University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) - Class of 1955 Page 1 of 398
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Show Hide text for 1955 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 398 of the 1955 volume: “ V v the of 1955 ' gil buchanan editor aubert martin business manager U lU V j -?•- ■ ' ] f " llrr j :lfxm ||1 m Ml um i ■ fjfl ■1 JP nr i m n Ak 1 MIH I k ffBW gu JB • ■Hr • vl old main university of arkansas fayetteville H -the 1955 razorback is a chronicle of one of the memorable years of our lives . . . for many of us it was a year of beginning, with new sights, new faces, and a new way of life . . . for others it was a year of ending, with our name finally engraved on senior walk . . . this book is an attempt to recapture the spirit ... a spirit that is warm and alive and such an integral part of the best years of our lives . . . our college years . . . significant years . . . the story is here, in this . . . tCv A old main . . . traditional and symbolic . . . high walls and ivy and age-darkened brick ... a static point on a chang¬ ing campus and a rather paradoxical tribute to our short, temporal lives here at the university . . . i t w w there is the long walk up the hill - . . under trees that provide an aisle of shade during spring and early fall . . . trees that direct the piercing wind straight through the dili¬ gent student in winter . . . and the student worries about today ' s classes and thinks little about those of tomorrow and damns the wind and vaguely realizes the great responsibility that is soon to come . . . WMiOFffi .raiTTi | j fw ■ Wl (. AXm.. " m 49 The Student Union is the focal point of campus activities. homecoming 170 football 180 basketball 198 military 209 administration personalities beauties the enthusiastic hours organizations 222 publications 269 halls 291 greeks 319 orientation weekends politics gaebale m. t h best e ye a r s qaebale 1+ was a warm day in early September when the first of the cars from all over the state began to arrive in Fayetteville. Most students moved quickly into their house or hall and then went in search of friends they hadn ' t seen for the several months of summer vacation. Others quietly arranged their rooms and prepared for the coming semester. " Moving in " was the usual disorganized necessity. 14 the frustrating hours • • • The end of the line brought sighs of relief. The long wait for class cards. The crowd outside of the Field House jostled and squirmed . . . the lines moved lazily toward the doors . . . and each student waited impatiently to add his own personal confusion to the chaos inside. The Zeta pledges entertained the freshmen with an exhibition of some of the finer things of college life. Freshmen were shown through the Engineering Building. the light prologue Most of the freshmen and transfer students at¬ tended the extras of Orientation Week . . . the guided tours, the mixer in the Union, the programs at the Greek Theatre. ODK supervised the presen¬ tation of skits by the sorority pledges, and speakers from various honor societies on the campus told the freshmen how important it is to study. AWS had a picnic for the freshman girls. Mr. Cross outlined education requirements for new students. A more serious side of Orientation was the series of proficiency tests in the U-Ark Bowl. The second week of September was a week of preparation for everyone. The proficiency tests were complicated, but not com¬ pletely impossible. The lectures on scholarship were interesting, but maybe it was too early in the year . . . even the faculty seemed more interested in the skits by the sorority pledges. Carol Lynn Lackey decided to beat the line in purchas¬ ing her school supplies. the beginning of the struggle It was difficult at first, after three months of no eight o ' clocks and nights spent at the movies in¬ stead of the library, but the classes and books and nights of study gradually became familiar again. Even so, it took several days and numerous trips to the bookstore to acquire even the minimum amount of the lab manuals, the texts, the theme paper, the economic outline maps, and other ridiculous para- phanalia that professors believe to be so absolutely necessary for their courses. John Rockwell tried to accustom himself to the library. Martha Mann made good use of the Holcombe study hours. The Coffee Club held regular meetings in the Union. During free periods the engineers met on the steps of the Engine Building and played with their slide rules. A large crowd of sfuden+s saw the Tulsa game and first Razorback victory of the season. The team received a noisy welcome home after the TCU game. Maybe every university has a season that seems impossible upon reflection . . . team that surpasses all pre-season expectations, beautiful, mild Satur¬ day afternoons, and a spirit that builds into a frenzy by weekends. It seemed only natural to live from Saturday to Saturday, and no one could quite un¬ derstand the professors who were worried about a recession and risks and risk bearing and the things professors always worry about. Coach Wyatt ge s a quick word with the spotter. 20 Spirits were high when Arkansas played in Fort Worth. Everyone was glad to claim the I 954 Razorback team. Coach Wyatt and President Caldwell discuss the potentialities of the draw series after the Tulsa game. the scramble to the top It was altogether an unusual season. The soror¬ ities even decorated their lawns for games that were played out of the state. Spontaneous motor¬ cades with blaring horns would thread their way around the campus until the small hours of the morning. Of course, there was some criticism be¬ cause most of the students cut their morning classes to pick up tickets for Saturday ' s game. But after all . . . it was altogether an unusual season. 21 This was a good year for cheerleaders. Students would stand in line for hours for a tickets, and then at the game they would set down only for the half-time activ¬ ities. The yells all began well enough; however, they were lost before completion in the roar that accom¬ panied any action on the playing field. But no one really cared. An impromptu pep rally developed when the team left for TCU. 22 the tumult and the shouting • • • A group of fans flew to Austin in a chartered plane. A tremendous reception was given the team after the Texas victory. These were some of the best days of our lives. The days when the curious fascination of football pushed everything else into the background. the short weekends This was a good year. The listening parties in the fall . . . the house parties and formals . . . the picnics in the spring. It was an opportunity to cap¬ ture a great deal of stereotyped college life . . . an opportunity that was not neglected. Arkansas scores! Listening parties all over the cam¬ pus offered unrestrained vocal approval The Tri-Delts entertained the football team with a buffet dinner. " Quo Vadis " was an appropriate name for the PiKA costume party. The Phi Delts put on their best bib and tucker for their half formal. Scarlett O ' Hara and Rhett Butler delighted the Delta Gammas and their dates as they argued over the price of cotton in Atlanta. It has been said that parties make the world go ' round and it is an established fact in spite of strict rules and regulations concerning date call and sobriety ... it all goes to prove that a girl doesn ' t have to drink or smoke to have a good time. The Student Union Ballroom mirror reflected the Lamb¬ da Chi Christmas formal. Not even overcoats for our underpaid and overworked administrators. Gwynn Cochran told Santa how she had been a good little girl all year. if winter comes ... December brought snow to Fayetteville, catching some of us without our overcoats and mittens, and others of us had to relearn the lost childhood art of dodging a flying snowball. As usual the Christ¬ mas parties seemed a bit pre-mature, and in order to convince us that it was the yuletide season, Saint Nick had to leave the North Pole and come to see his Arkansas kiddies early. Just the right touch of ornaments, tinsel, bright lights, and Pi Phis . . . Snowball warfare hasn ' t progressed much in the last seven hundred years . . . even the girls at Holcombe learned to master the game. ■ ' 4 j An added attraction to the Singfony was the Lyric Chorale singing " The Snow. " singing in the union... The fourth annual Singfony netted three hundred dollars to be given by the Civic Club to the local Goodfellows Club for charity work. The Union was full of people, the air was full of music, and the cof¬ fers were full of money for Christmas goodies. Sigma Nu sang its way to first place with " There Is Nothing Like A Dame. " Delta Gamma w i the women ' s division for " Jin¬ gle Bells " and " S ow Legend. " 28 life. Ed Patterson, chairman of the Entertainment Com¬ mittee, mad e last-minute arrangements with band¬ leader Tony Pastor. The Porker Party crowd was facinated by the at¬ tempts of some couples to mambo. the varsity ' s fete ... The Porker Party is one of the outstanding all¬ school dances of the fall semester. It has become quite a significant social occasion. It is here that the " King Porker " award is made to the most pop¬ ular football player of the season, and it has be¬ come customary for the editor of the Razorback to announce the selection of the Razorback beauties during this party. And then, too, some people just come to dance. 29 It ' s hard to imagine the stillness and quiet that creeps onto the campus during the Christmas holidays. The empty theatres, the lonely walks, the deserted class¬ rooms . . . and the appalling silence on sorority row at date call. Leaving for home . . . down the hill and over the mountain. 30 • • • the pit of despair Sometimes even the fraternity test files couldn ' t supply all of the answers. The library offered comparative silence during finals. Finals meant a run on the library and the hurried scribbling of themes that should have been in weeks before. Some day we ' ll look back on such times and laugh ... at least that ' s what they tell us. after class • • • During basketball season, dating is no problem at all. There are intramural games in the after¬ noon and varsity games several nights a week, and the Fieldhouse is within walking distance. But the season of the year mattered not at all to the snooker hounds, and the tables in the Union were full all year. These people are part of the fifty million a day that are supposed to be enjoying the best. To some people, though, there ' s just nothing like a good game of snooker. The campus cop is your friend. Some spectators arrived early and avoided the rush. 32 On Sunday mornings, even 10:45 seems a trifle early. Early Sunday morning, and no one is up and about except the people that are baking bread and the ministers. The minister gives his sermon notes a final glance, braces himself with a cup of coffee, and then looks forward to the task of delivering a message to a congregation full of sleepy-eyed students in pink flannel trousers. Pi Phis " wash that man right out of their hair " at the Engine Day Program. A bronc buster provided entertainment for the crowd at the Agri Day celebration. Preparations for Commerce Day were made by all of the happy millionaires-to-be. the once-a-year days ... The business students jingled the change in their pockets and the engineers had prolonged slide-rule practice and recited the multiplication tables over and over. The time was drawing nigh for Com¬ merce Day and Engineer ' s Day. Their days. It was understandably difficult for them to control their excitement, though it was rather hard on the cows when students began practicing up for Agri Day. 34 She laid ' em in the aisles. Satchmo takes time to give autographs. " . . . on Blueberry h II. " satchmo in the f eldhouse During the latter part of Febr ment Committee was treated lil ganization and the chairman of about as popular as the house ma The committee chairmanship since the signing of the Louie A and who could expect students only affair on Tuesday night, Tuesday night (who ever heard o Fieldhouse was filled to capacit audience kept Armstrong playin croaking songs until fifte en min ary the Entertain- a subversive or- e committee was ager in a sorority. h i changed twice strong contract, tc Day for a concert- f all things. On iuch a thing?) the and the record his trumpet and s past date call. 35 Dr. Calvin K. Stalnaker closed REW with an urge for the students to make these days something more than . a passing of time. " so what... Religious Emphasis Week was a combination of interesting speakers, inspiring speakers, and paper napkins printed in red. If the success of REW can be judged by the attendance, the week was well spent. The theme " So What? " attracted comment from all over the state and is evidently not the atti¬ tude of the majority of students at Arkansas. Students took time out from studies and homework to attend the evening seminars. The religious pu ications on sale in the Union re¬ ceived attention om many students. 36 The University ' s new switchboard system was re¬ ceived with skepticism. Dean McMillan was usually busy with confused stu¬ dents during registration. There ' s nothing like a good, healthy wait. the lines at semester ... Semester registration is almost as bad as that in the fall . . . almost, but not quite. There is absent the great wail of anguish that is constant and such a distinguishing mark of Fieldhouse registration. Substituted is a great ignorance on the part of the registration assistants. " What do I do now? " " What do you do? Hell, how should I know? I just work here. " 37 The two-hour drawing lab . . . the painstaking fine lines . . . the proper perspective . . . the mood, character, soft lead pencils, and charcoal . . . number ten brushes and India ink . . . " What it is? " The business machines in the BA Building were available to the students for help in preparing assignments. 38 from one to five • • • Tee-squares and triangles and eyestrain. Trying to concentrate on chemistry during Friday afternoon labs was often a problem. All too few students take advantage of the Univer¬ sity Museum on the fourth floor of Old Main. The location alone is enough to frighten off the average student. Treet was one of the more pleasant characters at the Kappa Sig Hallowe ' en Party. party, party ... There was a short wait for breakast after the Pi Phi formal. There was all kinds of parties. A few cynics said that some were better than others, but whoever heard of a bad party? There were outings, costume . . . and of course a good Saturday blast was al- parties, formals, holiday parties, special parties ways in order. The only good thing about Monday morning to the serious-minded party-tie was that it served as the first step on the bridge to the nexf weekend. The Tri-Delts ran in some home talent at their Blue Champagne Formal. The Sigma Chis played " Spin-the-Bottle " at their Kiddy Party. 40 Dior was not the style for the Sigma Nu Sadie Hawkins ' Dance. The costume parties seemed even more bizarre this year than ever before. The Kappa Sigs constructed a complete tunnel of horrors for their Hallowe ' en party. The Lambda Chis remodeled the interior of their house in keeping with their Alphatraz party, and the PiKA Quo Vadis party gave the MGM spectacles a good run for the money. The parties were original ... in a morbid way, perhaps but afl-er all . . . who knows what evil lurks in the hearts of men? 41 Hearts and flowers provided the theme and decora¬ tions for the SAE Valentine Party. Christmas at the Sigma Nu house meant girls and pres¬ ents and Santa Claus. The formals and outings and holiday parties were planned weeks and months in advance. The formals and parties seemed to last for such a short period of time for all of the work and preparation that was required. But the outings were different. No starch, no crinoline, no black shoes, bother nor fuss . . . even the housemothers had a good time. The roulette table at the Kappa Alpha Pigalle Party was busy all evening. party, party... The Pi Phis entertained their dates with an outing at Lake Weddington. Tex Beneke and his band attended the PiKA reception before playing for the Dream Girl Formal in the U-ARK Bowl. The Lambda Ch and Delta Gamma skit concerned sin and vice anc other phases of jolly campus life. fieldhouse follies... There were 1,300 people in the Fieldhouse for the Campus Capers show. The groups that partic¬ ipated rehearsed their skits for the last time Friday afternoon, and then they made the final adjust¬ ments on their scenery and tended to the dozens of twelfth-hour incidentals. This skit was all about the devil and hell and the PiKAs and Tri-Delts. 44 If we cant have cur Gaebale, we ' ll say good-bye o old John. " The Kappa Sigs and ChiOs sang. The Kappas and Sigma Chis painted scenery until curtain time. Problems of scenery changes were worked out dur¬ ing dress rehearsal. campus capers .. • Campus Capers was the climax of the Campus Chest Drive sponsored by the University Civic Club. A contest to elect a Professor Snarf initiated the charity project. It was a rather controversial be¬ ginning to such a worthwhile undertaking; most of the faculty members were afraid they would be selected as the perfect example of Snarfism . . . the rest were afraid they wouldn ' t. Actually it was all pretty silly. Nobody pays any attention to pro¬ fessors anyway. 45 mm ;1 Aub Martin and Tony Boyett carried the banner for the incumbent Razorback Party. There were charges and counter-charges and most of the noon and evening meals at the organized houses were spent in listening to candidates outline the platform of their party. Even that old specter, The Parking Problem, was resurrected and turned loose on the students. Bob Jenkins discussed the virtues of the Arkansas Party. 46 the wind in the willows The Razorback Party primary attracted a record turn-out despite rainy weather. The Election Committee spent several hours counting the general election votes. Candidates and loyal party workers crowded around the blackboard in the Union where the re¬ turns were posted. The Arkansas Party managed to capture a majority of the Senate seats. on a Saturday afternoon There was even a festive nature about the Sat¬ urday cleanups on most weekends. Sometimes the cleanups turned up forgotten racers from the long dead Gaebale Derby, but such cases were rare. Usually it was just such things as sorority girls try¬ ing bravely to cook supper for their dates and them ending up at a Springdale restaurant because the biscuits burned. The Phi Delt pledges donated a left-over Gae¬ bale racer to the Tri-Delt left-over racer collec¬ tion. A few Chi Omegas instructed their dates in the culinary arts. The Zetas spent several busy evenings preparing the queen ' s float. The Lambda Chi Alpha pledges were unable to escape spring cleaning. 48 The Sig Alphs, with the help of their dates, constructed a replica of Old Main in red and white tissue paper. It seems virtually impossible that a reasonably attractive and pre¬ sentable finished product could ever result from the confusion that surrounds the building of a float. Somewhere among the lost ham¬ mers and sprained thumbs and chicken wire there must be some de¬ gree of competency. How else could these creeping crepe monsters that comprise the Homecoming Parade evolve from chaos and little, if any, idea of how the float is to look in its finished state. 49 Charlie Cole kept the Clown tradition for Gaebale. Freddie Martin and his Martinmen entertained the Gae¬ bale concert crowd. Brad Kidder found himself outnumbered in the Gae¬ bale Varsity Show. gaebale ... The visiting queens from other universities ar¬ rived . . . the Varsity Show cast had late afternoon rehearsals . . . the candidates for Miss University of Arkansas primped and polished and tried to gather a little more sun . . . and the campus began to put other things aside and move out of the aca¬ demic rush. 50 The Varsity Show rehearsals became more and more frequent as Gaebale weekend neared. The candidates for Miss University of Arkansas looked just as pretty wet as otherwise, and Bob Evans told jokes from THE RAZORBLADE to lighten the spirit of the crowd. i The midway was typically Gaebale. People bumping, crowding, laughing, pushing ... all under the ceaseless din of patter from the loudspeakers. The organized houses began constructing their mid¬ way booths early Saturday morning. A great quan¬ tity of cars was needed for each booth, since sev¬ eral trips to town for forgotten necessities seemed to be one of the requirements for participating. By some great miracle the booths were completed on time and the midway uas opened in early afternoon. . . . and they ' re off and running! The Gaebale clo 1 n ' s trampoline act was an added attraction on the midway. 52 The Kappa dunking booth catered to the sadist element . . . • . . while the KA Rat Races appealed to the sport¬ ing set. " Throw a pie in a ChiO ' s eye! " Many gladly paid for the privilege. spring sideshow ., . Investigated, revised, and revived, Gaebale was still a colorful and fast-moving weekend. The Var¬ sity Show, the Campus Fair, the concert, the beauty show, and the dance . . . and the work and plan¬ ning was just as much a part of Gaebale as the major events. Even the three-day rain wasn ' t enough to dampen ... or dilute . . . the spirits. 53 A loaf of bread, a jug of wine, and AWS ... a picnic on fhe floor of the Student Union Ballroom. Members of AWS gathered for the annual awards, announce¬ ments, and the Mortar Board tapping ceremony. Sue Shepherd was tapped for Mortar Board at the AWS meeting. 54 a moment of recognition • • • Several members of Blue Key made plans for the chapter ' s activities during the spring semester. Curtis Shipley assisted in the initiation of new members of Blue Key. Omicron Delta Kappa tapped prospective members during the dinner hour, but Blue Key preferred to notify those who had received bids in the late hours of the night. The robes for the graduation ceremonies were fitted. The deans listened attentively to the speeches and ad¬ vice to graduating students. v and of course, the name on Senior Walk, the final hours ... After four years . . . the last few weeks and days are caught up in the great rush to final exams and out the door to the summer vacation . . . but to some the door represents a beginning, and this year was not an end of a period of life, but a preface . . . and a promise . . . 