University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) - Class of 1954 Page 1 of 392
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Show Hide text for 1954 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1954 volume: “ W. AUBERT MARTIN, Editor JOE HENSON, Business Manager I STORY IN WORDS AND PICTURES OF THE PEOPLE WHO ATTENDED ARKANSAS ' LEADING EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION • -• THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS - AND WHAT THEY DID THERE DURING A YEAR . . Who for 35 years has served as father friend to both students and faculty of the University, for the many official tasks he has undertaken, and for the innumerable unofficial duties that have forever endeared him to the University community, we dedicate the 1954 ARKANSAS RAZORBACK. When W. S. Gregson first came to the University, he was on a temporary YMCA assignment. When he left this fall (35 years later) he was a living legend. " Pop ' however, will never completely leave the University. It is impossible for a to leave. Gregson Hall will continue to bear silent tribute, his actions and example will con¬ tinue to inspire, the memory of his warm smile ready hand will not soon be forgotten. S. Gregson is not a man of the past will he ever be. Men of his stature are of the past, but are always of the future, hopes will continue to be the hopes students. His dreams, their dreams. There is no tribute great enough to mark an appreciation for the contributions " Pop " made toward improving University life. May this dedication serve as a record of student E G S 0 N A Razorback tackier lunges for the Texas passer as a winning Home¬ coming float rests in the background. English 103 —A class that all must take to begin their college career. The north reserve room of the library — the home of most of the reference books which are required reading. Hours and hours of classes and many more hours of study occupy a large portion of the University student ' s time while he goes about his main business while at school — obtaining an educa¬ tion, but after classes there are many other things to do that, besides being fun, teach those who participate much about living and working with others. The athletics, the activities, the clubs he joins, and his living place all play a big part in the life of a student. Sometimes it ' s easier to just rest instead of being bothered by studies and activities. Every kind of party is given during the year and many unusual costumes are seen at some. Graduation — The eventual goal of all University students wtikM i(i jsl » r .. i I .rrtff m Student artists learn painting in the million dollar Fine Arts Center. A batch of pancakes is cooked up by Home Ec majors. Business freshmen listen to four weeks grades being read. Engineers learn about gas and fuel analysis through use of laboratory equipment. t , Future lawyers study in the new library at Waterman Hall A student at Arkansas has a wide choice of subjects which he can study •n preparation for future work. The eight colleges which make up the University are well equipped to pro- -“ e training for many jobs. The best instructors in Arkansas teach the courses. The school is known through¬ out the state and the nation for its fine training, and many graduates find work with prominent national companies. A future teacher learns to work with children in a practice teaching class. The Razorback Marching 100 and the card sec¬ tion get together for a colorful halftime show. A well rounded person develops many interests outside his life ' s work. There is ample opportunity for those who attend the University to work and play at many activities. His hall, fraternity, or sorority is frequently preparing for a party or building a float or house decoration. Student government and publications provide experience in meeting people for many while many others extend their circle of friends over a cup of coffee in the Student Union. The Student Union is always the favorite place to meet your friends and just kill time. The University Mixed Chorus and the University Symphony combined talents to present " Elijah. " The plays provided by the Drama Department entertain the University community. Sara Steele reads a resolution to the Student Senate. SAEs and dates busily prepare for the spring formal | | Wi j . ‘ 4 1 A group of girls learn about soccer in a phys ed class. White seems to be the thing to wear on the warm afternoons when the first football games of the season are played. Arkansas scores in Waco and numerous students around radios in Fayetteville cheer. One of the biggest things in the lives of the students is the success of the Razorbacks. Athletics, like nothing else can, arouse school spirit. Every Saturday in the fall finds most of the University community either attending a football game or listening to it on the radio. This interest is quickly switched to basketball with the coming of winter. During the week many people participate in intra¬ mural sports as members of a team from their house or club. The Student Union Ballroom was packed for the AWS spring picnic, when rain drove it indoors. Tri Delts entertain dates with a buffet dinner. Numerous students are members of one or of several organizations. There are clubs on the campus which cater to practically any interest a student may have. Also extremely important to a University student is the group with which he lives. Here lifelong friendships are developed and social graces and the ability to live with others are quickly brought out as most of the students are thrown on their own for the first time. They soon learn to take part in the group ' s activities and to enjoy the benefits of being part of an organization. Mortar Board members help serve during the President ' s reception. Three Gregson Hall resi¬ dents get together to com¬ pare notes and study for a four weeks test. Carnall Hall girls sit down for supper and a discussion of the day ' s events. Newman Club members hold a reception for new Catholic students. Clubs 252 Halls 305 Greeks 321 .LEARNING FROM SCHOLARS Governor 30 President 32 Col leges 34 Student Government 42 Classes 45 ENGAGING IN ACTIVITIES Features 110 Personalities 171 Military 185 Publications 197 Arts 211 PARTICIPATING IN ATHLETICS Football 226 Basketball 237 Spring Sports 242 Physical Education 245 COOPERATING WITHIN ORGANIZATIONS 17 mm THE WEST SIDE OF OLD MAIN OLD MAIN AND THE TAU BETA PI KEY A CAMPUS SCENE 18 WEST ENTRANCE TO THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING THE PRESIDENT ' S HOME THE LIBRARY THE AGRICULTURE BUILDING THE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BUILDING PEABODY HALL—THE EDUCATION BUILDING sss sss sss SIS WATERMAN HALL—THE LAW SCHOOL A CAMPUS SCENE 21 THE CHI OMEGA GREEK THEATER THE FIELD HOUSE THE FINE ARTS CENTER—THEATER WING THE FINE ARTS CENTER—CLASS ROOM WING FINE ARTS OUTDOOR THEATER WEST ENTRANCE TO FINE ARTS CENTER OLD MAIN A CAMPUS SCENE THE HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING THE STUDENT UNION i r u; , 4]1HJ ' x r45]f : BgfT| ggg rr ' VJI W «Tif jK rh Jg THE GOVERNOR 30 TRUSTEES 31 PRESIDENT AND ASSISTANTS 32 COLLEGES 34 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 42 DEANS OF MEN AND WOMEN 44 SENIORS 46 LAWYERS 68 GRADUATES 70 JUNIORS 75 SOPHOMORES 86 FRESHMEN 96 ' ifcj Tfe 11 r e.. Sfiraafcfr’ McIsM " ; il I K ..4i v fi • ' •• ; t p J JB jf f a % 1 r % FRANCIS CHERRY Governor of the State of Arkansas 30 GOVERNOR FRANCIS CHERRY One of the University’s strongest boosters and most, frequent visitors is the Governor of Arkansas, Francis Cherry. During his first term the Legisla¬ ture appropriated money for the first phase of con¬ struction of a new field house and an animal indus¬ try building. Governor Cherry rarely misses a Razorbaek football game which is in or near Arkan¬ sas. He has been on the campus for graduation, several basketball games, and numerous other events. Francis Cherry graduated from the University of Arkansas School of Law in 1936. He was a mem¬ ber of Kappa Alpha while attending school. After graduation, he practiced law in Little Rock and in Jonesboro. lie was elected Chancellor of his dis¬ trict shortly before World War II. During the war, he waived his judicial immunity to military service and served in the Navy. After the war, he resumed his post as Chancellor until he was elected Governor in 1952. BOARD OF TRUSTEES 1 he 1 niversity of Arkansas Board of Trustees, composed of ten citizens of Arkansas, is the official policy-making body of the University. The board members are appointed by the Governor and con¬ firmed by the State Senate. Each member serves a ten-year term, unless he is filling an unexpired term. 1 he board meets several times each year to decide questions of general overall university policy. Chairman Henry S. Yocum of El Dorado is always on hand at graduation to confer degrees. Other members of the board are: Earl Williams, Fayetteville; Dr. C. A. Rosenbaum, Little Rock; W. W. Sharp, Brinkley; W. T. Jones, Madison; Jack Stephens, Little Rock; Pauline Iloltzel, Little Rock; Barron Lester Lange, Little Rock; Lester Clyde Carter, Stuttgart, and Paul Sullins, Crossett. 31 ' ront Row: T. C. Carlson, W. T. Jones, H. S. Yocum, John Tyler Caldwell, Miss Pauline Holtzel, Earl Williams. Ba ck Row: Joe . Covington, Dr. C. A. Rosenbaum, Barron Lange, L. C. Carter, Paul Sullins, Jack Stephens. W. W. Sharp was absent when the picture was made. JOHN TYLER CALDWELL President of the University of Arkansas 32 PRESIDENT JOHN TYLER CALDWELL Since Dr. John Tyler Caldwell came to the Uni¬ versity in 1952 his energetic personality and thought¬ ful consideration of all problems submitted to him have already made his presence felt by everyone in the University community. As President of the University, Dr. Caldwell administers a far flung institution with parts in many sections of the state. This has required him to be constantly traveling about Arkansas and has made him one of the foremost educational leaders of the state. Dr. Caldwell came to Arkansas from Alabama Col¬ lege at Montevallo. lie has a Bachelor of Science from Mississippi State College, a Master of Arts from Duke University and from Columbia Univer- sity and a Doctor of Philosophy degree from Prince¬ ton University, lie taught political science at Van¬ derbilt before becoming President of Alabama College. T. C. CARLSON Vice President and Treasurer T. C. Carlson, Vice President in charge of Finances, heads the Business Office of the University and administers the four million dollar yearly budget of the school. The activities of the Business Office include purchasing; budget control; recipt and disbursement of funds; accounting and financial reports; au¬ diting; and supervision of many business enterprises of the University. Mr. Carlson received an AB from the University of Minne¬ sota and studied at Oxford and Yale. He has been Business Manager since 1923, Treasurer since 1925, Secretary of the Board of Trustees since 1927 and Vice President in Charge of Finances since 1946. He is one of the oldest members of the University staff in point of service, having come to Arkansas in 1915 as Registrar. JOE E. COVINGTON Provost Joe E. Covington is finishing out his third year as Provost, lie assumed the post in 1951 when former president Lewis Webster Jones accepted the Presidency of Rutgers University. For one year he served in the capacity of President until the naming of Dr. Caldwell to the Presidency of the Uni¬ versity in 1952. Since then he has served as administrativ e assistant to President Cald¬ well. With the departure of Dean Leflar he became Dean of the Law School in January of 1954 and serves in a dual capacity at the present time. At the end of this year Dean Covington will take over the office of Dean of Law as his full time work. Dean Covington graduated from the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in 1932 and from the University of Arkansas Law School in 1940. He has since studied at Harvard and served as an associate professor of law at the University. 33 V GUERDON D. NICHOLS, Dean, Arts and Sciences College of Arts and Sciences The College of Arts and Sciences is frequently referred to as the “mother college” of the University. It is, as its name implies, a college of tin physical and biological sciences, the liberal arts, the social sciences, and the humanities. It offers a great wealth of training to all students enrolled in the University. Actually, every student who takes a full four-year undergraduate curricu¬ lum at the University takes several of his required courses in the College of Arts and Sciences, regardless of the col¬ lege in which he is enrolled. The Col¬ lege of Arts and Sciences offers a four- year curricula leading to the degree of bachelor of arts, bachelor of science, ba¬ chelor of music, bachelor of science in social welfare, and bachelor of science in journalism. It also offers a five-year curriculum leading to the degree of architecture. Courses in the liberal arts, the hu¬ manities, and the sciences, have been taught at the University of Arkansas from the opening of the institution. 34 LIPPERT S. ELLIS, Dean of Agriculture College of Agriculture The College of Agriculture has long been one of the outstanding colleges of t lie University and was one of the first to be brought out as a seperate major division within the institution. In 1874, work in agriculture was defi¬ nitely thought of as of sufficient im¬ portance to be incorporated into a major division or undergraduate col¬ lege. General agricultural sciences and horticulture constituted the chief divi¬ sions of work in the College of Agri¬ culture at the beginning. The College was not listed as a College in the cata¬ log until 1892. That year the catalog specifically referred to the Colleges of Mechanic Arts and Engineering, Scien¬ ces and Liberal Arts, and Agriculture. The department of Home Economics has been a part of the College of Agri¬ culture since 1914, when it was trans¬ ferred from the College of Education. 35 College of Business Administration The College of Business Administra¬ tion was founded in 1926, but at first it was classified as the “School of Busi¬ ness Administration, ’ ’ offering a two- year curriculum, requiring for admis¬ sion two years of pre-business work in the College of Arts and Sciences. The School became a four-year college in 1937. The College of Business Administra¬ tion was moved into the old Engineer¬ ing building when the present Engi¬ neering building was constructed in the late 1920’s. It remained in the old building until after World War II when the present College of Business Administration was completed. 36 HENRY H. KRONENBURG, Dean of Education College of Education The education of teachers for the public schools lias been a mission of tho University from the date of its found¬ ing. In fact, the original act estab¬ lishing the University provided for a 4 ‘normal department” for the training of teachers. There was a preparatory department in the University from the beginning, and it is known that some practice teaching was done in the pre¬ paratory department during the first session of the University. In 1913, the Board of Trustees pro¬ vided for the establishment of a “School of Education” which would take the place of the old “normal department.” The School of Education was organ¬ ized on the basis of a two-year curricu¬ lum. with preparatory work in the Col¬ lege of Arts and Sciences. It became the College of Education in 1916. Its first dean was Dr. William Jewell, who joined the faculty in 1913 and re¬ mained on the campus for a number of years. 37 GEORGE F. BRANIGAN, Dean of Engineering College of Engineering Engineering, like agriculture, has been a part of the mission of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas from the founding of the institution. The Morrill Act, setting up the Land- Grant Colleges, required that the “me¬ chanic arts” be taught along with the traditional cultural and science sub¬ jects. Courses in the engineering sciences were offered almost from the begin¬ ning. However, the College of Engi¬ neering was not listed in the catalog until 1891. The University catalog did not list a dean for the College of Engi neering prior to the year 1914-15. Dr. William X. Gladson was the first officially desig¬ nated dean of the College. Dean Glad¬ son held that position until 1936, when he took the emeritus rank, lie was suc¬ ceeded by Dean Stoker, who in turn was succeeded in 1948 by Dean Brani- gan. Thus, only three men in the eighty-two year history of the l Diver¬ sity have held the title of Dean of the College of Engineering. VIRGIL V. ADKISSON, Dean of Graduate School Graduate School The first graduate degrees, beyond the bachelor level, were offered by the University in 18S7, forty years before the organization of a regular Gradu¬ ate School. The present Graduate School was or¬ ganized in 1!)27. Dr. John (Mark Jor¬ dan, who had previously been clean of the College of Arts and Sciences and head of the department of English, was made first dean of the Graduate School, a position he held until U14S when he took the emeritus rank. He was suc¬ ceeded by Dr. Virgil Adkisson, the pre¬ sent dean. The Graduate School confers a num¬ ber of degrees on the masters level, in¬ cluding master of arts, master of sci¬ ence, master of education, and master of business administration. It also offers tin doctor of philosophy and doc¬ tor of education degrees in several areas. The Graduate School is unique among the schools and colleges of the University in that it does not have a separate faculty. Its faculty is selected from the various departments and col¬ lege ' s on the campus who are approved for graduate teaching. 39 School of Law In April, 1924, the Board of Trus¬ tees voted to establish a School of Law at Fayetteville. Provision was made for the first year of law to be taught in the year 1924-25, the second year to be added the following year, and the third to be added the next year. Dr. J. S. Waterman, then professor of economics, was named to head the work in law. lie continued as Dean of the School of Law until 1943, and upon his death Dr. Robert A. Leflar was named dean. Dr. Leflar continued in that capacity until February 1954, when he resigned and was succeeded by Dr. Joe E. Covington. Thus, the School of Law has had only three deans since it was organized in 1924. The School of Law first occupied quarters in the basement of Old Main. In 1935 it moved to the old Chemistry building, between the Student Union and Old Main. Last year, the new Waterman Hall was completed and the School moved to its present location. 40 School of Pharmacy The School of Pharmacy is one of the two Colleges of the University which is di¬ vided between the Fayetteville and Little Rock campuses. Acting upon specific authority from the 1951 session of the General Assembly of Arkansas, the University organized the school as a new major division offering ac¬ credited work leading to the degree of bach¬ elor of Science in Pharmacy. The School of Pharmacy offers its students either a minimum program of study consisting of one year of pre-pharmacy and three years of pharmacy or 64 semester hours of pre¬ scribed pre-pharmacy courses followed by three years of professional training on the Little Rock Campus. Pharmacy students are able to receive the advantage of contact with University life and then complete pro¬ fessional training in a medical atmosphere. STANLEY G. MITTELSTAEDT, Dean of Pharmacy School of Nursing The newest college at the University is the School of Nursing whose first class started this year. The four-year unified program includes four semesters of aca¬ demic work on the campus at Fayetteville and an additional two years of professional study and actual experience in the new Medical Center at Little Rock, in rural hos¬ pitals, and in community health agencies. No longer do Arkansas students have to decide between college and nursing, but now can have both. Upon completion of 124 semester hours including 64 hours of basic academic and pre-professional work and 60 hours of professional work a student is eli- gibile for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing and is eligible to take the State Licensing examination, required for the title of Registered nurse. JULIA M. MILLER, Dean of Nursing OFFICERS OF ASSOCIATED STUDENTS: Reed Donnelly, Treasurer; Sam Sexton, Vice-President; June Dalton, Secretary; Jerry Green, President. Jerry Green, President of Associated Students of the University of Arkansas STUDENT BODY OFFICERS The student government at the University of Arkansas is oper¬ ated by an organization known as the Associated Students. A President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer are elected by the whole University each spring. The Student Senate is com¬ posed of representatives from the various segments of the cam¬ pus. The Student Court is composed of five appointed justices and an attorney general and several- assistants. Much of the work of tiie Associated Students is carried on by committees appointed by the President and approved by the Senate. During the past year the Associated Students have been active in setting up a sportsmanship program for the smaller schools of the state. Numerous dances have been sponsored by the Sen¬ ate including the Porker Party the Wednesday before Christmas vacation. The parking problem has been examined and a dif¬ ferent program set up through the traffic board. A revised Gae- bale has been planned, and the Senate has recommended changes in the cut system. The student government during the 1953-54 school year was in the hands of the Razorback Party which swept to victory in the spring elections, defeating the University Party which had been in power for two years. 42 Front Rote: Jeff Johnson, Bill Mays, Pearle McNutt, Betty Ann Johnson, Georgia Doty. Second Row: Barbara Penning¬ ton, Virginia Doorenbos, Cal Ledbetter, Bill Miller, Francis Long. Back Row: Claude Jones, George Campbell, George Ballard, Dr. Bridge, Jerry McFadden, Jim Allison. STUDENT SENATE The Student Senate is the legislative body of the Associated Students. About half of its members are elected in the general election in the spring as repre¬ sentatives from the various colleges on the campus. The others represent various organized groups. During the past school year the Senate sponsored the Jerry Grey and Sauter-Finnigan dances and several other dances played for by lesser known bands. The Senate backed student buses to the first Little Rock football game in the fall and attempted to arrange student transportation to other games. STUDENT COURT The Student Court is the judicial branch oi the I niversity s student government. It has jurisdiction to try students accused of violating any disciplinary regulation enacted by the Student Senate, the 1 ni- versity Board of Trustees, or the University Senate. Further, it has the power to decide cases involving disputes between student organizations, and disputes concerning elections. This judiciary consists of five members, one being appointed by the Dean of Law School, the Dean of Men, Dean of Women, Pres¬ ident of the University, and the President of the Associated Students. The court is interested not only in the interpretation and upholding of duly enacted law but also in the protection of the rights and privileges of the students. Front Row: Rheta Speakman, Jim Brandon, Ollie Blan, Davis Duty, Charles Tanner. Bask Row: Bill Demmer, Betty Ruth Holmes, Bill Brady. JEANNETTE SCUDDER, Dean of Women Dean of Women Dean of Women, Miss Jeannette Scud- der, is responsible for the general welfare of all women students, for the general counseling of students, and for the admin¬ istration of women’s affairs. The duties of this warm, friendly, brown-eyed woman include supervision of women’s housing, advice to AWS, and advice to the various women’s organizations. She spends much of her time in individual interviews and counseling. Dean Scudder is starting her 14th year at the University of Arkansas. She is a graduate of Purdue University where she majored in English and psychology. She holds the Master’s degree in personnel management from Columbia University. Dean of Men Dean of Men John E. Shoemaker, who was recently ordained to the diaconate of the Episcopal Church, has served the Uni¬ versity as Dean of Men since September of 1948. Dean Shoemaker felt he could be of greater service to his church in the dia¬ conate than as a layman. Dean Shoe¬ maker came to the University as assistant director of Ordark Research Project. He had received a cum laude degree in chemi¬ cal engineering and a master of science degree in metallurgical engineering from Harvard. Dean Shoemaker is responsible for the non classroom phases of a male student’s collegiate life, lie is counselor and advi¬ sor. One of his biggest jobs is aiding in the smooth operation of fraternities. JOHN E. SHOEMAKER, Dean of Men 45 The Student Union Lounge was packed with TV viewers during the World Series. MARVIN ROSEMARY MARTHA WILL G. AKERS AUGUSTA ADAMS McCRAKEN Razorback ADAMS Carnall AGEE Agri. Terry Village Ed. AF Little Rock Ed. Caddo, Okla. A Club PEM Club Rogers Ed. Russellville Soph. Coun. ASA Animal Ind. Club Pres. Razorback Hall Lloyd Hall Coun. J. EDWARD BARBARA JOHN EDWARD EDGAR ALBRITTON PHILLIPS ALLEN ALLEN, III ANDERSON Eng. AF, A S 2AE Eng. Camden ASAE AZ Fayetteville AWS Gov. Bd. Central Planning Comm., SU Bd. AT, DAT Canterbury Club Forensic Society Preview, AKA Bus. p t. Smith Guild Ticker AR Scabbard Blade Wilmar LA RUE HARRI¬ JOHN C. DONAL G. ALICE ANN SON ANDRE ANDREAE APPLEGATE ARMSTRONG Ed. Bus. Gregson ZTA Richmond, Calif. N. Little Rock Marketing Club AK ' P Eng. Bauxite AXX A.I.Ch.E. Eng. Coun. A S Tulsa, Okla. SU Special Projects Comm. YWCA AWS Senior Class CARL BERRY ARNOLD A S Guion JAMES VIRGIL ATKINSON, JR. Ar? Agri. Morrilton Scabbard Blade Band; Editor, Agriculturist Agronomy Club Animal Ind. Club Board of Publ. KK ' I ' JOHN R. BAGBY, JR. Terry Village A S Little Rock BILL PENNINGTON BAKER A S Bentonville ROBERTS. ARNOLD A S Fayetteville ORVILLE DEAN AUSTIN Agri. Siloam Springs WYNNE EDWARD BAKER Eng. Fayetteville A.I.Ch.E. Rogers GENEVA GERALDINE BAKER Agri. Fayetteville REBA McNEAL ARNOLD Ed. Fayetteville Elem. Club FRANK McKINNEY BACKSTROM Eng. AXA Fayetteville AX2 Scabbard and Blade A.I.Ch.E. GEORGE SPEAR BALLARD IIKA, Eng. Ft. Smith 6T, TBIT Student Senate Eng. Coun., Blue K. Scabbard Blade Newman Club JOEL KENT BAKER Gregson, Eng. Texarkana MI2, HME TBII Scabbard Blade A.S.C.E., Orch. Men’s Chorus JAMES HOWARD ATKINS Bus. K2 Camden Commerce Guild Pledge Coun. EVELYN MARIE BAER Carnall Ed. Gamaliel AT, KATI Coterie AWS FT A JOANN BARHAM AAA Ed. Mena Civic Club Elem. Ed. Club Orchesis FT A LELAND ALFRED BANCROFT Gregson Hall Bus. Ardmore, Okla. 46 of 1954 Barbara ann Barrett Bus. Jonesboro EDWARD GRAPER BARRY, JR. BT Eng. little Rock A.I.E.E. I.R.E. A.E.S. Eng. Coun. PATRICIA ANN CARTON A S Ft. Smith IIH ! , pres. ABC AWS Judicial Bd. X, 1952 Interfraternity Pledge Queen I. DARRELL BAUGH Gregson Vinita, Okla. Scabbard Blade Gaebale Comm. Band Gregson, pres. KK ' P S.A.M. Personnel Mag. Club Four Zetas study the day’s funny paper. ALAN BEVERLY KINDALL BETTY JANE JIMMIE M. BERRY BERRY, JR. BIGGADIKE BIRD Bus. Eng. IIB t Bus. Blytheville 4 H2 A ' P t X Little Rock ASME A Club Ed. Newport Ft. Smith RAL PH EUGENE CARL JERRY JACKY FAYE LUCILLE BLYTHE BOGARD BONNER BORDELON Terry Village K2 Ed. AF Ed. Bus. KKr Bus. Booneville Stuttgart A Club Norfolk Elem. Club, Pres. AWS ABC Blackfriars N. Little Rock WRA BILLY PAUL DEION CLARENCE C. SAM HARVEY BOWDEN BOWDEN BOWLING BOYCE 2AK AF Arp t A0, pres. Agri. Bus. Agri. Blue Key, pres. AZ, Blue Key Little Rock Salem A M2, Debate Club ASA Baseball Wesley Foundation £FN AWS, WRA SU Comm. Animal 1 nd. Club Stud. Bar Assoc. Animal Ind. Club Agronomy Club Gaebale Director Traveler Assoc. Ed. Razorback Execu¬ tive Sec. Pledge Coun. IFC, Who’s Who JOHN bautovich Bus. W - New York, N.J. BOBBY JOE BAUTTS A S Rogers JUANITA MAE BEATY Bus. Prairie Grove OIW RUBY C. beaver BT Eng. Chidester A.I.E.E. ATl BETTY JO BENNETT KKr . IIAB TIME A S Eayetfeville ey Foundation °Ph. Coun. Kin KENNETH JOHN BEER Lloyd A S Berkley, Mich. JEAN ANN BENNETT A S Fayetteville SU Cinema Comm. Foreign Students Club AWS JAMES WINDLE BELL K2, A S Prairie Grove A M2, KK ' P TIMA Press Club Traveler, Band Scabbard Blade JOHN DAVID BENSON Gregson Bus. Ada, Okla. Scabbard Blade AK ' P 47 WILLIAM RALPH BEATY Eng. Siloam Springs A.I.Ch.E. AXZ OLLIE NEWTON BELL A S Texarkana A.I.A., pres. OTTO EUGENE BENZ Terry Village Paris Wifh the beginning of the fall semester, the traditional line formed outside the book store. MARTHA LOU RONALD JAMES DUER SOMES MERLE G. BOYLE BRAKEN BRADY BRADY Carnall 2AK A S Agri. Ed. A S Fayetteville Fayetteville Piggott Camden f H2 4 TO HZ f Press Club Colhecon MM A Camera Club Collegiate Singers FT A MARYANN ROY LEE FRED W. PAUL WESLEY BRADLEY BRAGG BRAHT BRAKEVILLE Ar Elkins A S Agri. Ed. KAII Ft. Smith DeQueen Nashville 4»A0 AIA Orchesis FT A FT A ACPL AWS WRA BENTON DOUG HARRY BRASEL JAMES WILLIS SYDNEY ANN BRANDON, JR. BRANDON BRASWELL BREWER XAK, Bus. Gregson Gregson Davis Little Rock A S Eng. Ed. Com. Guild, pres. Harrison Little Rock Cabot Mktg. Club. pres. Home Ec. Club Newman Club, pres. ABC AK Scabbard Blade Stud. Chr. Council Senior Class JAMES JENNINGS BRIDGFORTH Razorback A S Springfield, Mo. Scabbard Blade WILLIAM RILEY BROOKSHER K2 A S Ft. Smith FRANCES SABINA BRUEHL A S Green Forest JAMES WILLIAM BUCKLEY — X A S, Gurdon OAK, Pres, of Sr. Class Pres., 2X A.I.A. Cadet Col. of AFROTC Pres, of ABC, IFC DAVID HARL BRIGHAM A S Little Rock Branner Geology Club JAMES ALLEN BROWN Gregson Bus. Hot Springs PATSY JEANNE BRUNDRETT Davis A S Little Rock ALBERT WALTER BUFORD K2 Bus. Forrest City TOMMY MERCER BRITT Ed. Hope JOAN CLAIRE BROWN Ar, Ed. San Antonio, Tex. AWS WRA Elem. Club Canterbury Club CLARICE BRYANT A ] ' 1 A S Clarksville AWS Civic Club MARGARET BULLARD A S Little ftock Civic Club Forensic Society Jr. A.S.A. JAMES HAL BROGDON Bus. Springdale MADELYN MARIE BROWN AAA Bus. Little Rock Pledge Coun. Panhellenic AWS WRA MARK B. BRYLES Agri. Beebe AZ Animal Ind. Club Agronomy Club BARBARA ANN BURGE XX2 Ed. Lake Village Elem. Club AWS 48 of 1954 Another line was necessary for students to see the first football game. RICHARD DANIEL WILLIAM NEAL LESLIE DEAN JAMES A. CHARLTON CHRISTENBURY CHILDRESS CHRISTIAN Farmhouse Gregson Agri. K2 Agri. Eng. Nashville Eng. Benton Russellville Helena Agronomy Club Scabbard Blade Wesley Players A.I.E.E. A.S.A. I.R.E. MARION FREIDA LEE GEORGE WAYNE JAMES HOWARD MOSELEY CLARK CLARK CLARK CHURCH Carnall Hall IIKA A S K2 Bus. Bus. Eureka Springs A S N. Little Rock Pine Bluff Berryville Finance Club PATRICK RICHARD BURKS K2 Blytheville FRED J. BURRESS K2 Eng. Jonesboro I.R.E. A.I.E.E. JOHN ERNEST BUSH A S Little Rock Zachary Herman Calhoun, jr. 2 I E Little Rock FRANK WALLACE CARL BT, Eng. Ft. Smith, Blue Key A.I.I.E., pres.; TBII Bus. Mgr. Ark. Eng. Ed., Student Direc. Ark. Eng. Soc. Eng. Coun. Gaebale ANNA RUTH CARPENTER Carnall Ed. Bluffton TOMMY LEE carter 2X Bus. LI Dorado LARRY ROBERTS CASE Acacia Bus. Harrison Scabbard Blade I MA University Orchestra JAMES VOY CASH Agri. Rison henry Catlett, jr. Agri. Clarendon Agronomy Club DONALD E. CHANEY KA A S Branson, Mo. Forensic Society JERRY LEE CHANEY KA Bus. Branson, Mo. ABC AK IFC Marketing Club ERNEST GERALD BYLANDER A S Marianna I.R.E. KENNETH L. CLARK Fayetteville JOHN ROGER CLARKE A S Harrison JAKE EVAN CLEMENTS 2AE A S El Dorado RODGER HORATIUS CLICK Terry Village Agri. Winthrop GEORGE W. CARPENTER UK a Agri. Lepanto Scabbard Blade 1 STANLEY H. CATE Ed. Ft. Smith 4 MA KK PAUL DAVID CHAPMAN A S Springdale 49 A cigarette on the seat of a car behind Old Main brought out the fire department. MARY ANGELA CADE CALVERT JOEC. JIMMIE FRANCES CLINTON CLOVER, JR. COHEA COLDREN IIB t Razorback A S KKr A S A S Fayetteville Bus. Hot Springs Tulsa, Okla. A.I.A. Parkin AT Blackfriars University Theatre CAROLYN JAMES MINTO JAMES ARTHUR GRANT HAROLD JANETTE COLE COLE COLEMAN COLLAR, JR. Agri. Bus. Gregson A.S.M.E. Cave City Prescott Agri. A.E.S. Hamburg TBTI Animal Ind. Club Little Rock Agronomy Club JAMES A. CHARLES JO BETH CHARLES COLLIER WILLIAM COLVIN WAYNE XX, Eng. COLLINS, JR. Carnall, Ed. COMBS Pine Bluff KX El Dorado Ed. S.U.Bd.. Chm. Eng. Baptist Student Combs Ark. Engineer, Ed. Garland City Union Eng. Coun. AXX Elem. Club, FTA OAK A t 12 A.I.Ch.E. Collegiate Singers Chorus Senior Class FRANCIS BECKER GEORGE MAYBIAN WILLIAM CONNELLY, LANCASTER COOKE ANDERSON A S COOK XS COOLIDGE Falls Church, Va. 2X A S KX xte Wynne Little Rock Bus. Branner Geology Club Marketing Club XAU Pan-Hellenic AWS President, XU Helena JAMES K. CORDONNIER 2N Bus. Carthage, Mo. ROY RAWLINGS CRAIG KX A S Newark MURIEL CRAWLEY 4-H Agri. Gravette BOB COVEY XAE ROBERT LEE COVINGTON IIKA Bus. Jonesboro Ft. Smith EDWARD OLIVER CRANDELL Bus. Little Rock BUDDY CRANFORD Eng. Horatio A.I.E.E. ROBERT ARNELL CRAWLEY Lloyd Agri. Wilmot COURTNEY CRUMPTON XU Greenville, Miss. WILLIAM ALBERT COWAN IIKA A S Fayetteville LYLE CARROLL CRAWFORD Lloyd Bus. Green Forest Bapt. Stud. Union Collegiate Singers Upperclass Counselors LILLIE JOAN CROOK Carnall A S Ft. Smith Art Guild 50 of 1954 Dates gathered the night before Homecoming to help with the building of decorations. WILLIAM SAM ARTHUR ROBERT E. ANTHONY CHAPLAIN DENT DERBY DEVER WAYNE Gregson A S ZTA DICKINSON Bus. Warren Bus. K2 Imboden 2N Dallas, Tex. England BA 11M A Marketing Club Scabbard Blade ABC Canterbury Club AK t JANICE REA STEPHEN H. WILLIAM LEE REED DILDAY DILL DIVEN DONNELLY AAA, Ed. Ed. Ed. Bus. Stuttgart _ Rogers Johnson AK Blackfriars A Club A Club ABC, AWS Colhecon PEM Club Newman Club Treasurer, Asso- HERBERT LEE CULWELL Bus. Huntsville gay swift Dalton A S Smith AKA MAURINE lucette darby Little Rocl Bus. Sui| d Ticker WN Aw s. W.R.A. Art Guild ATHEL Bus. Ben tonvi|| e BA ROBERT DEAN 51 BERTA FAYE CURTIS KKr Ft. Smith A S KATHRYN ANN DALTON Ed. Brinkley ABC, PEM W.A.A. W.R.A. AWS YWCA BETTY JO DAUGHERTY Carnall Bus. Hardy HOYT R. DALE Bus. Canville MARGARET JUNE DALTON AAA Bus. Trinidad, Colo. Mortar Board t rN Student Senate Civic Club DOROTHY ROUSSELOT DAVIS Ed. Noel, Mo. MARTHA BEATRICE DALHOFF A S AAA Pine Bluff AWS, W.R.A. Panhellenic Coun. ROBERT HENRY DALTON Terry Village Springdale HARVEY J. DAVIS Gregson A S Joplin, Mo. DONALD RAY DEARING wAE Eng. Holly Grove A 2 A.S.A.E. ANNE DECKELMAN KKF A S Dumas AWS Blackfriars Natl. Collegiate Players DAVID ORVILLE DEMUTH 2AE Ed. West Memphis A M2 Scabbard Blade Pershing Rifles PEM Club Sec.-Treas. Sr. Class ciated Students Student Senate GEORGIA ANNE WILLiAM MORSE EMMA LOUISE DOTY DOUGAN DOUGLASS DOWNS ZTA, A S ZTA Bus. 4-H, Agri. Marked Tree A S Searcy Columbus Pres, ZTA Little Rock Colhecon Club Mortar Board Student Chris!ian Civic Club Coun. ABC, AEA Sophomore Coun. IIMA. AWS WRA, ASA DGs relax after class with a bridge game in their recreation room. LOUISE CLARENCE ROBERT VERNON DIBRELL DUKE TERRELL DUNLAVY LE GRAND Carnall DUNCAN Bus. DU VAL Agri. Hampton Fayetteville 4 A0 Hardy PEM Student Senate A S Pres., Br2 Ft. Smith Pres., Finance Club 1 H2, AK Upperclass Coun. Pershing Rifles CLAUDIUS MARION EDITH JOHN MERRILL JAMES ORVAL WILLIAM EDMONDSON EDSELL ELKINS DWIGGINS, JR. Davis Eng. Gregson A S Bus. Neosho, Mo. Bus. Amity Cassville. Mo. Minden, La. A2 1 TB2 Basketball AXZ Band Co-Captain JAMES JOYCE W. ROBERT LEON CLAIRE STANNUS STANFORD ELKINS ELKINS ELLEFSON ELKINS Terry Village Farmhouse Bus. Terry Village Agr i. Agri. Fayetteville A S Hamburg Hartman KKT Colhecon A.S.A. 4 rx B.S.U. Agronomy Club Senior Class GEORGE EDWIN WA YNE CARL E. ROLAND RALPH ELLEFSON, JR. ELLIOTT ELLIS ENDRES Eng. Lloyd Fayetteville Farmhouse Fayetteville AXA, AIEE IRE, Eng. Coun. Gaebale Planning Board PMS Bus. Charleston Stuttgart WALTER COOKSEY ESTES Agri. Scott ROSEMARY MILDRED FARNSWORTH Ar, Ed., Ft. Smith KAII, Elem. Club AWS, Judicial Bd. House Mgrs. Coun, W.R.A. Westmin¬ ster Fellowship CAROLYN JANE FIDDLER ZTA Ed. Little Rock JOSE DOLORES ESTRADA Eng. Managua, Nicaragua CHARLES HOBSON FAULKINBERRY Gregson Ed. Bossier City, La. HENRY K. FIELDS Gregson Agri. Huntsville Agronomy Club Animal Ind. Club JACK EVERETT K2 Ed. Little Rock RUSSELL M. FEATHERSTON Farmhouse Paris Animal Ind. Club Agronomy Club A.S.A. JAKE ALLEN FINKBEINER 2AE Bus. Benton Marketing Club BOBBY GLEN EVERS A S Norphlet ANNE LAWTON FERGUSON I1B I Sherrill f rN Civic Club MARY ANNE FLETCHER 11 B f , Agri. McCrory, Pres., Home Ec. Club, ABC Vice-pres., AWS SU Bd., Coun¬ selor at Holcombe 52 of 1954 TATE G. FLOYD, JR K2 Bus. Turrell Marketing Club Darrell fortune £X Bus. Newport KK ' k J OHNNY FRIZZELL Gr egson Agri. Star City Agronomy Club Animal Ind.Club A.S.A. J OE H. galey Eng. Tahlequah Okla. 53 Harold b. ford Terry Village Eng. Russellville A.S.C.E. DAVID ROBERT FLOYD 2AE Bus. Ft. Smith Guild Ticker Commerce Guild Marketing Club WILLIAM LAVELLE FULLER A S Wilmot GEORGE WILMER GAMMILL A S Siloam Springs i MA Pres., KK ' I ' Pres., Band JOHN FOREMAN Gregson Eng. Wabash A.I.Ch.E. AX2 Ark. Eng. Soc. ESTHER MARY FRANKLIN Ed. Southwest City, Mo. SAM BAKER FULLERTON, JR. K2 Bus. Warren JACK R. GARDNER I IK A A S Wynne Civic Club IFC CLEVELAND EDWARD FORRESTER 2N Agri. Trumann Agronomy Club Animal Ind. Club IRA JEROME FRIEDMAN ZBT A S Pine Bluff 1IMA Pre-Med Club BOBBIE ANN GABRIEL AAA Ed. Ft. Smith PEM Club WRA ROBERT VAUGHAN GAY 2AE A S Little Rock Tennis Students pick up long awaited directories early in December. EVERETT B. ROBERT GLENN BUCKCLYVE JOE D. GEE, JR. GEE GEORGE, JR. GEORGE K2 AXA Terry Village Agri. Bus. Blytheville Pres., K2 AK Golf IFC Bus. Little Rock ABC Bus. Magnolia Clinton KATHRYN CECILT. JAMES O. BILL BRADFORD GIBBS, JR. GIBSON, JR. GIDDINGS GEORGE IIKA Gregson Razorback Ed. Clinton Bus. Wynne KKM ' Scabbard Blade Band Agri. Waldron Smackover CHERRY CAROLYN BILLY FAY RAY GINGLES GOLD GOODEN GORDON XS2 Davis Gregson Gregson Ed. Bus. Agri. Agri. Benton SU Dance Comm. Little Rock Damascus Eureka Sprin Scabbard 1 Wesley Found. AWS WAA The senate sponsored an election to determine the fate of Gaebale— results were inconclusive. CATHERINE ANN MALCOLM GRAHAM JAMES GRAVES ZTA 2X Ed. Bus. Ft. Smith El Dorado WRA Commerce Guild PEM Club AK Orchesis KK AWS GERALD GOSS AT.o Bus. Hulbert JIM H. GRAY 2AE Bus. Little Rock Canterbury Club JERRY DURDEN GREEN, wAE Bus., Ft. Smith Commerce Guild Guild Ticker Ed. Bus. Mgr. Student Senate BA , Pres., Assoc. Stud., Blue Key CONNIE B. GRADDY Agri. Bee Branch ALBERT GREEN A S Little Rock A.I.A. RAYMOND JOSEPH GREEN A S Cabot TIME A.I.A. Blackfriars National Collegi¬ ate Players DARYLE EUGENE GREENE Agri. Pea Ridge A.S.A. Agronomy Club Animal Ind. Club AZ 2 BOBBY JACK GREGORY Bus. Bentonville JAMES ROBERT GREEN 2N A S St. Louis, Mo. ABC A.I.A. CECIL HOWARD GRIFFIN Agri. Nashville A.S.A. FFA Animal Ind. Club Senior Class ROBERT PATRICIA GUY ROBERT LEE CHAMPE LOUISE GWYNNE HACKLER GRUGGS, JR. GUTHARY ATS2 Gregson Lloyd Carnall, Agri. A S Ed. Bus. Gentry, Coterie Hulbert Mountain Ho Eudora AWS H24» Pres., FT A Colhecon Pledge Council Wesley International Foundation Students Club DON HAROLD HADDEN 2AE Bus. Lewisville ABC EDWARD MAVIN HARVEY AT il Eng. Bluff City Eng. Soc. A.S.M.E. 0T DOUGLAS EDWARD HAWKINS Acacia Mountain Home Eng. Coun. A.S.A.E. PHYLLIS MARIE HAMPEL Carnall Agri. Little Rock Newman Club Colhecon BARBARA ANN HARWELL ZTA A S San Antonio, Tex. Press Club Westminster Foundation LA RUE HAWKINS Carnall Mountain Home FRANKLIN MERRILL HARRISON Acacia Ft. Smith WYNETH JUNE HASKINS Davis, A S Ponca City, Okla. Student Christian Coun., Art Guild Disciple Student Fellowship Davis Hall Coun. BILL PARKS HAYS Bus. Benton WESLEY VAN NESS HARRISON A S Dermott HUGH SANDERS HATCHER 2N Bus. Carterville, Mo. Civic Club Finance Club Scabbard Blade GRADY F. HAYES Agri. Russellville 54 of 1954 A few of the ATOs gather around their piano for a jam session. JACKIE RAY HOBBS Ed. Mountainburg LYNALE. HOFFMAN Bus. Tama, Iowa JOSEPH RALPH HOGAN, JR. Eng. Cotter PUZ A.E.S. A.S.C.E. JURENE MILLER HOLCOMB Ed. Fayetteville PEM Club Orchesis SHELBY H. HOLDER, JR. Texarkana GARY CLARK HONEYCUTT El Dorado ARTHUR V. HOPE Prattsville 2X A.S.C.E. Scabbard Blade VERNON ALFRED HOPPER Ed. Mountain View RICHARD FAY hazard Ed. Springfield. Pa PEM Club Track Football JOHN RODGER HEATON 1 A0 Bus. Searcy JAMES HOSHAL HEERWAGEN Bus. Fayetteville JOHN G. HENDRIKS Terry Village Eng. Camden Newman Club A.I.I.E. ELIZABETH JANE HENRICI X12, A S Tulsa, Okla. Civic Club, AWS 2All. Pres. Mortar Board Art Guild Christian Science JOE M. HENSON K-, Bus., Ft. Smith Commerce Guild Bus. Mgr., Stu. Dir. Pres., AK ' k; BA ' k Bus. Mgr., Razorback A.B.C., OAK Org.. Commence¬ ment Comm. bartley Jarrell higgs DUS. ° ra nge,Tex. tommy ray hill Agri. Par agould Ind.Club JOAN V. HILL AF. Bus. West Fork, ABC Marketing Club Pledge Council WRA, AWS CHARLES WAYNE HILSDON Eng. DeValls Bluff A.S.C.E. JOHN DANIEL HILL, III Neil Martin Eng. N. Little Rock IRE CARSTON HITCH, III SAE A S Hot Springs A 9 r i. E Con . Club 55 CHARLES AUGUST HEMANN, JR. Bus. Little Rock GERALD JOYCE HICKMAN Gregson, A S Hermitage Baseball Scabbard Blade Blackfriars Pres. Wsly Players Civic Club Press Club Pledge Coun. Sports Ed., Travlr. S. W. Conference Sportsmanship Comm. JOY LEON HILL SX, Bus. Lonoke Senior Counselor ABC Men ' s Chorus JESS WILSON HIXSON Farmhouse Agri. Paris Agronomy Club Animal Ind. Club HARRY DURST JIMMY BRYAN JAMES E. JACK OLEN HORTON HOUSE HOWARD HOWELL 2N Eng. Terry Village Agri. A S Batesville A S Delight Springfield, Mo. A.S.M.E. Ft. Smith Agronomy Club Animal Ind. Clul FFA Editor Frank Carl presents Dr. Caldwell with the first student directory while Joe Henson looks on. RICHARD RALPH HUDSON Agri., Harrison AZ Blue Key A.S.A. Animal Ind. Club Agronomy Club MARY LEE HUMPHREYS KKr, A S Hot Springs SU Bd. Chm., SU Central Planning Comm. Mortar Board AWS, WRA JOE E. IRONSIDE Pleasant Plains PAUL ROWLAND HUENEFELD Agri. Gregory Animal Ind. Club A.S.A. PATRICIA HUNTER Ed. Booneville GERALD L. IVES Lloyd Bus. Little Rock Personnel Manage¬ ment Club Glee Club CARLTON DUANE HUITT A S Fayetteville MARY KATHLEEN HUNTINGTON A S Fayetteville AAA International Relations Club f A0 MARY LENA IVESTER Ar Agri. Grady ! ro Home Ec. Club Marketing Club CLARA JOY HUMPHREY Des Arc Elem. Club THEODORE G. HURLEY KA Bus. Warren JUDITH LESLIE JACKSON KKT A S Harrison AWS WRA Senior Class PATTY GLENN CAROLYN JACKSON JACOBS ZTA X12 A S A S El Dorado Ft. Smith Press Club AWS Blackfriars Soph. Coun. WRA Rifle Club EUGENE JORGE L. ALLEN DEJESUS JEFFERSON Gregson Bus. Bus. Rogers Hunacao, Puerto Rico Newman Club International Students Club DALE ROBERT ELIZABETH ANN JOHNSON JOHNSON Gregson KKT, Agri. Eng. Fayetteville Carlisle ‘t’T ' O, Mortar Bd. Student Senate A.S.A. Pres., AWS Pres., Colhecon SU Bd. LENARD R. JEAN ANN JOHNSON JOINER Agri. AF Ash Flat Ed. Fayetteville AWS, WRA Wesley Foundation Elem. Club ROBERTA. JAMES DALE JAMES JANUARY AXA Bus. Pine Bluff Fayetteville Bus. Men ' s Glee Club Chorus ANASTASIA SUSIE JIANNAS JOE AF, A S Carnall Pine Bluff A S Mortar Board Pan-Hellenic Razorback WRA, AWS Civic Club Soph. Coun., ABC Canterbury Club Altheimer JEFF JUNIOR JOHNSON WILLIAM AXA, Bus. JOHNSON Ft. Smith Bus. Pres., IFC Pres., AK ' F Scabbard Blade ABC Treas., Com. Guild Treas., Senate Pres., AXA Springdale BILL MYRON CARL BARTON JONES JONES Gregson Farmhouse Eng. Agri. Little Rock A.I.Ch.E. AX2 Rison 56 of 1954 CLAUDE Raymond Jones Cregson, Agri. Creen Forest Student Senate Scabbard Blade Upperclass Coun. GEORGE KENNETH JONES Eng. Huntsville AJ.Ch.E. GERALD BRICE JONES Bus. Siloam Springs WILLIAM CHARLES JONES AX A S Pine Bluff A t n Scabbard Blade WILLIAM FLOYD JUDD AX Bus. Camden EDWIN C. Kane Bus. L ' ttle Rock Finance Club JIM KINS Ca cia, Eng. Helena res - Eng. Coun. A.S.M E GT Acacia PEGGY JUE Carnall A S Osceola Art Guild AWS CLAYTON HAROLD KEELING KA, A S St. Joe, Civic Club Branner Geology Club Forensic Society IFC JOHN CLANLY KING KA, Bus. Helena Commerce Guild Rifle Team Gaebale Military Ball Comm. NORMAN E. JUSTUS Agri. Fayetteville Agronomy Club n FREDERICKS. KERPEL A S New York, N. Y. AIA Pratt Archi¬ tectural Club PAULA. KING A S N. Little Rock Newman Club AXA DAVID ARTHUR KANE Terry Village Eng. Paris A.S.M.E. PATSY KIDD ZTA England i ro AWS Home Ec. Club SHIRLEY JEAN KING Xft A S Blytheville Blackfriars AWS WRA Coach Glen Rose watches his Razorbacks win their first home game. DEANA KINKEAD A S Little Rock MARVIN GOODLOE KIRBY AN Bus. Neosho, Mo. Scabbard Blade AK ' I ' JUEL ALBERT KJELOSEN Bus. Chicago, III. Newman Club ERNEST KNIGHT, JR. Gregson A S Sparkman AXA B.S.U. HIRON DELMAR HUGH R. KNIGHT KNOLL Terry Village AX Agri. Eng. Clinton Stuttgart IFC A MI A.I.I.E. IRA NEELY KOONCE iik A Agri. Blytheville RACHEL ANN KUECHENMEISTER XO, Bus. Hot Springs Rootin’ Rubes WRA, AWS FA, Soph. Coun. Treas., Jr. Bus. Class PATRICIA NIEL LAIDLER AAA A S Hot Springs AWS WRA DAVID EUGENE LASH LEY Eng., Fayetteville AN, IIME, I EA BT, AKt, TBII A.I.I.E. " A " Club Scabbard Blade JAMES CARL LAWBAUGH Eng. Little Rock A.I.Ch.E. A.E.S. Amateur Radio Club MALCOLM PINKERTON LAWRENCE Eng., Fayetteville I HA, IIME, AX A.I.I.E. Eng. Coun. BSBA, ’50 57 Senior Class Patty Murphy presents winners ' trophies to song leaders Jane Patton and Henry Willis after the Singfony. JAMES LARRY LAWSON 2N Agri. Conway Animal Ind. Club Agronomy Club JAMES CURTIS LEARRARD 2AE Washington, D. C. Traveler Press Club DON MONROE LEIBENGUTH AXA Bus. Pine Bluff THEODORE AUGUST LEMSER KA, Bus. Carthage, Mo. A S Disciples Student Fellowship Marketing Club CHARLES ROBERT ROBERT JOHN R. ROBERT NEAL McCreary NORWOOD McFANN McGAUGH ato McCullough Ed. Gregson Eng. Gregson El Dorado Waldron Crawfordsville Laneburg MA A.E.S. A.I.E.E. KK A.I.I.E. IFC, BT Pres., AT ARCHIE DEEN LEWIS, JR. KA Bus. Shreveporb La. LETTY LYNN LIVERMAN Davis Bus. Shreveport, La. BETTY LU McGILL KKT, A S Ma r ked Tree AWS, WRA Panhellenic Council Blackfriars JAMES EDWARD McGUIRE Bus. Little Rock BA JOES. McKinnon Ed., El Dorado 24 e, rr Blackfria rs PEM Club Intramural Mgr. Elem. Ed. Club WALTER F. McKNIGHT Siloam Springs RUPERT RALPH LEOHNER, JR. Lloyd Agri. Selinsgrove, Pa. Scabbard Blade Football PAUL LEWIS, JR. Razorback Bus. Pocahontas BARBARA NIXON LOGAN I IB , Ed. Walnut Ridge FT A Society Ed., Traveler AT WILLIAM FREEMAN LIGON K2 Bus. Delight Razor Blade Bus. Mgr. LAVERNE JOYCE LOGAN 4-H House Ed. Berryville FRANCIS JONES LONG Gregson Ed. Pine Bluff 2AE Student Senate PEM Club " A " Club JACOB LAWRENCE LUTHER Razorback Agri. Quitman BEN F. LOVE Acacia Eng. Mountain Home Scabbard Blade Wesley Foundation JAMES ERWIN McALEXANDER nKA Eng. Augusta Scabbard Blade A.S.A.E. JACK DWIGHT LOWREY A S Russellville MA, KK Press Club Traveler, Band Symphonic Winds THOMAS GLADWIN McBAY, JR. Eng., Hope BT A.I.E.E. IRE BSU A.E.S. JUNE ELLEN LUDWICK AF Ed. Ft. Smith HUGH NEAL McCLATCHEY 24 E Bus. El Dorado ABC JAMES GLENN LINDSEY Gregson Bus. Marshall BILLY HOWARD McLaughlin 2X Springdale A S mu D.M.S. F RANK STUART McPherson Eng. Hope ' a.i.e.e. a.e.s. PLIGENE lee Manning r egson Eng. De Queen asce aes prances Marsh House , - ravette ® r MCoun. a,abc C oteri e Eler .Club 59 of 1954 Other contestants listen intently to Tri Delts at the Civic Club’s Singfony. WILLIAM V. ROBERT ARNOLD MARY HASSELL NORMAN G. MAYS MEINTRUP MIDDLETON MILLION K2 A S Carnall, Bus. Bus. Bus., Fordyce Hot Springs Quitman, Mortar Pocahontas Blue Key Bd., AWS Exec. Bd. BrZ, AK ' I ' Chairman, Assoc. Ed. of Interhall Coun. Razorback; f rN, AAA R.E.W. Editor, Guild Student Senate Ticker, Board of Board of Pub. Publications ALBERT H. MILTON LEE FRED JAMES W. MILLER MINCHEW MILLER MILLER ' lUO, Newport Agri. Hurst House 2X Eng., Upperclass McGehee A S A S JAMES C. MacLAUGHLIN 2AK A S Hot Springs niMA Military Ball Chairman MILLARD FRANKLIN MAGRUDER Bus. 2X Ft. Smith AK ' I ' DAVID HERBERT MANSON Agri. Carlisle RILEY BURL MARSH Agri. Maysville FFA JOE PETE McNEIL IIKA, A S Memphis, Tenn. Art Guild Sculpture Society Scabbard Blade ABC JAMES WILLIAM MAINARD A S Ozark IIM A BETTY FAY MARKS Agri. Elmhurst, III. JANE MARTIN Ed. Cabot Interhall Council BSU Elem. Club EVA PEARLE McNUTT Ed. Green Forest OIW KAII Mortar Board Coterie FTA, AWS PATSY ANN MALONE Xi Ft. Smith A S JOHN R. MARLOWE, JR. AXA, Bus. Ft. Smith A t 12 Student Senate Chairman, Calen¬ dar Commiftee CARY B. MASON Eng. Blytheville Counselor; IFC Ark. Eng. KK ASAGE Little Rock Mammoth Springs A.I.A. JOAN MILLER KKF A S Magnolia AWS WRA Wesley Found. DON B. MITCHELL Eng. Green Forest MARYANN MOFFITT 4-H House, Agri. Brinkley Pres., 4-H House Pres., Coterie Asst. Mgr., ASA ABC, Colhecon FERRELL D. MOORE Acacia A S Press Club Traveler Staff Basketball fans cheer as the Razorbacks score a Reid goal to go ahead in a close game. HENRY EDWIN MOORE, JR. Hot Springs Bus. Canterbury Club Marketing Club Student Christian Council CHARLES F. MORTON, JR. UK A, Ed. Crossett Pres., IIKA. IFC Scabbard Blade AM, FTA PEM Club JAMES PALMER MYERS Gregson Bus. Perryville Marketing Club CHARLES WILFRED MORGAN, JR. AXA A S Stuttgart A.I.A. WILEY WILLIAM MOSLEY, JR. 2X Agri. Camden RICHARD MILTON NEELEY 2N A S Carthage, Mo. Scabbard Blade GLENN A. MORRISON 2X Agri. Rison PATTY L. MURPHY Xfl, A S Ft. Smith Pres., Civic Club SU Bd., AWS Mortar Bd. Holcombe Coun. Chairman, SU Central Planning Comm. KAY NEUBERT AF, Ed. Carthage, Mo. WRA, ABC AWS Pledge Coun. Panhellenic Coun. WENDELL W. MORSE Bus. Ozark DONALD C. MURRY Gregson Agri. Valley Springs Animal Ind. Club ROBERT WILMANS NEWELL 2X, Eng. Newport Pres., XX; 0T Pres., TBIT OAK, A.S.A.E. Senior Class JACK GENE BONNIE DIANE LOWELL EDSEL NICK K. NEWSUM NICKSIC NIX NORDEN IIKA AAA Razorback IIKA Bus. Bus., Hot Springs Ed. Ed. Ft. Smith ABC Canterbury Club ABC, Civic Club Marketing Club Razorback, Hol¬ combe Counselor Gaebale, Home¬ coming Maid AFROTC Honor¬ ary Lt. Col. Razorback Beauty Hope " A " Club PEM Club Jonesboro BETTY JO EDDIE LEE HARRY SCOTT JAMES NUELL NUNN NUNNELEE OAKES OAKES AAA K2 KA Terry Village A S Bus. Ed. Bus. Camden Ft. Smith Springdale Cauthron ABC AWS ABC Cheerleader Bus. Guild f MA BA RAY ROBERT LILA JEAN CHARLES RAY WILLIAM OAKES OATES OGDEN LOVEREDGE Gregson 4-H House Eng. OLIVER, JR. Agri. Agri. Conway XN, Bus. Cauthron Pottsville 0T OAK A.S.C.E. Eng. Coun. Corning, KK Central Planning Comm. Photography Comm., Band JOHN EDWIN LARRY VERNON MERRILL JAMES BERTA JEAN OLSEN O ' MALLEY OSBORNE OWNBEY AXA Fayetteville A S Bus. Bus. Little Rock Pledge Coun. Marketing Club Pershing Rifles Roseland Gentry 60 of 1954 MERLYN BRYAN GALE LEONARD RAMONA ANNE JANE PAGE PATE PATRICK PATTON A S Bus. AF, Bus. KKF, Ed. Fayetteville Aurora, Mo. 2N Scabbard Blade Neosho, Mo. Pres., AF Panhellenic Mortar Bd., 4TN Gaebale, AWS Guild Ticker Lewisville, AAA Soph. Counselor ZAI, ABC Cheerleader AFROTC Sponsor KAII, AWS Mortar Bd. ANN BRADLEY BARBARA ROBERT HENRY CHESTER PEARSON PEEL PETERSON DONALD Carnall a r ZX PHILLIPS A S ' Ed. A S ZX Little Rock Little Rock Blytheville El Dorado AWS A.I.A. AK ' F WRA Commerce Guild billy MARYANN JOHN ALLEN MARGARET PICKENS PICH PIERCE MILDRED Bazorbaclc 4-H House Eng. PHILLIPS Bus. Agri No. Little Rock Carnall DeQueen DeValls Bluff I.R.E., Amateur A S Football I KO Radio Club Hot Springs " A” Club Colhecon AWS A.S.A. Wesley Found. WRA LEO G. COMPERE GEORGE NICK CHARLESS. pierron PIPKIN PLASTER PLOWMAN Bus. A S TIKA I A0, Eng. Little Rock Mena Bus. Little Rock FI w u. CD o o PMA KK Univ. Symphc Orchestra Checking coats seems to be a necessary preliminary to attending Student Union dances. FRANCES EDWIN ROBERTS CAROLINE GEORGE GLENN POE POMEROY LOUISE POLK PORTER Carnall, Ed. ZX XS2, A S Lloyd Waldron, Student Bus. Little Rock, AWS Ed. Christian Coun. Monticello Mortar Board Fayetteville Wesley Founda¬ Judicial Coun. tion, Wesley Soph. Coun. Players ABC, -An JIM S. ROBERT LEE RONALD WILLIAM DEWEY PORTER, JR. POWELL ELWOOD POWELL, JR. ZAE ZX POWELL A S Bus. Bus. Bus. Ft. Smith Little Rock Tennis Little Rock DeWitt Traveler Debate Team JAMES ARNOTT CARLETON CLAUDE NUELL TRAVIS PRATT HICKSON BLANCHARD PUTMAN Ed. PROTHRO PROTHRO Eng. Springdale AXA A S Mena FT A Ed. Shreveport, La. A.I.E.E. Shreveport, La. Scabbard Blade A.I.A. I.R.E. A M2 61 Chi Omegas dejectedly gather after a fire filled their house with smoke . . . LYNN ALBERT ALLAN WILLIAM H. LEOCLELLE QUILLIN RAMEY RAMSEUR RAINEY AXA atp XAK Farmhouse A S Eng. Hot Springs Agri. Fouke Batesville AK ' P Pine Bluff A.I.A. A.S.A.E. I.F.C. A. I. A.S.A. Student Senate Agronomy A.S.A. CHARLES O. DOROTHY ANN ANN GRAYSON JERRY LEE RAMSEY REED REEVES REICHERT Bus. Xl , A S KKr, Ed. A S Texarkana Sedalia, Mo. Magnolia Springfield, Mo. AK ' P XAI Mixed Chorus Press Club Music Educators Elem. Club T rack Senior Class Club FTA, AWS Mixed Chorus WRA JOHN WILLIAMS ARTHUR REX HILGARD XX RUBECK Bus. XX, Eng. Ft. Smith Ft. Smith AK ' P BT Tennis A.S.M.E. Commerce Guild Ark. Eng. WILLIAM RICHARD RUCKER AIT, Agri. Lake Village A.S.A. Animal Industry Club PHILIP JAMES REGINELLI Razorback Ed. Lake Village JAMES SMITHSON REYNOLDS -AE, Bus. Ft. Smith Marketing Club Pershing Rifles Westminster Fellowship VERA JEAN RIDDLE Carnall, Ed. Winslow, XAI Collegiate Singers Coterie, Song Ldr. Interhall Coun. AT JAMES ERNEST ROBERTS Terry Village Agri. Amagon Agri. Econ. Club Agronomy Club KATHRYN DEAN ROBINSON A S Fayetteville XAn Soph. Counselor TONEY GEORGE REYNOLDS IIKA Agri. Marmaduke A.S.A. FFA ROBERT DALE RIGGS Lloyd Agri. Attica X«l B.S.U. Agronomy Club MILDRED CLAIRE ROBERTS Ed. xn Lufkin, Tex. WRA, AWS Elem. Club FTA KENNETH DALE ROBIRDS XX Eng. El Dorado t iix TKII TIME WANDA FAYE RICE Carnall Ed. Charleston CAROLYN IRWIN RHODES A S A S Fayetteville AAA Soph. Council -AI Wesley Found. RITA McCASKILL ROBERTSON ZTA Prescott M Marketing Club Blackfriars Razorback ROY R. ROSIN ATS!, Eng. San Antonio, Tex. BT, A.S.C.E. Pershing Rifles A.E.S., Military Ball Committee ABC ARCHIE ALLEN RIDER Agri. Dyess SARA ANNE RIPPY KKr Agri. Sheridan i ro Colhecon ELIZABETH ANNE ROBINSON A S, Hot Springs Mortar Bd. Traveler Staff— outstanding re¬ porter, assoc, ed. Press Club Westm. Fellowship JOHN E. ROSS Bus. Pine Bluff 62 of 1954 WILLIAM JIM D. PETTY LERA JEANNE ANTONE ROSS ROTH ROUTON ROWLETTE Eng. Razorback A S Helena Bus. Ashdown Texarkana Stuttgart Bus. Blackfriars AK ' k Orchesis Football LONNIE JOHN NEIL ROGER CLIFFORD C. JERLES ELDON ROWIN RUNYAN RUSSELL, JR. RUSSELL Bus. Eng. Lloyd Eng. Ft. Smith Springdale Ed. Greenbrier AK A.S.C.E. Stamps A.S.A.E. Marketing Club Scabbard Blade Marlin kay MAURICE WILLIAM G. JOYCE MARIE saffell ALMOND SAILER SAMMONS ® r eg$on SAGELY Gregson, Bus. Carnall Eng. Ed. Branson, Mo. Ed. El Dorado Van Buren JIKA, AK Lowell A.I.Ch.E. AXx Scabbard Blade PEM Club " A " Club Scabbard Blade Commerce Guild Marketing Club Elem. Club Archery Club Robert JOHN VINES ED ROBERTS WILLIAM A. hncher SATTERFIELD, III SAUNDERS SAUNDERS, JR Sanford XX Eng. KX, Bus. Eng. Edison, N. J lr.e. Little Rock Little Rock 0T Little Rock, AK ' Commencement Comm., Com¬ merce Gld. Exec Comm., Senator 63 . . . And then proceed with their Christmas party a few hours later. Peggy Rogers dances before an approving audience. HERBERT J. RICHARD LEE JOHN C. TOM ED SCHLUMPF SCHMIDT SCHRATZ SCOTT Bus. A S Bus. KX Little Rock Newman Club N. Little Rock DeValls Bluff Bus. Lonoke HERBERT L. ROY B. J. B. JOE NEAL SEAY SHAVER SHELTON SHIREY Bus. Razorback 2n Bus. Fayetteville Ed. Evening Shade FTA, ACPL Wesley Found. Scabbard Blade Agri. Osceola El Dorado PATRICIA FAY JOHN A. FRANK F. MARY JANE SIMPSON SINK SLOAN SMALLWOOD AF, A S 2X XAE ZTA, Bus. Little Rock Bus. Agri. Russellville, F? ABC