glatstein Vice President .... Edwin Pollock Beta Tau received its national charter April 15, 1950. Since its founding at the University, the chapter has taken great strides forward in obtaining both national and campus recogni¬ tion scholastically, athletically, and socially. Zeta Beta Tau at Arkansas is looking forward to further growth with its ultimate plan being to construct its own chapter house. Although small in number, Zeta Beta Tau is large in activity. The members are active in many campus organizations, as well as competing in the various competitions such as athletics, Home¬ coming and Gaebale. The chapter has tried to obtain a program that is a balance between all the many phases of college life. Special emphasis is put on the primary phase, that of scholarship. It is very proud of the fact that its scholarship rating has never been lower than third-highest on the campus. jRow 1: Leon J. Apt, Paul F. Forshberg, Ira J. Friedman. Row 2: Morton W. Glatstein, Barry M. Lubin, Edwin H. Pollock. MORTON GLATSTEIN, President GROVER DOWELL, President FARMHOUSE OFFICERS President. Grover Dowell Vice President . . . James McDaniel Secretary . . . Kenneth Vandervort Treasurer. Paul Daugherty The Farm House Fraternity was founded at the University of Missouri on April 15, 1905. D. Howard Doane, founder of the Doane Agricultural Service, was among its seven charter mem¬ bers. Since that time the fraternity has grown to twelve chapters and three clubs in the nation’s major agriculture colleges. Throughout its existence, the fraternity lias made the fulfill¬ ment of its motto 4 Builders of Men” its primary objective. In the attainment of this objective, Farm House has emphasized scholarship, good conduct, and participation in the worth while activities of campus life. Farm House Fraternity is nationally recognized as a social fraternity, but its membership is generally restricted to those men whose course of study leads to a bachelor of science degree in Agriculture or related sciences. The Farm House Club was officially recognized on the Arkan¬ sas campus January 6, 1950. The members of the group have actively participated in the activities of the student body in the College of Agriculture and in the University as a whole. Farm House men hold important offices in every organization in the College of Agriculture and have members that are active in sev¬ eral honorary and leadership fraternities and in the student governing bodies on the University campus. The Club now occupies a large house at 811 Dickson, and has become well established in their location. A full program of so¬ cial activities has been carried out by the group and the future of the group holds much promise for things to come. Row 1: Don Best, Paul Daugherty, Bill Clower, John Clower, Grover Dow¬ ell, Roland Ender, Werner Essig. Row 2: Ray Freeman, Glen Frizzel, Eugene Kerr, Kenneth Kilcrease, James McDaniel, Melton Menchew, Ruel Nester. Row 3: Charles Looper, Jim McGhee, Charles Staiulefer, Jerry Stephens, Clifford Treat, Kenneth Vandervort. Page 259 DOROTHEA MURZICOS, President PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Panhellenic Council is composed of the president and rush chairman of each sorority, and it attempts to enhance understanding of each group through statewide publicity and to establish effective rules of rush. The Panhellenic Council is an Advisory-Governing Board established on every campus where there are two or more national sororities. Our local Panhellenic Council is and should be a very active organiza¬ tion on the campus. Tt serves as a channel through which the administra¬ tion may work with the sororities. Our group stresses good scholarship and awards a roving loving cup to the pledge class each year who makes the highest grade point. Panhellenic provides for a better and more cooperative spirit between sororities. Bow 1: Kay Neubert, Delta Gamma; Dorothea Murzicos, Delta Gamma; Catherine McCartney, Chi Omega; Shirley Newman, Chi Omega; Mary Virginia Harrell, Kappa- Kappa Gamma. Boio 2: Catherine Cox, Tri Delta; Anna Belle White, Tri Delta; Gloria Flowers, Zeta Tau Alpha; Mary Anne Fletcdier, Pi Beta Phi; Eve Dilley, Pi Beta Phi; Edith Ann Hendrix, Kappa Kappa Gamma. INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL JOE BOONE.President The Interfraternity Pledge Council is composed of two representatives from each fraternity and each sorority on the campus. Its relation to the pledges is similar to the relationship of the Interfraternity Council to the various fraternities and sororities. At the annual pledge dance this year Miss Diana Denman, Chi Omega pledge, was named Pledge Queen of 1952 by popular vote of fraternity pledges in a contest sponsored by the pledge council. Foremost among its projects this year were charity work during the Christmas season and a talent show at the Veterans Hospital. Bow 1: Donna Sweet, June Ludwick, Jean Jamell, Mary Snoddy, Marillyn Holt, Mary Collom, Carolyn Cox, Betty Lou Ayers, Anne Williams, Mary Ralphe. Bow 2: James F. Cross, Bryan Heard, Jr., Jerry Patterson, Art Rubeck, Joe Boone, Clyde Tudor, Charles Turner, Jack Hilton, John Bylander, Joe Roe, Joe Brogdon. Bow 3: Dwight Mix, Bobby Gee, Jerry Moore, Brock Rowley, Robert R. Shinn, Wilbur N. Hobson, Edward Ha.wkins, Neal Jarvis, Bill Rucker, Clarence C. Bowling. Page 260 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL To aid and mediate any differences that might occur in the Greek let¬ ter fraternities on the campus, and to promote the University of Arkan¬ sas are the primary purposes of the I. F. C. To strengthen the Greeks and as an ultimate end strengthen the University are its aims and hopes. Regular meetings are held once a month during the school year, with special meetings called whenever needed. The organization is composed of two representatives of each fraternity on the campus. Though each fraternity functions independently of the other, through the Council they may coordinate their efforts towards a just policy and an extensive Rushing Program. It is also through the cooperation in the I. F. C. that the fraternities are able to enjoy fairness in competition and continued growth and fraternal spirit. Row 1: Charles Roscopf, Jack Folliott, Richard Hargraves, Sidney Neel, Charles Brown, Gene Lambert, Jr. Row 2: Clyman E. Izard, Jr., J. M. Park, Don Trumbo, Jr., Glen Frizzell, Grover C. Dowell, Ernest D. Smith, George Miller. Row 3: Curtis Hagler, Clay Keeling, Don Leibenguth, Field Wasson, Edwin Pollock. SIDNEY NEEL, President m 1 Hf j aL Jj P Em ' Um . . Jr- " I u . f F v jK fFy 1 I ij ?r Y m ' ■ v : -111 ■ f-B R $ 3 l CARNALL HALL With a host of new girls, Carnall Hall began this school term under the honor system. In conjunction with the honor system, a big sister program and an etiquette committee had been set up. The social whirl began with several sweater hops, house par¬ ties, open houses, birthday dinners, and participation in the Harvest Moon Ball in the fall. The holiday spirit of Christmas was carried out by the com¬ plete decoration of the house, inside and out. The annual formal dinner-dance and the famous female stag party before the AWS St. Nick Ball were held this season. The spring formal, the numerous cotton hops, the spring pic¬ nic, and the late house parties ended the social whirl of the spring semester. Carnall girls have achieved many outstanding honors during the year. To mention a few, Jean Sutton served as president of AWS and Jean Kratz was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. JEAN McINTYRE, President OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Jean McIntyre Sue Ella Young Emma Lou Johnston Mary Middleton Stair climbing and checker playing are worthy forms of recreation . . . Page 264 Deloris Alexander Shirley Baber Evelyn Baer Sarah Barton Virginia Barlow M. Boultinghouse Carolyne Bridgforth Ann Carpenter Sharon Collier Jo Beth Colvin Maxine Chrisco Jeanne Alice Davis Mary Deal Anneliese Deynet Dolores Durnil Betty Jo Dye Jacquelyn Eves Mary Gouy Elaine Glasgow Anita Groves Pat Guthary Melba Heasley Doris Horton Betty Ruth Holmes Nancy Horne Sue Irvin Emma Johnston Lois Joyner Susie Joe Vivian Jorgensen Polly Jordon Peggy Jue Kellie Sue Keeling Sun Sook Kim Lynn Knox Jean Kratz Wilma Alice Logue Shakantola Mall Francille Maloeh Mary Middleton Maggi Mitchell Kathryn May Jean McIntyre Joy Dell McKinney Marie Morrison Beulah Monohan Billie Newberry Dorothy Oswald Mary Owen Mary Lou Parker Frances Poe Estella Post Barbara Pennington Virginia Phipps Ruth Presson Delpha Radschweit Dorothea Rainwater Vera Jean Riddle Glenna Rogers Barbara Sears Nancy Scharlau Marti Stancil Jean Sutton Gay Swift Sammy Taylor Barbara Thomas Margaret Van Meter Nina Warren Nicole Weill Sue Wherley Pat Wilson Margaret Wise Jean Wolfe Sue Ella Young CARNALL HALL Page 265 DAVIS HALL Davis Hall is the smaller residence house for upper class women. It is located at 1020 West Maple and the housemother is Mrs. C. C. Brown. Christmas spirit ran high at the informal Christmas dance given at the hall. The traditional tree and roaring fire completed the atmosphere. Participants also enjoyed the several sweater hops that were given throughout the year. The annual spring picnic is always an event that Davis hall girls look forward to the year ’round. URSULA STEPHENS, President OFFICERS President . . Ursula Stephens Vice President . . . Ann Speer Secretary . . . Frances Parker Treasurer . . . Betty Parsley Card playing can be interrupted . . . but only by a fire-truck . . . Page 266 Jacqueline Anderson Juanita Austin Ann Barrett Nan Borneman Sydney Brewer Carolyn Clark Dorothy Due Marion Edmondson Alice Enix Linda Garrett Mary Jean Geringer Virginia Green Wyneth Haskins Marlene Kerr Margie Ann Laster Carol McGaughey Jane Martin Lillian Maxwell Loretta Moon Suzanne Newton Pat Parish Frances Parker Betty Parsley Joyce Powell Rose Marie Rapier Mary Ella Rye Pat Schwartz Mary Jean Scott Beth Henderson Pat Hutson Joan Kennamer Rheta Speakman Ann Speer Dot Speer Doris Steadman Ursula Stephens Carol Lee Towles Sue Turley Nancy Williams La Jean Wilson Glenda Winters DAVIS HALL Page 267 6REGS0N HALL This is the fifth year that the men’s residence hall, named for W. 8. “Pop” Gregson, university chaplain and outstanding cam¬ pus figure, has been in operation. The first 100 men moved into the newly completed Gregson Hall in the fall of 1948. The build¬ ing is one of the most modern in the Southwest, having within its walls a cafeteria, a snack bar, a laundry room, a barber shop, a lounge and a mailing room. Into these four walls is packed a small, but thriving and industrious, city with its own govern¬ ment, elected by its residents. HERMAN SHIRLEY, President OFFICERS President . . . Herman Shirley Vice President . . Billy Bowden Secretary . . . Jerry Hickman Treasurer . . . Reed Donnelly Everybody seems to be having a good, old-fashioned time . . . Page 268 Abbott, Adams, Applegate. Austin, Baber, Bariola, Barker, Barnett, Barry, Baugh, Blagg, Blakeley, Bowden B. Boyd, R. Boyd, Bradley, Bray, Bridgeforth, Brinneman, Bryles, Buechley, Cable, Calhoun, Camp. Campbell, Carter Casey, Cole, Coleman. Collar, Conley, Crawford, Davenport. Davis, De Jesus, Derrick, Dickinson, Donnelly, Dunlop Duncan, Edwards, Elkins, Eshbaugh, Fields, J. Ford, R. Ford, Frizzell, Gammill, Gibson, Biddings, Gooden, Gordon Graves, Hall, Hamilton, Harris, Hawkins, Heaston, Heflington, Henry, Holloway. Hudson, Johnson, Johnston, B. Jones C. Jones, D. Jones, Jue, Kittrell, Klein. Knight, Kolb. Kurzner, Leach, 1 indsey, Loo per, Lucke, Lueker McDonald, 1). McGaugh. R. McGaugh, Magie, Magsig, Mason, Milligan, Miner, Murray, Myers, Nance, Nix, Norwood Ogilivie, Osburn, Pazdera, Pearah, Pennington, Perry Pridemore, Pryor, Ramsey. Ratcliff, D. Reed. F. Reed, T. Reed Reichert, Richter, Riggs, Rison, Rolland, Rollins, Rosso, Saffell, Sehon, Selph, Shaver, Shirley, J. Smith N. Smith, T. Smith, Snow, Spain, Stan defer, Stanford. Stearns, Stephens, Strahn, Sutton. Telford, Tennison, Thompson, Throgmorton Tyler, Vestal, Warren, Watkins, Welch, Wheeler, Wilkerson, B. Wilson, P. Wilson, Wisner, Wiser, Woodworth, Zengerl, Zee GREGSON HALL Page 269 Bm a nil j a i ii R " •»; » i 1 1111 r 1 nil • jjfjj HOLCOMBE HALL Holcombe Hall this spring completed its fifth year as a Uni¬ versity residence hall for freshman women. Under the able gui¬ dance of Mrs. Bernice Welch, Social Director, and Mary Gail Anderson, president, the girls at Holcombe carried on a full and successful social season, high-lighted by the two annual dances— the inter-hall Harvest Moon Ball in October, and the lovely, much anticipated spring formal. Other social functions included an open house for all University men, and many informal pajama parties in the hall’s spacious recreation room. Housing more than 160 girls, the hall was represented in al¬ most every phase of campus activity, from Army and Air Force ROTC sponsors to Student Union committees. As Homecoming and Gaebale approached, a spirit of cooperation among the resi¬ dents of Holcombe was demonstrated by the girls’ willingness to help with floats, skits, and house decorations. MARY GAIL ANDERSON, President OFFICERS President . . Mary Gail Anderson Vice President . . . Sue Abbott Secretary .... Julie Owen Treasurer . . Margaret Godwin The inevitable sign-out . . . letters and newspapers fill reading requirement . . . Page 270 Abbott. Adair. Allen, J. L. Anderson, J. Anderson, M. Anderson, Axum, Bird, Bobb, Bohannnan, Bollmeier, Boswell, Bowles, Boyd Brocchus, Brown, Bruce, Buerkle. Burcham, Burks, Cesar, Chambers, Clark, Clifton, K. Cooper, L. Cooper, Crittenden, Crook Decker, Eddy, Edgerly. Edgar, Edwards, Farrar, Flanagan. Fond, Fowlkes. Franks, Fry, Garrett, Gatlin, Gentry Gilmore, Glenn, God bold, Godwin, Grant, Greene, Grosbeck. Hagy, Hanson, Harris, Harrison, Hatfield. S. Henderson, B. Henderson Hill, Hodges, Holifield, Holland, Hong, Hutchens, Jackson, Jacobs, James, Jeffus, B. Johnson, E. Johnson, li. Johnson, Jones Kenney, Kent, Knapp, Lake, Lavender, Lester, Link. Lowe, McCluney. McCoy, McDonal d. McKinney, Mann, Martin Mason, Matthews, Mauzy, Medlin, Miller, Monaghan, Monsour, Moss. Mullineaux, Neaville, Nichols, Nicholson, Pansy Nix Patsy Nix. Noxon, Oliver, OShea, Owen, Parchman, Parrott, Paul, Pecorella. Petzing. Phillips, Pogue, Porter Pride, Puckett, Purcell. Putman. Richardson, Rogers, Ryland, Schwebke, Scott, Searles, Shane, Shaw, Simmen B. Simpson, P. Simpson, C. Smith, M. Smith, S. Smith, Snedecor, Sparks, Steadman, Strub, Sugg, Talbert, Taylor, Thomason Trull, Vanderslice, Van Fleet. Vise, Walters, Ward, Watkins, Wells, Whitaker. Wickard, Wick I iff. J. Wilson, R. Wilson HOLCOMBE HALL Page 271 RAZORBACK HALL Razorback Hall, home of the University of Arkansas’ sports- minded Porkers, continued to make strides this year as an out¬ standing ' campus living group. Although many of tiie campus athletes live in Lloyd or Gregson Hall, Razorback is considered the home of the Arkansas Ilogs. The residents of Razorback Hall have their own government watched over by a slate of officers elected by the group each year and all of the facilities of Gregson hall are open to the men of Razorback. The new plan, originated last year, of only placing two men in each room has also been a great factor in the improvement of facilities in the dorm. Several of the men of Razorback Hall are not only outstanding in university sports, but take part in activities on the campus as well. Keynote of the outstanding social event of the Hog social sea¬ son was informality. This event is the annual spring outing held by the hall after the final sessions of spring football practice. CHARLES BOOKER, President OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary Treasurer Charles Booker Harold Hill Henry Moore Don Monk A conversation in tlie dark and some cagey card-players . . . Robert F. Armstrong Robert M. Arthur Joseph Raker Henry L. Bauni, Jr. Ralph E. Beachem James W. Bean Maurice Blose Charles E. Booker Temple N. Brown John W. Bruce Jack Brunev Chas. H. Chalfant, Jr. James Collier John W. Collins Bertram A. Cowley Harrel L. Curtis Noel R. Daniel Donald L. Davis William C. Dent Claude Fendley Vance Ferguson Charles R. Ferrill Charles Frizzell E. C. Gilbreath Harry W. Glaze Billy L. Haskell William H. Hays Merrill K. Hickman Harold W. Hill James M. Hopper Will H. Horn James M. Hubbard William S. Huff Billy Hulett Kendall N. Hunter Billy C. Jones George L. Keeter J. L. Kitchens Paul E. Long Billy H. Loudermilk Jacob L. Luther Franklin A. Lyons James E. McCormack Chester E. McGee, Jr. Edward G. Matthews Walter Matthews Robert Mears John L. Miller Donald Pat. Moran Joseph J. Novak Clinton Otwell Jerry W. Parker Bill Ray Phil pot James W. Raible Jack K. Reeves Ira Don Richards Willard Russell Riggs Tommy A. Rodgers James R. Saule Joe L. Shelton Kenneth L. Smith Paul S. Smith Shelby M. Smith Thomas L. Spalding Hal R. Stephens Daniel P. Stewart Charles R. Tanner Daniel R. Terrell Joe H. Thomason William L. Varner John M. Warren Sidney J. Wegert Robert H. Whitcomb Henry C. White George E. Wilson Robert B. Wilson, Jr. Thomas C. Wilson John Witten Charles-D. Woolley RAZORBACK HALL Page 273 GIRLS 4-H HOUSE The Girls ’ 4-II House was founded on the University of Arkansas campus in 1932, the first cooperatively organized house of its kind on any college campus. The spirit of cooperation and loyalty which has been fostered in the house has contributed an essential part in attaining the most from college life. The social events of the year included participation in the Harvest Moon Ball, a buffet dinner, Pollyanna banquet follow¬ ing Pollyanna week during which gifts and small services were exchanged, the Sharecroppers Masquerade, sweater hops and pajama parties, and an informal Christmas dance. In April the 4-II girls celebrated their Founder’s Day with a banquet honor¬ ing alumni and newly elected house officers. Several of the 4-11 girls have been outstanding both on the campus and in 4-H work. Bobby Byrd was an International Farm Youth Exchange delegate to Ireland, and Willene Runsick went to Wales through the same program. Five of the girls were initiated into Phi [Jpsilon Omicron, and Sue Walker and Wil¬ lene Runsick were tapped for Mortar Board. Katherine Kinsey is president of Coterie. Anita Johnson and Anna Sue Kaisner were initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta. LORETTA McCLENNAHAN, President How 1: Judy Bass, Mary Ann Brabec, Wanda Brewer, Mildred Bullington, Bobbye Byrd, Mae Ruth Cates, Helen Carpenter, Lydia Bell Carter, Jeanne Christian, Ann Crawford. Row 2: Muriel Crawley, Emma Downs, Billie Endres, Betty Etheridge, Billie Flippo, Carol Griffith, Janet Griffith, Shir¬ ley Heard, Alice Hudson, Anita Johnson. Row 3: Anna Sue Kaisner, Barbara Keil, Catherine Kinsey, Effie Ledford, Melba Lemons, Laverne Logan, Loretta MeClennalian, Frances Marsh, Mary Ann Moffitt, Lila Oates. Row 4: Arlene Payton, Mary Ann Pich, Frances Raines, Dorothy Reddell, Wyona Skinner, Lou Ann Smith, Charlene Spencer, Anita Tallent, Sue Walker. OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Loretta McClennahan Frances Marsh Delm a Sue Welsh Janet Griffith Page 274 MARJORIE HAMMOND, President ORGANIZED INDEPENDENT WOMEN The purpose of Organized Independent Women is to provide an opportunity for girls not living in organized houses on the campus to engage in a program of intramurals, social events, beauty contests, politics, and campus celebrations. It seeks to acquaint and integrate off-campus girls (non-mem¬ bers as well as members) with the activities of the campus be¬ yond the scope of its own organization. 