56 President Caldwell and Governor Faubus participated in the graduation exercise. Glad, yet sad ... a moment of mixed emotions as the last speech is ended and Law School never Two A.M 58 ORVAL E. FAUBUS Governor of the Sfafe of Arkansas governor orval e. faubus Elected Governor of Arkansas in a hot campaign last summer, Orval E. Faubus made his first public appear¬ ance and speech on the campus last May. Governor Faubus was born and raised in nearby Madison County, educated in Arkansas and served in World War II. After the war, he returned home to become editor- publisher of the Madison County Record, postmaster of Huntsville, and state highway director and adminis¬ trative assistant to the governor under Sidney McMat ' h. After McMath ' s term in office, Faubus returned to Madison County and was elected county clerk. He is a member of the Baptist Church, the Masonic Lodge, and is a 32nd degree Mason. Governor Faubus has visted the campus several times, and was in Fayetteville to crown the 1954 Homecoming Queen last fall. Front Row: W. W. Sharp, Joe E. Covington, H. S. Yocum, T. C. Carlson, W. T. Jones, Miss Pauline Hoitzel. Second Row: Jack Stephens, Barron Lange, Earl Williams, L. C. Carter. board of trustees Ten Arkansas citizens, appointed by the Governor and approved by the Senate, serve as the official policy¬ making bureau of the University. They are appointed to serve staggered terms of ten years each. Members of the 1954-55 Board of Trustees are Judge H. S. Yo¬ cum of El Dorado, chairman; Miss Pauline Hoitzel, Lit¬ tle Rock; Paul Sullins, Crossett; W. T. Jones, Madison; L. C. Carter; Stuttgart; W. W. Sharp, Brinkley; Earl Williams, Fayetteville; Jack Stephens, Little Rock; Dr. C. A. Rosenbaum, Little Rock; and Barron Lange, Little Rock. 63 • • • in the president ' s chair The calendar on the desk of Dr. John T. Caldwell is crowded with engagements that give him almost a 24- hour working day as president of the University of Ar¬ kansas. His is no 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. job; his evenings are filled with speeches, social obligations, or catching up on work that piled up on his desk while out of town on University business. He must cram in an hour ' s relaxa¬ tion with young Andy, Chuck and Alice Caldwell be¬ tween an appointment with a university student and giving a welcoming address at a banquet of bankers or other groups. He has almost no lime for other favorite recreations, swimming, tennis, and music. The educated man should devote himself to the moral concepts of justice, honesty, and usefulness, Dr. Cald¬ well said in a commencement address at the University in June, 1952, when he was the newly-elected president. In the same address, he said that the educated man " will surely not violate the dignity of even the least per¬ son. " Add a positive approach fo problems to his per¬ sonal devotion to these moral concepts and this warm feeling for people, and you have the essence of Dr. John T. Caldwell. Dr. Caldwell, while still in school in Yazoo City, worked after school hours in a general store where he sold everything from cheese to horses ' harness. He went to Mississippi State College, from which he received the B. S. degree in 1932. For the next five years he taught social sciences and was band director at Holmes Junior College in Good¬ man, Miss., meanwhile working toward the A. M. de¬ gree, which he received from Duke University in 1936. He was junior economist with the U. S. Resettlement Administration, with headquarters in Little Rock, in 1936 and 1937, then went to Princeton on a fellowship to study for the doctorate. When he received the Ph. D. degree from Princeton University in 1939 he didn ' t know it, but his schooling was not yet complete. He won an¬ other M. A. degree in 1945 from Columbia University, President Caldwell, Dr. Rohrbaugh, and Mr. Whaley formulate plans tor the coming semester. jf , v x ' ' jtrw -V. |H| 111 P i i ll m £Sm 1 ' ft! ; J feyg !P1 M x There seems to be a western influence in the Caldwell Home. where he attended a naval school in military govern¬ ment. Dr. Caldwell went to Vanderbilt University in Nash¬ ville, Tenn., in 1939 as instructor of political science, and remained there until 1947. From 1942 until 1946, he was on military leave of absence. He was associate pro¬ fessor at Vanderbilt when he became president of Ala¬ bama College in Montevallo in 1947, a position he held until coming to Arkansas in 1952. Dr. Caldwell ' s service in the field of education is not limited to Arkansas and its university. He serves on the Athletic Cohnmittee of the North Central Association of Schools; six committees of the Association of Land- Grant Colleges and Universities, including the impor¬ tant Advisory Panel on ROTC Affairs; the National Commission on Accrediting; the National Education Association; Southern Association of State Universities; national Teachers Insurance and Annuity Association, and the Film Council of America. Last year Dr. Caldwell ' s service to education gained international scope. At the request of the Ministry of Education of Pakistan and the Ford Foundation he studied problems of higher education in Pakistan, then suggested improvements which might be made in the educational program. Dr. Caldwell was granted a three and a half months ' leave of absence from the University while he and Mrs. Caldwell went to Pakistan. The Board felt that it was an honor to the University to have its president selected to make the survey, and that the University and the state would profit from his experience. 64 JOHN TYLER CALDWELL President of the University of Arkansas LEWIS H. ROHRBAUGH T. C. CARLSON vice-president and treasurer As Vice-President in charge of Finances, T. C. Carl¬ son heads the Business Office of the University, which controls all finances of the University at Fayetteville, the School of Medicine, various state agricultural ex¬ periment stations, and the Agricultural Extension Serv¬ ice at Little Rock. His various activities include purchas¬ ing, budget control, receipt and disbursement of funds, accounting and financial reports, auditing, and super¬ vision of the many business enterprises involved in operating the University. The Business Office has grown since 1923, and is now a very large scale operation, handling the multi¬ million dollar budget of the University. Income is de¬ rived from many sources including student fees, appro¬ priations made by the State Legislature, interest on endowments, and funds from the federal government. vice-president and provost In February, 1954, the Board of Trustees revamped the administrative set-up of the University and rede¬ fined the duties of provost. Under the new plan, the provost is second only to the president, with overall administrative responsibility for the academic and re¬ lated divisions of the University. Dr. Lewis H. Rohrbaugh, then with the American Council on Education in Washington, D. C., was the man chosen for the job. He assumed his duties in July, 1954, and succeeded the new law school dean, Joe Covington. The new provost has had complete administrative charge over the colleges in Fayetteville, the registrar ' s office, the personnel deans, the library, health service, housing, food service, general extension service, and the athletic department. His work has also been with student government, ironing out difficulties and giving the go-word on student projects. arts and sciences Dean Guerdon D. Nichols is head of the " mother college " of the University. The College of Arts and Sciences-was founded with the University and every graduate of Arkansas, whether he realizes it or not, has had several of his required courses in Arts and Sciences. Headquartered in the historic landmark, Old Main, the College of Arts and Sciences is the largest and encompasses the most varied fields of any of the colleges. The college offers bachelor degrees in arts, sciences, music, social welfare, architecture, and journalism. agriculture and home economics The College of Agriculture was one of the first major seperations within the University. In 1874 agriculture was thought to be important enough to become a dis¬ tinct division. It became a full-fledged college in 1892, and the Department of Home Economics joined the Agriculture College in 1914. It was previously in the College of Education. Dean Lippert S. Ellis holds a BS and PhD from the University of Wisconsin. A major part of the College of Agriculture is its research and extension education throughout the state. 68 business administration After World War II, the College of Business Administration moved into its present location from the old Engineering Building, which had housed it since the 1920 ' s. In earlier days, the college offered only a 2-year curriculum, with 2 years of pre-business in Arts and Sciences. In 1937, it became a college with a 4-year curriculum. Dean Paul W. Milam of Business Administration, a native of Arkansas, became head of the college in 1945. He has a BA degree from State College, Texas; MA from the University of Texas, and PhD from New York University. education The College of Education is in three divisions: elementary and secondary, physical education, and vocational education. It was born with the University as a " normal de¬ partment " to train teachers, and some practice teaching was done in the first session of the University. I n 1913, the " normal " became the School of Education, and in 1916, it was promoted to the College of Education. Dr. William Jewell was ihe first dean, while the college is now headed by Dean Henry H. Kronenberg, 70 engineering Dean George F. Branigan moved to Arkansas from Iowa State to become the third Dean of Engineering in the 82 .years of the University. The College of Engineering was first listed in the catalog in 1871 when the Morrill Act, establishing land grant colleges, stated that " mechanical arts " must be taught along with other subjects. One of the outstanding engineering schools in the nation, the University ' s College of Engineering has upheld the standards set by Dr. William Gladson, first dean. graduate school Since 1951 only, the University Graduate School has been conferring Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of Education degrees. This school is unique in that it has no faculty of its own, but professors approved for graduate credit are selected from various departments. Graduate degrees were given for 40 years before the Graduate School was organized in 1927. Dr. John C. Jordan, previously dean of Arts and Sciences, be¬ came the dean. In 1948, he was succeeded by the present dean, Virgil W. Adkinson. 72 law school Dean Joe E. Covington succeeded R. A. Leflar as dean in February, 1954, and at that time held both the office of Provost and Acting President in the absence of President Caldwell. J. S. Waterman, whose name the 1952 dedicated Law Building bears, was the first Dean of Law. Law School then was held in the basement of Old Main, and later moved to the now Psychology-Geography building. Dean Covington graduated from the University in 1932, received his Law degree in 1940, and later went to Harvard, returning to the University as an Associate Professor of Law. 73 The youngest division of the University, the School of Nursing, completed its second year in 1955. The four-year p rogram encompasses two years ' work on the Fayetteville campus and two years in the new University of Arkansas Medical Center in Little Rock. Also included in the program is work in rural hospitals and community health agencies. The new school is under the leadership of Dean Julia M. Miller. nursing 74 dean of women For the past spring semester, Dean of Women Jeannette Scudder has been on a leave of absence from her duties at the University while studying at Columbia. Her posi¬ tion was filled at mid-year by Acting Dean of Women Beverly Stone. Coming to the University in 1940, Miss Scudder has worked tirelessly with problems concerning the v omen on campus. She holds a Bachelor ' s degree from Purdue University, and her Master ' s from Columbia. The Assistant Dean of Women is Miss Barbara Wood. dean of men Assuming his duties as Dean of Men in September, 1948, John E. Shoemaker has resigned, effective in June, to become rector of St. John’s Episcopal Church in Fort Smith. He was ordained to the ministry last December. Coming to the University in 1946 as assistant director of the Odark Research project, Dean Shoemaker has served as personal counselor and administrator over Universify men. He is a graduate of Har¬ vard, and is planning to visit Europe before assuming his new duties in the fall. The Assistant Dean of Men is Mr. John King. 76 student government BOB JENKINS, President of Associated Students The Associated Students, composed of the entire student body at the University of Arkansas, is the organization through which student government is operated. Each spring a president, vice- president, secretary, and treasurer are selected in an all-school election. The latter three act as officers of the Student Senate, legislative group of the Associated Students, while the president formulates the policies of student government. Through com¬ mittees appointed by the president and approved by the Senate, the work of the Associated Students is carried on. Besides the yearly sportsmanship program and the dances which are traditionally sponsored by the Senate, the Associated Students, during the past year, has launched a program to better student-faculty relations. A new political group on campus, the Arkansas Party, claims all of the four top student officials. This party held a slight majority in the Senate over the Razorback Party which was in power the preceding year. The legislative powers of the Associated Students are in the hands of the Student Senate, an organization composed of rep¬ resentatives both from the colleges and from the various or¬ ganizations on campus. Senators from the colleges are chosen by the student body in a general election held each spring. The Student Senate has undertaken a number of projects this year. It has sponsored the Homecoming, King Porker, and Gae- bale dances, has backed student buses to both Little Rock foot¬ ball games, and has attempted to work out solutions to many problems involving students of the University of Arkansas cam¬ pus. officers of associated students Left to right: J. Fred Livingston, Vice-President of Associated Stu¬ dents; Mary Ann Graham, Secre¬ tary of Associated Students (Betty Brown, who was elected Secretary in the General Election, resigned at the conclusion of the first se¬ mester); Bob Oliver, Treasurer of Associated Students. 78 student senate Front Row: Davis Duty, Arts and Sciences; Nancy Thomason, Education; Mona McNutt, OIW; Virginia Bucher, Nursing; Betty Ruth Holmes, Interhall Council; Nancy Gant, Business; Barbara Pennington, AWS; Mary Lou Morris, Panhellenic; Betty Brown, Secretary of Associated Stu¬ dents. Second Row: Bill Cravens, Engineering; Fred Reed, Agriculture; David Pryor, Business; Phil Anderson, Arts and Sciences; Jeanette Scudder, Dean of Women; Franklin Bridge, Faculty. Third Row: Elmer Walton, Terry Village; Charles Long, Graduate; Bob Jenkins, President of Associated Students; Bob Oliver, Treasurer of Associated Students; J. Fred Livingston, Vice-President of Associated Students; Jack Young, Arts and Sciences; Will Horn, MIHC. Fourth Row: Phil Snedecor, Engineering; Rob Roy Magruder, Business; Fred Briner, Law; Don Manley, IFC. student court Established by the Student Constitution, the Court has jurisdiction to try students charged with violation of disci¬ plinary statutes, to decide dis¬ putes between student organi¬ zations, and to decide other controversies arising under the Constitution or statutes en¬ acted by the Student Senate. Membership is by appointment for a term of one year. Members of the Student Court—• Front Row: Jim Poe, Benny Kittrell, George Campbell, Chief Justice; Willie Williams, Allen Kent. Second Row: Bob Ross, Clerk; John Haley, Atty. Ge neral; Bill Doshier, Assistant Atty. General. 79 " 1 $h Linnie Lou Murchison: Chi Omega, President; Mortar Board, President; Sophomore Counselors, President; ABC, Vice-President; WRA, Vice-President; Cheerleader; REW Committee; Panhellenic Council; AWS Executive Board. Betty Lou Ayers: Kappa Kappa Gamma, President; Phi Alpha Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; ABC; Sophomore Council; Mortar Board; Panhellenic; Senior Counselor at Hol¬ combe. campus leaders Ed Maxson: Acacia, President; Editor of TRAVELER; Board of Publications, Chairman; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Com¬ mittee; Gaebale Advisory Board; Press Club; Civic Club; Gamma lota; Omicron Delta Kappa; Public Information Officer of AF- ROTC Wing Staff; IFC. Charles C. " Tony” Boyett: Kappa Sigma, President, Secretary; IFC; Debate Team; IF Pledge Council; Tau Kappa Alpha; Forensic Society; Omicron Delta Kappa, Secretary, President, Vice-President; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Association, President. Mona Belle McNutt: OIW, Presi¬ dent; Mortar Board; AWS Execu¬ tive Board; Kappa Delta Pi, Presi¬ dent; Wesley Foundation; Coterie; Student Senate; Elementary Club. 80 James William Brandon: Kappa Sigma, Vice-President; Blue Key, Secretary, Treasurer; Press Club, President; Associate Justice of Student Court; RAZORBLADE, Edi- for; A Book, Editor; Student Directory, Editor; IFC, Treasurer; Handbook, Editor; Board of Publications; GUILD TICKER, Feature Editor; Alpha Kappa Psi; REW Publicity Cha irman; Gaebale Secretary; Young Democrats; Military Ball, Publicity Chai rman. Robert H. P. Jenkins: President of Student Body; AFROTC Cadet Colonel; Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; Civic Club; REW, Co-Director; Student Christian Council; ARKANSAS EN¬ GINEER Staff; Westminster Fellowship; Stu¬ dent Union Board; ASE; ASME. campus leaders Jeanette Crawford: Delta Gamma, President; Mortar Board; WRA, President; Chairman of Student Union Office Management Commit¬ tee: AWS Executive Board; Panhellenic Coun¬ cil; GUILD TICKER; Chi Theta; Student Union Central Planning Board. Doyne Dodd, Jr.: Lambda Chi Al¬ pha, President; Scabbard and Blade, President; ABC, Vice-Presi¬ dent; IFC, Vice-President; Blue Key; Gaebale Planning Board; Stu¬ dent Senate Entertainment Com¬ mittee. Shirle Gentry: Blackfriars, Presi¬ dent; National Collegiate Players; International Club; Cheerleader; ABC; Drama Quartet; NCP Under¬ classmen Acting Award; " Arkie " Best Acting Award. 81 campus leaders Gil Buchanan: Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice- President, Social Chairman; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice-President; Omicron Delta Kappa; Civic Club; RAZORBACK, Assistant Editor ' 54, Editor ' 55; Board of Publications; Colle¬ giate Singers. Mary Ann Graham: Chi Omega, Vice-Presi¬ dent, Pledge Trainer; Eta Sigma Phi, Secre- tar, Treasurer; Mortar Board, Secretary; Psi Chi; Lambda Tau; REW, Co-Chairman, Pro¬ gram Chairman; AWS; Gaebale Planning Board; Secretary of Associated Students. John H. Haley: Phi Alpha Delta, Legal Fraternity; Omi¬ cron Delta Kappa, President; Law School Honor Coun¬ cil; ARKANSAS LAW REVIEW and BAR ASSOCIA¬ TION JOURNAL, Student Editor; Attorney General, Associated Students; Board of Publications. Francis Hook: Zeta Tau Alpha, President; Panhellenic Council; Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-President; Lambda Tau; Mortar Board; Stu¬ dent Senate Election Committee, Chairman. Curtis Shipley: Blue Key, President; Commerce Guild, President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Marketing Club; Civic Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; GUILD TICKER Staff. 82 Jean Jamell: Delta Delta Delta, President; Mortar Board; Panhellenic Council; ABC; AWS Executive Board; IFPC; Sophomore Council; Student Senate; Or- chesis; Holcombe Hall, President; WRA Executive Board; RAZORBACK Staff. Bobby Harla n: Head Cheerleader; ABC; Westminster Fellowship; Sigma Chi, Rush Chairman. campus leaders Nancy Howard: Chi Omega, Secretary; Mortar Board; AWS, President, Vice-Presi¬ dent; Chairman of Judicial Board; Art Guild; ABC; Sophomore Counselor, Newman Club, Vice-President; Homecoming Maid; Student Union Board; Lambda Tau. Ginger Phipps: Carnall Hall, Treas¬ urer; Mortar Board, Vice-President; AWS Judicial Board, Vocational In¬ formation Chairman; Coterie, Pres¬ ident, Secretary; Branner Geology, Secretary, Treasurer, Reporter; Sen¬ ate Student Relations Committee; Sophomore Counselor. Bud Brooks: Varsity Football; Southwest Conference Lineman of the Year; Outland Trophy; Out¬ standing Lineman in the Cotton Bowl; Associated Press, " Look, " United Press, All-American. Barbara Pennington Young: AWS, President, Secretary, Scholarship Chairman; Student Senate; Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta, President; Hol¬ combe Hall Counselor; Sophomore Counselor; Carnall Hall, Governing Board, Vice-President; Civic Club; WRA; Honors Council; University Discipline Commit¬ tee; Maude E. Bunker Award. Betty Brown: Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Al¬ pha Lambda Delta; AWS Office Management Committee, Chairman; Central Planning Board; Secretary of Student Body; Sophomore Council. campus leaders Jack Young: Acacia, President; IFC, Secre¬ tary, President; Director of Gaebale Ball and Concert; Student Senate; Civic Club; ABC; Blue Key; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Asso¬ ciation; Student Relations Committee. Benny Kittrell: ASA; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; Wesley Foundation, Pres¬ ident; Student Court. Margret J. Lowe: 4-H House, Vice- President; Mortar Board, Treasurer; Colhecon; Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary; Sophomore Council ' ASA, Assistant Manager; Phi Upsi- lon Omicron, Treasurer; AGRICUL¬ TURIST Staff; Coterie; Interhall Council; WRA. 84 Eddie Bradford: Lambda Chi Alpha; Senior Class Presi¬ dent; Blue Key, Treasurer; A Club; PEM Club; Varsity Football. W Fred Livingston: Sigma Chi; Vice-President of Associated Students; President of Student Senate; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee, President; Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice- President; IFC; Blue Key; Gaebale Planning Board; Young Democrats; University Debate; Commerce Guild; Forensic Society. campus leaders George Keeter: Blue Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Civic Club; Marketing Club; Commerce Guild; President of Razorback Hall; Inter- Fraternity Council; Election Committee; Vice- President of Senior Class of Business School; Pi Kappa Alpha, President, Vice-President. Sue Shepherd Pi Beta Phi, Presi¬ dent; Mortar Board; Panhellenic Council; Psi Chi; Civic Club; Stu¬ dent Body Election Committee; AWS Faculty-Student Relations Committee. Graham Sudbury: ARKANSAS TRAVELER, Managing Editor; Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key, President, Secretary; Civic Club, President; Press Club, President; Alpha Phi Omega; Board of Publications; Publicity Director of Gaebale; Southwest Conference Sportsman¬ ship Committee, Chairman; Univer¬ sity Young Democrats. 85 pretty is • • • The selection and announcement ot the various campus beauties is a ticklish job, figuratively (strict¬ ly figuratively) speaking. It ' s much easier and much more pleasant to be among the great bulk of the student body (the male element, that is) and just enjoy the passing parade. At the Porker Party, Editor Gil Buchanan pre¬ sented the RAZORBACK beauties with a bou¬ quet. When Patty McDonald was announced as Miss UA, Jackie Stucker was the first to offer con¬ gratulations. Jo Maryman, candidate for St. Patricia, was inter¬ viewed by the Engine Council. The new Miss University of Arkansas was stormed by well-wishers. 