Newport Jonesboro Mortar Bd. AT A M2 A Z Civic Club AWS TA Scabbard Blade Press Club, WR AWS Exec. Bd. Traveler The Southwest Theater Conference has box lunches in the Greek Theater during a weekend meeting. ANNE R. BOBBY R. CAROLYN CLAIRS. SMITH SMITH JAUNITA SMITH KKT Eng. SMITH zn Ed. Springdale ZTA Bus. Jonesboro A.I.E.E. Ed. Camden AWS, WRA SU Music Comm. Collegiate Singers Ark. Eng. Soc. Van Buren MITZIE TRAVIS MACK ROBERT BURREL JIMMY RUSSELL SMITH SMITH SMITH, JR. SNAPP Ar, Ed. Gregson Bus. KZ, Bus. Pine Bluff Eng. Little Rock Walnut Ridge Newman Club DeWitt AR AR Elem. Club A.S.C.E. Assoc. Bus. Mgr. M.E.N.C. Ark. Eng. Soc. Razorback Razorback Scabbard Blade HARRY L. WILLIAM CLARENCE DALE KLUGH SNIDER, JR. ROBERT SNOW SNYDER EDWARD 2X Gregson Terry Village SORRELLS Little Rock A S A S Hot Springs Marketing Club Mt. Home Batesville n nMA Senior Class MARION REYNARD LOIS MARIE JAMES E. SPAULDING ERNESTSPENCE SPENCER SPERRING Montrose Eng. Agri. Ed. N. Little Rock I.R.E. A.I.E.E. Fayetteville Harrisburg, Pa. Pres.. A Til Pres., PEM Club " A " Club Baseball Manager Captain, Football IFC, Blue Key GEORGE EDWARD BILL B. EDWARD CYLE RICHARDSON EWING STARNS STEFFY, JR. STARNES STATON Gregson ATS2 Agri. Z t E Eng. Bus. Fayetteville A S Carrollton, Mo. Little Rock Tmi, AXZ A.I.Ch.E. 4 H2 Oak Park, III. STACY ANNA CAROLYN BILL JOHN BRUCE STEPHENS REA STILES STODDARD STREETT 2X. A S ZTA K2 AXA Ft. Smith Ed. A S A S OAK, t H2 KK ' k, AEA nMA, AXZ Cabot ABC Home Ec. Club Blackfriars Hughes Eudora Newman Club AIA Boots Spurs WILLIAM KENNETH WILLD. ANITA EDWIN CHARLES SWEET TALLENT SUDDERTH SWEATMAN Acacia 4-H House AXA A S Bus. Agri. A S Ft. Smith Camden Siloam Springs Meyers ABC TA Colhecon WRA A.S.A. 64 KENNETH O. Taylor Terry Village Bus. Pt. Smith Marketing Club Sally tisdale A D ° rado AWs Wr a TWca Sq c. t rx KALph henry °illett LiH| e Rock of 1954 THELMA WAYDEEN TAYLOR A S Little Rock VAN THOMPSON Neil Martin Agri JAMES ALLEN THOMAS KX Bus. Nashville Marketing Club FAYROL BEATRICE THORNTON KKr, A S JOHN PAUL THOMAS Terry Village Agri. Evening Shade FFA DAVID W. TIMBERLAKE 0T Nashville Jim Brandon tries to sell Fred Livingston a subscription to his creation. THE RAZORBLADE. ANN BOWKER JOSEPH R. HENRY KUPEN TERRY ANNE TYLER TYLER UPCHURCH UPCHURCH X12 Gregson, Agri. Ft. Smith A S Ed. Noland A S Ft. Smith N. Little Rock Agronomy Club 0T IIB I Colhecon Animal Ind. Club Newman Club Newman Club FT A f 2 AWS AZ A.S.A. KENNETH DALE SYLVIA RITA ALLEN B. FRANKLIN VANDERVORT VARNELL VENNER GUNNELS Farmhouse XS2 XX, Eng. VESTAL Agri., Perryville A S Little Rock Gregson AZ El Dorado Ark. Engineer Bus. Agronomy Club ABC Pres., Christian Searcy Animal Ind. Club WRA Science Org. A.S.A. Blackfriars 0T, A.I.I.E. Wesley Found. REW Comm. CLIFTON DALE FRANK MAX DARVIN DANNY J. W. TAYLOR VODRAZKA WAITE WALKER VINEYARD Gregson Lloyd Fayetteville BT, Eng. Agri. Bus. Hampton, ‘MIw Dardanelle Ft. Smith ri. Student Court A.S.A. Residence Coun. A.I.I.E. Animal Ind. Club n Ark. Engineer TA Jasper Hot Springs AWS, ABC Art Guild WRA § Wesley Foundation A.S.A. OSCAR THOMAS FLOYD ODENE TONYMON WILLIAM TREADWAY Lloyd TOUGAN Lloyd A S Farmhouse Ed. Marvell Agri. Malvern LIMA Ola AX Spanish Club DON EDGAR RALPH WILLIAM M TRUMBO, JR. TUCKER TURNER KA Terry Village 2N, Eng. Bus. Bus. Newport Fayetteville AIM ' Canterbury IFC Westfork Pres., 2N, 0T Blue Key Eng. Coun. A.I.I.E. Ark. Eng. Soc. Bus. Mgr., Ark Engineer, IFC 5 A ten o ' clock cup of coffee in the union is a must for many students ... KIRK WALLACE GARY RALPH A. ROBERT WALKER, JR. WALKER WALSH WANSLOW Eng. KX A S Neil Martin Little Rock Bus. Little Rock A S Agri. Eng. Club Eng. Coun. Mountainburg Ft. Smith EARLT. JAMES EARL PAT ROBERT LEE WARREN WARREN WARREN WARREN Razorback IIKA ZTA IIKA A S Ed. A S Ed. Smackover Marked Tree Little Rock England HMA PEM Club Football " A " Club H. LYNN H. FRANKLIN EARL WILLIAM WILLIAM WASSELL WATERS WATKINS PATRICK XAE, A S Eng. Gregson WATKINS LitHe Rock Hackett Eng. Bus., Harrison A.I.A., Pres. El Dorado Scabbard Blade Student Senate A.S.M.E. AK Scabbard Blade Marketing Club Pershing Rifles Student Senate Bd. of Publica. Senior Class JIM WEAVER ROBERT EUGENE ESTLE JACOB ROBERT W. AX A, Bus. WEAVER WEHUNT WEINISCHKE Prairie Grove Terry Village Agri. XX Chm., Upper Class Counselors KFX, I HX OAK, AK Pres., Wesl. Playrs. Wesley Found. Bus. Benton AK Marketing Club Dumas Bus. Webster Groves, Mo. JOHN E. NOLA MARIE JAMES LYLE LYNN LEWIS WELCH WELLS WENTZ WESSON XII Carnall Sulphur Springs Ar, Agri. A S Ed. TBII Lake Village Beech Grove Salem I.R.A. f TO, AAA Colhecon Blackfriars AWS, WRA Agriculturist BOBBYE JEAN FRANCES JANET GEORGE D. LLOYD WEST WEST WESTBROOK, JR. THOMAS Bus. xn AX A WESTBROOK Arkadalphia A S Bus. Agri. 4 rN Berryville Ft. Smith Dierks BSU FT A KK WRA Band AWS CAROLYN ANN THOMAS L. BILLY RAY MARTHA MILLER WESTERFIELD WHITAKER WHITE WHITE KKF Ed. Agri. KKF, Ed. A S Forrest City Huttig W. Memphis Little Rock 1 MA, KK Agronomy Club Pres., KKF Pres., Student Band Animal Ind. Club Pres., ABC Organ Guild Orchestra FFA, FT A Pres., Mortar Bd. Civic Club Choir A.S.A. AWS Exec. Bd. AWS Blackfriars PEM Club, WRA 66 of 1954 VERNON WHITE Agri. Huttig A.S.A. Animal Ind. Club CHARLES Hedrick williams, jr. -N A S Springfield, Mo. ' Razorback Traveler BILLY JOE Witt Oklahoma City, Okla. Track “A " Club I ARGaret •AEWood Russellville A S KKr RONALD LYNN WILCOX Bus. Gentry JENNIE LEE WILLIS Monticello Ed. Collegiate Singers Chorus LLEWELLYN WOMMACK HB f , A S De Queen Forensic Society Blackfriars AWS SU Music Committee ROY SHELBY WOODSON AXA Midland Bus. LYLE ALAN WILKERSON, JR. Gregson Little Rock Ed. Baseball " A " Club PEM Club Gregson Coun. BILLY EARL WILSON Heber Springs Gregson Bus. ARM ' ABC Senior Class Exec. Coun. FRANCIS SHUIFAI WONG A S Hong Kong Pres., Interna¬ tional Stu. Club International Relations Club Wesley Found. Animal Ind. Club Photography Club Chairman, ISC JACK WILLIAM WOODY Lloyd Bus. Greenwood CHARLES DARNEY WILLIS A S Cassville, Mo. A.I.A. ROBIN DALE WILSON IlB f A S Hot Springs I IMA AKA SYBIL WONG Agri. Hong Kong AAA Agronomy Club Animal Ind. Club International Students ' Club WILLETTA WOOSLEY 1IB I Texarkana Ed. Newman Club Elem. Club . . . Then they sit around for an hour shooting the breeze. FRANCES JACK D. JAMES LOUISE WRIGHT WILLIAM WRIGHT Bus. YARBROUGH AF Bentonville 2AE A S Eng. Joplin, Mo. Jonesboro 0T IFC A.S.C.E. NANCY DOUGLAS SARAH JANELLE YARBROUGH EUGENE YOUNG A S YOUNG Ft. Smith IIB t A S .11 B I Ft. Smith Fayetteville Bus. I A0 Pres., AEA AWS Judiciary f 2, MIA Bd. IIM A COUSBY YOUNGER, JR. Jonesboro MARJORIE JEAN ZEGLIN AAA, Little Rock Ed., AWS Elem. Club Chm.of UNESCO WRA Westminster Fel. FTA, Art Guild GEORGE ALLEN ZIEGLER 2AE Little Rock Bus. Pershing Rifles PERCY E. GRISSON Malvern Grad. Agronomy Club Economics Club 67 Clint Huey questions a witness while Judge Leflar and a student jury look on during a moot court trial. SAM L. JOHN PATRICK CLUE LIONEL CHARLES ANDERSON BAKER BLAN, JR. COMER Hot Springs N. Little Rock Acacia, Ft. Smith BOYETT, JR. AO I» Blue Key, t»AA KA, Hope Student Bar Assn. OAK, TKA Student Court Debate Team Law Review Forensic Soc. Co-Chm., REW t AA BSU, IFC Forensic Soc. Pledge Coun. WILLIAM BURKE FRED E. NORMAN L. CECIL W. E. BRADY BRINER BROWN BURKS, JR. Little Rock Benton AAK Little Rock A04 Newman Club t AA Jonesboro Lawyers GEORGE EMERSON CAMPBELL Gregson Piggott, t AA Blackfriars Pres., Gregson Senate, Law Review, OAK CLARENCE MELVIN CARDEN Terry Village Benton I AA CHARLES RICHARD CROCKETT Fayetteville f AA Student Bar Assn. CHARLES EDWARD DAVIS Acacia Hickory Ridge I AA BILL BUCK DEMMER Terry Village Fayetteville KA f»AA Attorney General WILBUR HARRIS DILLAHUNTY Osceola AB I Student Bar Assn. BILL F. DOSHIER Harrison DARRELL DEAN DOVER Acacia Mena Civic Club ALVA DUNCAN, JR. Jonesboro JAMES O. FELS Pine Bluff JOE M. FORE KA Prescott ROBERT JAMES FOREMAN Razorback Tulsa AXA Football PAUL BAKER Gean KA Ft. Smith Pershing Rifles Scabbard Blade Ai64 JOHN HARVEY HALEY AX Siloam Springs Pres., OAK Law Review Editorial Bd. Honor Coun. I AA VIRGINIA HARKEY HAM Fayetteville FRANCIS M. HENWOOD Green Forest I AA Student Bar Assn. BETTY RUTH HOLMES Davis Dumas Student Bar Assn. AAA AWS Judicial JOHN RICHARD HOOD Pine Bluff HA t AX THOMAS CLINTON HUEY KA Hot Springs AO ' I ABC BILL HUFF Little Rock t HA Student Court Bd. 68 of 1954 JOE B. hurley H Dorado AXX A b$l Pre ss Club Roorback James Howard Mc Clellan Ll+t| e Rock K2 Ae JOE DEAN OLSON Onnaha ‘f AA adI ° Club :;® s - Radio £ H °®.St„ dant ° Qr Assn. Bar Assn. “Wutonf. S ' “ l 69 EDWARD LEE JOHNS Gregson Hot Springs W. AUBERT MARTIN f l AH i Warren Editor, Razorback Traveler, Press Club, Bd. of Publications f AA, f H2 OAK, Band HAYWOOD GRAHAM PARTLOW, JR. XX Blytheville AH f Honor Coun. Scabbard Blade ANCILM. REED Heber Springs Student Bar Assn. CALVIN R. LEDBETTER, JR. Little Rock Blue Key, Honor Coun., Senator Tribune of AO I Student Bar Assn. SAMUEL HUBERT MAYES, JR. XX Little Rock Pres., A04 Scabbard Blade HARLEN JACKSON PERRYMAN Salem ROBERT DWAIN ROSS Hope EDMUND ROMAN LIPOWICZ, II Buffalo, N.Y. I AA JOHN W. MOORE Benton THOMAS BRADY PRYOR XAE, Ft. Smith Blue Key Civic Club A84 Ark. Law Review Forensic Soc. DICK ROUSSELOT Fayetteville The buildings and grounds snow plow, which appears following every snow-fall, pauses beside Waterman Hall. SAM SEXTON, JR. Hot Springs V.-Pres., Associ¬ a ted Students OAA, Pres., Foren¬ sic Society TKA, OAK, Law Review, Traffic Bd. S.W. Conf. Sports¬ manship Comm. EDGAR ROSS THOMPSON Lloyd Little Rock JACOB SHARP, JR. XN, Fayetteville Ed., Ark Law Rev. Chairman, Honor Coun. HA , AK Pres., Blue Key JOHN WILLIAM THORNTON X I E Mexico, D, F., Mex. Student Bar Assn. Newman Club DEWEY W. STARK Mountain Home OTIS H. TURNER Arkadelphia AfH Student Bar Assn. JOHN B. TALLEY Little Rock FIELD KINDLEY WASSON XN Fayetteville Blue Key Ark. Law Review AB I CLAUDE McKinley WILLIAMS, JR. Rogers JOHN ROBERT WOOD Arkadelphia Pres., Student Bar Assn., OAK Pres., AA Ark. Law Review, Bus. Mgr. Class Notes Ed. JACK YOUNG Acacia Russellville A long line formed when students rushed to pick up class cards during spring registration. WINSTON C. HOWARD JAMES HAROLD JAMES BEARD KIRTLAND BELL BENNETT RICHARD Cullendale Lloyd TBII BENNETT Little Rock Smackover OKA IIME Harrison BT t B r A.I.Ch.E. AT THOMAS MILBURN P. CARL HOUSTON GEORGE F. WALTER BREWSTER BRIDGES BROCK BLACKWOOD AFP Lloyd Bragg City, Mo. IIKA Jonesboro Booneville FFA Animal Ind. Club Judsonia Agronomy Club DONALD ADAMS Clarksville AZ f A Agronomy Club CLARENCE RAYMOND ALLS Van Buren TBIT I.R.E. A.I.E.E. PERRY LEE ADKISSON Arp B ly t hevi I le AZ OAK f A BILLY BERT BAKER Gilbert ERVING NELSON ALDERMAN ZBT Rochester, N. Y. GEORGE THOMAS BAUMGARDNER KA Shreveport, La. CHESTER CAMERON ALLEN, JR. Camden An a BT EVERETT RUSSELL BAXTER Sheridan ROBERTO. BUTLER Conway JAMES THOMAS COLEMAN Lloyd Siloam Springs I.R.E. Lloyd Coun. CHARLES W. COOPER Acacia Texarkana Canterbury Club University Symph. Branner Geo. Club HOYLE CLEM CAROLAN Ft. Smith JAMES EDWARD CASE Fayetteville Pres., Honors Coun.; Pres., II MB, Pres. Branner Geo. Club, ATE Pershing Rifles Track, OAF CHARLES WANN CRAWFORD Williford WAYNE LEE CARRICK Benton JACKC. CASTLEBERRY Muskogee, Okla. GEORGE ARTHUR CROSBY Russellville RUTH DOWELL CEARLEY Fayetteville THOMAS G. CHURCHILL, JR. Texarkana AX A JAMES NOMAN CROWDER Lincoln Graduates 70 of 1954 The Registrar moved part of his office into a hall in Old Main to speed up spring registration. JOHN JOE EDWARD GUNTHER JARRELL D, ALEXANDER GOBLE HORST GRAY GEARHART Acacia GOTTSCHALK Fayetteville Fayetteville Parks 2N I AK OAK Berlin, Germany KAII AK ' P I.S.C. Newman Club 2N A.K.D. CHARLES J. JACK G. THADDY BILL JOHN M HANKS HARRINGTON HARRISON HEFLEY Fayetteville 1 AK KAII Paragould Bentonville Barling A.I.E.E. Douglas leo CURRELL La mar, Colo AX2 MARNOP PRESLEY DEBHAVALYA LEONARD Lloyd DEJARNETT Bangkok, Thailand, Little Rock CLIFFORD E. DICKSON Terry Village Hot Springs WINFRED H. HENDERSON Neil Martin Little Rock BETTY JEAN HINTON Ft. Smith National Collegiate Players Blackfriars BESSIE RATTERREE HOBBS Monticello Elem. Club JAMES DWIGHT HOBBS Terry Village Monticello t AK KAII U of A Grad. Club PHILLIP doyle r ©gson Everton A S PAULS. EDDY Fayetteville KAII I AK KHALIL ELIAS FEGHALI Homel-aley, Lebanon LOUIS CECIL FISHER Friendship J°HN KEITH FLAKE Ut+| e Rock BUSTER FRANKLIN FORD Ashdown C. RAYNARD FOSTER Fort Worth, Tex. KA DSF LEONARD F. FOWLER Marthaville, La. KAII I»AK FRak. 1 HALL FRANKLIN, JR. Gold ATa Kaii 0r,n d. La. Von. Club KENNETH A. FUDGE Evening Shade Agronomy Club VERNON KEITH GABBARD Lloyd Ashdown t OK FT A International Relations Club ERWIN W. GARNER Lloyd Arkadelphia KAII 71 Governor Cherry and President Caldwell remain through a cold rain to watch the Arkansas vs. LSU football game. JAMES EDWARD HOELSCHER Pocahontas Arp Newman Club KENNETH J. HOLCOMB Fayetteville QUENTON P. HOLMAN Downsville, La. T. EUGENE HOLTZCLAW Rayville, La. RICHARD BANDELL HOMARD Searcy TBIT TIME BESSIE LEE JACKSON Fayetteville ROBERTO. JACKSON Dierks JAMES DOYLE JONES Bexar Agro. Club Graduates TOM MORRIS BILLY FRED DEONAL CEDRIC E. JONES ANDERSON KULBETH LEE Alpena KETCHER Wilmar Pine Bluff f AK Pres. KAII Stilwell, Okla. Agro. Club ETHREDGE WAYNE LEMONS Farmhouse Gravelly AZ Agro. Club ROBERT HURSEL LOE Terry Village Prescott Agro. Club CHARLES EDWARD LONG, JR. Lloyd DeQueen f AX JOHNNIE HUGH LOVELADY Memphis, Tenn. Theatre LEE DONALD LYBARGER Lloyd El Dorado JOHN M. McCULLARS Monticello MADISON CALVIN McDaniel Neil Martin Monticello Agro. Club FFA RALPH McDonald, jr. Weldon Blue Key 2X Pres., AK ' P A M2, ABC Pres., Sr. Bus. Class JOHN EDWARD McGEE, JR. Hot Springs HARLAN L. McMillan Terry Village N. Little Rock INEZ MEADOR McNEAL Fayetteville BENNIE BANKS McNEW Farmhouse Greenbriar WILLIAM JOSEPH MILES Lloyd Paragould WILLIAM WESLEY MILLER Sage WADDY WILLIAM MOORE K£ W. Helena FT A Camera Club AK WILLIE HOWARD MORTON Higdon 72 of 1954 LINTON CERIL moudy Te ry Village Belleville ZELMA RUTH ODLE Gordonville, Tex. RUELPAULLUS NESTER Farmhouse Marked Tree AZ, A.S.A. Newman Club Agronomy Club Econ. Club FRANK JOSEPH PAZDERA, JR. Gregson Dardanelle Agronomy Club Newman Club Mrs. Hurst never misses a Homecoming Parade. GLADYS IVOR RANKIN Anniston, Ala. Nat ' l Collegiate Players Z«I H Axri PHYLLIS PETTY RICE Paris GIP ROBERTSON Little Rock JACK QUENTIN REYNOLDS Nugent,Tex. JOE GENE ROBERTS Conway FTA Radio Club ALLEN FRED ROBINETTE Conway PAT REYNOLDS El Dorado Branner Geology Club JAMES FRANCIS RALPHE Little Rock MAURICE CLAYTON SHARP Bergman DOYLE K. RICE Cotter CHESTER DARE ROBINSON I A0 Fayetteville TBIT, t H2 A.I.Ch.E. Eng. Coun. Scabbard Blade PEDRO PABLO SOTO Cienfuegos, Cuba Charles f. piles Smith ' 2rE banner Geology Club LAWRENCE GENE PILLSTROM Altus FORREST H. POLLARD Little Ro ' !. NORMAN K. PRICE Mansfield -Jack vernon priest |f rr V Village L| ttle Rock RICHARD DEAN PRYOR K2 Fredonia, Kans. " A " Club PEM Club OAK KAII JOHN EDWARD QUINLAW Milwaukee, Wis. AKS LEONARD JOHN RAIBLE Ft. Smith Newman Club srE Branner Geology Club WLEISH h. Ralls Fayetteville CORDY A. RAMER, JR. Terry Village Center Ridge MARY ELLEN RANDOLPH Fayetteville AT f BK TOM RANEY 2X Little Rock 73 i ' Mm- ■ I VP9J ? ■f V« m .... Basketball fans invade the floor as they head for exits following a game. GRADUATES JOE WILLIAM SPENCER Lloyd Star City Blue Key Animal Ind. Club, Pres. A.S.A., AZ Agronomy Club LOWELL R. TAPPAN Denton, Tex. JAMES LLOYD THRASH Hope B.S.U. PRADERM TITATARN Lloyd Bangkok, Thailand, Thai THOMAS RANDOLPH TRAHIN Acacia Siloam Springs I AK KA Elem. Club JACOB MARSHALL TRIEBER Little Rock International Students Club NICOLE WABLE Montruvil sur Mer (Poc.), France ALVIN LEE WADDELL Arp Manila B. DAVIS WARREN Emerson 4 AK ERNEST HARL WHITE Terry Village Hot Springs JIMMIE WHITE Paragould RAYBURN WHORTON London JAY E. WOODBRIDGE Huntsville AZ Animal Ind. Club Agronomy Club Pres., Agri. Econ. Club ULYSS G. WORD, JR. Rison Special Students SPECIAL STUDENTS VILMA ESTHER BE LIZ Carnall Panama, Pan. ARCH MOORE ELLINGTON IIKA Hope WILLIAM BAUARD FOUBERT SN Paris, France HANS ODDLEIF FREMMING Oslo, Norway ANTONIO ALCIDES JIMENER Panama, Pan. YUKIO KINJO Mihara, Mawashi, Okinawa International Club SIGNE KOLDERUP Carnall Bergen, Norway RYOHO KUWAE Yaeyama, Ryukyus JOSE ALBERTO MARTINI Concepcion, Chiriqui, Pan. BRIGITTE OGRINZ Carnall Graz, Austria FRED ALBERT PHILPOT Mena Debate Club Forensic Society Student Senate MABEL ROGERS SEXTON Hot Springs NAVINCHANDRA SAM ERICH KEITH PREMCHAND SMERASUTA FRIEDRICH HOWARD SHAH Lloyd STOHR TAYLOR Ahmedabad, Bangkok, Thailand, Lloyd Fayetteville India Thai Klagenfurt, AFP Rorinthia, Nursing Austria 74 gilbert f. ABREGO, JR. S ' gma Nu Eng. Ft. Smith MARGARET A. ADAMS A S Little Rock RICHARD D. ADCOCK Pharmacy Rogers NITA C. ADKINS Delta Gamma Ed. Hot Springs ANNE ALCORN Chi Omega A S Donna, Tex. Jack w. ARNOLD Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Ft. Smith JOHN E. ATKINS Bus. Chidester HOWARD B. AUSTIN Eng. Siloam Springs BETTY LOU AYERS Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Jonesboro SHIRLEY A. BABER Carnall A S Malvern AURICE J. Barnett A S Rogers JAMES C. BARR Eng. El Dorado WILLIAM R. BARRETT A S Ft. Smith SARAH E. BARTON Carnall Ed. Charleston JUDY ANNE BASS 4-H Agri. McNeil James e. BENTLEY, JR Eng. Little Rock ROBERT N. BEST A S Little Rock BOYCE W. BISHOP Raiorback Eng. Russellville ROBERT R. BLACK, JR. Bus. El Dorado OWEN G. BLACKWELL ?5iqma Chi A S Pine Bluff Junior Class of 1954 Couples line up to have a mark stamped on their hands before entering the Porker Party. JOHN D. ROSA LEE LEON J. GLYNN JERRY L. ALTER ANDERSON APT ARMSTRONG ARMSTRONG Hurst House Chi Omega Zeta Beta Tau Pi Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha A S Ed. A S Eng. Eng. Ft. Smith Marvell Troy, N. Y. Ft. Smith Fayetteville KATY JO JIMMY R. JOELLEN C. DARRELL D. JAMES C. BACHELOR BALLARD BARHAM BARKER BARNES Delta Delta Delta Bus. Delta Delta Delta Gregson Terry Village A S Alma A S Bus. Bus. Conway Ft. Smith Evansville Hamburg CARL J. RALPH E. WILLIAM E. BOBBY J. JOHN W. BATES BEACHEM, JR. BEAUMONT, JR. BEAVERS BELL, JR. Eng. Razorback Alpha Tau A S Kappa Sigma Highland Park, Bus. Omega, Bus. Little Rock A S III. Benton Little Rock Prairie Grove EVA ANN MOLLY A. AVA JO BILLY R. ROBERT S. BLAN BOLLING BOWLING BOYD BOYD Carnall Kappa Kappa Agri. Gregson Bus. A S Gamma, A S Salem Bus. Ft. Smith Ft. Smith Alma Blytheville HENRY V. JOAN L. JAMES W. EDWARD W. JOANNE M. BRADLEY BRAMHALL BRANDON BRATTON BREITZKE Gregson Kappa Kappa Kappa Sigma A S Chi Omega Eng. Gamma, A S Bus. N. Little Rock A S Magnolia Little Rock Little Rock Little Rock FRANK G. BARBARA A. EDNA L. DAVE JOHN T. BRIDGES BROWN BROWN BRYAN BRYANT Sigma Alpha Carnall Kappa Kappa Lambda Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. A S Gamma, Ed. Alpha, A S Epsilon, Bus. Pine Bluff Bloomer Ft. Smith Van Buren Hot Springs ROBERT M. GILBERT A. BILLY B. GERALDINE LAWRENCE G. BRYANT BUCHANAN BULLOCK BURKETT BURNS Sigma Alpha Lambda Chi Bus. 4-H Razorback Epsilon, Bus. Alpha, A S Dardanelle Agri. Eng. Hot Springs Prescott Metalton N. Little Rock 75 LEGETTE R. MARY C. CARROLL W. JESSE F. HELEN P. BURRIS BURT BUSH BUSH BUTLER Gregson Carnall Sigma Alpha Farmhouse Agri. Franklinton, Iowa A S Epsilon, Bus. Agri. Bergman Magnolia Pine Bluff Vilonia WARREN PAUL CAROLYN ROBERT L. DON H. CARPENTER CARRUTH CARSON CARTWRIGHT CASTLEBERRY Sigma Alpha Charleston Pi Beta Phi Eng. A S Epsilon, A S Ed. Russellville Little Rock Little Rock Little Rock WILLIAM D. ROBERT L. DICK NANCY J. JOHN PAUL CHAMBERS CHANEY CHAPMAN CHEATHAM CHEEK Agri. Eng. Kappa Alpha Carnall A S Star City N. Little Rock A S A S Ft. Smith Winslow Texarkana MARY ELLEN MARY M. MARSHALL M. JOHN L. GEORGE D. CLICK COLLOM COLVIN CONLEY CONRAD Terry Village Pi Beta Phi Lloyd Gregson Sigma Alpha A S Bus. Bus. Bus. Epsilon, A S Winthrop Texarkana, Tex. Pine Bluff Green Forrest Little Rock Junior Class of 1954 Hodding Carter speaks in the BA Auditorium as a part of the Distinguished Lectures program. HODY W. RAY THOMAS R. DALE K. HELEN BUTLER CALHOUN CANADA CANFIELD CARPENTER Alpha Tau Omega Gregson Bus. Pi Kappa Alpha 4-H Bus. A S N. Little Rock Eng. A S Prescott Augusta Fayetteville Evening Shade VERNON R. MARY ANN JOE A. JEANNE ROBERT M. CATLETT CATO CATTANEO CAVIN CAZORT Agri. Carnall Bus. Delta Gamma Sigma Chi Clarendon Agri. Walnut Ridge Ft. Smith A S N. Little Rock A S Little Rock EARL D. JAMES C. CAROLINE J. NANCY LEMUEL V. CHRISTIAN CHRISTIAN CLARDY CLARK CLEMENT Eng. Sigma Chi Carnall Pi Beta Phi Kappa Sigma Lincoln Bus. Huntington, Ed. A S 4 Searcy W. Va. El Dorado Lonoke STERLING BILLY K. ROY E. JERRELLJ. ROBERT S. COOLEY COOPER COOPER COKER COSGROVE Kappa Kappa Razorback Eng. Farmhouse Ed. Gamma, Ed. Tulsa, Okla. Eng. Melbourne Jonesboro Agri. Vilonia Forrest City LOUISE DON N. GEORGE E. ANNE CAROLYN COTTER COULTER COUNTS COX COX 4-H Kappa Sigma Agri. Davis Pi Beta Phi Agri. Bus. Wesley Bus. Bus. Vidette Nashville Springdale Fulton JEAN BOB H. J. WAYNE STEVEN K. ALTON L. COX CRAFTON CRANDELL CRANFORD CRAWFORD Kappa Kappa Eng. Eng. Alpha Gamma Bus. Gamma, Ed. Texarkana, Tex. Cornine Little Rock Rho, Agri. Batesville Texarkana JEANETTE JOE M. WILLIAM L. BILL G. HARRY J. CRAWFORD CRAWFORD CRAWFORD CREASON CRIGGER Delta Gamma Sigma Chi A S Sigma Alpha Zeta Beta Tau Bus. Bus. St. Paul Epsilon, Bus. A S Memphis, Tenn. Little Rock Hot Springs Mount Ida 76 PAUL M. DANIELS A S Bentonville DIANA DENMAN Chi Omega A S Ft. Smith JOHN B. DYKE Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eng. Ft. Smith VIRGINIA S. EPPERSON Carnall Bus. Ft. Smith PAUL F. FORSHBERG Zeta Beta Tau A S Hot Springs SYDNEY L. GALLAHER Carnall Agri. Ft. Smith HAROLD G. GATELEY A S Plainview Harlan and Green present the " Bob and Bob " show to add merriment to a pep rally. NANCY J. CROW Delta Delta Delta Ed. Paris, Tex. JOE C. CULP Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. N. Little Rock ANNIE E. DEGGES Carnall Agri. Hamburg DIANE DeMIER Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Joplin, Mo. NORMAN A. DOUGHTY Neil Martin Agri. Perryville JAMES W. DUKE Pi Kappa Alpha A S Hot Springs BILL M. EMBREY Bus. Rogers PAUL A. ENGELKE Lloyd, Bus. Cristobal, Canal Zone WALLIS E. FLAKE Bus. N. Little Rock LAWRENCE R. FLOERCHINGER Sigma Nu A S Springdale JAMES C. FOSTER Pi Kappa Alpha Batesville PEGGY ANN FRANKS Kappa Kappa Gamma, Agri. Waldo JOE A. GALVIN Eng. Stuttgart HAROLD E. GARDNER Eng. Bryant BEVERLY L. DANA Chi Omega A S Tulsa, Okla. MARY LOUISE DEMORET Delta Delta Delta Bus. Elaine BOB DUNCAN Razorback A S Little Rock CHARLES A. EMRICK, JR. A S Little Rock GORDON L. FORD Gregson Agri. Hamburg JOAN F. FRISBY Carnall A S Ft. Smith FRANK S. GARRISON Bus. Harrison BERT JAMES D. DOROTHY M. FRANKLIN R. DANLEY DARWIN DAVIS DAVIS Bus. Sigma Alpha 4-H Kappa Sigma Mount Ida Epsilon, A S N. Little Rock Magnolia Bus. Fayetteville OTTIE J BILLY G. JACK W. CULLEN DICKERSON DIGGS DIGGS DIXON Farmhouse Agri. Lloyd Alpha Gamma Agri. Mulberry Paragould Bus. Bonnerdale Rho, Agri. Blytheville EDGAR D. WALTER G. E. BRUCE PATRICIA EASLEY EBERLE EBERT ELLIS A S Sigma Alpha Lambda Chi Delta Delta Delta Little Rock Epsilon, A S Little Rock Alpha, Bus. Joplin, Mo. Ed. Shreveport, La. JACK H. EVANS Phi Delta Theta Bus. Joplin, Mo. JAMES P. EVERETT lpha Tau Omega Bus. Paragould BEULAH R. FAIRLESS A S Fayetteville COY D. FITCH A S Beebe Richarc CROSS Phi Delta Bus. Little Roc JANE davis Delta Del Ed. Texarkana doyne dodd Lambda C i ' Pha. A l Memp JERALD elsken R° Vd Bus. Paris predrici pinch Lambda ( ' Pha, A i Hot Sprin Kap Bus. IRVIN S. DANIEL Bus. N. Little Rock JANE DEMMER Terry Village A S Fayetteville BENNY R. DUNLAP Eng. Wilmar WALTER E. ERWIN Agri. New Edinburg WILLIAM R. FORRESTER Engr. Springfield, Pa. CAROLYN FRITH Carnall A S Little Rock GWENDOLYN S. GARRISON Chi Omega DeQueen 77 SHIRLE GENTRY Davis A S Little Rock JERRY J. GEREN Bus. Ft. Smith EDWIN N. GERICK Eng. Fayetteville GEORGEW. GILLIE Phi Delta Theta Bus. Joplin, Mo. BOBBY L. GIBSON Sigma Nu Bus. Fayetteville MARY A. GORDON Carnall Ed. Magnolia SALLY GORUM Delta Gamma A S Siloam Springs GUSTAVE GRAHAM Phi Delta Theta Agri. Tuckerman MARY ANN GRAHAM Chi Omega A S Little Rock CLYDE A. GRAY Eng. Jonesboro MYLA GUARD Ed. Fayetteville RUTH C. HALE Pi Beta Phi Ed. Burdette WILLIAM G. HALFORD Eng. Hot Springs BUFORD C. HALL A S Stuttgart HERMAN L. HAMILTON Acacia A S Texarkana SHIRLEY S. HARDY Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Tulsa, Okla. TOMMY B. HARGIS Pi Kappa Alpha Huntsville ROBERT L. HARLAN Siqma Chi A S Fayetteville HELEN E. HARNDEN Carnall A S Wilson JIMMY F. HARP Acacia Eng. Booneville Junior Class of 1954 A few clowns are always available for a " Three Wise Monkeys " picture. MAHLON G. JOHN P. LARRY J. JAMES C. ALICE L. GIBSON GILLENWATER GIRARD GLASSCOCK GODBOLD Agri. Sigma Alpha Eng. Eng. Kappa Kappa Farmington Epsilon, A S Hot Springs Paris Ft. Smith Gamma, Ed. Springdale RICHARD E. PATSY R. BOBBY R. DONALD N. ROY A. GRIFFIN GROSS GRAYSON GREENE GROSS Lloyd Eng. Ashdown Ed. Texarkana Alpha Tau Omega A S Prescott Ft. Smith Arkadelphia JACK W. RODNEY H. BILLY C. SUSANNAH A. BURL M. HAMILTON HAMILTON HANCOCK HANDY HANKINS Eng. A S Bus. Pi Beta Phi Ed. Little Rock Prescott Danville Ed. Fayetteville Fayetteville EDWARD A. JOYCE CHARLES N. JOHN JAMES H. HARPER HARRISON HATHCOCK HAWKINS HAWKINS Bus. Rogers Sigma Chi Bus. Agri. Ft. Smith A S Fayetteville Rogers Piggott TOMMY R. JACK H. BERNICE MARTHA S. EDDIE HAWKINS HAYES HEATHMAN HECKEL HAYNES Eng. Bus. Agri. Zeta Tau Alpha A S Paris Fayetteville Huntsville Ed. Quincy, III. Ft. Smith JIM HAROLD H. DORRIS D. SHIRLEY A. GEORGE R. HECKMAN HEDGES HENDRICKSON HENLEY HENRY Lambda Chi Sigma Chi A S Kappa Kappa Eng. Alpha, Bus. Arlington, Va. A S Little Rock West Fork Gamma, Bus. Harrison Conway PERRY J. JOHN W. HAROLD W. BILLY R. HARLEY D. HENSLEY HESS HILL HINKLE HINSON Razorback Alpha Gamma Razorback Bus. Lloyd A S Rho, Agri. A S Fayetteville A S Marshall Batesvillc Luxora Little Rock 78 WALTER L. HINTON A S Little Rock JUDITH R. HIPPLE Delta Delta Delta Bus. Shreveport, La. BERNIE B. HITCHCOCK Bus. Little Rock RONNIE L. HOGUE Eng. Weiner ROBERT S. HOLCOMB Theta Tau Eng. Springdale BILLY J. HOLLEMAN Gregson Bus. Beebe ben h. holzhauer Bus. Neosho, Mo. FRANCES N. HOOK Zeta Tau Alpha A S Dallas, Tex. JAMES O. HOOVER Eng. Jonesboro JAMES M. HOPPER Gregson Eng. Bauxite WILLIAM L. HOPPER Plainview WILBUR M. HOWARD Bus. Texarkana LOUIS E. hurley S ' qma Chi Bus. El Dorado SISSY HURLEY Chi Omega Ed. Newport JOHN P. HVASTA Pi Kappa Alpha Ed. Passaic, N. J. FREEMAN B. IRBY, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Little Rock JAMES F. ISBELL Lloyd Eng. Little Rock L. JEAN JAMELL Delta Delta Delta A S Ft. Smith JO ANN JAYNES £ d PPa Kappa Oamma, A S Tulsa, Okla. ROBERT H. P. JENKINS Eng. Fayetteville ANITA J. JOHNSON 4-H Ed. Mansfield BEN N. JOHNSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Little Rock JUDY JOHNSON Ed. Fayetteville LORETTA F. JOHNSON 4-H Ed. Middlebrook EVELYN L. JONES Camall A S Joplin, Mo. JAMES D. JONES Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Pine Bluff JAMES V. JONES Lloyd Bus. Lonoke JERRY J. JONES A S Booneville PATRICIA JONES Carnall Bus. Vanndale DORRIS A. KARCHER Pi Beta Phi Ed. N. Little Rock Patricia kay Chi Omega Agri. Sheridan, Wyo. GEORGE L. KEETER Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Mountain Home GILBERT L. KENNEY, JR. Sigma Chi Bus. Pine Bluff WILLIAM H. KETCHUM Kappa Sigma Bus. Lonoke AUGUST M. KHILLING Eng. Fv. Smith BRADLEY W. KIDDER Sigma Nu Bus. Ft. Smith ANN MARIE kienker £eta Tau Alpha Bus. Mexico City, Mex. DIXIE F. KILLIAN Delta Delta Delta Blytheville JIM R. KIMBROUGH Agri. Fayetteville EUGENE B. KIRBY Bus. Ozark JOHN B. KITTRELL Gregson Agri. Augusta JAMES M. KOLB Razorback A S Clarksville JOHN L. JOHN M. B. HOLT HOLT Kappa Alpha Bus. Eng. Springdale Junction City NANCY J. JAMES A. HOWARD HOWEY Chi Omega Lambda Chi A S Alpha, Bus. Tulsa, Okla. Pine Bluff GERALD W. WILLIAM T. JAMES JAMES Bus. Lambda Alpha Benton Chi, Eng. Pine Bluff ROSETTA A. STANCIL E. D. JOHNSON JOHNSON Agri. Kappa Alpha Harrison A S Ft. Smith MARILYN E. PEGGY HOLT HOLT Chi Omega Chi Omega A S Ft. Smith Little Rock HARRY E. BILLY HOWLETT HU LETT Eng. DeQueen Gregson Agri. Swifton JOE J. DWIGHT W. JANSKI JARRY Gregson A S Eng. Vilonia Bigelow WENDELL R. DON E. JOHNSON JOHNSTON Kappa Alpha Bus. Eng. Pocahontas Little Rock The Senator is up a tree. Sara Steele goes out on a limb (to put up a Homecoming decoration). 79 ROBERT D. JAMES 1. MARGARET A. EWELL B. EFFIE M. LARSON LASLEY LAURENCE LEE LEDFORD Sigma Nu Sigma Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Sigma Alpha 4-H Bus. Epsilon, Bus. Ed. Epsilon Ed. Joplin, Mo. Little Rock Shreveport, La. Ft. Smith Fayetteville EARNEST E. KENT H. LARRY D. SARA S. J. FRED LIGON LIHME LINDER LINEBACK LIVINGSTON Phi Delta Theta Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Alpha Camall Sigma Chi A S Bus. Bus. A S Bus. Little Rock Kansas City, Mo. Little Rock Brinkley Batesville BARBARA L. MARY LOU WALTER B. MARGARET J. HELEN M. LONGSTRETH LOOKINGBILL LOOPER LOWE LOWER A S 4-H Eng. 4-H Agri. Little Rock Agri. Springdale Benton Agri. Briggsville Fayetteville MOLLY JOHN H. JANICE M. LYLE D. TRENT B. McAMIS McCALEB McClendon McCLURE McCOLLUM Pi Beta Phi Hensley Camall Lloyd Kappa Sigma A S Ed. A S Bus. Little Rock Waldo Jacksonville Forrest City Junior Class of 1954 A good crowd gathered for a sweater hop at Davis Hall shortly before Christmas vacation J. W. HOWELL E. BILL BETTY R. JERRY T. LEHMAN LEMING LEMOND LENOX LIGHT Agri. A S Pi Kappa Alpha 4-H Sigma Alpha Gillett Fayetteville Ed. Agri. Epsilon, Bus. Hot Springs Springdale Little Rock HECTOR HAROLD T. WILMA A. ORIS B. GEORGE E. LIZARDI LOBDILL LOGUE LOLLAR LONDAGIN Terry Village Terry Village Carnall A S Lloyd Agri. A S, Yabucoa, Bus. Ed. Wayne, Okla. Puerto Rico Van Buren Huntsville Gentry BARRY M. DAREN L. JERRY H. MICHAEL C. RICHARD C. LUBIN LUCKE LUKER LYLE LYNCH Zeta Beta Tau Fayetteville Sigma Nu Theta Tau Alpha Tau Omega Eng. A S Eng. A S Pine Bluff Searcy Mena Ft. Smith PADDY L. CATHERINE A. ROBERT M. DAN NANCY D. McClendon McCOLLUM McCOWN McCRAW McCullough Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Bus. Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Gamma A S Ed. Little Rock A S Ed. Monticello Little Rock Hot Springs N. Little Rock MARGY LEO W. PATTY SHIRLEY A. CAROL JO McCUNE McDonald McDonald McGALIN McGAUGHEY Kappa Kappa Gregson Pi Beta Phi Delta Gamma Davis Gamma, Bus. Tulsa, Okla. Bus. A S A S A S Many, La. Weldon Little Rock Harrison JOY DELL JAMES F. MONA BELLE ROBERT B. WALLACE H. McKinney McLARTY McNUTT McPherson MADDOX Carnall Pi Kappa Alpha Ed. Pi Kappa Alpha Oden Agri. Bus. Green Forest Bus. Norman Magnolia Hope JOE D. FRANCILLE mariAn w. FRANK B. DONELSON R. MAGNESS MALOCH MALONE MANATT MANLEY Lloyd Carnall Chi Omega Sigma Alpha Alpha Tau Omega Eng. Agri. Bus. Epsilon, Bus. A S Russellville Osceola Lonoke Keota, Iowa Little Rock 80 fOSTER T. Banning Eng. Magnolia CARL MARTIN Lloyd Eng. Western Grove FRAN C | S E. MEDARIS £ drT1 P Markham Fayetteville JOHN E. MEISENBACHER Phi Delta Theta Bus. Little Rock ffifiJAMIN M. minden A S Ft. Smith DAVID L. MINTON Pine Bluff H N NIE LOU Rchison gj ' Omega F ot Springs DON P. MURPHY, JR. Kappa Sigma A S Texarkana JOHN R. nfwcomb A 4 P S Pa Si 9 Oamden ROBERT W. NEWKIRK Bus. Little Rock don l Norwood r egson eng. Lincoln JOSEPH J. NOVAK Eng. Mountain View £ Ha RLES l ormond Eng d PP d A| Pha Morrilfon TRAVIS G. ORTON, JR. Eng. Little Rock f BILLY E. MARTIN Agri. Plumerville JIMMY R. MARTIN Agri. Dardanelle ROSEMARY MELTON Chi Omega A S Lonoke MARTHA E. MENEES Carnall A S Little Rock MELBA D. MITCHELL Delta Gamma Bus. Benton ROBERT L. MITCHELL Bus. Springdale SHIRLEY L. MURRY Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Arkadelphia JOE B. MURPHY Bus. Bentonville DORIS N. NICHOLSON Davis Agri. Swifton HOBERT M. NICHOLSON, JR. Bus. Little Rock VIRGINIA R. NOWELL Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Nashville MARGOT D. O ' DELL Zeta Tau Alpha A S Paragould ROBERT F. OTT Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Little Rock HUGH R. OVERHOLT A S Rison MARY C. MASSEY Delta Gamma A S N. Little Rock JOE N. MASON Gregson A S Alma JACK MERIWETHER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Paragould THOMAS E. MILBURN Bus. Harrison WILLIAM W. MITCHELL Eng. Fayetteville RENARD E. MIX Eng. Detroit, Mich. MARY SUE MURRY Chi Omega A S Malvern A. J. MUNNERLYN Bus. Lonoke JAMES R. NOBLES, JR. Agri. Star City NYLA A. NORTH Carnall A S Ft. Smith BILLIE JO OLLAR Davis Agri. Star City LESLIE L. O ' NEAL Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. N. Little Rock CHARLES E. PAGE A S Russellville WILLIAM R. PAKIS Kappa Sigma Bus. Hot Springs WILLIAM H. BOB L. KATHRYN PAUL K. M ATZDORF MAY MAY MEAD Bus. Bus. Carnall Agri. Eureka Springs Lonoke Bus. Ft. Smith Hardy FRANKLIN D. ROBERT C. JAMES L. CONNIE M. MILLER MILLER MILNER MILUM Lambda Chi Pea Ridge Eng. Alpha Gamma Alpha, Bus. Rogers Little Rock Rho, Agri. Flippin LORETTE L. JACK ROBERT T. LOUIS M. MOON MOGONYE MORGAN MULKEY Zeta Tau Alpha Sigma Phi Epsilon Bus. Bus. Agri. Swifton Bus. Gentry Hot Springs Little Rock JIM C. WILLIAM 0. JENNIEC. MERRY H. NEAL NEAL NEEDHAM NEVINS A S Alpha Gamma Carnall Chi Omega Van Buren Rho, Agri. A S A S Waldron Texarkana Little Rock Coach Rose advises his players during a time-out. 81 BILLIE E. PARETTE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Morrilton PAUL H. PARHAM, II Eng. Fordyce PATRICIA PARISH Davis Agri. Newport MARTHA SUE PARKER Delta Delta Delta A S Shreveport, La. PATRICIA J. PARSONS Bus. Springdale GEORGE H. PEEVY Razorback Eng. Alma MARIANNE PENIX Pi Beta Phi Bus. Newport BARBARA L. PENNINGTON Carnall A S Tuckerman VAN E. PENNINGTON Farmhouse Paris RICHARD E. PETERSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Hot Springs PATRICIA A. POND Ed. Fayetteville DAVID O. PORTER Sigma Chi Bus. Dumas DOYNE F. POTTS Gregson Agri. Valley Springs PATSY LEE POWELL Delta Gamma Norphlet GEORGE W. POWER, JR. Bus. Ft. Smith WANDA M. PURYEAR 4-H Agri. Springdale CLARENCE J. RAIBLE A S Ft. Smith JAMES W. RAIBLE Terry Village Bus. Charleston DOROTHEA L. RAINWATER Carnall A S Ft. Smith MARY RALPHE Zeta Tau Alpna Agri. Little Rock Junior Class of 1954 A few members of the Elementary Club entertain with an odd dance. NANETTE PATCHELL Carnall A S Bentonville EDWARD H. PATERSON, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha. A S Clarksville GEORGE H. PAUL Phi Delta Theta Bus. Springfield, Mo. RALPH T. PAY Farmhouse Agri. Des Arc ROBERT H. PEACOCK Agri. Star City DONALD E. PHILLIPS Sigma Nu Fayetteville VIRGINIA F. PHIPPS Carnall A S Searcy BETTY ANNE POE Carnall Agri. Searcy JOSEPH M. POE Bus. Hot Springs JIM POND Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Joplin, Mo. ELIZABETH A. PRALL Delta Gamma A S Dupo, III. BILLY JOE PRICE Eng. Conway LARRY E. PRICE Eng. Little Rock DONALD L. PRIDEMORE Gregson A S Lincoln BETTE LEE PRYOR Zeta Tau Alpha A S Newport GUY REX RAMSEY Pi Kappa Alpha A S Paragould BILL RANDALL Sigma Nu Bus. Hot Springs PAUL RANDALL Sigma Nu Bus. Hot Springs LEWIS A. RANEY A S Paris MARY ELLEN RAUCH Ed. Lincoln JAMES M. RAY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agri. Scott GARLAN D. READING Agri. Siloam Springs HENRY M. RECTOR Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Rock ROSEMARY RECTOR Carnall Ed. Little Rock FRED E. REED Gregson Agri. Hindsville GENE P. REED Bus. Ft. Smith JACK K. REEVES Razorback Bus. Jasper RICHARD A. REID Kappa Sigma Bus. Blytheville LLOYD M. REIS Eng. Fayette, Mo. MARY L. RHODES Delta Gamma A S Hot Springs MARGO RENFROW Pi Beta Phi Ed. Little Rock JAMES L. RHOADS Eng. N. Little Rock RICHARD T. RICE A S Siloam Springs WALTON H. RICE Bus. Dumas CAROL F. RICH Chi Omega Forrest City 82 CAROLYN RICHARDS Carnall Ed. N - Little Rock ROGER W. RICHTER Gregson A S Gillett IVA DON RICHARDS Razorback Benton PORTER R. RODGERS, JR. Sigma Chi Searcy TOMMY A. RODGERS Razorback A S Hot Springs CHARLES W. ROSE A S Richland, Wash. EDWIN D SALES Rappa Sigma Bus. Eorrest City CHARLES E. SALTZMAN Gregson Eng. Pine Bluff ROSS W. SANDERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Pine Bluff C STANCE F. shaddox Rappa Kappa gamma, Ed. Harrison MILDRED M. SHAFFER Ed. Fayetteville CLIFTON R. SHAW Gregson Eng. Lafayette, La. SIGNA shoffner A»? TaU A ' Pha Shoffner MORITZ 0. SHOLLMIER Pine Bluff JANICE SIMKINS Agri. Rogers ddison f smith £ppa Alpha Blytheville ALFRED T. SMITH Agri. Hindsville CHARLES W. SMITH Theta Tau Eng. Little Rock LOIS J. smith Delta Delta Delta £gn. Fayetteville LOU ANN SMITH 4-H Agri. Boles NORMAN H. SMITH Gregson Ed. Bucyrus, Ohio MONTE ROBERTS Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Fayetteville WILLIS K. ROBERSON Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Magnolia WILLIAM A. ROBINS Bus. Conway THOMAS O. ROSS Eng. N. Little Rock JAMES M. ROTEN Acacia Eng. Sage RICHARD ROTHROCK Alpha Tau Omega A S Springdale BILLY R. SANFORD Bus. Searcy PATSY SCHREIT Delta Delta Delta Ed. Paragould WILLIAM L. SCOTT Agri. Farmington JOE B. SHAW A S Hot Springs RAYMOND N. SHAW Acacia Eng. Fayetteville JAMES D. SHELTON Sigma Nu Bus. Carthage, Mo. EUGENE M. SINGER Bus. Little Rock WILLIAM C. SLATTERY Terry Village Bus. Little Rock ROBERT B. SLOAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Jonesboro DONNA LOU SMITH Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Bentonville ERNEST D. SMITH Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Watson JULIANNE SMITH Delta Gamma Bus. Little Rock SHELBY M. SMITH Razorback Agri. Swifton WILLIAM S. SMITH A S Rogers BURRELL J. SMITTLE Agri. Bodcaw MAX E. ROBINSON Pi Kappa Alpha A S Paragould GLENNA D. ROGERS Carnall Ed. Cedarville FRED A. ROGERS, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Little Rock PHIL D. ROGERS Markham, Tex. LYNN C. ROWE A S Hot Springs CYNTHIA RUSHING Zeta Tau Alpha A S Little Rock JOHN G. RYE, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Russellville CAROLYN SAGER Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Fayetteville CARROLL D. SCROGGINS Sigma Chi Bus. Center Ridge BARBARA SEARS Carnall Ed. Ft. Smith JACK W. SEHON Gregson El Dorado HOWARD L. SELPH Gregson Eng. Mansfield SUE C. SHEPHERD Pi Beta Phi A S Pine Bluff ROBERT R. SHINN Sigma Phi Epsilon Bus. Magnolia WILLIAM C. SHIPLEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Ft. Smith DOYLE E. SHIRLEY Sigma Nu Bus. Hot Springs Several of the Acacias gather around the record player to listen to some new jazi. 83 PHIL A. ALBERT HAROLD D. DORIS L. RHETA SNEDECOR SOO SPAIN SPANGLER SPEAKMAN Kappa Sigma A S Razorback Davis Davis Eng. Marvell A S Ed. A S Ft. Smith Smackover Ft. Smith Malvern SARA WILLIAM A. BEA WILLIAM S. DONALD W. STEELE STEPHENS STEWART STEWART STONE Pi Beta Phi Lloyd Agri. Delta Delta Delta Theta Tau Sigma Chi Bus. A S Eng. Bus. Little Rock Conway Texarkana Helena Helena JEAN ANN DENNIS F. JOHN G. JOE R. DONNA LOU STEWART STRAHAN SUDBURY SULLIVAN SWEET Delta Gamma Eng. Phi Delta Theta Lloyd Delta Gamma Bus. Malvern A S Bus. A S Fayetteville Blytheville Lonoke Pineville, Mo. JIMMIE E. DANIEL R. WARREN W. MINOR F. DOUGLAS TENNISON TERRELL TERRELL TERRY THOM, JR. Agri. Razorback Sigma Nu Bus. Sigma Alpha Maplewood, La. Eng. Lonoke Bus. Hot Springs Little Rock Epsilon Little Rock CHARLES A. SPEARS A S Harrison EDWARD E. SPENCER Razorback Ed. Hot Springs JAMES E. SPENCER Kappa Sigma Bus. Newport HAROLD R. STANDEFER Gregson A S Jonesboro NANCY JO STEELE Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Springdale BILL L. STOREY Bus. Paragould WILLIAM T. STEWART Eng. Springdale BILL STIRITZ A S Harrison BILL H. STUBBLEFIELD Sigma Chi A S Fayetteville BAKER SPRING- FIELD, JR. Sigma Chi Agri. Osceola BEN H. SWETT Acacia A S Fayetteville BILL G. TARKINGTON Bus. N. Little Rock CECIL A. TEDDER, JR. Ft. Smith CHARLES R. TEETER Ed. Star City JOE W. TELFORD Gregson Bus. Tyler, Tex. BARBARA THOMAS Carnall Bus. Attica A B. THOMPSON, JR. Sigma Nu Marvell KAYE THOMPSON Chi Omega Ed. Fayetteville ROBERT M. THOMPSON A S N. Little Rock PAUL J. THOMPSON Agri. Springdale Dancers crowd around the bandstand to see Floyd Sagely announced as King Porker. RAY THORNTON Phi Delta Theta Bus. Lubbock, Tex. JOHN T. THRAILKILL Kappa Sigma A S Waldo CHARLES H. THURMAN Eng. McRae CLIFFORD M. TREAT Big Flat WILLIAM W. TRIGG Eng. Little Rock IKET. TURNER Razorback Bus. Houston, Tex. PATRICIA A. TURNER Davis Ed. Ponca City, Okla. LEMUEL H. TULL Sigma Pi Eng. N. Little Rock RICHARD H. TUTT Eng. DeQueen LOU ALICE TYREE Carnall Agri. Prescott ROBERT VANDIVERE Agri. Chidester LOUAN VANDOVER Delta Gamma Agri. Plainview DONALD L. VAN METER Eng. Malvern J. LEONARD VENABLE Sigma Nu Agri. Grady THOMAS W. VINCENT Cotton Plant Junior Class of 1954 84 Mary sue wade ASS° m6qd Fayetteville LEWIS D. WAGGONER Lloyd Agri. Amity JO FRANCES WAGNER Zeta Tau Alpha A S Harrison Harold s watson Enq Deltd Th ‘ d Rogers RANDALL O. WATSON Kappa Alpha A S Hamburg BARRY R. WEAVER A S Fayetteville CAROLYN L. Whitmore Davis Bus. Beebe E. LOUISE WHEATLEY Ed. Fayetteville ANNA SUE WICKER Carnall Bus. Magnolia ROBERT B. WILSON, JR. Cregson bd. Bauxite THOMAS C. WILSON Gregson A S N. Little Rock HENRY R. WILLIS Pi Kappa Alpha Phar. Magnolia JOE B. ' lson A»S° rbdCk Harrison THOMAS WILSON Eng. Little Rock WILMA J. WINES A S Springdale LOUIS P. ARTHUR V. RONALD R. WALDRON WALLACE WALLACE Eng. Razorback A S Little Rock Bus. Little Rock Little Rock JERRY R. DON E. WILLIAM T. WEAVER WELLS WESTBROOK Sigma Alpha Gregson A S Epsilon Eng. Texarkana Ft. Smith Green Forest JOHN CHARLES R. JOE M. WILLIAMS WILLIAMS WILLIAMS Sigma Pi Gregson Agri. A S Eng. Morrilton Booneville Galena FRANKLIN L. HASKELL L. JAMES R. WILSON WILSON WILSON Kappa Sigma Farmhouse Agri. Neosho, Mo. Agri. Judsonia Columbus TENE WANDA L. MARGARET A WOLFE WOMACK WOOD Chi Omega Agri. Chi Omega A S Charleston Bus. Helena Pine Bluff REBA K. OODWARD Smith YATES P. WRIGHT Bus. Monticello DON E. WYATT Razorback Ed. Calico Rock JOSEPH B. YOUNG Kappa Sigma Bus. Texarkana PETER G. ZACK Lloyd A S Pine Bluff CARROLL E. JOHN T. WALLS WASSON Agri. Gregson England A S Springtcwn ROBBIE DEAN WESTPHAL WHITE Bus. Agri. Ft. Smith Black Rock WILLIAM F. SIDNEY G. WILLIS WILLMUTH Bus. A S Ft. Smith Little Rock GAYLON C. WAYNE B. WATERS WATKINS Agri. Gregson Willisville El Dorado EDWARD E. JOHN M. WHITE WHITE A S Gregson Magnolia Eng. Little Rock DORIS J. NORMA R WILSON WILSON Agri. Carnall Fayetteville Ed. Helena This little pledge disobeyed a member. 85 Some people will do anything to register early. Sophomore Class of 1954 WILLIAM G. AXUM Strong JOHN BAGBY, JR. Sigma Nu Agri. Lewisville DONALD E. BALLARD Eng. Camden ROBERT W. BARRETT Wickes FRANKLIN D. BENNETT Agri. Carlisle RICHARD L. BENNETT Pi Kappa Alpha A S N. Little Rock ROBERT B. BENNETT Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Ft. Smith ROSALIE M. BENT Zeta Tau Alpha A S Fayetteville LEE BODENHAMER Sigma Chi Bus. El Dorado HARRY BODENHAMER Sigma Chi Bus. El Dorado CHARLES E. BOGAN Bus. Fayetteville LENA M. BOHANNAN Bus. Fayetteville JACK D. BOYD Bus. Mountainburg MELBA D. BOYD 4-H Agri. Gravelly SHARLA J. BOYD Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Ft. Smith JAMES B. BOYDSTONE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Hot Springs MARY J. ABBOTT Carnall A S, Baxter Springs, Kan. SUE ABBOTT Delta Delta Delta Bus. Ft. Smith SHIRLEY ADAIR Delta Delta Delta Bus. Ft. Smith DWIGHT ADAMS Bus. Little Rock MILDRED J. ADAMS Davis Ed. Mammoth Spring MAMIE L. ALLEN Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Marianna PARKER S. ALLEN A S Hot Springs TANDY V. ALLEN, II Lloyd A S Little Rock JAMES T. ALLISON Kappa Sigma A S Little Rock WILLIAM C. ALLSOPP, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Little Rock PATRICIA A. AMBROSE Ed. Fayetteville JIMMIE LOU ANDERSON Kappa Kappa Gamma Foreman MARY G. ANDERSON Chi Omega Agri. N. Little Rock JUDY S. ANDERSON Delta Delta Delta A S Hot Springs ANITA APPELL Carnall A S Little Rock MINTER F. APPLEBERRY Gregson Agri. Winchester ROBERT F. ARMSTRONG Razorback Bentonville ROBERT M. ARTHUR Razorback Bentonville DON H. BARROW Sigma Chi A S El Dorado DON T. BARROW Lloyd A S Mena JAMES E. BARRY Sigma Phi Epsilon, A S Forrest City FRED S. BEAMAN Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Searcy SALLY BEDFORD Delta Delta Delta Bus. Ft. Smith CRYSTAL S. BELL Zeta Tau Alpha A S Little Rock VIRGINIA E. BIRD Chi Omega Ed. Little Rock GARTH W. BISHOP Ft. Smith JAMES B. BLAIR A S Fayetteville HAROLD R. BLEVINS Acacia Eng. Sage JOHN P. BLONDEAU A S Fayetteville JAMES W. BOARD Eng. Fayetteville PAT BOHANNAN Davis Bus. Harrison DELLA LEE BOLLMEIER Delta Gamma Hot Springs JOHN Y. BONDS, JR. Sigma Chi Ft. Smith JOEC. BOONE Sigma Chi Bus. El Dorado HENRY L. BOWDEN Agri. Hope BILLY J. BOYD Sigma Phi Epsilon Eng. Bentonville CHARLENE BREWER 4-H Bus. Prairie Grove THOMAS L. BRANIGAN Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Fayetteville PATRICK A. BREWER Gregson A S Perryville HENRY A. BROACH, JR. Kappa Sigma Bus. Fordyce BILLY D. BROWERS Bus. Lincoln BETTY BROWN Pi Beta Phi Shreveport, La. 86 TOM brown Alpha Gamma Rno, Agri. Swiffon WILLIAM H. BRYAN U-Ark Courts Bus. Pine Bluff JERRY F. BUEHRE Acacia Eng. Mountain Home BONNIE KAY BUERKLE Chi Omega A S Stuttgart JAMES A. BOFFINGTON Razorback A S Ashdown JOEL L. BUNCH Bus. Elkins ANN B. BURCHAM Davis Agri. Ozark JACK A. BURNEY Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock GUY J. CABLE, JR. Gregson Ed. Rogers MAX E. CALLAHAN Theta Tau Eng. Nashville O. WORTH CAMP, JR. £ a PPa Sigma Bus. El Dorado WILLIAM D. CAMP Gregson Phar. Hope HELEN E. CAMPBELL A S Fayetteville VERBA P. CARPENTER Ed. Muskogee, Okla. JIMMY CARROLL Gregson A S Walnut Ridge GEORGE A. CARRUTH Agri. Charleston THOMAS L. CARSTARPHEN Alpha Tau Omega, Bus. Fayetteville LYDIA B. CARTER Delta Delta Delta Agri. Murfreesboro ROZAN CARTER Zeta Tau Alpha A S Hazen WILLIAM S. CARVER Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Mena GEORGE m. CATE Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. L ' t+le Rock ORAN L. CATHEY Lloyd Eng. Bald Knob JOHN H. CATTLETT, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Roe FRED R. CAZORT Sigma Chi Eng. Little Rock CAROL ANN CESAR Davis Bus. Greenwood CHARLES H. CHALFANT Gregson A S Augusta RUTH CHAMBERS Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Benton MARTA LOU CHANDLER Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Little Rock JAMES C. CHEATHAM Lloyd Bus. Magnolia DWIGHT L. CHENEY Phar. Fayetteville manon e CHILDERS, JR. Lloyd Phar. Little Rock TOMMY H. CHOATE Kappa Sigma Bus. Tuckerman WILLIAM E. CHRISMAN, JR. Eng. Pi Kappa Alpha Ft. Smith ANITA B. CLARDY Carnall A S Malvern TERENCE B. CLARK Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Berryville PAUL E. CLAY Kappa Alpha Eng. Shreveport, La. CORALEE E. CLIFTON Carnall Eng. West Fork HARLAN E. CLINKENBEARD Neil Martin Alma DEWEY 1. COFFMAN Lloyd Agri. Hopper EDGAR L. COLE Alpha Gamma Rho Flippin WILLIAM M. COLE A S Prescott JAMES G. COLLIER Gregson A S Forrest City RONALD D. COLLUMS Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Smackover JAMES G. COLWELL Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Fayetteville MARTHA E. COMBS Agri. Fayetteville JAMES L. CONNAWAY Bus. Forrest City CHARLES E. COOK Pi Kappa Alpha A S Pine Bluff JANE ANN COOK Davis A S Little Rock JOHN COOK Alpha Tau Omega, A S Camden KATHERINE J. COOPER Delta Delta Delta Ed. Hot Springs CHARLES P. CORKILL Gregson A S Pine Bluff DELLA C. CORN Pi Beta Phi Ed. Lonoke CAROLE COTTON Zeta Tau Alpha A S Ft. Smith JAMES C. COURTNEY Bus. Fayetteville BERTRAM A. COWLEY Razorback Ed. Hiwasse RONALD D. COX Joplin, Mo. RUSSELL E. COX Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Mena BILL J. CRABTREE A S Fayetteville RUPERT M. CRAFTON Kappa Sigma Bus. Q.ytheville RICHARD W. CRAIGO Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Hot Springs babs a. cralley oiw Bus. Eayetteville WILLIAM L. CRAVENS Sigma Nu Eng. Paris DONALD P. CREASON Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Little Rock LYDA M. CRITTENDEN Zeta Tau Alpha A S Little Rock WENDELL R. CROM Terry Village Eng. Sulphur Springs JOHN F. CROSS Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Eureka Springs J. T. CROSS Phi Delta Theta A S N. Little Rock R. LEWIS CROW Lloyd A S Turlock, Calif. BILLY H. CUNNINGHAM Kappa Alpha Eng. Fayetteville RICHARD L. CUNNINGHAM Eng. Ashdown 87 RAYMOND P. DREW Razorback Eng. Ozark ZACHARY M. DUCLOS Alpha Gamma Rho Osceola ROBERT J. DUDLEY Bus. Weiner ROBERT DUGGER Lloyd Bus. Camden JULIAN G. DUNCAN Eng. Hot Springs MARCIA J. EDGERLY Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Tulsa, Okla. WINFORD L. EDIE Bus. Cassville, Mo. R. G. EDMONDSON Agri. Cassville, Mo. WILLIAM B. EDRINGTON, JR. Sigma Chi A S Moro BOB W. EDWARDS A S DeQueen ALBERT R. ESTES, JR. Forty Four JIMMY L. ESTES Kappa Sigma A S Fordyce JANET EVANS Delta Delta Delta A S Jonesboro TROY G. EWING Eng. Hazen ROBERT J. FAILLA Gregson Bus. Pine Bluff REGENA E. FINE Bus. West Fork JACK FINLEY Pi Kappa Alpha Marion ROBERT N. FLEMING Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Little Rock BOB R. FORD Sigma Chi Bus. Ft. Smith FREDDIE O. FORD Eng. West Fork JIMMY D. CYPERT Sigma Nu Eng. Springdale SAM DAGGETT Eng. Little Rock CHARLES W. DAVIS Kappa Sigma Eng. Hot Springs EMIL A. DAVIS Eng. Searcy FRANKLIN D. DEAN Sigma Nu Bus. Marked Tree DON N. DEKKER Alpha Tau Omega, A S Mena JAMES A. DUNLOP Gregson Eng. DeQueen JEFF D. DUTY Phi Delta Theta A S Fayetteville CHARLES C. ELLIS Razorback A S DeWitt ROE K. ELY Sigma Chi Bus. El Dorado MODYNE FARMER Agri. Fayetteville CHARLES B. FAULKNER Sigma Nu Bus. Aurora, Mo. DARRELL L. DIANE FOSTER FOSTER Sigma Nu Carnall Bus. A S Delaplaine Scott ALWYN DALRYMPLE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Pine Bluff MIKE DAVIS Sigma Chi A S Brinkley CHESTER S. DILDAY Terry Village Eng. Dewitt ALLISON A. EASLEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Little Rock ARTHUR D. EPPERSON A S Neosho, Mo. CLAUDE FENDLEY A S Leslie WILLIAM G. FOWLER A S Lonoke DAVID R. DALTON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Brinkley MINOR W. DAVIS, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha A S Texarkana, Tex. RICHARD C. DIZ Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bus. Bentonville CHARLES W. EASLEY Ed. Fayetteville H. NORMAN ERVIN Bus. Harrison CHARLES R. FERRILL Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Calico Rock FRANK A. FOWLKES, JR. Lloyd Bus. Jacksonville W. BARRY DAVENPORT Razorback A S Rogers THORSEN A. DEAL Eng. Monticello JAMES C. DORSEY Ed. Siloam Springs MARCENE A. EDGAR Davis Bus. Harrison ALAN R. ESHBAUGH Ed. Fredonia, Kan. BOBBY L. FINCHER Gregson A S Clarksville MICHELE FOWLKES Carnall A S Heber Springs The Cheerleaders go wild as Arkansas runs up the score against Texas A. M. Sophomore Class of 1954 HARREL L. CURTIS Gregson A S Limestone BILL DAVIS Sigma Chi Eng. Fayetteville DORTHY N. DEAN Kappa Kappa Gamma, Agri. Paris 88 A JOHN M FOX N - Little Rock POLLY N. FRANKS Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Waldo TOM FREEMAN Kappa Sigma A S Little Rock STEVE B. FRIEDHEIM Acacia A S Joplin, Mo. CHARLES M. FRIZZELL Gregson Agri. Star City JOHN F Gardner, jr. Bus. Little Rock BOBBY J. GARNER Agri. Green Forest CLOVIS L. GARNETT Lloyd Phar. Cabot ERNEST W. GARRETT Sigma Nu Bus. Harrison GLORIA A. GARRISON Davis Ed. Harrison bills. GEREN A S Smith LYLE E. GILBERT Sigma Chi Eng. Stuttgart BOBBY E. GILLIAM Eng. Monticello SELMA JO GILMORE Chi Omega Bus. Little Rock E. C. GILBREATH Bus. Mena LOWELL C GODWIN A S Longview, Tex. PAT GOLDEN Carnall Agri. Rector NEIL GOLDMAN, JR. Phi Delta Theta Eng. Peach Orchard SPENCER L. GORDON Bus. Camden ROBERT C. GRANDERSON Ed. Pine Bluff EDWIN L. greenwood Acacia Eng. Hickory Ridge BOB GRIFFIN Kappa Sigma Bus. Ft. Smith DUANE W. GRIFFIN Ed. El Dorado CAROLYN S. GRIFFITH 4-H Agri. Rule DAVID R. GRIM Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Green Forest PAUL D. hanshaw JR l ' 9rr a Chi Agri. Jonesboro PEGGY ANN HANSON Davis Agri. Heber Springs GAIL W. HARBOUR Razorback Ed. Viola CAROL LEE HARDER Chi Omega Ed. Ft. Smith BILL HARDING Kappa Sigma Bus. Texarkana ;«.!!oS ss Little Rock SARA ANN HARTON Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Russellville BILLY L. HASKELL Razorback A S West Fork EUGENE S. HASKEW Lloyd Eng. Portland BILLY HASTINGS Bus. Little Rock SIBYL S. FRY 4-H Ed. Green Forest BILL D. FULLER Razorback Bus. El Dorado DOYLE W. FULMER Kappa Sigma Bus. Little Rock JOHN B. FUNK Razorback Agri. Calico Rock MARY E. GAMBLE Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Fayetteville PAUL W. GATELEY A S Ola DAVID G. GATES Eng. Berryville GORDON D. GATES Phi Delta Theta A S Little Rock LINDA J. GATLIN Pi Beta Phi A S Danville JOE L. GATHRIGHT Kappa Sigma Bus. El Dorado PAUL E. GIVENS Sigma Phi Epsilon, Eng. Rogers RICHARD D. GLADDEN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Little Rock HARRY W. GLAZE Gregson Eng. Joplin, Mo. SHIRLEY A. GLENN Delta Delta Delta Ft. Smith EARL G. GOATCHER Lloyd Bus. Formosa, Ark. PATRICIA D. GRANT Pi Beta Phi A S Stuttgart CHARLES H. GREEN Razorback Eng. Bauxite KENNETH F. GREEN Eng. Bauxite ROBERT S. GREEN Gregson Crossett SHERRYDEN GREENE Pi Beta Phi Ed. Rogers FRANCIS L. GROHOSKI Phi Delta Theta Eng. Little Rock SIGMA K. HAGY Delta Gamma Bus. Hot Springs JOE K. HALE Bus. Elm Springs NITA R. HALL Delta Gamma Ed. Blytheville HARRY L. HAMILTON A S Fayetteville FRED H. HARDWICK Lloyd Eng. Arkadelphia DONALD D. HARINGTON Kappa Alpha A S Little Rock CAROLYN V. HARRIS Delta Gamma A S Memphis, Tenn. RICHARD A. HARRIS Sigma Chi Agri. Stuttgart CLYDE L. HARR, JR. Lloyd Bus. Ft. Smith SUE HATFIELD Bus. Fayetteville JOE D. HAWKINS Lloyd Agri. Piggott JOE E. HAWKINS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Waldron JAMES J. HAWTHORNE Kappa Sigma A S Batesville NICHOLAS R. HAYDEN Bus. Mountain View 89 DONALD R. HILLMAN Eng. Fordyce JACK L. HILTON Phi Delta Theta Bus. Little Rock PEGGY J. HINKLE Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Harrison HERBERT E. HODGES Bus. Fayetteville JOSEPH L. HOFFMAN Eng. Little Rock MAE JEN HONG Carnall Phar. Joiner BENNY A. HORMEL Sigma Phi Epsilon, A S Anderson, Mo. WILL H. HORN Razorback A S Ft. Smith WILLIAM L. HORNE Sigma Nu A S Ft. Smith BILL R. HORTON, JR. A S Monticello JAY D. HUMBARD Agri. Green Forest DONALD F. HUMPHREY A S Hot Springs FRANK E. HUMPHREYS, JR. Eng. Hot Springs MILTON L. HUMPHRIES Gregson Agri. Salem KENDALL N. HUNTER Razorback Eng. Arkadelphia ELIZABETH A. JACKSON Carnall Phar. Jacksonville NANCY E. JACKSON Chi Omega Agri. N. Little Rock PAUL JACKSON Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Berryville ANN LOUISE JACOBS Chi Omega Ed. Ft. Smith PEGGY R. JAMES Davis Agri. Tuckerman PATRICIA A. HOLIFIELD Davis Rector BILLIE DOVE HOLLAND Chi Omega Marianna DALE E. HOLLAND A S Fayetteville JACK J. HOLLINGS¬ WORTH Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Dyess GENE HOLLOWAY Gregson Eng. Pine Bluff JERRY ANN HOUSER Carnall Ed. Ft. Smith ROY E. HOWARD Eng. Little Rock RAYMOND HOWE Gregson Eng. Crawfordsville JAMES M. HUBBARD Razorback Eng. DeQueen BOBBY A. HUEY Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Newport CHARLIE M. HURLBUT Razorback A S Stilwell, Okla. BARNA J. HURT Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Harrison GLYNDA V. HUTCHENS Davis Phar. Bentonville WILLIAM C. IRBY Gregson Bus. Piggott IVAN L. ITTNER Eng. Wichita, Kan. MILDRED JARVIS Chi Omega Bus. Newport DORTHA LEE JEFFUS Carnall Ed. El Dorado BOBBY J. JENKINS Gregson A S Mountain View JOHNIE N. JENKINS Gregson