01W was founded in 1946. OFFICERS President . Vice President Secretary Treasurer Marjorie Hammond Pat Pond Juanita Beaty Pearl McNutt Row 1: Juanita Beaty, Ruth Boatright, Huberta Branigan, Charlene Brewer, Mary Ida Campbell, Mary Ellen Click, Martha Combs, Babs Cral- ley. Row 2: Darlene Dorman, Glenda Douglas, Modyne Farmer, Myla Guard, Marjorie Hammond, Doris Hanna, Virginia Hembree, Sybil Jones. Row 3: Catherine Lussky, Mona McNutt, Eva Pearle McNutt, Fay Patton, Cecil Dee Platt, Pat Pond, Wanda Puryear, Winifred Ralston. Row 4: Jean Rogers, Sybil Rose, Betty Smith, Joan Ward, Doris Wilson, Wilma Wines, Louise Wheatly. Page 275 LLOYD HALLS If one word were sought which best describes the Lloyd Halls, “cosmopolitan ’’ would undoubtedly be most appropriate. Established in the fall of 1946, and named for Edgar IT. “Buck” Lloyd, posthumous recipient of the Congressional Medal of Honor in 1945, and graduate of the University, the Halls have become “home” for students from all corners of the world. Located on Maple Street north of Razorback Stadium, the Halls consist of six frame buildings, five of which house a total of 195 boys at the present time. Local government is in the hands of the Lloyd Halls Council, two members of which are elected by each Hall. The Council and its officers have jurisdiction over matters pertaining to the Halls and are subject to the Administration and the Student Senate. Besides undergraduate students, the Halls also accommodate many of the men graduate students of the University. The late evening cup of coffee is indulged in at the area snack shop, operated by one of the Hall residents. Proceeds from the snack bar go toward helping in the financing of Hall projects. An active participation in campus activities is carried on at all times in spite of the Halls’ relative isolation from the busier parts of the campus. This then, from the shortest to the tallest, the largest to the smallest, from all races and all nations is a truly representative domain. This is Lloyd Halls. GEORGE HOWARD, President OFFICERS President . . . George Howard Vice President . Hardy Cloutier Secretary . . George A. Crosley Treasurer . . Jack Hollingsworth . . . a guitar concert . . . A music listening class in Lloyd e«WB __| • Page 276 Akers, Baker, Bennett, Bishop, Bland, Boyle, Brewer, Brocliinsky, Brvniarski, Carroll, Chitwood, Cloutier, Coffman Coleman, Corkill, Cowden, Crawley, Crosby, Davenport. Debhavalya, Dereclio, Diggs, Doughty, Douglass, Drew, Dunlap Edie, Ehrman. Ellis, Fincher, Finkbeiner, Fitch, Ford, Foster, Freeman, Fremming, Funk, Garner, Givens C. Green, K. Green, Greenwood, Grimm, Hackler, Herndon, Hill, Hodges, Holder, Holloman, Hollingsworth. Horne, Howard Howe, Humphrey, Hutson, Irby, Jaspert, B. Jenkins, J. Jenkins, Jewell, A. Johnson, F. Johnson, L. Johnson, Jones, C. Kennedy T. Kennedy, C. King, T. King, Kirchoff, Kountz, Kumpe, Kuwae, Lavender, Limmer, Little, Loy, McCauley, McCullough McDaniel, Manning, Marshall. Mercer, Miles, Mitchell, Mogonye, Morris, Motomura, Nair. Navas, Kelson, Okada Ownbey, Parham, Parks, Polston, Presson, Price, Quinlan, Raible, Rodgers, Ross, Samford, Sampson, Sleby Shelton, Shields, Shuller, Albert Soo, Allen Soo, G. Soo, Sorrells, Spaulding, Stallings, Stanage, Steele, Stravoleinos, Teeter Tonymon, Turner, Yodraska, Waggoner, Waite, Weaver, Webb, Weiser, Whiteaker, C. Williams, J. Williams, W. Williams LLOYD HALLS Page 277 GIANT From The Soufh jj Ay T ' rT A ;;« uni; °« »fO Vf i Ha»|»|»y II y | o( li«Hidia( f - ’ Sr.HVH Actresses apply makeup to strategic spots before the show . . . DRAMA All Hail the Happy Hypocondriac! ! The decision was never in doubt as Dream Girl was presented in Fine Arts Theatre . . . The aim was good as Theatre presented On Barrowed Time . . . the show was a hit . . . i 1 ' |u 11 i»r IM ' Jk r; mrw j W ' . Everyone got a chance to work when set building time rolled around . . . The lady was dangerous as frustrated actor found out in Dream Girl . . . DRAMA The title for this one should be . . . “My Hero ?’’ Riotous laughter accompanied complicated relations of the Happy Hypo . . . If real restaurants were only like the one portrayed in Dream Girl production . . . Firearms played a large part in Theatre production . . . On Bar- rowed Time . . . Actors and actresses cringe at accusing finger in Happy Hypo- condriac . . . After the spending, there’s always the accounting FEATURES Wives await outcome of basketball game in Field House. One R azor back photographer at work in Greek Theatre Introducing you to the Gentlemen of the Press . . . And yet another Hazorback photographer at work in Field House. FEATURES Another student will attend the Porker Party . . . Football co-captains enjoy(?) basketball game. The Phi Delts stuffed a Pig . . . and ate it! : ' B |B ; hmi ME If m A great American statesman takes the rostrum— Paul Douglas. FEATURES And what a lovely hat check girl we have here! Like it or not, slugs are not considered negotiable security . . . A well-earned honor—the New King Porker . . . A jPEmraiBov A yyflr im mk ■ jpSS H i Practice makes perfect ... so they say. First mix two parts H2S04 with four parts Mg20 . . . A struggling group of future stenographers maybe . . . Food was the main feature of this Yuletide repast. The thirst of a nation . . . FEATURES There are easier ways of making a living. The original clip-joint? A university scholar aims pointed question at Illinois Senator. The Homecoming On the other side of this door is a dance If this were the stairway of success instead of BA, there might be fewer there . . . If you don’t like it, try Pony Express! Modern home, furnished, located in good section . . . $40 per month. FEATURES Recreation room of the barristers . . . This is what they mean when they say standing room only. 0 W . In ; - if If v I flB j J Mr Crowd cheers as Razorbacks begin hardwood season. Just one more before that next class . . . Meeting in executive session . . . Cheerful cheerleaders cheer as Razorbacks score FEATURES All seem happy but Hog ue . . . 18 — Just some more waiting in line . . . Most of the pressing problems of the world are worked out here . . . The library must have been too crowded ... or something. FEATURES Ah! Sweet Mystery of Life . . . Row 1: Larry Hogue, Gene Lambert, Tom Coker, Joel Lueke, Bob Linebarier, George Thomason, Buddy Sutton, Dean Pryor, Jim Bean. Row 2: Jim Sperring, Reed Donnelly, Charlie Hallum, Jerry Reichert, Mike Clifford, Edsel Nix, Buster Graves, Billy Bowden, Billy Pickens, Russell McAlister. Row 3: Lee Yoder, Francis Long, Buster Wilkerson, Shap Pryor, Charlie Brown, Lamar McHan, Bill Sailer, Dave Lashley, Philip Reginelli, Harold Spain, Rick Heber. A Club President . Bobby Linebarier Vice President Walter Kearns Treasurer . . Phil Reginelli Only the outstanding athletes at the University of Arkansas, wearers of the coveted red and white varsity “A,” are eligible for membership in the “A” Club. The organization is for all those who have won a var¬ sity letter, highest athletic award bestowed by the univer¬ sity, in basketball, football, track, tennis, or baseball. Sponsor: Mrs. Goldie Jones Agricultural Economics Club President . . James II. White Vice Pres. Julius W. Hunter Sec.-Treas. Jay E. Woodbridge Cor. Sec. . Warren II. Yates Faculty Adviser Vance W. Edmondson A local affiliate of the Student Section of the American Farm Economic Association. The purposes of this organiza¬ tion are to stimulate interest and promote professional im¬ provement by providing a me¬ dium of exchange of ideas in the field of Agricultural Eco¬ nomics, to foster a closer rela¬ tionship between faculty and students and to establish and maintain contact with all groups having a mutual interest in Agricultural Economics. v Bnil ? I| !vrym 3a fli : Wf Row 1: W. J. Windham, P. Y. Arcedo, Calvin R. Berry, Julius W. Hunter, James H. White, Jay E. Woodbridge, Tommy R. Hill, Casey Magie, Herman Workman, Linton Moudy. Row 2: Hilliard Jackson, Hal Lombardo, William Loe, James E. Roberts, Herman H. Conley, Paul Daugherty, Thurman L. Ray, Charlie Gordon, Percy E. Grissom, Vance W. Edmondson. Row 3: William S. Folkman, W. R. Morrison, Howard Griffin, Billy Ray White, Walter Massey, William W. Crow, William B. Phillips, Leslie Childress, Vernon White. Page 298 Agriculture Students ' Association Manager . . Loyd W. Ford Asst. Mgr. . . . Sue Walker Secretary . Nancy Williams Treasurer . . Julius Hunter Publicity Mgr. . Eugene Kerr Sponsor . Dr. G. T. Hudson Agriculture Students ’ Associ¬ ation is composed of the faculty and all of the students in the College of Agriculture. The as¬ sociation also publicizes their college on the campus and throughout the state. The pro¬ moting and sponsoring of the annual Agri Day festivities is the highlight of the school year in the College of Agriculture. Eugene Kerr, Nancy Williams, Loyd W. Ford, Sue Walker, Julius W. Hunter. Row 1: James Atkinson, Donald Adams, Casey Magie, Cecil Holland, Allen Shaver. Row 2: Dr. R. D. Staten, Dr. D. A. Brown, Dr. E. O. McLean, James A. Spencer, James A. Coleman, Sid Katzen, Ray Freeman, Jay E. Woodbridge, Paul E. Catlett, Dr. C. L. Garey. Row 3: Eugene Kerr, John Clower, Frank Pazdera, Henry Cat¬ lett, Jr., Robert C. Hunter, Robert E. Boyd, Joe S. Simco, Mark B. Bryles, Daryle Greene, Percy E. Grissom, Ruel P. Nester, Rutledge F. Ford. Row 4: Burl Boyd, Norman Doughty, Royal Osburn, Bill Lassiter, Brad Wright, Theo Watson, Paul Ray Dougherty, William Carrol Loe, Burl D. Manasco, Claude R. Jones, Hardy Cloutier. Row 5: Werner Essig, Carroll E. Walls, Verman Bachman, James Ford, Bill Clower, Robert Harris, John Bagby, Jr., Leonard Venable, John Hess, John Stipe, Bill Neal, Kenneth Vandevort. Agronomy Club President . . Paul E. Catlett Vice Pres. James A. Coleman Treasurer . . Kay Freeman Secretary . . Hardy Cloutier Corresponding Secretary Bill Lassiter Purpose: To promote the ac¬ tivities and interests in the fields of crop and soil sciences. Program: Sponsorship of programs of interest to students in agriculture, studying agron¬ omy, and promotion of activities such as crop judging teams, job opportunities in agriculture, student-faculty relationships, and development of leadership among its members. Page 299 Row 1: John Smart, Virgil Coleman, Tom Beasley, Don Applegate, Bob Heaston. Row 2: J. M. Lenoir, T. M. Baekstrom, Stacy Stephens, R. R. Edwards, E. Wertheim, Ernest Knight, James B. Miller, E. S. Amis. Row 3: Jack Selion, C. W. Diggins, James M. Day, Bill Stearns, Bill M. Jones, Kay Saffell. Alpha Chi Sigma Master Alchemist Robert Heaston Vice-Master Alchemist Donal Applegate Recorder . . . Martin Duffy Treasurer . . . Tom Beasley Chapter Adviser . Dr. Lenoir Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemistry frater¬ nity, has as its objects the ad¬ vancement of chemistry both as a science and as a profession, and the assistance of its mem¬ bers in the attainment of their ambitions in their chosen field. This chapter was presented with a gold cup for operating the best and most efficient non-house chapter in the nation for the bi¬ ennium 1950-1952. Alpha Epsilon Delta President . . Walter Camp V. Pres. . Anna Jean Pappas Secretary . . . Sybil Rose Sponsor . . . S. C. Dellinger Alpha Epsilon Delta is a na¬ tional honorary pre-medical fra¬ ternity. Membership is based on character, leadership, ability, and a high cumulative grade average by students enrolled as pre-med. The fraternity an¬ nually sponsors Probe magazine and Pre-Med Day. Page 300 Row 1: Anna Jean Pappas, Georgia Doty, Walter Camp, Sybil Rose, Robin Dale Wilson. Row 2: S. C. Dellinger, Charles H’Doubler, Charlie Ilallum, Henry Lee, Stacy Stephens, P. M. Johnston. Row 3: Monty Milligan, Tom Coker. Alpha Kappa Psi President .... Gene Coe Vice President . Jerry Green Secretary . . Jim Johnston Treasurer . Wesley Stevenson Master of Rituals Tom Chaffin Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest professional fraternity in the field of buniness administration. The chapter program includes such activities as speakers on economic, business, and educa¬ tional subjects, industrial tours, promotion of special business school events, research projects, and business subjects of current interest. Along with educational activ¬ ities, there is also a number of social and fraternal activities each year. Row 1: Reed Donnelly, Wesley Stevenson, Bob Attebery, Rufus Johnston, Billy N. Fortune, Eli Abbott. Row 2: Jerry Green, Tom Gray, Leonard Hamson, Jack Folliott, Jim Cordonnier, Jerry Chaney, Don Trumbo, Jr. Row 3: Tom Raney, Gene Coe, Jim Johnston, Doug Brandon, H. L. Hembree, Jeff Johnson. Row 1: Sybil Wong, Margy McCune, Jo Ann Jaynes, Maribeth Breshears, Barbara Pennington, Mary Ellen Click. Row 2: Wilma Alice Logue, Ann Barrett, Ruth Paulsrud, Anna Sue Kaisner, Georgia Doty, Betty Lou Ayers, Mona Belle McNutt, Anita Johnson. Alpha Lambda Delta President Barbara Pennington V. Pres . Maribeth Breshears Secretary . . Jo Ann Jaynes Treasurer . Margaret McCune Historian . . . Sybil Wong Alpha Lambda Delta is a na¬ tional honorary organization for women. Membership is granted to freshmen women with a five point grade average. The mem¬ bers encourage scholarship on the campus by maintaining a study hall in Holcombe, spon¬ soring a tea for prospective members, and serving on the Scholarship Committee of A. W. S. Page 301 Row 1: A. Stephen Stephan, Jim Bell, Sam Boyce, Paul Griffin, Leonard Hampson, Jimmy Wright, Bob Cazort. Row 2: Craig Wood, Phil Caleb, Jr., Jerry Patterson, Perrin Jones, Bob Pike, James W. Miller, Ronald C. Jones. Row 3: Gene Lambert, Jr., Mike Davis, Sherman Monk, Billy Travis, Bill Bell, Porter Rodgers, Glenn Sink, George Morgan, Art Rubeck, Woody Townsend. Alpha Phi Omega President . . . Paul Griffin Vice President . Bob Wright Secretary . Leonard Hampson Treasurer . . Frank Wilson Alpha Phi Omega is a nation¬ al service fraternity dedicated to service to the student body, to youth, and to the community. Its members were once affiliated with the Boy Scout movement and want to continue that asso¬ ciation by rendering service to others. Alpha Zeta Chancellor Orange P. Hillard Censor .... Eugene Kerr Scribe . . Robert C. Hunter Treasurer . Grover C. Dowell Alpha Zeta was founded in 1897 at Ohio State University for the purpose of encouraging and developing leadership in the field of agriculture. It is an honorary professional fraternity whose members are chosen on the basis of high scholarship, fine fellowship, and sound char¬ acter. The Arkansas chapter was organized in 1917. Row 1: George Miller, Grover C. Dowell, Orange P. Hillard, Robert C. Hunter, Richard Hudson, Eugene Kerr. Row 2: Jim Bean, F. Ford Rutledge, Bill Clower, Jim Turner, Loyd W. Ford, Jim McGhee, Don Adams, Werner Essig. Page 302 American Institute of Architects President . . Lynn Wassell Vice Pres. . Robert Wanslow Secretary .... Don Jolly Treasurer . . . Dick Morgan The University of Arkansas Student Branch Chapter was granted its charter in 1949. It is associated with the National American Institute of Archi¬ tects, whose purpose is to fur¬ ther the knowledge of Architec¬ ture to all. It is our goal to further understanding and ap¬ preciation within the realm of architecture. Lectures by noted architects and men of related professions, movies pertaining to the fields of art, and social events are among the many activities spon¬ sored by the student AIA. Row 1: F. Seigfried Kerpel, Joe C. Holcomb, C. B. Prothro, Jr., T. D. Morgan, Donald G. Jolly, Warren D. Segraves. Row 2: Robert H. Peterson, Fred Miller, Noot Bell, Fred W. Braht, Robert Wanslow, Raymond Green, Arthur Mancl. Row 3: Joe Cohea, Harvey J. Davis, Charles Pettigrew, Buck Morgan, Manuel Garay, Frank Pillert, Sam L. Sparks. t.m RW % a 4 . f j 1 m i V A N 1 1 i -l I i I Hi- ' i j j : i if. o ' . jl ¥ ■ ? m | V i if j mm 1 ■pi » . Row 1: F. M. Backstrom, W. R. Beaty, F. L. Grohoski, Bill Stearns, H. H. Kueteman, D. G. Applegate, Marshall Murphy, Jr., Bob Ileaston. Row 2: Virgil C. Coleman, Jr., Tom Beasley, John Foreman, Joe L. Young, Chester D. Robinson, Charles W. Collins, Henry Verlon Bradley, George E. Branigan. Row 3: James H. Bennett, James B. Miller, Vance CuVall, William S. Stewart, John M. Edsell, Bill M. Jones, Kay Staff el, Jack W. Sehon. American Institute of Chemical Engineers Pres. II. II. ‘ 4 Dutch 9 9 Kueteman Vice Pres. . Don Applegate Sec.-Treas. . . . Bill Sterns Sponsor . Dr. M. E. Barker The purpose of the Arkansas chapter of the American Insti¬ tute of Chemical Engineers is to get the students in the Chemical Engineering department better acquainted with each other, to provide assistance for the stu¬ dents, and to secure speakers to keep the members informed of current developments in the chemical engineering field. Page 303 Row 1: Hugh Knoll, Art O’Quinn, Frank Carl, John Leonard Imhoff, J. R. Seaboch (Sponsor), M. H. Kvaal, Tommy Branigan, Hiram W. Cooper. Row 2: Bill Turner, Paul Ogilvie, Henry K. Upchurch, Don Norwood, Michael C. Lyle, Bob Holcomb, Jerome Johnson, John Vinson. Row 3: Bill Raines, David Lashley, Neal McGaugh, Billy B. Fortune, James D. Shaver, Thomas D. Murphy, Gordon Bonner, Clif Vineyard. American Institute of Industrial Engineers President . . . Frank Carl Vice Pres. . . Hiram Cooper Secretary . . Clif Vineyard Treasurer . Ilenrv Upchurch Reporter . . . John Vinson The A. I. I. E. ; composed of Industrial Engineering stu¬ dents, actively participates in furthering the professional ideals and ethics of their field. The aim of the organization is to correlate actual industrial problems and processes with academic studies. The organiza¬ tion also attempts to supply cur¬ rent technical and professional information to its members. American Institute of Electrical Engineering Chairman . . Red Woodruff Vice Chm. . Tom McBay, Jr. Program Chm. . Rob Emmert Sec.