86 The RAZORBACK Beauties, selected by Richard Okamoto, Pho¬ tography Editor of ESQUIRE, were announced at the Porker Party. What does it take to make a beauty? Suntan oil . . . face cream . . . hair curlers . . . permanents . . . lipstick,, nail polish, and a little here and a little there . . . puffy formats and tight bathing suits . . . and a " Who cares if everybody is looking at me, " attitude ... it helps to be pretty, too. miss university of arkansas pi beta phi miss university of arkansas maid zeta tau alpha queens MISS ROZAN CARTER Zeta Tau Alpha Homecoming Queen Cotton Bowl Queen MISS MARCIA EDGERLY Kappa Kappa Gamma Commerce Queen 90 MISS SUE LEWIS Pi Beta Phi Pledge Queen queens MISS JO MARYMAN Pi Beta Phi St. Patricia j i Ybc C L pi beta phi kappa kappa gamma M organized independent women mam. t jtS5!feij With a view like this who could concentrate on English 103a? 96 ELOR; Conway; AAA; Arts Sciences; Homecoming Maid 1953 WRA; SU Comm. MARIAN LOUISE BADGLEY; Bergman; Agri culture; Newman Club; Colechon. WILLIAM MclLROY BAGBY Fayetteville; AIN; Business; Canterbury Club; Commerce Guild Secretary, Freshman Class. HELEN MARIE BAKER; Fayetteville Agriculture; OIW. Sissi Riggs and Betty Ann Prall shared the secretary ' s work in the senior class this year while Eddie Bradford served as president. First row, left to right: C. LYNVAL ABERCROMBIE; Decatur; Business. GILBERT F. ABREGO JR.; Fort Smith, AN; Engineering; AES; AIIE. ARCHIE ADAMS; Pine Bluff; KX; Business. ED¬ WARD ALBRITTON; Camden; Engineering; AZ; ASAE. ANNE ALCORN; Donna, Tex.; X12; Arts Sciences; President, XAII; ABC, Feature Editor, Razorback; Sophomore Council. WELDON E. ALFORD; Rosston; Engineering; TBIT; Treasurer, ASAE. ROSA LEE ANDERSON; Marvell; X£2; Education; Secretary, WRA; President, PEM Club; Orchesis; FTA. Second row: LEON JEROME APT; Troy, New York; ZBT; Arts Sciences; Vice President, T A@; S. U. Dance Comm.; ABC; IFC; President, ZBT. JOHN EDWARD ATKINS; Chidester; Business. BETTY LOU AYERS; Jonesboro; KKT; Arts Sciences; f A0; AAA; ABC; Sophomore Council; Mortar Board; Pan Hellenic; Holcombe Hall Counselor; President, KKI KATY JO BACH- Third row: GEORGE SPEAR BALLARD, Ft. Smith; IIKA; Engi¬ neering; President, IIKA; President, @T; 0B ( T; Newman Club; Stu¬ dent Senate; IFC; Engineering Council; Scabbard Blade; Blue Key. JIMMY RAY BALLARD; Alma; Business. DARRELL DOSS BARKER; Evansville; Business. JAMES C. BARR; El Dorado; BT; Engineering; Arkansas Engineer; AlEE-IRE; 1954 St. Pat. GRETTA BARRETT; Newport; ZTA; Business. HOMER D. BARRETT; Fay¬ etteville; Arts Sciences. WILLIAM RAYMOND BARRETT; Fort Smith; Arts Sciences. Fourth row: BARBARA BARTON; El Dorado; X£2; Arts Sci¬ ences. CARL JOHN BATES; Mountainburg; Engineering; Secre¬ tary, ASME. BILLY WAYNE BATSON; Fayetteville; Business; 4 A@; Scabbard Blade; MWFCC; Alpha Kappa Psi. RALPH ELDON BEACHEM; Benton; Business. BOBBY JAMES BEAVERS; Little Rock; Arts Sciences. REID BECHEL; Fort Smith; Engineer¬ ing. JOHN WILLIAM BELL; Prairie Grove; K2; Arts Sciences; A K2; KKT ' ; TIMA; Razorback Band. Abercrombie Abrego Adams Albritton Alcorn Alford Anderson Apt Atkins Ayers Bachelor Badgley Bagby Baker Ballard, G. S. Ballard, J. R. Barker Barr Barrett, G. Barrett, H. D. Barrett, W. R. Barton Bates Batson Beachem Beavers Bechel Bell, J. W. 98 Bell, O. N. Bender Bennett Bent Benton Berry Best Black Blair Boyd Bradford Bradley Brandon Bratton Brenner Brogdon Brown, B. A. Brown, B. Brown, J. A. Brown, J.H. Bruce Bubblis Buchanan Burgess Burns Burris Bush, C. W. Bush, J. F. First row, left to right: OLLIE NEWTON BELL; Texarkana; Arts Sciences; AIA. LLOYD DALE BENDER; Rogers; Agriculture. RICHARD L. BENNETT; North Little Rock; HKA; Arts Sciences. ROSALIE MORNA BENT; Fayetteville; ZTA; Arts Sciences: — ' AI; Treasurer, AAA; Wesley Foundation; Secretary, ZTA; AT; FT A; Westminster Fellowship. JAMES MATT BENTON; Little Rock; Business. JERRY BERRY; Blytheville; Business. ROBERT NASH BEST; Little Rock; Arts Sciences. Second row: ROBERT R. BLACK, JR.; El Dorado; XX; Business. JAMES BURTON BLAIR; Fayetteville; Acacia; Treasurer, T H2; Chairman, REW Hospitality Comm.; Executive Council, BSU; Var¬ sity Men ' s Chorus. BILLY RAY BOYD; Blytheville; Business; Foot¬ ball. CHARLES EDWARD BRADFORD; North Little Rock; Sedge- well; Education; AXA; President, Senior Class; Treasurer, Blue Key; Vice-President, Razorback Hall. HENRY VERLON BRAD¬ LEY; Magnolia; Gregson; Engineering; TBIT; IIME; AX2; BSU; AlChE. JAMES WILLIAM BRANDON; Little Rock; K2; Business; Vice-President, KX; Secretary, Blue Key; President, Press Club; Associate Justice of Student Court; Editor, " A " Book; Student Directory; Editor, Razorblade; Treasurer, IFC; Board of Publica¬ tions; Feature Editor, Guild Ticker; Alpha Kappa Psi; Publicity Cha irman, REW; Gaebale; Secretary, Young Democrats. ED¬ WARD WILLIAM BRATTON; North Little Rock; Arts Sciences. Third row: JEANNE B. BRENNER; Hot Springs; Education; Ele¬ mentary Club; AI JAMES HAL BROGDON; Springdale; Busi¬ ness; BA X 1 ' . BARBARA ANN BROWN; Bloomer; Carnall; Arts Sciences; AED. BETTY BROWN; Shreveport; ITB t ; Arts Sci¬ ences; Morfar Board; AAA; Chairman, AWS Office Management Comm,; S. U. Central Planning Board; Secretary, AWS; Sopho¬ more Council. JAMES ALLEN BROWN; Hot Springs; Gregson; Business; Beta Alpha Psi. J. H. BROWN; Barling; Business ' . GLENDON C. BRUCE; Quitman; 0T; Engineering; IIME; Scab¬ bard Blade. Fourth row: FRANK WILLARD BUBBLIS; Huttig; 2TI; Arts Sciences. GILBERT A. BUCHANAN; Prescott; AXA; Arts Sci¬ ences; MIS; AEA; OAK; Civic Club; Editor, Razorback; Press Club; Vice-President, AXA; Board of Publications. JAMES AL¬ FRED BURGESS; Greenwood; Arts Sciences. JAMES BENJA¬ MIN BURNS; Ozark; KX; Business; Marketing Club. LEGETTE R. BURRIS; Franklinton, Louisiana; William; Arts Sciences; Art Guild. CARROLL WAYNE BUSH; Pine Bluff; 2AE; Business; A M2. JESSE F. BUSH; Vilonia; Farmhouse; Agriculture. Late fall had problems other than scholastic. 99 seniors j. mentary Club; KAII. FRED M. CARTER; Lake City; II KA; Busi¬ ness. JERRY LEE CARTER; Leachville; Arts Sciences; Chairman, MA; SU Dance Comm.; SU Central Planning Comm. ROBERT LOUIS CARTWRIGHT; Russellville; Terry Village; Engi¬ neering; ASCE. The Union parties and dances were well attended. First row, left to right: HELEN PAULINE BUTLER; Bergman; Davis. HODY WEAVER BUTLER, JR.; Prescott; Business; Mar¬ keting Club; I PC. RAY CALHOUN; Berryville; Ripley; Arts Sciences; Band; Treasurer, KJOI ' ; I H2; Scabbard Blade; Ama¬ teur Radio Club; Traveler Staff. ZACHARY HERMAN CAL¬ HOUN, JR.; Little Rock; 2 I E; Engineering; TRII. MARY IDA CAMPBELL; Fayetteville; Education; OIW; BSU; Elementary Club. THOMAS RICHMOND CANADA; North Little Rock; Business; Marketing Club; Newman Club. DALE KELLEY CANFIELD; Fay¬ etteville; TIKA; Engineering; Arkansas Engineering Society; ASTE. Second row: HELEN JOSEPHINE CARPENTER; Evening Shade; 4-H; Arts Sciences. WARREN LEE CARPENTER; Little Rock; wAE; Arts Sciences; A Club; Varsity Track; TT; Branner Geol¬ ogy Club. PAUL S. CARRUTH; Charleston; Agriculture. CARO¬ LYN CARSON; Little Rock; IIB I ; Education; Vice-President, Ele- Third row: DON H. CASTLEBERRY; Little Rock; Arts Sci¬ ences. STANLEY H. CATE; Fort Smith; Education; Vice-President, 4 MA; KK ' J ; Band; U of A Symphony; Wood Wind Quintet. EVERETT HENRY CATHEY, JR.; Camden; Arts Sciences. VERNON RAY CATLETT; Clarendon; Agriculture; President, Ag¬ ronomy Club; ASA. MARY ANN CATO; Walnut Rudge; Davis; Agriculture. JOE ALLEN CATTANEO; Fort Smith; Business; BA ' I ' ; AK JEANNE CAVIN; North Little Rock; AF ; Arts Sciences. Fourth row: JOE WARREN CHAMBERLAIN; Hot Springs; KA; Arts Sciences; ABC; Vice-Chairman, Student Union Board; S. U. Dance Comm. WILLIAM DOUGLAS CHAMBERS; Star City; Droke; Agriculture; Al; Agronomy Club; ASA; FFA. ROBERT LEROY CHANEY; North Little Rock; Engineering; AIEE; IRE; Newman Club. DICK CHAPMAN; Winslow; KA; Business. PAUL DAVID CHAPMAN; Springdale; Arts Sciences; AIA. JIMMY CLYDE CHEATHAM; Magnolia; AXA; Business EARL DEAN CHRISTIAN; Lincoln; Engineering. Butler, H. P. Butler, H. W. Calhoun, R. Calhoun, Z. Campbell Canada Canfield Carpenter, H. J. Carpenter, W. L. Carruth, Paul S. Carson Carter, F. M. Carter, J. L. C artwright Castleberry Cate Cathey Catlett Cato Cattarieo Cavin Chamberlain Chambers Chaney Chapman, D. Chapman, P. D. Cheatham Christian 100 Clardy Claughton Clement Cleveland Click Clinton Cohea Coker Collins Colvin Colwell Combs Conley Cook Cooley Cooper, B. K. Cooper, R. E. Cottrell Coulter, D. Counts Cox, C. Cox, J. Cratton Crandell Cranford Crawford, J. Crawford, J. M. Crawford, W. L. First row, left to right: CAROLINE JANE CLARDY; Malvern; Carnall; Agriculture. WILLIAM RYAN CLAUGHTON; Texar¬ kana; ICS; Arts Sciences; AIA. LEMUEL VANCE CLEMENT; Lonoke; K2S; Arts Sciences. TOMIE C. CLEVELAND ; Newark; Agriculture. MARY ELLEN CLICK; Winthrop; Carnall;; Arts Sciences; AAA; Secretary ' 53- ' 54, President ' 54- ' 55, AAA. MARY ANGELA CLINTON; Hot Springs; 1IB [ ; Arts Sciences; Na¬ tional Collegiate Players; Blackfriars; AT. JOE C. COHEA; Fay¬ etteville; Arts Sciences; AIA. Second row: JERRELL COKER; Vilonia; Farmhouse; Agriculture. DARLENE RISE COLLINS; Fayetteville; Arts Sci ences. MAR¬ SHALL MEADE COLVIN; El Dorado; Gregson; Business. JAMES GALEN COLWELL; Fayetteville; Business; I1KA. MARTHA ELIZABETH COMBS; Fayetteville; Agriculture. JOHN LEON¬ ARD CONLEY, JR.; Green Forest; Gregson; Business. JOHN Q. COOK; Ca mden; Arts Sciences. Third row: STERLING COOLEY; Tulsa, Okla.; KKT; Education; Elementary Club; WRA. BILLY KAY COOPER; Melbourne; Bu¬ chanan; Engineering; ASCE; Engineering Council. ROY ED¬ WARD COOPER; Jonesboro; QT; Engineering; AACE; BSU. WILLIAM JOSEPH COTTRELL; Little Rock; Arts Sciences. DON COULTER; Nashville; K2; Business. GEORGE ELLIS COUNTS; Wesley; Agriculture. CAROLYN COX; Fulton; IIB I ; Business; X0; Sophomore Council. Fourth row: JEAN COX; Texarkana; KKT; Education. BOB H. CRAFTON; Cornine; Buchanan; Engineering. JIMMIE WAYNE CRANDELL; Little Rock; Engineering. CORNELIUS CRAN¬ FORD; Horatio; Engineering; AIEE; IRE. JEANETTE CRAW¬ FORD; Memphis, Tenn.; AT; Business; President, AF; Mortar Board; President, WRA; AWS Executive Board; Panhellenic Coun¬ cil; Guild Ticker; X@; SU Central Planning Board; Chairman, SU Office Management Comm. JOE M. CRAWFORD; Little Rock; XX; Business; A4 12; Marketing Club; Vice-President, Freshman Business Students. WILLIAM LEE CRAWFORD; St. Paul; Arts Sciences; Chairman, SU Music Comm.; Historian, JIMA; U of A Comm, on Interracial Relations; ACPL. A winning football team should have made game tickets worth waiting for . . . but sometimes we wondered. E m ,, B - 101 seniors a Ida; Business. JAMES G. DARWIN; North Little Rock; 2AE; Arts Sciences; AX2; A M2; KK ' I ' . CARTER A. DAVIS; Green Forest; Gregson; Arts Sciences. DOROTHY MAE DAVIS; Mag¬ nolia; 4-H; Agriculture; Colhecon. The library steps always offered a welcome relief from statistics and chemistry and Latin word roots. First row, left to right: WILLIAM G. CREASON; Hot Springs; 2AE; Business. HARRY J. CRIGGER; Mt. Ida; ZBT; Arts Sciences. LYDA MARTHA CRITTENDEN; Little Rock; ZTA; Arts Sciences; Secretary, AKA; ABC; AWS Queens Comm.; Pledge Council. JAMES FRANK CROSS; Pine Bluff; K2; Business; The¬ atre; Press Club. RICHARD EDWARD CROSS; Little Rock; I A@; Business; University Symphony Band. CURTIS CROUCH; Fayetteville; Education. NANCY JANE CROW; Paris, Tex.; AAA; Education; XAT; AWS Executive Board; Judicial Board; President, House Managers Council; Organ Guild. Second row: JOE CARL CULP; North Little Rock; I1KA; Engi¬ neering; Scabbard Blade; AES; AIEE. THOMAS CHARLES CUSACK; Joplin, Mo.; XN; Business; President, Newman Club; Vice-President, Commerce Guild; Scabbard Blade. IRVIN S. DANIEL; North Little Rock; Business; TI. BERT DANLEY; Mt. Third row: FRANKLIN REID DAVIS; Fayetteville; KX; Business; Vice-President, Treasurer, Civic Club; Assistant Secretary and Alumni Secretary, KX; Treasurer, KX; SU Dance Comm; Guild Ticker Staff; Treasurer, REW. HARVEY J. DAVIS; Joplin, Mo.; Droke; Arts Sciences; AIA. JANE DAVIS; Texarkana; AAA; Education; Elementary Club. DONALD RAY DEARING; Holly Grove; XAE; Engineering; APO; Secretary, ASAE. ANNIE EVA DEGGES; Hamburg; Carnall; Agriculture. LYLES RAY DE¬ LANEY; Rosston; Arts Sciences. JIMMY D. DELAP; Prairie Grove; Business. Fourth row: DOROTHY DIANE DeMIER; Joplin, Mo.; KKP; Education; Vice-President, KKF; KAH ; Elementary Club. MARY LOUISE DEMORET; Elaine; Business. DIANA DENMAN; Fort Smith; XQ; Arts Sciences. MARY ANN DeWOODY; Prescott; Carnall; Agriculture. OTTIE JOE DICKERSON; Mulberry; Farm; Agriculture; House ' Manager Farmhouse; AZ; Treasurer, ASA; ATA; Animal Industry Club; Agronomy Club. BILLY G. DIGGS; Paragould; Agriculture. JACK WAYNE DIGGS; Bonnerdale; William; Business. Creason Crigger Crittenden Cross, J. F. Cross, R. E. Crouch Crow Culp Cusack Daniel Danley Darwin Davis, C. A. Davis, D. M. Davis, F. R. Davis, H. J. Davis, J. Dearing Degges Delaney Delap De Mier Demoret Denman DeWoody Dickerson Diggs, B. G. Diggs, J. W. 102 Dixon Dodd Duke Dunlap Dunlavy Dyke Easley, C. W. Easley, E. D. Ebert Edwards Elliot Ellis Elsken Embrey Engelke Epperson Eshbaugh Evans Everett Fairless Fendley Finch Fite Flake Floerchinger Ford Fortune Foster First row, left to right: GEORGE CULLEN DIXON; Blytheville; ArP; Agriculture. DOYNE DODD, JR.; West Memphis; AXA; Arts Sciences; President, AXA; President, Scabbard Blade; vice-President, ABC; Vice-President, IFC; Blue Key; Gaebale Plan¬ ning Board. JAMES W. DUKE, Hot Springs; JTKA; Arts Sci¬ ences; LIMA; Co-Chairman, SU Central Planning Comm. BENNY RICHARD DUNLAP; Wilmar; Engineering; ASCE. EFFIE MAE DUNLAVY; Fayetteville; 4-H; Education; WRA; Treasurer, AH; Secretary, BSU; JOHN BENTON DYKE; Fort Smith; XAE ; Engineering; A11E; Civic Club; IFC; Military Ball Comm.; Com¬ mencement Comm. CHARLES WILLIAM EASLEY; Fayettville; Education. Sciences; BSU; OIW. CLAUDE E. FENDLEY; Leslie; William; Arts Sciences; AED. Fourth row: FRED FINCH; Hot Springs; AXA; Arts Sci¬ ences. LYNN JACKSON FITE; Sparkman; Droke; Arts Sci¬ ences. WALLIS EDWARD FLAKE; North Little Rock; Business. LAWRENCE RODERICK FLOERCHINGER; Springdale; 2N : Arts Sciences. GORDON LEE FORD; Hamburg; Agriculture; AZ; Al Club; Agronomy Club; ASA; IFYE. BOYCE A. FORTUNE; Hot Springs; KA. JAMES C. FOSTER; Batesville; Business; IIKA; AK ' k. Second row: EDGAR D. EASLEY, Little Rock; Arts and Sciences. EDWIN BRUCE EBERT; Joplin, Mo.; AXA; Business; APCL; Scab¬ bard Blade; Leader Army Drill Platoon. GERALD D. ED¬ WARDS; Hartman; Fa rm House; Agriculture; A.I. Club; Agron¬ omy Club; ABC. DONALD VAN ELLIOTT; Charleston; Williams; Education; PEM Club. PATRICIA ELLIS; Shreveport, La.; AAA; Education; ABC; Holcombe Inter-Hall Council; Agricultural Staff; Colhecon; Sophomore Council. GERALD HENRY ELSKEN; Paris; Business. BILL MAX EMBREY; Rogers; Business. Third row: PAUL ALDEN ENGELKjE; Cristobal, Canal Zone; Business. VIRGINIA SUE EPPERSON; Ft. Smith; Davis; Business; Xe ; FTA. ALAN RAY ESHBAUGH; Fredonia, Kan.; Terry Vil¬ lage; Education. JACK HENRY EVANS; Joplin, Mo.; f A0; Busi¬ ness. JAMES PERRY EVERETT; Paragould; AT0; Business; Vice- President, ATO; BEULAH RAY FAIRLESS; Fayetteville; Arts Bob Green ' s skit in the Student Union was a refreshing break in the Orientation routine. 103 GORDON GATES; Berryville; Terry Village; Engineering; AEC AIIE; ©T. KAAY ROBERTS GEAN; Fort Smith; IIB 1 ; Education Elementary Club; KAIT. SHIRLE GENTRY; Little Rock; Davis Arts Sciences; President, Blackfrairs; National Collegiate Players International Club; Cheerleader. The University has a wide variety of courses that offer stimulating outside reading. First row, left to right: RALPH EARL FRANKLIN, JR .; Southwest City, Mo; Gregson; Agriculture; Agronomy Club; ASA. DAGNA FRANKS; Viola; Carnall; Education; WRA Board; Sports Manager, Carnall. ALLEN KEITH FRENCH; De Queen; Gladson; Busi¬ ness. JOAN FAY FRISBY; Fort Smith; Carnall; Arts Sci¬ ences; National Collegiate Players; Blackfriars. CAROLYN ANN FRITH; Little Rock; Carnall; Arts Sciences; — AI; Secretary, Carnall; Student Christian Council; Disciple Student Fellowship. BOBBIE RAY FUDGE; Evening Shade; Neil Martin; Agriculture; FI; ASA. JOE HERBERT GALEY; Tahlequah, Okla.; Engineering. Second row: JOE A. GALVIN; Stuttgart; Engineering; AIIE. NANCY CAROLYN GANT; Harrisburg; AAA Business; Student Senate; Secretary, Marketing Club; Panhellenic; Commerce Queen; Sophomore Council; Secretary, Business Senior Class. JOHN F. GARDNER, JR., Little Rock; Business; President, BA . FRANK SHERIDAN GARRISON; Harrison; Business. DAVID Third row: EDWIN NATHAN GERICK; Fayetteville; Engineer¬ ing. CECIL T. GIBBS, JR.; Wynne; UKA; Business; KK : AK : IFC; Scabbard Blade; Band. BOB GIBSON; Fayetteville; AX; Business. MAHLON GARY GIBSON; Farmington; Agriculture; AI Club; U of A Livestock Judging Team. GROVER THEODORE GILBERT; Bentonville, Business. JOE GENE GILLESPIE; Little Rock; Business; BA . GEORGE W. GILLIE; Joplin, Mo.; AB : Business; Civic Club; AK ; Finance Club. Fourth row: BOBBY GARLAND GILSTRAP, Salem; Business; President, ACPL; Commerce Guild; Marketing Club. LARRY GIRARD; Paris; ©T; Engineering; President, ©T; Chairman, AIEE; TBII; Newman Club; TIME. JOE K. GLADDEN; Western Grove; Business. JAMES C. GLASSCOCK; Fort Smith; Engineering. EARL GENE GOATCHER; West Helena; Ripley; Business; Coun¬ selor at Ripley; Traffic Board; BSU. JOE GOEPPNER; Monterey. CaiIT.; Buchannan; Agriculture. MARY ALICE GORDON; Mag¬ nolia; Education; University Chorus; FTA. Franklin Franks French Frisby Frith Fudge Galey Galvin Gant Gardner Garrison Gates Gean Gentry Gerick Gibbs Gibson, B. Gibson, M. Gilbert Gillespie Gillie Gilstrap Girard Gladden Glasscock Goatcher Goeppner Gordon 104 Gorum Goss Graham, Graham, Graham, Gray Grayson Green, A. Greene, D. N. Greene, G. J. Griffin Gross Guard Hackney Hale Haley Hamilton Hancock Handy Haney Harder H r Hardin Hardy Hargis Harlan Hamden Harp Harper First row, left to right: SALLY GORUM; Siloam Springs; AT ; Arts Sciences; Art Guild. GERALD GOSS; Hulbert; AT£2; Busi¬ ness. CATHERINE GRAHAM; Fort Smith; ZTA; Education. GUS¬ TAVE GRAHAM; Tuckerman; Agriculture; Al Club; Agron¬ omy Club; IFC. MARY ANN GRAHAM; Little Rock; X12 : Arts Sciences; Secretary-Treasurer ' 53, H2 f ; Secretary ' 54; Mortar Board; 4 ' X; AT; Vice-President ' 54, XS2; Pledge Trainer ' 53, Xf2; Co-Chairman ' 54, REW; Program Chairman ' 53, REW. MAR¬ GARET ANN GRAY; Little Rock ; Davis; Arts Sciences. BOBBY RONALD GRAYSON; Prescott; Arts Sciences. Second row: ALBERT GREEN; Little Rock; Arts Sciences; AIA. DONALD NOEL GREENE; Fort Smith; Education; President, HMA Sinfonia; KK4P; Band; Orchestra; Wood Wind Ensemble. GRADY JOEL GREENE, JR.; Stuttgart; Terry Village; I MA Sin¬ fonia; Band. RICHARD EUGENE GRIFFIN; Ashdown; Engineer¬ ing. ROY GROSS; Arkadelphia; Business. MYLA GUARD; Fay¬ etteville; Education; BSU; Secretary, XAT; FTA; Collegiate Sing¬ ers. GEORGE LEE HACKNEY; Springfield, Mo.; 2N ; Arts Sciences; Art Guild; Civic Club; Vice-President, Newman Club. Third row: RUTH CARLTON HALE; Burdette; II B I ; Education; KAII. THELMA JOAN HALEY; Mountain Home; Fitzgerald; Arts Sciences; AKA; BSU Executive Council; President, YWA. ROD¬ NEY HARRELL HAMILTON; Prescott; Business. BILL CHARLES HANCOCK; Da nville; Business. SUSANNAH ADAIR HANDY; Fayetteville; IIHT; Education; Publicity Cha irman, Elementary Club; Orchesis; WRA. CHARLES HANEY; Hinesville. CAROL HARDER; Fort Smith; X13; Education; Secretary, Elementary Club; SU Dance Comm.; Vocations Comm.; WRA. Fourth row: PATTY WOOD HARDIN; Louisville, Ky.; IIBT; Arts Sciences. SHIRLEY SUE HARDY; Tulsa, Okla.; KKF; Arts Sci¬ ences; Sophomore Council; Mortar Board; AWS Executive Board. TOMMY BERT HARGIS; Huntsville; UKA; Business; Scabbard Blade; Drill Team Commander; ACPL. ROBERT LLOYD HAR¬ LAN; Fayetteville; XX; Arts Sciences; ABC; Westminster Fel¬ lowship; Head Cheerleader. HELEN E. HARNDEN; Wilson; Davis; Arts Sciences; AT. JIMMY FRANK HARP; Booneville; Acacia; Engineering; IF Pledge Council; AIIE; BSU. PATRICIA ANNE HARPER; Arkadelphia; Carnall; Arts Sciences. But then, some types of reading are more stimulating than others. 105 son seniors w Education; Vice-President and Scholarship Chairman, KKX, Pledge Class; Pledge Trainer, KKT; University Party; WRA; Sophomore Council; FTA; Social Comm., AWS; Queens Comm.; WRA Ex¬ ecutive Board; Chairman, WRA Tennis Tournament ' 53-54. The freshman football players were easy to identify during the first few weeks of classes. First row, left to right: FRANK MERRILL HARRISON; Ft. Smith; Acacia; Engineering; President, Acacia; Vice-President; ASCE; Wesley Foundation. SARA ANN HARTON; Russellville; KKT; Arts Sciences; AAA; Sophomore Council. JOYCE HARVISON; Rogers; Business. JAMES HERBERT HAWKINS; Piggott; Agriculture. JOHN F. HAWKINS; Rogers; Business. GRADY F. HAYES; Russellville; Terry Village; Agriculture; ATA. EDDIE L. HAYNES; Fort Smith; Arts Sciences. Third row: HERBERT McCAMMON HENRY; Fort Smith; KA : Arts Sciences. ROBERT ALLEN HENRY; North Little Rack; IIKA; Arts Sciences; Boots Spurs; Canterbury Club; TIMA; SU Music Comm. PERRY JOHN HENSLEY; Marshall; A S. WILLIAM RALPH HENSON; Fort Smith; KX; Business; President, AK ; Business Manager, ' 53- ' 54 Traveler, Treasurer KX; ODK; ABC; Press Club. JOHN WILLIAM HESS; Batesville; AFP; Ag¬ riculture; Secretary, AFP; Vice-President, Al Club; Agriculturist Staff. LEROY CREIGHTON HICKS; Stilwell, Okla.; AXA ; Ag- ricuture. JAMES EDWIN HIGHFILL, III; Little Rock; Terry Vil¬ lage; Business. Second row: ARTHUR M. HEAGLER; Springdale; Acacia; Ag¬ riculture. BERNICE HEATHMAN; Huntsville; Agriculture; 4VT Colhecon; Agri Student Assn. SUSANN HECKEL; Fayetteville; ZTA; Education; FTA; Elementary Club; Asst. Social Chairman, Newman Club. JAMES A. HECKMAN; Fayetteville; AXA; Busi¬ ness. DON T. HENDERSON; Wilmot; KX; Business; Scabbard Blade. DORRIS DEAN HENRICKSON; West Fork; Arts Sciences; Treasurer, Press Club; Traveler Staff; OIW; Student Christian Council. SHIRLEY ANNE HENLEY; Harrison; KKT; Fourth row: HAROLD WAYNE HILL; Luxora; Buchanan; Arts Sciences; x I ' X. BILLY RANDALL HINKLE; Fayetteville; Business; ACPL; Wesley Players. JUDITH ROBIN HIPPLE; Shreveport, La.; AAA; Business; WRA; Commerce Guild. BERNIE B. HITCHCOCK; Little Rock; Business. EDWIN JOSEPH HOG- ENSON; Fayetteville; Engineering; TBII; ASME. ROBERT STEPHEN HOLCOMB; Springdale; Neil Martin; Engineering; Treasurer, 0T; TBII; M1X : ASME; BSU. JOHN LESTER HOLT; Springdale; KA; Engineering Harrison Harton Harvison Hawkins, J. H. Hawkins, J. F. Hayes Haynes Heagler Heathman Heckel Heckman Henderson Hendrickson Henley Henry, H. Henry, R. A. Hensley Henson Hess Hicks Highfill Hill Hinkle Hippie Hitchcock Hogenson Holcomb Holt, J. L. 106 Holt, P. Hook Horton Howard Howey Howlett Hulett Hurley Hvasta Irby Isbell Jamell James, G. W. James, W. T. Janski Jarry Jenkins Johnson, B. N. Johnson, J. Johnson, L. F. Johnson, M. M. Johnson, R. A. Johnson, R. H. Johnson, S. E. Johnston Jones, E. L. Jones, P. Jones, R. H. First row, left to right: PEGGY HOLT; Little Rock; XO; Education; Corresponding Secretary, H24 ; ABC; WRA; Stu¬ dent Faculty Relations Comm. FRANCES NELL HOOK; Dallas, Texas; ZTA; Arts Sciences; President, ZTA; Panhellenic Coun¬ cil; Vice-President, KAtTI; AT; Mortar Board. HARRY DURST HORTON; Springfield; 2N; Arts Sciences: NANCY JAME HOWARD; Tulsa, Okla.; XI2 : Arts Sciences; Secretary, XO; Mortar Board; Vice-President, AWS; Chairman, Judicial Board; Art Guild; ABC; Vice-President, Newman Club; Sophomore Coun¬ cil; SU Board; Homecoming Maid. JAMES ALLEN HOWEY; Pine Bluff; AXA; Business; Social Chairman, AXA; AK ' P ; Scab¬ bard Blade. HARRY ELMO HOWLETT; De Queen; Engineer¬ ing. BILLY HULETT; Swifton; Gregson; Agriculture. Second row: LOUIS EDWARD HURLEY, JR.; El Dorado; —X; Arts Sciences; Cheerleader; A M2 ; ACPL; ABC; Distinguished Military Student. JOHN PETER HVASTA; Fort Smith; IIKA; Education: FREEMAN BUCKNER IRBY, JR.; Little Rock; AXA; Business; ABC; ACPL; Wesley Foundation; PMA. JAMES FRANKLIN ISBELL; Little Rock; Droke; Engineering. L. JEAN JAMELL; Fort Smith; AAA; Arts Sciences; President, AAA; Mortar Board; Panhellenic; ABC, WRA; IF Pledge Council; Sophomore Council; Student Senate; Orchesis. GERALD WAYNE JAMES; Benton; Gregson; Business. WILLIAM THOMAS JAMES; Pine Bluff; AXA; Engineering; Vice-President, 4 H2; Treasurer, TBIT; President, ASME; Scabbard Blade; Outstanding Junior, AFROTC; Lt. Colonel, AFROTC; Outstanding Cadet, Kelly AFB Summer Camp ' 54. Third row: JOE GENE JANSKI; Vilonia; Gregson; Engineer¬ ing; ASME. DWIGHT WALLACE JARRY; Bigelow; Arts Sci¬ ences. ROBERT H. P. JENKINS; Fayetteville; Engineering; Presi¬ dent, Student Body; AFROTC Cadet Colonel; TBIT; 0T ; Civic Club; Co-Director, REW; Student Christian Council; Arkansas Engineer Staff; Westminster Fellowship; SU Board; ASE; ASME. BENJAMIN NICHOLSON JOHNSON; Little Rock; 2AE; Arts Sciences; AIA. JUDY JOHNSON; Fayetteville; Education; BSU; XAJI; Coterie; FTA; Publicity Chairman, OIW; Treasurer, Ele¬ mentary Club; Committee Chairman, REW. LORETTA FAYE JOHNSON; Maynard; 4-H; Education; President, 4-H House; Coterie; Colhecon; Inter-Hall Council; AWS Executive Board; Secretary, REW. MARGARET MAYE JOHNSON; Mena; AAA; Education; Elementary Club; FTA. Fourth row: ROSETTA ASHBROOK JOHNSON ; Harrison; Fitzgerald; Agriculture; 4 TO; Colhecon; ASA. RUBEN H. JOHN¬ SON; Magazine; Terry Village; Agriculture. STANCIL E. D. JOHNSON; Fort Smith; KA; Arts Sciences; AEA; REW Chair¬ man. DON EDWIN JOHNSTON; Little Rock; Business; Razor- back Photographer; Traveler Photographer. EVELYN LOUISE JONES; Joplin, Mo.; Carnall; Arts Sciences; 2AI; Women ' s Chorus; Wesley Foundation; Collegiate Singers. PAT JONES; Vanndale; Business; Guild Ticker; University Chorus. ROBERT HUGH JONES; Springfield, Mo.; Education. The pep rally at Fort Worth was well attended by the band, Arkansas fans, and curious Texans. 