Agri. Lexa WILLIAM J. JEWELL Gregson Eng. Lake Village Buildings and Grounds cleaned the paint off the sidewalks just in time for it to be replaced with more " Beat Texas " slogans. Sophomore Class of 1954 WILLIAM H. HAYS Phi Delta Theta Bus. N. Little Rock VIRGINIA L. HEMBREE Ed. Springdale TILLMAN R. HESTER Bus. Paris CHARLES M. HEAD Agri. Bentonville BARBARA E. HENDERSON Delta Gamma A S Biloxi, Miss. JOE W. HEWGLEY Gregson Ed. Rogers WILLIAM C. HEAD Sigma Alpha Epsilon Trumann SUE HENDERSON Carnall A S Ft. Smith HAROLD D. HILL Agri. Center Ridge SHIRLEY J. HEARD 4-H Etowah WILLIAM T. HENDRIX, JR. Phar. Ark. Pass, Tex. JEROME B. HILL Razorback Eng. Le panto WILLIAM P. HEFLEY Eng. Harrison WILLIAM R. HENSON Kappa Sigma Bus. Fr. Smith ROY P. HILL Gregson Eng. Helena PETER A. HEFNER Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Ft. Smith LLOYD F. HERRICK, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha Ft. Smith WILLIAM L. HILL Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Hot Springs 90 Barbara d. Johnson Carnall Fayetteville DEWEY E. JOHNSON Eng. Springdale JAMES C. JOHNSON A S Ingalls JEROME K. JOHNSON Eng. Fayetteville ROSEMARY JOHNSON Pi Beta Phi A S Hartman SHIRLEY JOYNER P ' Beta Phi Ed. Helena BARBARA ANN KEIL 4-H Agri. Hot Springs JESSIE G. KEMP Eng. Calico Rock NORMA C. KENNAN Chi Omega A S Fayetteville MARY N. KENNY Delta Delta Delta Ed. Pine Bluff arlen kirchoff Eng. DeWitt RONALD L. KIRKPATRICK Bus. Little Rock J. L. KITCHENS, JR. Gregson Eng. Texarkana S ALLY ANN KNAPP Zeta Tau Alpha A S Marshall FRANCIS M. KOOKER Bus. Rogers edac. lake Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Parkin BLANCHE LAMBERT Chi Omega Helena FORREST E. LANE A S Conway GLENN D. LANE Sigma Chi Bus. Jonesboro FAYRE M. LAVENDER Davis A S Texarkana RUFUS P. UTTELL Kappa Sigma A4S Heth VIRGINIA L. LITTLEFIELD Dierks PAUL E. LONG Gregson Bus. Grubbs BILLY H. LOUDERMILK Gregson Eng. Perryville KATHERINE L. LUSSKY A S Fayetteville donna klcCLUNEY A S Davis Rector E. M. McCUNE Phi Delta Theta Ed. Joplin, Mo. JACK D. McDaniel Gregson Agri. Little Rock NANCY McDonald Chi Omega A S Newport JIM McFARLIN Sigma Chi Bus. Jonesboro kussell g. magruder Kappa Alpha A S Fayetteville TED P. MAGSIG, JR. Eng. Falls Church, Va. JOHNNY L. MAGUIRE Fayetteville JOHN E. MAHAFFEY Eng. Hot Springs DON K. MARTIN Bus. Cabot DOROTHY E. JOHNSTON Zeta Tau Alpha A S Dyess JAMES C. JOHNSTON Fayetteville EDITH A. JONES Carnall Ed. Swifton GAYLE JONES Bus. Fayetteville WYLIE F. JONES Pi Kappa Alpha A S Morrilton AUGUSTA A. KENT Delta Gamma A S Cordova, Tenn. HUGH R. KINCAID Sigma Nu Fayetteville GEORGE E. KING Gregson A S Louann MARGARET C. KING Fitzgerald Ed. Little Rock TOMMY J. KING Bus. Little Rock MACK R. KOONCE Sigma Pi Blytheville LORETTA S. KOZEL Davis Ed. Ft. Smith JAMES H. KUMPE Sigma Nu Eng. Bentonville HYMAN KURZNER Gregson A S New York, N. Y. TROY D. LAHA Lloyd Eng. Patmos JERRY A. LEACH Sigma Pi Eng. Dutch Mills WILLIAM H. LENDERMON Agri. Ward CHARLES F. LEWIS Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Mena SULLIVAN A. LIGON Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Aubrey JESSE G. LINZEL Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock ELMER E. LYBRAND Bus. Pine Bluff JOE R. LYNCH Sigma Nu Bus. Ft. Smith THOMAS F. McCarthy, jr. Eng. Pine Bluff EDWIN S. McCauley A S Smackover EDDIE McCOY Eng. Sheridan JAMES R. McKINNEY Eng. Little Rock EDWARD D. Mcknight, jr. Lambda Chi Alpha, Agri. Parkin JAMES R. McLANE A S Ft. Smith SUSAN McMILLEN Delta Delta Delta A S Tulsa, Okla. WILLARD G. McNEW Terry Village Eng. Ft. Smith JOSEPH L. MASHBURN A S Fayetteville RALPH A. MASHBURN Lloyd Eng. Lonoke GARLAND D. MATLOCK Bus. Ft. Smith EDWARD G. MATTHEWS Razorback Agri. Calico Rock JOE MATTHEWS, JR. Eng. Monticello A fast game of ping pong entertains Davis Hall girls. MARY E. MAUZY Delta Gamma Ed. Charleston MARTHA N. MATTHEWS Davis Ed. Batesville WALTER R. MATTHEWS Razorback Ed. Ashdown CHARLES W. MAY Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Delight NORMAN W. MEADOR Eng. Fayetteville ANGELA S. MEDLIN Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Little Rock Sophomore SIDNEY LEO P. JOHN L. RAY G. SADIE M. WILLIAM L. MELEAR MICHAELIS MILLER MILLER MILLER MILLER, JR. Lloyd Eng. Razorback A S Ed. Sigma Chi Stamps Farmington Eng. Rogers Fayetteville Springdale Phar. Mammoth Spring Class of 1954 GEORGE S. MINMIER, III Bus. Paris JOHN M. MINOR Kappa Sigma Bus. Newport ALBERT O. MINYARD. JR. Ed. McAlester, Okla. LOIS J. MITCHELL A S Fayetteville JAMES M. MIZE Agri. Salina, Kan. DWIGHT F. MIX Kappa Alpha Eng. Fayetteville BARBARA J. MOBERG Zeta Tau Alpha A S Miami, Fla. ROSEMARY MONAGHAN Delta Delta Delta Ed. Blytheville SHERMAN W. MONK Kappa Sigma A S Bentonville HENRY D. MOORE Razorback Ed. Little Rock HUGH G. MOORE, JR. A S Batesville ROBERT H. MOORE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Springdale DONALD P. MORAN Gregson Bus. Smackover BILLY J. MORRIS Gregson Bus. Gurdon EUGENE R. MORRIS Razorback Agri. Carlisle MARY LOU MORRIS Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Little Rock WALTER D. MORRIS, JR. Kappa Alpha N. Little Rock JOE D. MOSS Phar. N. Little Rock MARTHA S. MULLINEAUX Pi Beta Phi Bus. Pine Bluff PAIGE E. MULHOLLAN Kappa Sigma Bus. Fv. Smith RAY MUSE Lloyd Eng. Piggott WILLIAM A. MYERS Eng. Fayetteville DIEGO E. NAVAS Gregson Agri. Colon, Panama DONALD L. NEAL Bus. Johnson DUANE R. NEAL Eng. Rudy JAMIE C. NEAVILLE Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Griffithville AMY E. NELSON Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Shreveport, La. ART NELSON Lambda Chi Alpha, A S San Diego, Calif. RICHARD H. NELSON Agri. Little Rock WILLIAM F. NELSON, JR. Acacia Eng. Mountain Home PANSY LUE NIX Agri. Ash Flat PATSY SUE NIX Agri. Ash Flat MURRY NORMAN Agri. Romance JIMMY D. NORRIS Phi Delta Theta Bus. Newark JULIA J. NORTON Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock THOMAS N. O ' DONELL Pi Kappa Alpha Phar. Griffithville PAUL M. OGILVIE Gregson Eng. Ft. Smith ROBERT D. OLIVER Gregson Bus. Waldron ZOE ANN OLIVER Davis A S Ozark JIMMY OSBORNE Eng. Little Rock ALFRED B. OSBURN Eng. Hope HENRY J. OSTERLON Bus. Little Rock JULIE OWEN Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock MARVIN H. OWNBEY Gregson Bus. Gentry CLINTON E. OTWELL Bus. Texarkana JACK E. PAGE Eng. Springdale 92 DENO P PAPPAS f ' gma Alpha Epsilon. A S Springs BARBARA A. PARCHMAN Davis A S Brinkley BOBBY L. PARKER Sigma Nu Bus. Ft. Smith ROBBIE W. PARKER Eng. Little Rock ROBERT J. PARKER Bus. Dermott JOHN A. PARKS Razorback Bus. Canaan PATRICIA C. PARKS Bus. Fayetteville JACK D. PATCHELL Eng. Heber Springs JERRY L. PATTERSON Kappa Sigma Forrest City ROBERT E. PEARSON Bus. Fayetteville David r PERDUE Bus. Sigma Chi Pine Bluff ROBERT H. PERRY Bus. Springdale ROBERT S. PETERS, JR. A S Little Rock SHIRLEY PETZING Delta Delta Delta A S Shreveport, La. NORALEE PHARISS Carnall Agri. Monett, Mo. JANE PHILLIPS Delta Delta Delta Bus. Tulsa, Okla. MARCIA PHILLIPS Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Ft. Smith BILL R. PHILPOT Razorback Mena MARVIN K. PIERCE Eng. Little Rock HUGH V. PIPER Phi Delta Theta Eng. Brickeys RICHARD F. plant Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A S Clarendon CECIL D. PLATT Ed. Prairie Grove BETTY JEAN PLESS Zeta Tau Alpha A S, Hender¬ sonville, N. C. JAMES H. POE Sigma Nu Bus. McGehee ROBERT L. POORE Bus. Fayetteville LOUISE PORTER Delta Delta Delta A S Little Rock DONNIS M. POWELL Neil Martin Bus. Mena WILLIAM D. POWELL Eng. Springdale JOHN W. PRATER Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Harrison JO ELLEN PRIEST Pi Beta Phi Bus. Tahlequah, Okla david h. pryor S ' gma Alpha Epsilon, A S Camden NORMAN E. PRYOR Terry Village Eng. Ft. Smith JACLYN T. PUCKETT Delta Delta Delta Ed. Rogers MARY F. PUCKETT Zeta Tau Alpha A S, Daytona Beach, Fla. GEORGE L. PUGH Sigma Chi Bus. Portland MARK G. PURIFOY, JR. Gregson Eng. Fouke MARVIN L. PURIFOY Gregson A S Texarkana ELIZABETH PUTMAN Davis A S Ft. Smith SAMUEL L. RAKES Sigma Pi Eng. Bentonville JAMES R. RALSTON A S Springdale Barren j. Raney Eng. Fayetteville EMMA SUE RATER Carnall Bus. Camden GARY C. RAUB Eng. Elmira, N. Y. KENNETH B. REAGAN Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Texarkana DOROTHY C. REDDELL 4-H Agri. Cotton Plant HOWARD E. REEVES Kappa Alpha Bus. Chicago, III. BENNETT J. REAVES Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Rock CAROLYN REID Carnall Bus. Osceola BILL RESIMONT Terry Village A S Russellville COLLEEN RICHARDSON Davis Greenwood JOSEPH E. Richardson aigma Nu A S Fayetteville JOHN A. RIGGS, III Phi Delta Theta Eng. Little Rock WILLARD R. RIGGS Lloyd A S Rogers MASON C. RITTMAN Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Carlisle JAMES R. ROBERTS Bus. Springdale BOB L. ROBERTSON Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Paragould BILLY P. ROBINSON Razorback Bus. Magnolia JOHN A. ROCKWELL. JR. A S Ft. Smith JOE B. RODMAN Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. N. Little Rock JOE ROE Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Little Rock PEGGY ANN Rogers Ch. Omega Emie Rock FOREST G. RORIE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Yellville CARL S. ROSENBAUM Sigma Chi Bus. Scott BILL J. ROSS A S, Norwood Grove, Manitoba, Canada EDWARD L. ROUTH Bus. Fayetteville MARTHA ANN ROWELL Chi Omega A S Pine Bluff JAMES W. RUDOLPH Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Pleasant Plains JOHN A. RUSH Neil Martin Walnut Ridge ARCHIE B. RYAN, JR. Sigma Phi Epsilon, A S Bentonville TOMMIE B. RYLAND Pi Beta Phi Ed. Dyersburg, Tenn 93 DAVID B. SAIN Sigma Nu Bus. Texarkana JOHN W. SANDERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Pine Bluff JAMES M. SATTERFIELD Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. N. Little Rock DORTHY R. SAUNDERS Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Little Rock BILL R. SAXTON A S Ft. Smith JERRY W. SCHMIDT Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Cassville BOBBY K. SCOTT Bus. Rogers VERNICE B. SELBY Lloyd A S Little Rock WILLIAM R. F. SHADDOX Agri. Harrison OZA LEE SHANE Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Mena MIKE SHAW Sigma Chi Bus. Ft. Smith SHIRLEY J. SHEEHAN Pi Beta Phi El Dorado JOSEPH L. SHELTON Razorback Eng. DeQueen LOUIS C. SHEPPARD Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Pine Bluff JAMES A. SHIELDS Gregson Eng. Hopper BOB SHIRLEY Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Hot Springs JAMES F. SHULLER Gregson Berryville CARL L. SIMMONS Bus. Tulsa, Okla. BEN SIMPSON Razorback Eng. Waldron BEVERLY A. SIMPSON Pi Beta Phi A S Pine Bluff PATRICIA LEE SIMPSON Kappa Kappa Gamma. A S N. Little Rock GLENN N. SINK Sigma Chi Bus. Newport LIONEL C. SKAGGS Sigma Nu Bus. Festus, Mo. WYONA L. SKINNER 4-H Greenwood MARIJKE SLATTERY Terry Village A S, Leiden, Netherlands BUDDY L. SMITH A S DeQueen CHARLOTTE E. SMITH Pi Beta Phi A S Little Rock DOUGLAS O. SMITH Kappa Sigma Bus. Ft. Smith GERALD S. SMITH Lloyd Eng. Lake Village KENNETH L. SMITH Razorback Eng. Hot Springs LYNELL SMITH Delta Delta Delta Bus. Fayetteville MARY JO SMITH Delta Delta Delta Ed. Hot Springs PAUL S. SMITH Razorback Bus. Mena PAULA M. SMITH Chi Omega A S Jonesboro SARAH G. SMITH Pi Beta Phi Ozark WILLIAM A. SMITH, JR. Kappa Sigma Bus. Forrest City WILLIAM F. SMITH Bus. Hindsville WILNA F. SNEDECOR Chi Omega A S Ft. Smith GEORGE SOO Lloyd Eng. Marvell CLINTON A. SOUTHERLAND Eng. Searcy LOUISE T. SPECK A S Alma JOHN R. STALLINGS, JR. Gregson A S Morrilton PATRICIA A. STANSBERY Carnall Ed. Ozark NANCY A. STEELE Carnall Bus. Mountain Home PHILLIP W. STEELE Kappa Sigma Springdale RAY STEELE Sigma Pi Eng. Gentry MARION L. STEPHENS, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Little Rock JULIAN C. STEWART Sigma Nu Eng. Fayetteville KEITH R STEWART Bus. West Fork CHARLES H. STINNETT A S Horatio CHARLES G. STONE A S Greenland CLYDE J. STOKER Eng. Ashdown JAMES E. STRAHN Gregson Eng. Pine Bluff DAVID K. STRICKLAND Lloyd Eng. Plainview HELEN C. STRODE Delta Delta Delta A S Rogers NANCY R. STRUB Davis A S Ft. Smith GENE A. STUMPFF Sigma Nu Eng. Ft. Smith DIXIE LEE SUGG Kappa Kappa Gamma N. Little Rock MARGARET A. SULLIVAN Delta Gamma Bus. El Dorado GEORGE E. SWOPES Eng. Fayetteville SUE ANN SYKES Delta Gamma Agri. Clarksville VIRGINIA E. TALBURT Carnall A S Viola JAMES M. TALBOTT Razorback A S Joplin, Mo. CHARLES R. TANNER Gregson A S Fordyce MARY JANE TAYLOR Delta Delta Delta Ed. Hot Springs THOMAS E. TAYLOR Eng. Malvern JOHN H. TERRELL Pi Kappa Alpha A S Magnolia BOBBY G. TETER Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Green Forest FLORENCE B. THOMAS Agri. Fayetteville RICHARD N. THOMAS Gregson Piggott 94 JOE HENRY THOMASON Razorback Ed. Hot Springs NANCY THOMASON Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Little Rock ALBERT L. THOMPSON Eng. Cabot DONALD C. THRAILKILL Sigma Nu Bus. Osceola FLOYD J. TITSWORTH Figure Five monte e tubb A S L ' t le Rock CLYDE E. TUDOR Sigma Nu Bus. Ft. Smith CHARLES E. TURNER Sigma Nu A S Ft. Smith ELLEN TYE Kappa Kappa Gamma, Agri. Texarkana SYLVIA O. VANDERSLICE A S Fayetteville THOMAS E. VILLAREAL I ' gma Alpha Epsilon, A S L ' ttle Rock LESTER R. WAGGONER Razorback Bus. Glenwood JAMES E. WALKER. Ill Pi Kappa Alph a Eng. Magnolia JANET G. WALKER A S Fayetteville JERRY D. WALKER Bus. Fayetteville JAMES F. TOWNSEND Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Pine Bluff GIBSON ANN TROTTER Chi Omega Agri. Pine Bluff EDUARDO E. TRUJILLO Lloyd, Agri. David Chiriqui, Panama ZADA L. TRULL Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. El Dorado CHARLES B. TRUMBO Kappa Alpha Bus. Fayetteville MARCEL L. VAN POUCKE Lloyd Chicago, III. JAMES A. VAN ZANDT Eng. Danville WILLIAM L. VARNER Agri. Fulton GEORGE G. VAUGHT Kappa Sigma Bus. Hot Springs JAMES E. VEASEY Eng. Monticello SALLY WALTERS Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Eureka Springs HUGH T. WARD Kappa Sigma A S Hughes JACK B. WASHBURN Alpha Gamma Rho Fayetteville BILLY WATKINS Mount Ida JOAN WATKINS Carnall A S Jacksonville OLAN E ATKINS Eng. Fayetteville JOE P. JYHITEAKER Sigma Phi epsilon, Ed p me Bluff oeorge E WILSON, JR. eng. Eudora ® EY - W - A S H °ng Kong JAMES D. KENNETH F. SIDNEY J. EUGENE R. KAY SHIRLEY L. JOHN R. ROBERT H. ARINDA LEE TOMMY G. WEAVER WEBB WEGERT WELLS WELLS WELLS WHEELER WHITCOMB WHITAKER WHITE Razorback Eng. Agri. Gregson Pi Beta Phi 4-H Gregson Sigma Phi Davis Pi Kappa Eng. Texarkana DeWitt Eng. A S Agri. Bus. Epsilon, Bus. Agri. Alpha, Eng. Fulton Siloam Springs Shreveport, La. Hamburg Jonesboro Bentonville Rogers Texarkana BERT MARTHA A. PAUL F. MARILYN R. WILLIAM E. JANET JIMMY L. JULIA ANN RONALD E. WILLIE R. WHITELEY WHITFIELD WHITTINGTON WICKLIFF WIEGEL WILBOURN WILBOURN WILLIAMS WILLIAMS WILLIAMS A S Pi Beta Phi Farmhouse Davis A S Delta Delta Sigma Chi Chi Omega Eng. Razorback Berryville Bus. Agri. Ed. Darlington, Delta, A S Bus. A S Hot Springs Bus. Fayetteville Cecil Bentonville Wis. Paragould Paragould Ft. Smith Waldron GLENN C. JANE G. RUTH H. BEN W. HUGH L. SUEC. WILLIAM J. DICK BETTY JEAN BUSTER F. WILSON WILSON WILSON WINKELMAN WINKLE WINKLE WISEMAN WITHERSPOON WOLFORD WOMACK Ed. Delta Delta Davis Kappa Alpha Ed. Agri. Bus. Sigma Alpha Zeta Tau Eng. Sanger, Tex. Delta, Ed. Agri. Bus. Green Forest Green Forest Calico Rock Epsilon, Bus. Alpha Charleston Blytheville Heber Springs Palo Alto, Cal. Little Rock N. Little Rock YORK CRAIG S. JOHN S. KENNETH S. FRANK E. JOHN W. JAMES C. JERRY E. OLIN H. BENJI K. WONG WOOD WOOD WOOD WOOD WRIGHT WRIGHT WRIGHT WRIGHT, JR. WYATT Eng. Sigma Chi A S Eng. Pi Kappa Agri. Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Lambda Chi Razorback Hong Kong Bus. Heber Springs Heber Springs Alpha, Bus. W. Memphis A S Eng. Alpha, A S A S Russellville Tulsa, Okla. Pine Bluff Ft. Smith Sweet Home Calico Rock 95 Clayvena Duvall and Margaret Moore move into Holcombe to to begin the fall term. Freshman Class of 1954 HERBERT ROBERT L. EDNA E. EUGENE M. JOHN N. ABRAMSON, ACKLEY ADAMS ADAMS ADAMS JR. Lloyd 4-H Lloyd Sigma Alpha A S Eng. Agri. Bus. Epsilon, A S Brinkley Teaneck, N. J. Fouke Mammoth Spring Ft. Smith ROY G. ADAMS, JR. A S Fayetteville JAMES A. ADKINS Gregson Agri. Bald Knob LAURENCE B. ADKINS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Hot Springs GENE H. ALBRECHT Alpha Tau Omega, Eng. Eureka Springs JANICE R. ALLEN Holcombe A S Joplin, Mo. PATRICIA A. ALLEN Holcombe A S El Dorado RUSH W. ALLUMS, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Shreveport, La. PATRICIA JO ANDERSON Ed. Fayetteville PHILLIP S. ANDERSON Kappa Sigma A S Marked Tree QUENTIN D. ANDERSON Razorback Bus. Rogers SAMMY W. ANDERSON Pi Kappa Alpha, Eng. Eudora MAUDA LEE ARNOLD Holcombe Agri. Harrison MARTHA A. APPLEBERRY Holcombe Ed. Dumas GILBERT R. ASHFORD A S Waldron CLAUDETTE E BACKER Scott Eng. Chicago, III. LOU VERN BACKUS Holcombe Springdale BOBBY J. BAKER Lloyd Bus. Yellville DON R. BAKER Pi Kappa Alpha, Bus. Mountain Home DELPHIA M. BANNON Scott Bus. Lincoln EMMET C. BARNEY A S Siloam Springs WILLIAM R. BARR Eng. Fayetteville DONALD G. BARRETT Bus. Fayetteville GEORGE A. BASS Sigma Chi Bus. El Dorado KNOWLES S. BATE Pi Kappa Alpha, Bus. N. Little Rock BERNARD W. BEALL Phi Delta Theta. Bus. Ft. Smith GEORGE A. BEATTIE. Ill Razorback Eng. Ft. Smith ROBERT L. BEATY Ed. Prairie Grove CHARLES L. BENNETT Pi Kappa Alpha, Eng. Crossett DOROTHY M. BENNETT Holcombe Agri. Carlisle JIMMIE D. BENNETT Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Ft. Smith LONNIE J. BENNETT Sigma Chi Agri. Newport MAURICE H. BENNETT, JR. Gregson A S Bauxite RONNIE S. BENNETT Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Monett, Mo. BILL BEQUET1E Agri Farmington MARTHA M. BERRY A S Anderson, Mo. PATRICIA A. BIGGER Holcombe Ed. Pocahontas JERRY K. BIRD Eng. Fayetteville SIDNEY BLACK Holcombe Bus. Rogers BARBARA BLAYLOCK Holcombe Harlingen, Te NANCY 1. BODENHAMER Holcombe A S El Dorado MARY A. BOHANNAN Holcombe A S Harrison GEORGE T. BONE Kappa Sigma Bus. Batesville THOMAS H. BOOTH Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Shreveport, La. PAUL R. BOSSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Hot Springs FLOYD E. BOWLES Lloyd Eng. Texas City, Te PATRICIA A. BOYD Scott A S Texarkana HERBERT J. BRADSHAW Agri. Springdale HARLEN H. BRAMMER Agri. Mountainburg CONNIE BRANDON Holcombe A S Little Rock WILLIAM G. BRAY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Little Rock GEORGE W. BRAZIL Sigma Chi Eng. Stuttgart DAVID E. BRESHEARS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agri. Pine Bluff WILLIAM A. BREAZEALE Bus. Fayetteville JANIS K. BRENNER Holcombe Ed. Hot Springs CYNTHIA M. BREWER Holcombe Bus. Hot Springs CAROL E. BREWSTER Holcombe A S Ft. Smith GEORGE M BRICKELL, JR Bus. Batesville 96 nancy brickell Scott Ed. L ' ttle Rock SARAH E. BRIDENSTINE A S Fayetteville GEORGE M. BRIGHT Kappa Sigma A S Prescott SHIRLEY A. BROCK Holcombe Agri. Trumann MARTIN J. BROOKS A S Malvern NELSON L. BROOKS Lloyd Eng. Warren CHARLES D. BROWN Gregson Bus. Walnut Ridge GAYLON B. BROWN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Ft. Smith JO ANN BROWN Holcombe A S Ft. Smith NOEL E. BROWN Bus. Little Rock REX B. BROWN Yellville WALTER R. brown Eng. Fayetteville WINONA M. BROWN Holcombe A S Shreveport, La. HENRY F. BRYANT Phi Delta Theta Bus. Little Rock BARBARA ANN BUCHANAN 4-H Agri. Center WANDA S. BUCHANAN Holcombe Ed. Farmington VIRGINIA A. BUCHER Holcombe Nursing Ft. Smith GLENN A. BUERCKLIN Gregson A S Little Rock EDWARD J. BUFFALO Lloyd Carlisle SAM F. BUMPAS Eng. Pine Bluff ALBERT G. BUNCH Lloyd Eng. Little Rock ROGNA N. BURNETT Aqri. Dumas OLAN B burns Gregson Bus. Earle ROBERT J. BURNS A S Camden JOHN M. BURROUGH Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Van Buren ANNA LEE BURTON Holcombe A S Booneville JIMMY D. BUSBY Eng. Rector ZOE F. BUSHMEYER Holcombe Bus. Neosho, Mo. VIRGINIA J. BYERS Holcombe A S Ft. Smith JO ANN CaHAIL Holcombe Bus. Neosho, Mo. ROBERT K. CALLAGHAN Bus. Rogers DONALD P. CALLAWAY Kappa Alpha Eng. Ft. Smith WILL J. CALLAWAY Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Batesville cl? RELL o Campbell B rr Wil| e GUY E. CAMPBELL Kappa Sigma Eng. Little Rock JERRY D. CARDWELL Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Little Rock GAIL CARGILL Holcombe Agri. Lewisville FRANCES L. CARPENTER 4-H Ed. Evening Shade CLYDE M. CARROLL Ed. Fayetteville MURIEL D. CARTER Fayetteville THERESA J. CARTER 4-H Ed. Mountain Home CARL J. CATE A S Piggott MARILEE CATE Ed. Fayetteville SARAH F. CEARLEY Holcombe Bus. Sheridan CHa? YJ ' A s MBLEE Vetteviiie PEGGY ANN CHAMBERS Holcombe Benton FRANK E. CHANEY Bus. Little Rock JOSEPH D. CHASE Eng. Siloam Springs BETTY JEAN CHASTAIN Bus. Branch EVA CHASTAIN Bus. Cecil HANLEY E. CHERRY A S Royno JAMES C. CHILDRESS Eng. Little Rock MIKE R. CHITWOOD Acacia Bus. Joplin, Mo. DONALD E. CHRISTIAN Gregson Bus. Searcy NAOMA R. CHRISTIAN Ed. Lincoln |u««- She ' ida n MARY C. COBB Holcombe A S Marked Tree ELMER L. COCHRAN, JR. Sigma Chi Batesville GWYNN ANN COCHRAN Holcombe Ed. N. Little Rock JACK C. COCKRUM Sigma Nu Agri. Black Oak CHARLES R. COE Acacia Eng. Siloam Springs BOBBY J. COFFMAN Terry Village A S Hot Springs PHYLLIS J. COFFMAN Ed. Hackett CHARLES H. COLE Gregson Bus. Magnolia CLARANCE COLE Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Fayetteville PATRICIA R. COLEMAN Holcombe Agri. Augusta c Najo Bald Knob JASPER E. COMBS Ed. Huntsville SHEILA A. COMBS Scott A S Houston, Tex. ZANE GREY CONDRY Ed. Mansfield BUD CONINE Fayetteville EDWIN O. COOK A S Russell STUART E. COOK Pi Kappa Alpha, Agri. Eudora TEDDY N. COOPER Eng. Marked Tree WILLIAM M. COOPER Pi Kappa Alpha. A S Little Rock HAROLD L. CORNISH Eng. Nashville BARBARA A. COTTON 4-H Paris 97 A 5 1 Jr i j yfom f f f T i 1 r ,J|P JL We I3£ v M v Hi ' ; y L. V j 9 r j n ’ll WJ . " Jl. | IV v flV jet- n ... i . JPv (l I Ethlyn Fletcher does a pantomime of " Santa Baby " at Holcombe ' s Christmas party. Freshman Class of 1954 TOMMY H. COUCH Newport DEENA MAE COWAN Nursing Fayetteville CAROLYN R. COX Scott Bus. Tulsa, Okla. DON R. COX Sigma Chi Bus. Pocahontas SANDRA COX Holcombe A S El Dorado LARRY CRAIG Kappa Alpha Bus. Hot Springs NEVA JANE CRAM A S Springdale ELKINS B. CRAWFORD Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Memphis, Tenn. JOHNNIE G. CRAWFORD A S St. Paul LEWIS E. CRIGGER Zeta Beta Tau Bus. Mount Ida ED CROCHERON Lloyd Bus. Little Rock S. LONNIE CRONIN Kappa Sigma A S El Dorado ROBERT A. CROSS Razorback Eng. Bauxite FRANKIE L. CRUTCHER Lloyd Eng. Gurdon OREN R. CULPEPPER Gregson Ed. Malvern BOBBY L. CUNNINGHAM Sigma Nu Bus. Black Oak SAMUEL W. CUPPS Eng. Fayetteville JOHN R. CURRY Bus. Ft. Smith ALICE M. CURTIS Holcombe Bus. Benton SID C. DABBS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Little Rock BUSBY J. DALE Eng. Rector ELIZABETH DALTON Holcombe A S Searcy KENNETH DANFORTH Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S El Dorado JIM B. DAVIDSON A S Helena JIM G. DAVIDSON Kappa Sigma Bus. Ft. Smith DONALD L. DAVIS Kappa Sigma A S Walnut Ridge RUTH J. DAVIS 4-H Agri. Magnolia SHIRLEY A. DAVIS Ed. Fayetteville O. LEO DAVENPORT A S Waldron WILLIAM L. DAVIS, JR. Terry Village Agri. Heber Springs EDWIN T. DAY Bus. Texarkana HERBERT J. DAY Bus. Springdale PEGGY LOU DAY Holcombe A S, Spring- field, Mo. SANDRA DEES Holcombe Bus. Little Rock ROSALIE N. DELANEY Ed. Fayetteville WILLIAM R. DELANO Eng. Forrest City WALLACE DELLINGER Gregson Lockesburg RICHARD V. DeMIER Sigma Nu Joplin, Mo. ANN MILTON E. BETTY JANE JOE M. ROBERT P. DENKER DENTON DICKINSON DICKINSON DICKSON DICKSON Holcombe Eng. Holcombe Holcombe Sigma Chi Sigma Nu A S N. Little Rock A S Ed. Bus. A S Odessa, Tex. Little Rock Little Rock Little Rock Fayetteville RONALD J. DIESEL Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bus. Bentonville PHYLLIS L. DILLAHA Holcombe A S Little Rock SUE GAIL DILLMAN Holcombe Bus. Tulsa, Okla. GERALDINE A. DIXON Holcombe Phar. Lincoln HUGH F. DIXON Lloyd Ed. Armorel LARRY J. DODSON Gregson A S Siloam Springs RITA DOEGE Ed. Fayetteville ROBERT L. DONATHAN Lloyd Ed. Booneville MARTHA S. DOTY Holcombe A S Marked Tree POLLY DOUGLAS Holcombe Ed. Gravette KAY LOU DOUGLASS Holcombe A S Rogers TROY O. DRAIN Bus. Farmington AILEEN DUDLEY Holcombe Agri. Trumann CAROLYN S. DUNLAP Ed. Fayetteville JIMMY L. DUNCAN Acacia A S Waldron CAROLYN G. DUNLAVY Ed. Fayetteville JIMMY H. DURHAM A S Wilson JOHN C. DuVAL Phi Delta Theta, Bus. Ft. Smith 98 CLAmMA m. DUVALL Holcombe Bus. Fayetteville MARILYN J. EARLS Holcombe Bus. Blytheville W. J. EARNEST, JR. Lloyd Holly Grove JOE S. EASON Pi Kappa Alpha, Bus. Selma MARTHA ANN EATON Holcombe A S Ashdown SUSAN E. EBERLE Holcombe A S Warren BOBBY G. ELIA Lloyd El Dorado GAIL ELLIOT Holcombe Bus. Marked Tree SHIRLEY J. ELLIOT 4-H Agri. War Eagle SHIRLEY ANN ELSWICK Holcombe Bus. Monett, Mo. GASKELL C. EMERSON, JR. Agri. El Dorado PHILIP W. ENGLAND Lloyd Eng. Clarksville DAISY U. ESTRADA A S Managua, Nicaragua SARAH J. ETTER Holcombe A S Washington CAROLE A. EVANS Holcombe Bus. Ft. Smith DON D. EVANS Sigma Nu A S Fayetteville RUSSELL H. EVANS Lloyd Eng. Yellville RONALD T. FARRAR Kappa Sigma Bus. Fordyce WILLIAM R. FEATHERSTON Lloyd Agri. Bentonville CARTER W. FERGUSON A S Nashville JOEL N. FERGUSON Lloyd Agri. Carlisle LEON B. FIELDS Pi Kappa Alpha, Bus. Little Rock SAMUEL L finkelstein Zeta Beta Tau A S New York, N.Y CLAIR L. FISKE A S Lincoln SAM A. FLEMING Gregson A S Mena ROBERT L. FLENTGE Acacia Agri. Berryville • ETHELYN FLETCHER Holcombe Agri. Osceola ALTA FLOCKS Holcombe Agri. Ft. Smith VIRGIL O. FLOYD Lloyd Eng. Benton DORTHA F. FOLL Holcombe A S Newport MARIE ANN FONG Scott Agri. Hughes JERRY J. FORD Gregson Agri. Lake Village JOE M. FORD Agri. Junction City “ETTY jo foreman EavetteviUe MARY B. FOREMAN A S Fayetteville GAYLE FOSTER Holcombe A S Hope RODGER FOUST A S Springdale BILLY D. FOWLER Eng. Myron WALLACE W. FOWLER Lloyd A S Little Rock CHARLES W. FRANCIS Acacia A S Fayetteville JACK L. FRANCISCO Sigma Nu Eng. Ft. Smith EDWARD T. FRANK, JR. A S Lake Village MAX W. FREER Eng. Tuckerman REBECCA A. FRENCH Camall A S Boe Branch mT • Enq° rback Bauxite PATSY SUE FREY Holcombe A S Bauxite JAY FUL- BRIGHT, III Sigma Chi Eng. Pine Bluff DANNY W. FULLER Kappa Alpha Bus. Ft. Smith RICHARD L. FULLER A S Wilmot JO FULLERTON Holcombe Ed. Little Rock JERRY R. FUNK Agri. Calico Rock JUNIUS M. FUTRELL A S Rector ENRIQUE J. GARAY A S Managua, Nicaragua CAROLYN L. GARDNER Holcombe Bus. Neosho, Mo. DARRELL E. GARNER Agri. Huntsville SM - £ d o| combe Prairie Grove nancy e. Garrett Holcombe Agri. Prairie Grove LEWIS C. GARTRELL Terry Village Eng. Little Rock WILLIAM C. GAYLORD A S Montgomery, III. DONALD E. GENTRY Kappa Sigma Bus. Blytheville DOUGLAS GIBSON Bus. Van Buren JIMMIE L. GIBSON Lloyd Eng. Hot Springs BILL E. GIDEON Gregson Ed. Sulphur Springs PATRICIA S. GILBRECH Holcombe Eng. Holly Grove JOAN GILBERT Holcombe A S Prescott EDMUND J. GION Razorback Eng. Altheimer TOM Gist S ' gnna Chi Mar ' anna CHARLES A. glover Bus. Pine Bluff DORSEY D. GLOVER Sigma Nu Bus. Malvern GWYNNE L. GOLDEN Lloyd Bus. Drasco BOB G. GOOCH Bus. Monett, Mo. WILLIAM R. GOODRICH Phi Delta Theta, Bus. Little Rock JUDY LEA GOSNELL Holcombe Bus. Ft. Smith JEAN GOSSETT Holcombe A S Ft. Smith STEPHEN J. GRAHAM Phi Delta Theta, Agri. Tuckerman HOWARD W. GRANT Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Little Rock PAUL F. GRAY Razorback A S Ft. Smith 99 Myra Dawn Hazel represented the University in a contest in which she was named " American Campus Oueen " and was given a mink sweater. Freshman Class of 1954 WILLIAM E BILL C. J. L. HELEN M. GENE GREENFIELD GREENWAY GREER GREGG GROSS Agri. Phar. Sigma Phi Scott, Agri. Kappa Sigma Ft. Smith Springdale Epsilon, Eng. Springdale Bus. Anderson, Mo. Forrest City LAURENCE A. RICHARD R. JIM C. MARGARET P. DOUGLAS GILL GUPPY HADEN HAINES HALBERT Kappa Alpha Sigma Nu Eng. Holcombe Sigma Nu Bus. Ed. Springdale Nursing Eng. Branson, Mo. Neosho, Mo. DeQueen Palestine JOHN L. WELLS B. PHILLIP W. MARGARITA VINCENT A HALSELL HAMBY HAMPTON HANKINS HANSON Kappa Sigma Ed. Kappa Sigma A S Eng. Bus. Prescott A S Fayetteville Ash Flat Blytheville El Dorado HELEN J. ANN CAGLE JOYCE JAMES E. HARDKE HARPER HARRENDORF HARRENDORF HARRIS Holcombe Holcombe Gregson Holcombe Ed. Bus. A S A S Ed. Fayetteville Carlisle Bauxite Van Buren Van Buren W. RAY DONALD R JOYCE ANN HARRISON HARTMAN HASKEW Lloyd Agri. Holcombe Bus. Horatio Agri. Carthage Paris JACK S. MYRA D. LARRY D. HAYNES HAZEL HEAD Eng. Scott Sigma Nu Gravette Bus. Eng. Marked Tree Fayetteville BOBBY F. GERALD D. BARBARA HENDERSON HENDERSON JEAN Phi Delta Theta Gregson HENRY Bus. Ed. Holcombe, Tuckerman Conway Black Oak JACKIE S. CARSON R. ROBERT HAWLEY HAYDEN HAYDON, JR. Razorback A S Eng. Eng. Boswell Little Rock Griffithvi lie LENA F. LAURA A. JAMES R. HEARNE HEMBY HEIL Holcombe 4-H Gregson Bus. Agri. Alton, III. El Dorado Blytheville JAMES R C. A. CORA EDITH HERMAN HERVEY HICKS Lloyd Bus. Holcombe Eng. Trumann Ed. N. Little Rock Porum, Okla. CHARLES R. MARY J. ELIZABETH JIMMIE H. J- MMIE D. PATSY ANN HILBURN HILLMAN ANN HIMES HINSLEY HOFF Kappa Sigma Ed. HIMSTEDT Eng. Lloyd Holcombe Eng. Walnut Ridge Fordyce Holcombe, A S Liitie Rack Bauxite Lockesburg Ed. Camdem JAMES C. JERRY B. SHIRLEY ANN JESSE C. CHARLES H. JAMES N. HOFFMAN, JR. HOLDEN HOLLEY HOLLOWAY HOLT HOLT Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma Holcombe 1 loyd Sigma Chi Sigma Chi A S Newport Agri. Eiq Eng. Eng. McGehee Malvern Tillar Hot Springs Harrison JOHN T. HOLT Gregson A S Fordyce BILL . HOPE Sigma Chi Eng. Prattsville LEONARD R. HORTON Ed Hiwassa CAROLYN HOUSLEY Holcombe A S Little Rock MARILYN J. HOUSLEY Holcombe A S Little Rock JUDSON N. HOUT, JR. Kappa Siama A S Newport DON G. HOWARD Lloyd A S England JIM K. HOWERTON Razorback Bus. Siloam Springs HANFORD H. HOYT Lloyd Eng. Ft. Smith ARCHIE L. HUDDLESTON Lloyd A S Flippin JO ANN HUFF Holcombe Bus. Tulsa, Okla. DORIS ANN HUGHES Agri. Fayettsville 100 Marilyn j hughes Nursing Hot Springs MICHAEL J. HUGHES Bus. Fayetteville GLENDA B. HUMBLE Holcombe A S Malvern GEORGE R. HUNTER Kappa Sigma A S Texarkana BRENDA A. HURT Holcombe Nursing Harrison CORIN D. IBACH Holcombe Bus. Tulsa, Okla. YVONNE J. IRWIN Scott Bus. Tulsa, Okla. JANE IVESTER Holcombe A S Grady JAMES R. JACKSON Eng. Eureka Springs WILLIAM F. JACKSON Sigma Chi Bus. McGehee WILLIAM A. JAMES, JR. Lloyd Bus. Piggott ROY R. Jameson Razorback A S Siloam Springs LEO J. JENNINGS Razorback Fnq. Harrison DONALD W. . ' EPSON Eng. Lamed, Kan. ORSON B. JEWELL Gre gson Lake Village EUDARO E. JOEN Lloyd. Agri. David. Chiriqin Panama GLENN H. JOHNSON Sigma Alpha , Epsilon, A S Little Rock JIMMY D. JOHNSON Sigma Nu A S Hot Springs MARGARET V. JOHNSON Holcombe A S Peninsula, Ohio PAUL H. JOHNSON A S Dumas THOMAS A. JOHNSON Phi Delta Theta A S Tuckerman WILLIAM F. JOHNSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Pine Bluff ARTHUR L JONES. Ill Sigma Nu Bus. Chicago. |||. ELMORE P. JONES. JR. Sigma Nu Eng. Monett, Mo. EUGENE V. JONES Kappa Alpha Bus. Fayetteville JOHN C. JONES Bus. Lowell O. E. JONES Kappa Sigma A S Batesville ROBERT L. JONES Razorback Bus. Plumerville ROYCE JONES Acacia A S Mountain Home JOHN W. JOYCE Phi Delta Theta Little Rock GILBERT A. KANE Terry Village Eng. Paris LOIS K. KEHN Holcombe Ed. Farmington HOWARD B. KELLY Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Ft. Smith Jju - Kv ™ ht - Smith NORMAN J. KENDALL Terry Village Bus. Booneville JEAN D. KENDRICK Holcombe A S Osceola ROBERT L. KENDRICK Agri. Springdale LOUEVA KENNEDY Scott A S Quitman CARL A. KEYS Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Mountain Home HELEN J. KHILLING Scott Bus. Ft. Smith RUSSELL E. KILBOURN Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Green Forrest LARRY R. KILLOUGH Sigma Nu A S Searcy BOBBY D. KINDER Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Pine Bluff S. L. ANNE KINGS- BOROUGH Holcombe, A S Joplin, Mo. kiVklin A»S C ° mbe U " « Rock ALLEN H. KITCHENS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Magnolia JAMES H. KLEINKAUF Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Omaha, Neb. GEORGE G. KNIGHT Kappa Sigma A S Texarkana EDWARD G. KNOWLES Eng. Calico Rock ALFRED M. KNOX A S Bentonville MARTHA JANE KOLB Holcombe A S Clarksville MAX J. KOPP Eng. Van Buren EVA MAY kovarik A S Lincoln G. P. KEU- CHEWMEISTER Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Hot Springs MARTHA J. KUHN Holcombe A S Caraway KYLE TIS w En q Kappa Alpha Cr °$sett SUZANNE L. LANER Ed. Fayetteville CAROL ANN LACKEY Holcombe Bus. Mountain View CAROL LYNN LACKEY Holcombe, A S Sand Springs, Okla. BOBBY J. LANDERS Lloyd Phar. Buena Vista CHARLES D. LASSITER Gregson Eng. Monticello PAUL L. LAWHORN A S Tucker CLARENCE E. LAYNE Eng. Brookland ARTHUR C. LAYTON Agri. Tuckerman FRANCES A. LEE Holcombe A S Pine Bluff JACQUELYN LEMLEY Holcombe Ed. Ft. Smith JOHN c ESTE R. JR L ewisvi|| e DON LEWIS Sigma Chi Eng. Fayetteville DANALD R. LEWIS A S Camden ROBERT L. LEWIS Lloyd Bus. Jonesboro IRENE LILLY Holcombe A S Dumas RANDAL LITTLETON Bus. Ottawa, W. Va. FLEUR K. LOGAN Nursing Hot Springs CHARLES H. LONG Alpha Gamma Rho, Eng. Batesville SANDRA LONG Holcombe Bus. Blytheville JAMES L. LOOKINGBILL Springdale DOROTHA MAC LOWER Bus. Fayetteville 101 Girls with birthdays in December gather for one of Holcombe ' s traditional birthday dinners. Freshman Class of 1954 GEORGE B. WILLIAM T. JUDY WILLIAM L. MAX F. LOWERY LUEBBEN LUTTRELL LYTLE McAllister Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Holcombe Lambda Chi JR., Sigma Chi, A S A S Epsilon A S Alpha, Bus. El Dorado Hot Springs Tulsa, Okla. N. Little Rock Fayetteville ARTHUR N. JAMES A. JAMES C. ANNIE LOU SONYA ANN McANINCH McCALEB McCHRISTI AN McCLOUD McCLURE Pi Kappa Alpha Agri. Sigma Pi Scott Holcombe Eng. Batesville Bus. Agri. Bus. Little Rock Mansfield Booneville Fordyce J. CHARLES L. G. L. B. DAVID R. SHELBA J. McCOLLUM McCracken McDaniels McDonald McDONIEL Kappa Sigma Alpha Gamma A S Eng. Ed. Bus. Rho, Eng. Lincoln Hot Springs Tuckerman Little Rock Flippin CHARLES W. MARSUE JUDITH ANN LAURA B. SARA JANE McDOUGALL, McFADDIN McFarland McGAUGH McGAILL JR. Holcombe Bus. Holcombe Scott Agri. A S Fayetteville A S Agri. Stuttgart Little Rock Waldron Chidester JANE DONALD F. JO ALICE JIMMY J. JIMMY N. ROBERT A. McGRAW McGUIRE McGUIRE McKIM McKNIGHT McKNIGHT Holcombe Sigma Nu 4-H Lloyd Agri. Lambda Chi Ed. Bus. Agri. Eng. West Fork Alpha, Agri. Ft. Smith Ft. Smith Blytheville Bee Branch Parkin WILLIAM L. McMILLAN Alpha Tau Omega, Eng. Little Rock BARBARA J. McNEILL Holcombe Ed. N. Little Rock WILLIAM R. McMANUS Lloyd Eng. Texarkana JAMES J. McROY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ed. Fayetteville DUANE R. MABRY Eng. Lowell MARY ALICE MANNE- SCHMIDT Holcombe, A S El Dorado LELAND W. MARTIN A S Ft. Smith HEIL P. MARTIN Gregson Ed Texarkana WILLIAM W. MARTIN Lloyd Eng Pottsville HAROLD S. MANTOOTH Kappa Sigma Agri. Newport MELREN V. MATHIS Acacia A S Springdale SHIRLEY J. MAXEY Holcombe A S, Spring- field, Mo. CLYDE B. MEADE Eng. Fayetteville TOM W. MEEK Gregson Bus. Ft. Smith HARRY A. METCALF Sigma Nu Eng. Little Rock LINDA ANN METCALF Holcombe Bus. N. Little Rock VIRGIL A. METCALF Agri. Charleston GEORGE MILLER A S Ft. Smith KENNETH T. MILLER, JR. Eng. Helena LOIS M. MILLER Holcombe Agri. Potter PATRICIA A. MILLER Holcombe Agri. Holly Grove TOM E. MILLER Lloyd Eng. Ft. Smith JERREL D. MILLS A S Springdale ANNA F. MINYARD Ed. McAlester, Okla. CAROLYN B. MIRACLE Scott A S Clarksville JOHNIE F. MITCHELL Fayettville ROBERT B. MITCHELL Lambda Chi A lpha, Bus. Hot Springs ROWLAND L. MITCHELL Razorback A S Blytheville VERA L. MIXON Bus. Hot Springs WILLIAM R. MIXON Eng. Hot Springs ROBERT D. MIZE Eng. Bauxite YVONNE R. MOELLER Ft. Smith GEORGE L. MORRIS Gregson Eng. Carlisle JERRY D. MORRIS Alpha Gamma Rho, Bus. Gassville MARGARET MOORE Holcombe Ed. Springdale PAULA J. MOORE Holcombe A S Cotton Plant 102 rhonald MORRIS Lloyd Eng. DeQueen GENNA SUE MOSELEY Nursing Springdale ODARE L. MURPHEE Lloyd A S Heber Springs GEORGE E. MURRY Kappa Sigma Bus. Fordyce PHYLLIS MURZICOS Holcombe A S Texarkana OMA 1. NAUGLE AgrT. Pocahontas CHARLES A. NEAL Agri. Wickes JOHN E. NEELY Bus. Little Rock FRANK D. NEIGHBORS A S Little Rock WILLIAM G. NELSON Pi Kappa Alpha Springdale BERNICE S. NESBITT Holcombe A S Mariana CHARLES J nettles Agri. Piggott DON P. NEUMEIER A S Ft. Smith LOYD W. NEWKIRK Bus. Jesseville CURRY L. NEWPORT Ed. Bryan, Tex. CHARLES NIBBOCK Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Denver, Colo. HERMAN B. NICKELL Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Little Rock HERALD E. NICHOLS Lloyd Eng. Oden DON NICHOLSON Siqma Nu A S Springfield Mo. BETTYE LOU NICKLE Holcombe Bus. Pocahontas NELLIE A. NIELSEN 4-H Agri Ozark NANCY M. NORWOOD Holcombe Ed. El Dorado FREDERICK W. P baugh Bus. Fayetteville ROSEMARY OBEE Holcombe Bus. Hot Springs DARRELL R. ODOM Lloyd Eng. Damascus MICHAEL J. , ODOM Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Marianna NANCY J. OLIVER Holcombe Ed. Ozark WALLACE L. OLIVER Gregson Eng. Fordyce JANICE C. ORIGER Holcombe A S Ft. Smith ROGERS L. OVERBY Gregson Bus. Mountain Home RAY L. OXFORD Eng. Biscoe ALICE A. PAASCALE Holcombe A S Monett, Mo. KOSTAKI D. PAPPAS Sigma Nu Eng. Hot Springs ES w Springs JODY PARK Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Cabot MARY ELLEN PARKER Holcombe Ed. Rogers WYLIE J. PARKER A S Harrison PATRICIA PARNELL Holcombe Bus. Ft. Smith JIMMY VAN PARR Phi Delta Theta Agri. Tuckerman RICARDO A. PASCO Agri. Panama JOHN V. PATTEN Eng. Gravette MUGUET R. PATTERSON Fayetteville ROBERT L. PATTON Bus. Springdale GORDON PAYNE Holcombe Ed. Ft. Smith R R? LD E - §F mma MARGARET E. PETERS Holcombe Ed. Charleston LARRY L. PETERSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Hot Springs JOHN 1. PETZ A S Benton RONALD J. PHILLIPS Pi Kappa Alpha A S Blytheville WILLIAM H. PHILLIPS A S Rogers JOHN L. PHILPOT Razorback Bus. Mena EDWARD G. PINKSTON Gregson Agri. Edinburg ANN E. PIPER Holcombe Bus. Hot Springs LARRY H. PITMAN Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Cotter MAX E. POTTER Eng. Piggott IRENE D JgWEu Pindall ROBERT C. POWER A S Hope WILLA D. POWELL Agri. Hatfield JOHN H. POZZA A S Tontitown GLEN H. PRICE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agri Garland JEAN P. PRIDEAUX Lloyd Eng. N. Little Rock BARBARA SUE PUGH Holcombe, Ed. Muskogee, Okla. BOB H. RAINWATER Kappa Sigma A S Walnut Ridge JAMES L. RAKES Eng. Rogers CHARLES H. RAMSEY Phi Delta Theta A S McCrory HUGH D. REED Bus. Ft. Smith JAN w PUf 06 A,ri. PPa Alpha BI V heville JERRY M. REED Razorback Phar. Bald Knob PAULINE REED Nursing Bauxite R. VERNON REED Sigma Nu A S Monett, Mo. HAROLD R. REES Pi Kappa Alpha Jonesboro CHARLOTTE A. REID Holcombe A S Pine Bluff BILLY K. REYNOLDS Eng. Eldo JESSIE B. REYNOLDS Ed. Hawley, Tex. LENNA MAE REYNOLDS Agri. Gravette LIANE R. RHEIN Holcombe Agri. Little Rock WILEY B. RICHARDSON Agri. West Fork 103 The Student Union barber shop is a popular place before weekends. Freshman Class of 1954 ELZA R. RICHARDS Gregson Agri. Neosho, Mo. JOHN F. RIDDLE Agri. Long Beach, Cal. JAMES W. RIDGWAY Lloyd Pine Bluff F. FARRELL ROBERTS Razorback Eng. Hot Springs CAROLYN K. RITTER A S Fayetteville TROY R. ROBERTS A S Neosho, Mo. MARY B. ROBERTSON Holcombe A S Little Rock MERNA J. ROBERTSON Bus. Fayetteville BILLIE J. ROBINS Holcombe A S Forrest City NEAL A. ROBINSON Phi Delta Theta Eng., W. Spr ' field, Mass. ROBERT R. ROBINSON Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Springdale TERRY M. ROBINSON Lloyd Bus. Wilson JOHN W. ROCKWOOD Agri. Rogers DOROTHY A. ROENSCH Holcombe Ed. Tulsa, Okla. ANN M. RODGERS Holcombe Agri. Pea Ridge VAN R. ROSA Phi Delta Theta Phar. Mountain View CHARLES A. ROSENBAUM Sigma Chi Eng. Scott JACQUELINE ROSEWELL Holcombe Agri. Malvern TEDDY D. ROUSE Sigma Nu Eng. Neosho, Mo. HERBERT D. ROUSE Carlisle 104 CHARLES J. ROWELL Sigma Nu Bus. Monett, Mo. JAMES L. ROYEN Lloyd Bus. Wheaton, Mo. RALPH E. RUNYAN Eng. Springdale HUGH C. RUSHING Siqma Nu A S Sheridan DAVID L. RUSSELL A S Lewisville JACKIE RUSSO, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Camden JOE J. SAGER Eng. Rogers THOMAS C. SANDERS Kappa Alpha Eng. Fayetteville HELEN R. SANDLIN Nursing Fayetteville ALEX SCARBROUGH Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Fayetteville BARBARA SUE SCOTT Holcombe A S Hot Springs JACK F. SEE Sigma Chi A S Marianna ARLENE B. SHANNON Holcombe Bus. Lincoln ROBERT L. SHAW Razorback A S Mena HUNTER SHEPERD Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Marianna JACK T. SHINN Lloyd Agri. Russellville HALE 1. SHIPLEY Alpha Tau Omega, Agri. Fayetteville NORMAN D. SHIPLEY Agri. Farmington WILLIAM SHIPPEY Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Ft. Smith DONALD SHOPHER Lloyd A S Jonesboro BARBARA SHREVE Ed. Fayetteville DERLYNE SIMPSON A S Springdale CAROLYN J. SIMS Holcombe A S Hot Springs ELIZABETH A. SIMS Holcombe Ed. Hazen BOBBY B. SKAGGS Eng. Rogers NANCY C. SKELTON Bus. Fayetteville DAVID W. SLOAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Ft. Smith WINSTON 1. SLOAN Sigma Chi Eng. Black Rock BENJAMIN F. SMITH Lloyd A S Paris BILL L. SMITH Gregson Ed. Augusta, Ga. BILLY R. SMITH Gregson Bus. Augusta BRUCE SMITH Sigma Nu A S Hot Springs CLAYTON S. SMITH Bus. Paris DICK SMITH Kappa Sigma Bus. Fayetteville ELIZABETH L. SMITH Holcombe Winthrop FERRELL R. SMITH Bus. Westfork JAMES H. SMITH Lloyd Eng. Camden JANE C. SMITH Bus. Little Rock JANET A. SMITH Holcombe Bus. Rogers NORMAN M. SMITH Bus. Little Rock READIE SMITH Kappa Sigma A S El Dorado ROBERT M. SMITH Eng. Fayetteville JAMES P. SMOTHERMON Kappa Sigma Bus. Blytheville STEVE W. A S SNELL Emmet TEDDY M. SAMMY DOYLE A. KENNETH J. SHIRLEY J. VIRGINIA M. ANN F. JOSEPH G. JENNIE MAE SOUTER SPARKMAN SPEER STAHMAN STANBERRY STAPLEFON STARMER STELLMON STEPHENS Spring hil 1. La. Holcombe Bus. Lloyd, Eng. Nursing Agri. Holcombe A S Holcombe Aqri. Greenway Fas " Meadow, Fayetteville Fayetteville Bus. Decatur A S Gassville, Mo. N. Y. Pine Bluff Ft. Smith CAROLINE B STEVENSON A S Fayetteville GEORGE E. STEWART Eng. Patmos ROBERT H. ST. CLAIRE Lloyd Eng. Pine Bluff MARTIN E. STIPE Alpha Gamma Rho, Aqri. Batesville JAMES STOUT Razorback Bus. Siloam Springs JOYCE P. STOWE A S Fayetteville LOIS J. STRATSMA Scott Agri. Rogers JOE B. STRATTON Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Pine Bluff BURNADINE STRICKLAND A S Springdale DOROTHY .A STRICKLAND Scott A S El Dorado THOMAS L. STRING- FELLOW Lloyd, A S Shre veport, La. JAMES F. STUCK Sigma Phi Epsilon, Agri. Bentonville DANNY C. SULLIVAN Acacia Eng. Fayetteville EVELYN C. SUMMERS Holcombe A S Little Rock WILLIE ANN JAMES A. SUTTON SWARTZ 4-H Fayetteville Agri. Hindsville ROBERT W. SWEARS Eng. Carlisle HARLIN D. SWOFFORD Eng. Berryville GEORGE H. TABOR Gregson Agri. Smackover TOMMY TACKETT Sigma Nu Eng. Memphis, Tenn. FRANCES E. TALBERT Holcombe A S El Dorado TOMMY L. TANKERSLEY A S Hot Springs ERWm jARKlNGTON Lloyd Eng. c Gehee GWEN C. TATE Holcombe Agri. Paragould MICHAEL A. TATMAN Razorback Eng. Siloam Springs ALFRED W. TAYLOR Eng. Fayetteville EDSEL TERRELL Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Trumann MAR VIN P. TERRELL Theta Tau Eng. Bauxite KAREN D. TERRY Holcombe Agri. Joplin, Mo. SHIRLEY L. L. TERRY Holcombe Agri. Trumann ALTA L. THAMASON Holcombe Ed. Harrison DAVID K. THOMPSON Eng. Fayetteville HARRY L. THOMPSON Agri. Lonoke James h. JHompson ma Chi Eng. Li le Rock MARY BELLE THORNTON Bus. Prairie Grove CAROL J. TISON Holcombe A S Brentwood, Mo. LEONARD D. TOWNSLEY Ed. Lowell ROBERT H. TRESNER Eng. Fayetteville ROBERT E. TRIPPE A S McGehee WESLEY F. TROUTT Gregson Bus. Harrison ROBERT T. TUCKER Eng. Bentonville FREDA C. TURNER Holcombe Ed. Farmington PATRICIA M. TURNER Scott Bus. Newport CYRUS R. UNDERWOOD Agri. Horatio James k underwood Horatio CHARLES H. VANDAMENT Phi Delta Theta Eng. Little Rock LUCILLE C. VUILLEMIN Holcombe Menardes, Tex. BILLIE J. WADDLE Holcombe Bus. El Dorado CAROL ANN WAGNER Holcombe Ed. Bentonville CLAUDE C. WALBERT Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Batesville ROBERT L. WALDREN A S Mountain Home BILL T. WALLACE Agri. Magnolia JACK R. WALLIS Sigma Chi A S Lockesburg JACK S. WALTON Lloyd A S Hot Springs GORDON B. WARD Sigma Chi Bus. Pine Bluff Ji °yd r. arford Eng. Malvern VELMA M. WARREN Nursing Fayetteville MARY ALICE WARRINER Holcombe Bus. Pine Bluff GENE N. WASHBURN Eng. Fayetteville DICK N. WATERS Sigma Nu Agri. Poplar Grove JULIAN F. WATKINS Razorback Agri. Marvell KENNETH A. WARFORD A S Malvern DONALD B. WEIS Sigma Chi Eng. Brinkley FRANCES L. WEISEN- BERGER Holcombe, A S Hope DAVID C. WELCH Pi Kappa Alpha Eng Crossett J. C. WELCH Sigma Chi Bus. Pine Bluff 105 Holcombe’s recreation room was packed for an informal dance during orientation week. Freshman Class of 1954 QUINTIN B. WELCH Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Green Forest FRANK D. WHEATLEY Eng. Fayetteville THOMAS J. WHITAKER Lloyd A S Heber Springs LETHA P. WHITE Holcombe Ed. Hiwasse WANDA MAE WHITE Holcombe Ed. Garfield WELDON E. WHITE A S Mt. Ida SHIRLEY ANN WHITEHEAD A S Fayetteville NANCY J. WHITLOW Holcombe Nursing Lebanon, Mo. EDDIE J. WHITTLE Eng. Blytheville LEON WILES Eng. Eudora BEATRICE WILKERSON Ed. Pea Ridge STELLA WILLBANKS Holcombe Bus. Lewisville JACK WILLIAMS Kappa Sigma Bus. Sheridan ROBERT W. WILLIAMS Sigma Nu Bus. Neosho, Mo. JAMES 1. WILLIAMS Lloyd A S Buena Vista LULA A. WILLIAMS A S Bentonville MARY F. WILLIAMS Holcombe A S Pine Bluff STANLEY P. WILLIAMS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Fayetteville HAROLD D. WILLIAMSON Bus. Rogers COR ETTA WILSON Holcombe Bus. Prairie Grove EVELYN L. WILSON Holcombe A S Little Rock FRANCES L. WILSON Holcombe A S El Dorado MARGARET A. WILSON Holcombe Bus. Little Rock SHIRLEY A. WINES Bus. Springdale LOU ANNIS WINGATE Holcombe Bus. Summit DONALD L. WITHERSPOON Agri. Fayetteville JIM W. WITHERSPOON Lloyd A S Mena HAROLD W. WRIGHT Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Blytheville NATHAN L. WRIGHT A S Sheridan PHILLIP W. WOFFORD Lloyd A S Little Rock JOAN K. WOLCOTT Holcombe A S Shreveport, La. WALTER K. WOLF Mountain Home WILLIAM M. WOLF Lloyd Agri. Tulsa, Okla. THOMAS W. WOOD A S Bald Knob DONALD R. WOODRUFF Lloyd A S Mena VIRGINIA SUE WOODRUFF Holcombe Ed. Rogers SAMUEL E. WOODS Eng. Elkins DOUGLAS WOODSON A S Searcy HENRY D. WORKS Lloyd Ed. Texarkana CAROLYN V. WRAY Holcombe Agri. Des Arc JAMES W. WRIGHT Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Marked Tree JOE W. WRIGHT A S Montezuma, Iowa ALBERTA WYNN Holcombe Bus. Lincoln DONNA LEA YOES Ed. Greenland VALERLIE E. YORK A S Fayetteville BOBBY J. YOUNG Gregson Ed. Tyrowza LAWRENCE N. YOUNG Eng. Judsonia WALT W. rOUNG Razorback Eng. Pea Ridge CYNTHIA F. ZAKES Holcombe A S Clarksville 106 THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS IS A PLACE TO PREPARE FOR THE FUTURE THROUGH • • FEATURES 110 LEADERS 172 QUEENS 176 BEAUTIES 180 AIRFORCE 186 ARMY 192 PUBLICATIONS 197 BAND 212 CHOIR 216 DRAMA 218 Sfituty " ?eve % AFFECTS EVERYONE As the ice melts on those scenic Ozark Mountains and transportation once again becomes possible, the students emerge from the seclusion of the organ¬ ized house to expose pale bodies to the tanning rays of the sun and everyone seems to go crazy for a time. The result may be anything from riding bucking broncs to filling a fraternity house yard with cars. Picnics have always rated high on the entertainment list, along with a dip at Elkins. Later in spring, after classes end, University co-eds always play a big part in the Miss Arkansas Contest where, this time, four of the six finalists were University girls. During the short spring, studies sort of become a forgotten word, and to the dismay of faculty and parents campus- ology becomes the only course to which much time is devoted. Chi Os soak up the sun at their annual spring outing while their dates soak up the scenery and play lazy. Joyce Beed gets a crown and a smile from Governor Cherry after winning the Miss Arkansas contest at Forrest City. O. P. Hilliard decides riding a bucking bronc at the annual Agri Day rodeo is much easier than running a political party. M ' " s Si 5§5 lift l Jj jM ggp—iwip—c SSBSSSB SSB By sESSz AlKQmHmwwnt iWk ' U r immnmm mmmm mmmmmm iiilla mmm mm mm m mmmmwmm r «s mmmmm mt» ummvMmgi i mj i , m mmm a wmmwm tmm mmmmmmmmm ' Mmm ima mz»m mMn 3fi» « wi»»l mmmmm- mmmmmmmmmmmt The AWS spring outing gets turned indoors as rains soak the ground, but not the terrace of the Student Union. Yinsonhaler’s folly appeared very disturbing to sleepy Sigs when the morning sun revealed a lawn filled with cars. Casual dress and relaxation typify the feeling of spring along sorority row. Betty Biggadike, Patsy Barton, Robin Wilson, Sara Steele, Ann Williams, and Anna Jean Pappas sunbathe and gossip on the Pi Phi sundeck and contemplate the flattering shades of tan which are sure to follow. peucUu cutct ' P litCc iu Sam Sexton and Jerry Green shake hands after final returns assure their victory, while Mrs. Sexton looks on. With a breath of cigar smoke and a fiery campaign speech, politics assumed its an¬ nual position of prominence on the spring calendar. The incumbent University party, which has been in the saddle two years, went down in defeat before a new group, the Razorback party, which came through with the inno¬ vation of a campus party primary. Another newcomer was the Bull Moose party, which was content to laugh heartily at campus poli t ics in general. Charges of stacked conventions and loaded primaries were hurled at each other by the Razorback and University parties. Consequently, the Bull Moose conducted both a stacked convention and a loaded pri¬ mary (only one candidate) and were imme¬ diately thrown off the ballot for having a student named Teddy Roosevelt on the Moose candidate’s petition. Candidate Boyce lias trouble deciding between him¬ self and the moose as Piper and Goldman conduct the Bull Moose primary. Razorback party officials conduct their party pri¬ mary which selected a slate that swept to victory. The University Party convention proceeds with the business of adopting a platform, Candidate Boyce pledges to fight sin and Communism and uphold motherhood and the Constitution. A large crowd of Kappa. Sigs gathers around to watch election returns. Cynthia Kenward smiles sweetly while Marilyn Holt and Jackie Stucker wait their turn on the ramp at the beauty show in the Greek theatre. Artie Shaw, congenial leader of the band, turns out sweet music in the Fieldhouse, and pauses to peer at a photographer. fadaie A DANCE AND A BEAUTY SHOW Jackie Stucker (center) was chosen Miss University of Arkansas. Her maids were Cynthia Kenward and Betty Lou Ayers. Gaebale wheeled into a modified version under the hands of Jim McGehee and Sam Boyce after an all-out poll to determine the program. The poll turned into a regular election campaign with McGehee and Boyce taking to the stump to defend the program established by a Gaebale evaluation com¬ mittee appointed earlier in the year by Dr. Caldwell. Irate business students under the guidance of Gene Lambert and the Com¬ merce Guild took up the banner for an extra day of Easter vacation and a modified Gae¬ bale, while Boyce and McGehee held out for a revised version of the old Gaebale celebration. The election came out two to one in favor of the modified version. Result: a beauty show and a fieldhouse dance, and an extra day to search for Easter eggs. I 14 ‘Mud ’ 1 Holt gets an assist on squeezing into her suit in the beauty show dressing room. Shaw concert draws large but unenthused attendance. The beauty show rates an appreciative audience in the Greek theatre. Twenty beautes paraded before the eager eyes in bathing suits and formals. Gaebale Director Boyce and Bandleader Shaw light up an intermission cigarette at the Gaebale ball. The music was good and the crowd was large. Jim Buckley and Sissi Higgs added gaiety with the decorations. SHOW FOR CHARITY The Campus Capers heralded the close of the campus chest drive and the begin¬ ning of Gaebale as the girlies got together to stage a series of house skits that had a capacity crowd yelling for more. The Capers met with such a measure of suc¬ cess that Civic Club wheels decided it should be an annual event to close the drive for charity. Each women’s house presented a 15 minute show which ranged from clowns to black-face to songs like ‘‘In My Merry Oldsmobile.” The Campus Chest drive was origin¬ ated three years ago by the Civic Club in order to eliminate the numerous char¬ ity drives throughout the year. The first drive was under the direction of Bob Ri¬ ley and centered around the election of a Miss Campus Chest. The next year Char¬ lie Jones took the reins and had the wo¬ men’s houses compete to see who could raise the most money. An Interfraternity sing was thrown in for good measure. Last year’s drive was headed by A1 Ed¬ wards and Betty Ilenrici. Delta Gamma reviewed the past in the “Old Family Album ’ 9 with several illustrative skits. Jackie Bonner advises the audience, “ Be a Clown. ’ ’ The Holcombe Hall girls turned up with a tap-dancing horse in nylons. ■■■ A1 Edwards congratulates Charlie Davis as winner of the ‘ Best Lover ’ ’ award. Calhoun and Gabrial sing out in rags as a second take on an Astaire-Powell routine from Royal Wedding. Zctas go fishing as their answer to the caper dilemma. RuiA INITIATES THE FALL SEASON Lambda Chi rushees and members pick up the goodies toward the close of an afternoon rush session. Fraternity rush week started the fall se¬ mester with the usual round of parties, tours, and hot box sessions. The schedule called for a tour of all fra¬ ternity houses on Sunday, afternoon and night parties on Monday and Tuesday, and preferential parties on Wednesday. Thurs¬ day morning rushees signed their bid prefer¬ ence slips and Thursday afternoon received bids in their rooms in Gregson Hall. Fraternity parties, which were two and one-half hours in duration, generally consist¬ ed of much handshaking and distribution of propaganda material. I T sually a skit or other form of entertainment and light refresh¬ ments would up the festivities. Approximately 240 men participated in the largest rush week to be conducted since 1048. Eleven fraternities competed in the activities, which were supervised and under the direction of the Interfraternity Council. Field Wasson (far left) gives rushees the word on the Sigma Xu patio. Fraternity men talk to rushees in front of Gregson hall after parties. Rushees bound from doors and windows of Gregson Hall as bid slips are given out on Thursday afternoon. Fraternities carry banners to identify their group. Lynn Wassell MC’s a blackface routine during a skit at the SAE fourth party. Kieth Vinsonhaler carries on a one man routine during the entertainment at the Sigma Chi house. Pi Phis bid rushees good-bye at the close of :i party SowiitiM VIE FOR RUSHEES Rushees and members gather around the dining table at the Zeta Tau Alpha house during the formal dress party. Six sororities extended bids to 120 women after a series, of nine parties lasting over a five day period. The rushees were hi 1 letted in Davis and Carnal! Halls during the big week, moving ont to the various sorority houses on Thurs¬ day afternoon. The prospective pledges were divided into six groups and attended prelim¬ inary parties at all six sorority houses on Sunday night, Monday morning, Monday af¬ ternoon, Monday night, Tuesday morning, and Tuesday afternoon. Wednesday they returned to two prefer¬ ential parties in tin morning and afternoon. Thursday morning they returned to one house, and received their bids at noon Thursday. Sorority rush is supervised by the Pan- Ilellenic Council in co-operation with the Dean of Women’s office. 