-Treas. Frank McPhearson Sponsor Danny D. Lingelbach AIEE consists of students majoring in electrical engineer¬ ing. This organization provides a medium for students to ac¬ quaint themselves with the pro¬ fession they will serve in later years. Annual inspection trips to various industries are spon¬ sored. Row 1: James P. Burrow, Clarence Raymond Alls, Carl A. Denney, Danny D. Lingelbach, Rex Woodruff, Robert I. Emmert, Frank S. Parke, Ira H. Whorton. Row 2: Louis W. Bettis, Marvin A. Dickinson, Paul N. Winters, James R. Bowen, Edward G. Barry, John Bautovich, Newton H. Barnette. Row 3: Frank C. Peeler, Victor M. Orf, W. R. Burrow, Tom G. McBay, Jr., Phil A. Snedecor, Buddy Cranford. Page 304 American Collegiate Political League Pres. . Barry Roland Weaver Vice-Pres. . . Ed Patterson Secretary Betty Ruth Holmes Treasurer . . Lee Allen Dew The American Collegiate Po¬ litical League was founded in 1951 for the purpose of interest¬ ing students in state and Fed¬ eral Government. This non-par¬ tisan organization has sponsored several political speakers and campus opinion polls to stimu¬ late such interest. Row 1: Lee Allen Dew, Barry Roland Weaver, Betty Ruth Holmes, Edward Patterson, Jr., John Paul Runyan. Row 2: John Ramsey, John Hawkins, Rodney Hamilton, Harry Purdy, Loral Adcock. Row 1: Dennis Reed, Allan Ramey, Edward Hawkins, Charley Dean, Frank Root, Richard Zimmerman, George Steinbruegge. Row 2: Edward Albritton, Jim M. Alexander, Eldon Russell, Carl Hodges, Hugh Piper, Vance Finch, Albert H. Miller, Bill Heffington. Row 3: Vernon R. Catlett, Edgar G. Arnn, Gene High fill, Bill Fitzgibban, Don Dearing, James O. Porter, Robert W. Newell. American Society of Agricultural Engineers President . . Charley Dean Vice President . Gene Ilighfill Secretary Richa rd Z immerman Treasurer . . Bill Heffington Scribe . . . Eldon Russell Faculty Advisors G. W. Steinbruegge R. II. Benedict The primary purpose of this organization is to acquaint the student with the field of agricul¬ tural engineering, and to pro¬ mote the application of engi¬ neering principles to the prob¬ lems of agriculture. Page 305 Row 1: Thomas W. Carey, Ray E. Untrauer, Ray B. Johnson, B. J. McCoy, J. R. Bissett, C. V. Owen, Alfred T. Brown, John A. Ashworth, Jr. Row 2: Harvey E. Hawkins, Eugene L. Manning, Edwin L. Stuart, William C. Wiles, Donald E. Hansen, T. J. Gates, Glenn Clark, Charles E. Hooker, Jr., Charles R. Ogden, Jack Daniel. Row 3: Max N. Alexander, Guy Corley, Ira V. Parsons, James H. Little, Joel K. Baker, Bill H. Cunningham, Henry H. Runyan. American Society of Civil Engineers President . . . B. J. McCoy Vice President . A. T. Brown Secretary . . . T. W. Carey Treasurer . . M. A. Daniel Sponsor . Prof. J. R. Bissett The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest profes¬ sional engineering organization. The Society offers the civil engi¬ neering student contacts with practicing engineers and an op¬ portunity to become better ac¬ quainted with the civil engineer¬ ing profession. American Society of Mechanical Engineers Chairman . . Milton Carlile Vice Chairman . Don Overton Secretary . . . Rex Morton Treasurer . . . Ed Ilarvey The goal of the student branch of the American Society of Me¬ chanical Engineers is to further the exchange of engineering in¬ formation and ideas among stu¬ dents of engineering. Thus en¬ abling the young engineer to cope with a wider range of prac¬ tical problems. Row 1: Louis Smith, Rex Morton, Dan Overton, Moritz Shollmier, Gerald Marr, David A. Kone, James W. King, Grant H. Collar, Jr. Row 2: T. D. Pendleton, Renard E. Mix, Donald Gilbrech, Jack Tinsley, Sam Daggett, Daren Lueke, Milton Carlile. Roiv 3: Vincent Selby, Albert McDaniel, Art Rubeck, Edwin Hogenson, Andrew Minor, Joe Moore, Jimmy House. Page 306 Animal Industry Club President . . . John Clower Vice President . . Burl Boyd Secretary . . A. B. Thompson Treasurer . . Werner Essig Reporter . . . Mark Brvles Floor: Royal Osburn, Howard Griffin, Vernon White, Johnny Frizzell, Lawrence Luther, James Atkinson, Pat Pritchett, James E. Moffet. Row 1: Billy Ray White, Harlis E. Martin, Robert W. Hunter, Roland Endres, Kenneth Vandervort, Frank Vodrazka, James Gibson, Clarence Bowling, Allan Ramey, Keith Cranford, Gay Rorie. Row 2: Robert Harms, Jerry Luker, Allen Shaver, James Coleman, Harold Hill, William Crow, Edmund Cargill, John Bagby, Jr., Don Best, Edgar Cole, John Hess, Bob Huey, Dale Ramsey, Sully Ligon, Tom Brown. Row 3: Carl E. Lueker, Mark B. Brvles, Daryle Greene, Claude Jones, Wilford Hicks, Clifford Treat, William B. Phillips, Werner Essig, Carroll E. Walls, Connie MacMilum, Joe Rodman, George Rutherford, Leonard Venable. Row 4: Verman Bachman, Rutledge Ford, Bill Clower. ai k ; 1 tj f 1 JA. v V K ,v A im L J i ' rv J h I V V « May Animal Industry Club The Animal Industry Club was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1940. The club was organized in order to pro¬ mote interest in the field of ani¬ mal husbandry. Membership is open to all students in the Col¬ lege of Agriculture who are in¬ terested in animal husbandry. The club’s primary objective is financing the judging teams to the various intercollegiate judg¬ ing contests. Row 1: M. C. Heck, E. L. Stephenson, P. R. Noland, O. T. Stallcup, Lantis Ratcliff, John Clower, Jerry Stephens, Dale Talburt, Julius Hunter. Row 2: Ray Freeman, Sid Katzen, Eddie Forrester, Burl Manasco, Tlieo Watson, Howard Young, Joe Simco, David Manson, John Carter, Donald Murray, Leroy McMillen, Paul Daugherty, Wil¬ liam C. Loe, Charles Standeser, Jr., Richard Hudson, A. B. Thompson, Burl Boyd. Row 3: James McDaniel, George F. Brock, A. C. Jordan, Jack Howell, Bill Rucker, John Stipe, Roy T. Hayden, John Baldwin, James B. Skinner, W. H. Morton, Doyne Potts, Eugene Kerr, Harry Cloutier. Row 4: James Miner, Glen Frizzell, Jim Ford, Bob Harris, Brad Wright, Bill Lassiter, Philip Stiles, J. T. Weathers. Page 307 Arkansas Boosters Club President . . . Jim Buckley V. Pres. . Patty Fay Simpson Secretary .... Bob Dever Treasurer . . Martha Dalhoff Pledge Trainer Harold Hedges Publicity Cbm. Fayrol Thornton Floor: Kay Neubert, Anne Dougan, Mot White, Mary Gail Anderson. Row 1: Joellen Barham, Patsy Barton, Peggy Mahoney, Dorothea Murzicos, Patty Pay Simpson, Bonnie Nicksic, Jimmie Frances Coldren, Carolyn Rea, Anne Singer, Becky Roberts, Georgie Doty. Row 2: Fayrol Thornton, Jacky Bonner, Bette Castleberry, Marilyn Berry, Anne Deckelman, Ann Dalton, Mary Claire Massey, Mary Jane Watkins, Barbara Dean Morley, Tommy Ryland, Margy McCune, Linnie Lou Murchison, Nancy Howard, Mary Ann Brabec, Jodene Sandon, Jane Patton, Nancy Harris. Row 3: Harold E. Hodgson, Bob Green, Bob Larson, Bob Dever, John Satterfield, Martha Dalhoff, Jan Dilday, Betty No Nunn, Joan Hill, Julie Owen, Joyce Reed, Sissi Riggs, Dolly Jordan, Anita Tallent, Alice Hudson, Janet Griffith. Row 4: Bobby L. Gibson, Jack G. Newsum, R. Frank Ott, E. Clark Shelton, James William Buckley. Arkansas Boosters Club “We, the members of Arkan¬ sas Booster Club, student boost¬ er organization, desiring to pro¬ mote good sportsmanship and student participation in sup¬ port of all athletic events. . . (Preamble to the ABC Consti¬ tution) Two members are selected from every organized house on the campus, members who repre¬ sent the ideals of sportsmanship and fair play, and form a nu¬ cleus of interest, enthusiasm and loyalty to their Alma Mater and her athletics. Row 1: Jerry Chaney, Gayle Ludwig, Nancy Clark, Sarah Leech, Patricia Ellis, Sue Burrus, Jean Jamell, Leon Hill, George Paul, Harold Hedges. Row 2: Ann Parker, Linnie Thomason, Mary Ann Fletcher, Jacqueline Pugh, Jo Anne Wood, Pat Carter, Mary Snoddy, Diana Denman, Virginia Greene, Sydney Brewer, Mary Scarbrough, Peggy Holt. Row 3: George Gillie, Neil Goldman, Bill Henson, Jeff Johnson, Bobby Gee, Joe Richardson, Jimmie Pond, Allan Vernier, Gordon Gates. Row 4: Doyne Dodd, Bob Waters, Jerry Patterson, Eddie Nunelee, Buzz Crafton. Page 308 Baptist Student Union President . . Cecil Holland Vice President . Rachel Reed Secretary . . Anita Johnson Treasurer . . Charles Looper The desired end product of Baptist Student Union work is a college graduate well trained in skills of his profession and thor¬ oughly dedicated to, and pre¬ pared for, doing God’s will. To this end the Baptist Stu¬ dent Union promotes active lo¬ cal church membership, evangel¬ ism, personal devotion, prayer, meditation, Bible study, Chris¬ tian fellowship, and service. Bow 1: Bobbye Byrd, Marty Laurence, Jane Martin, Glenda Winters, La Jean Wilson, Marleen McKeehan, Dorothy Davis, Beulah Ray Fairless, Zoe Ann Oliver, Mildred Shaffer, Martha Whitehead, Lois Jeanne Smith. Bow 2: Effie Mae Ledford, Marlene Kerr, Judy Bass, Anita Johnson, Ellen Click, Joe Dell McKinney, Francille Maloch, Sue Wherley, Sarah Barton, Kathryn May, Rachel Reed, Lyle Crawford, Nathan Barrett, Charles S. Standefer, Robert Riggs, Beryl Bland, Jr., Jim K. Kimbrough. Bow 3: David Wisner, Sammy J. Taylor, Jo Beth Colvin, Clovis Garnett, Charles Looper, Johnie Jenkins, Gail Harbour, William Riggs, Don Casey, David Adams. Bow 4: Eddie Wisner, Dallas Vire, Max Alexander, Ollie Blan, Jamie Jones, Cecil Rolland, Raymond Howe, Lewis Raney. |. 1 i ‘ jr SjST 1 Ji asm l j i t a ' V; . mm Beta Alpha Psi President Cecil Nelson Melvin Vice President Albert J. Jones Secretary Sally Jane Anderson Treasurer . Robert Attebery Beta Alpha Psi is a national honorary and professional soci¬ ety dedicated to strengthening the effectiveness of the account¬ ing profession. It endeavors to encourage high scholarship, practicality and sociability among accounting students. Al¬ though a four point accounting average is required, membership invitations are based primarily upon the qualities of character and capacity. Bow 1: Robert G. Reynolds, Leon P. Cook, Doris Cook, Robert R. Logan, Russell G. Brown, (Hon. C.P.A. from Little Rock) Walter B. Cole, Harold A. Dulan, E. J. Ball, Orville C. Rich, Donald J. Engler. Bow 2: Cecil Nelson Melvin, Lyle E. Bethune, Robert Daugherty, Ralph Reaves, Jim Kenis, Jerry Green, Ber¬ nard Hopper, Joe M. Henson, Wesley Stevenson. Not pictured: Dr. John Kane. Page 309 Blackfriars 4 jflfija jfl f lir W ' ft ' ' W ' w mT mm Jm [ j i m k ' i l ' ll 1 - mm i ■ mmmk ■ y .i v j. H If H ||i| f J fl Bow 1: Dolores Alexander, Anne Deckleman, Jackie Bonner. Bow 2: M. Blair Hart, Don Lovell, Dave Rogers, Paul Pliibbs. Not pictured: Gail Adkisson. President . . . Don Lovell Vice Pres. . Ann Deckleman Secretary . Dolores Alexander Treasurer . . . Dave Rogers Pledgemistress Gail Adkisson Publicity Manager Paul Phibbs Blackfriars, founded in 1912, is the organization which spon¬ sors all University Theatre pro¬ ductions. Membership is open to all students who have an ac¬ tive interest in legitimate the¬ atre. Blue Key President Robert M. Lowe Vice Pres. . Gene Lambert, Jr. Secretary . . . Harley Cox Treasurer . . Cal Ledbetter Sponsor . . . Carter Short Blue Key is a national honor fraternity for the recognition of leadership among college men. The local chapter developed out of a group called The Marble Arch and became affiliated with Blue Key in 1929 as the forty- second chapter. There are now seventy-eight chapters located in American colleges a nd universi¬ ties. Bow 1: Jim McGhee, Cal Ledbetter, Gene Lambert, Jr., Robert M. Lowe, Harley Cox, Eugene Kerr. Bow 2: Jacob Sharp, Jr., Donn G. Allison, James O. Turner, John A. Ashworth, Jr., O. P. Hillard, Dan Woods. Bow 3: Robert E. Johnson, Larry B. Hogue, Robert D. Pugh, Vincent E. Skillman, Jr., E. J. Marty, Tom Dygard. Page 310 Branner Geology Club President . . . Jim Sherman Vice President . James Pyne Treasurer . . Anna Kaisner Secretary . Virginia Phipps Reporter . . . Anita Groves Sponsor . . Dr. J. N. Payne The Branner Geology Club was officially organized on the campus in 1925. The meetings of this club are open to all inter¬ ested persons even though actual membership in the club is lim¬ ited to geology majors and mi¬ nors. It has as its object the advancement of the earth sci¬ ences. Bow 1: Alford A. Nance, Vance O. Cook, Francis B. Connelly, Anna Sue Kaisner, Virginia Phipps, Anita Groves, Jeanie Bryant, John E. Casey, Jim Case, Clarence Raible. Bow 2: Chase A. Phillips, Jr., Park D. Edmondson, Harry R. Wood, M. Keith Hickman, Douglas Scougale, Fred Koch, Jr., Jim Sliermon, Vincent S. Lovoi, James E. Pyne, David C. Blakeley, James M. Latta. Bow 3: Richard Diz, Pat Perry, Bob Walker, James Parham, John Wesson, Emmett Lantos, Harry Crigger, George Vaugli, Clay Keeling, Bill Lee, Bill Parks, John F. Evatt. Boiv 4: Ray Knox, Bobby Fincher, Tommy Freeman. Bow 1: Anna Jean Pappas, Ann Barrett, Betty Ann Prall, Maggie Mitchell, Mary Deal, Francis Garrett, Jean¬ ette Crawford. Bow 2: Gretchen Stevenson, Anne Alcorn, Anne Williams, Barbara Ellis, Diana Denman, Pat Parish, Suzanne Bryan, Jane Cooke, Patricia Parks. Bow 3: David England, Jack Hilton, Greg Allen, Dave Bryan. Canterbury Club President . . . Greg Allen Vice President David England Secretary Gretchen Stevenson Treasurer .... Ed Moore Representative to Student Christian Conn. Suzanna Bryan Sponsor . . Dean Shoemaker Sponsor .... Dr. Sarson The University of Arkansas 9 Canterbury Club is a member of the Association of Canterbury Clubs, a national organization whose members are college stu¬ dents affiliated with the Episco¬ pal Church. This organization has a well-planned program of worship and study, besides a program of year-round social functions. Page 31 I Row 1: Barbara Phillips, Anita Groves, Mary Lee Humphreys, Joyce Torbett, Suzanne Bryan. Row 2: Bill Oliver, Jr., Stacy Stephen, John Paul Runyon, Edwin Pollock, A1 Edwards. Student Union Central Planning Committee Chairman . . Patty Murphy Secretary Mary Lee Humphries The Central Planning Board is the coordinating group of the Student Union program. The program is carried on by nine committees: dance, special proj¬ ects, art, photography, public¬ ity, music, games, cinema and office management. The commit¬ tee chairmen make up the Cen¬ tral Planning Board. Civic Club President . . Charlie Jones Vice President . Jacob Sharp Secretary . . Patty Murphy Treasurer . . . Bob Jenkins The University Civic Club was formed three years ago to promote the welfare of the Uni¬ versity students and the Univer¬ sity as a whole. Each year this organization sponsors the Cam¬ pus Chest Drive as one of its varied activities. Membership is composed of a representative group of students from various houses and organizations on the campus. Row 1: Lorna Stokenbury, Patty Murphy, Kaye Thompson, Laura Faust, Jo Ann Barham, Marilyn Beverly, Catherine Cox, Bonnie Nicksic. Row 2: Jim McGhee, Jack R. Gardner, Jim Cordonnier, Hugh Hatcher, Reid Davis, Bob Jenkins, Jerol Garrison. Row 3: Jake Sharp, Jack Folliott. Page 312 Colhecon President Betty Ann Johnson Vice President Jnanna Jackson Secretary . . Alice Hudson Treasurer Mary Ann Fletcher Reporter . . Peggy Franks Historian . Delma Sue Welch Adviser . Mrs. Carl Whorlev Colhecon is an organization for all Home Economics majors. Its purpose is to further an in¬ terest in the different phases in the Home Economics field, and to help the girls solve the prob¬ lems which may confront them in their work after graduation. Row 1: Lila Jean Oates, Billie Flippo, Melba Lemons, Helen Carpenter, Geneva Baker. Row 2: Wanda L. Brewer, Mary Ann Brabec, Francille Maloch, Joy Dell McKinney, Mrs. Carl Wliorley, Betty Ann Johnson, Alice Hudson, Mary Anne Fletcher, Sammy Taylor, Mary Pearl Harbuck. Row 3: Bobbye Byrd, Patricia Guthary, Sarah Barton, Glenna Rogers, Loretta McClennahan, Betty Parsley, Faye Patton, Mary Ella Iiye, Mary Jean Scott, Virginia, Greene, Dolores Durnil, Sue Irvin. Row 4: Mae Ruth Cates, Billie Endres, Barbara Keil, Dorris Karcher, Janet Kitchen, Sue Walker, Nancy Wil¬ liams, Dorothy Davis, Dorothy Reddell, Rachel Reed, Lydia Bell Carter, Wyona Skinner. Row 1: Catherine Cox, Margaret Ann Wood, Norma Stubblefield, June Dalton, Sara Steele. Row 2: Gene Lambert, Bob Floyd, Tom Cooper, Doug Brandon, Jack Folliott, Curtis Shipley, George Morgan. Row 3: Bill Mays, Jerry Weaver, Malcolm Graves, Joe Henson, Jerry Green. Commerce Guild Executive Council President . . Gene Lambert Vice President . . Dick Izard Secretary Norma Stubblefield Treasurer . . Jerry Greene The executive council is the elected governing body of the Commerce Guild, an organiza¬ tion composed of all students of the College of Business Admin¬ istration. The purpose of the Commerce Guild is to express the needs of business students, to encourage better understand¬ ing between students and fac¬ ulty, and to promote the inter¬ est of the college and the Uni¬ versity. Page 313 Coterie President . Catherine Kinsey Vice Pres. . Mary Middleton Secretary . Huberta Brannigan Coterie is a social organiza¬ tion for non-affiliated women students. The members are cho¬ sen from three halls and 0. I. W. The outstanding social events include dances, outings, and sweater hops. The primary purpose of Cote¬ rie is to acquaint girls from the three halls and 0. I. W. Row 1: Catherine Kinsey, Janet Griffith, Alice Hudson, Billie Flippo, Mary Middleton. Row 2: Marjorie L. Hammond, Frances Poe, Carolyne Bridgforth, Faye Patton. Not pictured: Huberta Brannigan. Delta Theta Phi President . Donn G. Allison Vice President . Lee Williams Secretary . Charles M. Love Treasurer . Hubert Mayes, Jr. Tribune . . . Robert Henry Joe T. Robinson Senate of Delta Theta Phi, organized at the University of Arkansas Law School in 1941, is a professional legal fraternity. It has as its primary object the promotion of fellowship among the students of the law school. Although Delta Theta Phi is not a scholar¬ ship fraternity, Robinson Sen¬ ate has won permanent posses¬ sion of the National Scholastic Trophy. Row 1: Lee Williams, Graham Partlow, Donn G. Allison, Hubert Mayes, Jr., Clyde E. Pettit, Jr., Charles M. Love. Row 2: Fred H. Price, John W. Elrod, Vincent E. Skillman, Jr., Robert M. Lowe, Jacob Sharp, Jr., Sam L. Anderson, Clyman E. Izard, Jr., Cal Ledbetter. Row 3: Clint Huey, W. B. Brady, John D. Trimble, John W. Watkins, Jim Wallace, Harley Cox, Sidney Neel, Charles Roscopf. Page 314 Disciple Student Fellowsh lip President . Vance 0. Cook Vice President Bob Keeter Secretary . Sybil Rose Treasurer . . Andrew Minor Director . . Herschel V. Ford Sponsors Mr. and Mrs. If. J. Meenen The Disciple Student Fellow¬ ship is made up of Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) students on the campus, and is the organization through which they continue Christian devel¬ opment as they worship, play and express themselves in ser¬ vice to the church and the cam¬ pus community. Row 1: Sybil Rose, Lydia Bell Carter, Pat Harris, Mary Faye James, Mildred Adams, Mrs. H. J. Meenen, Mrs. Herscdiel V. Ford, Bertha Lewis. Row 2: Ted Lemser, John Paul Runyan, Andrew J. Minor, H. J. Meenen, Don W. Gilchrist, Vance O. Cook, Ben H. Swett, G. W. McRay. Not pictured: Bob Keeter. Row 1: Rex R. Morton, John D. Overton, B. J. McCoy, II. II. Keuteman, James R. Bowen, Charles R. Ogden, John A. Ashworth, Jr. Row 2: George Ballard, Henry K. Upchurch, Bob Miller, Donald M. Rison, Edward G. Barry, Frank Carl, Charley Dean. Row 3: Douglas Edward Hawkins, James W. King, Don Applegate, Chester D. Robinson, Hiram W. Cooper, William A. Townsend. Engineering Council President Herman Kueteman Vice President Bennie McCoy Secretary . . Charles Ogden Treasurer . . . Jim Bowen The Arkansas Engineering Council is actually the “Con¬ gress” of the College of Engi¬ neering. It is composed of a junior and senior representative from each of the engineering so¬ cieties, the Arkansas Engineer, and four members elected at large. The primary duties are the planning and execution of the school’s social events. Page 315 Forensic Society President . . Du Vall Fagan Vice President . Fred Philpot Secretary . . Keller Crosby Treasurer . Fred Livingston Parliamentarian . Ollie Blan Public Relations Officer Don Chaney The constitutional purpose of the Forensic Society is to pro¬ mote activities, stimulate inter¬ est, and raise ethical standards in public speaking, with empha¬ sis on debation. Last year, the scope of this organization was broadened until it has become a semi-political league. Several state officials and candidates for state office have spoken on the campus under the sponsorship of this group. Row 1: Bruce Hall, Betty Ann Prall, DuVal C. Fagan, Sally Knapp, Clay Keeling. Row 2: Ollie Blan, Fred Philpot, Paul Griffin, A1 Holley, Mermon Potter, Pete Rodgers. Future Teachers of America President . . . Bob Keeter Vice Pres. . Glenda Douglas Secretary . . Jodene Sandon Treasurer . . . Julie Wood Faculty Sponsors Dr. R. K. Bent Dr. Robert Roelfs Future Teachers of America is an organization designed to en¬ courage the professional growth of the prospective teacher. It sponsors a F. T. A. Day each Spring for high school students from all parts of the state. These students are encouraged to enter college and prepare for the teaching profession. F. T. A. is affiliated with the A. E. A. and N. E. A. Row 1: Marjorie L. Hammond, Glenda Douglas, Kathleen Reddick, Janet West, Julie Wood, Mary Owen, Jo Beth Colvin, Sammy Taylor. Row 2: George K. Dills, Jimmy Reddick, Vera Jean Riddle, Doris Hanna, Patricia Guthary, Mary Ann Goff, Frances Poe, Bob Keeter. Row 3: R. K. Bent, John Warren Ramsey, Lloyd Watson Marks, Don Casey. Page 316 Holcombe Counselors The Holcombe Hall Counsel¬ ors, as members of the Dean of Women’s staff, assist in the ori¬ entation of freshmen women. The counseling program is de¬ signed to give individual atten¬ tion throughout the year to each freshman with stress on the aca¬ demic, social and extracurricu¬ lar phases of college life. The counselors reside in the hall and work closely with the Head resi¬ dent, Mrs. Bernice Welch, and with the Associate Dean of Women. Row 1: Helen Beckett, Martha Miller White, Marilyn Beverly. Row 2: Rita Snoddy, Sue Duncan. Row 1: Walton W. Cannon, Temple N. Brown, Paul Winters, Donald M. Rison, A1 Townsend. Row 2: Paul Yaroshko, James Reece Bowen, Louis W. Bettis, Charles E. Stanley, Richard B. Naugle, James P. Burrow. Institute of Radio Engineers Chairman . . A1 Townsend Vice Chairman Fred Burress Treasurer . . . Don Rison Secretary . . Paul Winters Faculty Adviser W. W. Cannon The Institute of Radio Engi¬ neers is particularly interested in electrical communications and electronic devices. Members attend interesting and instruc¬ tive lectures by practicing engi¬ neers. Occasional field trips pro¬ vide knowledge of the latest in applied electrical engineering. Page 317 Row 1: Mary Ann Moffitt, Frances Marsh, Virginia Greene, Nan Borneman, Mary Gail Anderson. Row 2: Sue Abbott, Sharia Boyd, Frances Snedecor, Sue Ella Young, Jean McIntyre, Carolyne Bridgforth, Doris Ann Horton. Interhall Council President . Ursula Stephens Secretary-Treasurer Sue Ella Young Consisting of a select group of women from the four Univer¬ sity women’s residences, the In¬ terhall Council seeks to promote relations between the women in the halls. One of the biggest of the year, the Harvest Moon Ball, is sponsored by this group. International Students Club President . . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . . Publicity Mgr. Sponsor . ] Francis Wong Martin Pearah . Eeva Seitola Hal Lombardo Ryoho Kuwae ■s. M. Blondeau This club seeks to bring to¬ gether University of Arkansas students from foreign lands for purposes of fellowship. oej| 1 , m ■ m ‘iff , ! U 1 Uflt .1 I f " I tjf ? m f f 1 21 ft B v fim I Row 1: Manuel Garay, Nicaragua; Francisco De Leoin Regil, Guatemala; C. A. Eeva Seitola, Finland; Auneliese Deynet, Germany; Shakuntala Mall, India; Francis Wong, Hong Kong; Sybil Wong, Hong Kong; Nicole Lese Weill, France; Maggie Mitchell, Greece; Armando Rivas, Costa Rica; Jose D. Estrada, Managua, Nicaragua. Row 2: Robb de Man, Holland; Ryoho Nuwae, Okinawa; Herbert Limmer, Germany; Oscar Stadthagen, Nica¬ ragua; Mahmoud El-Melehy, Egypt; Diego E. Navas G., Panama; Constantine Devecho, Philippines; Bjarne Grimm, Denmark; Norbert Felter, France; Mario Orsenigo, Italy; Perico Y. Arcedo, Philippines. Row 3: Gun ter Jaspert, Germany; Angel F. San Miguel, Puerto Rico; Jorque L. de Jesus, Puerto Rico; Martin B. Pearah, Iran; Guy Gwynne, Hans O. Fremming, Norway; Kunio Motomura, Okinawa; Lothar M. H. Beckert, Holland; Marnop Debhavalya, Thailand. Page 318 Kappa Kappa Psi President . . . C. T. Gibbs Vice Pres. George Westbrook Secretary . . Billy Gammill Treasurer . . . Stanley Cate Kappa Kappa Psi is an hon¬ orary fraternity for college bandsmen. The qualifications for membership consist of tak¬ ing an active participation in band activities, a willingness to cooperate and display an inter¬ est in all band functions. The fraternity promotes fel¬ lowship, goodwill, understand¬ ing, and cooperation among band members. Row 1: Jack Lowrey, Stanley Cate, George Westbrook, Cecil T. Gibbs, Billy Gammill, Thomas J. Geray, Jr., Bill Oliver, Jr. Row 2: Jim Bell, Bob Jenkins, Stacy Stephens, E. J. Marty, Bob Wilson, Dick Jennings, Ray Calhoun, Edward Patterson, Jr. Row 3: Bill Bell, Don Blackwell, John R. McFann, Mack Walker, Boyce Fortune. - §H 1 1 r m 1 v ijpirv « j m , 5 v tPliSp Row 1: Patty Fay Simpson, Mary Jane Watkins, Joyce Torbett, Frances Garrett. Row 2: Gail Killard, Jodene Sandon, Nancy Harris, Sara Priddy, Edith Ann Hendrix. Lambda Tau President . Richard Bennett Vice Pres. . Billie Jo Moore Secretary . . Edith Hendrix Treasurer . . Bob Attebery Sponsor . Mrs. Edwin O’Kelly Lambda Tau, honorary Eng¬ lish fraternity, strives to create and encourage a greater interest in literary activity by giving recognition to those who have literary ability. The publication of Preview , campus literary magazine, was begun by Lambda Tau and has continu ed to be one of the main projects each year. Page 319 Row 1: Phebe Currie, Lorna Stokenbury, Janet Griffith, Huberta Branigan, Ruth Presson, Margaret Schamer, Jack Folliott. Row 2: Gene Lambert, Jr., Jim Corclonnier, Fred Pummill, Mike Clifford, Doug Brandon, Rodney Wells, Jerry Chaney, Allen Crump, Kenneth O. Taylor. Row 3: Gene Coe, Robert J. McCoy, Bob Dever, Bill Mulligan, Lonnie J. Rowin, Lawrence Hazzard, W. E. Failla. Marketing Club President . . . Jack Folliott Vice President . . Gene Coe Secretary . . Janet Griffith Treasurer . . . Harry Kraus Sponsor Dr. Paul McWhorter Sponsor.Dr. Frey Men ' s Residence Halls Counselors Supervisor of Housing Robert M. Jones Lloyd Halls, Head Counselor Franklin I. Presson Gregson Hall, Head Counselor Bill Jurney Razorback Hall, Head Counselor Lawrence Luther Consisting of a select group of residents, these men have the responsibility of supervising student life in the Men’s Resi¬ dence Halls. They are selected at the close of the fall and spring semesters in accordance with their ability and interest in assisting other people in their personal problems. Row 1: Robert M. Jones, Reed Donnelly, Franklin I. Presson, Temple N. Brown, James W. Bean, B. Beryl Bland, Jr. Row 2: Howard Selph, George Templeton, Herman Shirley, Bill Jurney, David Cowden, Darvin Waite, Lawrence Luther. Page 320 Mortar Board President Catherine McCartney Vice Pres. Mary Lou Thomas Secretary . . . Pat Fricke Treasurer . . Suzanne Bryan Sponsors: Narnee Murphy, Stel¬ la P. Hatz, Marcella Grider Mortar Board is an honorary society for outstanding senior women. Its purpose is to pro¬ vide for the cooperation between societies, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to rec¬ ognize and encourage leader¬ ship, and to stimulate and de¬ velop a finer type of college woman. The qualifications for membership are service, scholar¬ ship, and leadership. Roio 1: Narnee Murphy, Mary Lou Thomas, Marie Morrison, Catherine McCartney, Stella P. Hatz, Suzanne Bryan, Marcella Grider. Row 2: Marjorie L. Hammond, Jean C. McIntyre, Sue Walker, Gloria Flowers, Sally Ingels, Dorothea Murzicos, Jean Sutton, Peggy Garrett, Pat Fricke. Not pictured: Anna Belle White, Betty Lowe, Sallye Ruth McGregor Owens, Willene Runsick. Collegiate Players President . . . Paul Phibbs Vice Pres. Dolores Alexander Sec.-Treas. . . Gail Adkisson Sponsor . Preston Magruder National Collegiate Players is a national honor dramatic fra¬ ternity, selecting its members on the basis of leadership in the theater. It was organized De¬ cember 7, 1947. The purpose of National Col¬ legiate Players is to recognize and encourage leadership, inter¬ est, and participation in all phases of educational dramatics. Row 1: Mrs. Opal Hart, Dolores Alexander, Paul Phibbs, Gail Adkisson, Lynn Carruth, Suzanne Bryan. Row 2: Winford A. Hoover, Kenneth R. Osburn, Virgil L. Baker, Preston Magruder, M. Blair Hart, Dwight C. McLin, William E. Failla, Fred L. Kerr. Not pictured: Don Sovell, Ann Allbright, Miss Neppie Conner. Page 321 Newman Club President Vice Pres. Treasurer Secretary . David Cowden Mary Scarbrough . Reed Donnelly Anne Gray Jones “To further the religious, in¬ tellectual, and social interests of the Catholic students on the campus,” is the primary pur¬ pose of the Newman movement. The University of Arkansas chapter of the Newman Club was founded in 1936. It is one of approximately 550 similar, nationally federated clubs lo¬ cated on college and university campuses throughout the coun¬ try. Row 1: Joan Rauch, Elizabeth O’Shea, Selma Jo Gilmore, Terry Volker, Mary Ralphe, Mary Jo McMakin, Cyn¬ thia Rushing, Willetta Woosley, Maude Watkins, Patty O’Leary, Rosemary Breslin. Row 2: Mary Lee Wickard, Georgia Ann Hill, Shirley A. Glenn, Joyce Reed, Nancy Howard, Mary Sheehan, Beverly Batch, Sammy Watkins, Anne Gray Jones, Mary Ann Brabec, Mary E. Scarbrough, Estella Post, Dorothy Smith, Mary Higgins, Nina Warren, Garth Bishop, John T. Smith, George J. Edwards. Row 3: Jose D. Estrada, Angel F. San Miguel, Ar¬ mando Rivas, Frank L. Grohosk, Nancy R. St rub, Evelyn Schlecht, Marlene Bobb, Mary Mauzy, Don Manley, Constantino Derecho, David Cowden, Father John C. O’Dwyer, Michael C. Lyle, Ruel P. Nester, Bob Failla, Roy R. Rosin, Henry Bauni, Joe Roe, Jerry Hesley. Row 4: G. W. McFadden, J. P. Callahan, M. R. Broehinsby, M. Garay, Francisco de Leoin Regil, W. E. Failla, Pat F. Ferrari, Clarence J. Raible, Bill Garrich, Dick Hargraves, Louis Bariola, Jimmy Raible, Larry Girard, Jerry Armstrong, John Huasta, Marion Cuilla, Vincent S. Lovor, George Hackney, Buddy Einrick. Row 5: Ralph Troillett, Philip Reginelli, Frank Pulli, John Quinlan, Henry K. Upchurch, Larry G. Sloan, Reed Donnelly, Mike Clifford, Doug Brandon, Frank Pazdera, Jr., Bruce Streett, Jack Howell, A1 Townsend, Lester Pyle, Glynn Armstrong, George Ballard, Charles Fitzgerald. Omicron Delta Kappa President . . . Jim Bowen Vice President . Gene Banks Secretary . Tom Richardson Treasurer . . . . Jim Bean Faculty Adviser Louis Walters Omicron Delta Kappa, na¬ tional leadership honor society for junior and senior men, was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914, the local Beta Beta Circle being installed here in 1939. Eligibility for membership is based on character, scholarship, and eminence in athletics, publi¬ cations, forensics, and social leadership. Row 1: Tom Coker, John Haley, Tom Richardson, James R. Bowen, Gene Banks, Bob Heaston. Row 2: Perrin Jones, Lee Williams, Davis P. Richardson, Delbert Swartz, Louie W. Walter, George Miller, Charles Oxford. Row 3: Jim Wallace, Jim Bean. Page 322 Physical Education Majors Club President . . . Doris Horton Vice President . . Bill Blagg Secretary . Eddie Bradford Treasurer . Linnie Thomason The Physical Education Ma¬ jors Club is on the University of Arkansas campus designated to give men and women majors and minors opportunities to get acquainted with other members of their field and to foster the development of professional at¬ titudes toward physical educa¬ tion. Row 1: Mot White, Linnie Thomason, Ann Parker, Catherine Graham, Mary Snoddy, Jeanne Jamell, Linnie Lou Murchison, Doris Ann Horton, Pat Pond, Lilyenne Craycraft. Row 2: Prank Myers, Aubrey Bryan, Harold Cox, Charles Lates, Norman Smith, Buddy Jones, Joe Thomason. Row 3: Billy J. Blagg, Preston Carpenter, Herbert Bruton, Ed Spencer. A ljp! ■■ Vf " i V. ' Jr] A " ’■ ' -V m lib NX ? i »L wi ' h Jhi fa.,,_ Row 1: Bob Arnold Henry Lee, Georgia Doty, Sybil Bose, Howell Leniing, Douglas E. Young, Bill Edrington. Row 2: Walter S. Atha, Roy Gillispie, R. A. Nelson, Newman L. Rieehman, Jerry Moore, S. C. Dellinger, Deno Pappas, Ronald Bracken, Dave Bryan. Row 3: William Crawford, Bob Fike, James W. Miller, Ronald C. Jones, Gordon Gates, William C. Head, Harold Hutson, Joe Richardson. Pi Mu Delta President . Charles lUDoubler Vice President . . Sybil Rose Secretary . . . Georgia Doty Treasurer . . Howell Leming Historian . . . Henry Lee Faculty Adviser Dr. L. E. Porter Pi Mu Delta, formerly the Pre-Med Club, is a local organi¬ zation composed of a majority of the pre-med students. This organization, together with Al¬ pha Epsilon Delta, sponsors Pre-Med Day, and Probe , the pre-med magazine. Page 323 Pi Mu Epsilon President . . James E. Case Vice President . Bob Keeter Treasurer . . Bennie McCoy Secretary Imogene W. Murphy Faculty Adviser Dr. Harold Shnaid Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honorary mathematics frater¬ nity. Its members are required to have a 4.0 grade average in math through integral calculus and a 3.5 cumulative. The fra¬ ternity offers a free tutoring service to students needing help in math. It also sponsors smok¬ ers which feature speakers from fields other than mathematics. Bow 1: Bobby Keeter, James Bennett, Betty Jo Melton, Jim Case, James L. Wentz, Bob Heaston. Bow 2: B. H. Gundlach, James R. Bowen, Richard B. Homard, Robert J. Emmert, Charles E. Stanley, Theodore L. Beeler, H. Shnaid. Bow 2: Andrew J. Minor, Frank C. Peeler, Bill Stearns, Kenneth Robirds, David Lashley, Walter Cochran, Joel Baker. Phi Delta Justice . . Charles A. Brown Vice Justice Clifton E. Bond Clerk . . . John R. Wood Treasurer . Francis Hen wood Marshal .... Ollie Blan Phi Alpha Delta, national le¬ gal fraternity, is dedicated to the advancement of scholarship and establishment of comrade¬ ship among members in the le¬ gal profession. The fraternity celebrated its 50th anniversary this year with 72 undergraduate chapters and 14 alumni chap¬ ters active. Bow 1: Charles A. Brown, Clifton Bond, Jr., Perry C. Goodwin, Jr., William B. Putman, Bill Dernmer, Joe D. Olson. Bow 2: John Wood, Dan Woods, James W. Steinsiek, Robert E. Johnson, Gene Banks, Ollie Blan, Roy Finch, Francis M. Henwood. Page 324 Phi Alpha Theta President . . Carolyn Blanks V. Pres. Mary K. Huntington Sec.-Treas. John A. Williams Phi Alpha Theta was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1921. Since that time the organ¬ ization has grown into national significance among honor frater¬ nities. Chapters may now be found at fifty-one of the leading schools throughout the nation. Requirement for membership includes 15 hours of history with a 4.5 and a 4.0 over all ac¬ cumulative. Dr. Hal Bridges, Carolyn Blanks, Mary Huntington, Ann Barrett, Robert Smith. j Row 1: Ruth Ellis Lesh, Robert F. Smith, Florence Nightingale Catto, Claude W. Fauldner, Wanda Walder, Marie Christodoulou, Mary Ellen Randolph, Fred L. Kerr. Row 2: H. G. Hotz, E. L. Rudolph, P. M. Johnston, C. T. Johnson, Delbert Swartz, S. C. Dellenger, V. H. Young, T. C. Carlson. Row 3: Boyd C. Shafer, Albert Howard Carter, Glenn A. Cole, Tom E. Richardson, Lawrence H. Rolston, Harold Shnaid. Not pictured: Alice Bridges, Mary Joyce Denton, Virginia G. Doorenbos, Jean Louise Kratz, Imogene Whyte Murphy, Gilbert S. Stacy, John Alden Williams, James Peden Wilson, Robert Ross Wright. Phi Beta Kappa President . Harold D. Ilantz Vice Pres. Claude W. Faulkner Sec.-Treas. . . Fred L. Kerr Phi Beta Kappa was first or¬ ganized on December 5, 1776, and was the first Greek letter society. Its avowed purpose was “the promotion of free discus¬ sion of questions of interest to the members. ” It has come to be recognized as the principal Honor Society in the Liberal Arts and Sciences, honoring both men and women equally. Page 325 Phi Eta Sigma President . David E. Lashley Vice Pres. . Robert Holcomb Secretary . . Douglas Young Treasurer . . . Jim Weaver Sponsors Dr. Alex Jones Dr. Allen S. Humphreys Phi Eta Sigma, national hon¬ orary fraternity for freshmen men, seeks to encourage high scholarship among freshmen. To become a member of Phi Eta Sigma, the candidate must make a 5.0 grade average for the first semester of his freshman year, or a cumulative 5.0 grade for the entire year. Bow 1: Bob Heaston, Jim Weaver, Bob Holcomb, David Lashley, Douglas E. Young, Tom Richardson, Alexander E. Jones. Bow 2: Tom Coker, Robert Dunlavy, Field Wasson, Harvey E. Ward, Stacy Stephens, Walter H. Lawson, Ray Calhoun, Gene Lambert. Bow 3: Gil Buchanan, Kenneth Robirds, Duer S. Brady, Ralph Hogan, Jr., Joel Baker, Howell Leming. Phi Gamma Nu President . Margaret Schamer Vice President Catherine Cox Secretary . . Janet Griffith Treasurer . . Ruth Presson Sponsor . . Miss Doris Cook Sponsor Mrs. Narnee Murphy Phi Gamma Nu, a national professional sorority in com¬ merce, was founded in 1924. It was organized to encourage school spirit, to further academ¬ ic study, promote a standard of high scholarship and to further interest in civic and profession¬ al enterprise. Bow 1: Joan Hill, Estella A. Post, Narnee Murphy, Norma Stubblefield, Mary Pat Wortham, Rita McCaskill, Deion Bowden. Bow 2: Ruth Presson, Janet Griffith, Huberta Branigan, Phebe Currie, Lorna Stokenbury, Mary Middleton. Not pictured: Alice Burrus, Catherine Cox, June Dalton, Anne Ferguson, Mary Frances Handy, Ginger Hemphill, Margaret Schamer, Joan Sizelaiul, Jane Smallwood, Mabel Ann Tlnveatt. Page 326 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia President . . . Neal Widder Vice President . Glenn Bowen Secretary .... Tom Gray Treas. Edward Patterson, Jr. Historian . . . Harry Oakes Alpha Omicron is one of 126 chapters of this national, pro¬ fessional, music fraternity. Its purpose is to advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and broth¬ erhood of students of music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members, and to encourage loyalty to the Al¬ ma Mater. Row 1: Stanley Cate, Glenn H. Bowen, Neal Widder, Edward Patterson, Jr., Thomas Gray, Jr., Mack Walker. Row 2: Minas Christian, Digby Bell, Charles Plowman, Bob Wilson, Jr., Richard Jennings, Jack LaFevers, Harry Oakes. Row 3: Boyce Fortune, John R. McFann, Bob Attebery. Row 1: George Templeton, Florence Nightingale Catto, Warren II. Yates. Row 2: P. M. Johnston, Walter Johnson, Delbert Swartz, S. C. Dellinger. Phi Sigma President . . Warren Yates Vice Pres. . George Templeton Secretary Florence Nightingale Catto Sponsor . . Delbert Swartz Phi Sigma is an Honorary Society in the biological sci¬ ences. Students with a high grade point who have demon¬ strated particular proficiency in biology are elected to member¬ ship. Page 327 Row 1: Betty Ann Johnson, Mary Anne Fletcher, Dorothy Mitchell Kamarmy, Wanda L. Brewer, Mary Lena Ivester, Jerry Doering. Row 2: Loretta MeClennahan, Maxine Hultz, Sue Walker, Lynne Lewis, Patsy Kidd. Not pictured: Nelia Leurs, Mary Lou Thomas, Annabelle White, Willene Runsick. Phi Upsilon Omicron President . Dorothy Kamarmy V. Pres. Mary Anne Fletcher Corresponding ' Secretary Bett} Ann Johnson Recording ' Secretary Wanda L. Brewer Treasurer . . Jerry Doering Phi Upsilon Omicron is a na¬ tional professional organization for women in the field of home economics. Membership is based upon leadership as well as schol¬ arship. The first chapter of Phi Upsi¬ lon Omicron was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1909, and on the University of Arkan¬ sas campus in 1943. Press Club President . . Jerol Garrison Vice President . Mary Arnold Secretary . . Melba Heasley Treasurer .... Jacq Eves The Press Club is the organi¬ zation for students interested in journalism. Its main function is to sponsor the Press Club ban¬ quet held each spring as a cli¬ max to a year ' s work by stu¬ dents on all student publica¬ tions. In addition, the club sponsors talks and trips on the field of journalism. Row 1: Emma Johnston, Carole Peavy, Pat Farnsworth, Mary Arnold, Jacq Eves, Melba Faye Heasley, Joyce Torbett, Rosemary Melton, Mary Sue Wade. Row 2: W. L. Scott, Fred L. Coger, Ed Maxson, Jack Lowrey, Sissi Riggs, Jean Wines, Anne Robinson, Martha Whitehead, Mary Lou Parker, Dorris Dean Hendrickson, Prof. W. J. Lemke. Row 3: Harry H. Smith, Russell Phillips, Harry Kraus, John M. Rosso, Jerry Reichert, Donald Harrington, Jerol Garrison, Tom Dygard, John G. Sudbury, John Armstrong. Page 328 Art Guild President . . Suzanne Bryan Vice Pres. . Joe Pete McNeil Secretary . . Sara Peterson Treasurer . . Betty Henrici Sponsor . . . David Durst An organization for art ma¬ jors and students interested in art. Art Guild presents a varied program of exhibitions and lec¬ tures during the year, and is an active sponsor of the Fine Arts Ball held in the spring. Persons not present for pic¬ ture : Joe Pete McNeil, Farrell Thornton, Rosita Varela, Doro¬ thea Murzicos, Dorothy Smith, Virginia Mitchell, Dixie Killian, David Jones, Sara Peterson, Ken Irwin. Bow 1: Bonnie Kay Buerkle, Nancy Howard, Wyneth Haskins, Peggy Jue, Carolyn Fong, Suzanne Bryan. Bow 2: Mary Lee Wickard, Rosemary Johnson, Billie Dove Holland, Fayre Lavender, Betty Henrici, Richard Leonard, Sue Irwin. Bow 1: Marjorie Ingram Bond, Vera Jean Riddle, Mary Jane Watkins, Jane Patton, Kaye Thompson. Bow 2: Carolyn Rhodes, Bobbie Phillips, Mary Claire Massey, Vivian Jorgensen, Dorothy Oswald. Sigma Alpha lota President Mary Jane Watkins Vice President . Jane Patton Secretary . . Dorothy Oswald Treasurer . . Carolyn Rhodes Sigma Alpha Iota is a nation¬ al music fraternity for women. Members must be majoring or minoring in music, show excep¬ tional musical ability, and pos¬ sess a high scholastic rating. The fraternity gives an annual American Composers Recital in the spring semester. Page 329 Row 1: Marvin L. Remold, Ray Knox, James E. Pyne, J. N. Payne. Row 2: Vance O. Cook, James L. Davis. Sigma Gamma Epsilon President . . Marvin Remold Vice Pres.