107 themselves with chickenwire and started their Gaebale booth early. First row, left to right: DORRIS KARCHER: North Little Rock; IIB I ; Education. DOROTHY PATRICIA KAY; Sheridan, Wyo.; X12; Agriculture; Vice-President and Treasurer, Colhecon; 4 T0; ASA; FTA. GEORGE LANE KEETER; Mountain Home; IIKA; Business; Blue Key; IFC; AK ' F; Civic Club; Commerce Guild; Marketing Club. WILLIAM HAROLD KETCHUM; Lonoke; KA; Business; A K2; Asst. Business Manager, Razorback. FLOYD DEAN KIDD; Benton; Business. BRADLEY WAYNE KIDDER; Fort Smith; — X; Business; AK ' I 7 . LEE W. KIDDER; Fayetteville; Acacia; Arts Sciences; AXX; President, FI. Second row: ANN MARIE KIENKER, Mexico City, Mex.; ZTA; International Club; Secretary, 2«f E; AWS Fashion Etiquette Comm.; SU Comm. DIXIE F. KILLIAN; Blytheville; AAA; Educa¬ tion. JIM R. KIMBROUGH; Fayetteville; Agriculture; Editor, Agriculturist; Scabbard Blade. EUGENE B. KIRBY; Ozark; Business. CAROLYN WHITMORE KITTRELL; Beebe; Business; seniors X9. JOHN BENJAMIN KITTRELL; Gregory; Agriculture; ASA; AZ ; Blue Key. ERNEST KNIGHT, JR.; Sparkman; Arts Sci¬ ences; AX2; BSU; Upper Class Counselor. Third row: JAMES MONROE KOLB; Clarksville; Gregson; Arts Sciences; Varsity Football. TROY D. LAHA; Patmos; Engineer¬ ing. ERNEST DENE LANDRUM; Stuttgart; Buchanan; Business. ROBERT DALE LARSON ; Joplin, Mo.; XN; Business; ABC; AK ' I 7 ; Marketing Club; Scabbard Blade. JAMES IVY LASLEY; Little Rock; XAE; Business. MARGARET ANNE LAWRENCE; Shreve¬ port, La., ZTA; Education; Publicity Chairman, Elementary Club. J. W. LEHMAN; Gillett; Agriculture; ASA; FA; ATA. Fourth row: HOWELL ELIJAH LEMING; Fayetteville; Arts Sciences; AX2. MELBA MITCHELL LEMOND; Benton; AF ; Busi¬ ness; Vice-President, AF; Picture Editor, Guild Ticker ’53-’54; XO; WRA; FTA; Editorial Asst., Guild Ticker , 52- , 53. THEODORE AUGUST LEMSER; Carthage, Mo.; KA; Business; Disciples Stu¬ dent Fellowship; Marketing Club; A M2. WILLIAM HENRY LEN- DERMON; Des Arc; Terry Village; Agriculture; ASA; Agronomy Club; Al Club; Treasurer, AZ. ERNEST E. LIGON; Little Rock; ! ' A0; Arts Sciences; Organ Guild; ( PMA Sinfonia; SU Special Projects Comm.; Disciple Student Fellowship; Collegiate Singers. KENT H. LIHME; Overland Park, Kan.; XN ; Business; AK ' I 7 ; Mar¬ keting Club; Guild Ticker. LARRY DON LINDER; Little Rock; IIKA; Business. Karcher Kay Keeter Ketchum Kidd Kidder, B. W. Kidder, L. W. Kienker Killian Kimbrough Kirby Kittrell, C.W. Kittrell, J. B. Knigh Kolb Laha Landrum Larson Lasley Lawrence Lehman Leming Lemond Lemser Lendermon Ligon Lihme Linder 108 Lineback Link Littlefield Livingston Logue Londagin Long Longstreth Lookingbill Lowe Lowrey Lubin Lucke Luckinbill Lyle Lynch Lyon Maddox Magness Manatt Maledon Maloch Malone Manley Mashburn Massey Matzdorf Maxson First row, left to right: S. SUE LINEBACK; Brinkley; KKF; Arts Sciences; WRA; Blackfrairs; ABC; President, Stephens Club; Co-Ed Bowling League; SU Comm.; President, KKT Pledge Class. PATIA LINK; Weslaco, Tex.; Educa¬ tion. VIRGINIA L. LITTLEFIELD; Dierks; Agriculture. J. FRED LIVINGSTON, JR.; Batesville; XX; Business; Vice-President, Asso¬ ciated Students; President, Student Senate; President, Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee; Blue Key; Secretary, IFC; Vice-President, AK . WILMA ALICE LOGUE; Huntsville; Car- nail; Education; AFA; FTA; Wesley Foundation. GEORGE ELVIN LONDAGIN; Gentry; Farm; Agriculture; Secretary, Farm House; Agronomy Club; Al Club. BILLYE M. LONG; Fayette¬ ville; Education. Second row: BARBARA LUCILLE LONGSTRETH; Little Rock; Carnall; Arts Sciences; Press Club. MARY LOU LOOKING¬ BILL; Springdale; 4-H House; Agriculture. MARGARET J. LOWE; Briggsville; 4-H House; Agriculture; Treasurer, Mortar Board; Colhecon; Secretary, AAA; Treasurer, ‘MfO; Sophomore Council; Assistant Manager, ASA; Vice-President, 4-H House; Agriculturist Staff; Coterie; Interhall Council; WRA. JACK DWIGHT LOWREY; Russellville; Arts Sciences; Band; Copy Editor, Razorback; Symphonic Winds; KK ' T; MA Sinfonia; Ar¬ kansas Traveler Staff. BARRY MORRIS LUBIN; Pine Bluff; ZBT; Engineering; IFC; IRE; ABC. DAREN LANE LUCKE; Fayette¬ ville; Engineering; OAK; TBIT; President, TIME; Scabbard Blade; Engineering Council; ASME; AES. LARRY GEORGE LUCKINBILL; Ft. Smith; Arts Sciences; Blackfrairs. Third row: MICHAEL C. LYLE; Mena; OT; Engineering; New- f sn Club; President, A ME; President, Engineering Council. RICHARD CHIGLEY LYNCH; Ft. Smith; ATO; Arts Sciences; Vice-President, ATQ; Vice-President, Blackfrairs; Chairman, SU Film Comm.: SU Central Planning Board. LEWIS H. LYON; Altheimer; AX; Business. WALLACE HAROLD MADDOX; Oden; Terry Village; Agriculture; X. JOE DONALD MAGNESS; Rus¬ sellville; Camp Neil Martin; Engineering. FRANK BENTLY MA- 109 NATT; Corning; XAE; Business. EDWARD MALEDON; Little Rock; William House; Business. Fourth row: FRANCILLE MALOCH; Osceola; Carnall; Agricul¬ ture; Carnall Hall Governing Board; Feature Editor, Agriculturist; Mortar Beard; I TO; Vice-President, Colhecon; Baptist Student Union. MARIAN WILSON MALONE; Lonoke; Xfl; Business; XO. DONELSON REEVE MANLEY; North Little Rock; ATL2; Arts Sciences; Student Senate; Vice-President, Interfraternity Council; Secretary, AXX; President, ATI2. JOSEPH LEON MASHBURN; Fayetteville; Arts Sciences; FI. MARY CLAIRE MASSEY; North Little Rock; AF; Arts Sciences; Social Chairman, AF; President, XAI; President, TBX; Razorback Band Majorette; Col¬ legiate Singers; ABC; WRA. WILLIAM HERBERT MATZDORF; Eureka Springs; Business. ED MAXSON; Rohwer; Acacia; Arts Sciences; Vice-President, Acacia; Editor, Arkansas Traveler; Chair¬ man, Board of Publications; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee; TI; Press Club; Civic Club; OAK; BSU. The Tri-Delts had all sorfs of trouble fixing their cake-walk booth. Mrs. Collins does her part to keep the Dean ' s office pleasant. First row, left to right: BOB LEO MAY; Lonoke; Business. RALPH LLOYD MAYES; Fayetteville; Agriculture; n. JOHN H. McCALEB; Hensley; William House; Engineering; American So¬ ciety of Mechanical Engineers. CATHERINE YOUMANS Mc- CARTNEY; Ft. Smith; Davis Hall; Education; Senior Counselor, University House; X12. HUGH NEAL McCLATCHEY, JR.; El Dorado; X E; Engineering. CATHERINE ANN McCOLLUM; Westfield, New Jersey; AAA; Education; WRA; Elementary Club; Orchesis. TRENT BONNER McCOLLUM; Forrest City; KX ; Busi¬ ness; AK ' E; Press Club; Marketing Club. Second row: ROBERT MITCHELL McCOWN; Little Rock; Business. NANCY DRURY McCULLOUGH; North Little Rock; AF; Education; Elementary Club. LEO WAYNE McDONALD; Many, La.; Business; President, A Club; KX. PATTY JEAN Mc¬ DONALD; Weldon; IIB f ; Education. JOY DELL McKINNEY; Norman; Carnall Hall; Agriculture; BSU; Colhecon; ETO. JAMES F. McLARTY, JR.; Magnolia; IIKA; Business; S. U. Photo Comm.; Military Ball Comm. RICHARD D. McMULLEN; Malvern; Ag¬ riculture; ATA. Third row: MONA BELLE McNUTT; Green Forest; Education; Mortar Board; AWS Executive Board; President, OIW; President, KAII; Secretary, Wesley Foundation; Coterie; Student Senate; Elementary Club. KENNETH M. McREE; Mena; Business. PAUL K. MEAD; Greenfield, Mo.; Terry Village; Agriculture; ASA. FRANCIS EDWIN MEDARIS; Fayetteville; Arts Sciences; KAII; FTA; Board of Directors, University Symphony Society; Univer¬ sity Carollonic Bellmaster. SIDNEY MELEAR; Stamps; Arts Sciences; Branner Club. ROSEMARY MELTON; Lonoke; XO ; Arts Sciences; Press Club; President, Panhellenic; Student Sen¬ ate; AWS Executive Board; WRA; S. U. Relations Comm. MAR¬ THA ELIZABETH MENEES; Little Rock; Carnall; Arts Sciences; CIR; Treasurer, Carnall Hall. Fourth row: JACK MERIWETHER; Paragould; XAE; Arts Sciences; Student Entertainment Comm.; ACPL. THOMAS EWING MILBURN , III; Harrison; Business. ALBERT H. MILLER; Newport; ‘I’AO; Engineering; President, 4 A0; Vice-President, ASAE; KK ' P; IFC; Arkansas Engineer Staff; AES. FRANKLIN D. MILLER; Rogers; AXA; Business; AK ' E; Scabbard Blade. MAURINE DODSON MILLER; Fayetteville; Education; AAA; I A0 ; Elementary Club. WILLIAM FRED MILLER; Little Rock; Arts Sciences. JAMES LAMAR MILNER; Little Rock; Arts Sciences. May Mayes McCaleb McCartney McClatchey McCollum, C. A. McCollum, T. B. McCown McCullough McDonald, L. W. McDonald, P. J. McKinney McLarty McMullen McNutt McRee Mead Medaris Melear Melton Menees Meriwether Milburn Miller, A. H. Miller, F. D. Miller, M. D. Miller, W. F. Milner I 10 Minyard Mitchell Mix, C. F. Mix, R. E. Mogonye Morris Morgan Moseley Mosley Mulkey Munnerlyn Murchison Murphy Murry, M. S. Murry, S. L. Neal, D. L. Neal, J.C. Neal, W. O. Nevins Newcomb Newkirk Nicholson Nix, P. L. Nix, P. S. North Novak Nowell O ' Dell First row, left to right: ALBERT OSIE MINYARD, JR.; McAl- ester, Okla.; Business. WILLIAM W. MITCHELL; Fayetteville; Engineering; AIGhE; ACS. CONSTANCE FENTON MIX; Harri¬ son; Education; Elementary Club. RENARD EUGENE MIX; De¬ troit, Mich.; Neil Martin; Engineering. JACK MOGONYE; Gen¬ try; X I E; Education; FA; Guild Ticker. GEORGE EMMETT MORGAN; El Dorado; XX; Business; ABC; AK ; Cheerleader. WALTER DEWITT MORRIS, JR., North Little Rock; KA : Business. Second row: ROBERT C. MOSELEY; Warren; KX; Business. WILEY WILLIAM MOSLEY, JR.; Springdale; Agriculture; XX. LOUIS MARTIN MULKEY; Little Rock ; Business. ALVIN S. MUN¬ NERLYN; Lonoke; Business. LINNIE LOU MURCHISON; Hot Springs; X12; Education; President, Xf2; President, Mortar Board; Vice-President, ABC; Vice-President, WRA; Cheerleader; REW Committee; AWS Executive Board; Panhellenic Council; Presi¬ dent, Sophomore Counselors. DON D. MURPHY, JR.; Texarkana; XX; Arts Sciences; Traveler Staff; Press Club. SHIRLEY LEE MURRY; Arkadelphia; KKX; Arfs S ciences; AWS Committee Chairman; WRA. Third row: MARY SUE MURRY; Malvern; XT2; Arts Sciences; 7 X; Mortar Board; S. U. Central Planning Board; Chairman, S. U. Committee. DONALD LEE NEAL; Johnson; Terry Village; Business. JIM CHARLES NEAL; Van Buren; XX; Arts Sciences. WILLIAM OLIVER NEAL; Parks; AFP; Agriculture; Manager, ASA; Blue Key; AZ ; X ; Animal Industry Club. MERRY HELEN NEVINS; Little Rock; X£2; Education. JOHN RICHARD NEW¬ COMB; Camden; KX; Arts Sciences. ROBERT WILLIAM NEWKIRK; Little Rock; Business; BA Fourth row: HOBART McKINLEY NICHOLSON, JR.; Little Rock; Business; Corr. Secretary, BA . PANSY LUE NIX; Ash Flat; Carnall; Agriculture; WRA; Colhecon; ASA. PATSY SUE NIX; Ash Flat; Carnall; Agriculture; ASA; WRA; Colhecon. NYLA ANN NORTH; Fort Smith; Carnall; Arts Sciences. JOSEPH JOEL NOVAK; Mountain View; Gladson; Engineering. VIRGINIA RUTH NOWELL; Nashville; KKF ; Education. MAR¬ GOT DIANN O ' DELL; Paragould; ZTA; Arts Sciences. The out-of-state football trips took careful preparation. The information booth in the Union was a welcome aid to many confused visitors and students. First row: left to right: DAVID HEROLD OESTERLING; Lake Hamilton; Arts Sciences. BILLIE JO OLLAR; Star City; Davis; Agriculture. TRAVIS GUY ORTON, JR.; Little Rock; Engineering; ASCE. ROBERT FRANK OTT; Little Rock; TIKA; Business; ABC; Asst. Director, ' 54 Gaebale; IFC; Pledge Council. CHARLES E. PAGE; Russellville; Arts Sciences; Art Guild; Blackfrairs. WIL¬ LIAM ROBERT PAKIS; Hot Springs; K2 ; Business. HOWARD PHILLIPS PARETTE; Morrilton; Agriculture. seniors a TON; North Little Rock; Business. GEORGE H. PAUL; Spring- field; £A0; Business. Third row: RALPH THOMAS PAY; Des Arc; Farm House; Ag¬ riculture. ROBERT HARLAN PEACOCK; Star City, Agriculture. GEORGE HARRY PEEVY; Alma; Engineering. BARBARA LYNN PENNINGTON; Tuckerman; Carnall; Arts Sciences; President, AWS; Student Senate; Mortar Board; President, AAA; Sophomore Counselor; Holcombe Hall Counselor; Vice-President; Carnall; Civic Club; Honor ' s Council; University Discipline Committee; WRA; Maude E. Bunker Award; Student Relations Committee; VAN ELVIN PENNINGTON; Paris; Farm House; Agri¬ culture; Agronomy Club; Animal Industry Club. ROBERT S. PETERS, JR.; Little Rock; Business; Newman Club. RICHARD EDWARD PETERSON; Hot Springs; XAE; Business; Marketing Club. Second row: MARTHA SUE PARKER; Shreveport, La.; AAA; Arts Sciences; Women ' s Chorus; Mortar Board; Civic Club. PATRICK LEGRAND PARKER; El Dorado; Arts Sciences. PATRICIA JOYCE PARSONS; Springdale; Education. NANETTE PATCH- ELL; Bentonville; Holcombe; Education. EDWARD HALL PAT¬ TERSON, JR.; Clarksville; AXA; Law; Secretary, AXA; Student Senate Entertainment Committee; Treasurer, Civic Club; President, ACPL; Treasurer, KK ' P; President, 4 MA; SCV. JAMES G. PAT- Fourth row: DONALD ELLIS PHILLIPS; Fayetteville; SN, Busi¬ ness; Scabbard Blade. JACK ALDEN PHILLIPS; Gravette; Ag¬ riculture. JOSEPHINE S. PHILLIPS; Gravette; Education. VIR¬ GINIA FAY PHIPPS; Searcy; Carnall; Arts Sciences; Treasurer, Carnall Hall; Vice-President, Mortar Board; Judicial Board; Presi¬ dent, Coterie; Banner Geology; Senate Student Relations Commit¬ tee; Sophomore Counselor. CHARLES D. PIERCE; Little Rock; Business; Scabbard Blade. BETTY ANNE POE; Searcy; Carnall; Agriculture. JIM POND; Joplin, Mo.; AXA; Business; ABC; Marketing Club; Scabbard Blade. Oesterling Ollar Orton Ott Page Pakis Parette Parker, M. S. Parker, P. L. Parsons Patchell Patterson Patton Paul Pay Peacock Peevy Pennington, B. L. Pennington, V. E. Peters Peterson Phillips, D. E. Phillips, J. A. Phillips, J. S. Phipps Pierce Poe Pond,J. I 12 Pond, P. A. Porter, D. O. Porter, G. T. Potts Prall Price, C. F. Price, L. E. Purdy Purifoy, M. G. Purifoy, M. L. Puryear Quiliin Ragan Raible, C. J. Raible, J. W. Ralphe Randall, B. Randall, L. P. Ray, C. E. Ray, J. M. Reading Rector, H. M. Rector, R. Reed, C. E. Reed, D. F. Reed, F. E. Reed, P. L. Reis First row, left to right: PATRICIA ANN POND; Fayetteville; Education; OIW; WRA; FTA; President, Wesley Players; Wesley Foundation; Coterie. DAVID O. PORTER, III, Dumas; XX; Busi¬ ness. GENE T. PORTER; Fort Smith; K2 ; Business; ABC; Scab¬ bard Blade; Marketing Club; Head Cheerleader; TT; Guild Ticker. DOYNE F. POTTS; Valley Springs; Gregson; Agriculture; Treasurer, Animal Industry Club; Dairy Judging Team. ELIZA¬ BETH ANN PRALL; Dupo, III.; AT 1 ; Arts Sciences. CHARLES F. PRICE; Mena; Business. LARRY E. PRICE; Little Rock; Engi¬ neering; Secretary, AIEE; IRE; Treasurer, Engineering Council. Second row: HARRY EDWARD PURDY; Fayetteville; Arts Sciences. MARK GARLAND PURIFOY, JR.; Fouke; William; Engineering. MARVIN LEON PURIFOY; Texarkana; Droke; Arts Sciences. WANDA M. PURYEAR; Springdale; 4-H; Agricul¬ ture; WO, Colhecon. LYNN QUILLAN; Fouke; AXA; Arts Sciences; AIA; Scabbard Blade; Press Club; Razorback Staff. KAY RAGAN; Noland; Agriculture. CLARENCE J. RAIBLE; Fort Smith; William; Arts Sciences; 2TE; Newman Club; Branner Geology Club. Third row: JAMES WILLIAM RAIBLE; Charleston; Terry Vil- 1 ' 3 ge; Business. MARY RALPHE; Little Rock; ZTA; Agriculture; Vice-President, ZTA; Civic Club; Colhecon; r I y TO; Newman Club. BILL RANDALL; Hot Springs; 2N; Business; Secretary, OAK; AK X I ; Vice-President, Marketing Club; Business Manager, Guild Ticker; Treasurer, Arkansas Party. L. PAUL RANDALL; Hot Springs; XN; Business; AK ' ; Marketing Club; Business Manager, Guild Ticker; Ad. Manager, Guild Ticker; Varsity Men’s Glee Club; Commerce Guild. CARROLD EARL RAY; Wilson; Busi¬ ness. JAMES M. RAY; Scott; XAE; Agriculture. GARLAND DEAN READING; Siloam Springs; Farmhouse; Argiculture; ASA. Fourth row: HENRY MASSIE RECTOR; Little Rock; 2AE ; Busi¬ ness; President, XAE; Vice-President, AK ' P ; Secretary, IFC; Com¬ merce Guild. ROSEMARY RECTOR; Little Rock: ZTA; Education. CHARLES E. REED; North Little Rock; Arts Sciences; Young Democrats Club; ACPL; Razorback Staff; Arkansas Traveler Staff; President, BDA. DENNIS FAY REED; Morrow; Gregson; Engineer¬ ing; Scri-be Treasurer, ASAE; Circulation Manager, Arkansas Engineer; Scabbard Blade; Engineering Council. FRED E. REED; Hindsville; Razorback; Agriculture; AZ; Animal Industry Club; ASA; Student Senate; Vice-President, Blue Key; Vice-President, Collegiate FFA; Vice-President, BSU; Editor, Link. PALMER LAMAR REED; Allentown, Penn.; Terry Village; Arts Sciences; Press Club; Arkansas Traveler Staff. LLOYD MONROE REIS; Fayetteville; Engineering. Even this year ' s Miss Arkansas had trouble finding her class cards during registration. 113 right is telling the rushees that looks aren ' t everything. First row, left to right: MARGO RENFROW; Little Rock; ITBO; Education; Red Cross; Newman Club; Elementary Club; REW Comm. JAMES LOAID RHOADS; North Little Rock; Engineering; ASCE. MARY LANE RHODES; Hot Springs; Ar ; Arts Sciences; Treasurer, AKA; Student Faculty Relations Comm.; WRA; XAI. DON RICHARDS; Benton; Gregson Hall; Arts Sciences. ROGER WILLIAM RICHTER; Gillett; Gregson; Arts Sciences; AIA. JAMES MASON RIDDLE; Bentonville; Arts Sciences; ACS. SISSI RIGGS; Hot Springs; XL!; Education; Stu¬ dent Senate; ABC; WRA; Sophomore Counselor; Co-Sec. Sr. Class; Assistant Editor, Razorback; Traveler Staff. Second row: AMIEL LEE RILEY; Bentonville; KA; Business. WILLIS KIRK ROBERSON; Magnolia; ITKA; Business; Photo Club; KK MONTE MAE ROBERTS; Fayetteville; KKr ; Education; seniors Elementary Club; WRA. MAX E. ROBINSON; Paragould; TIKA; Arts Sciences. PORTER ROLAND RODGERS, JR.; Searcy; XX; Arts Sciences; i MA. TOMMY AUSTIN RODGERS; Hot Springs; Ripley; Arts Sciences; AXX. FRED A. ROGERS, JR.; Little Rock; IIKA; Business. Third row: PHILIP DANIEL ROGERS; Bay City, Texas; Business. RAY ROGERS; Tulsa, Oklahoma; AXA; Arts Sci¬ ences; Art Guild. THOMAS ROSS; North Little Rock; Engineer¬ ing. WILLIAM ANTONE ROSS; Helena; Engineering; AlChE. JAMES D. ROTH; Stuttgart; Business; A Club; AKT ' . RICHARD R. ROTHROCK; Springdale; AT12; Arts Sciences; IFC; ACPL; Press Club; Blackfrairs; President; National Collegiate Players; Publicity Director, University Party. LYNN CAWFIELD ROWE; Hot Springs; Arts Sciences. Fourth row: CYNTHIA RUSHING; Little Rock; ZTA; Arts Sciences. JOHN GORDON RYE, JR.; Russellville; XAE, Business. CAROLYN SAGER; Fayetteville; KKF; Arts Sciences. EDWIN DURANT SALES; Forest City; KX; Business; Circulation Manager, Traveler. ROSS WADE SANDERS; Pine Bluff; XAE; Business; President, Marketing Club; President, Sr. Class; Business School. ED ROBERTS SAUNDERS; Little Rock; 0T; Engineering. RICH¬ ARD LEE SCHMIDT; North Little Rock; Arts Sciences. Renfrow Rhoads Rhodes Richards Richter Riddle Riggs Riley Roberson Roberts Robinson Rodgers, P. R. Rodgers, T. A. Rogers, F. A. Rogers, P. D. Rogers, R. Ross, T. Ross, W. A. Roth Rothrock Rowe Rushing Rye Sager Sales Sanders Saunders Schmidt I 14 Schreit Scklumpf Scott, L. M. Scott, W. L. Scroggin Sehon Shaffer Shaw Shelton, J. B. Shelton, J. D. Shepherd Shinn Shipley Shoffner Shollmier Simkins Simmons Singer Skinner Sloan Smith, C. W. Smith, D. L. Smith, J. N. Smith, L. R. Smith, L. J. Smith, L. A. Smith, N. H. Smith, S. M. First row, left to right: PATSY SCHREIT; Paragould; AAA; Education; President, Elemetary Club; KAII; Mortar Board. HER¬ BERT J. SCKLUMPF, JR.; Little Rock; Business; Newman Club. LORETTA MOON SCOTT; Paragould; ZTA; Agriculture; T0. WILLIAM L. SCOTT; Decatur; Education. CARROLL D. SCROGGIN; Center Ridge; 2X; Bu siness; A Club. JACK WYNN SEHON; El Dorado; Ripley; Engineering; AlChE. MIL¬ DRED SHAFFER; Fayetteville. Second row: JOE BOWEN SHAW; Hot Springs; Arts Sci¬ ences; IIMA. J. B. SHELTON; Osceola; 211; Agriculture; ASA; FFA. JAMES DAVID SHELTON; Carthage, Mo.; 2N : Education; KK ' P; A, ss i s fant Advertising Manager, Guild Ticker; President, Pledge Council. SUE CAROLYN SHEPHERD; Pine Bluff; JIB ! ; Arts Sciences; President, IIB4 ; Mortar Board; Panhellenic Coun¬ cil; PX; Civic Club; Student Body Election Committee; Faculty- Student Relations Committee. ROBERT ROLF SHINN; Magnolia; 2 i E; Business. WILLIAM CURTIS SHIPLEY; Fort Smith; 2AE; Business; President, Blue Key; President, Commerce Guild; AKSP; Civic Club; Guild Ticker; Marketing Club. SIGNA SHOFFNER; Shoffner; ZTA; Arts Sciences. Third row: MORITZ OTTO SHOLLMIER; Pine Bluff; Engineer¬ ing. JANICE BIRD SIMKINS; Rogers, Carnall Hall; Agriculture; Colhecon; Westminster Fellowship. MARY FRANCES SIMMONS; McCrory; Education; AT A- BBB. EUGENE MICHAEL SINGER; Little Rock; Business; Commerce Guild; BSU; Marketing Club. TOMMIE ALLEN SKINNER; Okmulgee, Okla.; Buchanan House; Engineering; ASCE; Secretary, Buchanan House. ROBERT BRAN¬ NON SLOAN; Jonesboro; 2AE; Business; Marketing Club. CHARLES WILLIAM SMITH; Little Rock; 0T; Engineering; ASME. Fourth row: DONNA LOU SMITH; Bentonville; KKT; Educa¬ tion. JOYCE NICHOLSON SMITH; Swifton; Arts Sciences. LEAVELL ROBERT SMITH, JR.; Stuttgart; KA; Business. LOIS JEANNE SMITH; Fayetteville; AAA; Agriculture; Treasurer, AAA; BSU; Secretary, ‘PTO; Colhecon; ASA; Sophomore Counselor. LOU ANN SMITH; Boles; 4-H; Agriculture; President, Colhecon. NORMAN HAROLD SMITH; Bucyrus, Ohio; M0; Education. SHELBY M. SMITH ; Swifton; Gregson; Agriculture; Agronomy Club; Animal Industry Club; ASA; Treasurer, 2. The Kappa Sig rush skit brings a laugh from rushees and members. 115 Bob Wright and Jim Brandon seem to have made a deal during rush. First row: left to right: BURRELL JOE SMITTLE; Bodcaw; Agriculture: AZ; ASA; Animal Industry Club; Collegiate FFA; Agronomy Club. PHIL A. SNEDECOR; Fort Smith; K2; Engi¬ neering; ©T; Engineering Council; Student Senate; Blackfriars; Gaebale Planning Board; Scabbard Blade; AIEE; IRE; Arkan¬ sas Engineer. DORIS LORENE SPANGLER; Fort Smith; Davis Hall; Education; Secretary, Davis Hall; FTA. RHETA SPEAK- MAN; Malvern; Davis Hall; Arts Sciences; Sec.-Treas., National Collegiate Players; Student Court; Pres. Vice-Pres., Davis Hall; Mortar Board; Blackfrairs; AWS Executive Board; Inter-Hall Coun¬ cil. MARION DELANE STANDRIDGE; Hot Spring; ZTA; Arts Sciences. BILLIE JOANN STARR; Fayetteville; Education. NAN¬ CY JO STEELE; Springdale; KKT; Business; WRA; 4 rN. Second row: SARA STEELE; Little Rock; IIBT; Business; Mar¬ keting Club; Razorback Staff; Student Senate; Commerce Guild; Sophomore Counselor; AWS Queens Comm.; AWS Office Man¬ agement Comm., Gaebale Comm. WILLIAM ASBURY STEPH¬ ENS; Conway; Gregson; Agriculture. BEA STEWART; Texarkana; AAA; Arts Sciences. JEAN ANNE STEWART; Fayetteville; Ar ; Business; X0. WILLIAM SAMUEL STEWART; Helena; ©T; Engi¬ neering; Secretary, TBIT; Vice-President; TIME; AICE. WILLIE GENE STEWART; Fort Smith; Education. DONALD WAYNE STONE; Pine Bluff; XX; Business; Treasurer, Senior Class of B.A.; Treasurer, AK ' f ' . Third row: JOHN BRUCE STREETT; Eudora; Arts Sciences; Newman Club; AIA. JACKIE STUCKER; Helena; AAA; Arts Sciences; Recording Secretary, AAA; Newman Club; Miss Univer¬ sity of Arkansas. JOHN GRAHAM SUDBURY; Blytheville; TA0; Arts Sciences; Managing Editor, Arkansas Traveler; Secretary, Blue Key; President, Civic Club; President, Press Club; Vice- President, A ! 