120 ‘s arrive to be greeted with a hug and a kiss from affectionate Pi Phis. Shirley Henley and Jackie Bonner perform Charleston antics to the delight of Kappa Kappa Gammas and guests. The newly built Tri Delt patio offered cool relief to hot rush talk as the mercury climbed, Prospective pledges and ChiOs line up at the punch bowl for a refreshing “Buddy, have a drink.” Rabbits and devils gang up on a naive “Alice in Wonderland” during a skit in the Delta Gamma game room. “ReCfi tKltiaK —THE LINES ARE LONG Fall registration with the Kerr short form application blank came out with an official 3744 figure which was one of the largest since the years immediately follow¬ ing World War II. An orientation program was conducted throughout registration week for fresh¬ man and transfer students in order to ac¬ quaint them with the campus and its act¬ ivities. The program was under the direc¬ tion of ODK, men’s leadership organiza¬ tion. The actual registration process was slightly speeded up over previous years. The procedure itself took in most cases slightly over an hour, but the waiting in line period was still the same. The fieldhouse again served to house the long tables of advisors, collectors, and schedulers. Noticibly missing was the table used last year by some jokers to confirm that freshmen were not members of the communist party. But I must have this section, it’s the only way T can graduate. The door guards were careful to check numbers before admitting students to registration. Dean Nichols looks over Maybian Cooke’s schedule while counseling Arts and Sciences students. COLLEI ,t SCI r i Some preferred to lie in the shade while hearing about campus activities at the Greek theatre. One of the usual lines stretched to Maple as students waited to register. An enthusiastic crowd was on hand for the talent show put on for orientation. The inside of the field house during registration gives the impression of a mob scene with 11 A cast of thousands. I ' lalmt S6 «t HIGHLIGHTS ORIENTATION Sue Gail Dillman did popular dance during the ODK Orientation talent show. One of the highlights of the revised Orien¬ tation Week schedule was the Talent show in the Greek theatre sponsored by ODK. Hol¬ combe Hall and the pledge classes of five sororities participated. The show consisted of a series of skits which brought back tender memories of the old Gaebale carnival. The Union was the supposed location of most of the events portrayed. During the opening week, new students took a series of tests which were not quite as relaxing as the rest of the opening pro¬ gram, but these were mixed with informal dances, an activities presentation, and a new system of counseling for men. ODK and other interested organizations plan to enlarge the program of entertain¬ ment and present a simplified version of reg¬ istration and testing in the future. The old system has slowed down the efficiency for registering the new students. The Chi Omegas told a story of campus queens. Pi Phis represented various types of co-eds. The Tri Deltas told a story of a girl who came to college. Memories were recalled by the Zeta Tau Alpha Show. Queen Jimmie, her court, and the fans stand up and cheer as the Razorbacks make a long gain. ' Zomeccmittf —WE LOST THE GAME, BUT... Davis Hall’s theater was the winning girls’ house decoration. " SPECIAL SATURDAY AATTNCC .u, JJ, M H JttAW jia SPECIAL 3D SATURDAY AATINEE ,, LAST or THE LONGHORNS 1 slrft rWC £ LIST AJ jit -. 3.60 Ghn an lU n( T Texans 5 00 fe VILLAIN WYATl T-OlS OSl rtro _ The 32nd annual Homecoming rolled into high gear with floats, house decorations, spirited alums and a football game. ABC, who directed the organizations, came through with all of the components for the celebration including beautiful weather for the entire weekend. Jimmie Lou Anderson, representing Kap¬ pa Kappa Gamma, reigned as queen of the event, while PiKA and Davis Hall took top honors in the house decorations bracket. Sig¬ ma Nu and Tri Delt rang for top honors in the float competition. Open houses and reunions took their share of the limelight, and campus wheels both past and present got together at the first annual Blue Key reunion. Halftime activities included exhibitions by the University Drill team and the Razorback Band. Pre-game activities consisted of crowning the queen and the traditional greased pig chase by ABC pledges.... 126 H OMEC OMING EDITION ' THE ML STREET JOURNAL PUBLISHED BY GO! — GftCGSON HALL CHAPTER — OCTOBER 17 . 1 53 STEERS HIT SKIDS — PORKERS ' STOCKS RISE ' single wiNci SUPERIORITY OF HOGS 1 DEFINIT ELY establ ished 5™ OT5CURfiENT PORKER STOCK Wyatt Arkansas moves ON COLE AOS iMOST ACTIVE IN YEARS A HOGS SHOW UPWARD TRENO STEERS SLUMP LOW PORKER McHAN LEADS SOUTHWEST PRODUCTION - Delta Delta Delta placed first and Delta Gamma placed second in the girls ’ float competition. Gregson Hall’s newspaper gave them second place in the race among boys’ house decoration. The queen, governor, president, maids and escorts sing the Alma Mater after the coronation. I he eVe P avver With Wyatt - Drive Si hi II n 1 1 m n r i y mi m n £5i PiKA’s car won a first place for house decorations. Lambda Chi placed second among the boys’ floats. geCdnatiM. WAS A VICTORY . . . Among the numerous other activi¬ ties a dance in the Student Union ball¬ room climaxed the celebration. The annual pre-game pep rally in the Greek theatre was attended by some four thousand people, including three members of the University ' s first football team. W. S. “Pop” Gregson, who left the University earlier in the year due to fail¬ ing health, was honored by cheers in his honor and a recording of his voice was played urging the team on to victory. In the Saturday parade two floats were en¬ tered commemorating his long career of service to the University. Governor Francis Cherry, although re¬ fusing to proclaim a. Beat Texas week at Coach Wyatt ' s request, appeared at the rally and told students that although Ar¬ kansas was the underdog for Saturday ' s game they could still gain the victory. He concluded by saying that he had had some experience being the underdog him¬ self. A large crowd turned out for the Homecoming dance in the Student Union Ballroom. A queen builds her own float. Jimmie Lou Anderson helps put crepe paper in place. ABC held its traditional greased pig chase at the Homecoming game. A cheering crowd filled the Greek Theater for the best attended pep rally of the year. Betty Lou Ayers was a pretty decoration on the Sigma Nu float which won the boys’ contest. The band formed a horse which walked down the field while the card section outlined the state of Arkansas and formed an “A”. ■ _ 5 gkm tf ' Joadall 7 ' tip ADDED VARIETY TO THE FALL Above: Sig Alphs and dates journeyed to Dallas for the SMU game. Below: Joan Bramhall and Mary Gail Anderson lead cdieers as students and the band see the team off for an out of town game. Football games at home in Little Rock are a favorite journey for fans in the fall. The cheerleaders and the band always put on a pep rally in the Marion and it’s just the place to “find a date.” Everybody “gets their hats” and just goes. It doesn’t matter where, just so the Razorbacks are playing there . . . Dallas, Houston, and (ooh, that town!) Memphis. The Sig Alph bus trip to SMU was a grand opportunity for rushing, getting to know the girl across the aisle, and sleeping if you didn’t like your date. What does it matter if you get in at the crack of dawn .• Just so the party was there. Rain or shine, snow or hitchhiking, stu¬ dents managed to find their way to the game. “Take a train to the game” was the cry of ABC and Senate members. Two train tries flubbed; it’s plain students would rather walk. A earn van of buses took students to Little Rock for the opening game of the season. The Memphis Razorbaek club gave a dance for fans who came to the Ole Miss game. The band and cheerleaders lead a rally in the Peabody Hotel lobby at high noon before the Ole Miss game. Governor Cherry, along with many cheering students, was on hand when the Razorbacks collided with the Rebels in Memphis. A couple of band members were more than willing to share shel¬ ter with a pair of LSU cheerleaders when the rains began to fall in Little Rock. The field house floor was filled for the Sauter-Fiimigan Concert. Sc6ad “Dutocet PROVIDE WEEKEND ACTIVITY Jim Allison, chairman of the Senate Entertainment Committee, presents a watch to King Porker, Floyd Sagely. The annual Porker Party was held De¬ cember 13 in the Student Union Ballroom to honor the 1953 Razorbacks. From a list of handsome backs and linemen, Floyd Sagely was presented as King Porker by Jim Allison, chairman of the Senate Dance Committee. A1 Jackson and the rest of his crew from Memphis jived up some hot stuff to furnish rhythms for dancing. At the Sauter-Finnigan concert, every¬ body’s mouth dropped open at first to hear the crazy arrangements, then spread into wide smiles as it became more and more enjoyable. “The Moon is Blue” was a spe¬ cial favorite. And, of course, the Senate lost money. Stag lines were almost as long as the registration lines and as usual the girls loved it. Conversations during the dance were short and limited to “How are you? Isn’t the band good tonight?” and “I haven’t seen you in a long time!” 132 The floor was less packed for field house dances than in past years— Editor Martin announced the Razorback Beauties during the you weren’t quite as likely to lose your date. intermission of the Sauter-Finnigan Dance. The crowd attending the Porker Party in the Student Union Ballroom swings out to a fast number. Student U nion Dance Committee sponsored dances after each weekend basketball game. Whenever a couple danced to a Latin-American number, a crowd of spectators gathered. M Pantiei, LIVEN IHE SOCIAL SCENE Costume parties and forma Is were fill¬ ing’ the calendars every week-end. Every fraternity, sorority, and organization had to have its night of dancing and party¬ ing. Each costume brawl gave the girls a chance to show off those wonderful in¬ ventions called legs. Sometimes the dance floor got a little too hot and crowded; so, there was al¬ ways someone overflowing into the kitchen to quench their thirst and sneak preview the refreshments. Housemothers were usually stashed away in their apartments after having performed their official func¬ tion of standing in the receiving line. In each sorority before a big dance, you could find female “Aubairs” taking pictures of the sisters all dressed up. All the while, their dates wait downstairs and make for better inter-fraternity re¬ lations. After the ball is over, housemanagers must scurry home before the gang ar¬ rives so they can beller, “Last Call!” out the front door and shoo all the “Just one more sec and I’ll go” stragglers. Many odd costumes were seen at the Phis’ She Delta Theta Half Formal dance. Sally Walters and Jim Everett retreat to the kitchen for a cup of coffee at the ATO house. AGR’s model pledge is awarded his paddle by his date at the Rooster Day Dinner and Dance. Some of the most unusual costumes of the year were seen at the Beaux Arts Ball. Patty Jackson was elected ATO Esquire Girl. Jackie Stucker takes movies of Tri Belts before dates arrive. The Delta Delta Delta Blue Champagne Ball was an outstanding social event. “Tftr. attd GO TO COLLEGE Louise Mixon combs Rickey ' s hair while father, Bill, tries to get him to be still. Marriage and going to school do mix, as many of the Arkansas students have proved. Sometimes both “mama” and “papa” at¬ tend classes; sometimes only “papa”. And if there are kids, there are other kids to play with. Terry Village is the college’s official marriage colony. Others have apart¬ ments closer to campus. It’s easier to get Junior to do his home¬ work when you have a good example like “Daddy” to point to. Company to study with is nice. Married students like dances just as much as the other students. They’ve already got a date; no worry or fuss. Everybody dresses up and while she ties his tie, he zips her dress. Most of the married students have part- time jobs. Some of them work for the Uni¬ versity; others work in town. When homework and dishes are done, there’s always another married couple to play bridge with. Jim Roberts works on a bug collection for entomology while Jimmie, Lulu and Sara look at story books. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Grissom read a story to Brad. Bubba and Wanda Wood and Dick and Joan Crocket have a bridge game at a PAD party. Mrs. Buddy Sink pins a boutonniere on Buddy before the Sigma Chi Formal. Virginia Ham ties Gretel’s shoes. Carnall Hall entertained dates with a dinner-dance. (tyU4t tuu SIGNALS A LIME FOR PARTIES Everybody had a Christmas party, com¬ plete with gifts, Santa Claus and a beauti¬ fully trimmed tree. Decorations adorned the doors of most of the houses, the Old Main chimes played carols, and the sun shone. The “spirit” was all around you. Stu¬ dents were thinking of going home; profes¬ sors were thinking of assignments and tests just before the holidays began. The Chio’s had a little smoke and fire trouble, but carried on with the party and their skit. There were parties for the underprivi¬ leged children. Bright eyes, excited with the prospect of a dolly or car in the gayly wrapped gift; these were the children. Their tummies were filled with such lux¬ uries as turkey and cranberry sauce, and the students got more fun out of that party than all the rest put toegther. Holcombe bad a pajama party at which gifts were distributed. Later the gifts were turned over to the Salvation Army for distribution to needy families. 138 Mary Collum reads a letter to Santa at the Pi Phi party. Phi Delt Chef, Harrison Utley, carves a pig with an apple in its mouth for a pre-Christmas dinner. mm f 1 y? sJpyT i TS Delta Gammas and dates listen to the singing of Christmas Carols by the sou of one of their cooks. Several Freshman girls play with the toys they received at Hol¬ combe’s party to obtain gifts to be given to underprivileged children. .. M m I Mary Middleton pours coffee at the Carnall dance intermission. l aMtim WAS PRECEDED BY MANY EVENTS Church groups bundled up in their warmest clothes, lit candles and went caroling. Through chattering teeth “Si¬ lent Night” still sounded beautiful in the chilly night air, and the carolers were soon rewarded with hot chocolate and cookies. The performers in the annual Civic Club Singfony filled the Union ballroom so that nobody else could get in. Deep male voices and clear female ones sang songs about Charley being their darling to Nobody Knows the Trouble They’ve Seen. The boys wore the same conven¬ tional navy blues for that “unison” look and the girls were carbon copies of each other in dark skirts with either a sweater and collar or a white blouse. AWS sponsored a fashion show De¬ cember 15. Models were selected from the different houses and the show was em¬ ceed by Bob “I didn’t write that letter” Green. A couple of little girls put away milk and meat at the Sigma Chi children’s party. Dance groups and choral organizations combined talents to present a Christmas story. Is at Carnall distributed nu children, pi 11 i fff fiiiilf BSU carolers sing to shut-ins the week before Christmas. A huge tree was set up and decorated in the Student Union Ballroom. A show of Christmas fashions was presented for the benefit of co-eds. A full house was on hand for the Civic Club’s Singfony. Swm BLANKETS THE CAMPUS A group gathered in front of the Library to make war with snowballs on any passers-by. Many ran for cover after coming too close. - : A - 4 1 : m pw Mk v. 1 1 mU ,. £ ■ m t mJtik isr Snow came in all its glory, right in the middle of tests each time. The temptation was just too great and everyone had to play with snow balls instead of books. Some of the playing got a little rough. Like a huge snowball, the movement to war gathered an army on its way down the hill. Counted in the cost were something like ten windows, a couple of lamps, a cut-up garden hose (the snow did THAT?) and many, many battered faces. It was a riot—in more than one way. Walking to class was a dangerous adven¬ ture; slip-ups were plentiful. Anyway, it was a good excuse to stay in bed and cut. The girls got into the act by being a little too sassy—just asking the boys to wash their faces good. It’s quite a wonder that there weren’t more cases of pneumonia. How¬ ever, runny noses and Kleenex were much in evidence. Snowmen ruled the realm for days. And, after all that work, it was fun to come inside and sit on the radiators. A group attacked tbe KZ house with snowballs which knocked out many windows. Sleds drawn by cars were popular during the first snowfall. During the height of the blizzard, many students gathered in front of the Union to play in the snow. Most of the girls were rolled in the snow many times. With the coming of week days, students trudged to class over snow covered sidewalks. A pair of Tri Delts decided their yard would look bare without a snow man. 6 Larry Lawson has blood from his finger tested before contributing during the blood drive. AID BLOOD DRIVE The lied Cross Bloodmobile managed two squeezes from the campus this year. By hook, crook, forging and bribing the ROTC cadets with getting out of drill they still managed to fall short of 86 pints of blood the first go-round. In the spring, Bob Jen¬ kins led the drive and the ladies in grey got 133 more than they had asked. The biggest blood bet was paid off in front of the main library with a large stu¬ dent audience watching Army Col. Sterling Moore shine a pair of Air Force shoes worn by Col. Ray Alford. Later on, the losing Army donors held a full-dress parade in honor of the Air Force. Conscientious kids waited in more lines to give of their own. First they asked you all these face-reddening questions; and then, they stuck what felt like a dagger through your finger to get your type. Blood type, that is. It was funny to note that lots of big, healthy, Wheaties-eating boys were turned away for various and sundry reasons while the weaker sex was bled. Httlitaity @adet Dr. Fry speaks to a large group at the second REW convocation. 144 ICK FROITI Several ROTC cadets lie on beds in the Faculty Club at the lied Cross 11 blood letting. ’ ’ St. Pat candidates solicited votes in many ways, as with this loudspeaker 44 Kelly O’Canfield” used. A mob gathered on the library steps to watch Colonel Alford receive a shoe shine from Colonel Moore after the Air Force gave more blood than the Army during the February blood drive. group of Agri Engineers closes in around a drawing board as they plan a better barn. Snow brought out many co-eds on sleds such as Pixie Sugg. ReylifantuM, CONFUSES MID-YEAR STUDENTS Freshmen are the most-unwanted feel¬ ing people on campus those first few weeks. While everyone else sneaks past the guards in the field house to register, the frosh have to wait until the last few days. Then, no sooner than that’s over and you’ve got five eight o’clocks and a four o’clock Saturday afternoon, they sit you down to tests. Sweating hot and crammed in like freshmen, every single new student takes the tests—long, im¬ possible things that ten Phi Beta Kap¬ pa’s could even pool their brains to pass. There’s barely time for the “pause that refreshes” before orientation starts. So far, the only achievement of orienta- tation lectures seems to have been to orient students on how to cut lectures or how to go to sleep to a monotone. At mid-term, it’s even worse. Orienta¬ tion, tests and rush parties at the same time are enough to drive a new entrant nuts BEFORE classes start. The rush¬ ers go kinda nuts, too—trying to fill a room with smoke, and impress in a meas- ley thirty minute party. Mid-term freshmen and transfers take a welcome break from the grind of entrance exams and head downstairs in the Union for a drink. The PiKAs and rushees cluster around the piano for songs during semester rush. Registration—fall or spring—always results in many lines to pick up cards, see advisors, and do a million other things. I lie Tri Belts crowd around the door as they wave good bye after a Dean Milum explains registration to a group of new night rush party. students in Business Administration. The Student Union Ballroom, often the site of more pleasant things, became the scene of entrance exams for new members of the University community at the beginning of the spring semester. ' Ba edidl BRINGS OUT MANY FANS Clutching activity books, thousands of students pour through the turnstiles before each basketball game. Nine Saturday nights during the cold win¬ ter months found the student crowds spurn¬ ing the movie-house and dancing in favor of the Razorback round-bailers. It was a popu¬ lar date night for the boys in particular, especially since it cost only two ever-loving activity books and a wait in the turnstile line for admission. Again the cheerleaders were on hand to lead the “whoo pigs.” They bullied the crowd into standing up on the narrow seats while billfolds, programs, purses and coats fell underneath. It wasn’t a perfect Satur¬ day night unless your date had to dive for a prize at least once. The field house was always crowded and had a row of athletes with drags trimming the court. By standing outside when the game was over, you could tell whether Arkansas and Rose were successful or not. From there, it was a steady stream over to the Union ball¬ room or Jug’s. The “Basket Balls” were sponsored by the Student Union committees and featured Stacy and stags. Our flying chief justice of the Student Court, Ollie Blan, docs a trampoline act at a basketball halftime. Finding himself in Northwest Arkansas on a basketball night, Governor Cherry dropped in to cheer for the Kazorbaeks. A dejected crowd slowly flows from the fieldhouse after the Razorbacks lost an important game. The Razorback Band is on hand to provide music, pep, and entertainment at the conference home games. The concession stands do a booming business in Cokes, big oranges, popcorn and peanuts. The Student Union Ballroom was filled to overflowing at each of the convocations during Religious Emphasis Week. ADVOCATED " LIVE IN FAITH TODAY r Co-chairman Mary Ann Graham announces REW plans at a banquet a few weeks before the start of the week of emphasis. A “Lift in Faith Today” was just the way to express REW this year. It featured a number of changes, including the use of eleven speakers instead of one man. Topics for the convocation held each morn¬ ing at 10:30 in the Union were: “Look Out” l)v Ruth Sealmrv, “In America” l» Harold Fey, “Faith Unlimited” by Blake Smith, and “From Here to Eternity” by Harry Philpott. Glad of a chance to cut classes short—even if only for ten minutes —the students thronged to hear the speakers. Breakfasts each morning, and bull ses¬ sions for supper were the five day schedule. One of the most popular and best-attended was “Courtship and Marriage” by Clark Ellzey. Winding up events on Thursday night George Harper conducted an impressive ded¬ ication service. Co-chairmen Mary Ann Gra¬ ham and 01 lie Bland checked the last date on their calendars that was circled in red and leaned back to discover the results of February 22-25 were well worth the time and energy. Carrying on with “Operation Continua¬ tion” is Billy Bowden and his follow-up committee. 150 Dr. Blake Smith speaks to the Lambda Chis at one of the bull sessions which were an important part of REW. The Student Union Lobby filled with students as they dashed from class to the first convocation. Co-chairman Ollie Blan gives a run-down of the events to take place during Religious Emphasis Week to the many people h elping prepare for it. A display of religious books provided by the Baptist Book Store attracted much attention. Dr. Clark Ellzey discusses “Courtship and Marriage yf at one of the many seminars conducted during the week. I E ■ M Sap m ' Zene and l eie MANY THINGS HAPPEN College life isn’t all classes and week¬ ends. It’s that ‘ between-times” time that adds up. That fifteen minutes be¬ fore a meal or the twenty minutes it takes to wash your hair add up. Or maybe the prof forgets his 9 o’clock and the hour spent in the union with a cup and friends isn’t completely wasted. Like waiting for th e phone at the house—some people never observe the “five minute phone limit” rule. Some lines are never empty and that “baumzz, baumzz, baumzz” signal seems perpet¬ ual. There’s always a time for decorating for a dance. Ladders are the shakiest and ricketiest things at this particular moment. Glue and paste and scotch tape suddenly become necessary essentials. Just when everything falls down and there simply isn’t enough time left in the world to finish and “whoever thought ii]) this fantastic idea should be boiled in oil,” the place looks gorgeous. Tuesdays turned out to be “meetin’ day” for all the clubs and committees and extra-curricular stuff. Pledges had to gather activity points so they turned ’bout face and became joiners. Chair¬ men had to sweat out an hour meeting, secretaries had to write those silly card reminders, and everybody ended up go¬ ing home and leaving the important stuff ' up to the important folks. Betty Ann Johnson, Ann Tyler, and Jan Dilday practice sewing in a Home Ee class. The Band s 1 Hogsapoppin ’ y show at the halftime of a basket- As this Lloyd Haller finds out, you have no privacy when you call ball game was the most confusing entertainment of the year. your girl if you live in an organized house. The Tri Delts covered the mirror with blue cellophane as a decoration when new Student Union rules prohibited the use of paint. Tables for Cokes and ashtrays were a new innovation at almost all Student Union dances. Shirle Gentry explains a new play to the Blackfriars. 4 tyxewfacc e REARS ITS HEAD Will there be a cheek from home?” is the thought that crosses many stu dents’ minds as they take letters from their box in the Student Union Post Office. The University has awakened to find something new under the sun, a greenhouse raising its pointed head in the middle of the campus. Most people felt this was about as appropriate as the Homecoming football game being put in Nome, Alaska. Worry was expressed that an eleven story grain elevator might be erected next to the agri building, or a stock exchange building at¬ tached to BA, if the Botany department could add a greenhouse. This brought back into the students’ minds their constant gripe against buildings and grounds with their multitude of little green fences and bushes that you stumble over at night when walking across an area that was clear that afternoon. Constantly buildings and grounds were planting trees—and not just ordinary trees either—but very expensive trees from Outer Slobovia or Inner Mongolia. The students had no trouble figuring out where money that was needed for actual improvements in the University should come from—“Take it from buildings and grounds, 95% of the stuff they do is unnecessary—the legislature should investigate those moles.” Sue Parker helps distribute the first issue of Jim Brandon’s humor magazine, the Bazorblade. Buildings and Grounds brought out their truck and sprayer to kill crabgrass growing on the campus. After wondering for weeks what the hole was for, the students found a greenhouse was being annexed to the south side of Old Main. Many claimed it was a sacrilege to change the exterior of the building. John McClellan, Arkansas ' senior Senator, and Sid McMatli, the man who would like to give Fulbright that title, were brought to the campus at different times by ACPL. Mrs. Roosevelt spoke to a luncheon gathering of student and faculty leaders in the Student Union private dining room. and later gave a public address in the ballroom. Siecuwi RoMeveit VISITS ARKANSAS “Where the elite meet” was the Student Union private dining room the day Mrs. Roosevelt came to town. Big wheels and lit¬ tle cogs were invited specially to meet the notable of the year. She lunched with them, and just as graciously showed her manners by shaking nil the hands afterwards. The ballroom was filled the afternoon and night that she spoke. With her twinkly eyes and the rose on her hat, the world traveler charmed her whole audience. Entering in a kimono at the night performance, she lam¬ basted McCarthy and gave the campus, town, and ladies club audience something to think about. In spite of the big Baylor game to tempt the students, there was an overflow crowd within 45 minutes before she made her speech. People from far and near filled the seats in the union while others tuned in the loudspeakers in the lobby, grill and lounge so they could hear. Mrs. Roosevelt spent the night in Holcombe Hall and had dinner with the freshman girls during her one-day visit. j A group gathered early for the luncheon in the Student Union. Jerry Green, President of Associated Students, introduced Mrs. FDR to the luncheon of leaders. The whole Student Union building was packed when Mrs. Roosevelt made her night talk in the Ballroom. People arrived hours early. The crowd overflowed into the Student Union Grill and Bob Jenkins meets Mrs. Roosevelt after the luncheon. listened over a public address system. " lil J % I .“r ah m V i j ST. PAT AND PATRICIA Patti McDonald performed for Patia Link, Mary Claire Massey and Faye Bordelon performed for Lemel Tull, and Joyce Reed performed for Pat Ellis as part of their attempt to gain votes. Twice each year the Engineering stu¬ dents go wild—once on Engine Day and once during the campaign for St. Pat and St. Patricia. The vote soliciting goes on over sev¬ eral days featuring odd garb for the would-be St. Pats and leg shows pre¬ sented by the St. Patricia candidates at the Engineering Rally the night before election. The Engineering building ech¬ oed to sounds of Irish music and spot commercials for days before the election. Each candidate prefixed “0” to their last name and used an Irish first name if they could change theirs enough. Everyone wore green. The rally was the climax of all this and took on air of a political conven¬ tion with parades around the Student I T nion Ballroom, speeches by the candi¬ dates, banners proclaiming “Vote for O’Smith,” and wild promises of changes in Engineering school such as no classes eight days a week. Patia Link was St. Patricia and J. C. Barr was St. Pat. A pair of charming cigarette girls distributed free Luckies as part of Jim Barr’s campaign. Bette Pryor was on hand to help out Bosalie Bent, the Zeta candidate, with a song. Fred “(VAbrego” had a trio with the letters of his name taped to their legs present the ‘ ‘ O ’Abrego Can Can. ’ ’ Orvil Elkins came over to sing on behalf of Barr and brought along several fellow musicians. Ann Easley sang her message to the Engineers as she was helped out by a number of her Kappa sisters. MILESTONE TOP: The Chi Omegas told the story of a candy shop for the 1953 Campus Capers. BOTTOM: Dr. Kobert Hutchins presents his views on the future of education. Besides the various oddities and dailies on campus—for instance, an oddity: the Ger¬ man swastika and a daily: swarms around the Coke machine—the chief aim of most people is GRADUATION. The black cap and gown that seem so far and out of reach may not be so far in the future after all. And there’s the funniest feeling when you finally come to your senses and realize ahead of you is the deep, dark brink of life. No more Jug’s, Rock wooding, home football games in Little Rock, classes to cut, stags at the Union dances, Monday night frat meetings, 5 cups of coffee, or a three to one ratio of men. The organ begins to sound like a funeral march, and the morbid look on the face of those who have fostered you through a hor¬ rid four years—namely, the profs, make you feel more and more like you’re in a bury in ' place. The University lost around 600 at mid¬ term graduation and is scheduled to lose about the same number this spring. Students line up for refunds after Jerry Gray failed to show up for a scheduled concert. Most everyone dashes to the fieklhouse lobby for a Coke and a smoke at basketball halftimes. Ralph McGill, editor of the Atlanta Constitution , gave the commencement address to 625 University graduates at the mid-winter commencement. “ Uncle Walt” Lemke attracted attention to his Armistice Day display of war souvenirs by hanging a Nazi flag on Hill Hall. D’Ann Reed provided graduation music with the Baldwin Organ which replaced the Band at mid-winter services. Before the coming of rules designed, to the students ' way of thinking, to make the Library a less pleasant place, the steps were a popular place to take a break for a cigarette. ' Wtantf PROVE UNPOPULAR Snow paints a beautiful picture on the campus as co-eds return from class on a cold day. ‘ ‘ Every time you turn around, you find a new regulation that you are violating—It wasn’t like this when the veterans were here What are they trying to turn this place into—Hendrix College?” are sentiments fre¬ quently expressed by students who have run afoul of some new rule. The library decided students should no longer follow the time honored custom of having a bull session while sitting on the steps. Traffic zones were opened and then closed with little warning to students who subsequently collected tickets. Many “ privi¬ leged character” signs sprang up saying “This space reserved for number 89123,” thereby starting a “disintegrating erosion of particular exceptions.” Drinking was se¬ verely restricted, raising charges that this was becoming “Caldwell’s convent.” But not everything got more strict. Ta¬ bles were allowed at Student Union dances and smoking was permitted in the Ballroom. A Campus Pair replaced the Gaebale Carni¬ val. A liberalized cut system was investi¬ gated. A longer Easter vacation than ever before was granted the school. 162 Marsue McFaddin has a bit of snow ice cream from The punch bowl was a popular place at Holcombe’s sweater hop. a snow covered bush. A crowd often appears on the balcony of the Student Union Ballroom while dances are taking place below. It seemed all the boys on the campus tried to crowd into Holcombe for a sweater hop in mid-winter. A military color guard and drill team led the Homecoming parade. A NIGHT AT THE Often . The first University Opera Workshop started things off on a clear note by hav¬ ing a hold-over performance their first appearance. Variety show was their style and they simplified things by singing in English to their amateur opera audience. That audience really spilled into the Fine Arts Concert Hall seats—they surprised everybody by turning out in true culture form. Backstage, it was a question of mak¬ ing-up, changing scenes and costumes in a hurry to the tune of trills and practice runs coming from every nook and cran¬ ny. There were all sorts of mixed and peculiar people. A Cleopatra and a man in his undershirt and false mustache stood next to each other, watching a peasant girl with gold loop earrings and the black devil practice their night’s notes. An appreciative audience was on hand for the opera workshop’s first presentation. An extra performance was necessary. Kayo Thompson portrayed the vivacious Carmen with Lyle Craw- Betty Pless was the captive princess Aida with Carolyn Sager ford as the admiring Don Jose in a scene from “Carmen. M as the jealous Amneris in “Aida .” The applying of make-up is a most important preliminary to the presentation of opera. Here, Charles Martinelli helps Barbara Moberg. The stagecraft class which built sets, moves them and replaces them with others between scenes. The cast gathers for a. pre-performance conference with director producer Kenneth Ballenger. The maid, Laetitia (Barbara Moberg), reports, “A man is here,” to Miss Todd (Rosalie Bent) and Miss Pinkerton (Donna Yoes) in the “Old Maid and the Thief . 99 Ptedye . PARTICIPATE IN MANY ACTIVITIES TOP: The Chi Omega pledge class sponsored a car washing project to raise money. BOTTOM: SAE pledges dug a hole in the back yard ten feet by ten feet by ten feet. Pledging is one heck of a sport from the first. Rush turned out to be a funny feeling in the turn, lots of nothing-talk, smoke filled smokey rooms, and finally, running up the hill from the union to get your ribbons or peeking out Gregson’s windows and waiting for that pledge button. From then on, it’s phone duty, door duty, ash-tray duty, clean-up duty, wake-up duty, and STUDY HALL. That Main Library is filled and crammed with pledges sitting at the tables and talking to other pledges; any¬ thing to keep from studying. There were some high spots, however. The inter-fraternity pledge dance was the affair and most of the individual fraternities and sororities entertained their group with dances and dinners. Walkouts were a fa¬ vorite; and even though the girls couldn ' t get out of town, they managed to have a good time. The boys went to girls schools and big towns—anything but Fudville. Sil¬ verware was the item to steal, lights always went out, and a donkey even got in on the act in one walkout. There was always that inevitable time to come home . . . and then. Vice-president Sexton and Senators Campbell and Jones presented a sportsmanship plaque to TCU. Ronnie Bennett joined in the fun with the children at the Lambda Chi Christmas party. r- ] i 3 Fv r 5 A full house overflowed into the lobby at the concert by Mr. Marty’s Concert Band in January. And this is Wally Ingels saying win, lose or draw, stick with your local teams and let’s be sports about it. General William Mitchell talks over the Army as a career with Cadet Colonel John Satterfield and Colonel Henry Neilson. Many snowmen such as this one in the Delta Gamma yard were built during the snows which covered Fayetteville during the winter STUDENTS WORK AT sutd Carroll Scroggins fires the ball toward the basket as an excited crowd watches during the Arkansas-SMU game. There is always something to do at Arkan¬ sas. And if there’s nothing to do, the stu¬ dents can study. Jug’s is the perfect place to hold the Fri¬ day afternoon get together, the Union grill is made for drinking a cup of coffee while you think of the millions of things you have to do, the library steps are wonderful for smok¬ ing a cigarette and putting off studying, the living room of a sorority house is a perfect set-up for courting during closed house, and dinner at Springdale and a movie is the regular Sunday night date. Football games at home in Little Rock and Saturday night games here in the field house weren’t neglected. There were Fine Arts plays, opera workshops, concerts, and lec¬ tures. REW took up a whole week, and the various school 4 ' days” came off. Frat parties and dinners, political rallies and dinners, go¬ ing to church on Sundays, the Singfony, Gaebale, the Tuesday-Thursday drills cli¬ maxed by the Military Ball, Campus Capers, the freshman talent show, pep rallies, all¬ school dances weren’t missing, either. And, if you had anytime left over, you could al¬ ways read the ” Razorblade. ” 168 Dean Shoemaker let his hair down for a few minutes to try playing the Band ' s calliope. Green, Sexton, Boyette, Davis, and Purdy pick up plates at a dinner which opens the Razorback Party ' s campaign. a A car manhole touched of? a controversy as to " Who done it? " between a student and police. The Sig Alphs held their yearly dinner-dance celebrating Valentine ' s Day at the Washington Hotel. • ' V " ' ' lv Jt ; Sk ; !|f il 1 1 JjL t v; s| The PEM Club built pyramids as one of the many half-time shows presented by the club. Mildred Barnhart and Johnnie Lovelady play roles as Romeo and Juliet. Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thou, Romeo!! ' Pe%4,aaalitie 171 JAMES A. COLLIER: Editor, Arkansas Engineer ; Chairman, Student Union Board; Vice-President, Sigma Chi; Omieron Delta Kappa; Alpha Phi Omega; Engineering Council; Arkansas Institute of Industrial Engineers. .eacLeiA. JUNE DALTON: Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President, Scholarship Chairman; Secretary of Associated Students; Senator from Business School; Civic Club, Treasurer; Holcombe Hall, Vice-President; Phi Gamma Xu, Scribe; Mortar Board; Executive Council of Commerce Guild; Sophomore Council; U. of A. Band; Inter-Hall Council; House Manager’s Council; Gaebale Planning Board. LAMAR McHAN: Football; Baseball; All-Southwest Conference Back; Hon¬ orable Mention, All American Back; Pi Kappa Alpha; Omieron Delta Kappa. MARY MIDDLETON: President, Carnall Hall; Chairman, Inter-IIall Council; Editor, Guild Ticker; Mortar Board; Secretary, Board of Publications; Psi Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Coterie; AWS Executive Board; Vice-President, Phi Gamma Nu. ANASTASIA JIANNAS: Delta Gamma, Rush Chairman; Mortar Board, Treas¬ urer; Pan Hellenic; Razorback; WRA; Holcombe Hall Counselor; Civic Club; ABC; Canterbury Club; Sophomore Council; AWS Queen’s Committee. 172 JACOB SHARP, JR.: Editor, Arkansas Law Review; Business Manager, Ar¬ kansas Law Review; President, Blue Key; Vice-President, Sigma Xu; Rush Chairman, Sigma Nu; Attorney General, Student Body; Publicity Chairman, University Party; Chairman, Law School Honor Council; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Alpha Psi; Military Ball Committee; Interfraternity Council; Student Bar Association; Distinguished Military Graduate. JAMES W. BUCKLEY: Sigma Chi, President; President of Senior Class; Omicron Delta Kappa; American Institute of Architects; Cadet Colonel of APROTC; ABC, President; Interfraternity Council; Chairman, ’52 Gaebale Entrance Committee; Chairman, ’53 Gaebale Ball; Student Union Publicity Committee; Wesley Foundation; Military Ball Committee, ’53. ELIZABETH ANNE ROBINSON: Traveler Associate Editor; Mortar Board, Historian; local Westminster Fellowship Cabinet; state Westminster Fellowship Vice-Moderator; YM YWCA, Washington, D. C., Student Citizenship Seminar, summer, 1953; Traveler Outstanding Reporter Trophy; Carnall Hall House Council; REW Committee Chairman; International Students Club; Junior Transfer from Arkansas College, Batesville, Arkansas. BILL MAYS: Kappa Sigma, Treasurer; Secretary of Blue Key; Student Sen¬ ate; Associate Editor of Razorback ; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Treasurer of REW; Board of Publications. BETTY ANN JOHNSON: AWS, President; Colhecon, President; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Senate; Sophomore Council; Hol¬ combe Hall Counselor; Associate Editor, Arkansas Agriculturist; WRA; Home¬ coming Maid; Agri Maid; Representative to University of Texas Round-Up; Agri Students Association. 173 AeacUxb MARTHA MILLER WHITE: AWS; Chairman, Queen’s Committee; Execu¬ tive Council; WRA; PEM; Sophomore Counselor; Kappa Delta Pi; ABC, President; Mortar Board, President; Panhellenie Council; Arkansas Representa¬ tive to Texas A M Cotton Bowl Festival; Alpha Lambda Delta; Holcombe Hall Counselor; President, Kappa Kappa Gamma. GEORGE CAMPBELL: President, Phi Alpha Delta; Clerk, Phi Alpha Delta; President, Gregson Hall; Councilman, Gregson Hall; Blackfriars; Omicron Delta Kappa; Student Senate; Student Bar Association; Assistant Attorney General; Editorial Board, Arkansas Law Review ; Baptist Student Union; Waterman Memorial Scholarship. PATTY MURPHY: Chi Omega; Holcombe Hall Counselor; Civic Club, Presi dent; Student Union Board, Vice-Chairman; AWS; Mortar Board; Secretary of Sophomore Counselors; Chairman of Student Union Central Planning Com¬ mittee; Co-Chairman of Special Projects Committee. SAM SEXTON, JR.: Forensic Society; Debate Team; Tan Kappa Alpha, Out standing Debater; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta, Treasurer; Law Re¬ view ; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee; Arkansas College Sports¬ manship Committee, Chairman; Vice-President, Associated Students; Traffic Board. W. AUBERT MARTIN: Editor, Razorback; Traveler Photographer; Band Photographer; Press Club, Board of Publications; Warden, Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Union Pho¬ tography Committee; Co-Editor, AFROTC Yearbook; Student Bar Association. 174 OLLIE L. BLAN, JR.: Chief Justice, Student Court; Co-Chairman, Religious Emphasis Week; Director, Gaebale; Vice-President, Baptist Student Union; Vice-President, Interfraternity Council; Secretary, Acacia; Comments Editor, Arkansan Law Review ; Executive Committee, University Party; Blue Key; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Christian Council; Student Bar Association; Forensic Society. JANE SMALLWOOD: Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-President, Treasurer; Mortar Board, Secretary; Phi Gamma Nu, President, Treasurer; Credit Manager of Arkansas Traveler ; Executive Editor of Guild Ticker ; Civic Club; Commerce Guild; Secretary of Senior Class of the College of Business Administration; Chairman of Office Management Committee of AWS; AWS Executive Board; Secretary of the Press Club. JERRY DURDEN GREEN: Commerce Guild, Treasurer; Guild Ticker , Editor, Business Manager; Student Senate; Beta Alpha. Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Asso¬ ciated Students, President; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President; Blue Key. ELIZABETH JANE HENRICI: Civic Club; Chi Omega, Activities Chairman; AWS, Fashions and Etiquette Committee Chairman; Sigma Delta Pi, President; Mortar Board, Vice-President; Art Guild, Treasurer; Christian Science Organi¬ zation, Secretary-Treasurer; Commencement Committee. MAR ' S ANNE FLETCHER: Pi Beta Phi, Vice-President; Phi Upsilon Omi- (, on; Home Ee Club, President; ABC; AWS, Vice-President; Student Union Board; Student-Faculty Relations Committee; Holcombe Hall Counselor. 175 tyadUe Stacker Delta Delta Delta MISS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS MISS BETTY LOU AYERS Kappa Kappa Gamma MISS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS MAID ?4vicle% avi Kappa Kappa Gamma HOMECOMING QUEEN MISS CYNTHIA ANN KENWARD Pi Beta Phi MISS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS MAID 177 Jimmie 1Ro4e ‘rfyavu att Kappa Kappa Gamma PLEDGE QUEEN TttiM, Patca Pi Beta Phi ST. PATRICIA Hice ' THcfyiOie 4-H House AGRI QUEEN uag ., ' Haney z it Delta Delta Delta COMMERCE QUEEN 183 I Billie Jean Robins appears before bandleaders Sauter and Finnegan during the RAZORBACK beauty contest. SAUIER AND FINNIGAN SELECT Seeuitiei. Judges Eddie Sauter and Bill Finnegan look over pictures of beauty candidates. Beauties wait while Joyce Reed gives pointers. LT. COLONEL RAY ALFORD, PAST AIR FORCE ROIC The Air Force ROTC Detachment at the University of Arkansas, under the direction of Lt. Col. Ray W. Alford, PAST, is bringing to a close its first year of operation under the Air University’s new generalized curriculum. This program lias as its objective, to de¬ velop in the student, to the highest degree possible, those understandings, attitudes, skills, and attributes of leadership considered essential in the development of all Air Force commissioned officers. Approximately five hundred Cadets are enrolled in the Air Science Department, one hundred and fifty being in the Advanced Courses. Nineteen Air Force ROTC Cadets were commissioned Second Lieutenants at mid-year graduation while forty-five Cadets are scheduled to receive their commissions in June. A majority of those commissioned will further their Air Force training at Air Force Flying Schools. Major Cyrus B. Vance, Assistant Professor of Air Science and Tactics, served as Executive Officer for the Air Force Detachment during the past school year. AIR FORCE FACULTY Captain George II. Par¬ sons teaches Air Science II. 11 is home is Fayetteville. He is Explorer Project Officer and CPA Project Officer. Major Cyrus B. Vance of Tulsa, Oklahoma, teaches Air Science IV. lie is executive Officer and Adjutant. Cap¬ tain John J. Henneberger is Public Information Officer and Historical Officer. He is from Dallas, Texas and teaches Air Science III. Ma¬ jor Edgar C. Warren of Van Buren teaches Air Science I and is Director of MARS. Captain William B. Feigley, Jr. directs the Air Force Band and teaches Air Sci¬ ence I. He is from Waco, Texas. All of these men are Assistant Professors of Air Science and Tactics. Lt. Col. Ray W. Alford of Fort Tho¬ mas, Kentucky, is complet¬ ing his third year as Profes¬ sor of Air Science and Tactics. Captain George H. Parsons, Major Cyrus B. Vance, Lt. Col. Kay W. Alforrl, Captain John J. Henneberger, Edgar C. Warren, and Captain William B. Feigley, Jr., meet to discuss Air Force ROTC plans and probl? 111 ® 86 A Flight gets ready for inspection. Lt. Col. Alford inspects the cadets. Immediately upon dismissal, Air Force cadets break into a race for the gates. Class room movies are an important part of Air Force training, The 1953 graduates take the oath, 17 0 7(2 PREPARES FUTURE OFFICERS SSfc v ’ Cadet Colonel Jim Buckley is presented with a flag by Dr. Caldwell. Demonstrations of Air Force equipment are an important part of the summer camp training program. The Air Force Cadet Wing lines up for a picture . . . Air Force sponsor candidates line up to be viewed by the troops. The sergeants carry on an important part of the ROTC training. Orval Elkins receives a physical examination at summer camp. And spreads across the practice football field AIR FORCE JIMMIE ROSE HARRISON, Honorary Colonel JANICE ORIGER Honorary Lt. Colonel BILLIE DOVE HOLLAND Honorary Lt. Colonel SARA HARTON Honorary Lt. Colonel SPONSORS Front. Row: Arthur V. Hope, David O. Demuth, Jimmy E. Snapp, Joe Pete McNeil, George S. Ballard, Dennis F. Reed, Tom C. Cusack, Jeff Johnson, Douglas Brandon, Jr. Second Row: F. M. Backstrom, R. E. Dever, J. J. Bridgforth, J. K. Cordonnier, G. L. Pate, H. S. Hatcher, II. D. Spain, J. V. Atkinson. Third Row: D. Dodd, V. C. Jones, J. K. Baker, C. R. Jones, D. E. Lashley, W. P. Watkins, L. R. C ase, George Vanderbill, Roy Shaver. Back Row: R. R. Leohner, W. G. Sailer, J. W. Morse, J. E. Allen, C. B. Faulkner, R. M. Neeley, J. W. Bell, P. B. Gean, R. L. Scott. SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is a national Military Honor So¬ ciety with local chapters, called companies, located in eighty-nine leading colleges and universities throughout the country which have RO- TC programs. The Scabbard and Blade Society was formed at the University of Arkansas in 1916. Membership is by election only, active members being chosen from outstanding ca¬ det officers of the advanced ROTC. The Captain of this year’s Scabbard and Blade unit which is Company B., sec¬ ond Regiment, is Joe Pete McNeill; First Lieutenant, Jim Cordonier; Second Lieutenant, Pat Watkins; First Sergeant, David Lash¬ ley ; Pledge Trainer, Harold Spain; and Social Chair¬ man, Charles Prothreau. The present membership totals seventy-five cadets. 190 Front Row: 2nd Lt. James M. Mize, Capt. Ben H. Swett. Second Row: Bill M. Cooper, Charles McCollum, Joe Reed, Dewey Coffman, James Ralston. Third Row: Richard E. Griffin, Don D. Evans, Rowlard L. Mitchell, George T. Bone, William R. Barr. Back Row: Jerry L. Patterson, Jack T. Shinn, Joe W. Wright, Eddie J. Whittle, Charles W. Francis, Robert L. Flentge. Not Pictured: 1st Lt. Robert Parker. ARMY SPONSORS PERSHING RIFLES Pershing Rifles is the Na¬ tional Honor Society for basic ROTC cadets. The pur¬ pose of the organization is to better train basic cadets for positions of leadership, to in¬ crease the cadet’s proficiency in drill and command, to im¬ prove the cadet’s interest and knowledge of the mili¬ tary services, and to recog¬ nize outstanding cadets. Company D, 7th Regi¬ ment, was organized on the University of Arkansas cam¬ pus twenty-three years ago. Pershing Rifles is available for all types of ceremonies, and during the past few years participated in all ROTC reviews, the Home¬ coming Parade, and the Regimental Assembly re¬ views in Wichita. Instruction was accomp¬ lished by films, demonstra¬ tions, and lectures by the Pershing Rifles Staff and their advisor, Captain Louis V. Ilardcastle, U.S. Army. BARNA JANE HURT, PATIA LINK, PAT GRANT PATIA LINK, Honorary Colonel 191 COLONEL HENRY NEILSON, PMS T ARMY ROTC The University ROTC Program completed its eighty-first year on tin campus this Spring. During these years the ROTC unit has developed outstanding reserve officers for the U. S. Army and a number of its graduates have gone into the Regular Army. Graduates of last year are serving in all parts of the world in various positions. This year’s Cadet Corps consisted of five hundred and fifty sudents in both basic and advanced courses. Graduates of the advanced course are carefully selected for chacter, intelligence and aptitude. Outstanding records were made at last year’s Summer Camps in competition with Cadets from colleges and universities through¬ out the Middle West and South. Highlights of the Army ROTC Program were again the Cadet Military Ball, the Federal Inspection, and a visit to the Campus by Major General William L. Mitchell, U. S. Army. Major General Ilaydon L. Boatner addressed the Cadets at the last commission¬ ing ceremony. ARMY ROTC FACULTY The Army ROTC Facul¬ ty for the year was headed by Colonel Henry Nelson during the first semester. The new Professor of Mili¬ tary Science and Tactics, Colonel Ralph T. Simpson, assumed his duties at the be¬ ginning of the second semes¬ ter. Other members of the Staff, officers and non-com¬ missioned officers, represent a carefully picked group of personnel from the Infantry and Signal Corps. Both offi¬ cers and non-commissioned officers are chosen on the basis of formal education, military schooling, and experience. Colonel Simpson is a grad¬ uate of the Command and General Staff College, one of the Army’s highest institu¬ tions for military training. Front Row: Col. Henry Neilson, Maj. Reuben I). Parker, Maj. Ray Basham, Capt. Floyd S. Gibson, Capt. Louis V. Hardcastle. Second Row: Sfc. Jesse C. Boyd, Jr., M Sgt. Robert W. Hughey, M Sgt. Abbott L. Johnston, Sfc. Edwin V. Lyon. Boole Row: Sfc. R. E. Pope, Sfc. A. H. Jamison, Sfc. Pat N. Westfall. 192 ARMY CADET COMMANDERS The Army Cadet Officers this year were led by Cadet Colonel John V. Satterfield, Hi. Battalion Commanders were: Cadet Lt. Colonel Hon B. Mitchell, Lt. Colonel Boyne Dodd, Lt. Colonel Harold Spain, and Lt. Colo- ,,( 1 James P . Snapp. The entire Cadet Officer Staff performed unusually well during the year and exer¬ cised initiative and applica¬ tion which marked them as °ne of the most energetic an d able groups of Cadet officers the University has had in some years. Positions were rotated in the Com¬ panies, Platoons and Staffs during the year so that all Cadet Officers could be given an opportunity to exercise some command function. Front Row: J. Y. Satterfield, D. B. Mitchell, I). Dodd, J. R. Snapp. Second Row: Harold Spain, Rupert Leohner, Harry E. Purdy, Roy B. Shaver. Third Row: C. O. Graves, Jr., Robert E. Middleton, L. E. Hurley, C. W. Combs, Lyle C. Crawford. Fourth Row: Walter Watkins, Allen Rider, Roy Rosily, Larry Case. Bach Row: Charles Faulkinberry, Bill Stoddard, Tom Carter, James Bridgforth, George Ballard. F • ,Q nt Row: Harry W. Glaze, Bobby L. Fincher, J. O. Forgy, Wm. A. La venue, J. L. Armstrong, E. M. McCune, L. W. Clark, B. L. Parker, E. B. Ebert. ec °nd Row: Mike Chitwood, Brandon Boydstone, Doug Smith, Will H. Horn, Jerry Light, Z. M. “Jaek ,? Du- . ( ‘los, Dewey Coffman, Jimmy Cypert. llr d Row: Ray Waggoner, Hugh V. Piper, Larry Luckinbill, John Bonds, George Cate, Russell Riggs, Tommy G ’Donell. a °k Row: Jack Riggs, Sam L. Rakes, Jim Wilbourn, Billy Watkins, Henry Broach, Ronny Collums, Jerry Huehre. ARMY ROTC DRILL TEAM The Army ROTC Drill Team was organized in Oc¬ tober of 1952. Colonel Hen¬ ry Neilson, the PMS T had the original idea of having a crack Drill Team and Cap¬ tain Floyd S. Gibson was se¬ lected to carry out the project. The Unit was organized from a group of volunteers out of the Cadet Corps. The Drill Team made its first ap¬ pearance during the half at the 1952 Homecoming foot¬ ball game. The movements of the special drill are for the most part without commands, each member, through prac¬ tice, knowing the entire se¬ quence. The drill platoon this year numbers fifty and is com¬ manded by Cadet E. B. Ebert, second in command II. V. Glaze and J. L. Arm¬ strong as Platoon Guide. 