-Historian Ray Knox Sec.-Treas. . . . James Pyne Correspanding Secretary and Editor . James L. Danis Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national honorary professional organization for the advance¬ ment of the earth sciences. The organization was established on this campus in 1949. This year, Dr. J. Norman Payne, our spon¬ sor, chairman of the Geology Department, is the National Grand Vice President for the central province of the frater¬ nity. Sophomore Council Pres. . Linnie Lou Murchison Secretary . Barbara Wester Sponsor . . . Dean Scudder Sophomore Council is an hon¬ orary organization for Sopho¬ more women whose members are chosen on a leadership, scholar¬ ship, character, and service ba¬ sis by Mortar Board. The purpose of the organiza¬ tion is to advise the freshmen women and help them adjust to college life. Row 1: Sissi Riggs, Margaret Ann Wood, Diana Denman, Anne Alcorn, Jo Ann Jaynes, Linnie Lou Murchison, Kaye Thompson, Shirley Hardy, Signa Shoffner, Tommie Jean Cautrell, Betty Ann Prall. Row 2: Nancy Howard, Judy Hippie, Jean Jamell, Barbara Wester, Carole Hall, Anna Sue Kaisner, Jane Daugherty, Anita Groves, Virginia Phipps, Barbara Thomas, Nancy Gant, Maribeth Breshears, Carolyn Cox, Jean Anno Stewart. Row 3: Patricia Ellis, Barbara Pennington, Lois Jeanne Smith, Margy McCune, Joellen Barham, Carolyn Sager, Sara Steele, Betty Lou Ayers, Shirley Anne Henley, Pat Thompson. Page 330 Student Christian Council President . Torn Richardson Vice President David Cowden Secretary . . Judy Johnson Treasurer . Richard Leonard Reporter . . Suzanne Bryan The Student Christian Coun¬ cil, composed of two student representatives from the youth group of each city church, seeks to bring about a closer fellow¬ ship between church and school, and between the youth of vari¬ ous denominations. The Coun¬ cil sponsors Religious Emphasis Week, religious speakers, inter¬ church youth meetings, and oth¬ er similar functions. Row 1: Catherine McCartney, Suzanne Bryan, Estella A. Post, Julie Johnson. Row 2: Vance O. Cook, David A. Cowden, Cecil A. Holland, Tom Richardson. Student Union Board Chairman . . . Harley Cox Vice Chairman . Jim Collier Secretary . . . Sally Ingels The Student Union Board is composed of three ex-officio stu¬ dent members, four elected mem¬ bers, and four faculty members. Mrs. Lawrence serves on the Board by virtue of her position as director of the Student Union. The Board is the overall policy-making governing agency for the Student Union building and related activities. Row 1: Patty Murphy, Mrs. Lawrence, Harley Cox, Sally Ingels. Row 2: Jim Collier, Dean Jeanette Scudder, Jean Sutton, Mary Lee Humphreys. Page 331 Row 1: Clarence Raymond Alls, R. G. Paddock, Carl A. Denney, Paul N. Winters, William C. Wiles, Bob Heaston. Roic 2: Prank C. Peeler, John L. Imhoff, Donald A. Gilbrech, Robert W. Newell, Ray Untrauer, Charles E. Stanley. Row 3: L. R. Kirby (Faculty Advisor), J. R. Bissett, Gene Highfill, James H. Bennett, George E. Branigan, Newton H. Barnette. lau Beta Pi President . William C. Wiles Vice Pres. . -lames II. Bennett Treasurer . Prank C. Peeler Recording Secretary George E. Branigan Corresponding Secretary Paul N. Winters Faculty Advisers: Dean George Branigan, Prof. John L. Iro¬ lloff, Prof. L. R. Kirby, Prof. N. II. Barnette Tau Beta Pi, national engi¬ neering society, is composed of students who are outstanding in scholarship and character. Members are selected from the upper fifth of the senior class and the upper eighth of the jun¬ ior class. Tau Beta Sigma President Dorothy Oswald Vice Pres. Marion Edmondson Secretary . Vivian Jorgensen Treasurer . . Mickie Rapier Sponsor . . Mrs. E. J. Marty The Psi i Chapter of Tau Beta Sigma was ; chartered on this campus in October of 1950. It is an organization for the wom¬ en of the Razorback Band and works for the betterment of the Band. Row 1: Mary Claire Massey, Vivian Jorgensen, Dorothy Oswald, Marion Edmondson. Row 2: Dorothy Speer, Signa Shoffner, Sarah Barton, Mrs. E. J. Marty. Page 332 University Symphony Orchestra The University Symphony Orchestra is composed of be¬ tween 50 and 60 musicians. It is directed by Minas Christian, having presented five perform¬ ances during the school year. The orchestra has as its goal the broadening of the average stu¬ dent’s knowledge of music and the promulgation of finer music. The highlight of the year came on February 20 when Oscar Levant served as guest artist. Row 1: Nancy Williams, Wanda L. Brewer, Benny Kittrell, Sally Ingels, Billy Bowden, Sue Cooper, Jean Ann Joiner, Kaye Thompson, Florence Thomas. Row 2: Francis Wong, Pat Pond, Jack Winegeart, Kenneth Vandervort, John Rosso, Gerald Hickman, Travis M. Smith, Anita Groves, Mary Pearl Harbuck. Row 3: Charles Ilathcock, Dale Canfield, Jim Foster, Jerol Garrison, Tom Richardson, John Pierce, Ronald Jones, Myron Cassidy. Wesley Foundation President . . Billy Bowden Vice President . Sally Ingels Secretary . . . Sue Cooper Treasurer . . Benny Kittrell Minister to Students Jack Winegeart Counselors Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Blake Wesley Foundation is the stu¬ dent organization at the Central Methodist Church. The group centers its activities around pro¬ grams held each Sunday morn¬ ing and evening. In addition, Wesley Foundation sponsors square dancing every Friday, enters teams in intramural sports, and takes part in “help” projects. Page 333 Row 1: Tom Richardson, Nancy Williams, Marjorie L. Hammond, Gerry Hickman, Barbara Parcliman, Polly Franks, Pat Hoifleld. Row 2: John M. Rosso, Anna Sue Kaisner, Pat Pond, Rosalie Bent, Donna McCluney, Huberta Branigan, Sissi Riggs, Jerry Patterson. Row 3: Myron Cassidy, Jerol Garrison. Wesley Players President . Gerald Hickman Vice President Jerol Garrison Secretary . Huberta Branigan Treasurer . Winifred Ralston Pledge Mistress Nancy Williams Wesley Players is an organi¬ zation for students interested in religious drama. It is closely connected with the Central Methodist Church, where a Christmas and Easter play are traditionally staged. The group also presents plays on the cam¬ pus and at nearby towns. Westminster Fellowship President . Richard Leonard Vice President . C. C. Mercer Secretary . Huberta Branigan Receiving Treas. Frank Parke Disbursing Treas. Geo. Brown Representative to Student Christian Council Catherine McCartney Sponsor . . Rev. Bill Gibson The Westminster Fellowship is the student group of the Pres¬ byterian Churches, U. S. and U. S. A. Its headquarters is “Westminster House. ” At this student center, diagonally across the street from the Student Union, a varied Sunday and weekday program is designed to further the “ Westminster Fel¬ lowship” purpose—“To discov¬ er God’s will for our lives and do it.” V 7% 11 ' 1 " « « relttili si al iiaiy U . ' tAt f? i A 4 j ij if Row 1: Catherine McCartney, Zada Trull, Joan Watkins, Mary Frances Hodges, Pat Farnsworth, Lee Yoder, Jr., Lura Wheeler, Carol McGaughey, Rosemary Farnsworth, Anne Smith. Row 2: Marlin H. Kinman, Joe Richardson, Bob Jenkins, Tommy Branigan, Arnold Oberle, Virginia Doorenbos, Ann Cooper, Frances Parke, June Ludwick, Jacq Eves, Nancy Jo Spragins, Mary Ann Goff, Anne Robin¬ son, Lynn Knox, Huberta Branigan. Row 3: John Ramsey, Chris Mercer, George E. Branigan, Martin Pearah, Ralph Cooper, George Brown, Frank Parke, Bert Cowley, Thomas McGill, Gil Iteil, Neal Laney. Not pictured: Archie B. Ryan, Jr., Richard Diz. Page 334 American Pharmaceutical Association President . Lloyd E. Nelson Vice President George Pazdera Vice Pres. Dudley W. Rinehart Treasurer Richard B. Stanford Secretary . . A. Loyd Jones Co-cliairmen of Social Affairs Charles W. Crook and Ralph E. Mackey Publicity Chairman Arch Moore Ellington The A. P. A. was organized on the University campus in 1951. The organization became the first student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Asso¬ ciation in Arkansas, and also be¬ came affiliated with the Arkan¬ sas Pharmaceutical Association. Bow 1: Alan D. Harris, C. W. Crook, Jackson M. Haynes, James W. Lewis, John W. Culpepper, Dudley W. Rinehart, Jim Steed, Charles C. Harris, Lloyd V. Woodard, James T. Mullens. Bow 2: F. E. Ragland, Jr., Melvin Nethercutt, Maurice Cobb, A. Loye Jones, Charlie E. Hollingsworth, J. D. Ivahre, Bill Dick Plunkett, Wayne H. Griffin, Clarence D. Bolin. Bow 3: Dan W. Howard, James C. Price, Ralph L. Floyd, Van Harold White, David L. Mast, John Swift, Richard Stanford, Lloyd E. Nelson. Bow 4: Clifton B. Brown, Richard Kirkpatrick, C. W. Bishop, David L. Keller, Bobby J. Girkin, George W. Pazdera, Luther Z. Goings. Bow 5: Milton D. May, John L. Morris, Arch Moore Ellington, Herbert H. Sullivan, B. B. Livingston. Bacl ' Bow: James Mosley, Thomas E. Kirkpatrick, John L. Murray. Bow 1: George J. Edwards, Beulah Monahan, Lois Watkins, Samuel Floyd. Bow 2: Harry Stravolemos, Nathan Barrett, Loyd Cain, Edwin Sales, Jimmy Jones, Jack Jue. American Pharmaceutical Association President . . Budie Monahan Vice Pres. . George Edwards. Sec.-Treas. . . Lois Watkins Reporter .... Ed Soles Social Chairmen Nathan Barrett Sammy Floyd The Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Asso¬ ciation is a national organiza¬ tion whose endeavor is to pro¬ mote interest in the professional and scientific activities of phar¬ macy throughout the nation. On this campus it enables the pharmacy majors to know each other and learn about the pro¬ fession they have chosen. Page 335 Row 1: Linnie Lou Murchison, Linnie Thomason, Ann Parker, Frances Marsh, Pat Frieke, Jean McIntyre, Mary Collom. Row 2: Lanell Allen, Sybil Jones, Pat Pond, Marjorie Hammond, Jean Ann Joiner, Muriel Crawley, Carolyn Smith, Jean Jamell, Barbara Sears. Women ' s Recreation Association President . . Jean McIntyre Secretary . Linnie Thomason Treasurer . . Doris Horton Social Chairman Linnie Lou Murchison Sponsor Miss Florence Clapham The Women’s Recreation As¬ sociation seeks to provide for undergraduate women an oppor¬ tunity for active indulgence in healthful recreational activity. Among these activities are bas¬ ketball, tennis, soccer, and arch¬ ery, to name a few. Membership is granted to those women ex¬ hibiting an interest and ability in athletics. University Men ' s Bible Class President . . David Lashley Vice President . Bob Jenkins Secretary . . . Tom McGill Treasurer . Frank Murchison This class meets each Sunday morning at 9 :45 in the basement of the Central Presbyterian Church. The class is now taught by Professor Davis P. Richard¬ son, Chairman of the Depart¬ ment of Mathematics of the Uni¬ versity. The many former mem¬ bers of the class who come to visit the class when they are in Fayetteville give evidence of the work there. Row 1: Frank Boot, Tommy Branigan, Balph Cooper, Ann Cooper, Joe Biehardson, Bob Jenkins, Bob Harlan, Douglas Young. Row 2: Bill Gibson, Dr. Biehardson, David Demuth, Bay Shaw, Bichard Leonard, Marlin Kinman. Row 3: Thomas McGill, Bill Mashburn, George Brown, John Willitt. Page 336 Associated Women Students President . . . Jean Sutton Vice President . Sally Ingels Secretary . Anna Jean Pappas Treasurer Marjorie Ilammond Every undergraduate woman enrolled in the University is a member of the Association of Women Students. Through its governing board, coeds from the different sorority houses, halls, and private homes meet in solv¬ ing the common problems of self-government, in order to fos¬ ter both the development of the University as a whole and the growth of each individual wom¬ an student. Row 1: Catherine McCartney, Sally Ingels, Jean Sutton, Anna Jean Pappas, Marjorie Hammond, Martha. Miller White. Row 2: Carolyn Jacobs, Linnie Lou Murchison, Betty Ann Johnson, Pat Farnsworth, Dorothea Murzicos, Suzanne Bryan, Georgia Doty, Peggy Garrett, Mary Gail Anderson. Page 337 COLLEGIATE SINGERS: Front row: Carolyn Sager, Delphia Radschweit, Judy Anderson, Kaye Thompson, Rosalie Bent, Anne ►Smith, Ann Williams, Mary Hodges, Marietta Barham, Dorothy Reed. Second row: Gil Buchanan, Nancy Purcell, Joellen Barham, Dixie Killian, Lillian Maxwell, Kathryn Gray, Mary Smith, Mildred Adams, Vera Jean Riddle, Gary Raub. Third row: Jim Foster, Lyle Crawford, John Clarke, Robert Armstrong, Wayne Terrell, Charles Turner, Dick Peterson, Don Greene, Davis Duty, Jack LaFevers, John Thomas. Not pictured: Mary Massey, Stanley Cate, Dorothy Oswald, Nina Warren, Bette Castleberry, Charles Raney, Patsy Powell, Elizabeth Putman. Herrold E. Headley, Director. CHOIR The Choral Organizations represent three choruses at the University and all of the groups are open to the entire student body and the faculty. This year, new names have been given to the choruses that more accurately describe their activities. The University Chorus was formerly called the Mixed Chorus; the A Cappella Choir has taken the name Collegiate Singers, and the Men’s Chorus will be known as the Varsity Men’s Glee Club. UNIVERSITY CHORUS This is a group of about two hundred and twenty- five singers which annually presents Handel’s “The Messiah” in the Field House at Christmas time. At the last performance the chorus sang to an audience of an estimated 2500 people. The chorus is open to students and faculty of the University and people of this vicinity. It is only necessary that one have an average voice, a sincere desire to sing and attend the rehearsals regularly. A second large choral work is presented during the Spring semester. COLLEGIATE SINGERS The membership of the Collegiate Singers is lim¬ ited to sixty and one is accepted only through audi¬ tion. The requirements for membership include: a voice of good quality, ability to read music, and, above all, an intense interest in singing. The Colle¬ giate Singers annually make an extensive concert tour and perform in schools and communities through¬ out the State. The officers of the group are: Charles Turner, President; Kaye Thompson, Secretary; Jack La Fe¬ vers, Treasurer, and Wayne Terrell, Manager. Page 338 VARSITY MEN’S GLEE CLUB The Varsity Men’s Glee Club was reorganized in the Fall of 1951 after having been inactive during the war years. Men representing all the colleges of the University sing in this group. The Glee Club generally sings music of a lighter nature than the other groups and the men meet each Tuesday and Thursday afternoon at 4:00 to sing “for the fun of it.” The officers of the group are: Paul Yaroshko, President; Stewart Revenaugh, Secretary, and Bill Ketchum, Treasurer. The University’s choral organizations are to be commended for the work presented to the University audiences this year. The choir’s improved character during the past year has been greatly evidenced by the student body at lar ge and a greater amount of student interest is now being directed toward choral work. Director of the choral organizations is Herrold Headley. VABSITY MEN’S GLEE CLUB: Front row: Newman Beichman, Don Manley, Elizabeth Putman, Bill Ketchem, Buddy Jones, Tommy Thrailkill. Second row: Dick Hood, Harry Clialfant, Stewart Bevenaugh, Charles Turner, Bob Cazort, Creighton Middlebrooks. Third row: Paul Yaroshko, Bobby Harlan, Noel Daniel, Buz Crafton, Bufus Littel, Joe Whitaker. Herrold Headley, Director. Page 339 iy fonmu -t- i PORTRAITS by Fi eeta Wood A itchell McCLURE STUDIO “Your RAZORBACK Photographer” PALACE THEATRE BUILDING PHONE 2-2213 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS FO R APPOINTMENT Page 342 h sas ' Greats impairment S ora and the RAZORBACKS have, through the years, grown together! Both are Institutions in Fayetteville and Arkansas! It’s always a pleasure to say “Good Sailing” to graduates! The Home of authentic RAZORBACK apparel Trade Mark Registered U. S. Patent Office Page 343 CONGRATULATIONS VJfojuniain 9nn Fayetteville ' s Leading Hotel J CMfUAun A The Ultimate In Dining Pleasure Cafeteria Dining Room FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. STUMP FURNITURE CO. N. W. Arkansas ' Largest Store Devoted Exclusively To Home Furnishings 603 W. DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. WHEELER ' S All DRIVE IN Sporting Goods Curb Service — We Deliver • Phone 2-8244 " UPTOWN " DOWNTOWN DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. LEWIS BROS. CO. Page 344 LET ' S LIVE A LITTLE! COLLEGE CLUB DAIRY, INC, Pasteurized Grade “A” Milk Products 207 W. DICKSON PHONE 2-4711 PHONE 2-2012 0$ahk MRS. BILLIE HAYES HEAD 101 N. BLOCK ST. " Where Cleaning is an Art " " Insured and Refrigerated Storage " BOSTONIAN g FORTUNET SHOES FOR MEN , liAfP A FOOTWEAR for WOMEN REEH037 3 East Mountain Phone 2-2061 Page 345 GOOD NEIGHBOR I -, . " HOMS FOMS El Dnrado. Arkansas Makers ot Natuialube Motor Oil Knix Knox and Ethyl Gasolines Heat Resisting Lubricants Page 346 UP Town Rexall—Where Service is Complete RED CROSS DRUG STORE ON THE SQUARE PHONE 2-4242 Prescription Specialties Photographic Supplies Cosmetics COMPLETE LINES Sundries Household Needs First Aid Supplies 100 W. DICKSON PHONE 2-6262 COLLIER REXALL DRUG STORE DOWN Town Rexall Northwest Arkansas’ Outstanding Drug Store a x muadt} WE KNOW WE KNOW CLEANING 14 NORTH BLOCK PHONE 2-4031 MOORE ' S GIFT SHOP “THE GIFT CENTER” PHONE 2-4341 25 N. BLOCK ST. nrtlju st Arkansas ©imps Evenings Daily Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire NORTHWEST ARKANSAS ' LARGEST NEWSPAPER Page 347 UNCLE SAM NEEDS ME. Talk About MODERN .... gas has got it! A rkansas We stern (Jas C ompany " ,Helping Build North and West Arkansas” FAYETTEVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE STUDENTS ' BANK Total Resources — $10,000,000.00 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS OLDEST AND STRONGEST NATIONAL BANK IN NORTHWEST ARKANSAS Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Page 348 TWO HAUMAKKS Congratulations on your mortarboard and sheepskin which hall¬ mark you as having a planned future. Crossett, too, has a hallmark symbolizing its sound growth. For, across the nation, the Crossett trademark represents an enterprise dedicated to perpetual operations through systematically managed forest harvests and complete utilization of the forest resource. Because of these constructive commitments to the future, the graduates of Arkansas schools can rest assured that here is an industry planning and operating toward expansion of career op¬ portunities. Page 349 WHEN THINKING OF GOOD FOOD AND FRIENDS, COME TO . . . MASON ' S CAMPUS GRILL CORNER OF U OF A CAMPUS DONT SAY BREAD SAY HOLSUM FINEST BREAD IN ARKANSAS Page 350 THE 1953 RAZORBACK Is Bound in a kingskraft Deluxe Cover KINGSPORT PRESS KINGSPORT, TENN. 325 W. Huron CHICAGO, ILL At your fingertips Electric