12; ACPL; Board of Publications; Gaebale Publicity Director; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee; Chair¬ man, Young Democrats. JANIE SULLIVAN; Monell, Mo.; Arts Sciences; Editor, ' 52 Razorback; ZTA; Press Club; Sophomore Coun¬ cil; Board of Publications. JOE RILEY SULLIVAN; Lonoke; Wil¬ liam House; Business. DONNA LOU SWEET; Pineville, Mo.; AF; Arts Sciences; Civic Club; Panhellenic; WRA Executive Board; Pledge Council; Pre-Med Club. BEN H. SWETT; Fayetteville; Acacia; Commanding Officer, Pershing Rifles; AF Rifle Team; CAP; President, DSF; Student Christian Council; REW. Fourth row: TOMMY TALLEY; Paragould; Engineering; ASCE. MAXSIE H. TAYLOR; Grapevine; Agriculture; ASA; Agronomy Club; Animal Industry Club. HERCLE CHESTER TEAGUE; Lockes- burg; Agriculture. CHARLES RUSKIN TEETER; Star City; Rip¬ ley House; Education; Treasurer, M ' X; ACPL; FTA; Scabbard Blade; President, Ripley House; Secretary, Men ' s Inter-House Congress. JOE WARREN TELFORD; Tyler, Tex.; Gregson Hall; Business; XX; Scabbard Blade. JIMMIE EVERETTE TENNISON; Sulphur, La.; Agriculture; AZ; Captain, ' 55 Track Team. DANIEL RICHARD TERRELL; Lonoke; Gregson Hall; Engineering. Smittle Snedecor Spangler Speakman Standridge Starr Steele, N. J. Steele, S. Stephens Stewart, B. Stewart, J. A. Stewart, W. S. Stewart, W. G. Stone Streett Stucker Sudbury Sullivan, J. Sullivan, J. R. Sweet Swett Talley Taylor Teague Teeter Telford Tennison Terrell, D. R. I 16 Terrell, W. W. Terry Thom Thomas Thomason Thompson, A. B. Thompson, J. D. Thompson, K. B. Thompson, P. J. Treat Trujillo Tucker Tull Turner, P. A. Turner, W. M. Tutt Tyree Underhill Vandivere Vandover VanMeter Vaught Venable Venner Vick Vincent Wade Wagner, H. T. First row, left to right: WARREN WAYNE TERRELL; Hot Springs; 2N; Business; AK ' f ' ; Marketing Club; Collegiate Singers. MINOR F. TERRY; Little Rock; Gladson House; Business; BA ' K DOUGLAS THOM, JR.; Little Rock; 2AE; Business; Intramural Manager. BARBARA THOMAS; Pocahontas; Carnall; Business; X©; Carnall House Board; House Manager ' s Council. NANCY THOMASON: Little Rock; ZTA; Education; Student Senate; AWS Publicity Comm.; AWS Executive Board; FTA; WRA; Board of Publications; Elementary Club; Holcombe Hall Counselor; Class Ediior, Razorback. A. B. THOMPSON, JR.; Marvel; Agriculture; 2N; OAK; President, S-N. JOHNIE D. THOMPSON; Jasper; Terry Village; Agriculture; ATA. Second row: KAYE BYRON THOMPSON; Fayetteville; Xft; Education; Civic Club; Vice-Pres., 2AI; Sec.-Treas., Collegiate Singers; Wesley Foundation; Sophomore Council. PAUL JAMES THOMPSON; Springdale; Agriculture; AZ; I 2; IE2. CLIF¬ FORD MONROE TREAT; Big Flat; Farmhouse; Agriculture; Ani¬ mal Industry Club: Agronomy Club. EDUARDO ENRIQUE TRU¬ JILLO; David Chiriqui, Panama; Droke Hall; Agriculture. JAMES H. TUCKER; Newport; KA; Arts S ciences. LEMUEL H. TULL; North Little Rock; 211; Engineering; ASCE; AES; President, 2H; Wesley Foundation. PATRICIA ANN TURNER; Ponca City, Okla.; Davis Hall; Education; Coterie; ' I ' X; rA;KATI; Treasurer, Davis Hall; FTA. Third row: WILLIAM McGREW TURNER; Newport; 2N; Engi¬ neering; Pres., 2N;Treas., @T; Pres., A11E; Blue Key; Business Man- a ger, Arkansas Engineer; Engineering Council; IFC; AES. RICH¬ ARD HENRY TUTT; DeQueen; Engineering. LOU ALICE TYREE; Prescott; Carnall Hall; Agriculture; Colhecon; FTA; ASA; Wesley Foundation. GEORGE UNDERHILL; Springdale; Acacia; Engi¬ 117 neering; Scabbard Blade. ROBERT VANDIVERE; Chidester; Agriculture. LOUAN VANDOVER; Plainview; AF; Agriculture; WRA; ASA; Wesley Foundation; Colhecon. DONALD LAW¬ RENCE VAN METER; Malvern; Buchanan House; Engineering. Fourth row: GEORGE GRAYSON VAUGHT; Hot Springs; K2 : Business. JOHN LEONARD VENABLE; Grady; 2N; Agricuture; Animal Industry Club; Agronomy Club. ALLEN BEAUDETTE VENNER; Little Rock; 2X; Engineering; Editor, Arkansas; Engi¬ neer; Vice-President, 2X; 0T; President, Christian Science Or¬ ganization; ABC; A11E. WINFRED J. VICK, JR.; Star City, Business. THOMAS WESLEY VINCENT; Cotton Plant; Agricul¬ ture; ASA; Animal Industry Club. MARY SUE WADE; Fayette¬ ville; XT2; Arts and Sciences; Press Club; Razorback Staff; WRA; Chapter Correspondent, X17. HOWARD THOMAS WAGNER; Lamar, Colo.; Education. The Tri-Delts tried to offset the heat of rush week by moving onto their patio. Dr. Caldwell had some unexpected visitors after the Texas football game. First row, left to right: JO FRANCES WAGNER; Harrison; ZTA; Arts Sciences; President, AT; Treasurer, ZTA; Treasurer, 2All; AAA; Credit Manager, Traveler. LOUIS PONDER WAL¬ DRON; Little Rock; Engineering; IRE; AIEE. ARTHUR V. WAL¬ LACE; Little Rock; Arts Sciences. RONALD RICHARD WAL¬ LACE; Little Rock; Arts Sciences. CARROLL ENGENE WALLS; Coy; Gregson Hall; Agriculture; Treasurer, ABC; Agron¬ omy Club; Animal Industry Club. RALPH P. WALSH; Little Rock; Arts Sciences. Second row: ELMER L. WALTON; Berryville; Business. HUGH THOMAS WARD; Hughes; K2 ; Arts Sciences. EARL T. WAR¬ REN ; Smackover; Gregson Hall; Arts Sciences; HMA; Varsity Football. JOHN TAYLOR WASSON; Springfown; William House; Arts Sciences; AXX; Wesley Foundation. FRANKLIN WATERS; Hackett; ASAE; TBII. GAYLON CHESTER WATERS; Willisville; ATP; Agriculture; ASA; Animal Industry Club. Third row: WAYNE B. WATKINS; El Dorado; Engineering; H2; AX2; TBII; A Club; AlChE; Varsity Football. RANDALL O. WATSON; Hamburg; KA; Arts Sciences; Scabbard Blade. BARRY ROLAND WEAVER; Fayetteville; Arts Sciences; Commander, SCV; President, ACPL; Treasurer, Forensic Society; Traffic Board. JERRY RAY WEAVER; Ft. Smith; 2AE; Business; Guild Ticker Staff; Pershing Rifles; AK ' P; Commerce Guild. DON EUGENE WELLS; Green Forest; Gregson; Engi¬ neering; AIIE. JOE P. WELLS; Hamburg; Agriculture. Fourth row: ROBBIE EDMUND BROCCHUS WESTPHAL; Ft. Smith; Business; BA ; AK ; Baseball. E. LOUISE WHEATLEY; Fayetteville; Education; OIW. PATRICIA PARISH WHITAKER; Newport; Agriculture; Canterbury Club; T0; Blackfrairs. DEAN WHITE; Black Rock; Agriculture; ATA. JOE PERRY WHITE- AKER; Pine Bluff; 2 E; Education; President, X E; Blackfriars; National Collegiate Players. PAUL FRANK WHITTINGTON; Cecil; Farmhouse; Agriculture; President, Animal Industry Club; ASA; ATA. Wagner, J. F. Waldron Wallace, A. V. Wallace, R. R. Walls Walsh Walton Ward Warren Wasson Waters, F. Waters, G. C. Watkins Watson Weaver, B. R. Weaver, J. R. Wells, D. E. Wells, J. P. Westphal Wheatley Whitaker White Whiteaker Whittington 18 Wicker Wiegel Williams, C. F. Williams, C. R. William, D. A. Willis Willmuth Wilson, D. J. Wilson, F. L. Wilson, J. R. Wilson, J. B. Wilson, N. R. Wilson, R. B. Wilson, T. J. Wines Wolfe Womack, B. F. Womack, W. L. Wood, J. L. Wood, M. A. Wyatt Young Zack First row, left to right: ANNA SUE WICKER; Magnolia; Car- nail; Business; Wesley Players; Coterie; REW Committee; Wesley Foundation. WILLIAM EDWARD WIEGEL; Darlington, Wis.; Arts Sciences; Newman Club; Branner Geology Club. CHARLES F. WILLIAMS, JR.; Springfield, Mo.; 2N; Arts Sciences; President, Secretary, AIA; Chairman, Student Senate; Arts Concerts Committee; IFC; Razorback Staff. CHARLES RAYMOND WIL¬ LIAMS; Helena; Buchanan; Engineering; AlChE. DORETTA ANN WILLIAMS; Mo ' rrilton; HB4 ; Arts Sciences; AWS Queens Committee; SU Central Planning Committee; Chairman, S. U. Game Comm.; AWS; International Club; Panhelle nic Council. WILLIAM F. WILLIS; Ft. Smith; Business. Second row: SIDNEY GOLDMAN WILLMUTH; Little Rock; Arts Sciences; S X. DORIS JEAN WILSON; Fayetteville; Agriculture; OIW; President, Coterie; Colhecon; Wesley Founda¬ tion; AWS. FRANKLIN LEROY WILSON; Neosho, Mo.; K2; Arts Sciences; S. U. Publicity Comm.; AIEE; Westminster Fel¬ lowship. JAMES ROBERT WILSON; Columbus; Agriculture. JOE BILL WILSON; Harrison; Gregson; Arts Sciences; A Club. NORMA RHEA WILSON; Helena; Carnall Hall; Education. Third row: ROBERT BURWETT WILSON, JR., Bauxite; Gregson: Education; KK ' R; S. C. V. THOMAS JOSEPH WILSON; Little Rock; Engineering; AlChE. WILMA JEAN WINES; Spring¬ dale; Arts Sciences; Press Club; OIW; Traveler Staff. TENE LFE; Helena; X12; Arts Sciences; Asst. Secretary, Xtt; Blackfriars; AWS Fashion Etiquette Comm.; AWS Queens Comm.; Orchesis. BUSTER FRANK WOMACK; Charleston; Neil Martin; Engineering; TI0K; Secretary-Treasurer, IIME. WANDA LOIS WOMACK; Charleston; Agriculture. Fourth row: JAN LEE WOOD; Bowie, Tex.; Education; AAII. MARGARET ANN WOOD ; Pine Bluff; X12; Business. DON EU¬ GENE WYATT; Calico Rock; Droke House; Education. JOE LE- LAND YOUNG; Muskogee, Okla.; Ripley House; Engineering; Vice-Master Alchemist; AX2; AlChE. PETER GEORGE ZACK; Pine Bluff; William House; Arts Sciences. Dr. Caldwell’s unexpected visitors received the expected answer to their plea. 19 lawyers CROCKETT; Fort Smith; Law; f AA. JAMES A. CRUMPLER; Camden; Law. BILL M. DABBS, JR.; Little Rock; Law. The law students always seemed to have something to talk about. First row, left to right: JOHN PATRICK BAKER; Argenta; AA : Law. JOHN WATSON BARRON, JR., Little Rock; XX; Law. JAMES CLARK BLACKBURN; Joplin, Mo.; 2N ; Law. CHARLES COMER BOYETT; Hope; K2; Law; President, KX; Secretary, KX; |FC; Debate Team; IF Pledge Comm.; 0KA; Forensic Society; Secretary, OAK; Vice-President, OAK; f AA; Student Bar Assoc. ROBERT BRUCE BRANCH; Paragould; Law. FRED ERNEST BRINER; Benton; Law; Comment Editor, Ark. Law Review; Student Senate; President, Student Bar Assoc.; OAK; f»AA. Second row: NORMAN LEON BROWN; Jonesboro; XAE; Law; Secretary, Student Bar Assoc.; Clerk, AA. GEORGE E. CAMPBELL; Piggott; William; Law; Chief Justice, Student Court; OAK; Ark. Law Review; Student Senate; f AA. ROBERT EDWIN CHOWNING; Little Rock; XAE : Law. CHARLES RICHARD Third row: BILL DOSHIER; Harrison; Law. JOSEPH FOSTER, JR.; England; Law. BOB FRAZIER; Alicia; XIT; Law; Sons of Confederate Veterans; Young Democrats; Pledge Master, X f ; Student Bar Assoc. ANDREW FRANCIS FURLANI, JR.; Pine Bluff; Law. PAUL BAKER GEAN; Fort Smil-h; KX; Law. JOHN HARVEY HALEY; Siloam Springs; XX; Law; 4 AA; President, OAK; Law School Honor Council, ' 52- ' 55; Student Editor, Ark. Law Review and Bar Assoc. Journal; Attorney General, Associated Students; Publications Board. Fourth row: VIRGINIA HARKEY HAM; Fayetteville; Law; Stu¬ dent Bar; Editorial Staff, Ark. Law Review; AT; KA1I; Mortar Board; f BK. HERMAN L. HAMILTON, JR.; Texarkana; Acacia; Law; 3 AA. JAMES HART; Little Rock; KX; Law; Treasurer, Stu dent Bar Assoc.; Treasurer, A0 f . BETTY RUTH HOLMES; Du¬ mas; Davis; Law; President, Davis; Student Senate; Interhall Coun¬ cil; AWS Judicial Board; AWS Executive Council; Student Bar Assoc. FLAVIUS J. HOWELL, JR.; Little Rock; Terry Village; Law. WILLIAM S. HUFF; Little Rock; Law; Blue Key; Ark. Law Review; 4 112; AA. Baker Barron Blackburn Boyett Branch Briner Brown Campbell Chowning Crockett Crumpler Dabbs Doshier Foster Frazier Furlani Gean Haley Ham Hamilton Hart Holmes Howell Huff 120 Hurley Jones Light Martin McKnight Miller Minton Noble Nott Overby Peters Phillips Pridemore Reed Reid Ross Stark Tedder Thornton Turner Wasson Williams Wright Young First row, left to right: JOE B. HURLEY; El Dorado; AXA; Law; A M2 ; I AA ; Press Club. LEWIS DEE JONES; Smackover; Law. ROBERT V. LIGHT; Little Rock; Law. W. AUBERT MAR¬ TIN; Warren; ‘I A©; Law. ROLLA McKNIGHT; Chattanooga, Tenn.; Law. HAROLD L. MILLER; Texarka na; Law. Second row: DAVID LEE MINTON; Pine Bluff; Law. JESS JONATHAN NOBLE; Sulphur Springs; Law. VICTOR L. NOTT, JR.; El Dorado; XAE; Law. FREDERICK OVERBY; Pine Bluff; Law. RICHARD MORGAN PETERS; East Rockaway, N. Y.; Terry Village; Law. NORWOOD PHILLIPS; Hot Springs; KX ; Law. Fourth row: RAYMOND H. THORNTON; Sheridan; XX; Law; TKA; ‘MIX. OTIS H. TURNER; Arkadelphia; Law; Secretary, A© ( I ; Honor Council. FIELD KINDLEY WASSON; Fayetteville; XN; Law; President, Blue Key; Chairman, Law School Honor Council; Asst. Editor, Ark. Law Review; ‘MIX; A© . CLAUDE M. WILLIAMS, JR.; Rogers; Law. ROBERT ROSS WRIGHT, III; Lewisville; KX; Law; President; KX; Business Manager, ' 53 Razor- back; Director, ’52 Gaebale; Secretary, OAK; ‘M3K; ‘MIX; I A©; ‘I A A; AT; A‘M2; Asst. Editor and Assoc. Business Manager, ' 52 Razorback; Who ' s Who, ' 53; IFC. JACK YOUNG; Russellville; Acacia; Law. Third row: DON PRIDEMORE; Lincoln; Droke; Law; Scabbard Blade; Vice-President, ACPL. ANCIL M. REED; Heber Springs; Law; Student Bar Assoc.; A© ! RICHARD A. REID; Blytheville; KX : Law; Varsity Tennis. ROBERT DWAIN ROSS; Hope; Law. DEWEY W. STARK, JR.; Hampton; Law. CECIL A. TEDDER, JR.; Fort Smith; Law; President, 13TX; ‘MIX; 1IX‘I ; FT. The Legal Institute at Waterman Hall attracted attorneys from all over the state. 121 I BK; MI2S; Fayetteville; ryville; A0. ‘I AK; KAIF ; Press Club; FTA. MERLE G. BRADY; I TO ; KAII; T A. BRUCE KARL BRASWELL; Ber- LAUREL NICHOLAS BRASWELL; Berryville; 1 A0. The letters home became less frequent as the year progressed. First row, left to right: CHARLES B. ANDERSON; Frankfort, Ind.; Blackfriars. BILLIE HUDSON BAGBY; Little Rock. JOHN R. BAGBY, JR.; Little Rock; Secretary, t 2. DAVID JUDSON BAUMGARDNER; Malvern; UKA. CORLISS AUBREN BAW- COM; Montrose; Terry Village. CHARLES HELMER BENSON; Hope. DEMPSIE GENE BINKLEY; Fayetteville; Agronomy Club. Second row: BYRNE D. BLACKWOOD; Chanute, Kan.; Black- friars; National Collegiate Players; KAIF. RALPH EUGENE BLYTHE; Booneville; Terry Village; ATA. CLARENCE CALVIN BOWLING; Salem; AFP. DUER SOMES BRADY; Fayetteville; Third row: MILBURN POWELL BREWSTER, JR.; Booneville; AFP; FI; ATA; A| Club; Agronomy Club. EUGENE PAUL BUR¬ TON; Malvern. JOHN THOMAS CAMPER; Clarksville; HOYLE CLEM CAROLAN; Fort Smith; JAMES T. CASTLEBERRY; Conway. LETHA HUNTER CATE; Alma; Elementary Club. NIRUT CHAIKUM; Bangkok, Thailand. Fourth row: CHAMREARRI CHETANASENA; Bangkok, Thai¬ land. TOM G. CHURCHILL, JR.; Texarkana; KX ; AX2 ; Ameri¬ can Chemistry Society. MARTHA NANN CLARK; Okolona. JOE THOMAS CLARK; Okolona; Terry Village. HARDY CLOU¬ TIER; Eudora; Buchanan; Agronomy Club; Al Club; FI; Farm House Club; Newman Club; Counselor Razorback. FRANCIS B. CONNELLY; Falls Church, Va. VIRGINIA ANN CRAIG; Spring- field; Theatre. Anderson Bagby, B. Bagby, J. Baumgardner Bawcom Benson Binkley Blackwood Blythe Bowling Brady, D. Brady, M. Braswell, B. Braswell, L. Brewster Burton Camper Carolar; Castleberry Cate Chaikum Chetanasena Churchill Clark, M. Clark, J. Cloutier Connelly Craig 122 Crutchfield Currell Davenport, L. Davenport, W. Dixon Dobson Dunn Elliott Failla Fields Foster Friedman Fudge Furman Gammill Garnett Gottschalk Gray Greene Harrington Hendrix Hodges Jeghers Jones, J. Jones, R. Koonce Koontz Kytle First row, left to right: WILLIAM HOMER CRUTCHFIELD; star City; BSU; Graduate Assistant. DOUGLAS L. CURRELL; Lamar, Colo.; AX2; 22. LAWRENCE CONRAD DAVENPORT; Poway, Calif.; f AK; KAII; Elementary Club; FTA. WILLIAM DAVENPORT; Hight Point, Mo. GLEN JACKSON DIXON; Lin¬ coln; Terry Village; +2; 22. JACK T. DOBSON; Amity. BOBBY JOE DUNN; Booneville; Band; ‘I’MA Sinfonia; KK ' I ' . Second row: BURTON LAMAR ELLIOTT; Charleston. JOHN PATRICK FAILLA; Gould; Buchanan; Newman Club. HENRY K. FIELDS; Huntsville; Gladson. NORMAN GEORGE FOSTER: Fayetteville; 22; K2; American Chemical Society. IRA JEROME FRIEDMAN; Pine Bluff; ZBT. KENNETH A. FUDGE; Evening Shade; t ' 2 : Agronomy Club. HENRY JO FURMAN; Hot Springs. Third row: GEORGE WILMER GAMMILL; Siloam Springs; William; President, Band; President, KK ' P; I»MA Sinfonia; ACPL. ANITA JOYCE GARNETT; Mansfield; BSU; KAII; AAA; FTA. GUNTHER HORST GOTTSCHALK; Berlin, Germany; 2N; Presi- dent, AKA; TA; President, ISC. JARRELL D. GRAY; Fayette¬ ville; AK ; ' I ' AII. DARYLE EUGENE GREENE; Pea Ridge; AZ; 2; T2A; Al Club. JACK HARRINGTON; Paragould. EDITH ANN HENDRIX; Horatio; KKT; Secretary, AT; KAII. Fourth row: JAMES H. HODGES; Bradford. WALTER E. JEGHERS; Berryville. JAMES DOYLE JONES; Bexar; Agronomy Club. ROBERT LOUIS JONES; Mountain Home. LAWRENCE DAVIS KOONCE; England. LLOYD LAWSON KOONTZ, JR.; Luxora. EZRA FLOYD KYTLE; Fayetteville; AFP. Some students found a pleasant way to waste time while waiting for game tickets. A ¥ wmmtz — Jj L, | i is u ■ = I m MW f B [1 |p i 9 1 123 Delta Gamma built a Kangaroo for Homecoming. McCARTNEY; Greenwood. RICHARD McCLENDON; Strong. ROBERT NORWOOD McCULLAUGH; Texarkana; A%; FXA; Al Club. ANN PEARSON McDONALD; Many, La. JOE L. McKINSTRY; Wilmar; 0T ; ASCE; AES. First row, left to right: JOSE RAMON LABRADOR; Maracibo, Lulia, Venezuela. JEANE DUNCAN LINDOERFER; Fayetteville. WILLIAM B. LINES; Edwards, Calif.; Terry Village. HERACLIO A. LOMBARDO; Panama City, Panama. CHARLES EDWARD LONG, JR.; De Queen; Student Senate; Counselor Lloyd Hall. FRANCIS J. LONG; Pine Bluff; Razorback; 2AE. J. ROBERT MADDEN; Shreveport, La. Second row: ISAAC LAMAR MAFFETT, JR.; Atlanta, Ga. IBRAHIM YOUNIS MAHMOUD; Baghdad, Iraq. ALTON RAY Third row: HARLAN LUTHER McMILLAN; North Little Rock; GLENN H. MORRISON; Rison; 2X : 4 H2 ; T2A : Scabbard Blade. BOBBY GENE MULLEN; Tyronza. RAY ROBERT OAKES; Cauthron; ATA. CAROLYN BLANKS PARK; Cabot; Fitzgerald; %TA ; i A0. IRA VERNON PARSONS; Fayetteville. DIXIE LOU PAYNE; Dardanelle; BDA. Fourth row: CHARLES SINGLETARY PENNINGTON; Russell. CHARLES F. PILES; Fort Smith; XFE; Branner Geology Club. EDWARD RODNEY RAMEY; Searcy. PATRICIA RAYMOND; Cotter. JAMES S. REYNOLDS; Fort Smith. JAMES ERNEST ROBERTS; Amagon; AZ; 4 2; Agronomy Club; Vice-President, Agri. Econ. Club. JAMES AUSTIN ROLLINS; Swifton; Razor- back; BBB; I 2 ; AIT. Labrador Lindoerfer Lines Lombardo Long, C. Long, F. Madden Maffett Mahmoud McCartney McClendon McCullaugh McDonald McKinstry McMillan Morrison Mullen Oakes Park Parsons Payne Pennington Piles Ramey Raymond Reynolds Roberts Rollins 124 Rost Rothrock Rousselot Rowland Russell Salter Scott Shieh Simmen Simmons Simpson, E. Simpson, R. Skillern Smerasuta Smith Spaulding Stevenson Stroud Sullivan Timberlake Toler Turney Ward Wassink Weaver Wehunt Wesley White Whorton Wilson Winstead Wongsekeo Yarbrough First row, left to right: HARRY T. D. ROST; Cedarburg, Wis. THOMAS STEPHENSON ROTHROCK; Springdale; HKA; AX2; - ri2 : TIME. RICHARD RENE ROUSSELOT; Fayetteville; 2N; BEN D. ROWLAND, JR.; Little Rock; KA. REUBEN E. RUSSELL, JR. ; El Dorado. DAISY PAULINE SALTER; Little Rock; Elementary Club. JOHN A. SCOTT; Dardanelle; -I ' AK; ATA; Al Club. Second row; CHENG CHENG SHIEH; Formosa. LOUIS ED¬ WARD SIMMEN; Little Rock; Droke; 2PE; Pershing Rifles; Presi¬ dent, Westminster Fellowship; Student Christian Council; Treas¬ urer, YMCA; Branner Geology Club. JIMMY H. SIMMONS; Dell. EULA MERLE SIMPSON; Fort Smith. RAY LEON SIMP¬ SON, Fort Smith; -I ' AK; KXI1; Elementary Club; ACE; NEPA. MARY JOHN SKILLERN; Fayetteville. SOM SMERASUTA; Bangkok, Thailand. Third row; GERARD VINTON SMITH; Delano, Calif.; American Chemical Society. MARION SPAULDING; Portland. JOHN MARSHALL STEVENSON; Little Rock; Blackfriars; Theatre. PO¬ CAHONTAS HALL STROUD; Buckingham, Va.; OKS. THOMAS WESLEY SULLIVAN; Briggsville. DAVID W. TIMBERLAKE; Nash¬ ville; t T; AZ; ATA; Al Club; ASA; Wesley Foundation; Agron¬ omy Club. ROBERT W. TOLER; De Witt; Farm House. Fourth row; H. A. TURNEY; Hiaden; Droke. JAMES EVERETT WARD; Dardanelle. CARL JONATHAN WASSINK; Oostburg; Wis. JAMES H. WEAVER; Prairie Grove; AXA; President, OAK; President, Wesley Players; Publicity Manager, International Stu¬ dents Club: Beta. ESTLE JACOB WEHUNT; Dumas; Agronomy Club. GEORGE LOUIS WESLEY; Pine Bluff. Fifth row: VERNON WHITE; Huttig; AZ; 1 2. RAYBURN WHORTON; Russellville. WILLIAM EARL WILSON, JR.; Heber Springs; Droke; ABC; AK-P. HOMER BUSTER WINSTEAD; Little Rock. CHUACHAT WONGSEKEO; Saraburi, Thailand. JAMES F. YARBROUGH; Clarksville; Track; FTA. 125 Too bad studying wasn ' t as easy as gazing out the window in the Fine Arts library. special students First row, left to right: JUAN GERADO ARSENIO ; Dinaig, Cotabato, Philippines. ANA MILAGRO CONSUEGRA; Santa Ana, El Salvador. ANNEKE ELISABETH BERNETKEMPERS; Am¬ sterdam, Netherlands; International Students Club; Black- friars. GARY STEWART DEHLS; Pleasant Grove; Camera Club. GILBERT MARIE DUPARC; Lyon, France; AXA ; Vice-President, International Club. EUGENIO SCHIEBER HERBSTRENTER; Brramos, Chimaltgo, Gautemala. SARA PEREZ JIMENEZ; San Jose, Costa Rica. Second row: PRATUANG SAIYAPHANT; Bangkok, Thailand. ELSE SJRUP; Copenhagen, Denmark; Carnall; International Club. KEITH HOWARD TAYLOR; Fayetteville; AFP. SERAFIN FUENTES VILLODRES; Musuan, Bukidono, Philippines. ANA WILSTERMANN; Cochabamba, Bolivia. MARY A. WORM; Monett, Mo. Arsenio Consuegra BernetKempers Dehls Duparc Herbstrenter Jimenez Saiyaphanf Sjrup Taylor Villodres Wilsterman Worm 126 The Kappa skit featured Sue Gaif Dillman. mary j. ABBOTT Carnall A S Baxter Sprgs., Kn. SHIRLEY ADAIR Delta Delta Delta Ed. Ft. Smith DON G. ADAMS Bus. Benton MILDRED J. ADAMS Davis Ed. Mammouth Sprgs. CHARLES W. ALBRITTON Agri. Camden LILLIE B. ALEXANDER Agri. Lewisville RICHARD L. ALFORD Eng. Nashville MAMIE L. ALLEN Ed. Mariana JAMES T. ALLISON Kaopa Sigma A S Little Rock BADIR H. AL-REFAI A S Basruh, Iraq ALFRED R. alsup Harrison PATRICIA A. AMBROSE Ed. Fayetteville JUDY S. ANDERSON Delta Delta Delta Ed. Hot Springs MARY G. ANDERSON Chi Omega Agri. North Little Rock TYRRELL C. ANDERSON Agri. Crosses ANITA APPELL Delta Gamma A S Little Rock MINTEN F. APPLEBERRY William Agri. Tillan jAMES H. ARCHER Terry Village Bus. Little Rock CHARLES c. ARIENS Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Ho Springs ROBERT F. ARMSTRONG A S Bentonville ROBERT M. ARTHUR Ripley Bus. Bentonville DOROTHY J. ATTEBERY Carnall Agri. Bearden WILLIAM G. AXUM Bus. Strong JOHN BAGBY. Jr. Sigma Nu Agri. Lewisville A. J. BAKER Ed. Searcy WILLARD BAKER, Jr. Eng. Pine Bluff DONALD E. BALLARD Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Camden JERALD M. BARNETT Terry Village Bus. Harrison DON H. BARROW Sigma Chi A S El Dorado JAMES E. BARRY Sigma Phi Epsilon, A S Forrest City henry l. BAUNI, Jr Theta Tau Eng. Pine Bluff FRED S. BEAMAN Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Searcy JIM BEARDEN Eng. Batesville SALLY JO BEDFORD Delta Delta Delta Bus. Ft. Smith THOMAS N BELDING Bus Neosho, Mo. HILTON L. BELL Agri. Mena WILLIAM A. BELL A S Little Rock FRANKLIN D. BENNETT Agri. Carlisle JOHN W. BEST Bus. Little Rock VIRGINIA E. BIRD Ch ' Omega Ed. Little Rock HAROLD R. BLEVINS Acacia Eng. Sage J. PIERRE BLONDEAU A S Fayetteville HARRY H. BODENHAMER Sigma Chi Bus. El Dorado LEE BODENHAMER Sigma Chi Bus. El Dorado PAT BOHANNAN Davis Bus. Harrison DELLA L. BOLLMEIER Delta Gamma A S Hot Springs ARLEN J. BOLLS Gladson Bus. Prescott JOHN Y. BONDS Sigma Chi Bus. Ft. Smith TED D. BOSWELL Terry Village A S Bryant CAROLYN BOURLAND 4-h Agri. Mulberry JACK D. BOYD Bus. Ft. Smith SHARLA J. BOYD Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Ft. Smith THOMAS L. BRANIGAN Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Fayetteville WILLIAM O. BRAZIL Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Hot Springs JOE K. BREASHEARS Farm House Agri. Plainview PATRICK A. BREWER Camp Neil Martin Eng. Perryville HENERY BROACH Kappa Zeta Bus. Fordyce MARTHA L. BROCKWAY Pi Beta Phi A S Fayetteville SAMUEL M. BROOKS, Jr. A S Little Rock BILLY D. BROWERS Bus. Lincoln BOB E. BROWN A S Ft. Smith FOY W. BROWN Eng Ft. Smith LARKIN BROWN Camp Neil Martin Agri. Warren RALPH O. BROWN Kappa Sigma Bus. Little Rock TOM A. BROWN Alpha Gamma Rho. Agri. Swifton TURNER A. BROWN Bus. El Dorado WINONA BROWN Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Shreveport, La. JERRY F BUEHRE Acacia Eng. Mt. Home EDWARD J. L. BUFFALO, Jr. William Bus. Carlisle JOHN C. BUMPERS Sigma Chi Bus. Wabash JOEL L. BUNCH Bus. Elkins ANN B. BURCHAM Davis Agri. Ozark MARY C. BURT Delta Gamma A S Magnolia CECIL W. E. BURKS A S Little Rock JACK A. BURNEY Ed. Little Rock BEVERLY S. BUSH Pi Beta Phi Ed. Pine Bluff WALTER E. BUTLER Gregson Ed. Jefferson, Mo. BEVERLY S. BYRNES Delta Delta Delta, Bus. Tuckerman WILLIAM R. BYARS A S Alma O. W. CAMP, JR. Kappa Sigma Bus. El Dorado JOE A. CAPLE Terry Village Eng. Little Rock RICHARD D. CAREY Pi Kappa Alpha A S Minden, Louisiana FRANCES L. CARPENTER 4-H Ed. Evening Shade GEORGE A. CARRUTH Agri. Charleston LYDIA B. CARTER 4-H Agri. Murfreesboro RAY CARTER Bus. Texarkana ROZAN CARTER Zeta Tau Alpha Hazen ORAN L. CATHEY Eng. Bald Knob JOHN H. CATTLETT Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Roe JAMES C. CAUSEY Terry Village Eng. Little Rock JIM H. CAVNESS Bus. Bentonville ROBERT M. CAZORT Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock PETER G. CEI Gladson Bus. Sheridan CHARLES H. CHALFANT Phi Delta Theta A S Augusta MARILYN A. CHAMBERS Carnall A S Ft. Smith RUTH CHAMBERS Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Benton MARTA L. CHANDLER Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Little Rock THOMAS H. CHOATE Kappa