193 RIFLE TEAM Front Bow: Major Reuben D. Parker, Don B. Mitchell, Carter A. Davis, Jerry H. Luker, M Sgt. Abbott L. Johnston. Second Bote: O. E. Jones, Jimmy McCaleb, Bill Crabtree, Duane Mabry, Reuben Blood, Jr. The Army ROTC Rifle team is enjoying its most successful season since World War II. In winning 17 of 25 matches they de¬ feated such strong teams as Arkansas State, Oklahoma University Army and Air Force, Tulsa University, Ok¬ lahoma Military Academy, Oklahoma A M Air Force, and Arkansas Tech. The team, coached by Major Dale Parker, appears to have clinched second place in the newly organized Midwestern ROTO Kifle League, Don Mitchell captains the team, while Ruben Blood leads all members with a 376 average. Other squad mem¬ bers are Jerry Luker, Car¬ ter Davis, Max McAllister, Harold Perry, Sid Dabbs and Duane Mabrv. ARMY ROTC BAND The Army ROTC Band was led during the first se¬ mester by Cadet Sergeant First Class Dnane Griffin. During the second semester, Cadet Sergeant First Class Ronnie Cox led the Band. The Band was equipped during the year with new instruments. This along with close attention from the Ca¬ det Drum Majors and Mr. Marty, Band Director, made this one of the best KOTC Bands the University has had in several years. Starting last year, a medal is presented annually to the outstanding Army ROTC Band Member. Front Bow: Duane Griffin, Drum Major; J. K. Johnson, R. B. Treat, W. R. McManus, V. A. Metcalf, F. h1 Crutcher, J. M. Futrell, C. H. Ramsey, J. N. Adams, R. D. Cox, Asst. Drum Major. Second Bow: Robert Whit comb, Clouis Garnett, Robert Swears, Joe Buffalo, Don Christian, Larry Killough, Carl Keys, Jr., David Welch Edward Cook, Lowell Godwin, Gil Kane. Third Bow: Melren Mathis, Thomas E. Taylor, Jim Busby, Davit Chase, Billy II. Loudermilk, Ronnie Morris, Hugh Rushing, Ronnie Farrar, Bill Nelson, Clay Smith, Bob Robert ' son. Fourth Bow: John Rockwood, Jimmy Alford, Bob Frey, Jim Wright, Jimmy Walker, Allen Kitchens, Gerald Smith. 194 " Pass in Review. " The Rifle Team practices on the range under the Greek Theater. General William Mitchell talks to advanced cadets. 197 ARKANSAS RAZORBACK The business staff looks over the advertising layout. TOP: AUBERT MARTIN, Editor BOTTOM: Editor-to-be, Gil Buchanan, selects a picture to be filed. Many times during the production of the 1954 Razorback the staff was ready to throw its support to a plan to eliminate yearbooks, but with the end of year, all the work is forgotten until time to start the next Razorback. The planning of a yearbook must always start in the spring or summer. By mid-summer the general plans for the 1954 Razorback had been formed and the cover designed. Then came the job of filling the book. The pictures had to be scheduled, taken, filed, marked, and sent to the engraver. Write-ups had to be obtained on many organizations and activities. The staff constantly felt the shortage of a talented writer who could take all the information which came in and re-write it so that it would be interesting and con¬ sistent with the rest of the writing in the book. The staff underwent a shakeup during the fall. The editor gave forth a warning that “If some people with titles do not start being seen around this office there are go¬ ing to be some new people with those titles. ' ' There were. Typing was a constant problem. Much of the work was uninteresting, but a few faithful stuck to it. Charlotte Reid spent endless hours on this and many other jobs. Other faithful workers in the small jobs were Nancy Thomason, Ann Denker, -Janet Evans, Mildred Jarvis, Ann Starmer, Sara Steele, Donna McCluney and Tom Johnson. Bill Mays handled an enormous variety of work. One of his many jobs was finding out who people in unidentified pictures were. “May ' s FBI " always got their man. Gil Buchanan handled the clubs section and earned a promotion to Assistant Editor. Neil Goldman also earned an As¬ sistant Editor ' s spot with his aid in directing other workers, handling of odd jobs and always being on hand when needed. Dick Rothrock copy read almost every piece of typewritten material that went to the printer. Sissi Riggs returned at semester to aid in the completion of the book. Many of these people gave the editor the feeling that there should be a special place in heaven for those who came in to help on Saturdays, Sundays, and late at night such as Bill, Gil, Neil, Dick, Charlotte, Sissi, and Tom. Joe Henson and his business staff had the job of keeping the book on firm financial footing, and at the time the Razorback went to press, it seemed to be well in the black in spite of increased printing costs. 198 FRONT ROW: W. Au- bert Martin, Gil Bu¬ chanan, Mildred Jarvis, Bill Mays, Sara Steele. BACK ROW: ’ Sam Boyce, Davis Duty, Roy Craig, Jerry Patterson, Jim Snapp, Dick Roth- rock, Neil Goldman. JOE HENSON Business Manager RAZORBACK STAFF EDITOR.W. ATJBERT MARTIN Associate Editor.Bill Mays Assistant Editors .... Gil Buchanan, Neil Goldman Assistants to the Editor .... Sissi Riggs, Tom Johnson Class Editor.Dick Rothrock Sports Writer.Bill Hays Staff Assistants . . Charlotte Reid, Nancy Thomason, Ann Denker, Janet Evans, Mildred Jarvis, Ann Starmer, Sara Steele, Donna McCluney, Davis Duty, Shirley Glenn, Mary Warriner Feature Writer.Nancy McDonald Editorial Secretary.Sam Boyce Beauty Photographer.Bob’s Studio Photographers .... Ed Puska, Don Johnson, Aubair ’ ’ BUSINESS MANAGER . Associate Business Manager Assistant Business Managers Paige Mulhollan . . . JOE HENSON Jim Snapp Roy Craig, Jerry Patterson, 199 ARKANSAS TRAVELER Part of the editorial staff overflows into the business office. TOP: PERRIN JONES, Editor BOTTOM: Several of the editors examine a story. Continuing the daily deadlines, the Traveler wrote another year of U of A events. Mingling in “World News in Brief” with the more important campus news, the first daily newspaper at the University was published Tuesdays through Fridays. Pipe smoking Editor Perrin Jones campaigned for more parking space, bloodmobiles, and Gaebale in his Tuesday column, “Pipe Dreams.” Associate Editor Ed Maxson signed “in the Rim” on Tuesdays and another feature was the favorite, “Newsmakers.” “Highlights from Ily” were a part of the daily sports roundup under the direction of Editor Hy Kurzner and his helpers Jim Learnard, Jerry Reich¬ ert, Sonny Phillips, and Harold Will, filled the re¬ maining inches. Managing Editor Ferrell Moore chewed fingernails every afternoon over space while Molly McAmis pounded out Traveler Society for Thursday’s edition with news of past and future social events and those people “Travelin’.” Local coverage was handled by a staff of six report¬ ers: Clifton Wells, Nancy Steele, Tom Johnson, Dor¬ ris Hendrickson, Jack Lowery and Lawrence Oliver working under News Editor, Ronnie Farrar, Jones, Maxson and Moore. “Hog Waller” was filled with grey stuff letters under 300 words and expressed the students’ opinions on things, Gaebale, and professionalism. Wednesday’s paper carried a section by Feature Editor Nancy McDonald, who wrote “For the Birds.” Business Manager Bill Henson pacified local and national advertisers and the Traveler finances. As¬ sisting in the business office were Palmer Reed, Jo Wagner, and Doug Smith. Others in possession of press cards were proofread¬ er Jean Wines, and the Photography Staff, Aubert Martin, Ed Puska, Don Johnson and John Rockwell. 200 Harold Hill, Aubert Martin, Jim Learnard, Jerry Patterson, Ed Maxon, Jo Wagner, Gerry Hickman, Perrin Jones, Martha Apple- berry, Hy Kurzner, Anne Robinson, Dorris Hendrickson, Jack Low¬ ery, Ferrell Moore, Graham Sudbury. BILL HENSON Business Manager TRAVELER STAFF EDITOR.PERRIN JONES Associate Editor.Ed Maxson Managing Editor.Ferrell Moore News Editor.Ronnie Farrar Feature Editor.Nancy McDonald Sports Editor.Hy Kurzner Society Editor.Molly McAmis Staff Writers . . . Lawrence Oliver, Clifton Wells, Dorris Hendrickson, Jack Lowrey, Nancy Steele, Tom Johnson BUSINESS MANAGER.BILL HENSON Assistant Business Manager.Doug Smith Circulation Manager.Palmer Reed Credit Manager.Jo Wagner 201 GUILD TICKER Several members of the Ticker staff look over Business Mana¬ ger Randall ' s shoulder at the latest advertising plans. TOP: MARY MIDDLETON , Editor BOTTOM: The Ticker staff discusses the next issue. The Guild Ticker, the official publication of the Col¬ lege of Business Administration, was first published in 1937. Published twice each year, its aim is to provide articles of interest to the students in the college, and to provide valuable practical experience for the stu¬ dents who work on the staff. About 900 copies are distributed to the students in the college and 450 copies to businessmen, other col¬ leges, and to high schools in the state. This practice, the staff feels, helps build good relations between the college and the businessmen in the state, and encour¬ ages high school students to attend the University of Arkansas. The editor of the 1953-54 Guild- Ticker was Mary Middleton. Bill Randall served as Business Manager. Other members of the editorial staff included Jane Smallwood, Executive Editor; Carol yn Gold, Assis¬ tant Editor; Curtis Shipley, Managing Editor; Kent Leliime, Feature Editor; Melba Mitchell, Picture Editor; Robert Floyd and Pat Moran, Editor Assis¬ tants. Jeanette Crawford served as Circulation Man¬ ager. Bill was assisted by Jim Poe, Alike Chitwood, and Gene Gross as Associate Business Managers; and Brad Kidder and Paul Randall as Advertising Managers. Patsy Jones served as Advertising Secretary. 202 FRONT ROW: Pat Jones, Carolyn Gold, Mary Middleton, Jane Smallwood. , SECOND ROW: Kent Lehime, Jim Poe, Melba Mitchell, Jeanette Crawford. BACK ROW: Gene Gross, Paul Randall, Bill Randall, Brad Kid¬ der, Mike Chitwood. BILL RANDALL Business Manager GUILD TICKER STAFF EDITOR.MARY MIDDLETON Executive Editor.Jane Smallwood Assistant Editor.Carolyn Gold Managing Editor.Curtis Shipley Featuer Editor.Kent Lehime Picture Editor.Melba Mitchell Editor Assistants.Robert Floyd, Pat Morgan BUSINESS MANAGER Associate Business Managers Advertising Managers . Advertising Secretary . Circulation Manager . . BILL RANDALL Jim Poe, Alike Chitwood, Gene Gross Brad Kidder, Paul Randall Patsy Jones Jeanette Crawford ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST Everyone is absorbed in the latest issue of the Agriculturist. TOP: JIM ATKINSON, Editor BOTTOM: Editor Atkinson points out work to be done as everyone gathers around the typewriter. The Arkansas Agriculturist is the official student and faculty voice of the College of Agriculture, and lias been published since 1924. The magazine was pub¬ lished four times this year by the students in the Col¬ lege, and contains articles and feature material of interest and guidance to Agriculture and Home Eco¬ nomics students. One of the most popular and most thoroughly read pages in the Agriculturist is “Grunts and Squeals,’’ the joke page where all the chuckles circulating around Ag School are concentrated. The Dean’s Page was another regular feature which has run in the magazine this year. In each issue there appeared on this page a message to the students writ¬ ten by either Dean Lippert S. Ellis or Assistant Dean G. T. Hudson. This section has become an important link between the students and the deans. Other features of the magazine this year have been a series of articles written by farm boys and girls who were exchange students to some foreign country and Ag Spotlight which denotes tin outstanding students and faculty members within the College of Agricul¬ ture. The traditional pink-covered issue of the Agricul¬ turist, published in April, was the biggest and most important issue of the year, and highlighted the thirty-ninth anniversary of Agri Day. This issue was devoted to the departments, clubs, and Agri Day activities. The Agriculturist is financed both by national and local ads plus a proportion of ASA dues. It is spon¬ sored by the Agri Students Association, and the Edi¬ tor, Associate Editor, and Business Manager are selected by ASA each year prior to Agri Day. 204 FRONT ROW: Bar¬ bara Keil, Shirley Heard, Dorothy Reddell, Margaret Lowe, Jim Atkinson, Francille Ma- loch, Sammy Sparkman, Jo Alice McGuire. SECOND ROW: Mary Lou Lookingbill, Betty Butler, Barbara Bu¬ chanan, Joe Rodman, Harold Hill, Gay Rorie. BACK ROW: Sully Li- gon, Allen Ramey, Jack Duclos, T. A. Brown, Ernie Smith, Jerry Schmidt, Jim Kim¬ brough. A. B. THOMPSON, JR. Business Manager AGRICULTURIST STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.JIMMIE ATKINSON Associate Editor.Betty Ann Johnson Assistant Editor.Jack Duclos Managing; Editor.Allan Ramey News Editor.Francille Maloch Feature Editors . . Mary Lou Lookingbill, Dorothy Reddell Copy Editor.Barbara Buchanan Grunts and Squeals . Harold Hill, Alice McGuire, Mel Brewster Staff Writers Gay Rorie John Hess Billie Parette Ernest Smith Margaret Lowe Jack Howell BUSINESS MANAGER . Assistant Business Manager Advertising Assistants Collection Managers Circulation Manager Circulation Assistants . . A. B. THOMPSON, JR. Jim Kimbrough Joe Rodman, Shirley Heard, Barbara Keil, John Bagby Jerry Schmidt, Sammy Sparkman .Sully Ligon T. A. Brown, Bill Rucker 205 ARKANSAS ENGINEER The business staff checks the ledgers. TOP: JIM COLLIER, Editor BOTTOM: The editor takes a look at some new copy. The Arkansas Engineer is the official magazine of the College of Engineering and is published quarterly. Its origin dates back to 1912, although it was a num¬ ber of years later before tin magazine became a con¬ tinuous publication. The Engineer is a member of the Engineering Col¬ lege Magazines Associated, composed of over fifty members who regularly exchange their individual is¬ sues. The association holds annual conventions for the purpose of improving editorial style, financial man¬ agement, layout, and general appeal. During the past year, the staff has devoted issues to the Freshmen, the High School Seniors, the “Erin Go Braughs” on Engineers’ Day, and the Seniors, and has attempted to design their covers accordingly. The Engineers’ Day issue is always the most interesting because it contains pictures of Saint Pat and Saint Patricia, her Maids of Honor, the scenes from Post, coronation ceremonies and the Banquet, with beard¬ growing and “golden chicken” awards to the instruc¬ tors. The Engineer is designed to appeal to all engi¬ neers, regardless of their major. For instance, the most popular features are “Engine Ears” and “Cracked Retorts’’—joke pages, of course. Some of the other features are “Recent Reports,” which gives the latest technical developments in industry; “En¬ gine House News,” which tells the latest activities of the departmental organizations, as well as the profes¬ sional and honorary engineering groups. Another in¬ teresting feature is “Ark Lites,” a pictorial page of interesting scenes in industry. Feature articles by outstanding guest editors have included “Communism and the College Student,” by J. Edgar Hoover of the FBI, and “What an Em¬ ployer Expects of a Graduate Engineer,” by Marion Crist, an outstanding Consulting Engineer here in the state. Although the Engineer is primarily for the engi¬ neering students, it is mailed to almost all of the high schools throughout Arkansas, and to a limited number of subscribers. 206 FRONT ROW: Bill Turner, Jim Collier, Shirley Adair. BACK ROW: Bob Jenkins, Ben Love, Dennis Reed, Sam Dag¬ gett, Art Rubeck, Allen Venner, Phil Snedecor, All Miller, Bill Cravens, Tommy Branigan. BILL TURNER Business Manager ENGINEER STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.JIM COLLIER Associate Editor.Allen Venner Assistant Editor.Phil Snedicor Feature Editors .... Tommy Branigan, Bob Jenkins, Art Rubeck, Ben Love Copy Editor.Shirley Adair Pictorial Editor.Charles Ogden BUSINESS MANAGER.BILL TURNER Assistant Business Managers A1 Miller, Bill Cravens Circulation Manager.Dennis Reed Assistant Circulation Manager.Sam Dagett Board of Publication . Dean G. F. Branigan, Prof. J. R. Bissett 207 ARKANSAS LAW REVIEW Wasson, Haley, Wood, and Campbell discuss a possible comment. The Law Review, issued quarterly, contains legal articles written by members of the Law School fac¬ ulty and other outstanding legal writers. Student staffers write comments, case notes and edit the pub¬ lication in conjunction with the faculty editor. Work on the Law Review is considered as invalu¬ able 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. STUDENT EDITORIAL BOARD EDITOR.JAKE SHARP, JR. Associate Editor .... George B. Collins Case Notes Editor . . . . John R. Wood Comments Editor.Ollie Blan BUSINESS MANAGER . FIELD K. WASSON Board Members . . George E. Campbell, Sam Sexton, Jr., John II. Haley, William B. Brady, Calvin R. Ledbetter, Virginia Harkley Ham, Thomas B. Pryor, 111 JAKE SHARP, Editor FRONT ROW: Fred Briner, Jake Sharp, Maurice B. Kirk, Dean Joe E. Covington, John R. Wood, Sam Sexton. BACK ROW: John Haley, Cal Ledbetter, Bill Brady, Jim McClellan, Field Wasson, George Campbell. V BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 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 Hook. It also names the Business Managers of the Traveler and Razorback. The board approves salaries of editors, business managers and other im¬ portant staff positions on the all-school 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 president 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 president of the university and serve only one year. PERRIN JONES, Chairman of the Board Dr. Frank Bridge, Graham Sudbury, Jim Atkinson, Bunn Bell, Bill Mays, Perrin Jones, Mary Middleton, Prof. Joseph Thalheiner, Aubert Martin. 209 In Fayetteville, almost everyone reads the " Razorblade. ' The RAZORBACK staff gets busy on re-writing information on the many clubs which are included in the book. The " Travelers " begin to flow from the presses in the University Print Shop. Several " Traveler " staffers meet in the print shop to put the finishing touches to the next day ' s paper. rfifo 211 The Drum Major and Majorettes line up. They are Martha Berry, Mary Clair Massy, Bob Griffin, Patsy Gross, and Signa Shoffner. The Arkansas Band was given a new name this year by Director E. J. Marty. He named it the Razorback “Marching Hundred.” This was the first year that the band lias ever marched as many as one hudred musi¬ cians on the field. The band made several out-of-town trips with the football team — including two trips to Little Rock and a journey to Memphis for the Arkansas-Ole Miss game. The “March¬ ing 100” appeared for the first time in Mem¬ phis in front of television cameras—and on a nation-wide telecast, too. The fast-march¬ ing group also appeared in the Homecoming parade, and played for all the pep rallies and “send-offs.” The band is the spark at every football game, basketball game, pep rally, and parade at which they participate. None of these Ar¬ kansas activities are ever complete without the “Marching 100.” At the present time, the band is looking forward to the trip to New York City on July 7-10. They were selected to represent the Arkansas Lions’ Club at their interna¬ tional convention. The climax of the event will be when the band appears in Madison Square Garden for the final rally. 212 The Band forms an outline of Old Main as a frame for the Homecoming coronation. The Arkansas State Police provided an escort from Morrilton to Little Rock for the band. The powerful Marching Hundred sounds the Alma Mater for Homecoming. The TCU Band has a mid-morning snack at a reception in the Fine Arts Center. Marion Hotel attendants serve the Band before the LSU game. SW TRAVELED WIDELY TOP: The Hog Band returns from the long trip to Memphis aboard their chartered Crown Coaches. BOTTOM: Tau Beta Sigma served coffee and doughnuts at five a.m. before start¬ ing a trip to one of the Little Rock " home games. " A banjo was formed in a salute to Stephen Foster. Coveralls were the dress for one of the many pep rallies in the Greek Theater. The Peabody Hotel was the site of a rally before the Ole Miss game. .-wr-wsfcLrfi ■ The Marching Hundred formed a hof rod that rolled down the field as the card section performed. The story of a college couple during Dad’s days at school was told by the banc half-time on Dad ' s Day. The Band Bus gets redecorated before the start of a trip. The Men ' s Chorus provided entertainment at the Civic Club ' s Singfony while the judges were reaching a decision on the winners. CHORAL ORGANIZATIONS The Collegiate Singers is a sixty voice concert choir which represents the University throughout Arkansas and surrounding states. It is a well organ¬ ized and trained group which has as its goal the rais¬ ing of the standards of choral music in the state. This program is carried on through an annual con¬ cert tour and several on-campus concerts. Mr. Iler- rold E. Headley, the able director, is constantly striv¬ ing to still further improve the quality of work pro¬ duced by the group. Membership in the Collegiate Singers is an honor sought by every student inter¬ ested in vocal music. The Choir is a tightly knit group of singers who have passed a vocal audition given by Mr. Headley and have been accepted on their personal merits by the organization. The Collegiate Singers gave a concert in the Concert Hall of the Fine Arts Center on a Sunday afternoon in early fall. •HE The Central Methodist Church Choir Loft holds the University Choir in the afternoon presentation of Handel ' s " Messiah. " A night performance also was given. The newly formed Women ' s Chorus holds a rehearsal. Harold Headly directs the chorus in its presentation of the " Messiah. " The Capulet and Montague factions have it out in one of the many duels in " Romeo. " PROVIDE DRAMA Everything must stop at tea time . . . even the saving of humanity. The University Theatre ' s season this year included seven full-scale productions, one of these being experimental. The opening play was ‘‘The Curious Sav¬ age,” by John Patrick. The next, “Romeo and Juliet,” played during the Southwest Theatre Conference, which attracted people from several states, including Louisiana, Texas, Missouri, Oklahoma and New Mexico. The guest speaker for the Conference was Arthur Miller, author of “Death of a Sales¬ man” and “The Crucible.” Thorton Wilder’s “Skin of Our Teeth” came next, and was followed by “Madwoman of Chaillot” by Jean Giraudoux. An English play, “An Inspector Calls” by Priestley was the only ‘ ‘ theatre-in-the-round’ ’ production of the year. The experimental production, “Miss Em¬ ma,” was student produced and directed. “Miss Emma” was adapted from a Jane Austin novel of the same title by Dr. Robert Morris of the English department, author of last year’s “Giant From the South.” “Goodbye, My Fancy,” a comedy by Fay Kanin was the last production of the 1953-54 season. 218 M iss Atlantic City " parades on the Boardwalk in " Skin of Our Teeth, Everyone went berserk in the " Madwoman, " even the buildings. The mystery of " money, money, who has the money " is solved in " The Curious Savage. " The much needed psychiatrist takes charge, The illustrious Savage family What ' s in a name? COACHES 224 CHEERLEADERS 225 FOOTBALL 226 FRESHMAN SPORTS 236 BASKETBALL 238 TRACK 242 BASEBALL 243 TENNIS AND GOLF 244 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 245 % JOHN H. BARNHILL, Director of Athletics In his eighth year as Director of Athletics is John Barnhill, former All-Southeastern Conference guard. When Coach Barn¬ hill graduated from Tennessee in 1928, he left an outstanding football and track record behind him. Barnhill was head coach at Arkansas from 1946-1949. RAZORBACK COACHES As Athletic Director, John Barnhill has overall control and responsibility for the athletics at the University of Ar¬ kansas. He has set up a two fold policy of putting foot¬ ball on a sound basis so as to invite the attention of all Arkansas and broadening the overall athletic program to encompass as many activities as possible. Both of these things have been done since he arrived in 1946. Bowden Wyatt’s responsibility is football. He has a large staff of assistants. George Cole is now entering his 20th year at Arkansas. He graduated in 1928 and returned to the coaching staff at his alma mater six years later. Much of his work has involved scouting. Dick Hitt has been coaching with Wyatt for 11 years, first joining him at Mississippi State. George Cafego and John Baily were teamates of Wyatt at Tennessee. Cafego coaches backfield and Baily works with men at all positions. LeRoy Pearce played under Wyatt at Wyoming and then came to Arkan¬ sas with him. Tracy Scott, an Arkansas graduate has worked with the Shoats. Bill Ferrell serves as trainer and baseball coach. Glen Rose coached the basketball team to a winning sea¬ son. Before leaving Arkansas in 1946 Rose had coached both football and basketball, and before that had been an outstanding athlete here. Norm price, a recent Razorback coached freshman basketball. Mrs. Goldie Jones has completed over 25 years of service at the University and handled the many tickets for athletic events. Bob Cheyne directed sports publicity for the sixth year. FRONT ROW: George Cole, Dick Hitt, George Cafego. BACK ROW: Bill Berrell, John Baily, LeRoy Pearce. BOWDEN WYATT, Head Football Coach Coach Wyatt came to Fayetteville this year from Wyoming. His formula for football success is: Good conditioning breeds good team morale, and with the two, victories will follow. GLEN ROSE, Head Basketball Coach Coach Rose returned to the University last year after having left in 1946. Rose was a member of winning Razorback teams in the thirties and coached here during the war years. (tyeedeadeu HELP BUILD SPIRIT Arkansas’ cheerleaders this year include five viva¬ cious girls and four equally spirited boys. Where- ever the Razorback team appeared, there also were the cheerleaders, representing the spirit of the Ar¬ kansas student body. From flips in the mud in Little Rock’s memorial stadium, to calling the Hogs in Memphis’ Peabody Hotel through peprallvs in the Greek Theatre, this crew was there. The year’s group included: Linnie Murcherson, Chi Omega; Ellen Tye, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Joan Bramhall, Kappa Kappa Gamma; and Mary Gail Anderson, Chi Omega. The boys are: Don Thrailkill, Sigma Nu; George Morgan, Sigma Chi; Captain Harold Hedges, Sigma Chi; Bob Green, Sigma Nu; and Bob Harlan, Sigma Chi. V.f »v yffVr _ MWM ML ' V ' jA TOP: McHan (37) picks up five yards off strong side tackle before he is brought down by Bredde (20), Andrew (14), and Gibson (43) of Oklahoma. BOTTOM: On an end run, McHan (37) is knocked down by an unidentified Aggie player. Leading the play are Brooks (64) and Carpenter (34). John Benson Bill Boyd Jerry Bogard ARKANSAS-6 OKLAHOMA A M - 7 A crowd of 22,000 fans were on hand to see the newest version of Razorbacks go down fighting in a 7-6 loss to Oklahoma A M Aggies. Even though the Hogs were defeated, they gained admiration from the coaches and fans for their spirited and rugged playing. Early in the first quarter the Cowboy’s flashy Indian halfback, “Pawnee Bill” Bredde, cut back through tiie right tackle for a 77 yard touchdown run and Quarterback Andrews kicked the point that meant victory. The Cowboys maintained their early 7 point lead through three quarters and not until the final period did the Razorbacks go all the way on a 50 yard passing attack for the score. The Hogs opened their drive with McHan return¬ ing a 23 yard punt to reach the mid-stripe. McHan passed to Sagely for 11 yard, but the Porker end dropped the ball as he turned down field recovering it on the Aggie 39. McHan again went back to pass and completed to Reginelli, behind the fine blocking of Guard Bud Brooks. The play covered 22 yards. McHan was stopped on a sweep, making only a yard as the quarter ended. As the teams changed ends, the crowd gave the Razorbacks a tremendous cheer for their fighting spirit. McHan fired a sharp pass to Sagely for 13 yards, down to the two. McHan gained one more yard on a plunge over guard. Then with the ball on the one yard line, McHan dived over tackle for the touchdown. McHan’s try for coversion was wide and the Hogs could never make up the difference. It was the Hogs’ own miscues that piled up against them time and again. Nine penalties came mostly at critical moments, but Porker receivers failed to hold passes from McHan, and eight fum¬ bles were costly. The Aggies had eleven penalties for 70 yards. The game was a highly creditable performance for Bowden Wyatt’s single-wings, as they never gave up fighting. 226 Eddie Bradford Bud Brooks Preston Carpenter Jim Cauthron Ron Forrester Bill Fuller ARKANSAS-13 -TCU-6 Taking an early lead, the Razorbacks tromped the favored Texas Christian University, 13 to 6, in their opening contest of the Southwest Conference campaign. Workhorse McHan ran or passed 36 times for 222 yards as the tough, hard-charging Hogs clicked for two TDs and a 13-0 halftime lead. Time and again TCU tossed away chances when they were well past midfield, on poor pitchouts, fum¬ bles, dropped passes and penalties. Arkansas won the toss and elected to receive. McIIan and Moore went to the 34 yard line on three power plays. Reginelli made four more, but the Razorbacks were off-side and set back to the 29. McHan hit Carpenter on a running pass play for nine to the 38. Moore added another yard. Then McHan smashed through left tackle and broke into the clear. He was overhauled and pushed out of bounds on the TCU seven. It was a 54 yard sprint. Moore carried the ball twice into the middle to put the ball on the four. McHan hit right tackle to reach the one. Moore then hurdled the line for the score. McHan’s kick was blocked and the Hogs led 6 - 0 . The Razorback final score came in the second quarter. After several runs by McHan and a pass to Thom¬ ason, McHan fired a 25 yard pass to Sagely on the two yard line, where he fell into the end zone with a defender on his back. Long came in to convert and put Arkansas ahead 13 to 0. TCU’s only score resulted from a pass from Mc- known to Robinson. The Porker forward wall blocked the attempt for the extra point. Duncan (76), Matthews (89), with a host of unidentified Razorbacks +hrow McKnown (49) for a size¬ able loss. Coming up to assist is Gilliam (61). 227 TOP: Sagely (32) snags a pass behind Jones (37) of Bay¬ lor. Looking on is Fuller (72). BOTTOM: Bogard leaps high to bring down a touchdown pass behind the defenders, Davidson (19) and Dupre (47). Close by is Nix (21). Courtesy of Fort Worth Star-Telegram Wayne Garrett Bobby Gillian Johnson Gunn ARKANSAS-7 BAYLOR 14 The surprised Baylor Bears fought hard to come from bellind to cop a 14-7 victory from the upset- mi tided Ra zo rb a eks. 11 was a very surprised Baylor team at the end of the first half of play. The Razorbacks had an upset in the making , with a 7-0 lead over the eighth-ranked team in the nation. It was the famous backfield of the Bears that meant disaster to the Hogs in the second half of the game. The powerful ball carriers led by quarter¬ back Davidson spotted Arkansas’ weakness and blasted two TD’s and two extra points for the 14-7 triumph. The thin Arkansas line stood fast to stop many of the powerful Bruin drives. Guard Harold Spain and center Jim Cauthron led the Porker line in their defense stands. Both teams had numerous opportunities to scratch paydirt, but failed to tally, as strong de¬ fenses tightened when the opposition was in sight of the goal line. During the second period Arkansas brought the first blood. To start things off, Davidson passed to end Am- yet for 15 yards to the Hog 39. On the next play Davidson passed again but this time Floyd Sagely intercepted on the Arkansas 36 and returned it to the Bear 34 yardline for a 31 yard gallop. Spear¬ headed by the passes and running of tailback La¬ mar McHan, in six plays the Razorbacks broke the scoring ice. A pass that covered 18 yards from Mc¬ Han to end Jerry Bogard ended in a TD. Francis Long came in to convert and the Porkers were out in front 7-0. Goody took McHan’s kick on the fifteen and re¬ turned it to the Baylor 43 yard marker to start the second half. Three plays later Allan Jones hit the center of the Arkansas line and cut to the right sidelines. Twisting and turning, Jones fought his way to the Arkansas three yard line. Minutes later Jones crashed over from the two yard line for the first Baylor TD. Arkansas fought all the way, one time going to the Baylor 11 yard line before the Bear’s defense could stop the attack. With just 2 minutes and 45 seconds remaining in the game Davidson passed to Hopkins from five yards out to put the Bears out front to stay. Smith converted for the second time and Bavlor lead 14-7. To hold the eighth-ranked team in the nation to a seven point victory proved what good hard foot¬ ball the Razorbacks played. 228 Charlie Ha Do " n Jones Jim Kolb Dave Lashley Francis Long ARKANSAS-7 - TEXAS-16 Charlie Lutes Texas depth too much, as fresh reserves take over to defeat the Porkers 16-7, and damper the Home¬ coming celebration. The fresh substitutes of the University of Texas were too much for the grim Arkansas Razorbacks. Captain Troillett elected to kickoff. The Hogs booted, and stopped the Steers cold, forcing them to punt. The Porkers took over, deep in their own territory. After going into Texas soil, the referee marked off a penalty against the Hogs. McHan’s quick-kick of 67 yards rolled dead on the Texas three. This put the Long Horns in the hole, and moments later set the Hogs up for a break. Floyd Sagely recovered a Long Horn fumble on the Steer’s 29, which brought the Homecoming spec¬ tators to their feet. The Hogs drove to the Steer’s 14 behind the run¬ ning of McHan and his passes to Reginelli and Proc¬ tor. But, the Hog’s attack stalled and the Steers took over. The Steers began to move but were lassoed when McIIan intercepted a pass. Again, the Porker offense failed and the Longhorns took over on their own 19. Then the Porkers were caught in a Long Horn stampede. Led by the quarterbacking of Andrews and the fine running of Robinson and Cameron, the Steers took advantage of a slumping Razorback eleven. In eight plays the Long Horns moved the ball SI yards for their first touchdown. After a successful conversion, they kicked off to the Porkers. The Hog attack almost connected, but on a 14 yard gain Reginelli fumbled. Taking over on the Porker 31, the Steers powered goalward. Moments later Andrews passed to Cam¬ eron for another Texas TD. The Razorbacks got the ball again in that jinxed second quarter, only to have a punt blocked clear out of the Ilog end zone, for an automatic safety, and two more Texas points. In the final period of play the Porkers surged for a touchdown. Lamar McHan carried the bur¬ den all the way, except for a one-yard plunge by Johnson Gunn. The final run was from six yards out, when McHan circled end for the TD. Francis Long came in to relieve McIIan, and kick the extra point to make the score 16-7. Brooks (64) dives at the Texas fullback, Cameron (34). Closing in from behind is Proctor (17). 229 Billy Lyons Jerry McFadden Lamar McHan ARKANSAS-0 MISSISSIPPI-28 Before a crowd of 27,000, the powerful Missis¬ sippi Rebels completely outclassed the Arkansas Razorbacks for a 28-0 verdict. The Old Miss eleven marched up and down the gridiron in typical Rebel fashion. The powerful line along with the hard running baekfield, com¬ manded by quarterback Leo Paslay, made a very sad day for the Ozark Hogs. It was Arkansas’ own mistakes and fumbles that defeated them. Arkansas’ backs fumbled the pig¬ skin eight times. Jt seemed these fumbles came in the most crucial moments. When the Razorbacks were threatening the Rebel’s ‘T’ formation worked like a charm. The quick opening plays had the Hogs completely fooled. Time and again Lofton, McCoal, and Kinard broke loose for sizeable gains. Lofton broke loose for an 87 yard gallop. The Rebels took the opening kickoff and were forced to punt McHan brought it back for yard¬ age. The Hogs threatened, but penalties killed the drive and McHan punted. Starting on their own 45, the Rebels scored in six tries. Pasla y tossed to Lofton for 40 yards, to the Hog 15. Hard running McCoal fought to the Hog goal-line, and halfback Kinard plunged over for the score. With the conversion the Rebels led 7-0, with just five minutes gone in the first quarter of play. The second Old Miss tally came in the third quarter. Reginelli fumbled on the Porker 32, and the Johnny Rebs romped past the Hog defenses for their second TD and extra point, to increase the lead 14-0. In the final frame Lofton set sail on an 87 yard scamper for a six-pointer, and quarterback Paslay connected another TD toss with eight seconds re¬ maining to make the final score 28-0. Porker’s outstanding players were Eddie Brad¬ ford and Jim Cauthron in the line and Henry Moore and Lamar McHan in the baekfield. McIIan completed five passes for 97 yards and ran for 51 more. TOP: Moore (30) fumbles the ball after being hit by a host of Old Miss tacklers. BOTTOM: Paisley (42) is off and running behind the interference of his teammates. 230 Francis Mazzanti Walter Mathews Henry Moore ARKANSAS-41 Uncaged offense and iron curtain defense was dis¬ played by the Razorbacks as they passed and ran to perfection to humiliate the bewildered cadets of Texas A M, 41-14. Going into the game as seven-point underdogs, the Razorbacks displayed great spirit and determin¬ ation to crumble the Aggies for a great upset vic¬ tory. The first score of the game resulted from a 70 yard drive sparked by the passing and running of McHan and his sophomore aid, Moore. McHan elected to run the remaining four yards around left end for the tally. This put the Razorbacks ahead 6-0, with just a few minutes gone in the opening quarter. But, the Hogs didn’t have it all the way in the first quarter. The Aggies, behind Ellis, scored from 23 yards out and went ahead 7-6. Early in the second period the Razorbacks took over when McHan flipped a TD pass to Sagely for 16 yards and to Thomason for 53. Mcllan also took over the conversions, kicking the first two of his four to make it 20-7 at the end of the first half. The Razorbacks showed real power in the third Gene Nall Edsel Nix Joe Orr - TEXAS A M-14 period, going 78 yards to score on McHan’s two yard plunge. After a 30 yard drive, Moore powered over for another six points. Mcllan added two more extra points to make the score 34-7, and then the regulars retired. Billy Pickens took over as the Arkansas field gen¬ eral and passed to blocking back, Preston Carpenter, for the final Hog tally. Nix converted to make the score 41-7. Magourik added another touchdown for the Aggies to complete the final score 41-14. Arkansas’ great offense racked up 25 first downs and 445 total yards rushing, while holding the Ag¬ gies to 15 first downs and 211 net yards. The most astounding statistic was the passing record of Mc- ITan and Pickens. They completed 12 straight passes from the second period in to the fourth. McHan hit 11 of 13 and Pickens connected with 4 of 4. The whole Porker forward wall along with the two linebackers, Carpenter and Proctor, were in the Aggie backfield play after play. Due to McHan’s outstanding performance, he was named, “Back of the Week,” for the nation. Forrester (86), Roth (67), and Moore (30) open the way for McHan (37) against the Cadets of Texas A. M. 231 ARKANSAS-0 RICE-47 Terrific playing by the Owl’s forwards lambusted the Razorback defenses to take a very decisive 47-0 victory. The loss was very stunning to the Razorbacks after their fine exhibition against Texas A M the week before. The tremendous Owl line was the main cog in the Institute’s scoring machine. All-American candi¬ dates for the Owls smashed through the Porker wall to wreck the Razorback offense. Time and again the Owl’s favorite T-formation stutter play worked perfectly. The owls used it to rack up 505 yards rushing and seven touchdowns. The Owls began their first drive from their own 24. It took just 13 plays for the Owls to score thei r first tally. On the second play, Moeagle, who gained 201 yards, broke open for 36 yards. Again Moeagle added " U more. On the fourth down, quarterback Grantham passed to Crawford for the score. The Hogs came back strangely after the kickoff, ut lost the ball on Rice’s 22 yard line on a fumble. After that the Hogs stalled and never again were in the game. Rice roared on to three tallies in the second period, two in the third, and one in the fourth. The second Rice tally came after a 50-yard gallop by Moeagle down to the four. Johnson, the Owl’s great fullback, carried it over. Moments later Johnson plunged across for the Owl’s third score of the game. A new runner, Gar- brecht, set up the fourth touchdown and then took it over himself. In the last half, Rice really poured it on. With Rice subs in the game, the Hogs were still oft bal¬ ance. Wvatt also cleared his bench. In the final half, Moeagle ripped off 23 yards for a quick score. Then a 60 yard drive was climaxed by Nesrsta, who scooted across, from the eleven yard line. Late in the third quarter, Nesrsta again drove for another tally. With half of the final period gone, Laviage romped fourteen yards for the TD. This ended the offensive show. Melton only added 105 yards to his offensive total. Sagely caught four passes to add to his build¬ ing record. The Porkers were hurt by the absence of Bobby Proctor, who was out with a bad leg. TOP: Diving over for a touchdown is Johnson (19), Rice ' s fullback. Close by is linebacker Carpenter (34). BOTTOM: An unidentified Razorback dives on a fumble. Several Rice players close in to stop the play. Courtesy of Houston Post Clint Otwell Billy Pickens Bobby Proctor Charles Ramsey Phillip Reginelli Wayland Roberts ARKANSAS-7 For three hard fought quarters the Arkansas Ra- zorbacks scrapped the favored Southern Methodist University before conceiving a heart-breaking de¬ feat, 13-7. This loss marked Arkansas’ 15th consecutive loss on Texas soil and left the Hogs with a 2-4 con¬ ference record. Although outweighed the inspired Arkansas de¬ fense stopped the powerful SMU drives time after time. The Porkers shifted their offense into a spread and tightened their defense. As a result, they con¬ fused the Mustangs and surprised the bewildered crowd of 26,500. Arkansas’ scoring threat started when Bud Brooks blocked a Mustang punt and the Hogs cov¬ ered on our own 39 yard line. Pass plays from McHan to Sagely and line plunges of Henry Moore took the ball to the three yard line. Then on the fourth down, McHan ran wide to his left and passed to Sagely. But the officials ruled Jim Roth Floyd Sagely Harold Spain - SMU-13 he was out of the end zone line, therefore ruled no good. SMII took over and punted out to their 49 yard line where Mel Ian brought it back 11 yards to the Hog’s 40 yard line. A pass to Sagely netted 21 yards. Thomason added five on a reverse, reaching the 14. On a spread, McHan passed into the end zone. Forrester tipped the ball into the hands of Carpenter for a touchdown. McHan converted to make the score 7-6 with a minute remaining in the first quarter. SMIJ scoring resulted from pass plays with end Nix receiving both passes. Outstanding playing by Spain, Bradford, Roth, Carpenter, Graves, and Brooks, figured for the Hogs’ tight defense. McHan added 107 yards running and passing to continue to lead the Southwest in total offense, and Sagely caught two passes, running his catch total to 22 for the season. McHan recovers a fumble by SMU ' s Eidom on the Razorbaclc three-yard line to thwart a Mus¬ tang threat late in the second quarter. 233 Courtesy of Dallas Morning News Ed Spencer Joe Thomason Ralph Troillett Joe Bill Wilson ARKANSAS-8 - LSU-9 Fourth-period drives for the Razorbacks failed just inches short of the payoff touchdown, as the Louisian a State University Tigers held on for a 9-8 decision. The Ilogs’ forward wall sparked by Rath, Brooks, Spain. Bradford, Warren and Forrester, broke through several times to throw the Bengals back for losses. « LSU took the opening kickoff, and after two plunges by the Tiger fullback, Dagget passed to halfback Gonzales for a 27 yard gain to the llog 39. Again the Bengals hit the line with three more bucks down to the 23. Halfback Meyer was spilled for a seven yard loss by Forrester, and after the drive had been apparently stopped, pass interference was ruled against Arkansas and LSU attained an easy first down on the Porker 13. Marchand, the Tiger’s big fullback, drove for seven, and after Brooks stopped Gonzales for no gain, Marchand plunged to the Arkansas two. From there halfback Brancato dived for the score. The Porkers brought the kikoff back to their 27, and after being checked, kicked back. The Tigers came back to Hog territory, but were checked and Dagget punted into the end zone. The Hogs failed to move the ball, and McHan kicked out of bounds on the Bengal five. Brooks, Bradford, and Spain stopped two Bengal rushing tries. On the next play the Hog forwards rushed in on Dagget as he attempted to punt, blocking his try. The ball bounded into the endzone. Rath quickly covered it for a Razorback touchdown. McHan’s kick was swept wide by the powerful cross wind, and the game remained tied, 6-6. In the second period the LSU Tigers went deep into Poker territory, led by quarterback Turner and fullback Marchand. When the drive stalled on the Arkansas 22, fullback Tommy Davis kicked a terrific 32 yard field goal. In the third quarter, neither club was able to m ove convincingly, and rain began to come down harder, which favored the Tigers. The Porkers scored once more on an intentional safety by the Tigers. The final score ended 9-8, with LSU on top. The LSU Tiger line tightens up to stop the Porkers just short of a touchdown. Arkansas players are Cauthron (51), Warren (36), and Thomason (26). 234 TOP: Floyd Sagely goes high into the air after a pass in quest of a pass receiving record. BOTTOM: Lamar McHan smashes past would-be taclclers as he ran up his number of yards gained in rushing. Bob " Red " Warren Earl Warren Wayne Watkins ARKANSAS-27 TULSA-7 The football era for many seniors came to an end as the Razorbacks, behind the passing of McHan, deci- sioned the Tulsa Golden Hurricanes, 27-7. Seniors, playing their last game, were: Harold Spain, Ron Forrester, Buster Graves, Earl Warren, Ralph Troillett, Edsel Nix, Red Warren, Charlie Hallum, Chuck Ramsey, Jim Foreman, David Lashley, Jerry Bogard, Floyd Sagely, Billy Pickens, and Lamar Mc- llan. These boys had the fighting spirit that made the Hogs superior from the opening whistle of the game to the last. Arkansas opened its attack by returning the opening kick-off to its own 25, and 15 plays later the Hogs took a 7-0 lead. Following the opening kick, McHan and Moore carried the ball to the Hurricane 36. McHan connected with Sagely for 20 yards, and another pass to Reginelli, put the Hogs on the Tulsa two-yard line with a first down. It took four downs before McHan fired another pass, this time to blocking back, Preston Carpenter, for the touchdown. Carpenter caught six passes and scored two touchdowns for a ve ry impressive afternoon’s perform¬ ance. Bob Gilliam set up the next Arkansas tally by cover¬ ing a Hurricane fumble on the Arkansas 40-yard line. Again, McHan took to the air attack to connect with Sagely, once for 15 yards and another for 26, to furnish the key plays on the second TD march. Again McHan completed a five-yard pass to Carpenter for the tally. With the fine passing of McHan, the Razorbacks ram¬ bled to the one-yard line, where Moore powered over for the third Porker TD. The third quarter saw the Hogs score again. After an exchange of kicks, one a 68-yard quick kick by McHan, the Razorbacks took over on the Hurricane 47. Sagely took two passes from McHan for the final touchdown—the first toss of 20 yards and the second of 27—to end the performance for each player. McHan booted three of four extra points. McHan placed in the top three total-offense performers l n the nation. Sagely was second highest receiver in Razorback history. 235 The day was dark and cloudy as the Shoats scored a win against Oklahoma A M in their only Fayetteville appearance of the year. The freshman football team with their heavy line and fast backfield will contribute to the success of the Razorbacks in the coming years. The forwards, led by Jerry Ford, Richard Hard¬ wick, Jim Atkins, Greg Pinkston and Neil Martin, opened the way for the ball carriers and put up a stiff defense. Olan Burns and Billy Ray Smith were Hard hitting line play characterized the freshman team and contributed much to their success. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL on the snagging end of the passes of tailback George Walker. Walker carried most of the burden in the back- field. He is a 185-pound speedster who broke loose for several long gains. Rounding out the backfield was Ronald Underwood at wingback, Bill Gideon at blocking back, and Rogers Overby at fullback. In the first outing, the Shoats were defeated by Little Rock J. C., 27-22. Penalties proved costly to the Freshmen, who were penalized 125 yards. Off-side was called 14 times on the Baby Porkers. Tailback George Walker and Bennie Berry com¬ pleted 11 of 22 pass tries for the Shoats. Walker and Berry also ran a “TD” apiece and both kicked extra points. Jerry Ford took a fumble out of the air to score the other Shoat TD. Gaining experience as the season matured, the Shoats, sparked by George Walker, stopped Okla¬ homa A M frosh, 28-18. Walker passed to Underwood and Smith for two tallies, ran one himself, and set up another score by his brilliant running. Still on the move, the Frosh showed power and skill while rolling over the Tulsa frosh, 28-13. Walker was a constant threat to the Tulsa eleven, netting 115 yards and five completions out of nine tries. Underwood latched onto four passes for two touchdowns. The Shoat line was sparked by Pinkston, Martin, Adkins, Hardwick, Ford, and Smith. The forwards made terrific tackles, making the Tulsa backs fum¬ ble. This was a big factor in the victory. 236 Hands shot up and the Shoats and Trojans fight for a rebound. Arkansas and Tulsa freshman roundballers stare as the ball gets away from them. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Coach Norman Price’s freshman capers finished the 1953-1954 campaign with a four won, eight lost record out of 12 starts. The Shoats tallied 790 markers for an average of 65.9 per game, while the opposition racked up 773 points against the Slioat defense for a 64.4 average per contest. Terry Day, 6-3 freshman from Magnolia, paced the Shoats in scoring honors. In 12 contests, Day accounted for 66 field goals and 35 free tosses for a total of 167 points. This gave him an average of 14 points per game. Joe Dickson from Little Rock was close behind Day in the scoring column. In 11 starts, Dickson tallied 12.5 points per contest. Dickson missed one game due to an injured foot received before the Aggie game. Larry Head, the 6-1 jump shot artist from Fay¬ etteville, was third in the race with 129 tallies. Head hit 50 field goals and 29 free throws, which gives him a 10.7 average per game. Ferrell Trout was next with 116 markers. Close behind Trout was Stanley Williams with 112 points. Sixth in the race was Charlie Brown, the 6-9 lad from Walnut Ridge. Brown finished with a 5.2 av¬ erage per game. The Freshmen, after a slow start, rounded into mid-season form and took four out of their last five games. Opening the season, the Shoats were defeated by Tulsa Freshmen, 52-36. On the home court the Freshmen trounced the Little Rock J. C. five, 81-61; lost to Joplin J. C., 63- 237 59; Tulsa Freshmen, 59-54; Little Rock J. C., 81-78; Beebe J. C., 70-66; and Miller’s Jewelers, 72-59. Rounding into form, the Shoats set a record for the freshmen of Arkansas by mauling the Beebe J C., 100-62. After dropping games to Conner’s Oklahoma Ag¬ gies, 76-60, and Miller’s Jewelers, 81-72, the Shoats defeated Conner’s Oklahoma Aggies, 61-43, and Jop¬ lin J. C., 73-64. The Freshmen scored 800 points to the opponents’ 784. Ferrell Trout goes high Into the air to score a crip shot against Little Rock Junior College. Marvin Adams Jerald Barnett TOP: The Razorbaclcs fight for a rebound against Northwest Louis ' ana State in the opening Fayetteville game. BOTTOM: Norm Smith sails upward toward the hoop to recover a missed shot. Guy Cable Orval Elkins BASKETBALL RESULTS Arkansas 50 University of Tulsa . 51 Arkansas 71 NW Louisiana State 62 Arkansas 69 Washington U. (St. Louis) 55 Arkansas 64 University of Missouri . 63 Arkansas 68 Washington U. (St. Louis) 50 Arkansas 60 Texas Christian . 50 Arkansas 65 University of Texas . 66 Arkansas 66 Southern Methodist . 70 Arkansas 55 University of Tulsa . 49 Arkansas 89 U. of Mississippi 76 +A rkansas 61 University of Texas . 64 t Arkansas 59 Baylor University . 63 f Arkansas 61 Southern Methodist . 58 t A rkansas 55 Rice Institute 80 Arkansas 60 Phillips “66” Oilers . 66 t A rkansas 80 Texas A M .... 55 t A rkansas 66 Texas Christian . 59 t Arkansas 68 Southern Methodist . 92 t Arkansas 70 Texas Christian . 55 t Arkansas 73 Baylor University . 51 tA rkansas 62 Rice Institute . 76 t Arkansas 67 Texas A M .... 54 t Arkansas 57 University of Texas . 