service, at low cost, is at your service, thanks to loyal and efficient workmen, good manage¬ ment of your tax-paying, business electric company. Southwestern GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY UTTERLY FABULOUS AND FANTASTIC, WITHOUT RHYME OR REASON — THE DEMOCRATS HAD LOST! Page 351 Dedicated to Serving You,.. With Complete Fountain Food Service PALACE DRUG YOUR WALGREEN AGENCY Student Headquarters For 47 Years 422 WEST DICKSON PHONE 2-6216 BANKS COFFEE SHOP “Food At Its Best” SCHOOL AND MOUNTAIN STREETS THE METCALFE U of A RECORD SHOP 628 WEST DICKSON STREET FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL PHONOGRAPH RECORDS LAUNDRY CITIZEN ' S CLEANERS Phone 2-5394 Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners 326 N. WEST ST. Page 352 flcke u UEANERS DY£R$ LAUNDRY Phone 2-2337 ★ PRESTON WOODRUFF R. G. WOODRUFF ★ Corner School and Dickson Page 353 First in Northwest Arkansas First in Fayetteville First at U. of A. AMERICA ' S FIRST UNIVERSITY FASHIONS ONE OF THE MANY ATTRACTIONS OF THIS VACATION LAND . . . Page 354 GOFF-McNAIR MOTOR COMPANY Lincoln - Mercury Phone 2-5321 331 North College COMPLIMENTS OF MclLROY BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1871 - Our 82nd Year -1953 “Oldest Bank in Arkansas” MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Nationally Known Brands At Popular Prices Ready to Wear Accessories Exclusives PHONE 2-4321 WEST SIDE OF SQUARE Page 355 ENTERPRISE " An undertaking requiring initiative, courage, risk, boldness, energy, hazard, vision, imagination and hard work. " Let ' s keep it FREE by our efforts in this generation. HAMMOND BAG PAPER COMPANY General Offices: Wellsburg, W. Va. Factories at Wellsburg, W. Va., and Pine Bluff, Ark. A. E. Weaver, Manager — Pine Bluff Plant Manufacturers of Multi-Wall Paper Shipping Sacks for packaging Lime, Cement, Fertilizer, Pigments, Flour, Sugar, Salt and numerous other commodities. Compliments of MOBLEY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. Phones 70 75 MORRILTON, ARKANSAS Crushed Stone Ready Mix Concrete BIG ROCK STONE MATERIAL COMPANY LITTLE ROCK. ARKANSAS River Washed Sand Portland Cement Page 356 Serving The World’s Finest Fried Chicken OPEN DAILY 10:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. A. Q. CHICKEN HOUSE HIWAY 71, NORTH SPRINGDALE, ARK. " WHAT DO YOU THINK? " SOME OF THE NOBLEST ROMANS WE ' VE SEEN. Page 357 pp 4 ' ’ ” BfiT[rTTi NHIiaH t— .. Printed and Bound by The Clio Press Year Book Division of the Economy Advertising Co. IOWA CITY, IOWA Page 359 ADVERTISING INDEX 357 Matilda’s.355 A. Q. Chicken House Arkansas Western Gas Company Banks Coffee Shop .... Big Rock Stone Material Co. . Boston Store. Campbell Bell .... Citizens’ Laundry Cleaners Coca Cola Bottling Company College Club Dairy, Inc. Collier’s Rexall Drug Store Crossett Companies .... Economy Advertising Company Fayetteville Drug Store Fergusons . First National Bank, Ft. Smith . First National Bank, Fayetteville Goff-McNair Motor Company Hammond Bag Paper Company Hunt’s Kingsport Press Lewis Brothers Hardware .... 344 Lion Oil Company.346 Page 360 Mason’s Campus Grill . . 350 Metcalfe U of A Record Shop . 352 Mobley Construction Company . . 356 Moore’s Gift Shop. . 347 Mountain Inn. . 344 McAllister’s Shoe Store . 345 McClure’s Studio. . 342 Mcllroy Bank. 355 Northwest Arkansas Times . . 347 O. K. Milady Cleaners . 347 ()zark Cleaners. . 345 Palace Drug Store. . 352 Red Cross Drug Store .... . 347 Shipley Baking Company . 350 Silverman’s. . 354 Southw estern Engraving Co. . 358 Southwestern Gas Company . 351 Stump Furniture Company . . 344 Vickers’ Cleaners Laundry . 353 Waggoner’s. Wheeler’s Drive In. . 344 348 352 356 354 343 352 347 345 347 349 359 352 344 350 347 355 356 355 351 A GROUP INDEX A Club .298 Acacia.254 AC PL .305 Agri. Econ. Club.298 Agri. Engineering .305 ASA Council .299 Agronomy Club .299 AIChE ..303 AI EE .304 AIIE .304 Air Force.209 Alpha Chi Sigma.300 Alpha Epsilon Delta.300 Alpha Gamma Rho.255 Alpha Kappa Psi.301 Alpha Lambda Delta.301 Alpha Tau Omega.222 Alpha Zeta.302 Am. Inst, of Architects.303 Animal Industry Club.307 Arkansas Boosters Club and Rootin’ Rubes .308 Ark. Pharmaceutical Assn.335 Army ROTC .200 Art Guild .329 ASCE .306 ASME .306 AWS Executive Council.337 B Band . 69 Baptist Student Union.309 Baseball .189 Basketball .184 Beauties .139 Beta Alpha Psi.309 Blackfriars .310 Blue Key .310 Board of Publications. 68 Board of Trustees. 39 Bra liner Geology Club.311 C Canterbury Club.311 Carnall Hall .264 Central Planning Com¬ mittee .312 Cheerleaders .191 Chi Omega.224 Civic Club .312 Colhecon .313 Commerce Guild .313 Coterie .314 D Davis Hall .266 Deans . 42 Disciple Student Fellow¬ ship .315 Delta Delta Delta.226 Delta Gamma.228 Delta Sigma Phi.256 Delta Theta Phi.314 Drama .280 E Engineering Council .315 F Farmhouse .259 Features .121 Features .151 Features .156 Football .175 Forensic Society .316 Freshman Class .109 Future Teachers of America .316 G Gaebale .130 Girl’s 4-II .274 Golf .190 Governor . 38 Graduate . 90 Gregson Hall.268 H Holcombe Hall .270 Holcombe Hall Counselors....317 Homecoming .153 I Inter-Hall Council .318 Interfraternity Council.261 International Students .318 I Junior Class. 94 K Kappa Alpha .230 Kappa Kappa Gamma.232 Kappa Kappa Psi.319 Kappa Sigma .234 L Lambda Chi Alpha.236 Lambda Tau .319 Law . 88 Lloyd Halls.276 M Marketing Club .320 Men’s Residence Hall Counselors .320 Mortar Board .321 N National Collegiate Players..321 Newman Club .322 Phi Beta Kappa.325 Phi Delta Theta.238 Phi Eta Sigma.326 Phi Gamma Nu.326 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia.327 Phi Sigma .327 Phi Upsilon Omicron.328 Physical Education .193 Pi Beta Phi.240 Pi Kappa Alpha.242 Pi Mu Delta.323 Pi Mu Epsilon.324 Pledge Council .260 President . 40 Press Club .328 Publications . 68 R Razorback Hall .272 Registration .136 ROTC Sponsors .208 Rush .122 S Scabbard and Blade.206 Senior Class. 74 Sigma Alpha Epsilon.244 Sigma Alpha Iota.329 Sigma Chi .246 Sigma Gamma Epsilon.330 Sigma Nu .248 Sigma Phi Epsilon....257 Sophomore Class.102 Sophomore Council.330 Student Christian Council.—331 Student Court. 46 Student Officers . 45 Student Senate . 46 Student Union Board.331 T Tau Beta Pi.332 Tau Beta Sigma.332 Tennis.190 Theta Tau .250 Track .188 U University Men’s Bible Class .336 University Symphony .333 V Views . 18 O Omicron Delta Kappa.322 ()rgan ized I ndependent Women .275 P Pan-Hellenic Council .260 PEM Club .323 Pershing Rifles .206 Phi Alpha Delta.324 Phi Alpha Theta.325 W Wesley Foundation Council..333 Wesley Players .334 Westminster Fellowship .334 Who’s Who . 47 Women’s Recreation Association .336 Z Zeta Beta Tau.258 Zeta Tau Alpha.252 Page 361 INDEX A Luther Abbott. .74, 269 Sue Abbott. .109,271 Gilbert Abrego. .102, 249 Shirley Adair. .109, 271 David Adams. .94, 269 Donald Adams. .74 Loral Adcock . .92,247 Richard Adcock. .109 Gail Adkisson. .74,241 Will G. Akers. .94,277 James Albritton. .94 Anne Alcorn. .102, 225 Dolores Alexander. .74, 265 Max Alexander. .74 William Alexander. .102, 235 Anne Allbright. .74,227 Edward Allen. .74,243 Lanell Allen . .109,271 John Allen. .94,243 Billy Alley . .74 Gregory Allen. .74, 243 Donn Allison . .92, 243 James Allison. .109, 235 Clarence Alls. .74 William Allsopp. .109, 243 John Alter. .102 Patricia Ambrose. .109 Edgar Anderson . . ..74 Albert Anderson. .74 Jackie Anderson. .102,267 Jimmie Anderson. .109, 271 Judy Anderson. .109,271 Mary Anderson. .109, 271 Ross Anderson . .88 Sally Anderson. .94 Sam Anderson . .92 John Andreae. .94 Elizabeth Andrews. .94,227 Joseph Andrews. .74 Luther Andrews. .88 Donald Applegate. .94,269 Leon Apt. .102, 258 Perico Arcedo. .88 Charles Ariens . .102,243 Norman Armitage. .74 Alice Armstrong. .94, 253 Conrad Armstrong. .102 Jerry Armstrong. .102, 231 John Armstrong. .74 Robert Armstrong : . . . . .109,273 Edgar Arnn. .74 Bob Arnold. .94,256 Jack Arnold. .102,237 Mary Arnold. .74, 229 Reba Arnold. .94 Charles Arthurs. .94 Robert Arthur . .109, 273 Sydney Ashbridge. .102 John Ashworth. .74, 251 Walter Atha. .75 Charles Atkins. .75 Jack Atkins . .109 James Atkins . Curtis Atkinson. .102,231 James Atkinson . .94, 255 Robert Attebery. .75, 239 Clinton Atwell . .273 Howard Austin. .102 Jim Austin . .94,269 Juanita Austin. Orville Austin. .94 Betty Ayers . .102, 223 Mona Axum . .109,271 B Quin Baber, Jr. .75, 269 Shirley Baber. .102, 265 Verm an Bachman. .88 Frank Backstrom.94 Evelyn Baer .94, 265 John Bagby .109,249 Raymond Bailey.88 Joseph Baker.109,273 Troy Baker.109 Elizabeth Baleh .94,225 John Baldwin.75 James Ball .88 George Ballard.94, 251, 243 Warren Banks.92 Jo Barham .94 Joellen Barham .102,227 Marietta Barham.75, 227 Virginia Barlow .94,265 Bobby Barnett.88 Maurice Barnett.102 Michael Barnett.102, 269 Louis Bariola.94, 269 Darrell Barker.102, 269 Ann Barrett .94, 267 Ann Barrett .94, 241 Nathan Barrett .94 Patsy Barrett.88 William Barrett.102 Don Barrow .109, 247 Edward Barry .94, 269 Barbara Barton.102, 225 Patricia Barton.94, 241 Sarah Barton .102, 265 Martha Basquin.102 Judy Bass.102, 274 Carl Bates.102 Charles Batte .75,237 George Batzos..94 Darrell Baugh.75, 269 Henry Bauni.109, 273 John Bautovich .75 Bobby Bautts.102 James Beach.75 Ralph Beachem.102, 273 Harrison Beal.75, 243 James Bean.75, 273 Norma Beasley.92 Orville Beasley.75 William Beattie.102 Juanita Beatv.94, 275 William Beaty .94 William Beaumont.102,223 Rubv Beaver.75,251 Edwin Beckel .102 Johnnie Belcher.94,243 Lonnie Belcher.94, 243 Guy Belew.75, 243 James Bell.94,235 Joan Bell.75, 233 John Bell.102 Lora Bell.94 Bittey Bern is.94 Barbara Bennett .102, 253 Charles Bennett.102, 237 Franklin Bennett.109,277 James Bennett.75,251 Jean Bennett.94 Robert Bennett.109, 237 Rosalie Bent .109 Louis Berger.109, 237 James Berry.109 Thomas Berry.75 John Berryman .109 Donald Best .94,259 John Bethell .102,243 Louis Bettis .75 Eileen Bevans.94 Marilyn Beverly.75, 241 Arthur Bickle.88 Betty Biggadike .94, 241 James Billingsley.75,235 Robert Billingsley.94 Neil Bills.109 Jimmie Bird.94 Virginia Bird.109,271 Garth Bishop .109, 277 Frances Black.102, 225 Iruin Black.75,256 Don Blackwell .102, 247 Owen Blackwell.102 Billy Blagg.75, 269 David Blakeley.75, 269 Ollie Blan .92, 254 Bigelow Bland .75, 277 Harold Blevins.109 Reuben Blood.109 Maurice Blose.109,231,273 Joseph Blundell.94,243 Ralph Blythe.102 Frances Boatright.109,275 Marlene Bobb.109,271 Lee Bodenhamer.109, 247 Morgan Bodie.75, 247, 251 Charles Bogan .109 Nancy Bogy.102, 233 Lena Bohannan.109 Paul Bohannon.109 Pat Bohannan .109,271 Molly Bolling.102,233 Della Bollmeier.109, 271 Clifton Bond .92 John Bonds.109, 247 James Bonner.75 Charles Booker.102,273 Joe Boone.109,247 Faye Bordelon .94, 229 Nancy Borneman.75, 267 Martha Boswell .109, 271 Meadruth Boultinghouse.75, 265 Billy Bowden.94, 269 Deion Bowden.94, 229 James Bowen.75, 251 Trulene Bowles.109, 271 Clarence Bowling.94, 255 Betty Bowman.94 Sam Boyce.92, 239 Billy Boyd.109, 269 Burl Boyd.75 Robert Boyd .75, 269 Sharia Boyd .109,271 Charles Boyett .92 John Boyle.109,277 Mary Brabec.75, 274 Ronald Bracketi.94,243 Charles Bradford.102,237 Henry Bradley.102, 269 Jimmy Bradley.75 Mary Bradley ..94 Merle Brady.102 Davis Brady.94 Duer Brady.102 William Brady.92 Roy Bragg .94 Fred Braht.75 Douglas Brandon.94, 243 Jim Brandon.102, 235 George Branigan.75,251 Huberta Branigan.94, 275 Thomas Branigan.109, 243 Ja mes Braswell.75 Hollis Bray.75, 269 George Brenner .102,143 Maribeth Breshears.102 Rosemary Breslin.102,253 Charlene Brewer.109, 275 Gerald Brewer .75 Patrick Brewer.109, 277 Sydney Brewer.94,267 Wanda Brewer.94, 274 Billy Broach.88 Henry Broach.109, 235 Mary Brocchus.109,271 Myron Brochinsky .88, 277 George Brock.75 Joe Brogdon.94, 243 Page 362 Bobby Bronaugh .75, 247 William Brooks .75, 243 Billy Browers.109 Betty Brown.109,271 Carmon Brown.94 Charles Brown.92, 254 George Brown.75 Janies Brown.94 Joan Brown .94,229 John Brown .94,249 John Brown .88 Temple Brown.75,273 Tom Brown.109, 255 Daryl Browning.75 Herman Broyles.102 Alice Bridges.75 Carolyne Bridgforth.75, 265 James Bridgforth .94,269 William Briggs.102 David Brigham .94 Ruth Brigham .88 Gerald Brinneman .94, 269 Carolyn Bruce .109, 271 John Bruce.102,273 Frank Brunner.94, 237 Aubrey Bryant .109,243 Carol Bryan.75, 241 Dave Bryan .102,237 Suzanne Bryan .75, 253 Clarice Bryant.94 Jeanie Bryant .102,253 Mark Bryles.94, 269 Americ Bryniarski.109,277 Gilbert Buchannan .102,237 Sam Buchanan.109, 235 George Buck.94 Janies Buckley.75,247 Jay Bueehley.94,269 Bonnie Buerkle.109, 271 James Buffington.109 Albert Buford .94, 235 Margaret Bullard .94,241 Mildred Bullington.75,274 Ann Burcham.109, 271 Shirley Burks.109,271 Fred Burress .75, 235 Don Burris .75, 243 Janies Burrow .75 Mildred Burrow.89 William Burrow r .75 Alice Burrus .75, 227 Sue Burrus.102, 227 Barbara Burge .94, 225 Kent Burgess.89 Jack Burney.109,273 John Bush.95 Bobbye Byrd .109, 274 C Guy Cable. . . . .109, 249, 269 Ida Calhoun . .95,227 Roy Calhoun.. .102, 269 Zachary Calhoun . . . . Max Callaham. .102 Walter Camp . .95,249 William Camp .. .109, 269 Worth Camp. .109, 235 Elaine Campbell. George Campbell . . . . .92, 269 Mary Campbell. .109, 275 Dale Canfield .. .102, 243 Paul Caperton . Clarence Carden . .92 Bill Carder . .109, 243 Thomas Carey . . . .75 Edmund Cargill. .109, 243 Frank Carl. Milton Carlile. Jim Car ness . .109 Ann Carpenter. Anna Carpenter. .102 George Carpenter . . . Helen Carpenter. .109,274 Wayne Car rick. .89 Morris Carroll . Lynn Carruth. Paul Carruth . Thomas Carstarphen Jerry Carter . John Carter .. Lydia Carter. Thomas Carter William Carver Sydney Carvill Don Casey . John Casey. Virginia Casey. James Case. Larry Case . John Cash. Georgia Cason . Bette Castleberry . . Pearl Cate. Mae Cates.. Henry Catlett. Paul Catlett. Vernon Catlett Joe Cattaneo. John Cattlett. Florence Catto. Tommie Cautrell . . . Jeanne Cavin.. Robert Cazort. Bill Center . Carol Cesar. Charles Chaffin. Charles Chalfant . . . Ruth Chambers. Leo Chandler. Donald Chaney. Jerry Chaney.. Robert Chaney. Dick Chapman . Keith Chapman Paul Chapman. Jentie Chappell Richard Charlton . . . Robert Chase .. Clark Chastain. John Cheek. Maxwell Cheney Leslie Childress Ernest Chitwood . . Frances Chitw r ood . . Garrett Chitwood . . . Tommy Choate. Maxine Chrisco William Chrisman . Jeanne Christian .. Tom Churchill . Marion Ciulla. Carolyn Clark. George Clark . Harry Clark . James Clark. Jo Clark . Kenneth Clark. Nancy Clark. Terence Clark. Bill Claughtoli .... Paul Clay .. Marion Clayborne . Glen Clayton . Donald Clegg. Lemuel Clement Mary Click. Rodger Click. Twomey Clifford . . Coralee Clifton .... Mary Clinton. James Cloe. Hardy Cloutier John Clower. William Clow ' er .. . Carolyn Cobb. James Cochran. Eugene Coe. Dew r ey Coffman ... Fred Coger. Joe Cohea . Tom Coker . Jimmie Coldren . . . .102 .109, 223 . .95, 247 . . 75, 269 .109,274 .247 .109, 237 . .95, 235 ..75, 269 .89 .75 .75 .95 .75 .102 .102, 253 .95 . .75,274 .95 .75 .. ..102 .102 .109,243 .89 .102, 241 .102, 229 .102, 247 .75 . 109, 271 ..75, 249 .109,273 .110, 271 .89 ..95,231 . .95, 231 .102 .102, 231 .110 .75 .75 .95 .89 .76 .110 .95 .95 .110,277 .89 .89 .110,235 ..76,265 .110,243 ..95,274 . .89, 235 .95 . .95, 267 .95 .76 . . 95, 256 .110,271 .95 .102, 241 .110 .102,235 .110,231 .76 .76 .110 .103 .103,275 .95 . 76, 243 110,271 .95, 241 . . . .110 .95, 277 . 76, 259 .89, 259 . 76, 225 .95 .76 110,277 .76 .95 76, 247 76, 223 Carolyn Cole. .95 Edgar Cole. .110, 255 John Cole . .76, 269 Janies Coleman . .95, 277 James Coleman . .89,269 James Coleman. .103 William Coleman .... .103,239 Virgil Coleman. .76 R. W. Coley. .110 Grant Collar. James Collier. James Collier. .110, 247 Sharon Collier . .103, 265 Charles Collins. .76 John Collins. .103,273 Mary Collom. .103, 241 Ronald Collums. .110, 243 Jo Colvin . .95, 265 Charles Combs. Martha Combs. .110, 275 Herman Conley . .76 John Conley . .103,269 Charles Cook. .110, 243 George Cook . .76, 247 Vance Cook. .89 Maybian Cooke. Sterling Cooley . .103, 223 John Coonfield. .110 Charles Cooper. Hiram Cooper . . ... 76, 243 251 Joe Cooper . Katherine Cooper .... .110,271 Lajoyce Cooper. .110, 271 Ralph Cooper. .77 Roy Cooper. .95 Sue Cooper . .103 Thomas Cooper . .77,243 James Cordonnier . . . .95,249 Guy Corley. .77 Charles Cork ill. .110,277 Don Coulter . . 103, 235 James Courtney. .110 Robert Covey. .95, 243 Robert Covington .... .103, 243 Bill Cowan . David Cowden . .77, 277 Bert Cowley. .110, 273 Anne Cox. .103 Aubrey Cox. .110 Carolyn Cox . .103, 241 C. B. Cox. .77 Catherine Cox . .77, 223 F.rnost Fov Harold Cox. .77 Russell Cox. .110 Ramona Crafton .... .77, 227 Rupert Crafton. .110, 235 Richard Craigo. . no, 243 Babs Cralley. .110,275 Wayne Crandell. .87 Riulrlv C!rnnferd Steven Cranford . .110, 255 William Cravens. .110 Ann Crawford . .103, 274 James Crawford .... . 