Sigma Bus. Newport WILLIAM E. CHRISMAN, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Ft. Smith AMITA B. CLARDY Carnall A S Maivern L. KAY CLARK Delta Gamma Bus. Tulsa, Oklahoma TERENCE CLARK Pi Kappa Alpha Ed. Berryville PAUL E. CLAY Kappa Alpha Eng. Shreveport, La. GRACE E. CLAYTON Bus. Carlisle HARLAN E. CLINKABEARD Camp Neil Martin A S Alma ROY A. CLINTON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Hot Springs DEWEY 1. COFFMAN Williams Agri. Hooper EDGAR L. COLE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Flippin MARSHALL F. COLE A S Little Rock WILLIAM M. COLE A S Prescott DARREL W. COLEMAN Bus Rudy morris h. COLLIER Aloha Tau Omega, A S Fayetteville MARY M. COLLOM Pi Beta Phi Bus. Texarkana RONALD D. COLLUMS Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Smackover TED A. COMSTOCK Terry Village Eng. Gentry ORVAL D. CON ASTER Bus. Ashdown JAMES L. CONNAWAY Rioley Bus. Forrest City ALVA D. COOK Buchannan A S Pino Bluff BETTYE F. COOK Chi Omega Ed. Wynne HENRY D. COOK Hurst House A S Fort Smith KATHERINE J. COOPER Delta Delta De!ta, Ed. Hot Springs CAROLYN CORLEY Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Little Rock CHARLES P. CORKILL Buchanan A S Pine Bluff JAMES COTTINGHAM Agri. Prescott CAROLE A. COTTON Zeta Tau Alpha A S Ft. Smith BERTRAM A. COWLEY Ripley Ed. Hiwasse PATSY J. COURTNEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock JOY COX Kaopa Kappa Alpha, A S Dumas RONALD D. COX Bus. Joplin, Missouri RUSSELL E. COX Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Mena RICHARD CRAIGO S ' gma Alpha tpsilon, A S M °t Springs BABS A. CRALLEY Ed. Fayetteville WILLIAM L. CRAVENS Sigma Nu Eng. Paris RUPERT M. CRAFTON Kappa Sigma Bus. Blythville JAY T. CROSS Phi Delta Theta A S North Little Rock JOHN F. CROSS Pi Kappa Alpha Agri. Eureka Springs R. LEWIS CROW Pi Kappa Alpha A S Turlock, Calif. C. BAILY CRUMPLER, JR Siqma Chi A S El Dorado BILLY H CUNNINGHAM Kappa Alpha Eng. Fayetteville LENA M. CUNNINGHAM Bus. Fayetteville RICHARD L CUNNINGHAM Ashdown JIMMY D. CYPERT Sigma Nu Bus. Springdale SAM DAGGETT Theta Tau Eng. Little Rock WADE A. DAI.RYMPLE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Pine Bluff EMIL A. DAVIS Gregson Eng. Searcy F. WILLIAM DAVIS Sigma Chi Eng. Fayetteville GEORGE D. DAVIS A S Bentonville JAMES K. DAVIS Droke Aqri. Ogden MIKE DAVIS Sigma Chi A S Brinkley MINOR W. DAVIS, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Texarkana, Texas CYNTHIA A. DAWSON Kappa Kappa gamma A S Marked Tree THORSEN A. DEAL Bus. Monticello DORTHY N. DEAN Kappa Kappa Gamma, Agri. Paris WILLIAM F. DEAN Agri. Malvern JAMES W. DEMON Agri. Sparkman LAVETTA M. DERFELT Bus. Cotton Falls, Kansas CHARLES B. DENSON Buchanan Eng. Quitman GUYMON G. DE VORE Lloyd Agri. Des Arc JERRY F. DHONAU Buchanan A S Little Rock CHESTER S. DILDAY Terry Village Eng. DeWitt 129 RICHARD C. DIZ Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bus. Bentonville DANA DOWELL Chi Omega A S New York, N. Y. RAYMOND P. DREW Buchanan Eng. Ozark ZACHARY M. DUCLOS Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Osceola ROBERT J. DUDLEY Buchanan Bus. Weiner JAMES L. DUFF Bus. Little Rock MARGARET H. DUGGAR Carnall A S Little Rock ROBERT E. DUGGER Droke Bus. Camden BOB DUNCAN Gregson Eng. Little Rock JULIAN G. DUNCAN Bus. Hot Springs JIM H. DURHAM A S Wilson JEFF D. DUTY Phi Delta Theta A S Rogers ANN EASLEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock JOHN C. ECHOLS Droke Bus. Arkadelphia CHARLES H. EDDY Bus. Morrilton MARCENE A. EDGAR Davis Bus. Harrison MARCIA J. EDGERLY Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Tulsa, Okla. EDMONSON Gregson Agri. Castle, Mo. WILLIAM B. EDRINGTON, JR. Sigma Chi A S Moro CHARLES C. ELLIS Gregson A S DeWitt GENE E. ELLIS Bus. Lithe Rock ROE K. ELY Sigma Chi Eus. El Dorado THOMAS A. EPPERSON Agri. Morrilton EUGENE D. ERWIN Eng. Fort Smith NORMAN ERVIN Bus. Harrison JIMMY L. ESTES Kappa Sigma A S Fordyce JANET EVANS Delta Delta Delta A S Kirkwood DUVALL C. FAGAN A S Little Rock ROBERT J. FAILLA Lloyd Bus. Pine Bluff MORRIS H. FAIR Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Marion CHARLES B FAULKNER Sigma Nu Bus. Aurora, Mo. JIM L. FEATHERSTON Droke A S Murfreesboro WILLIAM V. FELIX Alpha Tau Omega, Eng. Little Rock JOLYNN C. FENA Carnall A S Searcy CHARLES R. FERRILL Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Calico Rock BOBBY L. FINCHER A S Clarksville GRADY G FINCHER A S Waldo REGENA E. FINE Bus. West Fork CHRIS O. FINKBEINER Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock V. POINDEXTER FISER Gladson Bus. Little Rock MARY B FLACK Chi Omega Agri. Little Rock JOE A. FLAKE Farmhouse Agri. Coal Hill FLORENCE N. FLIPPO 4-H Agri. Pleasant Plains ERIC M C. FONG Ripley, Phar. Honq Kong, China GLORIA A. FORD Ed. Harrison CAMERON M. FOSTER, JR Phi Delta Theta A S Lithe Rock DARRELL L. FOSTER Bus. Deloplaine FRED B FOSTER Agri. Camden MARY D. FOSTER Carnall A S Scott WILLIAM L. FOSTER Ed. Fort Smith WALTER E. fowler Ed. Fort Smith FRANK A. FOWLKES, JR. Gregson Bus. Jacksonville NELL G FRANKLIN Agri. Fort Smith POLLY N. FRANKS Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Waldo TOMMY J. FREEMAN Kappa Sigma A S Little Rock STEPHEN B. FRIEDHEIM Acacia A S Joplin, Mo. CHARLES M. FRIZZELL Agri. Star City BILL D. FULLER Gregson Bur,. El Dorado MARY E. GAMBLE Zeta Tau Alpha A S Fayetteville CARLA F. GARDNER Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Little Rock LEWIS C. ?artrell Eng. Little Rock GORDON D. GATES Phi Delta Theta A S Little Rock JOE L. GA1HRIGHT Kappa Sigma Bus. El Dorado CHARLES GEORGE Gregson Eng. Hot Springs BILL GEREN Eng. Fort Smith E. C. GILBREATH Bus. Mena LYLE E. GILBERT Eng. Sigma Chi Stuttgart BOBBY E. GILLIAM Eng. Monticello SELMA JO Gl i.MORE Chi Omega Bus. Little Rock PAUL E. GIVENS Sigma Phi Epsilon, Eng. Rogers RICHARD D gladden I ' qma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Little Rock HARRY GLAZE Droke Joplin, Mo. SHIRLEY A. GLENN Delta Delta Delta, Agri. Fort Smith GWEN GODFREY University Bus. Pierce City. Mo. PAT GOLDEN Camall Agri. Rector E. NEIL GOLDMAN Phi Delta Theta Eng. Peach Orchard HAROLD D. GOODEN Agri. Damascus PATRICIA D. GRANT Pi Beta Phi Bus. Stuttgart LESLIE R. GRAY Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Bruno JAMES R. GREEN Sigma Nu A S Brentwood, Mo. KENNETH F. green Eng. Bauxite ROBERT S. GREEN William Eng. Crossett SONNY B. GREENWOOD Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Hickory Ridge BOB GRIFFIN Kappa Sigma Bus. Fort Smith CAROLYN GRIFFITH 4-H Agri. Rule DAVID S. GRIMM Razorback Agri. Green Forest MYRL J. GRIMMETTE 4-H A S Little Rock FRANK L. GROHOSKI Phi Delta Theta Eng. Little Rock CARL W. GUNTER Buchanan Bus. Little Rock FLOYD E. HALE Alpha Gamma Rho Agri. Berryville JOEK. hale Bus. Flm Springs JERRY L. HALL Farmhouse Agri. Damascus NITA R. HALL Delta Gamma Ed. Blytheville BETTY J. HAMILTON Camall Agri. Little Rock JACK W. HAMILTON Gladson Eng. Little Rock JAMES E. HAMILTON Farmhouse Agri. Wynne PAUL D. HANSHAW Sigma Chi Agri. Jonesboro GAIL W. HARBOUR Buchanan Ed. Viola FRED H. HARDWICK Ripley Eng. Arkadelphia BETTYE J. HARPER Kaopa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Newport CLYDE L harr, jr. Bus. For t Smith EILLY W. Harrell Eng. No. Little Rock JACKIE T. HARRINGTON Agri. Okclona CHARLES L. HARRISON Eng. Camden JIMMY R. HARRISON Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Little Rock ROBERT M. HARRISON Agri. Springdale BILLY L. HASKELL A S West Fork EUGENE S. HASKEW Lloyd Eng. Portland BETTY J. HAWKINS Carnall Ed. Paris JOE E. HAWKINS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Waldron 131 JAMES J. HAWTHORNE Kappa Sigma A S Batesville WILLIAM H. HAYS Phi Delta Theta Bus. No. Little Rock WILLIAM H. HAYS Eng. Van Buren WILLIAM C. HEAD Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agri. Trumann SHIRLEY J. HEARD 4-H Agri. Etowah HOMER A. HEFNER Agri. Clinton PETER A. HEFNER Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Fort Smith VIRGINIA L. HEMBREE Ed. Springdale SUE HENDERSON Carnall A S Fort Smith MAURICE 1. HENDRIX Buchanan Agri. Malvern SHIRLEY E. HENRY Eng. Snyder WILLIAM E HENSLEE Sigma Alpha Epsilon A S Pine Bluff LLOYD F. HERRICK, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, Ed. Fort Smith JOE W. HEWGLEY Ed. Rogers CHARLES R. HILL Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Fort Smith WILLIAM L. HILL Pi Kappa Alpha Eng Hot Springs PEGGY J. HINKLE Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Harrison HARLEY D. HINSON A S Little Rock JOSEPH L. HOFFMAN Terry Village Eng. Little Rock PATRICIA A. HOLIFiELD Davis Ed. Rector GENE F. HOLLOWAY Theta Tau Eng. Pine Bluff CARROLL D. HOLZHAUER Bus. Gil left JAMES M. HOPPER William Eng. Bauxite WILL L. HORN Buchanan A S Fort Smith WILLIAM L. HORN ' : Sigma Nu A S Fort Smith BILL R. HORTON, JR. A S Monticello WILLIAM C. HOUSE, JR. Terry Village Eng. No. Little Rock JERRY A. HOUSER Carnall Ed. Fort Smith JAMIE M. HOWE Sigma Chi Bus. Wabash RAYMOND HOWE Lloyd Eng. Cr iwfordsville JAMES M. HUBBARD Gregson Eng. DeQueen BOBBY A. HUEY Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Newport EARL B. HUGHEY Terry Village Agri. Nector JAY D. HUMBARD Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Green Forest DONALD E. HUMPHREY A S Hot Springs FRANK E. HUMPHREYS, JR. Eng. Hot Springs MILTON L. HUMPHRIES Agri. Salem SUZANNE L. HUNDLING Chi Omega A S Little Rock KENDALL N. HUNTER Droke Eng. Arkadelphia B. E. INGRAM Ed. Summit WILLIAM C. IRBY Ripley Bus. Figgott JOHN W. JACKSON Sigma Nu Agri. Mt. Ida NANCY E. JACKSON Chi Omega Ed. No. Little Rock ANN L. JACOBS Chi Omega Ed. Fort Smith JAMES E. JACKSON Eng. Little Rock MARI BELLE JAMES Delta Delta Delta Agri. Clarendon MILDRED JARVIS Chi Omega Bus. Newport DORTHA L. JEFFUS Carnall Ed. El Dorado BOBBY J. JENKINS Gregson A S ' Mountain View JOHNIE N. JENKINS Gregson Agri. Lexa WILLIAM J. JEWELL Enq. Lake Village ANTONIO A. JIMENEZ Buchanan Agri., Panama City, Panama CAROLYN JOHNS Carnall A S Little Rock BARBARA D. JOHNSON Carnall Bus. Fayetteville DEWEY E. JOHNSON Eng. Springdale E. ARNOLD JOHNSON Agri. Waco, Tex. JAMES C. JOHNSON A S Ingalls JEROME K. JOHNSON Eng. Fayetteville ROSEMARY JOHNSON Pi Beta Fhi A S Hartman DICK D JOHNSTON, JR. Agri. Fayetteville WANDA L JOINER Carnall A $ F °rt Smith BOBBY R. JONES Agri. Dierks WILLIAM D. JONES Bus. Siloam Springs WYLIE F. JONES Pi Kapoa Alpha A S Morrilton BILLY R. JUDKINS Agri. Atkins DANIEL H. JUSTAD A S Fayetteville HENRY M. KECK A S Fort Smith HUGH E. KEELING Ripley Eng. Bear Creek BARBARA A. KEIL 4-H Agri. Hoi Springs MARION G. KELLER Farmhouse Agri. No. Little Rock JESSIE G. KEMP Gregson Enq. Calico Rock JIMMY D. KENDRICK Eng. No. Little Rock MARY N. KENNEY Delta Delta Delta Ed. Pine Bluff AUGUSTA A. KENT Delta Gamma A S Memphis, Tenn. MARLENE KERR 4-H Agri. Gravette LOUIS B. KIERSKY, JR. A S Dallas, Tex. KATHLEEN KIMBRELL Bus. Hot Springs HUGH R. KINCAID Sigma Nu Bus Fayetteville GEORGE E. KING Ripley A S Louann TOMMY J. KING A S Little Rock pkancis m. kooker Bus. Rogers MACK r. koonce Pi Kappa Alpha A S Blytheville JOE KRETSCHMAR Gregson Ed., Jefferson City, Mo. JAMES H. KUMPE Theta Tau Eng. Bentonville EDA C. LAKE Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Parkin BLANCH LAMBERT Chi Omega Agri. Helena WALTER M. LAMBERT Kappa Alpha Ed. Fayetteville GLENN D. LANE Sigma Chi Bus. Jonesboro ERNEST G. LAWRENCE Phi Delta Thefa AK Little Rock BILL LEMOND Pi Kappa Alpha Pus. Hot Springs JERRYT light ' S ' 9ma Alpha s- SULLIVAN A. LIGON Aloha Gamma Rho, Agri. Aubrey MICKEY L. LLOYD Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. No. Little Rock DONALD L. LOGUE Ed. Fayetteville P AUL E. LONG Bus. Grubbs MYRNA S. LOUGH University Bus. Fort Smith KATHERINE L. LUSSKY A S Fayetteville DONALD L. LUTZ Kappa Sigma Bus. Blytheville ELMER E. LYBRAND Bus. Pine Bluff JOE R. LYNCH Sigma Nu A S Fort Smith lynn NIA P - Chi s ° mega i+tle Rock PAT K. magruder Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Fort Smith RUSSELL G. MAGRUDER Kappa Alpha A S Fayetteville TED P. MAGSIG Ripley Eng., Falls Church, Va. JOHNNY L MAGUIRE Bus. Fayetteville TOMMY MANN Camden WILLIAM A. MARGRAVE Terry Village Bus. No. Little Rock WARD N. MARIANOS Sigma Pi Bus. Hot Springs DON K. MARTIN Bus. Little Rock SARAH G. MARTIN Delta Delta Delta A S Little Rock 133 ANDREW R. MASHBURN Gregson Eng. Lonoke WILLIAM R. MASHBURN A S Fayetteville EDWARD G. MATTHEWS Droke Agri. Calico Rock JOE MATTHEWS, JR. Eng Monticello MARTHA N. MATTHEWS Chi Omega Ed. Batesville CHARLES R. MAUNEY Bus. Norphlet MARY MAUZY Delta Gamma Ed. Charleston CHARLES W. MAY Alpha Gamma Rho. Agri. Delight JOHN C. MAYS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Fordyce MOLLY McAMIS Pi Beta Phi A S Little Reck THOMAS F. McCarthy Eng. Pine Bluff JOHN T. Mc- CLANAHAN, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Magnoiia BARBARA A. McClendon Delta Gamma Ed. Benton DONNA McCLUNEY Davis A S Rector LYLE McCLURE A S Jacksonville WARREN C. McCLURE Eng. Blytheville •JERRY D. McCORMICK Eng. Harrison BILL E. McCUTCHEN Farmhouse Agri. Harrison JACK D. McDANIEL William Agri. Little Rock NANCY McDonald C hi Omega A S Newport JAMES R. McFARLIN Sigma Chi Bus. Jonesboro ROBERT L. McFARLIN A S Hot Springs SHIRLEY A. McGALIN A S Little Rock JAMES M. McGuire Acacia Agri. Gassville JAMES R. McKinney Acacia Eng. Little Rock MORRIS A. McMURRY Bus. Banks NORMAN W. MEADOR Eng. Fayetteville SUSANNE MEDLIN Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Little Rock HAROLD E. MEEKS Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock LORETTA S. MEISEN- BACHER Ed. Fayetteville JOHN E. MEIS- ENBACHER Phi Delta Theta Bus. Little Rock MERRY MELODY Zeta Tau Aipha A S Wilson LEO P. MICHAELIS Eng. Farmington JOHN L. MILLER Sigma Phi Epsilon, Eng. Rogers JAMES E. MILLER Eng. Melbourne LLOYD D. MILLER Gladson Eng. Dardanelle MELVIN MILLER A S Fayetteville RAY G. MILLER A S Fayetteville SADIE M. MILLER Ed. Springdale JERRY M. MILES Eng. Hot Springs BENJAMIN M. MINDEN A S Fort Smith GEORGE S. MINMIER Bus. Paris JOHN M. MINOR Kappa Sigma Bus. Newport EBIE MITCHELL Bus. Stilwell, Okia. ROBERT L. MITCHELL Bus. Springdale WILLIAM D. MITCHELL Bus. Fayetteville DWIGHT F. MIX Kappa Alpha Eng. Fayetteville HUGH G. MOORE, JR. Sigma Pi Bus. Batesville JAMES N. MOORE Agri. Plumerville JOHN W. MOORE, JR. Bus. DeQueen VIRGIL H. M ORGAN William Bus. Hot Springs BILLY J. MORRIS Bus. Gurdon EUGENE R. MORRIS Buchanan Agri. Carlisle MARY L. MORRIS Zeta Tau Alpha, Bus. Little Rock LARRY W. MORTON Buchanan Eng. Dumas ROBERT C. MOSELEY Buchanan Agri. Warren SUE MOSS Zeta Tau Alpha, A S Fort Smith PAIGE E. MULHOLLAN Kappa Sigma Bus. Fort Smith DOLIS R. MUSE William Bus Piggott WILLIAM A. MYERS Eng. Fayetteville DIEGO E NAVAS William Agri. Colon, Panama DUANE R. NEAL Eng. Rudy JAMIE C. NEAVILLE Kappa Kappa Gamma Griffithville RUBEN NEISWANDER Droke Eng. Marked Tree CHARLES J. NETTLES Agri. Piggott BETSY V. NICHOLAS Delta Gamma A S Mexico City, M. SUE NOONER Davis Ed. Hot Springs JIMMY D. NORRIS Phi Delta Theta, Bus. Newport W. C. NORTON Theta Tau Eng. Mena JERRY R. OATES Bus. Little Rock CHARLES S OBEE £ a PPa Alpha Bus. Hot Springs ROBERT H. OBERLE Eng. Little Rock PAUL M. OGILVIE Ripley Eng. Fort Smith LILLYE J. O’HARA Ed. Fort Smith FRED S. OLIVER Bus. Little Rock ROBERT D. OLIVER Buchanan Bus. Waldron JAMES W. ORR Buchanan Bus. Tulsa, Okla. EDWARD OSTERLOH A S Hot Springs HENRY J. OSTERLOH Kappa Sigma Bus. Little Rock JULIE OWEN Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock Marvin h. OV NBEY William Bus. Gentry JACK E. PAGE Eng. Springdale LOUIE B. PANNELL Droke Agri. Everton LEO B. PALADINO A S Center Ridge DENO P. PAPPAS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Hot Springs BARBARA A. PARCHMAN Davis Ed. Brinkley BARBARA A. PARKE Carnall A S Little Rock A. J. PARKER Agri. Hot Springs FLOYD L. PARKER Eng. Carlisle MAX F. PARKER Bus. El Dorado YMondO PARKER Buchanan Agri. Rolla ROBBIE W. PARKER Eng. Little Rock EDWARD F. PATTERSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Des Arc JERRY L. PATTERSON Kappa Sigma Bus. Forrest City ROBERT E. PEARSON Sigma Nu Bus. Fayetteville CHAN ETTA H. PERDUE Chi Omega A S Pine Bluff DAVID PERDUE Sigma Chi A S Pine Bluff VANCE E. PEVEY Agri. Monticello NORALEE PHARISS Carnall Agri. Monett, Mo. NOVETA PHARISS Carnall Agri. Monett, Mo. Jackie PHILLIPS Agri. Jasper JANE PHILLIPS Delta Delta Delta, Bus. Tulsa, Okla. JIMMY L. PHILLIPS Bus. Hot Springs MARCIA A. PHILLIPS Zeta Tau Alpha, Ed. Fort Smith BILL R. PHILPOT Ripley Bus. Mena MARVIN K. PIERCE Neil Martin Eng. Little Rock CECIL D. PLATT Ed. Prairie Grove JAMES H. POE Sigma Nu Bus. McGehee ROBERT L. POORE Bus. Fayeteville ELLIS J. POISALL. Kappa Alpha Bus. Fayetteville 135 DONNIE M. POWELL Neil Martin Agri. Mena WILLIAM D. POWELL, JR. Terry Village Eng. Dimmitt, Tex. JOHN POZZA A S Tontitown BILLY JOE PRICE Eng. Conway THEODORE O. PRUETT, JR. Terry Village Bus. Batesviile DAVID H. PRYOR Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Camden WILLIAM K. PRYOR Kappa Sigma Bus. Fort 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 ELIZABETH PUTNAM Davis A S Fort Smith MARY E. QUINN Kappa Kappa Gamma, Agri. Texarkana CHARLES W. RAF Kappa Sigma Bus. Helena WILLIAM C. RAMSEY Eng. Horatio SUE RATER Zeta Tau Alpha, Bus. Camden HELEN M. RAYBURN Carnall A S Little Rock KENNETH B. REAGAN Pi Kappa Alpha, Ed. Texarkana DORTHY C. REDDELL 4-H Agri. Cotton Plant NANCY E. REED Ed. Fayetteville HOWARD E. REEVES Kappa Alpha Bus. WILLIAM L. RESIMONT Terry Village Ed. Russellville JAMES B. RICHARDSON Bus. Malvern JOSEPH E. RICHARDSON Siqma Nu A S Fayetteville CHARLES R. RICHESIN Terry Village Bus. Omaha JOHN A. RIGGS, III Phi Delta Theta, Eng. Little Rock WILLARD R. RIGGS Razorback A S Rogers ALBERT B. ROBBINS A S Searcy JAMES R ROBERTS Bus. Springdale BOB. L. ROBERTSON Pi Kappa Alpha, Eng. Paragould ODES B. ROBERTSON Terry Village Eng. Little Rock JOHN A. ROCKWELL A S Fort Smith JOE B. RODMAN Alpha Gamma Rho. Agri. No. Little Rock FOREST G. RORIE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Yellville CARL S. ROSENBAUM Sigma Chi Bus. Scott CHARLES A. ROSENBAUM Sigma Chi Agri. Scott WILLIAM J. ROSS A S Norwood Grove, Canada EDWARD L. ROUTH Bus. Fayetteville ANN ROWELL Chi Omega A S Pine Bluff JAMES W. RUDOLPH Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Pleasant Plains JOHN A. RUSH Neil Martin Eng. Walnut Ridge JOHN L. RUSH A S Harrison ARCHIE B. RYAN, JR. Sigma Phi Epsilon, A S Bentonville DONALD R. RYDELL Gregson Ed. ' Taylor, Texas ABDULKADIR A. SAFFAWI Agri. Mosul, Iraq ELLEN L. SAIG Delta Delta Delta, A S Earle JOHN W. SANDERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Pine Bluff JAMES M. SATTERFIELD Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. No. Little Rock DOROTHY R. SAUNDERS Zeta Tau Alpha, Bus. Little Rock BILL R. SAXTON A S Fort Smith BOBBY K. SCOTT Bus. Rogers CHARLES 1 SCOTT, JR. Phi Delta Theta, A S Little Rock CLEON J. SHACKEL¬ FORD, JR. Droke Eng. De Witt OZA L. SHANE Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Mena MIKE SHAW Sigma Chi Bus. Fort Smith JOSEPH L. SHELTON William Eng. De Queen bernadine SILER Carnall Bus. Bradford BEN SIMPSON William Eng. Waldrow PATRICIA L. SIMPSON Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S No. Little Rock BILL E. SIMS A S Little Rock GLENN N. SINK Sigma Chi Bus. Newport s : m, A t lottee - asr pw Little Rock DOUGLAS O. SMITH Kappa Sigma Bus. Fort Smith GERALD S. SMITH Gregson Eng. Lake Village JAMES P. SMITH Buchanan Bus. Little Rock KENNETH A. SMITH Agri. Black Rock SARAH G. smith Pi Beta Phi td. Ozark WILLIAM A. SMITH, JR. Kappa Sigma Bus. Forrest City WILLIAM F. SMITH Bus. Hindsville FRANCES SNEDECOR Chi Omega A S Fort Smith JAMES D. SOLOMON Farmhouse Agri. Bee Branch James e. spencer Bus PPa Newport VESTA C. SPENCER 4-H Ed. Jasper WINFRED 1. SPURGEON Agri. Humphrey JOHN R. STALLINGS, JR. Buchanan A S Morrilton WILLIAM L. STANLEY Farmhouse Agri. Conway LOUIS C. SHEPPARD Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Pine Bluff ALENE J. SHIELDS Ed. Swiffon JIM SHIELDS Eng. Hopper POWELL H. SHOCKLEY Droke Agri. Star City JAMES F. SHULLER William Berryville LIONEL C. SKAGGS Sigma Nu Bus. Festus.Mo. WYONA L. SKINNER 4-H Agri. Greenwood JUDITH J. SMILEY University A S Tulsa, Okla. ADDISON F. SMITH Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Blytheville BUDDY L. SMITH Pi Kappa Alpha A S DeQueen KENNETH L. SMITH Droke Eng. Pine Bluff MARY JO SMITH Delta Delta Delta, Ed. Hot Springs NANCY E. SMITH Carnall A S Fordyce PAUL S. SMITH Bus. Mena PAULA M. SMITH Chi Omega Bus. Jonesboro GEORGE SOO Ripley Eng. Marvell CLINTON A. SOUTHERLAND Eng. Searcy CLAUDE E. SPAINHOUR Eng Clarksville JIM B. SPEARS William Eng. Jasper CHARLES E. SPENCER Terry Village Eng. Hot Springs PATRICIA A. STANSBERY Carnall Ed. Ozark MARY J. STEADMAN Davis A S Snyder, Tex. GERALD C. STEELE Ed. hort Smith NANCY A. STEELE Carnall Bus. Mountain Home PHILLIP W. STEELE Kappa Sigma Bus. Springdale 137 MARION L STEPHENS ( Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Little Rock JULIAN STEWART Sigma Nu Eng. Fayetteville CHARLES H. STINNETT Droke A S Horatio CLYDE J. STOKER Terry Village Eng. Ashdown JOSEPH F. STOKES A S Havana MARY L. STOKES Ed. Havana CHARLES G. STONE A S Greenland LOUIS W. STRACK, JR. Eng. Little Rock DAVID K. STRICKLAND Gregson Eng. Plainview NANCY R. STRUB Davis A S Fort Smith GENE A. STUMPFF Sigma Nu Eng. Fort Smith JERRY L. SULLIVAN Eng. Malvern MARGARETT A. SULLIVAN Delta Gamma Bus. El Dorado BOB E. SUTTON A S Huntsville HILLIARY J. TAGART Della Gamma Ed. Texarkana TOMMY L. TANKERSLEY A S Hot Springs CHARLES TANNER Razorback A S Fordyce GEORGE M. TAYLOR, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Fort Smith HAROLD G. TAYLOR Eng. Camden MARY J. TAYLOR Delta Delta Delta, Ed. Hot Springs THOMAS E. TAYLOR Droke Eng. Malvern PEGGY TEAGUE Chi Omega Bus. Little Rock JOHN H. TERRELL Pi Kappa Alpha A S Magnolia BOBBY G. TETER Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Green Forest FLORENCE B. THOMAS Agri. Fayetteville JIMMY E. THOMAS Droke Agri. Arkadelphia LEROY J. THOMAS Neil Martin Bus. De Queen RICHARD N. THOMAS Bus. Piggott JOE H. THOMASON Gregson Ed. Hot Springs ALBERT L. THOMPSON Eng. Cabot B03BY L. THOMPSON Bus. Austin, Tex. CURTIS G. THOMPSON Bus. Batesville DONALD C. THRAILKILL Sigma Nu Bus. Osceola JAMES D. THRE-ET Buchanan Agri. Peel BOBBY M. 1INDALL Eng. Monticello WILLIAM R. TOLLER Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Fort Smith JAMES F. TOWNSEND, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Pine Bluff HENRY D. TRAMMELL Agri. Russellville CLYDE J. TREAT Eng. Mountain Home CARL L. TRICHELL Eng. Brinkley SALLY R. TRIESCHMANN Chi Omega A S Blytheville WILLIAM W. TRIGG Kappa Alpha Eng. Little Rock CHARLES B. TROMBO Kappa Alpha Bus. Fayetteville FRANKLIN G. TUCKER Bus. Hot Springs WINFRED L. TUCKER Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Benton CLYDE E. TUDOR Sigma Nu Bus. Fort Smith BOBBIE L. TURNER Terry Village Bus. Van Buren CHARLES E. TURNER Sigma Nu A S Fort Smith ELLEN TYE Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Texarkana HENRY J. VANCE Eng. Russellville fay b. VANDIVORT P ' Beta Phi Springfield, Mo. MARCEL L. VAN POUCKE, JR. Kappa Alpha Bus. Chicago, III. WILLIAM L. VARNER Agri. Fulton JACK W. VAUGHN Eng. Fort Smith JEROME H. VOGEL Ag ri. Little Rock LESTER R. WAGGONER Ripley Bus. Glenwood JAMES E. WALKER, III Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Magnolia JANET G. WALKER Ed. Fayetteville JERRY D. WALKER Bus. Fayetteville PEGGY W. walker Carnall A S Magnolia JAMES E. WALLACE Bus. Carthage SALLY WALTERS Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Eureka Springs JACK B. WASHBURN Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Fayetteville BILLY WATKINS Agri. Mount Ida OLAN E. WATKINS Eng. Fayetteville ROBERT L. WATSON Farmhouse Agri. Plainview SHERRYDEN WATSON Pi Beta Phi Ed. Rogers FRED A. WEATHERS Terry Village Agri. Huntsville