67 Sou th west Conference 1 holiday tournament games. tSouthwest Conference season games. Paul Givens Johnson Gunn The University of Arkansas basketballers, under the second year coaching of Glenn Rose, finished the 1953-54 season with a 13 won, 10 lost mark. In conference play the Razorbacks finished in a third place tie with a six won and six lost record. The Razorbacks were hot and cold through the season, although along the last of the season the Jlogs showed considerable improvement in team playing. One of the big factors was the improve¬ ment of Jerald Barnett, Floyd Sagely, Raymond Shaw, Orval Elkins, and Norman Smith. Gerald Barnett, the 6-0 sophomore from Harrison, led the Razorback scoring with a total of 225 tallies for the season. Barnett hit 81 field goals and 63 free tosses for a 9.8 season record. Barnett is tied with Norman Smith for the highest score in one single game. Both scored 24 points in different ball games to cop the tied honors. Most improvement of the season was shown by Co-captain Raymond Shaw. Shaw was off to a slow start, but sparked in the final rounds to display his old form. “Wilbur” took second in scoring honors, making 68 field goals and 49 free tosses for an 8.0 average. Shaw’s highest score in any single game was 20 points. Co-captain Orval Elkins was close behind to take third place with 180 points, and a 7.8 average for the season. The senior co-captains, Shaw and Elkins, were important men on the backboards, taking 138 and 129 rebounds, respectively. The lad from Bucyrus, Ohio, Norman “Poor Devil” Smith, sank 61 field goals and 45 free tosses to take fourth place in scoring honors. Smith had the best shooting percentage in field goals. He at¬ tempted 155 and made 61 for a .393 percent. Smith was valuable on the backboards, taking 102 rebounds for the season. Norman will be a big factor in the 239 Buddy Smith prepares to tip in a shot against Missouri. Norm Smith fights for the ball as Don Trumbo works into position under the basket. AAkyl 40 m 1 Bill Sailer Carroll Scroggins TOP: The Razorbacks took a hard fought game from SMU for their first conference home game and victory. BOTTOM: Rice Institute invaded Fayetteville to hand the Hogs a smashing defeat. Raymond Shaw Buddy Smith BASKETBALL success of the Razorbacks next year. Carroll Scroggins, the over-head shot artist, ranked fifth, making 57 field goals and 37 free tosses for a total of 151 points. Scroggins rounded out the season with a 6.6 average. Two points shy of Scroggins was Buddy Smitli with a total of 149. Buddy hit 39 field goals and 71 free shots for an average of 6.5 for the season. Buddy displayed fine defensive playing against the “stars” of the oppos¬ ing Southwest Conference teams. Floyd Sagely, fresh from the gridiron onto the basket¬ ball court, proved himself a great basketball player as well as a football player. Sagely was slow at the start, but improved with every game to finish seventh with a total of 125 points and a 5.4 average for the year. With 108 points and a 4.7 average, Marvin Adams placed eighth in the scoring column. Adams scored 15 points for his high in a single game. Leo McDonald hit 34 field goals and 23 free shots for a total of 91 points and an average of 3.9. Bill Sailor rounded out the scoring with 43 points to his credit and a 1.8 average. The Razorbacks scored 1496 points to the opponents 1432 for an average of 65.0 and 62.3, respectively. The Hogs opened the season with the University of Tulsa. The victory went to the Tulsa cagers, 51-50. It was the third quarter that hurt the Razorbacks. Leo McDonald hit 10 points to lead the Hogs’ scoring. Arkansas took revenge by topping Northwest Louisiana State, 71-62. This was the second game and the first at home. During the Christmas holidays the Hogs defeated Washington University at St. Louis, 69-55. Still against Missouri teams, the Porkers edged the University of Mis¬ souri, 64-63. Journeying to Little Rock, the Hogs de¬ feated Washington U. in a return bout, 68-50. Going into the Southwest Conference holiday tourna¬ ment games the Razorbacks had racked up a record of four wins and one loss. M " ' v 1 1 j M- i J 240 Ray Shaw fights for position under the basket. Norm Smith leaps for the ball. Arkansas was plagued with hard luck during the Southwest Conference holiday tournament games. The Porkers were hot in their first game, and de¬ feated Texas Christian, 60-50. Arkansas, in the sec¬ ond round, lost a heart-breaker to the University of Texas, 66-65. Texas tied the ball game in the last seconds and later won in the overtime period. Ar¬ kansas again lost a close, hard fought game to SMU, 70-66, thus eliminating them from the tournament. Bouncing back from the tournament, the Porkers got back into the win column by defeating the Uni¬ versity of Tulsa, 55-49. Playing the final game be¬ fore opening the Southwest Conference race, the Hogs trounced the University of Mississippi, 89-76. Barnett led the Hogs with 24 points. Opening the conference play, the Razorbacks were dealt two straight losses—one by the University of Texas and the other bv Baylor, 63-59. The Hogs then proceeded to cool Southern Metho¬ dist, 61-58, but were stopped short by Rice Institute, 80-55. Taking a break from the conference, the Hogs took on the Phillips “66” Oilers, only to be nosed out, 66-60. Resuming conference play, Arkansas took an easy victory over Texas A. and M., 80-55. The Hogs took another victory over TCU, 66-59, but were handed their worst defeat of the season by SMU, 92-68. The following week the Porkers took their third straight over TCU, 70-55. The Hogs found Baylor easy, taking a 73-51 victory. Making the final road trip, Arkansas lost to Rice, 76-62. Then at College Station, the Porkers took their second victory over Texas A. and M., 67-54. Returning to the home town for the last game of the season, the Razorbacks bowed to the University " of Texas, 67-57. The Hogs led most of the way, but in final period the Longhorns proved too much. 241 Charles Faunkenbury prepares to hurl the discus. Dean Pryor goes up and over in the pole vault. TRACK Track season was off to a “ban ?” with the Razor- hacks taking first place in the fourth annual Arkan¬ sas Relays, ahead of Tulsa and St. Thomas. Also, 21 high schools through the state competed. It was a very muddy track and no records were broken. Next the Razorbacks competed in the Kansas, Drake, Oklahoma A M, and Texas Relays. Jack Troxell wins a 220-yard race for the Razorbacks. 4 ' The Hogs made a fine showing in the record break¬ ing department. Two new records were set—the mile run by Dick Heber (4:15) and the javelin throw by Dick Hazard (204 ' and b 1 ' ). Heber, Hazard, Brown, Bean, and Pryor were the leading point makers for the Razorbacks. Dean Pryor was the iron man for the Porkers, lie placed in ' seven events at the Arkansas Relays—three first places, three second places, and one third place. The 1954 track team will be led by Dick Hazard, Reed Donnelly, Alan Eshbough, Jimmie Tennison, Bill Ross, Bill Diven and Warren Carpenter. The Hogs will probably be the strongest in the long distance runs, fair in the sprints. They will be the weakest in the field events. The Razorbacks have a five-meet schedule for the 1954 season. The fifth annual Arkansas Relays will be April 10. Approximately 350 athletes are expected to compete. Next, the dual meet with the Kansas State Teach¬ ers, followed by a meet with Texas, Oklahoma A M, and Kansas. The final meet will be the Southwest Conference at Waco, Texas. 242 Lamar McHan knocks the ball out of the park BASEBALL The Arkansas baseball team had a 7-11 season record in 1953, the result of only fair pitching: (very thin mound staff), poor hitting and erratic fielding;. The Porkers lost five of six to Tulsa; dropped two to Oklahoma A M and had single losses to Bradley, Illinois, Fort Leonard Wood and Buena Vista. Wins were recorded over Tulsa, the Class C Hutchinson Elks (the best game for Arkansas), Buena Vista, and NE Oklahoma State, four times. Coach Bill Ferrell lost his entire outfield after 1953. Only six lettermen returned—three of them in the infield—Lamar Median, Billy Bowden and Francis (one a catcher), Buster Wilkerson, and two pitchers, Tom Cusack and Edsel Nix. Prospects for ’54 were much brighter, however, with the acquisition of some promising sophs. Pitchers Charles Bogan and Preston Carpenter were expected to improve the mound corps and a faster outfield (though all non-lettermen) was foreseen. The chief questionmark at the season’s start ap¬ peared to be at the plate. The Porkers compete out of the Southwest Con¬ ference, but in 1954 had the most attractive sched¬ ule in many years. Twenty games included Kansas, Missouri, Tulsa, Ft. Leonard Wood, Illinois and Bradley University. McHan led the hitting department in 1953 with a .395 batting average. The Lake Village junior batted in 15 runs with five homers to lead in each of those departments. . . . And receives congratulations from teammates. 243 The Arkansas tennis team, under the coaching of Francis “Wendy” Morris, failed to make the win column during the 1953 season. TENNIS After an opening season tie, the team went on to drop 11 more matches to finish about the same as the past seasons’ performances. Only Oklahoma A M and Tulsa, however, far out¬ classed the Razorbacks. Against the ITiiversity of Oklahoma and University of Missouri the Razor- backs were nosed out by just a few points. Lettermen Buddy Snider, dim Porter, Ewell Lee, Dick Reid and John Rex composed the 1953 team. Ewell Lee and Dick Reid returned to combine with dim Reaves. Bill Geren, and Bob Gay to fill the ten¬ nis team for the 1954 season. At the season’s start there is a brighter outlook for the Porks to finish with a .500 record. Coach Davis has scheduled ten matches with Mis¬ souri, Northeast Oklahoma, Tulsa, Southwest Mis¬ souri, and Drury College. GOLF A golf team of Miller Barber, E. B. Gee, dr., dim Billingsley and Tom Raney went through the con¬ ference season in fine fashion to finish third behind i 4VI Lik SMC and Texas. The Razorbacks scored 21 1 L » points to 141 2 for their opponents for a .597 average. In non-conference play, Arkansas lost to Oklahoma A M and North Texas State; then tied North Texas 4 and defeated Tulsa twice and Missouri. Raney ranked fifth in the conference among individual match leaders—losing only once in six contests. Raney and Gee were second and Barber and Bil¬ lingsley seventh in best ball play. Prospects for 1954 were good. Barber and Raney returned to combine with Ray Barnes, Phil Rogers, Joe Boone, Jesse Linzel and Bob Weinski for what appears to be the finest golf prospects at Arkansas in many years. The Porkers have both Texas and SMIT at home and are given an outside chance at the title—which would be the first of all time. Otis Turner, former assistant pro at El Dorado, coached the team for the second year. 244 Whisket is becoming a popular sport in the phys. ed. department. HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION and RECREATION Under the direction of Dr. Troy Hendricks, who is ably assisted by Dr. Wineie Ann Carruth, the de¬ partment of health, physical education and recrea¬ tion offers a broad and varied program of profes¬ sional work, intramural sports, recreational activi¬ ties, service activities and dance. The professional program includes both under¬ graduate and graduate work. The intramural sports program provides a wide variety of competitive ac¬ tivities which are available to all students enrolled in the University. The department sponsors a limited general recreation program which includes one rec¬ reation night a week for students and one for faculty and some facilities each day for recreation. The de¬ partment also conducts a service program of physical education and dance which is currently gaining wide recognit ion. A co-ed bowling league has been developed this year. %tfiamwunU INVOLVE MANY SPORTS Softball is a big sport on spring afternoons. The girls play on the field opposite the Field House. The DGs scored a victory over Kappa in the volleyball finals. Boys ' softball is played on th e intramural fields in the Leroy Pond area south of Terry Village. Archery is part of the service program. Plans are under way to extend the program to all freshmen and sophomores in the University. A dance class practices modern dance. The dance program brings accomplished persons in dance to the campus periodically. During the past few years the department has developed a dance program which in¬ cludes instruction courses in the various types of dance, Orchesis, and a dance club. Golf is part of the required physical education program for freshman men in Education and all freshman and sophomore women. The Physical Education Majors Club sponsored half-time shows at basketball games and was instrumental in developing a program on recreation nights. Plans are under way to extend the recreation program to all students. Fencing is part of the professional program designed to train health and physical education teachers, coaches, recreation leaders, and administrators of these programs. 2d OFFERS RECREATION Football is important in boys ' intramurals. Current records indicate that a majority of the students now participate in one or more of the activities offered. Participation in the intramural program has increased each year during the past six. Basketball is a popular sport. THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS IS A PLACE TO PREPARE FOR THE FUTURE THROUGH... CLUBS 252 HALLS 305 GREEKS 321 ADVERTISING 367 INDEX 382 0 t[ Several Agri Economics members discuss future plans. AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLUB The officers are: President, Jay Woodbridge; Vice-President, James E. Roberts; Secretary, Ruel Nester. The Agricultural Economics Club is a local affiliate of the stu¬ dent section of the American Farm Economics association. The purposes of this organization are to stimulate interest and promote professional improvement by providing a medium of ex¬ change of ideas in the field, to foster a closer relationship between faculty and students, and to maintain contact with all groups having a mutual interest in agriculture economics. Front Now: W. J. Windham, Carroll Walls, James E. Roberts, Jay E. Woodbridge, Ruel P. Nester, Shelley Holder, J. L. Charlton. Row Two: Robert II. Loe, A. W. Baker, V. V. Fielder, P. E. Grissom, Gordon Lee Ford. Now Three: Hardy Clouthier, L. Cecil Fisher, Cedric E. Lee, John D. Camp¬ bell, Vernon Catlett, Marnop Debhavalya. Back Now: William S. Folhman, Richard T. Miles, Henry Cotlett, Kenneth Tudge, Daryle Greene, James A. Coleman. XfJlir -IV flIt n 9 . ' 1 ; ip A CLUB Only the outstanding athletes at the University of Arkansas, wearers of the boveted red and white varsity “A,” are eligible for membership in the “A” Club. The organization is for all those who have won a varsity letter, highest athletic award be¬ stowed by the University, in basketball, football, track, tennis, or baseball. The sponsor of the organization is Mrs. Goldie Jones and the President in Phillip Reginelli. Front Row: Frances Long, Charlie Hallum, Phillip Reginelle, Lyle Wilker- son, Tommy Cusack, Johnson Gunn, Floyd Sagely. Rote Tiro: H. I). Spain, R. J. Adkins, Lamar McHan, Cauthron, Bradford, Troillett. Row Three: Joe Witt, Norman Smith, Raymond Shaw, Orval Elkins, Jerry Reichert, Reed Donnelly. Back Row: Bob Red Warren, Bill Sailer, Jim Spelling, Dave Lashley. Most of the football team are members of the A Club. AGRI STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION The officers are: Manager, Richard Hudson; Assistant Mana¬ ger, Mary Ann Moffitt; Secretary, Lila Jean Oates; Treasurer, Joseph R. Tyler; Publicity Manager, James A Coleman; Spon¬ sor, Dr. G. T. Hudson. The Agriculture Student’s Association is composed of the fac¬ ulty and all of the students in the College of Agriculture. The Association also publicizes their college on the campus and throughout the state. The promoting and sponsoring of the an¬ nual Agri Day festivities is the highlight of the school year in the College of Agriculture. The Motto is “a bigger and better Agri Day.” James A. Coleman, Lila Jean Oates, Richard Hudson, Mary Ann Mofiitt, Joseph R. Tyler. The Agri Day picnic is one of ASA ' s biggest jobs. 253 A few Agronomy Club members get together after class. AGRONOMY CLUB The officers are: President Hardy Cloutier; Vice-President, Henry Catlett; Secretary, Henry Fields; Treasurer, Johnny Frizzell; Corres. Sec’y, Leo Rainey. The Agronomy Club was established in 1949 with its purpose being to promote the activities and interests in the field of crops and soils sciences. Front Row: Norman Justers, Robert McCullough, Ralph Franklin, Panderm Titatarn, C. L. Garey—Faculty Advisor, Hardy Cloutier, E. O. McLean— Faculty Advisor, J. Leonard Venable, M. C. McDaniel, Johnny Frizzel. Second Row: A. B. Thompson, Jr., Paul F. Whittington, Robert H. Loe, Cedric E. Lee, Joseph R. Tyler, Carroll Walls, Billy Ray White, Roland Endres, Joe Dickerson, Jesse Bush, Benny Kittrell, Jack I). McDaniel, P. E. Grissom. Third Row: Genry Fields, Ruel Nester, Kenneth Fudge, Charley Frizzell, Tom A. Brown, Jr., Garlan Reading, Russell Featherston, Minter Appleberry, Johnie Jenkins, John Bagby, Jr. Fourth Row: Gay Rorie, William Lendermon, Mark B. Bryles, Vernon Catlett, Richard Miles, Bobby Teter, Jack Duclas, Ralph Pay, James Gibson, Henry Catlett, Kenneth Van- dervort, Larry Lawson. Fifth Row: Richard Charlton, Bobby Huey, Billy Hulett, Leo Rainey, Bob Elkins, Jerrell Coker, William Varner, Gordon Lee Ford, James A. Coleman, James E. Roberts. Pre-Meds peer info microscopes in Histology lab. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA The officers are: Douglas Young, President; Gil Buchanan, Vice-President; Dave Bryan, Corresponding Secretary; Mary Ellen Click, Recording Secretary; Tim Rice, Treasurer; and S. C. Dellenger, Sponsor. Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national Pre-Medical Honorary fra¬ ternity. Membership is based on character, leadership, ability, and a high cumulative grade average by students enrolled in pre-med work. The fraternity strives to keep the pre-med student body in¬ formed on medical school requirements and policies and to en¬ courage pre-medical education in general. Each year, A ED sponsors several banquets and lectures fea¬ turing outstanding speakers in medical education and practice which are open to all pre-med students. In the spring, the fra¬ ternity invites high school seniors who are interested in medical work to attend pre-med day and observe the pre-med curriculum of the university. Tim Rice, Gil Buchanan, O. G. Blackwell, Douglas E. Young, Mary Ellen Click, Dave Bryan, S. C. Dellinger. ' j iM ? i i A 1 M JHB] ALPHA CHI SIGMA The officers are: Master Alchemist, Donald Applegate; Vice- Master Alchemist, Frank Backstrom; Recorder, C. W. Dwiggins, Jr.; Reporter, Bill Stearns; Treasurer, Kay Saffrell; Master of Ceremonies, Douglas Currell; and Chapter Advisor, Dr. Edwards. Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemistry fraternity, has as its objects the advancement of chemistry both as a science and as a profession, and tin assistance of its members in the at¬ tainment of their ambitions in their chosen field. The chapter program includes such activities as a tutoring service in chemistry and an award to the freshman making the highest score on a chemistry test given by the chapter, as well as a number of social activities. First Row: John Foreman, Don Manley, Bill Stearns, Don Applegate, Frank Backstrom, Tom Churchill, Norton Cohz. Last Low: Tommy Rodgers, Claude Dwiggins, Wayne Watkins, John Quinlan, Douglas Currell, John Smart, Kay Saffell, Jack Sehon. Several Alpha Chi Sigmas observe an experiment. I i , • A: 1 1 : 1 fl l 1 f. i v . .. n Els WsM Jo Wagner and Betty Brown prepare tor a test. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA The officers are: President, Julie Owen; Vice-President, Vir¬ ginia Bird; Secretary, Margaret Lowe; Treasurer, Rosalie Bent; Historian, Betty Brown; and Sponsor, Miss Mary Droke. Alpha Lambda Delta, a national honorary society for freshmen women, was established on the University campus in 1942. In order to be initiated into this organization a girl must make a five-point grade average her first semester or a cumulative five- point for both semesters of her freshman year. Alpha Lambda Delta’s main projects are to maintain a study hall in Holcombe Hall and to encourage high scholastic standards in general. The group meets once a month, and on alternate months meets for lunch with Phi Eta Sigma. Each spring after initiation Alpha Lambda Delta sponsors a banquet to honor the new initiates. First How: Jo Frances Wagner, Virginia Bird, Elizabeth Putman, Betty Brown, Dorothy Reddell, Sybil Wong, Margaret Lowe. Last Row: Mildred Bohannan, Kay Wells, Katherine Lussky, Julie Owen, Rosalie Bent, Dortha Jeffus. 256 ALPHA KAPPA PSI The officers are: Jeff Johnson, President; Henry Rector, Vice- President; Bill ' Wilson, Secretary; Jim Snapp, treasurer; and Doug 1 Brandon, Master of Rituals. Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest professional fraternity in the field of business administration. Its primary function is in the development of interest in activities connected with business and in particular the College of Business Administration. In keeping with this interest the year’s activities include bi¬ monthly luncheons at which time guest speakers in the fields of economics, business, politics, and many other related fields give talks on matters of current interest. Other activities include in¬ dustrial tours, research projects, promotion of special school events, and the discussion of business problems. Front Bow: Bill Mays, Tom Ed Scott, Kent Lihme, Jimmy Snapp, Jeff Johnson, Bob Dover, Henry Rector, L. W. Walter. Second Row: Chester Phillips, George Morgan, W. H. Ramseur, Jr., Doug Brandon. Third Row: Billy E. Wilson, Bill Randall, Bill Henson, Bonner McCollum, Bob Floyd, Don Trumbo, Jr. Back Row: Bill Sailer, John Benson, Joe Cattaned, Franklin Miller, Jim Weaver, Bill Oliver, Jr. Alpha Kappa Psi gets together for a luncheon. AL PHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a national 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 association by rendering service to others. Each year, in furtherance of their principles, Alpha Phi Omega sponsors a book exchange. This service is provided to al¬ low students to acquire needed text books inexpensively. Also, the fraternity participates in many other activities which are of value to the student body and faculty. Front Row: Bill Edringtou, William Millc r, Jim Miller, Ted Lemser, Craig Wood, Jerry Patterson, Graham Sudbury, Robert Robinson. Second Row: Ed Hurley, J. T. Thrailkill, Jimmy Hoffman, Judson Hout, Bob Rainwater, Jim Holt, Jim Bell. Third Row: Jim McFarlin, Jack R. Wallis, Jerry Luker, J. Fred Livingston, Jr., Harold Mantooth, Dick Hilburn. Back Row: Ronnie Farrar, Jerry Holden, Guy Campbell. 257 ALPHA ZETA A few Alpha Zetas meet over a cup of coffee. The officers are: President, Marion B. Jones; Censor, Darvle E. Greene; Scribe, J. R. Tyler; Treasurer, Gordon Ford; and Chronicler, Ruel Nester. Alpha Zeta was founded in 1897 at Ohio State University for Ihe purpose of encouraging and developing leadership in the field of agriculture. The Arkansas Chapter was organized in 1917. It is an honor¬ ary professional fraternity whose members are selected on the basis of scholarship, character, leadership, and personality. Al¬ though it is an honorary fraternity, it is also a service organiza¬ tion to the students of the College of Agriculture. Front Row: Richard Hudson, Gordon L. Ford, Joseph R. Tyler, Darvle E. Greene, M. Baxter Jones, Donald Adams, A. B. Thompson, Jr. Second Row: Mark B. Bryles, Ruel P. Nester, William Oliver Neal, Lawrence Luther, Kenneth Vandervort, Lantis Ratcliff. Back Row: Jimmie E. Tennison, Frank Sloan, Billy Bowden, Wayne Lemons, Jerry Rakes, Edward Albritton. A few Architects work over a drawing board. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS The officers are: President, Ollie Bell: Vice-President, Harvey Davis; Secretary, Margaret Bullard; Treasurer, C. W. Morgan. Members are chosen from the third, fourth, and fifth year stu¬ dents. It is associated with the Institute and the State Chapter of the American Institute of Architects, whose purpose is to fur¬ ther the ideals and ethics of the profession. The aim of the organization is to promote understanding and appreciation within the realm of architecture. First Row: Bobby Harlan, Harvey Davis, B. N. Johnson, Bruce Streett, O. N. Bell, Margaret Bullard, Wilfred Morgan, Frederick LeKerpel, Lynn Lloyd Wassell. Second Row: James Buckley, Paul Chapman, Roger Rich¬ ter, Fred Miller, Joe Hall, Bill Claughton, C. B. Protliro. Third Row: Oris Lollar, Bert MHiileley, Lynn Quillin, Harold Standefer, Charles Willis, Charles Williams. Last Row: Joe Cohea, Ray Green, Bob Wansow, Fred Braht, Shizuo Oka. 258 AMERICAN COLLEGIATE POLITICAL LEAGUE The officers are Harry Purdy, President; Edward Patterson, Vice-President; Barry Weaver, Secretary; Don McGraw, Treas¬ urer. The American Collegiate Political League was organized on the University campus in 1951. The purpose of the organization is to encourage student inter¬ est in better government. In doing this, ACPL has brought sev¬ eral speakers to the campus including Senator Kerr of Okla¬ homa, Sidney McMath, and Senator John McClellan of Arkan¬ sas. Front Row: Tom Floyd, Jim Brandon, Phillip Anderson, Dan McCraw, Harry E. Purdy, Pres., Edward H. Patterson, Barry R. Weaver, Sec, Roy L. Bragg. Second Row: Don Pridemore, Harlin J. Perryman, Richard Davis, Dan Dobbs, Bobby Gilstrap. Third Row: Jack R. Wallis, Max F. Parker, Patrick Parker, Duane Parker, James H. Clark. ACPL brought many speakers to the campus. 259 Electrical Engineers hold a meeting. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS The officers of AI EE are: Chairman, Thomas G. McBay, Jr.; Vice-Chairman, Bobby R. Smith; Program Chairman, Frank S. McPherson; Secretary-Treasurer, John M. Ilefiey. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the profes¬ sional organization of all electrical engineers regardless of their field of specialization. Its object is “the advancement of the theory and practice of Electrical Engineering and the Allied Arts and Sciences and the maintenance of a high professional standing among its members. ” Since its founding in 1884 it has grown to be the largest engineering society in the world with over 50,000 members, 100 sections and 132 student branches in leading colleges of the United States, Canada and Mexico. Front Row: Ruby Beaver, Charles McCreary, Frank McPherson, Thomas McBay, William Halford, Larry Girard, Arthur McAninch, D. D. Lingel- bacli, Edward Barry. Last Row: Hans Fremming, Bob Smith, Jose Es¬ trada, Raymond Alls, John Hefley, Larry Price, Newton Barnette, Phil Snedecor. ri m m |A| 260 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS The officers are: President, Don Applegate; Vice-President, Jim Hopper; Secretary-Treasurer, John Foreman; Sponsor, M. E. Barker. The purpose of the Arkansas chapter of the American Insti¬ tute of Chemical Engineers is to acquaint the members with the professional branch of the society. First Row: Peter Hefner, Jack Sehon, Kenneth I). Roberts, W. Ralph Beaty, William Trigg, Ilenry L. Bauni, Palmer Terrell, Farrell Roberts, Joe L. Young, John H. Louman. Second Row: Chester D. Robinson, Charles W. Collins, Jr., Wynne E. Baker, Ronald K. Reed, Sam Daggett, William A. Ross, John M. White, John M. Edsell. Third Row: Don Applegate, James M. Hopper, Kay Saffell, Bill Stearns, Frank Baekstrom, Charles R. Wil¬ liams, Don Ballard, Glenn Duncan, William S. Stewart, E. Neil Goldman. Back Row: Bill M. Jones, Jame 3 C. Lawbough, Wayne B. Watkins, J. 11. Bennett, Eugene S. Haskew, H. V. Bradley, Thomas Wilson, Robert A. Cross, Win. Allan Myers. Chemical Engineers conduct an experiment. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS The officers are: President, Bill Turner; Vice-President, James Glasscock; Secretary, Alike Lvle; Treasurer, Jerome John¬ son; Reporter, Bill Cravens. The American Institute of Industrial Engineers was organized on this campus in the spring of 1951. The objects of this group are: to promote a better understanding of Industrial Engineer¬ ing principles; to disseminate technical, scientific and profes¬ sional information; to cultivate and promote a professional atti¬ tude among tlie members; and to uphold the standards of the profession and strive to improve them. The organization also attempts to correlate the actual prob¬ lems in industry with academic studies. Front Row: M. R. Good, D. L. Norwood, Neal McGaugh, Michael Lyle, Sue Gilbrech, Tommy Branigan, Larry Head, James C. Glasscock. Second Row: Clif Vineyard, Jim Shields, Bill Cravens, Jimmy Kumpe, Boyce Bishop, D. G. Gates. Third Row: Bill Raines, John G. Hendriks, James A. Collier, W. J. Earnest, Jr., Eddie J. Whittle, Alfred Taylor, M. Lawrence. Back Row: David Lashley, Gordon Bonner, Hugh R. Knoll, Walter F. McKnight, Allen B. Vernier, Dewey Johnson, Jerome Johnson, Bill Turner. Abrego supporters cheer for their candidate. Agri engineers build a model barn. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS A.S.A.E. officers are: Jim McAlexander, President; A1 Ramey, Vice-President; Jim Porter, Secretary; Eldon Russell, Treasurer; Ed Albritton, Scribe. The Arkansas student branch of the American Society of Agri¬ cultural Engineers strives to promote the interests of the stu¬ dents in agricultural engineering, particularly as these interests relate to their professional advancement. Meetings are held bi-weekly to advocate social activities and to enable the members to become better acquainted with both their fellow members and current advancements in agricultural engi¬ neering. Agricultural engineers deal mainly in four fields: power and machinery, rural electrification, soil and water management, and farm structures. Front Row: L. E. Gilbert, C. H. Long, Dennis F. Reed, Edward Albritton, Hawkins Edward, Bob Newell, James Porter, Allan Ramey. Second Row: Jim McAlexander, Kirk Walker, Albert Miller, L. G. Burns, Jerles E. Rus¬ sell, Bryant Austin, Eugene Benz. " Kelly O ' Canfield " speaks to the engineers. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS The officers are: Art Rubeck, President; Jim King, Vice-Pres¬ ident; Jim House, Secretary; and Larry Ashley, Treasurer. The ASME is the organization on the Arkansas campus for mechanical engineers. The group sponsored several meetings, field trips, and smokers this year covering the various phases of mechanical engineering. The student chapter here was represented at the Regional Stu¬ dent Conference held in Tulsa this year. Jim House and Bob Holcomb were chosen as student judges to represent the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas at the meeting. Front Row: Dale R. Johnson, Grant Collar, Jim King, Daren L. Lucke, Bob Holcomb, John H. McCaleb, Charles W. Smith, Rhomas O. Ross. Sec¬ ond Row: Art Rubeck, Jim House, Moritz Shollmier, Edward Harvey, Ed¬ win J. Hogenson, Carl Martin, Joe Gene Janski. Third Row: Bob Jenkins, William T. James, Edgar Anderson, Walter F. McKnight, Renard E. Mix, Joseph J. Novak, Charles E. Saltzman, Ed Saunders, Jr., Harold Gardner. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS The officers are: President, Jim Yarbrough; Vice-President, Bill Cristenbury; Secretary, Cary Mason; Treasurer, Harold Ford; Sponsor, Prof. J. R. Bissett. The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest profes¬ sional engineering organization, founded in 1852. The Society offers the civil engineering students contacts with practicing engineers and an opportunity to become better ac¬ quainted with the civil engineering profession. Front Row: R. L. Cartwright, Roii R. Rosin, Jim Yarbrough, L. R. Heiple, J. F. Andrews, R. B. Johnson, C. V. Owen, R. E. Untrauer. Roiv Two: William N. Christenbury, Eugene L. Manning, Joel K. Baker, Travis M. Smith, Charles R. Ogden, Cary B. Mason, Paul H. Parham, Jim Milner. Roto Three: Juliam C. Stewart, Lemuel H. Tull, Bob H. Crafton, J. Ralph Hogan, James W. Braswell, Reid Beekel, Charles Haney. Row Four: Billy Oooper, Arthur V. Hope, Bill Cunningham, Neil R. Runyan, Lin Seow, II. B. Ford, Buddy Orton. Back Row: Clyde A. Gray, Roy E. Cooper, Charles W. Hilsdon, Howard W. Grant, Jr., J. L. Rhoads, Raymond N. Shaw, Joe D. Magness, George Peevy. A few civil engineers examine a model. ABC provided a live pig as a mascot. ARKANSAS BOOSTER CLUB Font Bow: Peggy Rodgers, Linnie Lou Murchison, Jim Pond, Mary Gail Anderson, Joe Richardson, Mot White, Doyne Dodd, Ann Parker, Billy Wilson, Ginger Hembree, Marie Miller. Bow Tivo: Ann Jiannas, Phyllis Murzicos, Cora Hicks, Karen Terry, Shirley Petzing, Anne Easley, Ellen Tye, Mary Moffett, Charlotte Smith, Ann Jacobs, Collen Richardson, Peggy Holt, Anne Alcorn, Harold Hedges, Nancy Clark, John Satterfield, Jean Jamell. Bow Three: Freida Lee Clark, Bonnie Nicksic, Mary Collom, Mary Anne Fletcher, Jimmie Anderson, Weater Dees, Tissa Wilson, Barbara Keil, Mary Liz Gamble, Lyda Crittenden, Betty Jean Wolford, Rosemary Monag¬ han. Bow Four: Nancy Howard, Margy McCune, Tala Polk, Pat Simpson, Tommie Ryland, Herbert Abramson, Bob Gee, Leon Hill, George Morgan, Baxter Lowery, Bud Jones. Back Bow: Rush Albums, Sammy Anderson, David Breshears, Sam Buchanan, Bobby Gibson, Hugh Kincaid, Don Thrail- kill. The officers are: Martha Miller White, President; Doyne Dodd, Vice-President; Mary Gail Anderson, Secretary; Billy Earl Wilson, Treasurer; Ann Parker and Peggy Mahoney, Pledge Trainers; and Joe Richardson, Publicity Chairman. “We, the members of Arkansas Booster Club, student booster organization, desiring to promote good sportsmanship and stu¬ dent participation in support of all athletic events . . form this club says the preamble to the ABC 1 Constitution. 264 ANIMAL INDUSTRY CLUB The officers of the Animal Industry Club are: President, Law¬ rence Luther; ‘ Vice-President, Clarence Bowling; Treasurer, Mark Brylis; Secretary, Joe Rodman. The Animal Industry Club was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1940 to promote interest in the field of animal hus¬ bandry. Membership is open to all students in the College of Agriculture interested in animal husbandry. The club’s pri¬ mary objective is financing the University judging teams to vari¬ ous intercollegiate judging contests. Front Row: Henry Fields, Hardy Cloutier, Clarence Bowling, Lawrence Luther, Mark Bryles, Paul Noland, Lantis Ratcliff, M. C. Heck, Joe Bod- man, Joseph Tyler. Second Row: Larry Pitman, Charles May, J. I). Ilum- bard, Daryle Greene, Som Smerasuta, Billy Hulett, Tommy Hill, Leo Rainey, Gustave Graham, Keith Cranford. Third Row: Robert McCullough, Russell Featherstone, Carroll Walls, Joe Dickerson, Charles Frizzell, Johnny Friz¬ zell, James Coleman, Clifford Treat, Billie Parette. Fourth Row: Bill Digas, Quintin Welch, Bobby Teter, John Thomas, James Gibson, Shelby Smith, Connie Groddy, Kenneth Clark, Will Akers, Gordon Ford. Last Row: Tom Brown, Jerry Schmidt, Sully Ligon, Connie MacMilum, John Hess, Billy Neal, Richard Hudson, Robert Hudson, Robert Elkins, Roland Endres, Jesse Bush. A few Animal Industry Club members examine model pigs. ARKANSAS BOOSTER CLUB Three members are selected from each girls’ house and two from each boys’ house on the campus, members who represent the ideals of sportsmanship and fair play, and form a nucleus of interest, enthusiasm and loyalty to their Alma Mater and her athletics. This year ABC backboned one of the best homecoming cele¬ brations in several years. In addition the ABC sponsored pep rallies were tremendously successful. Next year ABC plans a year round program that will include organized support of all major University athletic contests. Front Row: Carolyn Richards, Charlene Brewer, Arinda Whitaker, Kay Neubert, Sigma Hagy, Linnie Thomason, Babs A. Cralley, Mary Lou Look ingbill. Row Two: Margaret Sullivan, Nita Rose Hall, Joan Hill, Patty Simpson, Kay Wells, Katherine Lussky, Patricia Ambrose, Julie Owen, Anita Talbert. Row Three: Carson Hayden, Larry Craige, Carroll E. Walls, Joe W. Chamberlain, Jerry Chaney, George Bass, David Pryor. Row Four: Dean Brown, Jesse Bush, Doug Smith, Bill Henson, Edwin Green¬ wood, Tom Johnson, Harold Standefer. Back Row: Tom A. Brown, Jerry Schnider, Jerry Patterson, Freeman Irby, Joe Dickerson, Richard Diz, Archie Bryan, Jr., Jack Young. ABC made many pompoms for pep rallies. Art Guild members work on a drawing. ART GUILD The officers are: President, George Hackney; Vice-President, Favrol Thornton; Treasurer, Betty Henrici; Secretary, Peggy Jue; Social Chairman, Frances Snedecor. Primarily, the Art Guild is a cultural organization. Its pur¬ pose is to broaden the understanding and interest of art on the campus of the University of Arkansas. Twice each semester the Art Guild sponsors a lecture in the Fine Arts building. It also sponsors a student art exhibition in the gallery which consists of student works in this area. It helps in putting on the Beaux Arts Ball each spring. It follows the tradition of the previous Beaux Arts Balls around the world and everyone comes in cos¬ tumes of their own creation. Front Row: Nancy Howard, Bonnie Kay Buerkle, Billie Dove Holland,. Frances Snedecor, Joan Bramhall, Fayrol Thornton, Wyneth Haskins, Camille Wilson, Peggy Jue. Second Row: George Hackney, Joan Crook, Nanette Patchell, Betty Henrici, Frances Wright, Beverly Dana, Vance West. Last Row: Jim Johnson, Charles Roberts, LeGette Burris. BSU members build a homecoming decoration. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The officers of BSU are: President, Rachel Reed; Vice-Presi¬ dents, Ollie Blau, Mildred Shaffer, Judy Johnson; Secretary, Effie Ledford; Treasurer, Randall Wheeler; Student Director, Jamie L. Jones, Jr. Members of the Baptist Student Union are those students who have joined a local Baptist church or any of its unit organiza¬ tions. Its purpose is to link the college student to the church and the student’s denominational activities through a local church. This coordinating action is planned and executed by thirteen committees composing the Greater Council shown here. Chair¬ men of the committees serve as the Executive Council. Front Row: G. W. Morrison, Chester Dilday, Linton Moudy, Judy Johnson, Rachel Reed, My la Guard, Floyd Titsworth, Ann Blan, Jo Beth Colvin, Effie Ledford. Second Row: Darrel Coleman, Duane Neal, Lois Jeanne Smith, Mildred Shaffer, Zoe Ann Oliver, Mary Owen, Lynell Smith, Fran- cille Maloch, Mary Lou Lookingbill. Third Row: Fred Hardwick, Dale Bennett, Bobbye Jean West, Winston Beard, Bob Holcomb, Herbert Hodges, Johnie Jenkins, Raymond Howe. Back Row: Ollie Blan, Fred Reed, Earl Goatcher, Gene Holloway, Roy Cooper, Randall Wheeler, Bob Oliver, Clovis Garnett. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS The officers are: President, Betty Ann Johnson; Vice-Presi¬ dent, Mary Ann Fletcher; Secretary, Barbara Pennington; Treasurer, Betty Ann Prall. Every undergraduate woman enrolled in the University is a member of the Association of Women Students. Its governing board is composed of the officers of A.W.S., the standing com¬ mittee chairmen, and the presidents of W.R.A., Mortar Board, House Officers Council, Judicial Board; Pan Hellenic, Holcombe Hall, Davis Hall, and Carnall Hall. These representatives meet in solving the common problems of self government, in order to foster both the development of the University as a whole and the growth of each individual woman student. First flow: Mary Ann Fletcher, Barbara Pennington, Nancy Howard, Mary Lou Lookingbill, Carol Lackey, Helen Carpenter, Betty Ann Prall, Mary Middleton. Second How: Virginia Bird, Eva Pearle McNutt, Barbara Phillips Allen, Rosemary Milton, Nancy Yarbrough, Shirley Handy. Back How: Julie Owen, Betty Henriei, Betty Ann Johnson, Caroline Polk. AWS presents a gift to Miss Dalphine Doster. Dr. Bridenstine passes out some advice to Beta Gamma Sigma. BETA GAMMA SIGMA The officers are: President, Bob Dunlavy; Secretary-Treas¬ urer, Dr. M. G. Bridenstine. Beta Gamma Sigma is a National Honorary Society in the field of Business Administration. In 1952, there were 58 chap¬ ters in the nation. To achieve its purpose of rewarding scholarship and accom¬ plishment in the fields of business studies, the society limits its membership to those who rank in the upper tenth of their grad- uation class. The Arkansas Chapter generally takes no more than 6 or 7 per cent of the Senior Class. Front How: Jim Cordonnier, Eddie Kane, Peggy Bouton, Bob Weaver, Robert Dunlavy, William V. Mays. Back Row: Eugene Kirby, Bernard Hooper, Nuell Oakes, Jim Weaver, Lynol Hoffman, Dr. Harold Dulan, John Koch. 268 269 BETA ALPHA PSI The officers are: President, Lynal E. Hoffman; Vice-Presi¬ dent, Jim B. McChristian; Treasurer, Bernard C. Hopper; Re¬ cording Secretary, William C. Dent; Corresponding Secretary, Robert A. Dean; Faculty Vice-President, Leon P. Cook, Jr. Beta Alpha Psi is a National Accounting Fraternity. The lo¬ cal chapter, Alpha Iota, tied for third place in the national chap¬ ter ratings for the 1952-53 school year. Requirements for membership are: be an accounting major, Junior standing, a “B” average in accounting courses and a “B—” average in all courses. The members offer help to students who are having difficulty with their accounting courses. A bulletin board is maintained with accounting information for accounting students. Front Bow: Leon P. Cook, Jr., Robert G. Reynolds, George N. Plaster, Juanita Beaty, Claire Ellefson, Robbie Westphol, Jim B. M( Christian, L. W. Walter. Second Bow: Nolan E. Williams, Chester I). Phillips, Russell L. Walker, Bernard C. Hopper, William C. Dent, Bill L. Storey, E. Eugene Mapes, CPA (Speaker). Back Bow: James E. McGune, Robert Dean, Robert C. Grubbs, James N. Oakes, Clark E. Chastain, Robert B. Smith, Jr., Lynal E. Hoffman. Several Beta Alpha Psis discuss an accounting problem. Biy m jB L ' 1 f p-l m m- la M - I BLUE KEY The first semester officers were: President, Sam Boyce; Vice- President, Field Wasson; Secretary, Bill Mays; Treasurer, Joe Spencer; Alumni Secretary, Tom Pryor. Blue Key is a national honor fraternity for the recognition and honoring of leadership among college men. The local chap¬ ter developed out of a group called The Marble Arch, and be¬ came a chapter of the Blue Key iu 1929 as the 42nd chapter. Blue Key has been very active on the campus this year. Many committees have been at work trying to achieve such things as higher wages for student labor, better library conditions, and a better publicity and recruitment program for the school. Front Bow: Bill Turner, Pat Watkins, Frank Carl, Sam Boyce, Curtis Ship- ley, Francis Long, Billy Bowden, Tom Pryor. Bow Two: Joe Spencer, Richard Hudson, Jim Brandon, Field Wasson, Jacob Sharpe, Jr., William Miller, Ollie Blan, Jr. Back Bow: John Satterfield, George Ballard, Bill Mays, Jerry Green, J. Fred Livingston, Cal Ledbetter, Bob Jenkins. Boyce and Mays talk over Blue Key plans. BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB Geologists examine an unusual roclc. The officers are: James E. Case, President; Clarence Raible, Vice-President; Francis B. Connelly, Secretar y-Treasurer; Vir¬ ginia Phipps, Reporter. The Branner Geology Club is an organization which was founded for the purpose of extra-curricular advancement of the Geological Sciences. In addition, the organization serves as a nucleus for informal social gatherings of the Geology students. During the course of the school year, several outstanding pro¬ fessional geologists speak before the group. The meetings of the club are open to all persons who have an interest in earth sciences. Front Bow: Francis Connelly, Clarence Raible, Bobby Grayson, Virginia Phipps, Carolyn Miracle, Troy McMahon, Robert Best, Harry Crigger, James Case. Second Row: Jimmy McCaleb, Leonard Raible, Charlie Piles, Presley DeVarnett, Jim Neal, Perry Hansley, Jerry Jones, Daniel Brigham. Lant Row: Jim Sherman, Jackie Cook, Bob Walker, Bill Resimont, Sidney Melear, Emmet Barney, Charles Stone, Carter Davis, James Ralston. Mary Lee Humphreys and Mrs. Lawrence discuss the problems of the Union. CENTRAL PLANNING COMMITTEE The Planning Committee officers are: Chairman, Mary Lee Humphries; Secretary, Frances Snedecor. The Central Planning Committee is composed of the chairmen of the nine committees which carry out the various programs of the student union. These committees are: dance, art, publicity, film, music and TV, office management, special projects, games, and photography. This central planning board coordinates the work done by the various committees. It determines the general policies concern¬ ing activities sponsored by the Union. It has supervisory power over subordinate committees and initiates projects for the wel¬ fare of the student body as a whole. Front Row: Davis Duty, Mary Lee Humphreys, Betty Ann Prall, Robin Dale Wilson. Back Row: Shirley Petzing, Frances Snedecor, Barbara Allen. Xot pictured are: Ann Williams, Marilyn Holt, J. W. Duke, Kirk Roberson, Dick Lynch. 270 CANTERBURY CLUB The University of Arkansas’ Canterbury Club is a member of the Association of Canterbury Clubs, a national organization whose members are college students affiliated with the Episcopal Church. It carries on an active program of worship and recrea¬ tional activities throughout the year. Canterburians began the school year with a “Get Acquainted Party.” This was held at the Lewis Cabin east of Fayetteville. Members entertained Bishop Michel 1 during his visit here with a reception and, that evening, a dinner in his honor. Representatives of the local club culminated the semester’s activities by attending the annual Seventh Province Canterbury Conference at Norman, Oklahoma, during the Christmas holi¬ days. During the Spring semester, members enjoyed picnics and other activities, and evidenced a particular interest in problems of racial prejudice. Canterburians anticipate increasingly fre¬ quent and ambitious activities with the completion of their new Student Center building. Dave Bryan, President; Jack L. Hilton, Historian; Pat Parks, Secretary; Sonny Hamsey, Treasurer; Ed Moore, Vice-President. i Canterbury Club members look over plans for a new parish house. 271 COLHECON The officers are: President, Lila Jean Cater; Vice-President, Anita Tallent; Secretary, Lou Anne Smith; Treasurer, Mary Lou Lookingbill. Colhecon is open to all Home Economics majors. During the year the different phases of Home Economics are discussed. At¬ tention is given to the problems that confront the girls upon graduation. First Bow: Betty Ann Johnson, Emma Louise Downs, Lou Ann Smith, Mrs. Carl Whorley, Lila Jean Oates, Anita Tallent, Mary Lou Lookingbill, Laura Alice I-Iemley. Second Row: Jo Alice McGuire, Willie Ann Sutton, Mary Ann Pich, Nellie Nielson, Dorothy Reddell, Ann Trotter, Louan VanDover, Margaret Lowe, Carolyn Griffith, Melba Boyd, Joy McKinney. Third Roic: Mary Ann Fletcher, Barbara Keil, Blanche Lambert, Mary Gail Anderson, Patricia Guthary, Lou Alice Tyru, Mary Ann Cato, Barbara Buchanan, Betty Poe. Fourth Row: Rachel Reed, Lois Jeanne Smith, Rosetta Johnson, Patsy Nix, Pansy Nix, Doris Jean Wilson, Loretta Faye Johnson, Muriel Crawley, Barbarh Cotton. Last Row: Shirley Glenn, Modyne Farmer, Francille Maloch, Jan Dilday, Ann Tyler, Shirley Elliot, Ruth Davis, Earl- ene Adams, Pat Kay. Colhecon members practice the art of making clothes. CIVIC CLUB The Civic Club officers are President, Patty Murphy; Vice- President, Bob Jenkins; Secretary, Mary Gail Anderson; Treas¬ urer, Reed Davis; Faculty Sponsor, Mr. Preston Magruder. The Civic Club was organized five years ago for the purpose of promoting the spiritual, material and educational welfare of the students at the University of Arkansas. The Club meets at noon twice each month. Membership is limited to 45, with members from all the organ¬ ized houses and Fayetteville. Two of the Chib ' s projects have been the planning and carrying out of the All Campus Sing and the Campus Chest Drive each year. Front Mow: Bonnie Nieksic, Ann Jiannus, Mary Liz Gamble, Bob Jenkins, Patty Murphy, Mary Gail Anderson, Kaye Thompson, Reid Davis. Second How: Jack R. Gardner, Carolyn Westerfield, Barbara Keil, June Dalton, Frances Snedeeor, Betty Henrici, Jo Ann Barham, Pat Simpson. Back Mow: Gerry Hickman, Curtis Shipley, Graham Sudbury, Tom Pryor, George Keeter, George Hackney. Lots of canned food was collected at the Civic Club ' s Singfony. Wmmm . ilHs COMMERCE GUILD The officers are: President, Doug Brandon; Vice-President, Bob Floyd; Secretary, Margaret Ann Wood; Treasurer, Jeff Johnson. Every student in the College of Business Administration is a member of the Commerce Guild. A group of this size must have a governing council and representative group. This is the Exec¬ utive Council of the Commerce Guild. It is composed of the rep¬ resentatives of the various classes elected by the annual election held in the spring. Front Mow: Judy McFarland, Sue Abbott, Jane Smallwood, Nancy Gant, Linda Metcalf, Margaret Ann Wood, Marian Malone, Margv McCune, Marcia Edgerly. Second Mow: W. II. Ramseur, Doug Smith, Jeff John¬ son, Chester Phillips, Doug Brandon, Bob Floyd, Donald Gentry, Sid Dabbs. Third Mow: Curtis Shipley, Ronnie Farrar, Don Cox, Jim Foster, E. B. Gee, Jr. Back Mow: Hugh Hatcher, Tom Cusack, Don Thrailkill, Worth Camp, Bill Saunders, Henry Broach, Joe Dickson, Bill Sailer. President Doug Brandon speaks to the Commerce Guild. 273 COTERIE Mona McNutt, Pat Pond, Evelyn Baer, and Virginia Phipps talk over Coterie ' s next party. The officers are: President, Virginia Phipps; Vice-president, Mona McNutt; Secretary, Evelyn Baer; and Treasurer, Pat Pond. Coterie is a special organization for outstanding non-affiliated women. Carnall Hall, Davis Hall, 4-11 House, and O.I.W. are represented in the organization, whose membership is limited to forty girls. The function of Coterie is to promote fellowship, leadership, and social activities among women students not affiliated with Greek letter sororities on this campus. Front Row: Frances Marsh, Vera Jean Piddle, Mona Belle McNutt, Vir¬ ginia Phipps, Evelyn Baer, Pat Pond, Patricia Guthary, Mary Middleton. Second Row: Noraleo Phariss, Mary Ann Moffitt, Eva Pearl McNutt, Ann Carpenter, Lila Jean Oates, Carolyn Reid, Shirley Heard. Back Row: Loretta Faye Johnson, Doris Jean Wilson, Katherine Lussky, Patricia Ambrose, Barbara Keil, Carolyn Griffith. Elementary Club members meet to discuss their next project. ELEMENTARY CLUB The President is Jackie Bonner and Mrs. Robbye Kinkade is Sponsor. The Elementary Club, a branch of the Association for Child¬ hood Education International, is an organization for those con¬ cerned with the education of children. It was founded on this campus in 1946. Front Row: Jackie Bonner, Sue Buchanan, Freda Turner, Joyce Harren- dorf, Nancy McCullough, Wanda White, Mary B. Estes, Jessie Reynolds, Susann Heckel, Susanne Medlin, Chris Corn. Second Row: L. F. Fowles, Ann Reeves, Barbara Parcliman, Nancy Thomason, Carolyn Carson, Patsy Schreit, Mary Jane Taylor, Margie Zeglin, Cora Hicks, Barbara Pugh, Irene Powell, Jo Beth Colvin, Miss Stuttle, Wiletta Woosley. Third Row: Alta Thomason, Jackie Lemely, Marilyn Wickliff, Donna Lou Smith, Lor¬ etta Sue Kozel, Bea Stewart, Mary Jo Smith, Rosalie De Laney, Pat Anderson, Bessie R. Ilobbs, Jo Ann Barham, Nita Rose Hall. Fourth Row: Rodney Tillman, Virginia Bird, Ann Carpenter, Fay Rice, Jimmie Rose Harrison, Sterling Cooley, Jarvice McClendon, Dorothy Roenseh, Patsy Hoff, Betsy Smith, Carolyn Dunlavy, Suzanne Laner, Kenneth Thurman. Back Row: Robbye Kinkade, Sponsor; Frances Poe, Norma Wilson, Susan¬ nah Handy, Jean Cox, Carol Rich, Patricia Ambrose, Nancy Oliver, Dorothy’ Davis, Nick Norden. mmm en ■ mm 1 1 ST % | , j DELTA THETA PHI The officers are: President, Ilubie Mayes; Vice-President, Sonny Dillahunty; Secretary, Sam Anderson; Treasurer, Bill Brady; Tribune, Field Wasson; Bailiff, Clint Huey; Ritualist, Clyde Pettit. The Delta Theta Phi Professional Law Fraternity was organ¬ ized in 1900. Since that time it has grown to 93 active chapters with a membership of over 30,000. The local chapter, Robinson Senate, named after the late Senator Joseph T. Robinson, was chartered on this campus in 1941. Robinson Senate has distinguished itself nationally by gaining permanent possession of the Scholarship Cup as a result of being the high-ranking chapter in scholarship three times in succession. Robinson Senate boasts such outstanding alumni as Senator John L. McClellan, Governor Francis Cherry, former Governor Sidney McMath and industrialist C. Hamilton Moses. Front Row: James H. McClellan, Sain L. Anderson, W. H. Dillahunty, W. B. Brady, ilubio Mayes, Middleton Ray, Jim Hart. Back Row: John W. Watkins, Thomas C. Huey, Ancil M. Reed, Otis H. Turner, Paul B. Gean, Bill Dabbs, Jr. A few Delta Theta Phis and a guest discuss a legal problem before a dinner. 275 Peggy Holt, Dick Rousselot, and Mary Ann Graham make plans for an Eta Sigma Phi meeting. ETA SIGMA PHI The officers are: President, Dick Rousselot; Vice-President, Guy Gwynne; Recording Secretary, Mary Ann Graham; Cor¬ responding Secretary, Peggy Holt; Treasurer, Cecil Tedder; Sergeant-at-Arms, George Cate. The University of Arkansas has Beta Pi chapter of the na¬ tional honorary fraternity for Classical Studies, which was founded in 1924 at Northwestern University and currently has 55 active chapters. The local chapter was installed on May 29, 1950 with Dr. C. L. Neudling as faculty advisor and Jack Neel, former law student, as chapter president. Membership is honorary and by invitation extended by a vote of the active members. No minimum grade is required but election is based upon interest in the classics as well as scholastic record. An award of a pin or key is made by the chapter at Honors Day each year to the outstanding student in classical studies. Front Row: George Cate, Robert Miller, Mary Ann Graham, Effie Mae Ledford, Peggy Holt, C. A. Tedder, Ronnie Bracken. Back Row: James G. Collier, Richard Rousselot, Tom Floyd, Dick Hood, C. L. Neudling. 276 ENGINEERING COUNCIL The officers are: President, Jim King; Vice-President, Larry Girard; Secretary, Darrin Lucke; and Treasurer, Don Apple- gate. The Engineering Council is a coordinating body composed of representatives of each of the societies in the College of Engi¬ neering. The Council co-sponsored with the College of Engineering and the Arkansas Engineering Society a supplement to the January issue of the Arkansas Engineer to be sent to high schools and prospective students. This group also sponsors the annual Engineers Day and the selection of St. Pat and .St. Patricia. In addition to the Engi¬ neer’s Day work, the Council sponsored a smoker for the reor¬ ganization of the Arkansas Engineering Society. Front Bow: Michael Lyle, Daren L. Lucke, Malcolm Lawrence, James A. Collier, John D. Hill, Larry Price, Edward Hawkins, Kirk Walker, Jr. Back Row: George Ballard, Bill Turner, Grant Collar, Charles R. Ogden, Larry Girard, Edward G. Barry, Billy Cooper. Several Engineering Council members look over motion and time study equipment. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA The officers are: President, Robert Hackler; Vice-president, Roy Bragg; Secretary, Mary Owen; and Treasurer, Roy Shaver. F.T.A. is an open, nationwide organization of future teachers and is both social and professional. Front Row: Norma Wilson, Blanche Lambert, Rosa Lee Anderson, Esther Mary Franklin, Ann Jacobs, Nita Rose Hall, Virginia Bird. Second Row: R. K. Bent, Carolyn Stiles, Mary Mauzy, Susann Heckel, Dorothy Reddell, Anita Johnson, Evelyn Baer, Jo Ann Barham, Carolyn Richards, Margie Zeglin. Third Row: Ruth Chambers, Frances Hook, Patricia Guthary, Lila Jean Oates, Dorothy Roensch, Mary Owen, Mildred Shaffer, Jo Beth Col¬ vin, Myla Guard, Elizabeth Smith, Bobbie Anne Gabriel. Fourth Row: Faye Rice, Pat Kay, Amita Tullent, Emma Louise Downs, Pat Pond, Mrs. Duer Brady, Tom M. Jones, W. L. Scott, Robert Hackler. Back Row: Francis Medaris, Jim Pratt, Roy Bragg, George Porter, Ruskin Teeter, LaRue Andre, Duer S. Brady, Billy Ray White. Several FTA members look over the minutes of the last meeting. 277 GAMMA IOTA Willie and Joe were Gamma lota ' s contribution to the Homecoming Parade. The officers are: President, Ronald Kirkpatrick; Vice-presi¬ dent, James G. Collier; Secretary, George Soo; Treasurer, Clar¬ ence I). Snyder. A veterans’ fraternity, it began as the University of Arkansas Veterans’ Club, was incorporated under the name of Gamma Iota on October 17, 1944. Although primarily social in character, the organization is in¬ tended to help the veteran-student in any way possible. The only requirement for membership is an honorable dis¬ charge from the Armed Forces. Front Row: Darvin Waite, Hardy Cloutier, Paul S. Smith, George Soo, Ola a E. Watkins, Michael J. Hughes, Ralph L. Mayes, Alfred Osburn, Robert Miller. Second Row: Orval Conatser, Carson Hayden, Jimmy Mainard, Eugene Wells, Willie Williams, John B. Funk, Edward Maledon, Ronald Kirkpatrick. Third Row: Janies G. Collier, C. A. Tedder, Ellis D. Herroy, Bill Hohhemad, Wm. H. (Bill) Franklin, Mel Brewster, J. D. Humbard. Back Row: Clarence I). Snyder, Don E. Wyatt, Keith Jarni- gan, Irvin S. Daniel, Compere Pipkin, Bob Garner, Elmer Lybrand, Dean Brown, Frank W. Davis. IFC officers preside over a stormy meeting. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The officers are: Jeff Johnson, President; Ollie Blan, Vice- President ; Fred Livingston, Secretary; and Jim Brandon, Treas¬ urer. To aid and mediate any differences that might occur in the Greek letter fraternities on the campus, and to promote the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, 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. Though each fraternity functions independently of the others, through the Council they may coordinate their efforts towards a just policy and an exten¬ sive Rushing Program. It is also through the cooperation in the I.F.C. that the fraternities are able to enjoy fairness in compe¬ tition and continued growth and fraternal spirit. Front Row: Jeff Johnson, Joe Rodman, Doyne Dodd, Albert Miller, J. Fred Livingston, Ollie Blan, Jack Young. Second Row: E. B. Gee, R. C. Beaver, Jim Brandon, Jim Yarbrough, Jack Gardner, Boyce Fortune, Charles Williams. Back: Row: Cullen Dixon, Charles McCreary, W. H. Ramseur, George Gillie, Jerry Chaney, Bill Turner, Clair Smith. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB Officers are: President, Gunther Gottschalk, Germany; Vice- President, Diego Navas, Panama; Secretary, Marshall Trieber, U. S. A.; Treasurer, Signe Kolderup, Norway; Public Relations, Ricardo Pasco, Panama; Sponsors, Donald T. King, Airs. M. Blondeau. The International Students Club’s main purpose is to bring together foreign students and United States students attending the University of Arkansas and encourage fellowship and closer relationship between the two. Their most outstanding undertaking of the year was an all¬ school international student dance held in the Student Union. Front Row: Som Sinerasuta, Ryolio Kuwae, Maude Blondeau, Marnop Deb- havalya, Susie doe, Vilma Beliz, Eva Chastain, Maryke Slattery, Signe Kolderup, Daisyta IT. de Estralda, Jose 1). Estralda. Second Row: Yukio Kinyo, Praderm Titatarn, Jack V. Priest, Jan Priest, Brigitte Ogrinz, Luis H. Moreno, Jr., Nicole Nola Wells, Kurt Sterns. Third Row: Diego E. Navas G. Colon, Antonio A. Jimeniz, Jose A. Martini, Carlos Eudoro Jaen, Francis Shuifai Wong, Gunther Gottschalk, Ricardo A. Pasco, Donald T. King. Back Row: Erich Stohr, Enrique Garay, J. Marshall Trieble, Jorge L. de Jesus, Khalil Feghali, Bernard Fouber, Pedro Olmedo. International Students sold book-ends made from Old Main stair rails. 279 9 In+erhaII Council members plan the Harvest Moon Ball. INTERHALL COUNCIL The officers are: Chairman, Mary Middleton; Secretary, Mary Ann Moffett. The Interhall Council consists of a select group of women from the five University women’s residence halls. The Council seeks to promote a program toward the creation of a spirit of harmony and interaction among the halls and to afford opportunities for intellectual, social, and physical development for each girl. One of the biggest social events of the year, the Harvest Moon Ball, is sponsored by this group. The Ball is a joint effort con¬ tributed to by all the women’s halls: Carnall, Davis, Holcombe, 4-H, and Scott. Front Row: Frances Marsh, Helen Gregg, Winona Brown, Carol Lackey, Mary Middleton, Arinda Whitaker. Back Row: Jo Daugherty, Loretta Johnson, Mary Frances Williams, Vera Jean Kiddle. INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS 281 The officers of the Institute of Radio Engineers are: Chair¬ man, George Ellefson; Vice Chairman, Robert F. Sanford; Sec¬ retary-Treasurer, Lyle Wentz; Program Chairman, John Allen Pierce; Faculty Adviser, W. W. Cannon. The Institute of Radio Engineers 7 objective is the advance¬ ment of the theory and practice of radio and electronics. The Institute prepares technical papers, reports, and general infor¬ mation of interest to radio engineers. Membership is distributed among various grades representative of experience and achieve¬ ment in radio engineering and allied fields. The student branch of the IRE here on the campus holds meetings bi-monthly. The programs are presented by some outstanding authority and are designed to inform the students on the latest developments and occasional trips taken by the campus branch. Front Row: James L. Wentz, Causby Younger, John A. Pierce, Larry Price, Richard B. Homard, John I). Hill. Back Roiv: W. W. Cannon, R. E. Spence, R. F. Sanford, E. G. Barry, C. Raymond Alls, George Elletson. Radio Engineers check over equipment. KAPPA KAPPA PSI The officers are: President, Billy Gammill; Vice-President, Bill Oliver; Secretary, Jack Lowrev; Treasurer, Edward Patter¬ son. Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary fraternity for college bandsmen, has several purposes. They are: to promote the existence and welfare of Razorback Band and to cultivate a wholesome respect for its activities and achievements; to stimulate campus leader¬ ship; to honor outstanding bandsmen for their technical achieve¬ ment and appreciation for the best in music; to foster a close relationship between college bands; and to provide a pleasant and helpful social experience for all engaged in college band work and to cooperate with other musical organizations at the University of Arkansas. Front Row: E. J. Marty, Jack Lowrey, Richard Miles, Billy Gammill, Jimmy Dorsey, Ray Calhoun, Robert Swears. Second Row: Bob Wilson, George Westbrook, Jim Bell, Jim Atkinson. Back Row: Bert Cowley, John B. McFann, Duane Griffin, Robert Griffin, Bill Oliver, Jr., Edward H. Patterson, Jr. Bill Gammill talks over pledge week with Kappa Kappa Psi. MARKETING CLUB The President is Doug Brandon. For those majoring in marketing, the Marketing Club is the unifying organization. This group offers the marketing majors the contact with the business world that the University and their studies are unable to provide. Its meetings feature guest speak¬ ers who come from all over the state to give them factual ac¬ counts of business procedures and policies. Three Marketing Club members look over the latest professional publications. Front Row: Jim Reynolds, Tate Floyd, Doug Brandon, Bonnie Nicksic, Nancy Gant, Sara Steele, Carolyn Cox, Carolyn Gold, Joan Hill, Bill Creason. Second Row: Richard E. Peterson, Darrell Fortune, Harry Snider, Kent Lihme, Bill Randall, Archie Lewis, Boyce Fortune, John C. Andreae, Lieo Pierron. Third Row: Curtis Shipley, Hody W. Butler, Jr., Robert James John M. B. Holt, Bob Dover, Jerry Chaney, Bill Sailer. Back Row: Ross Sanders, Reid Davis, Ted Lemser, Bill Gerber, Gene Singer, Jack Hayes, Bobby Gilstrap, Paul McWhorter. Pharmacy students check over an organic chemistry experiment. MORTAR AND PESTLE CLUB The president is William Miller. The Mortar and Pestle Club is an organization of the pre- pharmaceutical students on the Arkansas campus. It endeavors to promote interest in the professional and scientific activities of Pharmacy on the campus. It enables pharmacy students to know each other and learn about the profession that they have chosen. The group hopes in the future to become associated with the American Pharmaceutical Association. The group also strives to build better relations between the Fayetteville pharmacy stu¬ dents and those in the School of Pharmacy in Little Rock. Front Row: William Miller, Mae Hong, Glynda Hutchens, Geraldine Dixon, Elizabeth Jackson, Frank Butterfield, Bobby Landers. Second Row: A. R. Estes, Jr., D. L. Cheney, E. O. Cook, Odare Murphill, Cagle Harrendorf. Third Row: Henry Willis, Manon E. Childers, Jr., Tommy O’Donell, Rich¬ ard Adcock, Bill Probst, Joe Moss. Back Row: Bill Greenway, Rodger Foust, Benji K. Wyatt, Van Rosa, Barry Coleman, William Camp, Clovis Garnett. MEN’S RESIDENCE HALL COUNSELORS With Ellis Herron as head counselor, the house counselors are carefully selected members of the housing office staff. They are selected at the close of the fall and spring semesters in accord¬ ance with their ability and interest in assisting others in their personal problems. The counselors represent the Dean of men in the places of resi¬ dences. A head counselor of each residence hall serves as chief advisor for house officers. Front Row: Bill Hollemon, Gregson; Lawrence Luther, Kazorback; Hardy Cloutier, Kazorback; Bob Kiggs, Lloyd Hall B; Howard Salph, Gregson; Benny Kittrell, Gregson. Back Row: Earl Goatcher, Lloyd Hall E; Lyle C. Crawford, Lloyd Hall A; Ellis D. Herron, Gregson, Head Counselor; Darvin Waite, Lloyd Hall C; Joe Spencer, Lloyd Hall Head Counselor; Bussell Kiggs, Lloyd Hall I). Men ' s counselors use the phone to check on housing problems. 283 National Collegiate Players look over a new script. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS The officers of the National Collegiate Players are: President, Anne Deckelman; Vice-president, Elaine Smith; Secretary- Treasurer, Ilay Green; Sponsor, Preston Magruder. National Collegiate Players is a national honorary dramatic fraternity, selecting its members on the basis of leadership in the theater. The University of Arkansas chapter was established December 7, 1947. The major purpose of the National Collegiate Players is to raise the standards of college and university theaters by recog¬ nizing the most worthy individual and group efforts in the cre¬ ative arts of the theater. Front Itow: Fred Kerr, Elaine Smith, Anne Deckelman, Bett Hinton, Rnsti Rankin, Virgil Baker. Back Roic: M. Blair Hart, Ray Green, George R. Kernodle. Not Pictured: Gail Adkinson, Lynn Carruth, Neppie Conner, Will Faila, Mrs. Blair Hart, Preston Magruder, Katherine McHugh, Kenneth Osborne. 284 MORTAR BOARD A Mortar Board officers are: President, Martha White; Vice- President, Betty llenrici; Secretary, Jane Smallwood; Treas¬ urer, Anastasia Jiammas; Historian, Ann Robinson; and Spon¬ sors, Narnee Murphy, Marcella Grider, and Beverly Stone. Mortar Board is a national honorary society for outstanding senior women. Its purpose is to provide for the cooperation be¬ tween societies, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and de¬ velop a finer type of college woman. Qualifications for membership are scholarship, leadership, and service. New members are tapped each year at the AWS Spring Festival. Each year the members also compile, publish, and sell the Mortar Board Calendars. Front How: Ramona Patrick, Ann Jiannas, Jane Smallwood, Mot White, Mary Lee Humphreys, Mary Middleton, Mrs. Narnee Murphy. Second Bow: Jane Patton, Eva Pearle McNutt, Mary Anne Fletcher, Patty Murphy, Georgia Doty, Caroline Polk. Bade Row: Betty Ann Johnson, June Dalton, Betty Henrici. The sale of calendars is one of Mortar Board ' s biggest projects. NEWMAN CLUB The recognized organ of the Catholic apostolate in non-Cath- olic colleges is the Newman Club. The University of Arkansas chapter was founded in 1936. Front Bow: George Hunter, Henry Bauni, Michael Lyle, Bruce Streett, Frank Grohoski, Tom Cusack, Hardy Cloutier, Jose A. Martini, Larry Gir¬ ard, Jim Davidson. Second Bow: Nancy Strub, Nancy Howard, Selma Jo Gilmore, Shirley Glenn, Ann Parscale, Mary Mauzy, Marge Renfrour, Mary Ralphe, Susanne Deckel, Wiletta Woosley, Doug Brandon. Third Bow: Father John C. O’Dwyer-Chaplain, R. S. Peteis, Jr., Susie Fishback, Mitzi Smith, Connie Brandon, Jane Byers, Jennie Stephens, Loretta Sue Kozel, Carole Anne Evans, Betty Jo Foreman, Cynthia Zakes, Fleur Logan, Shirley Stanberry, Doris Hughes, Ann Piper, Nicole Wable. Fourth Bow: Harry Snider, Bill Brady, Joe Roe, Buddy Emriek, Iluby Schlumpf, Howard Kelly, Jackie Russo, Jr., Pedro Olmedo. Fifth Bow: Bill Harding, Jorge L. de Jesus, Diego E. Navas, F. W. O’Baugh, Charles J. Rowell, George Hackney, William E. Wiegel, Dick Bennett, Don Nevmeier, Ricardo Pasco, John Poz za, Bob Jailla, Alex Scarbrough. Back Bow: John Hendricks, Phil Regi- nelli, Ralph Troillett, Francis Mazzanti, Tommy Canada, Jerry Armstrong, Charles Neal, Glynn Armstrong, Edward Carey, Garth Bishop, Ben Minden. Newman Club held a dance to welcome new students. 285 ODK executive committee meets over a cup of coffee. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA The officers are: President, John Haley; Vice-President, John Wood; Secretary and Treasurer, Stacy Stephens. Omicron Delta Kappa, national 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, publications, forensics, and social leadership. Several of DDK’s projects this year were the launching of a plan to provide upperclass counselors for freshman men and the awarding of a leadership trophy to the most active organized house. Front Row: John R. Wood, James W. Buckley, Charles R. Ogden, James E. Case, Doug Brandon, L. W. Walter, Perry L. Adkisson. Second Row: Bunn Bell, Robert Dunlavy, W. Albert Martin, Robert W. Newell, Delbert Swartz, Davis Richardson, C. C. Boyett, Jr. Third Row: James A. Collier, George B. Collins, Jim Weaver, William Orton, Stacy Stephens, Allan S. Humphreys, John Haley. Back Row: Sam Sexton, Reed Donnelly, George Campbell, David Lashley. PEM sponsored half-time shows at basketball games this year. PEM CLUB The officers are: President, Jim Sperring; Vice-President, Linnie Thomason; Secretary, Bobbye Ann Gabriel; Treasurer, Eddie Bradford; Sponsors, Dr. W. Carruth, Mr. R. Ryan. The PEM Club is an organization composed of physical edu¬ cation majors and minors for the purpose of coordinating and broadening the professi onal and social experiences of majors in the Department of Education. The members of the University of Arkansas PEM Club are members of the student section of the Arkansas Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, planning the pro¬ gram for the State Meeting held in Little Rock, Spring 1953. Front Row: Linnie Lou Murchison, Pat Pond, Bobbie Ann Gabriel, Ann Parker, Jamie Neairlle, Lanell Allen, Carolyn Dunlap, Sug Cate, Linnie Thomason. Second Row: Eddie Bradford, Dick Hazard, Dan Wyatt, Joe Thomason, Charley Norton, Dr. W. A. Carruth, Francis Long. Back Row: Ed Spencer, Guy Cable, Norman Smith, Glenn Wilson, Clarence Turell Dun¬ can, Joe S. McKinnon, R. R. Ryan, Jim Sperring. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The officers are: President, Rosemary Melton; Secretary, Mary Lou Morris; and Treasurer, Ann Williams. Panhellenic Council is composed of the president and rush captain of each sorority, and it attempts to enhance understand¬ ing of each group through statewide publicity and to establish effective rules of rush. The Panhellenic Council is an Advisory-Governing Board es¬ tablished on every campus where there are two or more national sororities. Our local Panhellenic Council is an active organization which serves as a channel through which the administration may work with the sororities. Our group stresses good scholarship and awards a loving cup to the pledge class each year which makes the highest grade point. Front Row: Mary Lou Morris, Patsy Barton, Rosemary Melton, Maybian Cooke, Donna Sweet, Martha Dalhoff, Betty Lu McGill. Back Row: Georgia Doty, Ann Williams, Madelyn Brown. President Melton looks over Panhellenic correspondence. 287 PHI ALPHA THETA Phi Alpha Theta was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1921. Since that time, the organization has grown into na¬ tional significance among honor fraternities. Chapters may now be found at fifty-one of the leading schools throughout the nation. Requirement for membership is fifteen hours of history with a four point five and a four point overall accumulative. In the north reserve room of the main library, there hangs a bronze plaque emblazoned with the towers of Old Main. This plaque commemorates the founding of the national organization on the University campus. Hcarlin J. Perryman, Bill Miles, Ann Bennett, George Bauther, Mary Hunt¬ ington, Bov Bragg, Arthur Kautz. A Phi Alpha Theta meeting is entertained with slides. PHI ALPHA DELTA Phi Alpha Delta officers are: Justice, Bill Demmer; Vice-Jus¬ tice, Joe Olson; Clerk, George Campbell; and Treasurer, Sam Sexton. Phi Alpha Delta, national legal fraternity, is dedicated to the advancement of scholarship and establishment of comradeship among members in the legal profession. It also serves the pur¬ pose of establishing a widespread medium in the law school, among other law schools, and with the alumni for the inter¬ change of business, information, and matters of common interest to members of the fraternity. This year, it celebrated its 51st anniversary with 72 under¬ graduate chapters and 14 alumni chapters. Front Bow: Bill B. Demmer, John R. Hood, C. Comer Boyett, George E. Campbell, Ollie Blan, Jr., Cecil W. E. Burks, Jr., James O. Fels. Second Bow: Sam Sexton, Harlin J. Perryman, Edmund R. Lipowicz, II, Fred E. Briner, W. Aubert Martin, Joe D. Olson, John W. Moore, Darrell Dover. Bade Bow: Francis M. Henwood, Edward L. Johns, Joe B. Hurley, John Haley, Clarence M. Carden, Lewis I). Jones, William S. Iluff, Norman L. Brown. PAD members entertain with an informal dance. PHI BETA KAPPA The officers are: Claude W. Faulkner, President; and Fred L. Kerr, Secretary-Treasurer. Phi Beta Kappa was installed at the University of Arkansas on April 4, 1932. Membership is limited to ten percent of the candidates for degrees in the College of Arts and Sciences. Can¬ didates are chosen on the basis of outstanding character, attain¬ ments, and scholarship. Phi Beta Kappa is the pre-eminent honor fraternity, on which all others are modeled. For over a century, election to Phi Beta Kappa has been regarded as the highest recognition given to a student in the College of Arts and Sciences. Front Bow: II. I). Hantz, Stacy Stephens, E. Wertheim, Fred L. Kerr, Claude W. Faulkner, V. 11. Young, Mary Huntington, Douglas E. Young. Second Bow: George T. Johnson, Glenn A. Cole, Alexander E. Jones, Vir¬ ginia II. Ham, II. G. Hotz, Virginia Doorenbos, Jean L. Kratz, Mary Ellen Randolph. Back Bow: John L. McKenney, Malcolm I). McLean, Duer 8. Brady, Albert Howard Carter, Delbert Swartz, Frances Brueht, T. C. Carl son, S. C. Dellinger, Lydia F. Schneider, L. B. Gam. A few Phi Beta Kappas look over the day ' s news. ■HHnm Phi Eta Sigma holds a luncheon meeting each month. PHI ETA SIGMA The officers are: Coy Fitch, President; William T. James, Vice-President; Charles Corkill, Secretary; Lee Bodenhamer, Treasurer; John Stallings, Historian; Jim Weaver, Senior Ad¬ visor; and Dr. George T. Johnson and Mr. Allen S. Humphreys, Faculty Advisors. Phi Eta Sigma is a freshman honor society. It was founded in 1923 to encourage and reward high scholastic attainment among ' the men members of the freshman class. In 1937 the organization was admitted to membership in the Association of College Honor Societies. Eligibility for membership is based solely on scholarship. 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. Front Row: Gil Buchanan, C. A. Teddee, John Stallings, Jim Weaver, Coy Fitch, Stacy Stephens, Kenneth I). Robirds, Ray Calhoun. Second Row: James G. Collier, W. Aubert Martin, Douglas E. Young, Henry L. Baum, Bill Cunningham, Gordon Gates. Back Row: John M. White, Robert Dun- lavy, Allan S. Humphreys, William T. James, Bob Holcomb, Dave Lashley. W r Vi 1 j 1 m W ' ip m 1 jf MB A few Phi Sigmas examine the new electron microscope. PHI SIGMA The officers are: President, Robert S. Chase, Jr.; Vice-Presi¬ dent, Douglas Young; Secretary, Daryle Greene; Treasurer, J. R. Tyler. The Phi Sigma Society is a national honorary fraternity formed for the purpose of stimulating interest in the biological sciences. It recognizes the benefits to the student of an organiza¬ tion acting as a stimulus to interest in Botany, Zoology, and the allied sciences. The Alpha Rho chapter of the Phi Sigma Society was char¬ tered on the University of Arkansas campus in May of 1945. Membership is open to men and women who have completed two years of college work with a cumulative grade point of 3.0. At least one quarter of that work must have been done in the bio¬ logical sciences. Front Row: M. Baxter Jones, Robert S. Chase, Jr., Douglas E. Young, Robert Riggs, George Templeton. Back Row: D. M. Moore, Henry Fields, Joseph R. Tyler, Delbert Swartz. 290 PHI GAMMA NU The officers are: Mrs. Narnee Murphy, Sponsor; Jane Small¬ wood, President; Mary Middleton, Vice-President; Sally Tisdale, Secretary; Jeanette Crawford, Treasurer; June Dalton, His¬ torian. Phi Gamma Nu, a national professional sorority in commerce, was founded in 1924. It was organized to encourage school spirit, to further academic study, promote a standard in civic and pro¬ fessional enterprise. Each year a key, known as the Phi Gamma Nu Scholarship Key, is presented by the national council in each university in which Phi Gamma Nu has a chapter. This key is awarded to the senior woman student to be graduated with the highest scholastic average with a major in Commerce. Front Row: Sally Tisdale, Mary Collom, Carolyn Cox, Jane Smallwood, Deion Bowden, Joan Hill, Jean Anne Stewart, Mary Middleton, Melba Mitchell. Bach Mow: Lucette Darby, Margy McOune, Barbara .. .-is. Mona Patrick, Nancy Gant, June Dalton, Claire Elefson, Bobbye Jean West, Nancy Jo Steele, Mrs. Narnee Murphy. Several Phi Gamma Nu members prepare to discuss the latest developments in business. 291 PI MU DELTA L i Mu Delta, in which membership is open to all Pre-Medical or Pre-Dental students, was organized to encourage Pre-Medical work at the University. At the regular meetings, local doctors speak on various phases of the medical profession. Each year, in conjunction with Alpha Epsilon Delta, this or¬ ganization sponsors Pre-Med Day and the Pre-Med Banquet fea¬ turing some person prominent in the medical world as guest speaker. Rufus Littell is President. Front How: (). E. Jones, Oscar Tonymon, J. T. Cross, Barbara Hinderson, Allen Kent, Marilyn Housley, Donna Jo Collison, Carolyn Housley. Second How: Jerry Luker, George Hunter, Bob Rainwater, D. L. Davis, Jack R. Wallis, Jerry B. Holden, Jerry Cardwell. Third How: Gil Buchanan, Sonny Ramsey, Hunter Shepherd, Gordon Gates, James J. Hawthorne, Jimmy L. Estes. Back How: Fred Philpot, Phillip Hampton, George Bright, Judson Hout, John Z. O’Brien, Dave Bryan, Don Nicholson, Rufus Littell. Pre-Med students meet a new instructor. PHI UPSILON OMICRON Officers of Pl i Upsilon Omicron are: President, Mary Anne Fletcher; Vice-President, Mary Lou Lookingbill; Recording Secretary, Lois Jean Smith; Corresponding Secretary, Mary Ralph; Treasurer, Rachel Reed. Phi Upsilon Omicron is a national professional organization for women in the field of Home Economics. Membership is based upon leadership as well as scholarship. Phi Upsilon Omicron gives an award to the freshman girl in Home Economics with the highest scholastic average. The first chapter was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1909, and the University of Arkansas chapter in 1943. Front Row: Betty Aim Johnson, Carol MeGaughey, Rachel Reed, Mary Anno Fletcher, Mary Lou Lookingbill, Nelia Luers, Mary Ann Pich. Back Row: Wanda M. Puryear, Mary Lena Iverster, Merle G. Brady, Francille Malocli, Mary Palphe, Lois Jeanne Smith, Joy McKinney. Phi Upsilon Omicron girls relax in the Home Ec living room. PI MU EPSILON The officers are: Director, David Lashley; Vice Director, Joel K. Baker; Secretary, Betty Jo Bennett; Treasurer, Kenneth Ro- birds; and Faculty Advisor, Dr. B. 11. Gundlach. Pi Mu Epsilon is an honorary mathematics fraternity which was founded to promote scholarship for the individual members in all subjects and particularly in mathematics. Its members are required to have a four point grade average in math through integral calculus and a three point five accumulative. The fra¬ ternity offers a free tutoring service to students needing help in math. It also sponsors special programs with lectures related to math and other activities in cooperation with other honorary frater¬ nities. Front Row: Joel K. Baker, Kenneth D. Robirds, J. II. Bennett, Betty Jo Bennett, Eva Pearle McNutt, David Lashley, James L. Wenz. Back Row: Larry Girard, Verlon Bradley, John Keesee, Bob Holcomb, Daren Lucke, B. H. Gundlad. Pi Mu Epsilon members congratulate new officers. 293 PLEDGE COUNCIL The officers are: President, David Pryor; Vice-President, Kay Wells; Secretary, Sigma Ilagv; and Treasurer, Don McGuire. The Interfraternity Pledge Council is composed of two repre¬ sentatives 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 Jimmie Rose Har¬ rison, Kappa pledge, was chosen Pledge Queen of 1953 by popu¬ lar vote of the fraternity pledges in a contest sponsored by the Pledge Council. Front Row: David Pryor, Allen Kent, Patsy Schreit, Jamie Neaville, Rosa Lee Anderson, Mary Gail Anderson, Kay Humpheries, Kaay Roberts, Sigma Hagy. Second Row: Jimmy Parr, J. C. McChristian, Alice Godbold, Kay Wells, Lyda Crittenden, Jim Blackburn, Don McGuire, Larry Craig, James K. Davis. Third Row: Sam Finkelstein, Jerry Leach, Philip Anderson, Eddie Bethune, Jimmy Harp, Mike Chitwood, Ron Diesel. Back Row: Sammy Anderson, Jack Hollingsworth, Lewis Edward Crigger, Rush Al- lums, Frank Jackson, Don Cox, Billie Parette, Billy Boyd, Larry Gill. Pledge Council officers get together to plan a formal. Psi Chi meets in the Student Union Music Room to discuss the latest news in psychology. PSI CHI Psi Chi is an honorary fraternity for psychology students. The requirements for membership in Psi ( ' hi include twelve hours of Psychology with a grade point average of 4 and an average of 3 in all other subjects. Psi Chi sponsors lectures on the various phases of psychology in meetings that are open to any interested students. Of unusual interest this year was a lecture on hypnotism. The organization also encourages student participation in the psychological experi¬ ments which are always in progress in the psychology depart¬ ment. Front Row: Patsy Barton, Jo Ann Jaynes, Ann Blau, Nan Williams, Kent Rice, Thelma Taylor, Robin Dale Wilson, Mary Middleton. Second Row: Mary Ann Graham, Mary Sue Murry, Buford Hall, Sidney Willmuth, Rus- kin Teeter, Stacy Stephens, Harold Hill. Back Row: John Flake, Edgar Easley, Kent Burgess, Ray Foster, Irving Alderman, George Crosby, Wal¬ ter Richards, advisor. 294 PRESS CLUB The officers are: President, Graham Sudbury; Vice President, Gerry Hickman; Secretary, Jo Wagner; and Treasurer, Dorris Hendrickson. The ITiiversity Press Club, open to all students with an in¬ terest in the general field of journalism and composed primarily of those working on student publications, had one of its most active programs of recent years during 1953-54. Sponsorship of the annual Press Club Banquet in the spring, at which time student publications honors are bestowed, the ap¬ pearance of speakers in professional journalism — led-off by Pulitizer prize-winning Editor Hodding Carter — and general activity in the field supplemented other club activity. Front Row: Gerry Hickman, Jo Wagner, Jack Lowrey, Jean Wines, Bar¬ bara Longstreth, Ed Maxson, Wallace Oliver. Second Row: Jim Brandon, Dorris Hendrickson, Betty Jean Wolford, Neil Goldman, Jim Learnard, Aubert Martin. Third Row: Gil Buchanan, John Rockwell, Ferrell Moore, Jerry Reichert, Duer Brady, Graham Sudbury. Back Row: Bill Mays, Bill Henson, Doug Smith. Not Pictured: Perrin Jones, Anne Robinson, Hy Kurzner, W. J. Lemke, J. A. Thalheimer, Mary Middleton, Jerry Pat¬ terson, A. W. Blake, Ronnie Farrer, Monte Beegle, Sam Boyce, Dick Roth- rock, Nancy McDonald, Charlotte Reid. The Press Club gathers to hear a talk by Hodding Carter. Several Sigma Delta Pis meet in Old Main. SIGMA DELTA PI The officers are : President, Betty Henrici; Vice-President, Anne Alcorn; Secretary, Ann North; Treasurer, Kathryn Rob¬ inson. Dr. Malcolm I). McLean is the faculty sponsor. Gamma Epsilon Chapter of Sigma Delta Pi, National Spanish Honor Society, was installed on the Hniversity of Arkansas cam- pns on May 15, 1950. The purpose of the organization is to forment a wider know¬ ledge of the Hispanic countries and their contributions to modern culture. In the past the organization has sponsored tutoring in Spanish for beginning students. The requirements for membership are, in general, an average of 3.5 in all subjects and 4.5 in Spanish. Ann North, Kathryn Robinson, Maybian Cooke, Betty Henrici, Malcolm McLean, Jean L. Kratz, Caroline Polk, Anne Alcorn. 296 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA The officers are: President, Carolyn Rhodes; Vice-President, Vera Jean Riddle; Secretary, Rosalie Bent; Chaplin, Mary Claire Massey; Treasurer, Jane Patton; Editor, Kaye Thompson. The Sigma Alpha Iota is a national music fraternity for wo¬ men. Members must be majoring or minoring in music, show exceptional musical ability, and possess a high scholastic rating. The society presents an annual American Composers recital in the spring and monthly musicals. Front Row: Vera Jean Riddle, Virginia Nowell, Signa Shoffner, Elizabeth Putman, Jane Patton, Patsy Lee Powell, Kaye Thompson, Dorothy Ann Reed. Back Row: Carolyn Westerfield, Mildred Shaffer, Anne Smith, Myla Guard, Mary Claire Massey, Carolyn Rhodes. Sigma Alpha lota giris look over a map showing the location of all their chapters. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON The officers of Sigma Gamma Epsilon are: President, James E. Sherman; Vice-President, James E. Case; Secretary-Treas¬ urer, Francis B. Connelly; Corresponding Secretary-Editor, Douglas Seougle; Faculty Advisor, Dr. Kern C. Jackson. Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national honorary organization for the advancement of the Earth Sciences, which include Geol¬ ogy, Mining, Metallurgy, Ceramics, and Petroleum Engineering. The organization was established on the University of Arkansas campus in 1949. The requirements for membership include a minimum of 14 hours of Earth Sciences with a 4.00 grade average and a 3.5 overall grade average. Front Row: Jim Case, James Sherman, Francis Connelly, Douglas Scou- gale, Clarence Raible. Back Row: Bob Walker, W. C. Jones, Charlie Piles, Leonard J. Raible, Dr. Kern C. Jackson. Sigma Gamma Epsilon members take time out for a bull session. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Sophomore Counselors meet in the Blue Room to plan how to better guide Freshman girls. President of Sophomore Counselors is Virginia Bird. The counselors are selected by the members of Mortar Board and are announced at the Spring Festival of AWS. Selection is an honor based upon scholarship and promise of leadership of women students in their freshman year. Their function is to assist freshman women in their orientation to col¬ lege life. This includes correspondence with each entering fresh¬ man, meeting her upon arrival, and offering friendly assistance throughout the freshman year. First Row: Betty Brown, Dorothy Reddell, Aranda Whitaker, Barbara Parchman, Nancy Jackson, Bonnie Kay Buerkle, Jamie Neaville, Susanne Medlin, Joan Watkins. Second Row: Virginia Bird, Margaret Lowe, Shir¬ ley Heard, Shirley Petzing, Charlotte Smith, Marcia Edgerly, Lanell Allen, Selma Jo Gilmore, Allen Kent. Third Row: Billie Dove Holland, Ellen Tye, Mary Gail Anderson, Martha Sue Mullineaux, Sara Harton, Martha Matthews, Sarah Smith, Perry Rogers. Bade Row: Sue Henderson, Bar¬ bara Keil, Tommie Ryland, Kay Wells, Frances Snedecor, Pat Simpson, Julie Owen, Donna McCluney, Katherine Lussky. Several Student Union Board members talk over the Union ' s Moulin Rouge dance. STUDENT UNION BOARD The membership of the Student Union Board is composed of the president of Associated Students, the vice-president of AWS, the dean of men and the dean of women, the student union supervisor, two faculty members chosen by the president of the University, and four elected student members. The board is the governing and policy making body of the Student Union. One function of the board is to approve the an¬ nual budget for carrying out the program of the Student Union and it also serves in an advisory capacity over the Central Plan¬ ning Committee. The business of the Board is carried on at luncheon meetings held twice a month in the Student Union dining room. Hilliard Jackson, Mary Anne Fletcher, Barbara Phillips Allen, James A. Collier, Patty Murphy, Bob Jenkins, Mary Lee Humphreys, Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence, Jeannette Scudder. 298 STUDENT CHRISTIAN COUNCIL Officers are: Bob Jenkins, President; Wyneth Haskins, Vice- President; Henri Bauni, Secretary; Doug Brandon, Treasurer; and Rachel Reed, Reporter. The Student Christian Council is composed of two represent¬ atives from each denominational group on the campus. It strives to create a bond of unity between these groups by sponsoring various religious projects. The Council is responsible for select¬ ing the co-chairmen of Religious Emphasis Week and acts as overseer for the Week. It also sponsors religious speakers, studies social issues, promotes the various national evangelical move¬ ments, puts on Campus Vespers and other similar functions. Front Bow: Fred H. Hardwick, Frances Poe, Eachel Heed, Betty Ann Prall, Wyneth Haskins, Paula Smith, Doug Brandon. Back Bow: Bonn II. Swett, Bob Jenkins, Henry L. Bauni. Bob Jenkins conducts a meeting of the Student Christian Council. 299 Dr. Pales conducts the University Symphony Orchestra. UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA The University Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Dr. Marx Pales, who has just returned from a year’s leave of absence to do post graduate work, is composed of from fifty to sixty talented townspeople, high school students, and University students and faculty. The University Symphony Orchestra seeks to bring to the campus a type of musical entertainment that would not be found otherwise. As part of this program the Orchestra brings a noted guest artist to the campus eacli year. This year James Melton presented a concert with the Orchestra. The year before Oscar Levant served as guest artist. Usually about five concerts are planned eacli year from the best and most popular literature. TAU BETA PI The purpose of this national honorary engineering society is to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distinguished scholarship and ex- pemplarv character as undergraduates, or by their attainments as alumni. Members are chosen from the fifth of the senior class and from the upper tenth of the junior class. Front Fair: Frank Carl, George Ballard, Richard B. Homard, Charles R. Ogden, James L. Wentz, R. E. Untrauer, Donald L. Gilbech. Second Row: Chester D. Robinson, Joel K. Baker, C. Raymond Alls, Grant Collar, R. W. Newell, J. F. Andrews. Third Bow: Bill Stearns, Newton B. Barnette, R. G. Paddock, Kenneth D. Robirds. Back Bow: M. R. Good-Face, J. H. Bennett, Bill Raines, L. R. Kirby, R. B. Johnson, David Lashley. Tau Beta Pi meets in the Engineering building to talk over Engineering Day. WESLEY FOUNDATION The officers are: President, Benny Kittrell; Vice-President, Modyne Farmer; Secretary, Mona McNutt; Treasurer, John Al¬ len Pierce; Director, Jack Winegeart; Counselors, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Blake. Wesley Foundation is the Methodist student organization on the campus. The group centers its activities at the Central Methodist Church in a program to promote Christ and llis King¬ dom. The group is active in study groups, campus activities, social programs and help projects. Its motto is “Christ above A1F’ — in all of life. Wesley Foundation is designed to reach the college students and to help them further their religious experi¬ ence and growth as they seek a full education. Front Bow: Modayne Farmer, Pat Pond, Mona Belle McNutt, Polly Franks, Pat Holifield, Mareene Edgar, Marilyn Wickliff, Florence Thomas, Carolyn Whitmore, Donna McCluney. Bow Two: Kendall Hunter, Lemuel Tull, Billy Bowden, Ben Love, Francis Wong, David Timberlake, Bill Hays, Jim McKinney. Back Bow: Jack D. McDaniel, Ed Matthews, Jim Weaver, Jack Winegeart, Robert Sanford, John Allen Pierce, Benny Kittiell. A lew Wesley Foundation members gather for a cup of coffee in the Union. 301 WESLEY PLAYERS Wesley Players talk over their next play. The officers are : Jim Weaver, President; Cecil Dee Platt. Vice- President ; Frances Poe, Secretary; Dick Charlton, Treasurer; Pat Pond, Pledge Trainer; and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Winegart, Advisors. Kappa Chapter of the National Society of Wesley Players was organized in 1938. The purpose of this inter-denominational group is to promote religious drama on the campus. Of course the group presents plays of all types. This year Wesley Players presented “Why the Chimes Rang,” several comedies and the traditional Easter pageant. Although the group is closely allied with the Central Methodist Church, membership is open to stu¬ dents of any denomination who are interested in religious drama. Front How: Donna McCluney, Marilyn Wiekliff, Sarah Etter, Polly Franks, Pat Pond, Florence Thomas, Shirley Whitehead, Jo Daugherty, Mary Alice Manneschmidt. Back Bow: Frances Poe, Jimmy Cheatham, Jim Weaver, Jack Winegeart, Bill Hays, Richard Charlton, Sue Wicker, Pat Allen. Many sports such as basketball are sponsored by the WRA to provide recreation for women students. WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION The officers are: President, Linnie Thomason; Vice-President, Francis Marsh; Recording Secretary, Jean Ann Joiner; Cor¬ responding Secretary, Peggy Mahoney. WRA seeks to provide for all women of the University of Ar¬ kansas an opportunity for active participation in healthful recreational activity. Among some of the activities are basket¬ ball, volleyball, soft ball, badminton, table tennis, tennis, and bowling. Membership in WRA is open to all women students who show an interest in sports. WRA is governed by the WRA Board. Besides the elected officers, members of the board are the managers of each tourna¬ ment and the sports manager from each organization. Nancy Howard, Linnie Lou Murchison, Barbara Sears, Pat Pond, Linnie Thomason, Joanette Crawford, Donna Sweet. 302 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP The officers are: President, Bob Jenkins; Vice-President, Carol McGaughey; Secretary, Joe Whitaker; Receiving Treas¬ urer, Joe Mathews; Disbursing Treasurer, George Brown; Stu¬ dent Christian Council Representative, Paula Smith; Sponsor, Rev. Bill Gibson. The Westminster Fellowship is the student group of th? Presbyterian Church. Its headquarters is “Westminster House.” At this student center, diagonally across the street from tin Student Union, a varied Sunday and weekday program is de¬ signed to further the “Westminster Fellowship” purpose — “To discover God’s will for our lives and do it.” Front Row: Joe Richardson, Jackie Lemley, Carol McGaughey, Margaret Haine, Sarah June Etter, Lois Mitchell, Bobby Harlan, Carol Lackey, Bob Jenkins. Second Row: Sue Gilbrech, Zoe Bushmeyer, Pat Miller, Karen Terry, Paula Smith, Margie Zeglin, Jane McGraw, Gordie Payne, Duer S. Brady. Third Row: David Pryor, Ann Starmer, Ann Denker, Patricia Ambrose, Mary Robertson, Janie McGill, Carol Rich, R. S. Cosgrove. Back Row: Louis Sheppard, Joe W. Chamberlain, Joe Mathews, Jr., George Brown, Erskine Erwin, Carl Ellis, Henry Rikkers, Bill Gibson. The Westminster House was the site of REW breakfasts. mm- 305 MARY MIDDLETON, President Carnall girls gather for a vesper service after date call. CARNALL HALL The year began with a warm welcome to the new girls. Social activities soon caught the girls in a whirl of house-parties, birthday dinners, sweater hops, the Harvest Moon Ball, and the festive tradi¬ tional Christmas dinner-dance. Carnal] was hostess to all women on campus at a stag party preceding the A.W.S. Vice Versa dance. Another event of the Christmas season was a party for some youngsters of Fayetteville. The true spirit of Christmas prevailed at this affair. A faculty tea, spring formal, spring outing, and a variety of smaller house activities completed the spring schedule of events. Carnall contributed many outstanding leaders to campus life. The girls participated in a wide variety of campus activities. Mary Middleton was editor of the Guild Ticker , Barbara Pennington was secretary of A.W.S., and Jo Beth Colvin and Evelyn Baer were members of Kappa Delta Pi. OFFICERS President.MARY MIDDLETON Vice-President .... JO DAUGHERTY Secretary.EVELYN BAER Treasurer.VIRGINIA PHIPPS 306 Joan Abbott Rosemary Adams Ann Carpenter Mary Ann Cato Louise Duke Sue Epperson Helen Hamden La Rue Hawkins Evelyn Jones Patricia Jones Francille Maloch Kathryn May Virginia Phipps Betty Anne Poe Joyce Sannons Barbara Sears Anita Appel Shirley Baber Nancy Cheatham Barbara Clardy Diane Foster Michele Fowlkes Sue Henderson May Hong Peggy Jue Signe Kolderup Martha Menees Mary Middleton Frances Poe Dorthea Rainwater Patricia Nancy Vii Stansbury Steele Ta Evelyn Baer Sarah Barton Caroline Clardy Frieda Clark Ann French Joan Frisby Jerry Houser Elizabeth Jackson Sue Lineback Lettie Liverman Ann North Brigette Ogrenz Sue Rater Rosemary Rector inia Barbara Lou A ert Thomas Tyree Ann Blan Martha Lou Boyle Coralee Clifton Jo Beth Colvin Caroline Frith Sidney Gallaher Dorthea Jeffus Susie Joe Wilma Logue Barbara Longstreth Mary Owen Barbara Pennington Carolyn Reid Caroline Richards 5 Sylvia Joan Vanderslice Watkins Barbara Brown Mary Carolyi Burt Eva Degges Jo Daugherty Patricia Golden Patricia Guthray Barbara Johnson Aline Jones Janice McClendon Joe Dell McKinney Noralee Pharris Margaret Phillips Vera Jean Riddle Glenna Rogers Sue Norma Wicker Wilson Several Davis girls practice a new dance. DAVIS HALL Mary Ann Davis Hall is one of two dormitories housing upper class women. This year Davis was represented in the Home¬ coming Court, and in the Honorary Army R.O.T.C. officers. The girls were rewarded for their energy and ingenuity by winning first place in the women’s division for Homecoming House Decorations this fall. Some of the social activities of the year included a party for the new girls, sweater hops, December dinner-dance, Christmas party, participation in the inter-hall Harvest Moon Ball, faculty tea, and an annual spring outing. A small friendly and democratic dorm, Davis in¬ spires loyalty and pride among the girls who call it home. 308 Mildred Pat Sydney Patsy Ann Carol Jane Adams Bohannon Brewer Brundrett Burcham Cesar Cook Anne Marcene A. Marion E. Gloria Shirle Carolyn Patricia D. Cox Edgar Edmonson Garrison Gentry Gold Grant Peggy Wyneth P. A. Betty R. Glynda Peggy Loretta Hanson Haskins Holifield Holmes Hutchens James Kozel Fayre Donna Carol Martha Joyce Zoe Billie Lavender McCluney McGaughey Matthews Nicholson Oliver Ollar Barbara Patricia Nanette Elizabeth Colleen Charlotte Doris Parchman Parish Patchell Putman Richardson Smith Spangler Rheta Nancy Patricia Arinda Carolyn Marilyn Ruth Spealcman Strub Turner Whitaker Whitmore Wickliff Wilson GEORGE CAMPBELL, President One group works hard on a Homecoming decoration while others watch TV. GREGSON HALL Gregson Hall, named for W. S. “Pop” Gregson, University chaplain emeritus, was completed in 1948. Situated at Garland and Dickson in the southwest corner of the campus, overlooking Razorback Sta¬ dium and Terry Village, it is the largest men’s dorm¬ itory and houses 210 men. Also within the building are a cafeteria, in which are fed the men of Gregson and Razorback halls, a TV lounge, and a snack bar. Residents of the Hall are governed by a constitu¬ tion of their own adoption and each fall elect offi¬ cers for the present school year; they are most active as a group and participate in all campus activities along with the other organized men’s groups, and this fall won second place for the Homecoming lawn display in the organized men’s class. Gregson this year, perhaps more than ever before, has been foremost among independents in activities, particularly at pep rallies and pre-game parades and represent themselves firmly by the letters G.D.I. OFFICERS President .... GEORGE CAMPBELL Vice-President .... CLAUDE JONES Secretary.BOBBY JENKINS Treasurer.BILL DENT 310 ROW I: James Adkins, Jimmie M. Alford, M. F. Applebury, Ronal Applegate, Barrell Baker, Joel K. Baker, Leland Bancroft, Darrell Baugh, Henry Bauni, Maurice Bennett, John Benson, Bill Boyd, Verlon Bradley, Henry B. Brandon. ROW 2: James Braswell, Patrick Brewer, Charles Brown, James Brown, Mark Bryles, Glenn Buercklin, Olan Burns, LaGeHa Burris, Guy Cable, Ray Calhoun, William Camp, Jim Carroll, Charles Chalfent, W. Christenbury. ROW 3: Paul Clark, Charles Cole, James Coleman, James Col¬ lier, John Conley, Charles Corkill, Oren Culpepper, Harrel Curtis, Harvey Davis, Terry Day, Wallace Dellinger, Bill Dent, Joe M. Dickson, Larry Dodson. ROW 4: James Dunlop, James Elkins, Robert Fa ilia, C. H. Faulk- inberry, Henry Fields, Bobby Fincher, Claude Findley, Sam Flem¬ ing, Gordon Ford, Jerry Ford, John Foreman, Charles Frizzell, Johnny Frizzell, George Gammill. ROW 5: James O. Gibson, Bill Gideon, Harry Glaze, Billey Gooden, Ray Gordon, Robert Green, Robert Hackler, Joe Hewg- ley, Jim Hail, Gerald Henderson, Jerry Hickman, John Holt, James Hooper, Raymond Howe. ROW 6: Hanford Howt, Billy Hulett, Milton Humphries, William Irby, Joe Gene Janski, Bobby Jenkins, Johnie Jenkins, Orson Jewell, William J. Jewell, Claude Jones, Bill Jones, Dale Johnson, George King, Tommy King. ROW 7: J. L. Kitchens, John Kittrell, Ernest Knight, Hyman Kurzner, Dale Lassiter, James Lindsey, Paul E. Long, Billy Louder- milk, Edwin S. McCauley, Robert McCullough, Jack McDaniel, Robert N. McGaugh, Eugene Manning, Neil Martin, Ted P. Magsig. ROW 8: Joe Mason, Tom Meek, Donald Moran, Billy Morris, George Morris, Don Murray, James Myers, G. Navas, Ray Oakes, Paul Ogilvie, Robert Oliver, Wallace Oliver, Rogers Overbey, Marvin Ownbey, Frank Pazdera. ROW 9: Doyne Potts, D. L. Pridemore, Leon Purifoy, Mark Puri- toy, Clarence Raible, Don Reed, Fred Reed, Elze Richards, Roger W. Richter, Charles Rose, Kay Saffell, William Sailer, Jack Sehon, Howard Selph, Raymond Shaw. ROW 10: James Shuller, Bill Smith, Billy Smith, Travis Smith, William Snow, Teddy Souter, John Stallings, Harold Standefer, Bill Steam, James Strahn, George H. Tabor, Charles Tanner, Joe W. Telford, Richard Thomas, Ferrell Trout. ROW II: Joe Tyler, Franklin Vestal, Frank Vodrazka, Carroll Walls, John T. Wasson, Earl Watkins, Don Wells, Eugene Wells, John Wheeler, John White, Lyle Wilkerson, Charles Williams, Bill Wilson, Joe L. Young, Bob Young. 311 CHARLES LONG, President 1 ■ Several Lloyd Hall men get together for a bull session. LLOYD HALLS The most cosmopolitan living unit on the campus is Lloyd llalls. These housing units, located on Maple Stree north of Razorback Stadium, consist of six frame buildings which were purchased from the federal government in 1946 for use in relieving the cramped conditions of men’s housing at the Univer¬ sity following World War II. They were named for Edgar H. “Buck” Lloyd, posthumous recipient of the Congressional Medal of Honor in 1945, and grad¬ uate of the University. 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 juris¬ diction over matters pertaining to the Halls and are subject to the Administration and the Student Senate. The Halls accommodate most of the freshmen who live in University housing. One of the Halls is set aside to house graduate students. Numerous foreign students live in the halls also. In 1952 a colored law student, George Howard, became the first person of his race to serve as president of an organized house at the University. OFFICERS President . . . . CHARLES LONG Vice-President.RAY MUSE Secretary.BEN SMITH Treasurer.ROBERT CRAWLEY 312 ROW I: Robert Ackley, Eugene M. Adams, Bobby Baker, Don T. Barrow, Kenneth Beer, Howard Bell, Floyd Bowles, Carl H. Bridges, Nelson Brooks, ' Edward Buffalo, Sam Bumpas, Albert G. Bunch, Thomas Canada, Carl Cate. ROW 2: Oran Cathey, Frank Chaney, James Cheatham, Manon E. Childers, Dewey Coffman, Marshall Colvin, Ted Cooper, Tommy Couch, Lyle Crawford, Robert Crowley, Lewis Crow, Frankie Crutcher, Marnon Debhavalva, Jack Diggs. ROW 3: Hugh Dixon, Robert Bonathan, Robert Dugger, W. J. Earnest, Bob Elia, Nat Wayne Elliot, Gerald Eisken, Paul Engelke, Phillip England, Russell Evans, William Featherston, Neal Fergu¬ son, Virgil Floyd, Wallace Fowler, ROW 4: Vernon Gebbard, Erwon Garner, Clovis Garnett, Jimmie Gibson, Earl Goatcher, Gwynne Golden, Richard Griffin, Robert Grubbs, Fred H. Hardwick, Clyde Harr, Cagle Harrendore, W. Ray Harrison, Eugene Haskew, Joe Hawkins. ROW 5: Jack S. Hayes, James R. Herman, Jammie Hinsley, Jesse Holloway, Don G. Howard, Archie Huddleston, James Is¬ bell, Gerald Ives, William A. James, Eodoro Jaen, James V. Jones, Troy Laha, Bob J. Landers, Rupert Lechner. ROW 6: Robert Lewis, Donald Lybarger, Sid Melear, Carl Mar¬ tin, Billy Martin, Ralph Mashburn, William J. Miles, Tom Miller, Rhonald Morris, Joe Moss, Odare Murphree, Dolis Muse, John McCaleb, Thomas McCarthy. ROW 7: Lyle McClure, Jimmy McKim, William McManus, Wil¬ liam Martin, John Neely, Loyd Newkirk, Jerald Nichols, Darrell Odom, Jean Prideaux, John E. Quinlan, James W. Ridgeway, Rob¬ ert Riggs, Willard Riggs, Terry Robinson. ROW 8: James L. Royen, Clifford Russell, David Russell, Boyd Selby, Navinchandra Shahm, Jack Shinn, Donald Shopher, Bobby Skaggs, Benjamin Smith, Gerold Smith, James H. Smith, Albert Soo, Klugh Sorrels, Pedro Pablo Soto. ROW 9: M arion Spaulding, Joe Spencer, Robert St. Clair, Ken¬ neth Stahman, Joseph Stellmon, William Stephens, Erich F. Stohr, David Strickland, Erwin Tarkington, Praderm Titatarn, Oscar Tonymon, Floyd O. Treadaway, Eduardo Trujillo. ROW 10: Carvin Waite, Lewis Waggoner, Jack S. Walton, Thomas Whitaker, Leon Wiles, James Williams, Jim Witherspoon, Philip Wofford, William Wolf, Donald R. Woodruff, Jack Woody, Henry Works, Kinio Yukio. jp ii 313 A card game helps Razorback Hall men pass a cold Saturday afternoon. WILL AKERS, President RAZORBACK HALL This year marks the return of the varsity football players to Razorback Hall after an absence of two years of living in other housing units on the campus. The football players occupy the west section of Ra¬ zorback Hall while other independent students live in the center and east section. One of the feature accomplishments for this year’s work was the installation of a constitution to gov¬ ern the residents of the hall. The constitution provides for three council rep¬ resentatives from each section of the hall. These council members are elected by the students who live in the respective sections. The social events of the year are highlighted by the annual outings which are held in the spring and fall. Also, during the year, a television set was pur¬ chased by the men of the hall and installed in the Razorback lounge. OFFICERS President.WILL AKERS Vice-President.ED BRADFORD Secretary.BILL GIDDINGS Treasurer.JOHNNY WHITTEN 314 Will Quentin Robert Robert Ralph George Lawrence Boyce Edward James James Akers Anderson Armstrong Arthur Bassham Beattie Burns Bishop Bradford Bridgforth Buffington Hardy Cade Billy E. Ed Robert Bert Barry Raymond Bob John Douglas Cloutier Clover Cooper Crocheron Cross Cowley Davenport Drew Duncan Funk Gibson Bill Edmund Paul Hugh Charles Jackie Bill Harold Jerome Gene Will Giddings Gion Grey Green Hallum Hawley Haskell Hill Hill Holloway Horn James M. Kendall Charles Richard Leo Robert Jim Paul Joe Ed Walter Hubbard Hunter Hurlbut Jamesson Jennings Jones Kolb Lewis Magness Matthews Matthews John Rowland Robert Henry Eugene Edsel Joseph Jim John George Bill Miller Mitchell Mize Moore Morris Nix Novak Owerton Parks Peevy Philpot John Jerry Jack Phil Don Farrell Billy Jim Roy Robert Joseph Philpot Reed Reaves Reginelli Richards Roberts Robinson Roth Shaver Shaw Shelton James Ben Kenneth Paul Shelby George Edward Joe Jim Michael Daniel Shields Simpson Smith Smith Smith Soo Spencer Sullivan Talbott Tatman Terrell Joe Ralph Ike T. Ray Earl Julian F. Donald Joe Willie Walt Thomason Troillett Turner Wagg oner Warren Watki ns Weaver Williams Williams Young MARY ANN MOFFITT, President GIRLS ' 4-H HOUSE The Girl’s 4-H House was founded on the University of Arkansas campus in 1932, the first cooperatively organized house of its kind on any college campus. Cooperation and loyalty are the key points that have made the house a success. This spirit lias contributed an essential part in attaining the most from college life. Annual social events include participation in the Harvest Moon Ball, monthly date parties, Pollyanna banquet, following Pollyanna week during which gifts and small services are exchanged, pajama parties and an in¬ formal Christmas dance. In April, Founder’s Day is celebrated with a banquet honoring alumni and newly elected house officers. A spring outing is also held. OFFICERS President . MARY ANN MOFFITT Vice-President . FRANCIS MARSH Secretary . . LOU ANNE SMITH Treasurer LAVERN JOYCE LOGAN The members are made up of girls who were outstanding in 4-II Club work and are active in campus activities. Lila Jean Oats is president of Colhecon; Mary Ann Moffitt is assistant manager of A.8.A.; Mary Lou Lookingbill and Mary Ann Pich were initiated into Phi Upsilon Omi- cron; and several girls were initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta. Earlene Judy Melba Charlene Barbara Adams Bass Boyd Brewer Buchanan Louise Barbara Muriel Dorotha Ruth Cotter Cotton Crawley Davis Davis Laura Alice Anita Loretta Barbara Effie Hemby Johnson Johnson Keil Ledford Jo Alice Mary Ann Nellie Lila Jean Mary Ann Wanda McGuire Moffitt Neilsen Oates Pich Puryeai Jerry Frances Helen Joyce Ledia Burkett Carpenter Carpenter Carter Carter Emma Lou Shirley Sybil Carolyn Shirley Downs Elliott Fry Griffith Heard Betty Laverne Mary Lou Margaret Frances Lenox Logan Lookingbill Lowe March Dorotha Wyonna Lou Ann Willie Ann Anita Reddell Skinner Smith Sutton Tallent 316 J ORGANIZED INDEPENDENT WOMEN Tlie purpose of Organized Independent Women is to provide an oppor¬ tunity 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-members as well as members) with the activities of the campus beyond the scope of its own organization. 