103,254 Jeanette Crawford . . . .103, 229 Joe Crawford. .103, 247 Lyle Crawford. .95, 269 William Crawford .. . .103 Muriel Crawley . .95,274 Robert Crawley . Jesse Creamer . .77,223 Bill Creason . .103, 243 Don Creason. .103,243 Lyda Crittenden. .110, 271 Colene Croft. .77 Kenneth Croft. Nena Crook. .110, 271 George Crosby. .89,277 J. T. Cross . .110 James Cross . .103, 235 John Cross . .110,243 Richard Cross. .103, 239 Curtis Crouch. .95 William Crow ' . .77 Page 363 Courtney Crumpton .95, 225 James Cullins.77 Joo Culp .103 Herbert Culwell.77 Bill Cunningham.110,231 Bobbie Cunningham .95 Richard Cunningham.110, 247 Phebe Currie .95, 223 Berta Curtis .95, 223 Fred Curtis.77 Harrel Curtis.110,273 Tommy Cusack.103, 249 Jimmy Cypert .110,249 D Martha Dabbs .77 William Dabbs.. .93, 243 Sam Daggett.110 Martha Dalhoff .95,227 David Dalton.110,243 Emmet Dalton .77 Margaret Dalton.95 Robert Dalton.95 Anne Dameron.110 Matthew Daniel.77 Noel Daniel .103,273 Joan Daniels .95,225 Paul Daniels.103 Jo Dannelly .77,223 Maurine Darby .95, 229 Phoebe Darby .95,227 James Darwin.103, 243 Jane Daugherty.103 Paul Daugherty.77, 259 Robert Daugherty.77 Barry Davenport.110,277 James Davenport.89,269 Charles Davis.93, 254, 235 Bill Davis.110, 247 Don Davis.110,273 Franklin Davis.103 Harvey Davis.95, 269 Hillery Davis .95 Jean Davis .77,265 Lynn Davis.103 Mike Davis.110, 247 Robert Davis .89 Harold Dawson .89 Lee Dawson .77 James Day .89 Mary Deal.103, 265 Thorsen Deal .110,231 Charles Dean .77, 249 Charles Dean.110 Franklin Dean.110 Robert Dean.95 Donald Dearing.95,243 Marnop Debhavalya .89,277 Sherrell DeBusk.89 Anne Deckelman.95, 223 Carol Decker.110, 271 Dorothy DeMier.103 David Demuth .95, 243 Diana Denman .103,225 Hal Denman.77 Carl Denney .77 William Dent .95, 273 Constantino Derecho.89,277 Martin Derrick .77,269 Robert Dever .95, 249 Lee Dew.77 Anneliese Deynet.91, 265 Anthony Dickinson.95,235 Marvin Dickinson .77, 269 Clifford Dickson.95 Joe Diffee.89 Billy Diggs.103, 277 Jack Diggs ..103 Chester Dilday.110 Janet Dilday .95,227 Janice Dilday.95 Joe Dilday .77 Wilbur Dillahunty.93 Eve Dilley .77,241 William Diven .95 Glen Dixon .89 Rickard Diz .110,257 Lee Dockery.96, 254 Doyne Dodd.103,237 Jerry Doering.77, 253 John Donelson.110 Reed Donnelly .96,269 Ella Dorman.103 Bill Dorough.77, 237 Robert Dortch .77, 243 Bill Doshier .96 David Doss.96, 247 Frank Doster.96, 235 Donald Doty.77 Georgia Doty .96 Mae Doublin.77 Anne Dougan.96,227 Charles Dougan.77,247 Norman Doughty.96, 277 Glenda Douglas.77,275 James Douglass.89,277 Thomas Douglass.77 Darrell Dover.103 Grover Dowell .77,259 Emma Downs.103, 274 Paul Downs.110, 247 Raymond Drew .110,277 Dorothy Due.77, 267 James Duke .103,243 Bob Duncan.103, 269 Jimmy Duncan.110,254 Julian Duncan .110 Robert Dunlavy.96 Alonzo Dunlep .89,277 James Dunlop.110, 269 Doyle Dunn.103 Verlon Dunn.110 Dolores Durnil .77,265 Carolyn Duty.96,227 Jeff Duty.HO Dibrell DuVal .96,239 Bryan Duvall .89 William Dwiggins.96 Berry Dye.89, 265 Tom Dygard.77,247 Frank Dyke .110,243 E Pauline Eargle.96,227 Bruce Ebert.103,237 Carolyn Eddy.110,271 Paul Eddy.89 Marcene Edgar.110, 271 Marcia Edgerly.110,271 Winford Edie.277 Marion Edmondson.96,267 Bill Edrington.110 John Edsell .96 Alfred Edwards .77,249 Charles Edwards .96 George Edwards.103, 269 Zera Edwards.110, 271 Lasker Ehrman .92,277 James Elkins .96,269 Robert Elkins.96 Claire Ellefson.96 George Ellefson.96,237 Nat Elliott .103 Carl Ellis.96 Charles Ellis.110, 277 Patricia Ellis.103,227 Edwin Ellison.91 Blaine Elmer .110 Frank Elmore.77 John Elrod .93 Bill Embrey .110 Robert Enunert .77 Buddy Emrick .103,243 Billie End res .77 Roland Endres .96,259 Coy England.77,243 Alice Enix .77,267 Eugene Erwin.110 Alan Eshbaugh .110,269 Henry Essig.77,259 Jimmy Estes.110, 235 Walter Estes.77,256 Jose Estrada .96 Betty Etheridge.96, 274 Frank Euper.96 Jack Evans.104 Lloyd Evans.110 Peggy Evans .77 T. A. Evans.77 John Evatt.103 Jack Everett .96,235 Bobby Evers.96 Jacquelyn Eves.77, 265 F William Pailla.77 Beulah Fairless .103 Modyne Farmer.110, 275 Charles Farnam.110 Patricia Farnsworth.77,229 Rosemary Farnsworth .96, 229 Lottie Farrar.103,271 Robert Farrell .77 Charles Faulkner.110,249 James Faulkner.77, 243 Alma Faust.77, 227 Thomas Feathers.91 Russell Featherston.96 Glenn Feilke.77,237 Ralph Fell.77 Norbert. Felter.91 Claude Fendley .110,273 Anne Ferguson .96,241 David Ferguson.77 Ouida Ferguson .77,253 Vance Ferguson.110,173 Patrick Ferrari .239 Charles Ferrill.Ill, 273 Carolyn Fiddler.96,253 Henry Fields.96,269 Jack Fields.96 Robert Fike .96,247 Roy Finch.93 Vance Finch.77 Bobby Fincher.Ill, 277 Regena Fine.Ill Alfred Finkbeiner.96,277 Dib Finne.77 Afton Fisher.Ill Leland Fisher .77,243 Coy Fitch .111,277 Charles Fitzgerald.11,243 Sylvia Fitzgerald.103 David Fitzgibbon .77 Doris Flanagan.111,271 Mary Fletcher .96,241 Billie Flippo.77,274 Lawrence Floerchinger.103, 249 Gloria Flowers.77, 253 David Floyd.96,243 Floyd Floyd.103 Tate Floyd.235 Thomas Floyd .96 Jack Folliott .77,249 Carolyn Fong.Ill, 271 Harold Ford.103, 235 James Ford .77,269 Lloyd Ford.77,255 Robert Ford.78, 277 Rutledge Ford .77,269 Pat Fore.93,235 Edward Forrester.96 Janie Forrester.89 Paul Forshberg.103,258 Billy Fortune.78 Billy Fortune.78, 231 Boyce Fortune.103,231 Darrell Fortune.96, 247 Lemuel Foshee.89 Alvin Foster.89 Darrell Foster .Ill Howard Foster.111,277 Jim Foster .103, 243 Norman Foster .89 Charles Fowler.78 Michele Fowlkes .111,271 Esther Franklin.103 Peggy Franks.103, 233 Page 364 Polly Franks.111,271 Virgie Franks .78 Carl Freeman.111,277 Ray Freeman.78, 259 Tommy Freeman.111,235 Von Freeman.78,237 Hans Fremming .91,277 Patricia Fricke .78,233 Ira Friedman.103,258 Steve Friedheim.Ill Charles Frizzell .111,273 Glen Frizzell.78, 259 Johnny Frizzell.96,269 Sibyl Fry.Ill, 271 Kenneth Fudge .78 Jon Fulenwider.Ill Samuel Fullerton.96,235 William Fuller.96 Doyle Fulmer.111,235 John Funk .111,277 G Billye Gabriel.96, 253 Nathan Gairhan.89 Joe Galey .96 Mary Gamble.Ill George Gammill.96, 269 Nancy Gant .103,227 Manuel Garay .96 Jack Gardner.96,243 Bobby Garner.Ill Charles Garner.Ill Frank Garrison .103 Gay Garrigan.78, 227 Gwen Garrison.103 Jerol Garrison .78 Freddye Garrett.Ill, 271 Linda Garrett.103, 267 Peggy Garrett .78, 233 Sara Garrett.78 John Garst .Ill Harold Gateley.96 Chester Gates.89 Doris Gates .103,253 Gordon Gates.Ill Thurmond Gates .78 Joe Gathright .111,235 Linda Gatlin.Ill, 271 Paul Gean.93, 235 Everett Gee .96,235 Robert Gee.96,237 Rebecca Gentry.111,271 David George.78,231 Bill Geren.Ill Edwin Gerick.103 Mary Geringer.103,267 Shirley Glenn.111,271 Quinton Ghormley.79 Cecil Gibbs.103, 243 Bobby Gibson .103, 249 James Gibson.96,269 Mahlon Gibson.103 Bill Giddings. 96, 269 Lyle Gilbert .111,247 Donald Gilbrech .89 E. C. Gilbreath.111,273 Don Gilchrist.104 Leland Giles.Ill Jeff Gillenwater.96,243 John Gillenwater.104 George Gillie .104, 239 Roy Gillespie .91 Selma Gilmore .111,271 Bobby Gilstrap.104 Cherry Gingles.96, 225 Larry Girard .104 Paul Givens.Ill, 277 Harry Gladden.Ill Elain Glasgow .78, 265 James Glasscock .104 Morton Glatstein.78, 258 Harry Glaze .111,273 Thurman Glenn .79 Joe Goble .79,254 Alice Godbold.ill, 271 Margaret Godwin.111,271 Mary Goff.79, 241 Ernest Goldman.111,239 Noah Goode .89 Billy Gooden .96,269 Perry Goodwin.93 Charlie Gordon.79 Raymond Gordon.96, 269 Gerald Goss .96, 223 William Goss .Ill Mary Gouy.104, 265 Connie Graddy.96 Catherine Graham.96,253 Gustavo Graham .104, 239 Jack Graham.111,243 Mary Graham.104, 225 Reta Graham .104 Pat Grant.111,271 Ronnie Grant .237 Carl Graves.96,269 Clyde Gray.104 Jim Gray .96,243 Kathryn Gray.104 Thomas Gray.79 Thomas Gray .89, 243 Charles Green.111,217 Jerry Green .96,243 Kenneth Green.Ill, 243 Raymond Green.79 Daryle Green .96 Sherryden Green .111,271 Virginia Green.96,267 Edwin Greenwood.111,277 Bob Griffin .11, 235 Cecil Griffin .96 Dwane Griffin.111,249 Paul Griffin .79 Skippy Griffin.96, 231 Carolyn Griffith .96,274 Carolyn Griffith .Ill Hildred Griffith .79,274 Horace Griffith.79 James Grim .104,243 Bjarne Grim.91,277 Percy Grissom .79 Robert Grubbs.96 Loretta Groesbeck.111,271 Francis Grohoski.111,239 Roy Gross .Ill Anita Groves .104,265 Myla Guard .104,275 Estella Gurdin.91 Patricia Guthary.96, 265 James Guynne .96 H Robert Hackler .96,277 George Hackney.104, 249 Don Hadden.97,243 Cathey Ilagler..104 Curtis Hagler.79 Sigma Hagy.111,271 Georgia Ilaire .104,229 Margery Hale .97,241 John Haley.93, 247 william Halford .96 Bruce Hall .111,231 Buford Hall .104, 269 Carole Hall.104, 233 Donald Hall .97,235 Gilbert Hall .79 Charles Hallum .97 Jerry Halsell.Ill, 243 Edward Hamilton .97 Herman Hamilton.104,269 Joanne Hamilton.79, 225 Marjorie Hammond.79,275 Leonard Hampson.79 Bernard Hanavan .89 Mary Handy.79 Susannah Handy.104, 241 Charles Haney.104 Doris Hanna .79, 275 Fred Hanna.79 Donald Hansen .79 Peggy Hanson.111,271 Mary Harbuck.79, 225 Bill Harding . .Ill, 235 Frederick Hardke . . . . .104,237 Shirley Hardy . .104, 233 Richard Hargraves . . . .89, 239 Donald Harington . . . . .Ill, 231 Robert Harlan. .104, 247 Robert Harms . .89 Clyde Harr. .Ill Mary Harrell . .79, 233 Carolyn Harris. .Ill, 271 Nancy Harris. .79, 233 Robert Harris . .79, 269 Franklin Harrison . . .. .97, 254 Jimmie Harrison. .Ill, 271 Keith Harrod. .Ill Joyce Harvison . .104 Thaddy Harvison. .79 Edward Harvey. . . . 79, 223, 251 Victor Harville . .Ill Billy Haskell . .Ill, 273 Wyneth Haskins . .97, 267 Hugh Hatcher . .93, 249 Charles Hatfield. .Ill Suo Hatfield. .Ill, 271 Harvey Hawkins . .79, 269 Joe Hawkins. .97,243 John Hawkins . .104 Tommy Hawkins . .97 James Hawthorne . . . . .111,235 Irene Hayden. .89 Nicholas Hayden. .Ill Roy Hayden. .79 Jack Hayes. .104 Richard Hayes. .Ill,235 Jim Hays. . 4 ..104 Lloyd Hays. . ...97 William Hays. .111,273 Eddie Haynes. .104,235 Dewey Haynie. .79 Richard Hazard. .97 Lawrence Hazzard .... .79 Charles 11 ’Doubler . . .. .97,249 Charles Head . .111. Nancy Head. .79 Robert Head. .79 William Head. .111,247 William Head. .97,243 Bryan Heard . .104, 256 Shirley Heard . .111,274 Melba Heasley. .79, 265 Robert Heaston . .89, 269 Dewey Hebeler. .79 Richard Heber. .79, 257 J. A. Heckman. .104 Harold Hedges. .104, 247 William Heffington . . . .79, 269 John Hefley . .79 William Hefley. .Ill Gilbert Heil. .Ill Bill Helton. .Ill Iris Helton. .Ill Charles Hemann. .97 Hugh Hembree. .79,243 Virginia Hembree . . . . .112,275 Joe Hemphill. .97, 235 Barbara Henderson . . . .112,271 Beth Henderson. .97, 267 John Henderson. .97, 235 Sue Henderson . .112,271 Andy Hendricks. .112 Dorris Hendrickson . . . .104 Edith Hendrix. .79, 233 Shirley Henley. .104, 233 Elizabeth Henrici .... .97,225 Joe Henson. .97, 235 Thomas Henson. .89 William Henson. .112, 235 James Henry . . 112,242 Marion Henry. .79, 247 Robert Henry. .93, 243 Robert Henry. .97,269 William Henry. .93 William Herndon . . .. .112, 277 Jerry Hesley. .112. 243 John Hess. .104, 255 Samuel Hestand. .112, 243 Page 365 Cliarle Hickman. Merrill Hickman Wilford Hicks . Mary Higgins . Bartley Higgs . Billy High . Horace High . Georgia Hill. Harold Hill. Harold Hill. Joan Hill . John Hill . Leon Hill . Roy Hill . Tommy Hill . William Hill. Gail Hillard. Orange Hillard . Jack Hilton. Billy Hinkle. Judith Hippie . Bernie HitcTicock Jess Hixson . James Hobbs . Wilber Hobson. Carl Hodges . Herbert Hodges. Mary Hodges. James Hoelscher Harold Hodgson Joseph Hogan. Edwin Hogenson Larry Hogue . Robert Holcomb Shelby Holder . Patricia Holifield ... Billie Holland . Dale Holland . Billy Holleman. Alva Holley . Jack Hollingsworth . . Gene Holloway. Betty Holmes. Elizabeth Holmes .. . Philip Holmes . James Holt. Marillyn Holt. Peggy Holt. Richard Homard Gary Honeycutt. Mae Hong. John Hood . Robert Hood. Frances Hook. Cloyd Hooker. Fred Hoover. Geneva Hoover. Arthur Hope. James Hopper . Vernon Hopper . Will Horn. Nancy Horne . William Horne. Margaret Horner Doris Horton . Harry Horton. Burl House. Jimmy House. Gene Housley. William Houston George Howard. Nancy Howard. Wilbur Howard. Raymond Howe. Jack Howell. James Howey. James Hubbard. Richard ITuchingson . Alice Hudson. Richard Hudson. Vealess Hudsepth ... Bobby Huey. Thomas Huey. William Huff. Billy Hulett . Jessie Hultz . Page 366 .89, 257 112,273 .89 .79,229 .79 ....112 .97 112, 271 104, 273 112,255 .97, 229 .97 .97 112, 277 .97 112,243 .79 .79 112, 239 _104 104,227 ....104 .97 .89 104, 254 .79, 277 ....112 112, 271 .79, 255 .79,249 .97 .97 . 79, 243 ....104 .97,277 112,271 112, 271 _112 104.277 .79 112.277 112,269 .93, 265 . 79, 225 .97 .79 104,225 104, 225 .79 .97 112, 271 .97,247 ,112,249 104, 253 .97 .89 .79 , .79,247 ,104,273 .97 ,112,273 . 79, 265 ,112,277 , .97, 241 , . 79, 265 .97 .112 .97 .97 ,112,243 , .93, 277 , 104, 225 .104 ,112,277 .97 .104 .112, 273 .89 , .79,274 , .97, 269 . .79, 223 .112,255 .93 .104, 273 .104,273 .79 Jay Humbard.112 Anella Humphreys .104,227 James Humphreys.104,277 Mary Humphreys .97,233 Elbert Hunter .79,243 Julius Hunter .79,255 Kendall Hunter.112,273 Richard Hunter.79, 247 Robert Hunter.79 Charlie Hurlbut.112 Sissy Hurley .104, 225 Ted Hurley.97, 235 Pat Hutson.79, 267 Harold Hutson .79,277 Glynda Hutchens.112,271 John Hvasta.112,243 i Sally Ingels .79, 229 Daniel Irby .79 Freeman Irby.104, 237 William Irby .112,277 Suo Irvin.97 265 Ivan Ittner.112 Mary Ivester .97,229 Clyman Izard.93, 235 J Claria Jackson.104,227 Homer Jackson .112 John Jackson.104,249 Juanna Jackson.79 Judith Jackson.97, 233 Marshall Jackson...89 Nancy Jackson.112,271 Robert Jackson .79 Ann Jacobs.112,271 Carolyn Jacobs.97,225 Joe Jamell .79,235 Jean Jamell .104.227 Peggy James .112,271 Robert James.97 William James.104 Patrick Jansen.104, 235 Guenter Jaspert.91, 277 Jo Ann Jaynes.104, 233 Dortha Jeffas.112,271 Bob Jenkins.104 Bobby Jenkins.112,277 Jimmy Jenkins.89 Johnie Jenkins.112,277 Richard Jennings.104 Arnold Jernigan.104 Gorge de Jesus.79, 269 William Jewell.112, 277 Anastasia Jiannas.97, 229 Charlie Jines.104 Susio Joe.97,265 Anita Johnson.104,274 Arthur Johnson.79,277 Nick Johnson.105,243 Barbara Johnson.112,271 Dale Johnson.97,269 Dewey Johnson.112 Eleanor Johnson .112,271 Elizabeth Johnson.97,233 Frank Johnson.93,277 James Johnson.97 Jeffrey Johnson.97,237 Jerome Johnson.112 Julianne Johnson.104 Junior Johnson .104 Lewis Johnson.105 Margaret Johnson.97,227 Rosemary Johnson.113, 271 Wendell Johnson.105,231 Emma Johnston.80,265 James Johnston.112 James Johnston.80,247 Rufus Johnston.80,269 Jean Joiner .97,229 Donald Jolly.80, 247 Betty Jones .113 Bill Jones.97,247 Billy Jones.105,273 Carl Jones.97 Claude Jones.97,269 David Jones.97,243 Earl Jones .105, 231 Gerald Jones.97 Jack Jones .80 James Jones.105,277 James Jones.105 Jerry Jones.105 Kathryn J ones.113 Perrin Jones .80,247 Patricia Jones .113 Ronald Jones .97,247 Sybil Jones.105, 275 Tom Jones .89 Victor Jones.80 William Jones .97,269 William Jones.113 Wylie Jones.113,243 John Jonte .89 A. C. Jordan .80 Ella Jordan .97,265 Robert Jordan .80 Vivian Jorgensen.80,265 Lois Joyner.105, 265 William Judd.97, 247 Jack Jue .105, 269 Peggy Jue .97,265 William Jurney .89, 243 Jackie Justus.97 K Anna Kaisner. Earl Kaiser. John Kalkbrenner. Andrew Kallianos. David Kane. .105,274 .80 .89 .97 Eddio Kane. .97 Dorris Karcher. .105,241 Stirman Karnes. .97 Walter Kearns. .80 Clay Keeling . .97,231 Kellie Keeling . .80, 265 George Keeter. .105, 273 Barbara Keil . .113,274 Edward Kelley. .80 Joan Kennamer. .80,267 Norma Kennan. .113 Charles Kennedy.. .80,277 Truman Kennedy. .105,277 Augusta Kent . .113,271 Cynthia Kenward . .105, 241 Kenneth Kerr . .80, 259 Marlene Kerr. .105,267 Edwin Kersey. .81 William Ketchum . . .. Patsy Kidd. Bradley Kidder. .105, 249 Lee Kidder. .98,254 Raymond Kidwell .... .81 Paul Kirkland. John Kilcrease. .81,259 Dorwin Kilgoro. .98 Elbreg Kilgore. .113 Rex Kilgore . .113 Sun Kim. .90, 265 Jim Kimbrough. .105 Hugh Kincaid. .113,249 Claud King. .113,277 James King . .98 James King. .81 John King . .98, 235 Sue King. .105,229 Marlin Kinman . .90, 254 Mary Kinney. .113, 271 Ewell Kinser . .81,247 Catherine Kinsey. .81,274 Eugene Kirby. .105 Marvin Kirby. .81,249 Arlen Kirchoff. .113,277 Janet Kitchen . .105,241 J. L. Kitchens. .113,273 John Kittrell. .105, 269 Jerry Klein. .105, 269 Judith Klever. Sally Knapp .113,271 Ernest Knight .98, 269 Hugh Knoll .81,247 Charles Knowles.105 Burnal Knox.81 Lynn Knox.113, 265 Fred Koch .81 Cleveland Kohonke .81 Ira Koonce.98, 243 Mack Koonce.113 Samuel Kountz.90, 277 Harry Kraus.81 Jean Kratz.81, 265 Elizabeth Kronsteiner .91 Rachel Kuechenmeister .81,225 Herman Kueteman .81,251 Fred Kulbeth.81 James Kulb .269 James Kumpe .113,277 Ily Kurzner .105, 269 Eyoho Kuwae.91,277 L Jack LaFevers.81 Mack LaFevers.81 Robert LaFollette.113 Eda Lake .113,271 Bev Lambert .105,235 Eugene Lambert .81,247 Mary Landers.90 Robert Landers .90 Glenn Lane.113, 247 Henry Lanehart.81 John Laney.81 Robert Larson .105, 249 David Lashley.98, 249 Billy Lassiter.81 Margie Laster.98, 267 Janies Latta.81 Fayre Lavendar .113,271 Jerry Lavender .98,277 James Lawbaugh.81 Margaret Lawrence.105, 253 James Lawson.98 Walter Lawson.105 Lyndell Lay.105 Lawrence Layman.98 Jerry Leach .113,269 James Learnard.98 Effie Ledford .105, 274 Ewell Lee.98,243 Henry Lee .98, 249 Jean Lee.81 Sarah Leech.105,253 Don Leibenguth.98,237 Herbert Lemmer .91,277 Bill Lemond.105,243 Melba Lemons.113,274 Theodore Lemser.105, 231 George Lenox.93 Nell Leohner.81 Rupert Leohner.98 Richard Leonard.81 Robert Leonard.81 John Leslie.81, 239 William Leslie. 90 Mary Lester.113,271 Malcolm Levenstein.93 Charles Lewis.113, 237 Lynn Lewis.98, 229 Thomas Lierly.81 Bill Ligon.98,235 Sullivan Ligon.113,255 Kent Lihme.105, 249 Larry Linder.113,243 James Lindsey.98, 269 Jack Lineback.81,243 Bob Linebarier.81, 243 Mary Link.113, 271 Jesse Linzel.113,247 Jack Lipscomb.90 Dorothy Little.81, 229 James Little .81,277 Nell Little ..81,229 Virginia Littlefield.113 Rufus Littell . .113,235 Fred Livingston. .105, 247 Darol Lloyd. .105, 255 William Loe. .81 Barbara Logan. .98, 241 Laverne Logan . Wilma Logue . .105, 265 Oris Lollar . Anne Long . .98, 229 Don Long . .113 Francis Long. .98 Paul Long. .113,273 Mary Lookingbill. .105 Charles Looper. . . 105, 259, 269 Thelma Lorenzo. Billy Loudermilk. .113, 273 Ben Love . .98, 254 Charles Love. .93 Mary Love . .81 Donald Lovell . .81,254 Vincent Lovoi. .81, 243 George Lowe. .105, 235 Margaret Lowe . .113, 271 Robert Lowe. .93 Helen Lower. Jack Lowery. .98 James Lowry . .98,249 Joseph Loy. .113, 277 Barry Lubin. .105, 258 Daren Lucke. .105 Joel Lucke . .81, 269 June Ludwick. .98,229 Gayle Ludwig. .113,231 Carl Lueker . .90,269 Nelia Luers. .98 Jerry Luker. .105, 249 Katherine Lussky . . . . .113,275 Jacob Luther. .98, 273 Machael Lyle . .105 Audio Lynch. .90 Richard Lynch. .105, 223 James Lyon . .81,257 Frack Lyons . .113,273 M Robert Macon. .113 Casey Magie. .82, 269 Millard Magruder . . . . .98, 247 Russell Magruder. .113 Ted Magsig. .105, 269 John Mahaffey. .113 Peggy Mahoney . .98,229 James Mainard . .98 Adrian Mairs. .113,223 Shakuntala Mall . .90, 265 Francille Maloch. Marian Malone . .105,225 Patsy Malone. .98, 225 Burl Manasco. .82 Don Manley . .105, 223 Albert Mann. .82, 243 Marliss Mann. .113,271 Eugene Manning. .82, 277 David Manson . .98 Lloyd Marks. Baxter Marsh. .98, 237 Frances Marsh. .98, 274 Paul Marsh. .82 Billie Marshall. .90, 277 Gerald Marr. .98 Marie Marrison. .82 Jane Martin. .98,267 Margaret Martin. .113,271 Martha Martin. .82,241 Roy Martin. .82 Aubert Martin. .93,239 Joseph Mashburn. .113 Cary Mason . .98, 269 Joe Mason. .105 Marjorie Mason. .113,271 Mary Massey. .105,229 Richard Massey. .105 Roberta Massey. .82,229 Ed Matthews . .113,273 Martha Matthews . . .. .113, 271 Walter Matthews. .113,273 William Mathis. Mary Mauzy. Edwin Maxson. Lillian Maxwell. Charles May. Kathryn May. Marilyn May . Hubert Mayes . Bill Mays . ::::::ii«;m .105, 254 .105, 267 .113 .105,265 .82, 241 .93, 247 .98, 235 Robert Mears. .113, 273 Robert Medley. .98 Ronald Medley. .113, 249 Harold Meeks . .113,247 John Meisenbacher . . . .105,239 Betty Melton. .98,233 Rosemary Melton. .105, 225 Cecil Melvin. .82 Algela Medlin. .113,271 Christopher Mercer . . . .93, 277 Duane Messer. .98 Merwin Meyer. .98 Creighton Middlebrooks ;.82,235 Mary Middleton . .98, 265 Jerry Miles . .113, 277 Richard Miles. .113 Albert Miller . .98, 239 Roy Miller . .105, 247 Charlotte Miller. .113, 273 George Miller . .82,255 George Miller. .83,251 Franklin Miller. .105, 237 James Miller . .98, 237 Janies Miller . .98,247 Joan Miller . .98, 233 John Miller. Robert Miller. William Miller. William Miller. .98 Monte Milligan . .98, 269 Connie Milum. .105, 255 Roland Milum . .113 Milton Minchew. Benjamin Minden .... .. 