billy ray WEBB Agri. Murfreesboro KENNETH F. WEBB Neil Martin Eng. Texarkana MALMYR D. WEEKS William Eng. Pine Bluff SIDNEY J. WEGERT Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. De Witr REX F. WEHRFRITZ.JR. A S Little Rock CAROLYN K. WELLS Pi Beta Phi A S Lafayette, La. EUGENE R. WELLS William Eng. Siloam Springs JERRY J. WELLS Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Monett, Mo. RANDALL WHEELER William Bus. Jonesboro CLAIRE D Whitaker Ch,s° mega Little Rock MARTHA A. WHITFIELD Pi Beta Phi Bus. Fayetteville ALLEN C. WICKER Wesley Eng. Magnolia MARILYN R. WICKLIFF Davis. Ed. Bentonville. JAN WILBOURN Delta Delta Delta, A S Paragould JIMMY L. WILBOURN Sigma Chi Bus. Paragould DON R. WILKERSON Bus. Searcy JAMES D. WILLIAMS Phi Delta Theta A S Littl e Rock RONALD E. WILLIAMS Eng. Hot Springs ft: HENRY williams Farmhouse Agti. Bismarck WILLIE R. WILLIAMS Bus. Waldron GEORGE E. WILSON Kappa Sigma A S Eudora GLENN C. WILSON Ed. Sanger, Tex. HARRY E. WILSON, JR. Bus. Russellville JERRY L. WILSON A S Lincoln RUTH H. WILSON Davis Agri. Heber Springs ROBERT E. WINDLAND Agri. Paragould BEN W. WINKELMAN Kappa Alpha Bus. Palo Alto, Calif. bill e ' ttich Ripley A S Jo P ' in, Mo. SHIRLEY A. WOLFE A S Fort Smith BETTY J. WOLFORD Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. No. Little Rock WINNIE P. WONG A S Hong Kong, China YORK WONG Eng. Hong Kong, China CRAIG S. WOOD Sigma Chi Bus. Russellville KENNETH S. WOOD A S Heber Springs JERRY E. WRIGHT Sigma Nu Fng. Fort Smith OLIN H. WRIGHT, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Sweet Home 139 sophomores PiPhi ' s make some last minute plans before the orientation show. JOHN T. HERBERT EARLENE ABRAHAM ABRAMSON, JR. ADAMS Buchanan Sigma Chi 4-H Eng. A S Agri. Lonoke Brinkley Fouke EUGENE M. ADAMS Bus. Mammoth Springs JAMES A. ADAMS Eng. Fayetteville JAMES A. ADKINS Gregson Agri. Bald Knob JAMES T. ADKINS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Little Rock RICHARD B. ADKISSON Bus. Russellville GENEH. JIMMIE M. ALBRECHT ALFORD Alpha Tau OmegaRipley A S Eng. Eureka Springs Hot Springs PATRICIA ANN ALLEN Chi Omega A S El Dorado RUSH ALLUMS, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Shreveport, La PAULL. PATRICIA J. AMERSON, JR. ANDERSON Pi Kappa Alpha Ed. A S Fayetteville Little Rock PHILIP S. ANDERSON Kappa Sigma A S Marked Tree QUENTIN D. ANDERSON Sigma Chi Bus. Rogers SAMMY W. CHARLES E. ANDERSON ANDREWS Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Bus. Batesville Eudora MARTHA A. APPLEBERRY Davis A S Dumas CARROLL G. ARMSTRONG Ed. Fayetteville MARTHA BOBBY J. BAILY BAKER Ed. Williams Little Rock Bus. Yellville DOYLE A. BAKER Ed. West Fork BARBARA A. BARBER Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Fort Smith JOHN F. BARNARD, JR. Droke Bus. Fort Smith EMMET C. BARNEY A S Siloam Springs DONALD G. BARRETT A S Fayetteville ROBERT W. BARRETT Gladson Eng. Wickes DON T. BARROW Ripley Bus. Mena JACKSON G. BARRY Eng. Lockesburg VIRGINIA M. BARRY Agri. Nashville WILLIAM T. BARTLETT, JR. Eng. Lonoke THOMAS P. BARTON Sigma Chi A S El Dorado JOHN C. BASSETT, JR. A S Benton GEORGE E. BEAL, JR. Terry Village Eng. Fort Smith THOMAS E. BEAL Droke A S Rector BILL BEGUETTE Agri. Farmington BILL BEALL Phi Delta Theta Bus. Fort Smith ROBERT L. BEINE Bus. Fayetteville GEORGE A. BEATTIE Acacia Bus. Fort Smith VILMA E. BELIZ Carnall Agri., Panama City, Panama ROBERT L. BEATY Ed. Prairie Grove DOROTHY M. BENNETT Davis Agri. Carlisle GLORIA A. BEATTY Pi Beta Phi Bus. Hot Springs MAURICE H. BENNETT Pi Kappa Alpha A S Bauxite RON BENNETT Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Monett, Mo. BUDDY B. BENSON Ed. DeQueen RAYMOND C. BENZ Eng. Paris GEORGE J. BEQUETTE Gregson Ed. Crystal City, Mo. CHARLES T. eerry Gregson Eng. Stuttgart JANICES. BEST Ed. North Little Rock ROBERT H. BIGGADIKE Sigma Chi Eng. Newport PATRICIA A. BIGGER Pi Beta Phi Ed. Pocahontas SIDNEY black Davis Bus. Rogers BARBARA BLAYLOCK Delta Delta Delta Bus. Harlingen, Texas JAMES W. BOARD Eng. Fayetteville NANCY 1. BODENHAMER Chi Omega Ed. El Dorado mary a. bohannan Davis A S Harrison HOWARD R. BOLINGER Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Fort Smith CALVIN BONDS Terry Village Bus. Bee Branch GEORGE T. BONE Kappa Sigma Bus. Batesville THOMAS H. booth Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Shreveport, La. HENRY L. BOWDEN Agri. Hope HOWELL G. BOX Bus. Corinth, Miss. BEVERLY S. BOYD Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Harrison HERBERT J BRADSHAW Agri. Springdale CONNIE BRANDON Chi Omega A S Little Rock JIMMY 1. BRANNAN Eng. Greenbrier JULIE A. BRANNAN Chi Omega A S Colt DAVID E BRESHEARS Sigma Alpha epsilon, Agri Pine Bluff CYNTHIA BREWER Carnall Ed. Hot Springs CAROL E. BREWSTER Delta Delta Delta Agri. Fort Smith JOYCE A. BREWSTER Carnall Agri. Little Rock nancy l BRICKELL Davis Ed. Little Rock SARAH E. BRIDENSTINE A S Fayetteville GEORGE M. BRIGHT Kappa Sigma A S Prescott SHIRLEY A. BROCK 4-H Agri. Trumann JIMMYG brooks Eng. Springdale MARJORIE L. BROOKS Nur. Springdale MARTIN J. BROOKS A S Malvern NELSON L. BROOKS Gregson Eng. Warren Donald r. brown Agri. Hope JO ANN BROWN Carnall A S Fort Smith NOEL E. BROWN Acacia Bus. Little Rock WALTER R. BROWN Ed. Fayetteville Barbara a. BUCHANAN Agri. Center BILL BUCHANAN Phar. Paragould SUE BUCHANAN Ed. Farmington VIRGINIA A. BUCHER Carnall Nur. Fort Smith BETTY J. bufkin Oarnall Bus. Eudora A. G. BUNCH William Bus. Little Rock SAM E. BUMPAS William A S Pine Bluff LILA B. BURKE Delta Delta Delta A S Wynne BENNIE BERRY Sigma Chi Bus. Stuttgart JERRY K. BIRD Eng. Fayetteville CHARLES E. BOGAN Bus. Fayetteville VAN S. BOOKOUT Bus. Springdale BILLY J. BOYD Sigma Phi Epsilon Eng. Bentonville WILLIAM G. BRAY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Little Rock GEORGE M. BRICKELL, JR. Bus. Batesville CARL L. BROOKS, JR. Lloyd Pharmacy Pine Bluff CHARLES D. BROWN Gregson Bus. Batesville HENRY F. BRYANT Phi Delta Theta Bus. Little Rock GLENN A. BUERCKLIN Phi Delta Theta A S Little Rock EDWIN L. BURKS, JR. Kappa Sigma Bus. West Helena Little LuLu visited the campus tor the ChiO orienl-ation skit. OLAN B. BURNS Gregson Ed. Earle ROBERT J. BURNS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Camden JOHN M. BURROUGH Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Van Buren ANNA L. BURTON Carnall A S Booneville STERLING A. BUSH Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Cotton Plant ZOE F. BUSHMEYER Delta Gamma Bus. Neosho, Mo. SYLVIA A. BUTT Delta Delta Delta A S Rogers JO ANN CAHILL Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Neosho, Mo. WIN J. CALAWAY Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Batesville DONALD P. CALLAWAY Kappa Alpha A S Fort Smith GUY E. CAMPBELL Kappa Sigma Bus. Little Rock WILLIAM E. CAMPBELL Eng. Fayetteville EDWARD J. CAREY Ed. Groton, N. Y. GAIL CARGILL Chi Omega Agri. Lewisville CARNEY Eng. Fort Smith JO CARRINGTON Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Prescott CAROL E. CARSON Agri. Fayetteville JOYCE CARTER 4-H Ed. Mountain Home MURIEL D. CARTER A S Fayetteville CARL J. CATE Alpha Tau Omega, A S Pig ott MARILEE CATE Pi Beta Phi Ed. Fayetteville MARTHA M. CATE Ed. Anderson, Mo. JACK W. CAVNESS Agri. Bentonville SARAH CEARLEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Sheridan MARY F. CHAMBERS Zeta Tau Alpha Nur. DeWitt PEGGY A. CHAMBERS Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Benton NANCY J. CHAMBLEE Delta Delta Delta, A S Fayetteville LAWRENCE CHANEY Eng. North Little Rock JOSEPH D. CHASE Eng. Siloam Springs DONALD W. CHENAULT Buchanan Eng. Malvern JUDITH A. CHENAULT Delta Gamma Agri. Joplin, Mo. JAMES C. CHILDRESS, JR. Eng. Little Rock MIKE R. CHITWOOD Acacia Bus. Joplin, Mo. DON E. CHRISTIAN Gregson Bus. Searcy LAWRENCE W. CLARK Bus. Clarksville SUE C. CLARK Ed. Prescott CORALEE E. CLIFTON Eng. West Fork MARY C. COBB Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Marked Tree GWYNN A. COCHRAN Chi Omega Ed. North Little Rock JACK C. COCKRUM Sigma Nu Agri. Black Oak CHARLES R. COE Acacia Eng. Siloam Springs BOBBY J. COFFMAN Agri. Hot Spi ings PHYLLIS J. COFFMAN Ed. Hackett CHARLES H. COLE Gregson Bus. Magnolia PATRICIA COLEMAN Agri. Augusta 142 JERRY D. COLLAR A S Little Rock CAROLYN J. COLLINS Chi Omega A S Des Moines, la. DONNA J. COLLISON Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Bald Knob SHEILA A. COMBS Carnall A S Houston, Tex. EDWIN O. COOK Gladson Phar. Russell JAMES R. COOK Euchanan Eng. Oshkosh STUART E. COOK Pi Kappa Alpha Agri. Eudora BOBBY R. COOPER Ripley Ed. West Memphis TEDDY N. COOPER William Eng. Marked Tree WILLIAM M. COOPER Pi Kappa Alpha A S Little Rock LLOYD K. COPELAND Bus. Nashville, Ark. HAROLD L. CORNISH Eng. Nashville BARBARA A. COTTON 4-H Agri Paris DEENA M. COWAN Nur. Fayetteville CAROLYN R. COX Bus. Tulsa. Okla. DON RAY COX Sigma Chi Bus. Pocahontas SANDRA NELL COX Davis A S EIDorado CHARLES H. CRAIG Kappa Sigma Bus. Fort Smith LA PRY CRAIG Kappa Alpha A S Hot Springs NEVA JANE CROM A S Springdale JOHNNIE G. CRANFORD A S St. Paul ELKINS BISE CRAWFORD Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Memphis Tenn. LEWIS EDWARD CRIGGER Zeta Beta Tau Bus. Mount Ida MIKE BAILEY CROSBY Sigma Chi Bus. Batesville ROBERT ALLAN CROSS Gladson Eng. Bauxite OREN RAY CULPEPPER Cregson Ed. Malvern RAID SLOAN CUMMINS, Jr. Eng. Pine Bluff ALICE MARG. CURTIS Carnall Bus. Benton HAZEL LEAH CURTIS Bus. West Fork SID CHARLES DABBS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Little Rock ELIZABETH DALTON Davis A S Searcy KENNETH COLE DAN FORTH Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S El Dorado 0. LEO DAVENPORT A S Waldron JAMES G. DAVIDSON, Jr. Kappa Sigma Bus. Ft. Smith BILLY GIBSON DAVIS Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Swifton RUTHMaNM 4-H Agri. Magnolia SAM L. DAVIS Eng. Little Rock SHIRLEY ANN DAVIS Bus. Fayeteville EDWIN TERRY DAY Gregson Bus. Texarkana PEGGY LOU DAY Davis Ed. Springfield, Mo. JEANETTE deckleman Kappa Kappa gamma, A S Dumas SANDRA DEES Chi Omega Bus. Little Rock RICHARD VIERS DeMIER Sigma Nu Bus. Joplin, Mo. ANN DENKER Pi Beta Phi A S Odessa, Tex. BETTY DICKINSON Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock JANE DICKINSON Delta Delta Delta Eittla Rock JOE M. DICKSON Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock ROBERT PRICE DICKSON Sigma Nu A S Fayetteville RONALD J. DIESEL Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bus. Eentonville PHYLLIS LOUISE DILLAHA Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock SUE GAIL dillman Kappa Kappa mma, Bus. Tu| sa, Okla. HUGH FENTON DIXON A S Armorel RICHARD HAMPTON DIXON Phi Delta Theta A S Little Rock LARRY JAMES DODSON Droke A S Siloam Springs LEROY DONALD Siqma Nu A S El Dorado ROBERT L JONATHAN gregson Ed. Booneville MARTHA DOTY Zeta Tau Alpha A S Marked Tree POLLY DOUGLAS Carnall Ed. Gravette ELDRIDGE PARRISH DOUGLASS Sigma Chi, Eng. Cotton Plant KAY LOU DOUGLASS Pi Beta Phi Ed. Rogers 143 sophomores Even homecoming and rain couldn ' t keep the SAE ' s from moving into their new house. CAROLYN DOWN ING Camall A S Memphis, Tenn. CAROLYN DUNLAVY Delta Delta Delta Ed. Fayetteville JAMES AYERS DUNLOP Gregson Eng. DeQueen JERRY WINTON DUNN Kappa Sigma A S Texarkana PETER WARREN DUPREE, III Droke Eng. Jacksonville HUGH G. DUTTON Eng. Ft. Smith JOHN CALMES DU VAL Phi Delta Theta A S Ft. Smith JOHN WILLIAM EADIE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Ft. Smith MARILYN JOAN EARES Chi Omega Bus. Blytheville W. J. EARNEST, JR. William Eng. Holly Grove MARTHA ANN EATON Camall A S Ashdown SUSAN ELIZA¬ BETH EBERLE Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Warren DON C. EDMONDSON Kappa Sigma Bus. Forrest City GAIL ELLIOTT Kappa Kappa Gamma Bus. Marked Tree JAMES L. ELLIS Terry Village Eng. Nashville SHIRLEY A. ELSWICK Delta Gamma Bus. Monett, Mo. PHILIP W. ENGLAND Gregson Eng. Clarksville PHILLIP V. ENGLER Neil Martin A S Fayetteville JOHN P. ENGLISH Eng. Siloam Springs JAMES E. ERSKINE Terry Village Eng. Prescott SARAH J. ETTER Davis A S Washington CAROLE A. EVANS Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Fort Smith DON EVANS Sigma Nu A S Fayetteville RUSSELL H. EVANS William Eng. Yell villa RONALD T. FARRAR Kappa Sigma Bus. Fordyce WILLIAM R. FEATHERSTON Droke Agri. Bentonville DRURY A. FENTON Lloyd Tulsa, Okla. Bus. CARTER W. FERGUSON Alpha Tau Omega, A S Nashville JOE N. FERGUSON Buchanan Agri. Carlisle SAMUEL L. FINKELSTEIN Zeta Beta Tau A S New York, N. Y. TROY G. FLANAGAN Eng. Alma ALTA FLOCKS Delta Gamma Agri. Fort Smith VIRGIL 0. FLOYD Eng. Fordyce DORTHA F. FOLL Davis A S Newport MARIE A. FONG Davis A S Hughes JERRY J. FORD Gregson Agri. Lake Village BETTY JO FOREMAN A S Fayetteville MARY B. FOREMAN A S Fayetteville RODGER FOUS Phar. Springdale BILLY D. FOWLER Eng. Myron GEORGE M. FOX, JR. Bus. Little Rock LOU ANN FRASER Delta Gamma Bus. Ardmore, Okla. ROBERT H. FRENCH Bus. Dumas BOBBY R. FREY Lloyd Eng. Bauxite PATSY S. FREY Camall Agri. Bauxite 144 L. A. FULGHAM, JR. Bus. Little Rock RICHARD L. FULLER A S Wilmot JO FULLERTON Delta Gamma Ed. Little Rock OLEN R. FULLERTON Eng Morrilton JERRY R. FUNK Agri. Calico Rock JUNIUS M. futrell Buchanan A S Rector JOHN L. GAITHER Eng. Clover Bend NEL J. GARDNER Davis Bus. Turrell DARRELL E. GARNER Agri. Huntsville FRANCES M. GARRETT Agri. Prairie Grove JOHN B. GARST Droke A S Siloam Springs LARRY W. GAY Buchanan Eng. Fort Smith WILLIAM C. GAYLORD A S Montgomery, III. DONALD E. GENTRY Kappa Sigma Bus. Blytheville JAMES R. GIBSON, JR. Droke Eng. Fort Smith JIMMIE L. GIBSON William Eng. Hot Springs BILLY E. GIDEON Gregson, Ed. Sulphur Springs, Texas JOAN GILBERT Pi Beta Phi A S Prescott PATRICIA S. GILBRECH Delta Delta Delta, Bus. Holly Grove LAWRENCE A. GILL Kappa Alpha Bus. Branson. Mo. TOM GIST, JR. Sigma Chi Agri. Marianna MARION C. GLASGOW William A S Cardwell, Mo. DORSEY D. GLOVER Sigma Nu A S Malvern METTIE J. GOODWIN Chi Omega A S El Dorado PATRICIA A. GOODWIN Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. Russellville WILLIAM R GOODRICH Phi Delta Theta Bus. Little Rock ROBERT E. GORDON Terry Village Bus. Little Rock SPENCER L. GORDON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Camden DAVID G. GOSNELL Eng. Little Rock JEAN GOSSETT Delta Delta Delta, A S Fort Smith STEPHEN J. graham Phi Delta Theta Agri. Tuckerman HOWARD W. GRANT, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Little Rock PAUL F. GRAY A S Fort Smith ROBERT W. GRAY Eng. Fayetteville WILLIAM E. GREENFIELD Agri. Fort Smith BILL greenway Phar. Sp ' ingdale CHARLES R. GREENWAY Eng. Springdale EDWIN L. GREENWOOD Acacia A S Hickory Ridge GENE GROSS Kappa Sigma Bus. Forrest City RICHARD R. GUPPY Ed. Neosho, Mo. SHELBY B hackett S ' g™ Alpha tpsilon, Bus. Little Rock JIM C. haden Theta Tau Eng. Springdale ARTHUR C. HAHM Buchanan A S Hot Springs MARGARET P. HAINES Carnall Nur. DeQueen DOUGLAS HALBERT Sigma Nu Eng. Palestine BILLY J. hallmark Agri. Clover WELLS B. HAMBY, JR. A S Prescott HARRY L. HAMILTON A S Fayetteville PATRICIA A. HAMILTON Agri. Texarkana LILA M. HANKINS A S Fayetteville ANN Harper Carnall A S Bauxite CURTIS HARRELL Eng. Beebe CAGLE HARRENDORF William Phar. Van Buren BETTY J. HARRIS A S Rogers JEWEL W. HARRIS Ed. Van Buren M aF HA A- Harris Garnall Agri. Tuckerman HERMAN B. HARRISON Eng. North Little Rock DONALD R. HARTMAN Agri. Horatio JOYCE HASKEW Pi Beta Phi Agri. Monticello MARTHA S. HATFIELD Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Fayetteville 14b JACKIE S. HAWLEY Droke Eng. Griffithville CARSON R. HAYDEN A S Boswell ROBERT J. HAYDON Eng. N. Little Rock BETI C. HAYNES LitHe Rock JACK S. HAYNES Alpha Tau Omega, Eng. Gravette KAY HAYNES Pi Beta Phi A S Ft. Smith CHARLES D. HAZEL Bus. Vandervoort MYRA DAWN HAZEL Davis A S Marked Tree LARRY D. HEAD Sigma Nu Bus. Fayetteville RICHARD M. HEARD Ed. Little Rock LAURA A. HEMBY 4-H Agri. Blytheville DAVID L. HENDERSON A S Little Rock GERALD D. HENDERSON Gregson Ed. Conway BARBARA J. HENRY Delta Gamma Bus. Black Oak JAMES R. HERMAN, JR. William Eng. N. Little Rock TOMMY W. HEWGLEY Gregson Ed. Rogers WANDA L. HILDEBRAND Zeta Tau Alpha A S Stuttgart VIRGINIA A. HILL Chi Omega A S Nashville ELIZABETH A. HIMSTEDT Zeta Tau Alpha A S Little Rock PATSY A. HOFF Davis Ed. Camden JAMES C. HOFFMAN, JR. Sigma Chi A S McGehee JERRY B. HOLDEN Kappa Sigma A S Newport SHIRLEY A. HOLLEY Davis Agri. Malvern JESSE C. HOLLOWAY William Eng. Tillar JAMES N. HOLT Sigma Chi Eng. Harrison JOHN T. HOLT Droke A S Fordyce WILLIAM W. HOPE Sigma Chi Eng Prattsville CAROLYN M. HOUSLEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock MARILYN J. HOUSLEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock JUDSON N. HOUT, JR. Kappa Sigma A S Newport DON G. HOWARD Ridey A S England ARCHIE L. HUDDLESTON Lloyd A S Flippin DORIS A. HUGHES Agri. Fayetteville GLENDA HUMBLE Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Malvern RICHARD L. HUNTER Kappa Sigma Bus. Palestine, Tex. THOMAS W. HUNTER Kappa Sigma Bus. Palestine, Tex. BRENDA A. HURT Chi Omega Nur. Harrison JANIS M. HYDE Pi Beta Phi Bus. El Dorado JANE IVESTER Zeta Tau Alpha Agri. Grady MARY F. IZELL Davis A S Muskogee, Okla JAN JACOBS Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Rogers EUDORO JAEN William Agri. David, Panama WILLIAM A. JAMES, JR. William Bus. Piggott ROY RICHARD JAMESON Acacia A S Siloam Springs BILL W. JEFFREY Kappa Sigma Eng. Ft. Smith LEO J. JENNINGS Droke Eng. Harrisburg ORSON BRUCE GLENN H. JEWELL JOHNSON Gregson Sigma Alpha Eng. Epsilon, A S Lake Village Little Rock JIMMY DODSON LINDA J. JOHNSON JOHNSON Sigma Nu 4-H A S Ed. Hot Springs Maynard MARGARET V. JOHNSON Davis A S Peninsula, Ohio SUZANNE TOM A. JOHNSON JOHNSON Pi Beta Phi Phi Delta Theta Agri. A S Springfield, Mo. Batesville WILLIAM F. JOHNSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Pine Bluff ARTHUR L. JONES, III Sigma Nu Bus. C h icago, III. BILLY H JONES Agri. Carlesbad, N.M. CLIFFORD JONES Bus. Lowell ELMORE P. JONES, JR. Sigma Nu Eng. Monett, Mo. EUGENE V. KENNETH JONES JONES Kappa Alpha A S Bus. Huntsville Fayetteville O. E. JONES Kappa Sigma A S Batesville OWIN R. ROBERT L. JONES JONES Bus. Acacia Mountain Home Bus. Tulsa, Okla. JOHN W. JOYCE Phi Delta Theta A S Little Rock JOACHIM H. JUNG Pi Kappa Alpha Bus., Dillenburg, Germany JOSEPH E. kazmierski A S Fayetteville LOIS K. KEHN Ed. Farmington MAX P. PATRICIA KELLEY KELLEY Alpha Gamma Bus. Rho, Agri. Fayetteville Ft. Smith NORMAN J. KENDALL Bus. Booneville JEAN D. KENDRICK Delta Delta Delta, A S Osceola ROBERT L. KENDRICK Agri. Springdale EDWARD W. KETTLER, JR. Eng. Helena CARL A. KEYS, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Mountain Home HELEN KHILLING Zeta Tau Alpha Bus. Fort Smith laurabeth kilgo Davis Bus. Best LARRY R. KILLOUGH Sigma Nu A S Searcy BOB D. KINDER Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Pine Bluff ANNE HOWARD B. KINGSBOROUGHKIPPLE Delta Gamma Ed. A S Mena Joplin, Mo. Marilyn KIRBY Keppa Kappa Gamma Bus. Neosho, Mo. ALLEN H. KITCHENS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Magnolia J. L. KITCHENS, JR. Lloyd Eng. Texarkana GEORGE G. KNIGHT Kappa Sigma A S Texarkana BURTON R. KNOTTS William Eng. Pocahontas EDW ARD G. KNOWLES Eng. Calico Rock ALBERT R. KOBAN, JR. A 3 Little Rock JANE MAX J. KOLB KOPP Zeta Tau Alpha Eng. A S Van Buren Clarksville GEORGE P. KUECHEN- MEISTER Pi Kappa Alpha Eng., Hot Springs Ed. Fayetteville ANN L. KUYKENDALL Chi Omega A S Ft. Smith CAROL A. LACKEY Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bus. Mountain View CAROL LYNN LACKEY Chi Omega A S, Sand Springs, Okla. BOBBY J. LANDERS Phar. Buena Vista SUZANNE L. LANER |eta Tau Alpha Fayetteville JOHN C. LARIMORE Eng. Newport WILLIAM R. LASETER Eng. Little Rock ARTHUR C. LAYTON Agri. Newport JAMES H. LEGGETT Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Little Rock nancy s. “=? = ett N h u ' rs ° me JACQUELYN DON DONALD R. IRENE LEMLEY LEWIS LEWIS LILLY Delta Delta Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Davis Little Rock Delta, Ed. Ft. Smith Eng. Fayetteville A S Camden Ed. Dumas 147 CECIL B. LITTLE A S Hot Springs RANDAL LITrLETON Bus. Ottawa, W. Va. JESSE G. LINZEL Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock ROBERT C. LOEWER Agri. Goodwin FLEUR K. LOGAN Nurs. Hot Springs DONALD J. LOUKS Bus. Bauxite DOROTHY LOWER Bus. Fayetteville GEORGE B. LOWERY Pi Kappa Alpha A S El Dorado ANDREW J. LUCAS Ed. No. Little Rock WILLIAM T. LUEBBEN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Hot Springs WILLIAM L. LYTLE Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. No. Little Rock JAMES E. McAllister Eng. Griffithville MAX F. McAllister, jr. A S Fayetteville ARTHUR N. McANINCH, JR. Eng. Little Rock ROBERT S. McBRYDE Buchanan Agri. Star City CHARLES McCOLLUM Bus. Westfield, N. J. EDDIE McCOY Sigma Phi Epsilon Eng. Sheridan L. G. McCRACKON Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Flippin DAVID ROSS McDonald Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Hot Springs CHARLES W. McDOUGALL Agri. Stuttgart MARSUE McFADDIN Pi Beta Phi A S Little Rock MARGARET K. McFALL Delta Gamma A S Pocahontas JUDITH A. McFarland Bus. Fayetteville SARA J. McGILL Davis Agri. Chidester ALICE P. McGinnis Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Glen Ellyn, III. JANE McGRAW Delta Delta Delta Ed. Ft. Smith JO ALICE McGUIRE 4-H Agri. Blytheville JIM J. McKIM Ripley Eng. Bee Eranch JIMMY N. McKNIGHT Agri. West Fork ROBERT A. McKNIGHT Lambda Chi Alpha, Agri. Parkin J. W. McLENDON Gregson Bus. Huntsville WILLIAM R. McMANUS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Texarkana M. RAY McMillan Sigma Phi Epsilon Eng. Taylor ROBERT E. McMILLAN Sigma Phi Epsilon Eng. Taylor WILLIAM L. McMILLAN Alpha Tau Omega Eng. Little Rock BARBARA McNEILL Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. No. Little Rock JAMES J. McROY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Fayetteville DUANE R. MABRY Eng. Lowell BUDDY MAGRUDER Sigma Chi Bus. Ft. Smith MARY A. . manneschmidt D avis A S El Dorado PATRICIA A. MARSHALL Delta Gamma Ed. Little Rock AMOS R. MARTIN Agri. Texarkana NEIL P. MARTIN Sodgwell Ed. ' Texarkana, Tex. RALPH E. MARTIN Sigma Phi Epsilon, Eng. Eureka Springs JOSE ALVERTO MARTINI Alpha Tau Omega Agri., Concepcion Chirigui, Panama 148 JO A. MARYMAN Pi Beta Phi A S Shreveport, La. CLODIUS G. MASSEY KaDpa Sigma A S West Helena LILA ANNE MATTHEWS Chi Omega Ed. Little Rock MARILYN MAY Pi Beta Phi A S Little Rock NANCY L. MAYER Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock CLYDE B. MEADE Theta Tau Eng. Fayetteville CAROLYN W. TOMMY W. MEEK MEEK Delta Delta Delta Gregson A S Ed. Ft. Smith Ft. Smith MAXC. HARRY A. MEHLBURGER METCALF Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Eng. Eng. Little Rock Littie Rock VIRGIL A. METCALF Agri. Charleston WENDELL E. MEREDITH Kappa Sigma Bus. Hot Springs ALAN R. MILES A S Fayetteville GEORGE MILLER A S Chi Omega HAROLD T. MILLER William Bus. Winslow LOIS M. MILLER Camall Agri. Mena PATRICIA A. TOME MILLER MILLER University William Agri Eng. Holly Grove Ft. Smith JERREL D. MILLS Bus. Springdale ANNA F. MINYARD Ed. McAlester, Okla. CAROLYN B. MIRACLE Camall A S Clarksville JOHNNIE F. MITCHELL A S Fayetteville ROBERT B. MITCHELL Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Hot Springs WILLIAM R. MIXON Eng. Hot Springs ROBERT D. MIZE Droke Eng. Bauxite JOE L. MODISETTE Eng. Magnolia MARGARET MOORE Pi Beta Phi Ed. Springdale PAULA J. MOORE Carnall A S Cotton Plant ROBERT H. MOORE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Springdale CARROL G. MORGAN, JR. Eng. Bentonville ROBERT J. MORGAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Enq Little Rock GEORGE L. MORRIS Buchanan Agri. Carlisle RHONALD MORRIS Theta Tau Eng DeQueen RONNIE D. MORRIS Gregson Ed. Fayetteville EDWARD MORTON Ed. Winnipeg, Canada JIM J MOSS Phar Hot Springs JAMES R. MURPHY Bus. Texarkana ODARE L. MURPHREE Buchanan A S Herber Springs PAUL S. MURTHA Eng. Little Rock MELODY A. NANGLE Chi Omega