01W was founded in 1946. Several of the girls in 01W have been outstanding in campus organi¬ zations. Pearl McNutt was president of 01W, member of Mortar Board, Coterie, Pi Mu Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi, AWS executive Board, and the Student Senate. Mona McNutt was vice-president of Coterie, secretary of Wesley Foundation, a member of Kappa Delta Pi and this chapter’s representative to the National Convocation of Kappa Delta Pi. Modyne Farmer was appointed to serve on the judicial board. She was also a sophomore counselor along with Lois Mitchell and Katherin Lussky. Pat Ambrose was chairman of the HEW Worship Committee. Pat Juanita Helen Martha Deena Mae Babs A. Shirley Beulah Modyne Ambrose Beaty Campbell Combs Cowan Cralley Davis Fairless Farmer Regena Virginia Helen Katherine Mona Pearle Marie Lois Pansey Fine Hembree Lower Lussky McNutt McNutt Miller Mitchell Nix Patsy Cecil Dee Pat Helen Florence Mary Belle Louise Doris Shirley Nix Platt Pond Sandlin Thomas Thornton Wheatley Wilson Whitehead PEARLE McNUTT, President OFFICERS President . . . PEARLE McNUTT Vice-President . CECIL DEE PLATT Secretary . . . DORIS WILSON Treasurer . . KATHERINE LUSSKY CAROL LYNN LACKEY, President The council gathers to plan a sweater hop. HOLCOMBE HALL AND SCOTT HOUSE Holcombe Hall at the end of its sixth year as a residence hall for freshman women has a commend¬ able record to look back on. Filled to even more than capacity both semesters, some girls lived in Scott House; however, during the past year the girls from both houses entertained together. An especi¬ ally successful social season was highlighted by the two annual dances — the Inter-hall Harvest Moon Ball in October and the spring formal in March. The men on the University campus were entertained with several open houses and the girls on the differ¬ ent floors entertained the hall with a pajama party each month. Holcombe also was represented in every phase of school activity including Homecoming, Air Force ROTC sponsor, Razorback beauty, school commit¬ tees, and Gaebale. A grand spirit of cooperation and enthusiasm among the girls was evidenced by their willingness to help in any way they might be needed, whether it be building floats, putting on skits, or helping to clean up after the fun was over. All the activities were under the able guidance of Mrs. Bernice Welch, house mother, and Carol Lynn Lackey, President. OFFICERS President .... CAROL LYNN LACKEY House Manager . MARY FRANCES WILLIAMS Vice-President.PAT TURNER Secretary . . . DOROTHY STRICTLAND Treasurer.CAROLYN COX Standards Chairman .... PAT ALLEN Scholarship Chairman . MARSUE McFADDIN Song Leader .... JOYCE HASKEW Publicity Chairman . . PHYLLIS DILLAHA 318 ROW I: Janice Allen, Patricia Allen, Martha Ann Appleberry, Mauda Lee Arnojd, Claudette Backer, Lou Backus, Delphia Ban- non, Dorothy Bennett, Patricia Bigger, Sidney Black, Barbara Blaylock, Nancy Bodenhamer. ROW 2: Mary Bohannan, Patricia Boyd, Connie Brandon, Janis Brenner, Cynthia Brewer, Elaine Brewster, Nancy Brickell, Shirley Brock, Jo Ann Brown, Winona Brown, Wanda Sue Buchanan, Vir¬ ginia Bucher. ROW 3: Anna Lee Burton, Zoe Bushmeyer, Jane Byers, Jo Ann Cahail, Gail Cargill, Sarah Cearley, Ann Chambers, Mary Cath¬ erine Cobb, Gwynn Cochran, Patricia Coleman, Donna Jo Colli- son, Sheila Combs. ROW 4: Carolyn Cox, Sandra Cox, Alice Curtis, Elizabeth Dal¬ ton, Peggy Lou Day, Sandra Dees, Ann Denker, Betty Dickinson, Jane Dickinson, Phyllis Dillaha, Sue Gail Dillman, Geraldine Dixon. ROW 5: Martha Doty, Kay Douglass, Alice (Polly) Douglas, Aileen Dudley, Ciayvena Duvall, Joan Earls, Martha Ann Eaton, Susan Eberle, Gail Elliot, Shirley Elswick, Sarah June Etter, Carole Anne Evans. ROW 6: Ethlyn Fletcher, Alta Flocks, Faye Foil, Marie Fong, Gayle Foster, Patsy Frey, Jo Fullerton, Carolyn Gardner, Frances Garrett, Joan Gilbert, Patricia Gilbrech, Judy Gosnell. ROW 7: Jean Gossett, Helen Gregg, Margaret Haines, Janet Hardke, Anna Harper, Joyce Harrendor, Joyce Haskew, Myra Hazel, Faye Hearn, Barbara Henry, Cora Hicks, Elizabeth Him- stedt. ROW 8: Patsy Hoff, Shirley Holley, Carolyn Housley, Marilyn Housley, Jo Ann Huff, Glenda Humble, Annette Hurt, Deon Ibach, Yvonne Irwin, Jane Ivester, Margaret Johnson, Lois Kehn. ROW 9: Jean Kendrick, Loueva Kennedy, Helen Khilling, Anne Kingsborough, Danna Kirklin, Jane Kolb, Martha Kuhn, Carol Ann Lackey, Can 1 Lynn Lackey, Dell Lee, Jackie Lemley, Irene Lilly. 319 ROW I: Sandra Long, Judy Lutrell, Annie Lou McCloud, Sonya Mc¬ Clure, Jane McGill, Marsue McFaddin, Laura McGaugh, Jane McGraw, Barbara McNeill, Mary Alice Manneschmidt, Shirley Maxey, Linda Metcalf. ROW 2: Lois Miller, Patricia Miller, Carolyn Miracle, Yvonne Moeller, Margaret Moore, Paula Moore, Phyllis Murzicos, Bettye Nickle, Sue Nesbitt, Nancy Norwood, Nancy Oliver, Rosemary Obee. ROW 3: Janice Origer, Patricia Parnell, Mary Ellen Parker, Ann Par- scale, Gordon Payne, Ann Piper, Barbara Pugh, Pauline Reed, Margaret Peters, Charlotte Reid, Liane Rhein, Mary Robertson. ROW 4: Billie Jean Robbins, Ann Rodgers, Dorothy Roensch, Jackie Rosewell, Barbara Scott, Arlene Shannon, Carolyn Sims, Libby Sims, Elizabeth Smith, Jane Cunning Smith, Janet Smith, Sammye Spackman. ROW 5: Ann Starmer, Jennie Stephens, Lois Stratsma, Dorothy Strick¬ land, Carole Summers, Frances Talbert, Carolyn Tate, Karen Terry, Alta Thomason, Patricia Turner, Carol Tison. ROW 6: Freda Turner, Shirley Terry, Lucille Vuillemin, Billie Joyce Waddle, Mary Warriner, Frances Weisenberger, Wanda White, Nancy Whitlow, Stella Willbanks, Mary Frances Williams, Coretta Wilson. ROW 7: Evelyn Wilson, Frances Wilson, Margaret Wilson, Lou Win¬ gate, Carol Wagner, Pat White, Joan Wolcott, Sue Woodruff, Carolyn Wray, Alberta Wynn, Cynthia Zakes. 321 JACK YOUNG, President Eight Acacias get together for a couple of tables of bridge. ACACIA April 14, 1954, marked the end of the third year in the life of Acacia. Acacia is proud of the quali¬ ties of leadership, scholarship, and character pos¬ sessed by its active members. A charter member of the National Interfraternity Council, Acacia was founded in 15)04 at the Univer¬ sity of Michigan by a group of master Masons. Strong ties are still maintained with the Masonic organizations and many Acacia ns are Masons. Arkansas chapter of Acacia has always ranked among the highest in scholarship, usually placing first or second in competition with other fraternities. Acacia has been active in intramural activities. The annual Shipwreck Ball and Spring Formal were among the most notable of the year’s social events, which included house parties and outings. OFFICERS President.JACK YOUNG Vice-President.JIM ROTEN Secretary.FARRELL MOORE Treasurer.BEN LOVE 322 Ollie Harold R, Jerry Mike Charles Jim B. Blan Blevins Buehre Chitwood Coe Davidson Charles Darrell Jimmy Robert Charles Harrison Davis Dover Duncan Flentge Francis Franklin Steve Edwin L. Herman L. Jimmy Douglas Richard Friedheim Greenwood Hamilton Harp Hawkins Jamison Royce Jim Ben F. Melren Ferrell William Jones King Love Mathis Moore Nelson James Albert J. Will Bei n Alfred W. Stout Swartz Sweet Swett Taylor CULLEN DIXON, President Several AGRs pick out some records to listen to, ALPHA GAMMA RHO This year marks the Golden Anniversary of Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity, and the twentieth year for Arkansas’s Alpha Iota Chapter. Alpha Gamma Rho was formed at Ohio State University in 1904. A merger between them and Delta Rho Sigma of Illi¬ nois in 1908 now constitutes the national fraternity. AGR is a social and professional fraternity. The house gives complete and undivided support to all activities and functions of the College of Agriculture. The diversity of the members is reflected by their participation in all phases of campus activities. Alpha Iota Chapter is now located at 418 Ar¬ kansas Avenue. A building site overlooking Razor- hack stadium is now owned by the chapter, and plans for a new chapter house are in process. The scholastic standing of AGR locally and nationally is and continues to be among the top of all fraternities. Under the able supervision of Mrs. Bob Moore, house mother, AGR social activities during the year have been very successful. Highlighting the year were the Rooster Day Dance in the fall and the Pink Rose Formal in the spring. OFFICERS President.CULLEN DIXON Vice-President . . . JAMES ATKINSON Secretary.BOBBY HUEY Treasurer.ALLAN RAMEY 324 Perry Lee James Clarence Mel T. A. William Edgar L. Adkisson • Atkinson Bowling Brewster Brown Calaway Cole Keith Cullen Jack Edward T. Bob John Harold Cranford Dixon Duclos Frank Garner Hess Hill Bobby Jay Dee Max Gene Charles L. G. Winston Huey Humbard Kelley Kilbourn Long McCracken May Connie Mac Jerry Billie E. Harold Larry Allan Joe Forest G. Milum Morris Parrette Perry Pitman Ramey Rodman Rorie Warren Jerry Martin Bobby Sidney Lee Jack Quintin Rudolph Schmidt Stipe Teter Wegert Waddell Washburn Welch Hi-Fi addicts prepare to listen to some new records. CHARLES McCREARY, President ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega was the first Greek letter fra¬ ternity organized after the Civil War. It was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September 11, 1865, and its first chapter was established at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia. Its founders were three young Confederate sol¬ diers. 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 in¬ spiration in the sentiment: “No North, No South, No East, No West.” Alpha Xi of Alpha Tau Omega was established on the University campus in 1882. This made it the first national fraternity on the campus. Although forced to go inactive shortly afterwards, it was re¬ installed March 31, 1950. The fraternity colors are blue and gold, and the white tea rose is the flower. 326 Eugene John E. William E. Ruby C. Hody W. Albrecht Atkins Beaumont Beaver Butler Thomas L. John Q. Don N. James P. Gerald Carstarphen Cook Dekker Everett Goss Bobby R. James G. Edward M. Richard C. Charles R. Grayson Gwynne Harvey Lynch McCreary William L. Don R. Richard Hale 1. James E. Edward McMillan Manley Rothrock Shipley Sperring Steffy MAYBIAN COOKE. President Several Chi Os relax in front of a wood fire. CHI OMEGA Founded in 1895 at the University of Arkansas, Chi Omega has grown into the largest women’s fra¬ ternity in the nation, having 115 active chapters. The original founders were Ina Mae Boles, Jeanne Marie Vincenheller, Jobelle Holcombe, Alice Carrie Sinonds, and Dr. Charles Richardson. ‘‘Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals” is Chi Omega’s open declaration. Included in the fratern¬ ity’s program on this campus is the Jobelle Holcombe Award given each year to a student excelling in Eng¬ lish. Miss Holcombe, in addition to being one of the founders of Chi Omega, was one of the first Deans of Women of the University and Holcombe Hall was named for her. In 1930, national Chi Omega gave to the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas, in recognition of the mother chap¬ ter of Chi Omega, an open air theatre. It was pat¬ terned after the ancient Greek theatres and is known as the Chi Omega Greek Theatre. OFFICERS President.MAYBIAN COOKE Vice-President .... CAROLINE POLK Secretary.CHERRY GINGLES Treasurer.CAROLYN JACOBS 328 Ann Mary Gail Rosa Lee Virginia Joanne Bonnie Kay Barbara Maybian Alcorn Anderson Anderson Bird Breitzke Buerkle Burge Cooke Courtney Beverly Diana Selma Jo Cherry Mary Ann Carol Lee Betty Crumpton Dana Denman Gilmore Gingles Graham Harder Henrici Billie Dove Marilyn Peggy Nancy Sissy Nancy Ann Carolyn Holland Holt Holt Howard Hurley Jackson Jacobs Jacobs Mildred Norma Rachel Shirley Blanche Marion Patsy Paddy Jarvis Kennan Keuchenmiester King Lambert Malone Malone McClendon Nancy Rosemary Linnie Mary Sue Merry He len Carolyn Dorothy Ann Carol McDonald Melton Murchison Murry Nevins Polk Reed Rich Mildred Peggy Ann Paula Frances Kaye Ann Roberts Rogers Rowell Smith Snedecor Thompson Trotter Ann Sylvia Susie Janet Ann Tene Margaret Tyler Varnell Wade West Williams Wolfe Wood MARTHA DALHOFF, President 1 ' ' iU 7 ! m w ■ W ■ P f f J (K r X [ I ji W . I Tri Delts gather to watch a late TV program. DELIA DELTA DELIA On Thanksgiving 1 Eve of 1888, Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University. The crescent moon and three bright stars which shone so clearly that night on the Boston Common were the inspir¬ ation for the Tri Delta pin worn today by thousands of coeds from coast to coast. The University of Ar¬ kansas chapter, Delta Iota, was founded in 1910. Delta Delta Delta has the distinction to be tlie first sorority to become international, having chapters in Nova Scotia, Canada, and Hawaii. Today the so¬ rority numbers 96 chapters and 220 alumnae organi¬ zations. Tri Delta was one of the six founders of the National Panliellenic and has been represented at every inter-sorority gathering since that time. The philanthropic service of Delta Delta Delta is de¬ voted principally to scholarships for women in American and Canadian universities. OFFICERS President .... MARTHA DALHOFF Vice-President.JUNE DALTON Secretary.JO ANN BARHAM Treasurer.JUDY HIPPLE 330 Sue Shirley Judy Katy Jo Jo Ann Sally Madelyn Abbott Adair Anderson Bachelor Barham Bedford Brown Katherine Nancy Martha June Jane Mary Louise Jan Cooper Crow Dalhoff Dalton Davis Demoret Dilday Pat Janet Bobbie Ann Nancy Shirley Judy Jeanne Ellis Evans Gabriel Gant Glenn Hippie Jamell Dixie Mary Noel Pat Catherine Susan Rosemary Bonnie Killian Kenney Laidler McCollum McMillian Monaghan Nicksic Betty Jo Sue Shirley Jane Louise Jackie Patsy Lanelle Nunn Parker Petzing Phillips Porter Puckett Shreit Smith Lois Jean Mary Jo Bea Clarice Mary Ja ne Jan Jane Margie Smith Smith Stewart Strode Taylor Wilbourne Wilson Zeglin Several DGs have a Coke in their Anchor Room. MONA PATRICK, President DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma was founded nationally at Lewis School at Oxford, Miss, in 1874. The society was based on the fundamentals of high ideals and per¬ sonal standards. The three original founders were Eva Webb Dodd, Anna Boyd Ellington, and Mary Comfort Leonard. The Delta Gamma Anchor was designed in 1871) by Corrinne Miller, and in 1883 bronze, pink, and blue were chosen as the official colors. Two years later the cream colored rose was adopted as the flower of the fraternity. Through the initiation of one man, Mr. George Banta, who established a Delta Gamma chapter at Franklin College, his fraternity, Phi Delta Theta, has traditionally become Delta Gamma’s brother fraternity. Alpha Omega of Delta Gamma was founded on the campus of the University of Arkansas in 1930. The chapter house was the first to be constructed on this campus, and was the first step in Alpha Omega’s record of continious growth. 332 Martha M. Della L. Faye L. Deion L. Mary A. Joan C. Clarice Agee Bollmier Bordelon Bowden Bradley Brown Bryant Jeanne Jeannette Lucette M. Rosemary Sally Sigma Nita R. Cavin Crawford Darby Farnsworth Garum Hagy Hall Carolyn Barbara Joan V. Mary L. Ann Jean A. Allen A. Harris Henderson Hill Ivester Jiannas Joiner Kent June Shirley A. Mary Claire Mary Melba D. Kay N. Ramona A. Ludwick McGalin Massey Mauzy Mitchell Neubert Patrick Barbara Patsy L. Elizabeth A. Mary La ne Patricia F. Julianne Peel Powell Prall Rhodes Simpson Smith Jean A. Margaret Donna. L. Sue A. Mary L. Francis Stewart Sullivan Sweet Sykes Wesson Wright raws lots of interest at the KA house. BOYCE FORTUNE, President KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha Order was born in 1865 at Wash¬ ington College, Lexington, Virginia. The founders, studying under the influence of their college pres¬ ident and war-time leader, General Robert E. Lee, determined to carry on the cherished Southern ideals of chivalry and honor. Though Kappa Alpha Order is a Southern fra¬ ternity of Southern traditions, its members come from all parts of the nation to band together to per¬ petuate ideas of universal worth and merit. Alpha Omicron chapter, one of 76 active chapters, was established on the Razorback campus in 1895. It is one of the oldest fraternities at the university. Kappa Alpha highlights the social activities of the campus with their hilarious Pigalle Party when the home of Southern Gentlemen dons a Parisian look as the brothers and their dates become inhabit¬ ants of a French Pigalle. Spring not only brings forth a new garment of greenery for the Ozarks, but it also calls forth Kap¬ pa Alphas adorned in Southern and Confederate dress for the traditional Dixie Ball, a mammoth celebration of the Old South. OFFICERS President.BOYCE FORTUNE Vice-President .... JERRY CHANEY Secretary.HARRY OAKES Treasurer.DICK CHAPMAN 334 Donald P. Don E. Jerry L. Dick Paul C. Larry Bill H. Callaway Chaney Chaney Chapman Clay Craig Cunningham Bill B. Boyce A. Raynard C. Dan W. BobG. Don D. Jack Demmer Fortune Foster Fuller Gooch Harington Holt Stan Weldell R. Gene V. Clayton H. Ted A. Archie D. Gregg Johnson Johnson Jones Keeling Lemser Lewis Magruder Dwight F. Walter D. Harry S. Wylie J. Howard E. Tom C. Mix Morris Oakes Parker Reeves Sanders Tom L. Bill W. Don Bass Moose Ben W. Stringfellow Trigg Trumbo Trumbo Van Poucke Winkelman A jam session attracted a large crowd to the Kappa living room. MARTHA MILLER WHITE, President ill • ■ . 5 1 i t) jf _ j 1 mmm Saw Mr ' — ■■ JW. " VWW KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Alpha, the first chapter of Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, was founded October 13, 1870 by six college women at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. At the present time, there is a total membership of 50,000 women. Kappa Kappa Gamma lias 82 active chapters with 4,500 undergraduate members. On April 9, 1925, Gamma Xu chapter was installed on the University of Arkansas campus. This year the outstanding Kappas on the campus were: Betty Ann Johnson, President of AWS; Martha White, President of Mortar Board; Linnie Lu Thomason, President of WRA; Jimmie Rose Harrison, Pledge Queen and Honorary Cadet Colonel of AFROTC. Among the Kappas social events are the sweater hop and dinner honoring the pledges; banquet hon¬ oring the Razorback football team; and the annual spring formal. 336 Lanell Jimmie Lou Betty Lou Molly A. Jackie Sharia Joan Edna Allen Anderson Ayers Bolling Bonner Boyd Bramhall Brown Jimmie Sterling Jean Bertha Dorothy Anne Diane Anne Coldren Cooley Cox Curtis Dean Deckleman DeMier Easley Marcia Peggy Polly Alice Shirley Jimmie Rose Sara Shirley Edgerly Franks Franks God bold Hard Harrison Harton Henley Peggy Mary Bema J. Eda Clarie Judy Jo Ann Betty Margy Hinkle Humphreys Hurt Lake Jackson Jaynes Johnson McCune Betty Joan Shirley Jamie Jane Virginia Julie Ann McGill Miller Murry Neaville Norton Nowell Owen Parker Jane Ann Monte Carolyn Connie Pat Anne Donna Lou Patton Reeves Roberts Sager Shaddox Simpson Smith Smith Nancy Jo Dixie Linnie Lou Fayrol Ellen Carolyn Martha Peggy Steele Sugg Thomason Thornton Tye Westerfield White Wood E. B. GEE, President I A portion of the Kappa Sig chapter gathers to sing. KAPPA SIGMA Xi Chapter was founded at the University of Ar¬ kansas in 1890, making it the oldest continuously operating fraternity on the campus. The spirit of Kappa Sigma has always had its in¬ fluence on campus affairs with four men in Blue Key and O.D.K., two Student Senators, and the business managers of three publications this year. Xi Chapter brought another honor to Arkansas when Miss Maybian Cooke of Chi Omega was selected as the International Sweetheart of Kappa Sigma by Brother Hoagy Carmichael. Kappa Sigma’s social program has been regarded as. outstanding — a reputation that was sustained during 1953-54 when Kappa Sigma had two formal dances, the Christmas Formal, and the Stardust Ball in the spring. A costume party, Valentine party, spring outing, open houses, and several house dances rounded out another year of social events. OFFICERS President.E. B. GEE Vice-President .... WADDY MOORE Secretary.TONY BOYETT Treasurer.BILL MAYS 338 Jim James Philip Bill James George T. Charles James W. George Henry A. Walter Fred Allison Atkins Anderson Bell Bell Bone Boyett Brandon Bright Broach Buford Burress Worth Guy Tommy James Marion Lem William Don Rupert Roy R. Lonnie Jim Camp Campbell Choate Christian Church Clement Coolidge Coulter Crafton Craig Cronin Davidson Charles Donald L. Reid Anthony W. Jimmy Jack Ronald T. Tate Pat Tom Sam Doyle Davis Davis Davis Dickinson Estes Everett Farrar Floyd Fore Freeman Fullerton Fulmer Joe Everett B. Donald Bob Gene John Lyon Phil Bill Jim Joe William Dick Gathright Gee Gentry Griffin Gross Halsell Hampton Harding Hawthorne Henson Henson Hilburn Jerry Judson Thomas C. George O.E. Bill John George William Rufus William Harold Holden Hout Huey Hunter Jones Ketchum King Knight Ligon Littrell Mays Mantooth John M. Sherman Waddy Paige Don P. George James John Trent B. Dick Eddie William Minor Monk Moore Mulhollan Murphy Murry McClellan McCollum McCollum Newcom b Nunnelly Pakis Jerry Richard D. Bob Richard Bill Tom Doug Reedie James Jimmy R. Phil Patterson Pryor Rainwater Reed Saunders Scott Smith Smith Smothermon Snapp Snedecor Jim Phil Bill Jim Tommy Georg( i Hugh Jack Fra nklin George Brad Spencer Steele Stoddard Thomas Thrailkill Vaught Ward Willi ams Wilson Wilson Young q o » o n LAMBDA CHI ALPHA In 1909, at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha was born. Since that date it has become the largest international fraternity, composed of one hundred forty nine chapters in the United States and Can¬ ada. Gamma Chi Zeta was founded in 1925 at the University of Arkansas. Sparking the Lambda Chi social calendar this year were the annual Alphatraz Party, an outing that rain changed to a very successful “inning , 99 and the spring formal, The Black and White. This dance each year features the selection of the Crescent Girl. The red-brick colonial house on Stadium Drive has been home to Arkansas Lambda Chi’s for three years. Within the house and on the campus, the brothers of the Cross and Crescent strive to realize the possibilities open to them through the fraternity and university. OFFICERS President.JEFF JOHNSON Vice-President . . . FRANK BACKSTROM Secretary .... GEORGE WESTBROOK Treasurer .... CHARLES MORGAN 340 Rush W. Jack W. Frank M. Jimmie D. Bob Ronnie S. Tommy Eddie Dave Allums, Jr. Arnold Backstrom Bennett Bennett Bennett Booth Bradford Bryan Gil John M. Jerry D. Bill George M. Clarance C. Gene Doyne Bruce Buchanan Burrough Cardwell Carver Cate Cole Cox Dodd, Jr. Ebert George E. Fred Bob Jim Bob Jim Peter A. Lloyd F. James A. Ellefson Finch Fleming Foreman Gee Heckman Hefner Herrick, Jr. Howey Joe B. Freeman B. Bob Bill Jeff Carl A. Don M. Charles F. Bill Hurley Irby, Jr. James James Johnson Keys, Jr. Leibenguth Lewis Lytle Dennis Bob John R. Frank Bob Charles W. Art Chuck Mickey McKnight McKnight Marlowe Miller Mitchell Morgan Nelson Niblock Odom Jack Leslie L. Edward H. Jim Carlton H. Lynn Mason Jim Alex Olson O ' Neal Patterson, J r. Pond Prothro Quillin Rittman Satterfield Scarborough Hunter L. Sonny Bob M. L. Bruce Ed Jim George D. Roy S. Olin H. Shepherd Shippey Shirley Stephens Streett Sudderth Weaver Westbrook, Jr. Woodson Wright AL MILLER, President Several Phis gather around to watch Gordon Gates ' picture being drawn. PHI DELIA THETA The Centennial Chapter of Phi Delta Theta, Ar¬ kansas Alpha, was installed on the Arkansas campus in 1948, one hundred years after the founding of the fraternity. Phi Delta Theta is the oldest national fraternity represented at the University. Believing that a small group provides closer bonds of friendship, Arkansas Alpha maintains an approx¬ imate membership of fifty men. The Phis are well known for their p arties. The high points of the social season for the fraternity are the She Delta Theta half formal in the fall and the Buccaneers ’ Ball in the spring. Many informal dances are held in the chapter house at 410 Arkan¬ sas Avenue — just across the street from the cam¬ pus. Several outings add variety to the chapter’s social life. Phis are active in campus organizations. Aubert Martin is Editor of the RAZORBACK and a mem¬ ber of ODK. Sam Boyce is president of Blue Key and a past co-director of Gaebale. Graham Sud¬ bury is president of the Press Club and Managing Editor of the Traveler. Davis Duty is an Associ¬ ate Justice of the Student Court. Norm Smith is a Varsity Basketball player. Many other Phis are members of numerous organizations. OFFICERS President.ALBERT MILLER House Manager .... NEIL GOLDMAN Secretary .... FRANK GROHOSKI Treasurer.GEORGE GILLIE 342 Bill Beall Sam Boyce Henry Bryant Richard Cross J.T. Cross Davis Duty Dibral DuVal John DuVal Jack Evans Gordon Gates George Gillie Neil E. Goldman Bill Goodrich Gus Graham Stephen J. Graham Frank Grohoski Bill Hays John Heaton Bob Jack Henderson Hilton Tom Johnson John Joyce Ernest E. M. Aub John Albert Jimmie Dick Ligon McCune Martin Meisenbacher Miller Norris Jimmy George Van Parr Paul Hugh Piper Charles Plowman Charles Ramsey Jack Riggs Chester D. Robinson Neil Van Robinson Rosa Norman Graham Ray Charles Scotty Smith Surbury Thornton Vandament Watson A few Pi Phis discuss the weather in front of a fire, l I w III 1 1 m All PATSY BARTON, President PI BETA PHI Pi Beta Phi was the first national college sorority for women. Founded at Monmouth College, Mon¬ mouth, Illinois, in 1867, it has grown to include 256 alumnae clubs. Pi Beta Phi’s philanthropic service is devoted pri¬ marily to the maintenance of its Settlement School, near Gat 1 inburg, Tennessee. Also an extensive pro¬ gram of undergraduate and graduate scholarships and fellowship is maintained. Of great significance is the importance Pi Beta Phi places on active participation of campus activi¬ ties. Recognition of Pi Phi’s contributions to cam¬ pus life has been given to Mary Kay Huntington, Phi Beta Kappa; Peggy Ronton, Beta Gamma Sig¬ ma; Ann Dalton, Kappa Delta Pi; Carolyn Rhodes, president of Sigma Alpha Iota; and Sara Steele, Student Senator for two years. Pat Grant repre¬ sents Pi Phi as the Army’s honorary Lieutent Colo¬ nel, besides being the Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. Kay Wells is the Kappa Alpha Sweetheart and Dor¬ ris Karcher is the Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. Mary Ann Fletcher is in Mortar Board and AWS vice-president. OFFICERS President.PATSY BARTON Vice-President . . MARY ANN FLETCHER Secretary . . . MARY KAY HUNTINGTON Treasurer.ANNE FERGUSON 344 Patricia Ann Betty Betty Margaret Carolyn Nancy Barton Bennett Biggadike Brown Bullard Carson Clark Mary Mary Christine Carolyn Ann Anne Mary Ann Clinton Collom Com Cox Dalton Ferguson Fletcher Linda Sherryden Ruth Susannah Mary Rosemary Shirley Gatlin Greene Hale Handy Huntington Johnson Joyner Dorris Barbara Molly Patty Martha Marianne Jo Ellen Karcher Logan McAmis McDonald Mullineaux Penix Priest Margo Carolyn Peggy Tommy Sue Beverly Sarah Sara Renfrow Rhodes Routon Ryland Shepherd Simpson Smith Steele Sally Kay Ann Robin Llewellen Willetta Nancy Janelle Tisdale Wells Whitfield Wilson Wommack Wooseley Yarbrough Young JACK GARDNER, President HHI PiKAs enjoy sitting in the sun after a big lunch. PI KAPPA ALPHA 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 com¬ radeship cemented by the rigors of war and mutual devotion. Since its founding eighty-six years ago, Pi Kappa Alpha has grown to a national fraternity of 116 chapters throughout the United States. Alpha Zeta Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha, founded on November 1, 1904, is this year celebrating its “Golden Anniversary” on the university campus. Since that time, the fraternity has ranked very high in all student activity, both socially and scholastic- ally. During the Fall semester, Pi Kappa Alpha proved its “winning ways” by capturing first place trophies in two events. It had the winning home¬ coming house decoration and won first place in the annual “Singfony.” OFFICERS President . . . JACK R. GARDNER Vice-President . . . WAYNE CLARK Secretary . robert b. McPherson Treasurer . . CECIL T. GIBBS, JR. 346 William Sammy Glynn Don Fred Charles James Richard Tommy George Allsopp Anderson Armstrong Baker Beaman Bennett Bennett Bennett Branigan Carpenter William Brent Wayne Ronald James Charles Edward William Robert William Chrisman Clark Clark Collums Colwell Cook Cook Cooper Covington Cowan Don John Joe Wallace James W. Joe Charles Leon Jack James Creason Cross Culp Davis Duke Eason Ferrill Fields Finley Foster Jack Cecil . Tommy William L. Paul Wylie Howard James Ira G. Kuech- Gardner Gibbs Hargis Hill Jackson Jones Kelly Kleinkauf Koonce enmeister Curtis Bill Larry George James Arthur Dan James Robert Charles Kyle Lemond Linder Lowery McAlexander McAninch, Jr. McCraw McLarty McPherson Morton William Jack Herman Nick Thomas Charles Frank Ronald George John Nelson Newsum Nickell Norden O ' Donnell Ormand Ott Phillips Plaster Prafer Guy Jan Kenneth Robert Toney Bob Kirk Robert Max Joe Ramsey Rayder Reagan Rees Reynolds Robertson Roberson Robinson Robinson Roe Jackie Addison John Carl James James Robert David Tom Frank Harold Russo Smith Tarrell Walbert Walker Warren Warren Welch White Wood Wright RICK RAMSEUR, President SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon is one of the strongest fra¬ ternities in America. It is the largest with over 87,000 members, and lias 136 chapters in forty-six states. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on this campus by George Bunling, July 8, 1894, with the assistance of James Head, a student here at the time. Since that date SAE has grown continually at Arkansas. Alpha Upsilon-s social life is centered around for- mals in addition to the Honky Tonk, Valentine Din¬ ner and Dance, and informal house parties. The Alph’s are proud of the leadership their men have contributed to campus government; Jerry Green is President of Associated Students, Cal Led¬ better and Francis Long are Student Senators. Many other members are active in various school programs. The new $250,00 home for SAE is being built south of Razorback Stadium. It is of colonial de¬ sign and will accomodate seventy-five men. It is hoped that it will be completed by fall rush week, 1954. OFFICERS President.RICK RAMSEUR Vice-President.JOHN ALLEN Secretary .... JOHNNY CATTLETT Treasurer.HENRY RECTOR 348 John N. Adams Lawrence B. Adkins John E. Allen Paul R. Bosson Billy P. Bowden James B. Boydstone Ronnald J. Bracken Benton D. Brandon William G. Bray David E. Breshears Gordon F. Bridges Gaylon B. Brown Norman L. Brown Robert M. Bryant John T. Bryant Carroll W. Bush Warren L. Carpenter John H. Cattlett, Jr. Jake E. Clements George D. Conrad Robert E. Covey Richard W. Craigo Elkins Crawford Bill G. Creason Sidney Dabbs David R. Dalton Alwyn Dalrymple James G. Darwin Don R. Dearing David O. Domuth Tony B. Dyke Walter G. Eberle Jake A. Finkbeiner David R. Floyd Robert V. Gay Richard D. Gladden Jim H. Gray Jerry D. Green Don H. Hadden Charles E. Hallum Joe Edd Hawkins William C. Head Carston Hitch Jack Hol¬ lingsworth Benjamin N. Johnson Bill Johnson Glenn Johnson James D. Jones Bobby Kinder Allen Kitchens Jim Lasley Jim C. Learnard Calvin R. Ledbetter Ewell B. Lee John M. Lester Jerry T. Light Francis J. Long William T. Lubben Jim C. MacLaughlin Frank B. Manatt James J. McRoy Jack Meriwether Robert H. Moore Deno P. Pappas Socrates Pappas Larry L. Peterson Richard E. Peterson Richard F. Plant Jim S. Porter Glenn H. Price David Pryor Thomas B. Pryor William H. Ramseur James M. Ray, Jr. Jim B. Reaves Henry M. Rector Jim S. Reynolds John G. Rye John W. Sanders Ross W. Sanders Louis C. Sheppard William C. Shipley David Sloan Frank F. Sloan Robert B. Sloan Edsel Terrell Douglas Thom, Jr. James F. Townsend Thomas E. Villareal Herbert L. Wassell Jerry R. Weaver Stanley P. Williams Dick Jim Witherspoon Wright James W. Yarbrough George A. Ziegler A large crew works behind the scenes to serve the Sigma Chi meals. JIM BUCKLEY, President SIGMA CHI Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Ox¬ ford, Ohio, on September 28, 1855. The fraternity is a member of the Miami Triad which consists of Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Chi. Omega Omega chapter came on the Arkansas cam¬ pus in 1905 from a chartering group known as the Indian Club. The chapter house, a large buff brick colonial type structure, is located at the corner of Maple and Vandeventer Streets. Among the high points of the Sig’s social activi¬ ties are the annual Gold Rush Party and Sweetheart Formal. Miss Jackie Bonner served as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi during the 1953-54 school year. Sigma Chi had many members who were active in campus activities during this year. Jim Buckley was President of the Senior Class and Air Force Cadet Colonel. John Satterfield was Army Cadet Colonel. Perrin Jones edited the Arkansas Trave¬ ler and Jim Collier edited the Arkansas Engineer. John Haley served as ODK president. Many other offices were also held by Sigs. OFFICERS President.JIM BUCKLEY Vice-President . . . GRAHAM PARTLOW Secretary.ALLAN VENNER Treasurer.BILL JUDD 350 Don H. George A. Lonnie J. O. G. O. Lee Harry H. John Y. Joseph C. James W. Thomas L. Fred R. Barrow Bass Bennett Blackwell Bodenhamer Bodenhamer Bonds Boone Buckley Carter Cazort Robert M. Donald Elmer L. Graham James A. George L. Donald R. Joseph M. F. William Milas E. Joseph C azort Christian Cochran Partlow Collier Cook Cox Crawford Davis Davis Dickson William B. Roe K. Robert R. Darrell Jay Lyle E. Thomas H. Malcolm J. Paul D. Robert L. Richard A. Edrington Ely Ford Fortune Fulbright Gilbert Gist Graves Hanshaw Harlan Harris Charles N. Harold H. J. Leon James C. James N. Arthur V. William W. Louis B. W. Frank William C. William F. Hathcock Hedges Hill Hoffman Holt Hope Hope Hurley Jackson Jones Judd Gilbert L. Hugh R. Glenn D. Don J. Gray J. Fred Rob R. Max James R. James W. Kenney Knoll Lane Lewis Linzel Livingston Magruder McAllister McFarlin Miller Glen H. W. William David R. Chester D. Edwin R. Robert L. George L. John W. Kenneth D. Porter R. Morrison Mosley Perdue Phillips Pomeroy Powell Pugh Rex Robirds Rogers Carl S. John V. Carrol D. Jack F. James M. Gbnn N. John A. Winston 1. Harry L. Baker de G. Rosenbaum Satterfield Scroggins See Shaw Sink Sink Sloan Snider Springfield Stacy William H. Allen B. Jack R. Bert G. Donald B. J.C. James L. Craig S. James C. Stephens Stubblefield Venner Wallis Ward Weis Welch Wilbourn Wood Wright BILL TURNER, President Several Sigma Nus talk over their latest party. SIGMA NU Sigma Nu was founded on the campus of Virginia Military Institute on January 1, 1869. In the 85 years since, Sigma Nu has grown to 118 chapters extending across the country. Since we are a part of an educational institution, our main concern is the scholastic standing of each member and, consequently, the chapter as a whole. This year the Arkansas chapter is the possessor of the Gallagher Cup — a handsome silver cup given each year by the national fraternity to the chapter achieving the highest scholarship rating. Socially, Sigma Nu is represented on the campus by a variety of functions. Our annual Sadie Hawk¬ ins party is enjoyed by the entire campus. The “White Rose Formal’ , in the spring has all the beauty of the flower for which it is named. 352 Gilbert F. Abrego, Jr. John R. Bagby, Jr. William A. Breazeale Jackie C. Codkyum James K. Cordonnier William L. Cravens Bobby L. Cunningham Jimmy D. Cypert Franklin D, Dean Richart V. De Meir Robert E. Dever Robert P. Dickson Donald D. Evans Charles B. Faulkner Lawrence R. Floerchinger Darrell L. Foster Jack L. Francisco Bobby L. Gibson David D. Glover James R. Green Richard R. Guppy Douglas Halbert Hugh S. Hatcher Larry D. Head George R. Henry William L. Horne Harry D. Horton Jimmy D. Johnson Arthur L. Jones Elmore P. Jones, Jr. Bradley W. Kidder Larry R. Killough Hugh R. Kincaid Marvin G. Kirby James H. Kumpe Robert D. Larson David E. Lashley James L. Lawson Kent H. Lihme Jerome H Luker Joe R. Lynch Donald F. McGuire Harry A. Metcalf Donald P. Neumeier James D. Nicholson William L. Oliver, Jr. Kostaki D. Pappas Robert L. Parker Gale L. Pate, Jr. Robert E. Pearson Donald E. Lyle P. William R. Roger V. Joe Teddy D. Charles J. HughC. David B. Phillips Randall Randall Reed Richardson Rouse Rowell Rushing Sain James D. Doyle E. Lionel C. Robert B. Julian C. Gene A. Thomas G. Warren W. Arthur B. Shelton Shirley, Jr. Skaggs Smith Stewart Stumpff Tackett, Jr. Terrell Thompson, Jr. Don C. Clyde E. Charles E. William M. John L. DickN. Charles F. Robert W. Jerry E. Thrailkill Tudor Turner Turner Venable Waters Williams, Jr. Williams Wright Several Theta Taus get together to work out a difficult engineering problem. THETA IAU Upsilon Chapter of Theta Tan, a national pro¬ fessional engineering fraternity, was established on the University campus on April 7, 1928. Since this time Upsilon Chapter lias been striving to perform the two-fold purpose of Theta Tau — to develop and maintain a high standard of professional inter¬ est among its members, and to unite them in a strong bond of fraternal fellowship. Theta Tau is the largest professional engineering fraternity in the country, having 24 chapters and a membership of 15,000. Many Theta Taus are found among the leaders in student organizations; George Ballard, Engineering Student Senator; Tom McBay, President of A.I.E. E.; Jim King, President of the Engineering Coun¬ cil; Bill Turner, President of A.I.I.E., and Busi¬ ness Manager of the Arkansas Engineer; and Art Rubeck, President of A.S.M.E. Among the more outstanding alums of Upsilon Chapter are: Clark Hungerford, President of the St. Louis-San Francisco Railroad, and Henry Old¬ ham, Vice-President of the Southern Union Gas Company. The social functions of the fraternity include a Founder’s Day Banquet, a Christmas Party, and the annual spring outing. OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer GEORGE BALLARD . TOM McBAY PHIL SNEDECOR . BILL TURNER 354 George Ballard Edward Barry Henry Bauni Ruby Beaver Tommy Frank Brannigan Carl Roy Cooper Bill Cravens Bill Cunningham Sam Daggett Larry Girard Ed. Harvey Bob Bob Holcomb Jenkins Jerome Johnson Jim King Jim Kumpe David Mike Lashley Lyle Tom McBay Charles McCreary Robert Newell Roy Rosin Arthur Rubeck Bill Charles Sanders Smith Phil Snedecor Bill Julian Bill Stewart Stewart Turner Henry Allen Upchurch Venner Jim Yardbrough Several Zetas sing a few tunes to while away the time. GEORGIA DOTY, President ZETA IAU ALPHA This is the Golden Jubilee year for the Epsilon chapter of Zeta Tan Alpha, for it marks our fiftieth anniversary here on the campus of the University of Arkansas. Through the last half century the Uni¬ versity and Zeta have grown up together. In March Zeta held a Golden Anniversary Tea honoring their original alumnae, and it was with pride that they viewed our progress. Again in 1954 Zetas are taking an active part in campus affairs. Zeta received a cup for placing second in the Sing- fony; Mortar Board tapped two members. Active in Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Gamma Nu, Alpha Lamb¬ da Delta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Kappa Delta Pi and other honor societies, Zeta also had two maids in the Homecoming Court, head drum majorette, the Sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta, and a member of the Executive Board of A.W.S. These are only a few of the ways in which Zeta Tau Alpha has spread her diverse interests. OFFICERS President.GEORGIA DOTY Vice-President .... CAROLYN STILES Secretary .... CYNTHIA RUSHING Treasurer .... JANE SMALLWOOD 356 Alice Crystal Rosalie Rozan Ruth Marfa Carole Lyda Armstrong Bell Bent Carter Chambers Chandler Cotten Crittenden Georgia Anne Carolyn Mary Catherine Barbara Martha Frances Doty Dougan Fiddler Gamble Graham Harwell Heckel Hook Patty Dorothy Patsy Ann M. Sally Marg Suzanne Barbara Jackson Johnston Kidd Kienker Knapp Lawerence Medlin Moberg Loretta Mary Lou Eleanor Margot Marcia Betty Bette Mary Moon Morris Nelson O ' Dell Phillips Pless Pryor Puckett Mary Cynthia Dorothy Oza Signa Carolyn Jane Ralphe Rushing Saunders Shane Shoffner Stiles Smallwoodilw Carolyn Nancy Zada Jo Sally Pat Betty Smith Thomason Trull Wagner Walters Warren Wolford RUSSELL FEATHERSTON, President OFFICERS President RUSSELL FEATHERSTON Manager.LEO RANEY Secretary KENNETH VANDERVORT Treasurer . . ROLAND ENDRES FARMHOUSE The FarmIlouse is one of the newer fraternities on the campus, being recognized by the University as of Jan. 6, 1950. At the present it is one of the three clubs of the national FarmHouse Fraternity. The FarmHouse Fraternity was founded at the University of Missouri on April 15. 1905. Since that time the fraternity has grown to twelve chap¬ ters and three clubs in the nation’s major agriculture colleges. The clubs major interest and activities lie in the field of agriculture. Membership is generally restricted to those whose course of study leads to a degree in agriculture. Throughout its existence the club has made fulfill¬ ment of its motto “Builders of Men” its primary objective. A full pro¬ gram is carried out to develop a sense of responsibility in each man. This program emphasizes scholarship, good conduct, and participation in the many activities of campus life. The club is very proud of the fact that its scholarship rating has been the highest on the campus for the past three semesters. The club is looking forward to further growth and a new future here on the campus of the University. It is hoped that we will be granted our char¬ ter in the very near future. Jesse Richard Hardy Joe Bob Roland Bush Charlton Cloutier Dickerson Elkins Endres Russell Jess George Lawrence Ralph Van Featherston Hixson Londagin Luther Pay Pennington Leo Sarlan Clifford Kenneth Paul Leon Rainey Reading Treat Vandervort Whittington Wilson 358 SIGMA PHI EPSILON The founding- of Sigma Phi Epsilon took place at Richmond College, Rich¬ mond, Virginia, in 1901. Sigma Phi Epsilon today is still bound together by the same bonds of brotherhood that prompted its twelve founders to organize. It was through these men that Sigma Phi Epsilon has grown to be one of the top fraternities, now having 126 chapters. Sig Ep’s accomplishments range from the introducing of the Field Sec¬ retary system now used by all leading fraternities, to a camp fund for un¬ derprivileged children. Arkansas Alpha was organized on this campus, emerging from two locals, Alpha Zeta Phi and Alpha Delta, in 1907. Although forced to go inactive in 1938, Arkansas Alpha was reactivated in 1948. JOHN THORNTON, President Main social events for the year included the Golden Hearts Formal, a Costume Ball and the annual spring outing. Arkansas Alpha was also a participant in all intramural sports. Mrs. A. L. Greene, Sig Ep’s housemother, has been with the chapter for five years. She has contributed much to the fraternity in guidance and counseling. President . . JOHN THORNTON Vice-President . ZACK CALHOUN Secretary . . JACK MOGONYE Treasurer ... JOE WHITEAKER James Billy Zachary Ronald Richard Paul Barry Boyd Calhoun Diesel Diz Givens J. L. Jimmie Benny Hugh Eddie Jack Greer Hines Hormel McClatchey McCoy Mogonye Archie Robert Edward James John Robert Joe Ryan Shinn Staton Stuck Thornton Whitcomb Whiteaker 359 CLAIR S. SMITH, President OFFICERS President . CLAIR S. SMITH, JR. Vice-President JOHN R. WILLIAMS Secretary .... LEMUEL TULL Treasurer . . . . J. B. SHELTON SIGMA PI The Sigma Pi Fraternity was founded February 26, 1897 at Vincennes University, Vincennes, Indiana. After the Miami Triad it is the oldest national fraternity organization founded west of tlie Ohio River. Alpha Sigma Chapter of Sigma Pi was established at the University of Arkansas in late May, 1947 and granted full chapter status in the spring of 1948. The objects of the Fraternity are: to establish a brotherhood of and for college men; to promote scholarship and literary culture; to advance the cause of education; to raise the standard of morality and develop the char¬ acter of men; to diffuse culture; and to encourage chivalry among men. It aims to make for better citizenship; prepare its members to cope with the problems of life; and to imbue its members with an appreciation of the real values of life. Alpha Sigma Chapter feels that through its activities on this campus it is developing in its members those fraternal feelings that social develop¬ ment, and those educational goals for which our objectives and ideals call. James Dorsey Clair Smith Mack Koonce Ray Steele Jerry Leech Lemuel Tull J. C. McChristian John Welch Sam Rakes Eddie Joe Whittle J. B. Shelton John R. Williams ZETA BETA TAU Zeta Beta Tau is the oldest and largest Jewish fraternity in the United States, and had its founding in New York City in the year 1898. Beta Kappa Chapter of ZBT received its charter on April 15, 1950. Since its founding at the University of Arkansas, the Chapter has taken great strides forward in obtaining both national and campus recognition, scholastically, athletically, and socially. Although Beta Kappa is small in number it has not been hindered in its participation in numerous campus activities, and its membership is well represented in many of the campus organizations. Numbered among last year’s functions, were a “Haunted House” party, and numerous outings to nearby sites. The chapter has also maintained, throughout its short history, a very reputable place on the scholarship roster at the university. Zeta Beta Tau at the University of Arkansas is looking forward to further growth with its ultimate plan being to construct its own chapter house within the near future. PAUL FORSBERG, President OFFICERS President . . . PAUL FORSBERG Vice-President . JERRY FRIEDMAN Secretary .... BARRY LUBIN Treasurer . . . HARRY CRIGGER Irving Alderman Samuel Finkelstein Leon Apt Paul Forshberg Harry Crigger Ira Friedman Lewis Crigger Barry Lubin 361 HOLCOMBE HAS MANY FACILITIES Freshmen pick up mail after an eleven o ' clock. A warm day encourages use of lawn chairs. A foursome begins a cake in the Holcombe kitchen, Several Joe Boone helps keep the Union grill operating. Music makes study AFROTC cadets draw tor summer camps. Lots of jail birds showed up tor this Lambda Chi party. easier. SHOE-SHINES AND AWARDS ADD VARIETY A big group gets down to work in the Holcombe study hall . . . but up on third floor a big bridge game is under way. Several Lloyd D men search for radio music. A fast ping pong game gets under way in Lloyd C. Charles Turner directs singing at the Religious Emphasis Week convocations. Floyd Sagely ' s athletic services were given recognition through the award of a trophy. Col. Alford won a shoe shine from Col. Moore when the Air Force gave more blood than the Army. M r idve iti Cua 367 A Message from the Business Staff TO OUR ADVERTISERS . . . The business manager and his staff want to take this opportunity to thank you for your cooperation in making this book a success. TO THE STUDENTS . . . These advertisers are friends of the university. Support them and patronize them whenever possible. JOE HENSON Business Manager ADS 368 and the RAZORBACKS have grown together through the years Both are Institutions in Fayetteville and Arkansas! It’s always a pleasure to say “Good Sailing” to graduates! " Trade Mark Registered U. N. Patent Office The Home of authentic RAZORBACK apparel 369 GOFF-McNAIR MOTOR COMPANY Lincoln - Mercury Phone 2-5321 331 North College Waggoner ' s Fine Bread and Pastries DONT SAY BREAD SAY HQtSBM FRESHEST BREAD IN ARKANSAS W. 6. SHIPLEY BAKIHG CO. - FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 370 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 PHONE 2-2012 Ozark 101 N. BLOCK ST. MRS. BILLIE HAYES HEAD " Where Cleaning is an Art " " Insured and Refrigerated Storage " •Nurtlnurst Arkansas (Turn ' s Evenings Daily Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire Northwest Arkansas ' Largest Newspaper 371 THE CROSSETT COMPANY, CROSSETT, ARKANSAS TREES till The End of Time! Here at Crossett, tomorrow not only is another day but another tree, thousands of trees, to be exact. Which, in a word, key¬ notes Crossett ' s forest manage¬ ment program. Pioneered be¬ fore World War I, developed into full harvesting cycles be¬ tween wars, and today a recur¬ ring source of adequate timber growth, it produces saw logs in volume sufficient to maintain Crossett ' s big mill production of Arkansas Soft Pine and hardwoods for all time. CPOt ETT PESEAPCH 372 Compliments of MOBLEY CONSTRUCTION CO., Inc. PHONES 70 75 MORRILTON, ARKANSAS STUMP FURNITURE CO. N. W. Arkansas ' s Largest Store Devoted Exclusively To Home Furni shings 603 W. DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. O. K. Milady WE KNOW WE KNOW CLEANING 14 NORTH BLOCK PHONE 2-4031 THE METCALFE RECORD SHOP 628 WEST DICKSON STREET FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL PHONOGRAPH RECORDS COLLEGE CLUB DAIRY, INC. Pasteurized Grade “A” Milk Products 207 W. DICKSON PHONE 2-4711 373 First in Northwest Arkansas First in Fayetteville First at U. of A. AMERICA ' S FIRST UNIVERSITY FASHIONS All Sporting Goods " UPTOWN " LEWIS BROS. CO. READY-MIXED CRUSHED CONCRETE STONE BIG ROCK STONE MATERIAL CO. Plant Office: Foot of Ashley St. LITTLE ROCK. ARKANSAS Phone: 4-0381 - 2 --3 - 4 RIVER-WASHED PORTLAND SAND CEMENT Arkansas Western Qas C ompany " Helping Build North and West Arkansas” BOSTONIAN SHOES FOR MEN 3 East Mountain FORTUNET FOOTWEAR for WOMEN Phone 2-2061 SINES BODY SHOP SPECIALIZING IN TOPS. SEAT COVERS. BODY AND FENDER WORK CAR GLASS. SAFETY AND PLAIN. CUT TO ANY SIZE 227 W. DICKSON ST. PHONE 2-2891 374 GOOD NEIGHBOR _ " HOME FOfaS non oil company, i, -....... Makers oi Naturalube Motor Oil Knit Knox and ttnyl Gasolines Heat Resisting lubricants 375 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 When Thinking of Good Food and Friends, Come to . . . CAMPUS GRILL CORNER OF U. OF A. CAMPUS 376 " FAYETTEVILLE ' S FINEST v lc7ceY L CLEANERS Zr AUNDRV ' Phone 2-2337 Corner School Dickson PRESTON WOODRUFF R. G. WOODRUFF 377 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 CAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY BEST WISHES FOR YOUR FUTURE . . . BILL HODGES . . . 102 N. Block Fayetteville, Ark. EXCLUSIVELY A MAN ' S STORE FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. WHEELER ' S DRIVE IN Curb Service — We Deliver Phone 2-8244 DOWNTOWN DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Nationally Known Brands At Popular Prices 378 Congratulations . . . MOUNTAIN INN FAYETTEVILLE ' S LEADING HOTEL FERGUSON ' S CAFATERIA AND DINING ROOM FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS LAUNDRY CLEANERS CITIZEN ' S Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaners Ph one 2-5394 326 N. West St. COMPLIMENTS OF McILROY BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1871 — Our 83rd Year — 1954 “Oldest Bank in Arkansas” Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Penney’s ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY! • Fayetteville ' s Most Economically Priced Department Store Ready to Wear Accessories EXCLUSIVE! PHONE 2-4321 WEST SIDE OF SQUARE 379 Jhe 1954 t azorhach Printed and Bound by The Clio Press Year Book Division of the Economy Advertising Co. IOWA CITY, IOWA i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i . . . i i i i ... i i i i ■ h i i i i miiiiii i r i i niii i iiiii i i 380 GROUP INDEX A A Club .252 Acacia .322 Agricultural Economics Club. 252 Agriculture, College of. 35 Agriculture Students Association.252 Agronomy Club .254 Air Force ROTC.186 Alpha Chi Sigma.254 Alpha Epsilon Delta.254 Alpha Gamma Rho.324 Alpha Kappa Psi.256 Alpha Lambda Delta.256 Alpha Tau Omega.326 Alpha Phi Omega. 256 Alpha Zeta ..258 American Collegiate Political League.258 American Institute of Architects.258 American Institute of Chemical Engineers.260 American Institute of Electrical Engineers.260 American Institute of Industrial Engineers.260 American Society of Agricultural Engineers.262 American Society of Civil Engineers.262 American Society of Mechanical Engineers.262 Animal Industry Club.264 Arkansas Agriculturist .204 Arkansas Booster Club.264 Arkansas Engineer .206 Arkansas Traveler . 200 Art Guild.266 Arts and Sciences, College of. 34 Army ROTC .192 Associated Women Students.266 B Band .212 Baptist Student Union.266 Baseball . 244 Basketball Crowds .148 Basketball .238 Beauties .180 Beta Alpha Psi.268 Beta Gamma Sigma .268 Blue Key .268 Board of Publications..209 Board of Trustees. 31 Banner Geology Club. 270 Business Administration, College of.. 36 C Campus Capers. 116 Campus Views. 17 Canterbury Club.270 Carnall Hall .306 Central Planning Committee.270 Cheerleaders .225 382 Chi Omega.328 Choir .216 Christmas .138 Civic Club . 272 Coaches .224 Colhecon .272 (Commerce Guild . 272 Coterie 274 D Dances .132 Davis Hall . 308 Deans of Men and Women. 44 Delta Delta Delta . .330 I )elta Gamma 332 Delta Theta Phi. 275 Drama .218 E Elementary Club . 274 Education, College r . 37 Engineering, College of. 38 Engineering Council . 276 Engineering Rally .158 Eta Sigma Phi.276 F Farmhouse .358 Features .110 Football .226 Foot ball Trips .130 Freshman Class. 96 Freshman Sports .236 Future Teachers of America.276 G Gaebale .i.114 Gamma Iota . 278 Girls 4-11 .316 Golf .244 Governor 30 (i raduate School 39 Graduate Students. 70 Gregson Hall.310 Guild Ticker 202 H Holcombe Hall .318 Holcombe Hall Counselors.320 Homecoming .126 I International Students .278 Interfraternity Council . 278 Interhall Council .280 Institute of Radio Engineers.280 GROUP INDEX I Junior Class . 75 K Kappa Alpha .334 Kappa Kappa Gamma.336 Kappa Kappa Psi.280 Kappa Sicilia .338 L Lambda Chi Alpha..340 Law School . 40 Law Students .. 68 Law Review .208 Lloyd Halls.312 M Marketing Club .282 Married Students .136 Men’s Residence Hall Counselors.282 Mid Year Orientation.146 Military .185 Mortar and Pestle Club.282 Mortar Board .284 N National Collegiate Players.284 Newman Club .284 Nursing, College of. 41 O Omicron Delta Kappa.286 Opera .164 Orientation Talent Show. 124 Organized Independent Women.317 P Pan-Hellenic Council .286 Parties .134 PME Club .286 Pershing Rifles 191 Pharmacy, College of. 41 Phi Alpha Delta.288 Phi Alpha Theta.288 Phi Beta Kappa.288 Phi Delta Theta . ....342 Phi Eta Sigma 290 Phi Gamma Nu.290 Phi Sigma .290 Phi Upsilon Omicron.292 Physical Education .245 Pi Beta Phi .344 Pi Kappa Alpha .346 Pi Mu Delta. 292 Pi Mu Epsilon.292 Pledge Council . 294 President of the Associated Students. 42 President of the University Press Club . Provost . Psi Chi . Publications . Queens Q R Razorback . Razorback Hall . Religious Emphasis Week. Registration . Rush . Roosevelt, Eleanor’s Visit. S Scabbard and Blade. Senior Class . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Alpha lota. Sigma Delta Pi. Sigma Gamma Epsilon_ Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu . Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sophomore Council Sophomore Class . Snow . Spring . Student Christian Council. Student Elections . Student Court . Student Senate . Student Officers . Student Union Board. T Tau Beta Pi. Tennis . Theta Tau .. Track . U University Symphony Orchestra V Vice-President . W Wesley Players. Westminster Fellowship . Women’s Recreation Association Who’s Who . Z Zeta Beta Tau. Zeta Tau Alpha. .... 32 ...294 oo .... OO ...294 . .187 ...176 .198 .314 .150 198 .122 118 .118 156 .156 .190 46 .348 190 .296 46 .296 348 .296 352 350 352 352 359 ...359 298 ....298 86 . 86 142 .142 110 .110 13 .298 112 .112 . 43 43 .... 43 .... 42 ...298 .300 .244 351 .244 ...300 . 33 .302 .302 .302 ...172 .361 .356 383 ADVERTISING INDEX Page Arkansas Western Gas Company.369 Bill Hodges .373 Big Rock Stone Material Company 369 Boston Store . 369 Campbell Bell.364 Campus Grill . ..371 Citizens’ Laundry Cleaners 374 College Club Dairy, Inc..368 Collier’s Rexall Drug Store.366 Crockett’s Men Store 371 Crossett Companies . 367 Economy Advertising Company. .375 Fayetteville Coca Cola Bottling Co. 371 Fayetteville 1 rug Store 366 Fergusons .374 First National Bank.371 Goff-McNair Motor Company.365 Hunt’s . 373 Lewis Brothers Hardware.369 Lion Oil Company .370 Matilda’s 374 384 Page Metcalfe Record Shop.368 Mobley Construction Company, Inc.368 Mountain Inn . 374 McAllister’s Shoe Store 369 Mcllroy Bank 374 Northwest Arkansas Times 366 0. K. Milady Cleaners 368 Ozark Cleaners .366 Penney’s . 374 Price-Patton .373 Red Cross Drug Store. 366 Shipley Baking Company ..365 Silverman’s . 365 Sines Body Shop.369 Southwestern Engraving Company.376 Southwestern Gas Electric Company.373 Stump Furniture Company.368 Vickers Cleaners Laundry.372 Waggoner’s .365 Wheeler’s Drive In.373 . Jv’. ' : -v • • • -1 ••; t 1 ' ? i P “S- S. . . . s. . k ' i: • A iS : : i : ' : , . ' ♦ A , •• V S ■4 ■ ■ ■ , ' " ' . 4 ‘ •V V- 4 • ■ IM ; J i ' ’ : l • •: . r-fea. ► • ■ .» • 1 % ■r • ' ft £ -• % , h i •». : ts. ;k • :; v. v • ;fp , ; a;-. r ? " ; • • ' I ' .f i’ if I ' . f , • vVi : ' ;v % r X f K ■ . ■ •• .■ i ’ ' • . . v? •c 1 f . .. if F a v V ' i ! ' r ' • K ' ’ V a i j y % -f V «r jf , y »• ' PI S . w v v : f-t k -v.‘ 1 i V V ' - ■ ' , v 4 i , ' ■- Us . ► ■ 1 ‘ . ' i; v •■ n y • y r Y ; • . ■ y ' « • ' - , v • - 4. } . X . Vw 4 • A 1 A ’ it ' - -r- •«• f 5 , :-. 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