105 James Miner . .83, 269 George Minmier. .113 Andrew Minor 83 John Minor. .113, 235 Kenneth Mitchell. .83 James Mitchell . .113,277 Maggie Mitchell. .105, 265 Melba Mitchell . Raymond Mitchell .... .83 Virginia Mitchell. .99, 225 James Mize. .113 Mary Moffitt. .99, 274 Jack Mogonye . .105, 277 Rosemary Monoghan . . Beulah Monahan. .105, 265 Mary Monsour. .114, 271 Kenneth Moody. .83,231 Loretta Moon. .106, 267 Elmer Mooney. Billie Moore. .83 Dave Moore. .106 Farrell Moore. .99 Joe Moore. .83 Patricia Moore . .83 Sue Moore. .106 Waddy Moore . .83, 235 Donald Moran . .114,273 George Morgan. .106, 247 Thomas Morgan. .83 Barbara Morley. .83,241 Billy Morris. .114,277 Robert Morris . .83,255 Roy Morris. .99 Charles Morton . .83,243 Rex Morton. .83 Winnie Moss. .114, 271 Elizabeth Motes. .106, 227 Kudio Motomura. .91,277 Billy Moudy. .114 Linton Moudy. .99 Paul Moudy. .83 William Mulligan .... Page 367 Martha Mullineaux.114,271 Freddie Mullins.114,243 Benjamin Murchison.83,249 Linnie Murchison.106,225 Don Murphy.106 Imogene Murphy.83, 241 Marshall Murphy.83 Patty Murphy .99,225 Thomas Murphy.114 Shirley Murphy.106 William Murphy .83,243 Donald Murray .99, 269 Shirley Murry .106,233 Dorothea Murzicos.83, 229 James Myers .99,269 Joe Myers.91 Rosemary Myers .91 William Myers.114 Me James McAlexander .81,243 Russell McAlister.81 Thomas McBay .81,251 Carolyn McCall.106 Cathaine McCartney.81,225 Rita McCaskill.98,253 Edwin McCauley.114,277 John McClintock.114,243 Jim McChristian .98 John McClanahan .114,243 John McClurkin .90,235 Janice McClendon .106,233 Loretta McClennahan.81,274 Donna McCluney.114,271 Catherine McCollum.106, 227 Trent McCollum .98, 235 William McCollum .81,254 James McCormack.114, 273 Bennie McCoy.81, 251 Robert McCoy .98 Ruth McCoy.114,271 Dan McCraw .106,243 Bob McCrea.114,249 Robert McCullough.98,277 Margey McCune.106, 233 Joe McCutchen .81,256 Albert McDaniel .81 Jack McDaniel.106, 277 James McDaniel.81, 259 Madison McDaniel.81 David McDonald.81,235 Leo McDonald .106,269 Charles McDougall .114 Patty McDonald .106,271 John McFann.98 Don McGaugh .106,269 Robert McGaugh .81,269 Carol McGaughey .106, 267 Chester McGhee.114, 273 James McGhee.81,259 Betty McGill .98,233 Thomas McGill.81, 243 Max McGinnis .81,247 Robert McGinnis.81,247 Don Me Grew .98,243 Jerry McGrew .98 Lloyd McGrew.114, 243 Floyd McGuire.98 Jean McIntyre.81,265 George McKay.114 Marleen McKeehan.81 Freddie McKinney.114, 271 Joy McKinney.106,265 Joe McKinnon.98 Walter McKnight .81 John McLain .81,239 Bill McLaughlin.98,247 James McLarty.98,243 Donald McLaughlin .93,235 Mary McMakin .81,225 Joe McNeil.81, 243 Eva McNutt.98,275 Mona McNutt.106, 275 Bob McPherson.106,243 Frank McPherson .82 William McQueen .90 Kenneth McRee.114,247 N Pandarathil Nair.91,277 Alford Nance.83 Billy Nance .83,269 Raymond Nash.83 Diego Navas .114,277 Donald Neat.114 Duane Neal.106 William Neal.106, 255 Jamie Neaville .114,271 Sidney Neel .93,247 Richard Neeley .99, 243 Georgia Neely .83 Richard Neikirk .106,235 Robert Neil.83,239 Art Nelson.106 Roy Nelson.99 William Nelson .114,277 Ruel Nester .83,259 Kay Nuebert .99,229 Billee Newberry.106, 265 Billy Newborn.114 John Newcomb.106 Robert Newkirk.114 Shirley Newman .91,225 Janies Newport .83 Jack Newsum .99,243 Suzanne Newton .99, 267 Walter Niblock.93 Judy Nichols.114, 271 Walter Nichols.99 Joyce Nicholson.114, 271 Bonnie Nicksic.99, 227 Bill Nieburg.83,243 Elizabeth Nieburg .99,253 Jack Nitz .106,237 Lowell Nix .99, 269 Pansy Nix.114, 271 Patsy Nix.114, 271 J. C. Noggle.91 Don Norwood.106, 269 Joseph Novak.106, 273 Hope Noxon.114,271 Betty Nunn .99,227 Eddie Nunnelee.99,235 o Harry Oakes.99, 231 Lila Oates.274 Arnold Oberle .99 John O ’Dell.83, 235 Margot O ’Dell.106, 253 Thomas O ’Donell.114, 243 Paul Ogilvie.106,269 Koyo Okada.91,277 Patty O ’Leary.106, 253 James Oliver .106,249 Robert Oliver.114 Tom Oliver.99 William Oliver.99,249 Zoe Oliver.114, 271 Joe Olson.93 John Olson .99 Larry O ’Malley.99 Pat O’Malley.83,235 Arthur O ’Quinn.83 Victor Orf.83 Charles Ormond.106, 243 Royal Osburn.106, 269 Elizabeth O’Shea.114, 271 Dorothy Oswald.83, 265 Robert Ott .99,243 John Overton .83,251 Leslie O ’Wear.106, 237 Julie Owen.114,271 Mary Owen.99,265 Marvin Ownbey.114,277 P Jack Page.114 William Pakis .99,235 Robert Palmer.114,249 Anna Pappas .99,241 Deno Pappas .114, 243 Charles Pape.99 Barbara Parchman.114,271 James Parham.99,277 Patricia Parish .106, 267 J. M. Park .83,243 Frank Parke.83 Ann Parker.99, 233 Arch Parker.93 Gwendolyn Parker.83 Mary Parker.83, 265 Robert Parker.114, 273 John Parks.114,277 Patricia Parks.114 Patsy Parrott.114, 271 Betty Parsley.83,267 Ira Parsons.83, 251, 256 Patricia Parsons .106 Haywood Partlow.93, 247 John Paschall.91 Gale Pate .99,249 Jerry Patrick.106 Jerry Partick.114 Romona Patrick.99, 229 Calvin Patterson .83 Edward Patterson.106, 237 Jerry Patterson.114,235 Faye Patton.83,275 Jane Patton.99,233 George Paul.106, 239 Wilma Paul.114, 271 Imogene Pavatt.114 Anna Payton .114,274 Frank Pazdera .83,269 Martin Pearah.83,269 Carole Peavy .106,229 Barbara Peel .99, 229 Frank Peeler .83,251 Pat Pecorella.114,271 Thomas Pendleton.83 James Penix.83 Marianne Penix.106,241 Lavern Penn.83 Barbara Pennington.106,265 Charles Pennington.83,269 David Perdue.114,247 Pat Perry.106,269 Richard Perry.106, 247 Jason Pettey .99 Richard Peterson.106,243 Sarah Peterson .83, 253 Charles Pettigrew.83 Don Pettigrew.83, 243 Shirley Petzing .114,271 Barbara Phillips .99,229 Chase Phillips .99 Donald Phillips .106,249 Marcia Phillips.114, 271 Normood Phillips .114,265 Richard Phillips .99 William Phillips.99 William Phillips.91 Bill Philpot.114, 273 Virginia Phipps.106,265 Marv Pich.99,274 Billy Pickens .99 Robert Pickens.114 John Pierce.99 Leo Pierron.99 Irene Pillstrom.83 Lawrence Pillstrom.91 Hugh Piper.114, 239 Richard Plant.114, 243 Cecil Platt .114,275 George Plaster .99 Charles Plowman.99,239 Frances Poe .99, 265 Joe Poo.99 Betty Pogue.114,271 Caroline Polk.99, 225 Edwin Pollock .93,258 Bill Polston.114,277 James. Pond .106, 237 Patricia Pond.106 Billy Poole.114,255 Page 368 Estella Post .83, 265 Covington Porter.83 David Porter .106, 247 George Porter.99 Louise Porter.114,271 Joyce Powell .83,267 Mannie Powell.114 Patsy Powell.106 Robert Powell.99 William Powell.114 Deryl Powers.83 Elizabeth Prall .106, 229 John Prater.106,243 Richard Prather.99, 247 James Pratt.99 Franklin Presson.91,277 Ruth Presson.83,265 Gordon Price .99,277 Sara Priddy.83,253 Katie Pride .114,271 Jean Prideaux.114,243 Donald Prideinore.106, 269 Patrick Pritchett.83 Carleton Prothro .99,237 Richard Pryor .83, 235 Shap Pryor.84, 269 Jaclyn Puckett.115,271 George Pugh .115,247 Jacqueline Pugh .84,241 Nancy Purcell.115, 271 Harry Purdy.106 Wanda Puryear.106,275 Elizabeth Putman.115,271 William Putnam.93, 243 Roger Putt.115 Jacob Pyeatte.99 E. J. Pyle.84 James Pyne.84 Q Lynn Quillin.99,237 John Quinlan.91,277 R Delpha Radschweit.91,265 Clarence Raible.106,277 James Raible .106, 273 Frances Raines.115, 274 Leo Rainey. 99 Dorothea Rainwater .115,265 Tom Rainwater.106 Samuel Rakes. .115 James Ralphe.84 Mary Ralph©.106, 253 Bobbie Ralston.106 Coray Ramer. 99 Allan Ramey. 99 , 255 Warren Ramey. 115 William Ramseur. 99 , 243 Elmer Ramsey.11 5 ’ 255 John Ramsey. 115 John Ramsey . 91 Lester Ramsey.84 Rodney Ramsay. 93 , 235 Bill Randall ...99, 249 Paul Randall .106 Lewis Raney.106 Tom Raney.84, 247 Rose Rapier .84,267 Bruce Ratcliff.84, 269 Joan Rauch.84 Virginia Rauch. 99 Thurman Ray. 91 Anna Rea . 99 , 253 Bennett Reaves..115 William Reck.106 Henry Rector.107,243 Dorothy Reddell.115, 274 Jimmie Reddick.84 Kathleen Reddick.84 Bette Redman .99,233 Joe Redwine.91 Dennis Reed. 99 , 269 Dorothy Reed.99, 225 Fred Reed .99,269 Helen Reed.99 Martin Reed.107 Palmer Reed.115 Raymond Reed.84 Tommie Reed.106,269 Clifford Reeve.100 Anna Reeves.100, 233 Howard Reeves.115, 231 Jack Reeves .106,273 Francisco Regil .115 Jerry Reichert.100,269 Clarence Reid.100 Kathleen Reid .84, 225 Richard Reilly.115 Jess Reiter .100 James Reynolds.100 Max Reynolds.115 Toney Reynolds.100, 243 John Rex.100, 247 Robert Rhea.84,231 Robert Rhinehart.85 Carolyn Rhodes .100, 241 Richard Rice.107 Orville Rich.85 Ira Richards.107, 273 Colleen Richardson.115, 271 Ernest Richardson.115 Joe Richardson.115, 249 Monte Richardson.115, 256 Thomas Richardson.85,254 Sue Richardson.85 Walter Richardson .91 Roger Richter.107, 269 James Riddle.106 Robert Riddle.85 Vera Riddle.100 Allen Rider .100 Gerald Ridgeway.93 Andrew Riegler.85 Elizabeth Riggs.107, 225 Jack Riggs.115,239 William Riggs .85, 269 Willard Riggs.115, 273 Michael Riordan .106 Mason Rittman .115,231 Donald Rison.269 Armando Rivas .91 Benny Riviello .85, 256 James Roberts.115 James Roberts.85 James Roberts.100 Joe Roberts .91 Mildred Roberts.100, 225 Monte Roberts.107,233 Norma Roberts.107 Bob Robertson.85,247 Connie Robertson.107,225 John Robertson .106 Robert Robertson.91 Willis Roberson.107 Chester Robinson.85, 239 Kathryn Robinson.100 Kenneth Robirds .100,247 Raymond Rochelle.85 Jean Rodgers.115, 275 Porter Rodgers.107, 247 Reynolds Rodgers.100, 277 Tommy Rodgers.107,273 Joe Rodman.115,255 Joe Roe.115, 243 David Rogers.107 Franklin Rogers.85 Freddie Rogers.100. 225 Glenna Rogers .107,265 James Regers.85 John Rogers.107,237 Peggy Rogers .115,271 Cecil Rolland .85, 269 James Rollins .85,269 Frank Root.100 Forest Rorie .115,255 Charles Roscopf.93, 235 Sybil Rese .85,275 Roy Rosin.100, 223, 251 Edwin Ross.115, 277 John Rosso .85,269 Dick Rothrock .107,223 Richard Rousselot.100, 249 Edward Routh.115 Peggy Routon .100, 241 Lonnie Rowin.83 Brock Rowley.100 Arthur Rubeck.100, 247 William Rucker.100,255 Charles Rule.85, 247 Henry Runyan.85 John Runyan.85,237 Neil Runyan.85 Jerles Russell.160 Jerry Russell .107 Woodrow Russell.85 Bill Rutherford.100, 235 George Rutherford.107, 255 Archie Ryan.115,257 John Rye.107 Mary Rye.100, 267 Ida Ryland.241 Tommie Ryland.115,271 S Marlin Saffell. Floyd Sagely. Carolyn Sager. Emil Saig. William Sailer .... Edwin Sales. Dan Samford. Walter Sampson . . . Drexel Sanders .... Ross Sanders . Carolyn Sanderson Stella Sandon. Billy Sanford. Robert Sanford . . . Angel SanMiguel . . Charles Santos .... John Satterfield . . Bill Saunders. Homer Saunders . . Horace Saunders . . James Saule. John Savage . Paul Sauer. Bill Saxton. Mary Scarbrough . . William Schaefer .. Mary Schallhorn .. Margaret Schamer . Nancy Scharlau . . . Evelyn Sclilecht . . . Jerry Schmidt .... Mary Schmidt- Richard Schmidt . . Pat Schwartz. Julia Schwebke . . . Herbert Schlumpf . Bob Scott. Jessie Scott . Mary Scott. Tom Scott. Carroll Scroggin . . Mary Searles. Barbara Sears .... Herbert Seay. Fred Secrest. Warren Segraves . . Jack Sehon . Tyler Seiz. Gey Sekavec . Floyd Selby. Vincent Selby. Howard Selph .... Eeva Seitola. Sam Sexton. Robert Seybert . . . Bill Shackelford . . . Constance Shaddox William Shaddox . . Mildred Shaffer . . Jacob Sharp . Jerry Sharpo . .100,269 .100, 235 .107, 233 .85,243 .100, 243 .107, 235 .91,277 .100, 277 .100 .107 .85,227 .85,233 .107, 247 .100 .115 .85 .100, 247 .100,235 .85 .85 .115,273 .107, 223 .107,235 .115 .100, 225 .85 .85,241 .85,227 .107, 265 .115 .115 .85 ..100 .100, 267 .115,271 .100 .115 .115,271 .107, 267 .100, 235 .107, 245 .115,271 .107, 265 .100 .91 .85 .100, 269 .107 .107 .100 .85 .100, 269 .91 .100 .91 .107 .107,233 .115 .107 .93,249 .85 Page 369 Allen Shaver. George Soo . .115,277 James Shaver. .85 Hardie Sorrels. Roy Shaver. .100, 269 Klugh Sorrels. .100,277 Clifton Shaw ., .100 Harold Spain. .100, 269 Joe Shaw. .115, 243 Thomas Spalding .... .107, 273 Mary Shaw. .115,271 Marilynn Sparks .... .115,27.1 Raymond Shaw . .100, 243 Sam Sparks . .85, 231 Mary Sheehan . .107, 227 Marion Spaulding . . . .100,277 James Shelton. .107,249 Rheta Speakman .... .107, 267 Joseph Shelton. .115,273 Charles Spears. .107 William Shelton . .91, 277 John Speck. .247 James Shields . .115, 277 Dorothy Speer. Robert Shinn . .107 Floyd Speer. .107, 235 William Shipley. .107,243 Ann Speer. Bob Shirley .. .115, 237 Charlene Spencer .... .107, 274 Doyle Shirley. .107, 249 James Spencer . .107, 235 Herman Shirley. James Spencer. .85 Signa Shoffner. .107, 253 Joe Spencer. .93 Moritz Shollmier. .100 Lois Spencer. .100 James Shuller . .115,277 Jimmy Spradley. .85, 243 Joseph Simeo. .85 Nancy Spragins. .107, 225 Janice Sim kins. .107 Oscar Stadthagen ... .85,223 Charlotte Simmen .... .115, 271 Mary Stafford . .107, 227 Charles Simmins . Charles Standeyer . . . .85 Charles Simon . .107 John Stallings. .116, 277 Mose Simon. .93 Del Stanage . .116,277 Ben Simpson. .115 Marti Stancil. .107,265 Beverly Simpson . .115, 271 Harold Standefer .... . . .107, 259, 269 Patricia Simpson. .115,271 Thomas Standfill .... . 100 Patricia Simpson. .100,229 Charles Stanley. .85 Anne Singer . .85,253 George Stanford .... .107 Eugene Singer. .107 Thomas Stanford . . . Glen Sink. .115, 247 Harlan Stark . .100, 249 John Sink. .100,247 Richard Stark. .116 James Sitz . ..115 George Starnes . .100 Joan Sizeland. Doris Steadman. Lionel Skaggs. .115 Mary Steadman. .116,271 Vincent Skillman. .93 Bill Stearns. .100, 269 Wyona Skinner . .115, 274 Jerry Stebbins. .86,253 Robert Slaughter. .91 Gerald Steele. .107 Bob Sloan. .107, 243 Ge rry Steele. .116 Frank Sloan. .100, 243 Nancy Steele . .107, 233 Larry Sloan . .100 Phillip Steele. .116, 235 Jane Smallwood. .100, 253 Ray Steele. .116,277 John Smart. .91 Sara Steele. .108, 241 Addison Smith. .107 Edward Steffy. .100, 223 Anne Smith. .100, 233 Verna Steider. .108 Avery Smith. .115 James Steinsiek. .93 Carolyn Smith . .100, 253 Jerry Stephens. . . . .86, 259, 269 Clair Smith. .93 Hal Stephens . .108, 273 Charles Smith. .107 Klyde Stephens 91 Charlotte Smith. .115,271 Norval Stephens. .108 Douglas Smith. .115, 235 Stacy Stephens. .100, 247 Elisabeth Smith. .85 Ursula Stephens. .86, 267 Ernest Smith . .107, 255 Wesley Stevenson .... .86, 243 Gerald Smith . .115 Mob Stewart. .86 James Smith. D;mi l fifaivnvf 116 John Smith. .107,251 Jean Stewart . .108,229 Kenneth Smith . .115, 273 John Stewart. .86 Lois Smith . .107, 227 Julian Stewart. .116, 249 Lou Smith . .107,274 Keith Stewart. Louis Smith. Kenneth Stewart .... .108 Lvnell Smith. .115 Joe Stiles . .100, 243 Mary Smith . .115,271 Philip Stiles. .86,255 Mitzie Smith . .107, 229 Samuel Stiles. .86,247 Norman Smith. .107, 269 Charles Stinnett. .116 Paul Smith. .115,273 John Stipe . .86, 255 Robert Smith. .107 Lloyd Stith. .86,243 Sarah Smith. .115 Lorna Stokenbury ... .101,241 Shelby Smith. .107, 273 James Stoker. Shirley Smith. .107,225 Charles Stone. .116 Travis Smith . .85, 269 William Stone . .86 William Smith. .116 Charles Stout. .101 William Smith. .116 James Strahn. .116, 269 William Smith. Jim Stratton . .86 Jimmy Snapp. .100, 235 Harry Stravoleinos . . .108, 277 Phil Snedecor. .100, 235 Garland Streett. .116 Wilma Snedecor . .116 Nancy St rub. .116, 271 Harry Snider. .100, 247 Edwin Stuart. .86,254 Mary Snoddy. .107, 227 Bill Stubblefield. .108, 247 Rita Snoddy. James Stubblefield . . .116, 237 William Snow. .100, 269 Norma Stubblefield .. .86,253 Clarence Snyder. .100 Jackie Stucker. .108, 227 Albert Soo. .107,277 Gene Stump ff. .116, 249 Allen Soo . .107, 277 Billy Sturgill. .116 Page 370 Joil Styles.108 John Sudbury.108 William Sudderth .101 Dixie Sugg.116,271 Jack Sutton .86, 269 Jean Sutton .86,265 Keith Sutton .101 James Swaim.108,243 Billy Swan .116,231 Robert Swears .116 Donna Sweet.108, 229 Will Sweet .87,254 Ben Swett .108, 254 Gray Swift.87,265 Wayne Swofford.101, 237 T A1 Taglavore .108 James Talbott .116 Dale Talburt.87 Virginia Talburt.116,271 Anita Tallent.101,274 Charles Tanner .116,273 Billie Taylor .87 Keith Taylor .87 Kenneth Taylor.101 Mary Taylor.116, 271 Sam my Taylor.87,265 William Taylor.247 Cecil Tedder .116 Charles Teeter .116,277 Joe Telford.108,269 George Templeton.87,277 Jimmie Tennison.108,269 Daniel Terrell.101,273 Douglas Thom.108, 243 Sidney Thom .87 Barbara Thomas.108, 265 Florence Thomas.116 John Thomas .101 Mary Thomas .87,241 Joe Thomason .116,273 Linnie Thomason.101,233 Nancy Thomason.116,271 A. B. Thompson.108, 249 Kaye Thompson.108,225 Paul Thompson .108 Van Thompson.101, 235, 269 William Thompson.87 Fayrol Thornton .101,233 Donald Thrailkill.116, 249 John Thrailkill.lOh Glenburn Throgmorton.87,269 Charles Thurman.108 Mabel Thweatt.227 David Timberlake.101 Gloria Timberlake.91 Jack Tinsley.87 Sally Tisdale.101,241 Floyd Titsworth.116 Oscar Tonyman.101,277 Jayce Torbett.101, 241 Thomas Tougan.101 Carol Towles .101,267 James Townsend.116,243 William Townsend.87,251 Woody Townsend.108, 247 Billy Travis .116,235 Charles Trainor.87,235 Chifford Treat.108, 259 E. A. Trimble.108,243 John Trimble.93 Zada Trull.116, 271 Char les Trumbo.116,231 Clyde Tudor.116, 249 Lemuel Tull .108 Sue Turley.101,267 Charles Turner.116,249 Ike Turner .101,277 James Turner.87,235 Otis Turner.93 William Turner.101,249 Ann Tyler.101,225 Hoyt Tyler.101 J. R. Tyler.101,269 u George Underhill Carl Underwood . Henry Upchurch . 101,254 116, 254 . . . .101 V Nancy VanFleet. Margaret Van Mater . . Jerry VanZandt. Sylvia Vanderslice . . . Kenneth Vandervort . . Terry Vandervort. Rosita Varela. .116,271 .116, 265 .87, 235 .116, 271 .101,259 .116 .108, 253 Sylvia Varnell . .101, 225 William Varner. .116, 273 Willie Vaughn. .87 Jahn Venable. .108, 249 Allen Vernier . .101,247 Frank Vestal . .87, 269 Thomas Villareal. .116, 243 Billy Vincent. .116 Thomas Vincent. .108 Clifton Vineyard. .87,251 John Vinson. .87 Ann Vise. .116, 271 Vodrazka Vodrazka .. .101, 277 Terry Volker . .101, 241 w Mary Wade . .108,225 Lester Waggoner. .116, 277 Jo Wagner . .108, 253 Darvin Waite. .87, 277 Billy Walker . .91 James Walker . .116,243 Janet Walker. .116 Jerry Walker. .116 Jewell Walker. .87 Lena Walker. .116 Mack Walker. .237 Martha Walker. .87 Jim Wallace. .93 Bob Walls. .116 Carroll Walls. .108 Ruth Walters. .108 Sally Walters. .116, 271 Joan Ward. .116,275 Nana Ward. .116, 271 Vance Ward. .101, 235 Earl Warren. .101, 269 John Warren . .108 Nina Warren . .101,265 Pat Warren. .101, 253 Robert Warren. .101, 243 Field Wasson. John Wasson. .108 Jack Washburn. .116 Jerry Watkins. .93 Joan Watkins. .116,271 John Watkins. .93 Lewie Watkins. .87 Lois Watkins. .108 Mary Watkins . .87,241 Maude Watkins. .87,241 Olan Watkins. .116 Perry Watkins. .87 Sammy Watkins . .101,225 William Watkins. .101, 269 Harold Watson . .108, 239 Tlieo Watson. .87 James Weathers. .87, 255 Barry Weaver. .108 Jack Weaver.87 James Weaver .116,277 Jim Weaver .101,237 Robert Weaver.108 Bedford Webb.93,277 Sidney Wegert.116, 273 E. J. Wehunt.101 Nicole Weill.91, 265 Jerry Weiser.116, 277 John Welch.87, 269 Arra Wells .87,253 Carolyn Wells.116,271 Eugene Wells.116 Joyce Wells.108 Rodney Wells.87 Russell Wells .108,249 Delma Welsh.87 John Wesson.87, 223 Bobbye West .101 George Westbrook.101,237 Lloyd Westbrook.101 Barbara Wester.108,227 Carolyn Westerfield.101, 233 Robbie Westphal.108 Neene Wharton .108, 225 Ellen Wheatley.108 John Wheeler.116, 269 Lura Wheeler.101,227 Mary Wherley .87,265 Arinda Whitaker.116,271 Robert Whitcomb .116,273 Anna White .87,227 Barrett White .1.16 Billy White.101 Ilenery White.116, 273 James White.91,243 John White.101 Martha White.101, 233 Tommy White.116, 243 Vernon White.101 Joe Whiteaker.116,277 Tliadnell Whiteaker.116 Martha Whitehead .108,227 Edwin Whiteside.108 John Whitten.116,273 Ira Whorton.87 Katie Whorton .91 Mary Wickard .116,271 Marilyn Wickliff.116,271 Neal Widder.87 Ronald Wil cox.108 Billy Wiles.108 William Wiles .87 Lyle Wilkerson.101, 269 Charles Williams.108,249 Charles Williams.101,277 Doretta Williams.108 Florence Williams.108 Joe Williams.101 John Williams .108, 277 Leo Williams.93 Nancy Williams.87,267 Roger Williams .101 Ronald Williams .116 Willie Williams .116,277 lWillett .I »s Henry Willis .108 Paul Willson .108,269 Billy Wilson. . .269 Bobby Wilson.108 Doris Wilson .108,275 George Wilson .116,273 James Wilson.108 Jane Wilson .116, 271 LaJean Wilson.108,267 Patricia Wilson.91,265 Ralph Wilson.108, 247 Robert Wilson .68,223,273 Robin Wilson.101, 241 Ross Wilson .87 Ruth Wilson.116,271 Thomas Wilson .108,273 Wilma Wines .108,275 Earl Winkle.108 Hugh Winkle.116 Glenda Winters .101,267 Paul Winters.87 William Wiseman.116 James Wisner.116,269 Robert Wisner.101,269 John Wiese.108,237 Margaret Wise.101, 265 Eva Wolfe .108,265 John Wolf.87 John Wolf.108 Wayne Womack.101 Llewellyn Wommack.101,241 Francis Wong.101 Sybil Wong.108,227 Craig Wood .116,247 Jo Ann Wood.108, 227 John Wood.108 Julia Wood.87,225 Margaret Wood.101 Margaret Wood.108,225 Clifton Woodall.91 Jay Woodbridge .269 William Woodruff.87,251 Daniel Woods.93,235 Roy Woodson.101,237 Richard Woodworth.116 Jack Woody.101 Charles Woolley.116,273 Willetta Woosley.101,241 Herman Workman.87 John Worlow.87 Gene Worsham.93,254 George Wortham.108,237 Mary Wortham .87,229 Jack Wright.87 James Wright.116, 247 Jerry Wright .116,249 Olin Wright .116,237 Robert Wright.87, 235 Y James Yarbrough .101,243 Nancy Yarbrough.101,241 Paul Yaroshko.87 Warren Yates.91 Andrew York.108 Thomas Young.116, 243 Brad Young.108,235 Douglas Young.108 Howard Young.87 Jack Young .108,254 Sarah Young.101 Sue Young .87, 265 Cousby Younger.101 z Rudolph Zangerl .101,269 King Zee.87, 269 Margie Zeglin .101,227 George Ziegler.87 Charles Zimmerman ..87, 254 Michael Zotti.87 Page 371 :v ■ o» mmrn a§«fc ' f ■ VYV ; igjiJmj v% X.- ra 3£ V -. m - ' ■V • -.1 : 1 v,. 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Suggestions in the University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) collection:

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

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