A S Little Rock PRANK D. neighbors Eng. No. Little Rock WILLIAM G. NELSON Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Springdale BERNICE S. NESBITT Carnall A S Marianna GERALD N. LOYD W. NESBITT NEWKIRK Ed. Ripley Big Sandy, Tex. Bus. Jessieville DON D newmeier Sigma Nu A S Pt. Smith CURRY LEE NEWPORT Ed. Springdale HAZEL NEV SOME Delta Delta Agri. Clarendon CHUCK NIBLOCK Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Denver, Colo. DICK B. NIBLOCK Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Denver, Colo. JOHN D Nichols Eng. Hot Springs DON BETTYE L. NICHOLSON NICKLE Sigma Nu Delta Gamma A S Ed. Springfield, Mo. Pocahontas JANE NIEBURG Zeta Tau Alpha Agri. Little Rock MURRAY N NORMAN Ed. Little Rock nancy m NORWOOD Delta Delta Delta £1 Dorado FREDERICK W. O ' BAUGH Bus. Fayetteville ROSEMARY OBEE Delta Gamma Bus. Hot Springs MICHAEL J ODOM Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Marianna SYLVIA OGDEN Ed. Dallas, Tex. 149 sophomores 1 a The Student Union barbershop was rarely empty. NANCY J. OLIVER Davis Ed. Ozark WALLACE L. OLIVER Droke Eng. Hope JIMMY OSBORNE Eng. Sigma Nu Little Rock ALFRED B. OSBURN Fng. Hope ROGERS L. OVERBEY Gregson Bus. Mountain Home RAY L. OXFORD Eng. Biscoe KOSTAKI D. PAPPAS Sigma Nu Eng. Hot Springs SOCRATES W. PAPFAS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Hot Springs SARAH PARISH Zeta Tau Alpha Agri. Newport JOE W. PARK Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Cabot MARY E. PARKER Pi Beta Phi Ed. Rogers WYLIE J. PARKER Kappa Alpha A S Harrison HELEN P. PARNELL Pi Beta Phi Bus. Fort Smith JIMMY V. PARR Phi Delta Theta Agri. Tuckerman ANN PARSCALE Carnall A S Monett, Mo. RICARDO A. PASCO Agri. Panama City, Panama ROBERT L. PATTON Bus. Lowell GORDIE PAYNE Pi Beta Phi Ed. Fort Smith MARGARET E. PETERS Davis Ed. Augusta JOHN 1. PETZ A S Benton CHESTER D. PHILLIPS Sigma Chi Eng. El Dorado RONALD J. PHILLIPS Pi Kappa Alpha A S Blytheville JOHN L. PHILPOT Ripley Agri. Mena EDWARD G. PINKSTON Gregson Agri. Edinburg, Tex. ANN E. PIPER University Bus. Hot Springs LARRY H. PITMAN Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Cotter MARILYN J. FOSTLEWATE Nurs. Hot Springs FLOYD E. POTTER, JR Agri. Higden MAX E. POTTER Eng. Piggott WILLA D. POWELL Agri. Hatfield ROBERT C. POWER A o Hope DAVID L. PRATER Eng. Neosho, Mo. CHARLES H. PRICE Eng. Buckner BARBARA S. PUGH Carnall Ed. Muskogee, Okla. LEROY PURiFOY William Eng. Texarkana JOHN T. PURTLE A S Springdale JAMES L. RAKES Eng. Rogers SAM L. RAKES Sigma Pi Eng. Bentonville CHARLES H. RAMSEY Phi Delta Theta A S McCrory FRANK O. RANEY Kappa Alpha A S Springfield, Mo. PHYLLIS J. RAY Carnall Phar. Little Rock JAN W. RAYDER Pi Kappa Alpha Agri Blytheville HUGH D. REED Gregson Bus. Fort Smith JERRY M. REED Pi Kappa Alpha A S Bald Knob PAULINE REED Pi Beta Phi Nurs. Bauxite 150 VERNON REED Sigma Nu A S Springfield, Mo. BILlY L REID Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Pine Bluff JAMES W. RIDGWAY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agri. Pine Bluff MASON C. RITTMAN Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Carlisle ROBERT R. ROBINSON Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Spiingdale TERRY M. ROBINSON Buchanan A S Wilson DONALD E. ROGERS Phar. Hot Springs LEE Q. ROGERS Bus. Rogers SARA R. ROSS Pi Beta Phi A S Fort Smith SYLVIA S. ROUSSEAU Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. DeWitt HUGH C. PUSHING Droke A S Sheridan JOE J. SAGER Eng. Rogers JOHN A. SCARBROUGH Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Fayetteville JERRY W. SCHMIDT Alpha Gamm ; Rho, Eng. Fayetteville DARRELL 2. SCOTT Bus. Rogers JACK F. SEE Sigma Chi A S Marianna william r. shaddox Agri. Harrison PAT SHAMBLIN Eng. Springdale hale f. SHIPLEY A I _ ! -r O r1 I Pha Tau Omega A S WILLIAM L. SHIPPEY Fayetteville Fort Smith derlyne a 1 pson Springdale NANCY C. SKELTON Bus. DeWitt ® MIN F - Fnq Paris BILLY RAY SMITH Gregson Bus. Augusta LENNA M. SHIRLEY A. JOHN F. REYNOLDS RICHARDS RIDDLE ! Agri. Delta Delta Delta Terry Gravette Bus. A S Fort Smith Fayetteville MERNA J. ROBERTSON JEAN A. ROBINSON Delta Delta Delta Chi Omega Bus. Fayetteville A S Little Rock NEAL A. ROBINSON Phi Delta Theta Eng. Columbus, Miss. JOHN W. ROCKWOOD Agri. Rogers ANN M. RODGERS Carnall Agri. Pea Ridge DOROTHY A. ROENSCH Carnall Ed. Tulsa, Okla. JOHN T. ROOT A S Greenwood VAN R. ROSA Phi Delta Theta Phar. Mountain View JACQUELINE ROSEWELL Carnall Agri. Malvern CHARLES J. ROWELL Sigma Nu Bus. Monett, Mo. JAMES L. ROYER Buchanan Bus. Wheaton, Mo. RALPH E. RUNYAN Eng. Springdale THOMAS C. SANDERS Kappa Alpha Bus. Fayetteville HELEN R. SANDLIN Nurs. Fayetteville BOBBY D. SANTIFER Bus. Texarkana LAWRENCE H. SCHMITZ Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bus. Paris JULIA M. SCHWEBKE Carnall Ed. Fort Smith BARBARA S. SCOTT Delta Delta Delta A S Hot Springs NORMAN L. SELF Terry Eng. Holly Grove JOHN D. SELIG Sigma Phi Epsilon, Eng. Hot Springs MAUDA L. SHADDOX Bus. Harrison LOUIS E. SHELL, JR. Bus. Little Rock HUNTER L. SHEPHERD Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Marianna JACK T. SHINN Gregson Agri. Russellville WILLIAM H. SHI REMAN Ena. DeWitt COY S. SHOWALTER Ed. Elkins BARBARA SHREVE Ed. Fayetteville DAVID W. SLOAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Fort Smith WINSTON J. SLOAN Sigma Chi Agri. Walnut Ridge ALTON SMITH Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Little Rock CLAYTON S. SMITH Sigma Nu Bus. Paris JAMES H. SMITH William Eng. Camden JAMES S. SMITH Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Camder. 151 sophomores The Tri-Delts showed the freshmen how to get along in class. JANE C. SMITH Pi Beta Phi Bus. Little Rock JERRY M. SMITH Agri. England JIM B. SMITH Eng. Little Rock MIKE SMITH Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Stuttgart NORMAN M. SMITH Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Little Rock READIE SMITH Kappa Sigma A S El Dorado ROBERT B. SMITH Sigma Nu A S Hot Springs ROBERT M. SMITH Eng. Fayetteville ROGER SMITH Bus. West Fork EMILE SONNEMAN Pi Beta Phi Agri. Fayetteville tecTm SOUTER Gregson Bus. Spring hi 11, La. SAMMY SPARKMAN Carnall Agri. Cassville, Mo. E. FRANK SPAWR, JR. Kaopa Sigma Bus. El Dorado DOYLE A. SPEER Buchanan Bus. Greenway ROBERT A. SPEIRER Little Rock WALLACE F. SPENCER Razorback Ed. Judsonia HUGH A. SPIKES Ripley A S Cale KENNETH J. STAHMAN Eng. East Meadow, N. Y. SHIRLEY J. STANBERRY Nurs. Fayetteville VIRGINIA M. STAPLETON Zeta Tau Alphi Agri. Fayetteville ANN F. STARMER Chi Omega Bus. Pine Bluff JOSEPH G. STELLMAN Droke A S Decatur JAMES W. STEPHENS Eng. No. Little Rock LARRY G. STEPHENS Sigma Nu Eng. Hot Springs CAROLINE B. STEVENSON Chi Omega A S Fayetteville GEORGE E. STEWART Bus. Patmos MARTIN E. STIPE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Batesville BUDDY R. STOCKTON Droke Bus. Camden NANCY S. STONE Pi Beta Phi A S Siloam Springs BILLY R. STORMES A S Fort Smith JAMES G. STOUT Bus. Siloam Springs JOYCE P. STOWE A S Fayetteville DOROTHY STRICKLAND Carnall A S El Dorado THOMAS L. STRINGFELLOW A S Shreveport, La. CARLOS F. STROUD A S Salem MARYJ. JOHN R. STRUBLE STURGIS Delta Delta Delta Bus. Ed. Arkadelphia Hot Springs DANNY C. SULLIVAN Bus. Fayetteville EVELYN C. SUMMERS Pi Beta Fhi LitHe Rock KYLE D. SUMPTER Droke Eng. Lepanto JULIUS F. SUTTERFIELD Phar. Big Flat WILLIE A. SUTTON 4-H Agri. Springdale WILLIAM B. SWAN Ed. Forrest City JAMES A. SWARTZ Acacia A S Fayetteville HARLIN D. SWOFFORD Eng. Eierryville 152 SUE A. SYKES Delta Gamma Agri. Clarksville TOMMY TACKETT Sigma Nu Eng. Memphis, Tenn. M. ERWIN TARKINGTON William Eng. McGehee GWEN C. TATE Carnall Agri. Paragould ALFRED W. TAYLOR Acacia Eng. Fayetteville MARVIN P TERRELL Theta Tau Eng. Bauxite KAREN SHIRLEY L. TERRY TERRY Zeta Tau Aipha Carnall A S Agri. Joplin, Mo. Trumann FRANCES A. ALTA L. THOMAS THOMASON Delta Delta Delta Chi Omega Ed. Ed. Hot Springs Wynne DAVID K. THOMPSON Droke A S Fayetteville EDGAR R. THOMPSON William A S Little Rock HARRY L. THOMPSON Agri. Lonoke KENNETH L. THURMAN Ed. Fayetteville JEFFERSON D. TIBBITS Kappa Sigma A S Camden CARROLL TREADWAY Kappa Kappa Gamma, A S Little Rock ROFERT H. TRESNER Eng Fayetteville ROBERT E. TRIPPE A S McGehee ROBERT T. TUCKER Eng. Bentonville PEGGY TULL Delta Gamma Bus. Siloem Springs PATRICIA M. turner Delia Gamma Bus. Newport WASSELL A. TURNER Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Littie Rock JAMES K. UNDERWOOD Greqson A S Horatio RONALD C UNDERWOOD Gregson Bus. Little Rock MARSHALL D. VANCE Sigma Nu A S Forrest City CHARLES VANDAMENT Eng. Little Rock BOBBY J. VIQUET Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Fort Smith LUCILLE VUILLEMIN Carnall A S Menardes, Tex. CLAUDE WALBERT Pi Kappa Alpha A S Little Rock CHARLOTTE WALKER Bus. Newport Mary ann WALKER Chi Omega A S Port Smith BILL T. WALLACE Droke Agri. Magnolia JACK R. WALLIS Sigma Chi A S Lockesburg JACK S. WALTON Ripley A S Hot Springs FRED B. WARNER Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Little Rock CAYE A. warren |eta Tau Alpha Springdale VELMA M. WARREN Nursing Fayetteville MARY A. GENEN. WARRINER WASHBURN Delta Delta Delta Sigma Chi Bus. Eng. Pine Bluff Fayetteville DICK N. WATERS Sigma Nu Agri. Poplar Grove Dolores a WATERS Carnall Agri. P°plar Grove CHARLES D. WATKINS William Eng. Wickes HENRY G. WATKINS Kappa Sigma Bus. Little Rock JULIAN F. WATKINS Agri. Marvell SARA L. WATSON Zeta Tau Alpha A S Hamburg david c WELCH ‘ Eng aPPa Alpha Crossett J. C. WELCH Bus. Pino Bluff FRANK D. WHEATLEY Eng. Fayetteville ANNE WHIDDON A S Huntsville THOMAS J. WHITAKER Gladson A S Herber Springs WhVtc P ‘ TOMMY G. SlvJ T | WHITE £j lta Delta Delta Pi Kappa Alpha m. A S rt ' WeJsse Texarkana WaNDA WHITE Davis Ed. Garfield WELDON E. WHITE A S Mount Ida SHIRLEY WHITEHEAD Zeta Tau Alpha Ed. Fayetteville JEAN ilbourn | ' ta Delta Delta Pa ragould MANNING WILBOURN Pi Beta Phi A S Paragould CHARLES E. WILES Lloyd Eng. Melbourne LEON BEATRICE WILES WIlKERSON Pi Kappa Alpha Ed. Eng. Pea Ridge Eudora HENRY B. WILKINSON Kaopa Sigma Eng. Forrest City 153 sophomores The PiPhi formal came a little too early for a real snowman. STELLA WILLBANKS Davis A S Lewisville EDWARD E. WILLIAMS Eng. Rogers JACK WILLIAMS Kappa Sigma Bus. Sheridan JAMES I. WILLIAMS A S Buena Vista JAMES T. WILLIAMS Kappa Sigma Bus. Pine Bluff MARY FRANCES LOWELL T. WILLIAMS WILLIAMS Chi Omega Bus. A S El Dorado Pine Blu f ROBERT W. WILLIAMS Bus. Neosho, Mo. STANLEY P. WILLIAMS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eng. Fayetteville JOHN WILLIAMSON Agri. Sherrill HAROLD D. KEITH C. WILLIAMSON WILLS Bus. Eng. Lowell Paragould SCOTT N. WILLS Eng. Paragould VIRGINIA J. WILMUTH Carnall Nur. Mountain Home FRANCES L. WILSON Zeta Tau Alpha A S El Dorado NANCY S. WILSON Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ed. DeWitt TISSA WILSON Chi Omega A S Little Rock SHIRLEY A. WINES Ed. Springdale LOU A. WINGATE Carnall Bus. Yellvillo JAMES D. WISNER A S Cotton Plant PHILIP W. WALTER K. LARRY W. DONALD R. VIRGINIA S. ROBERT D. WOFFORD WOLF WOOD WOODRUFF WOODRUFF WOODS William Droke Eng. Ripley Davis Bus. A S A S Fort Smith Agri Ed. Mountain Little Rock Mountain Home Mena Rogers Home CAROLYN V. ARTHUR E. WRAY WRIGHT Zeta Tau Alpha Phar Agri. Des Arc Berryville HAROLD W. WRIGHT JOE W. WRIGHT Pi Kappa Alpha A S Eng. Blytheville Montezuma Iowa NATHAN L. WRIGHT Sigma Chi A S Sheridan LEO C. YATES Eng. Fa ' etteville DONNA L. VALERIE E. JIMMY R. JOE M. WALT W. C Y NTHIA F. YOES YORK YOUNG YOUNG YOUNG ZAKES Ea Delta Gamma Bus. A S Gregson Delta Gamma Greenland Ed. Little Rock Monroe, La. Eng. A S Fayetteville Pearidge Claiksville 154 ancil b ADKINS Phar. Hot Springs ELIZABETH.A. AKERS Holcombe Bus. Harrison JIMMY D. AKERS Razorback Eng. Piggott SPENCER B. ALEXANDER Kappa Sigma Bus. Osceola JOEL L. ALLEN Gregson Eng. Monti cello JOHN O. ALLEN Razorback Eng. Bentonville BILLY J. ANDERSON Bus. Pettigrew CHARLOTTE ANDERSON Bus. Fayetteville JIMMY C. ANDERSON Gregson Bus. Hoyie A. JOSEPHYNE ARANDA Scott A S Little Rock VANCE J. arbuckle Razorback A S Midland PAUL M. ARTHURS Eng. Springdale ANN S. ASKEW Holcombe Bus. Litle Rock NORA E. ATKINSON 4-H Agri. Morrilton SCHALES L. ATKINSON A S Fayetteville BRENT BADDERS A S Quitman CAROL A. BAER Holcombe A S Gamaliel HAROLD R. BAER Razorback Bus. Little Rock MARTHA A. BAIR Holcombe Ed. Bentonville JULIUS S. BAIRD Eng. Fayetteville KELVIN D baker regson Ed. Terrel|, Tex. RICHARD E. BAKER Eng. Ft. Smith RUTH L. BAKER Holcombe Ed. Mt. Home VIRGIL W. BAKER Agri. Lowell JANET BALL Holcombe A S Ashdown PAT BALLARD A S Fayetteville JEAN BARBEE Holcombe Bus. Little Rock JOAN BARBEE Holcombe Bus. Little Rock PATRICIA A. BARBER Holcombe Nurs. McCrory BENNY J. BARBOUR Sigma Chi Eng Ft. Smith BETTY S. Barham A S COrnbs Mena BRUCE E. BARNES Razorback Eng. Little Rock DONALD L. BARNES Razorback Eng. Blytheville HELEN L. BARNES Holcombe Bus. Mansfield JIMMIE D. BARRACK A S Springdale ROBERT C. BARRON Razorback Eng. Rogers BOB O. BARTZ Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Booneville ROY F. BASKETT Kappa Sigma Bus. Texarkana JAMES C. B ATT REAL Razorback A S Malvern WAYNE H. BEARD, JR. Eng. Newport RITA L . BEATY Holcombe Bus. s ' loam Springs JEAN BEAVERS Holcombe Nurs. No. Little Rock RAYMOND L. BECK Kappa Alpha A S McGehee MARGARET E. BECKER Bus. Springdale CAROLYN A. BECKETT Holcombe A S Shreveport, La. WILLIAM C. BEHRENS Eng. Malvern ROBERTA. BELEW Razorback Bus. No. Little Rock JOHN E. BELL Pi Kappa Alpha A S Camden MARY W. BELLINGRATH Holcombe A S Little Rock RICHARD O. BENNETT Gregson Bus. Little Rock Marion e benton Holcombe Bus. Lonoke ROBERT T. BENTON Sigma Chi Bus. Pine Bluff EARLE L. BERRELL, JR. Phar. Little Rock FREDDIE T. BERRY Huntsville ROBERT BERRY A S Fayetteville TOMMY G. BERRY A S Fayetteville DONALD R. BICKFORD Bus. Springdale DONALD R. BINGHAM Razorback A S Wynne JERRY J. BLACKARD Agri. Mansfield RAE BLANKENSHIP Holcombe A S McGehee MARGARET ANN BLUE Holcombe A S Tulsa, Okla. PATTI J. BLUEJACKET Holcombe Nurs. Afton, Okla. JOHN G. BLUEMLEIN Agri. Lamar BETH BOATRIGHT Nurs. Fayetteville JOHN BOLES Grcgson Ed. Terrell, Tex. EARL G. BOND Gregson Bus. Fort Smith JOHNNIE F. BONDS Holcombe Bus. Bentonville PAUL R. BOSSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Hot Springs ELMER J. BOWEN Razorback Phar. Tyronza KENNETH J. BOWEN Razorback Agri. Mena GARY C. BOWERS A S Fayetteville THOMAS M. BRAMHALL Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Little Rock EDWARD S. BRANTES Eng. Camden JOSEPH P. BRINDLEY Bus. Little Rock ROBERT S. BRITZ Kappa Sigma A S Little Rock LINDA L. BROCK Holcombe Bus. Lewisville FREDDIE E. BROOKS Sigma Nu Bus. Fayetteville CHARLES F. BROWN Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Fort Smith ELDON H. BROWN Razorback A S Hot Springs HELEN F. BROWN University Eng. Fort Smith JIMMY D. BROWN Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Anderson, Mo. LLOYD E. BROWNE Razorback Agri. Sheridan RICHARD B. BROYLES Kappa Sigma A ' S Prairie Grove DONALD H. BRYANT Razorback A S Sparkman JOHN W. BUCKLEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A S Pine Bluff JOE D. BUNCH Ed. Harrison J. REESE BURNETT Theta Tau Eng. Mena SUZANNE BURNETT Holcombe Ed. Little Rock JOHN A. BURRIS Bus. Greenwood WILLIAM R. BURTON Sigma Nu Eng. Shreveport, La. WALTER H. BYNUM Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Paragould LETTIE L. CAIN Bus. Huntsville MICHAEL S. CALDWELL Razorback Bus. Hot Springs FRANKIE CALEB Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Ozark IAN D. CAMPBELL Eng. Little Rock BILL C. CARMICHAEL Sigma Nu Bus. Fayetteville JANE carpenter 4-H Agri. Bluffton MILBURN L. CAPRI THERE A S Little Rock ELIZABETH CARSTARPHEN A S Fayetteville CAROL CARTER 4-H A S Mountain Home JERRY A. CARTER Agri. Hamburg CALVIN R. CASSADY Razorback A S Murfreesboro LARRY P. CASSIDY Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Blytheville PAUL L. CASTLEBERRY Eng. Amarillo, Tex. WILLIAM CATES Bus. Praiiie Grove DONALD H. CECIL Eng. Fayetteville JIMMY R. CHAMBERS Razorback Bus. Crossett JOE H. CHAMBERS Razorback Agri. Carlisle MARILYN M. CHENEY „ A S Springdale ROBERT M. CHILDRESS Gregson Ed. Blytheville NANCY L. CHOUTEAU Holcombe A S Tulsa, Okla. WILLARD H. CLAY Kappa Sigma Bus. Fort Smith NANCY L. CLAXTON Holcombe Nurs. Little Rock BILLY M. CLINE Razorback Eng. Paragould CAROLYN COCKRILL Holcombe A S Little Rock GEORGE R. COLE Sigma Nu A S Fayetteville MARY L. COLE Scott A S Van Buren WANDA S. COLLINS Holcombe Agri. Little Rock RAI J. COLLUMS Holcombe A S Smackover CARROLL P. COLVIN Terry Village A S No. Little Rock GEORGE L. CONINE Phar. Fayetteville ANNE CON- NAUGHTON Holcomoe Bus. Fort Smith , EDWARD D. CONNELL Eng. Fayetteville JOHN D. COOK Gregson Bus Eudora JERRY B. COOPER Razorback A S Rector DAVID B. COPELAND Gamma lota Bus. West Fork WENDELL R. COSTON A S Fayetteville MARY L. COTTON 4-H Agri. Paris. CHARLES E. COULTER A S Pine Bluff MARY M. COULTER Holcombe Ed. Ashdown NUEL B COX A S No. Little Rock JIMMY COYNE Kappa Sigma Eng. Little Rock BETTY J. CRAIG Nurs. DeQueen MARTHA K. CRAIG Holcombe Bus. Memphis, Tenn. MORSE C. CRAIG Kappa Sigma Bus. Fayetteville SHIRLEY D. CRAIG Holcombe Bus. DeQueen WILMA J. CROOK 4-H Agri. Lavaca CHARLES W. CROWDER Razorback Eng. No. Little Rock ROYCE R. CROXDALE Ed. Rogers JOHN M. CUFFMAN Siqma Nu A S Malvern GORDON E. CUNNINGHAM Kappa Sigma Eng. Barton BOYCE E. CUR TNER Eng. Marked Tree DONALD K. DAFFRON Sigma Pi A S St. Francis DIANE DAMERON Holcombe Agri. Marianna E. C. DAVENPORT Gregson Ed. Lufkin, Tex. JO G. DAVIS Holcombe Ed. Texarkana JOE R. DAVIS A S Marked Tree MICHAEL B. DAVIS A OC Little Rock DAVID P. DAVISON Razorback Eng. Little Rock GENE H. DEAL Razorback Bus. Crossett CHARLES M. DEAVER Eng. Springdale DONNA A. DEI LEY Holcombe Nurs. Eureka Springs EDWARD DELAP Eng. Prairie Grove HEBER S. DENMAN Razorback Eng. Fort Smith GENE DENNIS Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Forr Smith JANICE L. DIEBOLD Holcombe A S Hickory Ridge BILL B. DOOLY Sigma Nu Eng. Fort Smith IMA DELL DORTCH Holcombe Agri. Late JAMES C. DOUTHIT Bus. Coal Hill ALDWIN C. DRYER Sigma Chi Agri. Jonesboro LEO A. DUCLOS Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Osceola SAMUEL D. DuCOTE A S Springdale ROBERT G. DUDLEY Ripley Eng. Little Rock JIMMY L. DUGGAR A S Fayetteville CARROLL W. DUNN Gregson Ed. Hampton JUDY Y. DURFEL Agri. Paragould CLYDE C. EASON Agri. Lepanto KENNETH H. EATON A S Harrison KERMIT O. EDDY Bus. Morrilton CAROLYN J. EDRINGTCN Holcombe Bus. Osceola BILLIE S. EDWARDS Nurs. Fayetteville HELEN E. EICHER Bus. Springdale BONNIE J. ELLIS Terry Village A S Fayetteville ROY L. ENGLISH A S Ozark LEWIS E. EPLEY, JR. Bus. Springdale JAMES C. EPPERSON Agri. Little Rock THOMAS J. EPPERSON Razorback Eng. Mansfield DON R. ERVIN Bus. Mountain Home SHIRLEY J. ERVIN A S Mountain Home CAROLYN S. ESHELMAN Holcombe Bus. Okla. City, Okla 157 HELEN S. ESTES Bus. Fayetteville BILLY R. EVANS Razorback Eng. Green Forest LARRY G. FLOCKS Eng. Fort Smith CARL D. FOWLER Razorback Eng. No. Little Rock CAROLYN V. GILBERT Ed. Springdale PAUL GILBERT Eng. Emmet GORDON L. GRAHAM Eng. Siloam Springs LARRY E. GRAHAM Eng. Lowell GEORGE R. HAERING Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Hot Springs MARY S. HAINES Holcombe A S Tulsa, Okla. PATRICIA A. HAMMOND Nurs. Pocahontas VIRGINIA R. HAMMOND Bus. Fayetteville VIRGINIA C. GERALD L. EWELL FAULKNER Holcombe Eng. Agri. Tulsa, Okla. Malvern FRANK E. LET1Y L. FRaMEL FRASER Sigma Alpha Scott Epsilon, Bus. Ed. Fort Smith McCrory BILLY G. WILLIAM L. GILBOW GILLESPIE Gregson Alpha Gamma Ed. Rho, Agri. Blytheville Osceola KATHERINE MANGHAM L. GRAN GREEN Holcombe A S A S Little Rock El Dorado ALBERT E. JAMES M. HALL HALL Eng. A S Siloam Springs Heber Springs CHARLES M. JOADA G. HAMMONS HANKINS Kappa Sigma Holcombe Agri. A S Forrest City No. Little Rock JERRY W. FERGUSON Gregson Ed. Rogers JANE B. FIETZ Holcombe Bus. Jonesboro WILLIAM E. FREEMAN Bus. Arkadelphia RENA G. FRY Holcombe A S Tulsa, Okla. CHARLES 1. GILMORE Pi Kappa Alpha A S El Dorado YVONNE R. GLENN Holcombe A S Fort Smith MARY SUE GREEN Holcombe A S Rogers D5LPHIA J. GREENWOOD Agri. Fayetteville ORVILLE J. HALL, JR. Phi Delta Theta Eng. Fayetteville PATRICIA R. HALL Holcombe Bus. Little Rock MACK D. HARBOUR A S Viola HELEN J. HARDKE University Ed. Hazen SUZANNE K. RALPH W. FILEK FINCH Holcombe Lambda Chi A S Alpha, Eng. Madison, Wis. Hot Springs JOHN C. KEITH B. GARRETT GARTON Lambda Chi Bus. Alpha, Bus. Rogers Kingston BENNY J. KAY GOLDEN GOLDEN Bus. Holcombe Heber Springs A S Arkadelphia JOHN T. REYNOLDS GREER GRIFFITH Razorback Razorback A S Bus. Ozark Little Rock DAVID C. PAULA V. HALLAM HALLUM Lambda Chi Holcombe Alpha, A S Ed. Springfield, Mo. Marianna ROBERT E. MARY L. HARDWICK HARR Agri. A S Arkadelphia Sallisaw, Okla BARBARA A. BILLIE R. FINE FINE Nurs. Bus. Rogers West Fork MARGARET A. NORMA K. GISSON GIBSON Holcombe Holcombe A S A S Poplar Grove Charleston ALLAN D. NANCY A. GRACE GRACE Razorback Holcombe A S Ed. Altus, Okla. Texarkana FRED W. SHIRLEY M. GRIM GRISCOM Gregson Holcombe Bus. Bus. Green Forest Lincoln ROGELIO THORPE S. HALPHEN HAMILTON, JR. Agri. Gregson Panama City, Bus. Panama McCrory JENEENE JANE R. HARRIS HARP Scott Holcombe Bus. Ed. El Dorado Booneville 158 JOEC. harper Eng Bauxite LYDIA A. HASTON Holcombe A S Alva, Okla’, PATRICK C. HATLER Agri. Neosho, Mo. POLLY A. HAYS Holcombe A S Fort Smith HONEY HEERWAGEN Scott Bus. Springdale PAULW. JOHN E. JAMES E. HEINDSELMAN HEINEIKE HELM Razorback Agri. Agri. Harrisburg Texarkana Wideman DONNA J. HEMBREE Nurs. Springdale ELEANOR S. HENBEST Agri. Fayetteville JOHN A. HENBEST, JR. Agri. Fayetteville COLLIN J. HIGHTOWER Razorback A S Little Rock CYNTHIA C. HINER 4-H Agri. Jasper WILLIAM P. HOPKINS Sigma Nu Bus. Marianna WARREN K. HOUSLEY Sigma Nu A S Hot Springs DIANE HUIE Holcombe A S Arkadelphia Raymond e. HUNT A S Nowata, Okla. RALPH S. IZARD Razorback Eng. Benton ALDA G. JEAN Holcombe Nurs. Alicia MORRIS H. JOHNSON Agri. Hamburg ROSEMARY HENBEST A S Fayetteville IVAN L HILL Bus. Fayetteville HOMER A. HOLBROOK Bus. Perry DONALD C. HORTON Gregson Bus. De Witt CARLIN R. HOUSTON Eng. Springdale SHIRLEY R. HULETf Holcombe Agri. Swifton ROBERT J. HUNT A S Rogers MARY S. JACKSON Holcombe A S Harrison JOYCE M. JENKINS Holcombe Agri. Lexa VIRGIL D. JOHNSON Ed. Mansfield HENRIETTA B. HENDERSON Scotr A S Hot Springs JOAN P HILL Holcombe Nurs. Mountain Pine MABEL S. HOLLEY Carnal! Ed. Fort Smith DONALD F. HORTON A S Marshall LOUIS R. HOWARD A S Camden WILLIAM B. HUNTER Sigma Nu Agri. Coy WELDON E. JACKSON Agri. Marvel! NORMA L. JEPSON A S Fayetteville WAYNE L. JOHNSON Bus. Springdale ELLA N. HICKS Holcombe Bus. Greenwood ROBERT J. HILL Bus. Little Rock PEGGY A. HOLLOWAY Scott A S Pine Bluff JOHNIE R. HORTON Eng. Marshall DONALD S HUBBELL Razorback Agri. Mountain Home MARY L. HURLBUT Holcombe Ed. Stilwell, Okla. JAN C. JASPER Holcombe Bus. Fort Smith JUANITA A. JOHNSON Holcombe A S Texarkana LOYCE V. JOHNSTON Kappa Alpha Agri. Bald Knob VIRGINIA L. HIGGINS Holcombe A S Hot Springs SHARI L. HILL Holcombe A S Little Rock KENNETH F. HOLT A S Harrison BILLY J. HOUSER Razorback A S Blackton ROWE L. HUGGINS Eng. Little Rock LARRY G. HUNT Eng. Fayetteville DAVID L. HYDE Eng. LitMe Rock JOE A. JAYROE Bus. Springdale LEWIS J. JOHNSON A S Fayetteville PAUL D. JOHNSTON William Phar. Vandervoort ELDA G. NANCY J. HUMPHRIES, JR. HUNDLEY Eng. Holcombe Benton A S Pine Bluff 159 ROBERT D. JOLLY Sigma Nu A S Fayetteville ARCHIE L. JONES Razorback Eng. Mena BETTY L. JONES Holcombe Agri. Moko DALE P. JONES Bus Mena LUCILE KEELING Carnall Agri. St. Joe MURELL D KENNEDY Eng. De Witt O. FRED KEYER, JR. A S Cedarville ANNE E. KIDDER A S Fayetteville JANICE M. KILLIAN Nurs. DeQueen VIRGIL B. KINCANNON Terry Village Bus. Booneville JO N. KNIGHT Holcombe A S DeQueen MARIE-PIERRE L. KOBAN Ed. Rabat, French Morocco SHARON J. KOEPCKE Holcombe A S Madison, Wis. GEORGE P. KO’JNCE Razorback A S Little Rock MAX S. LAMB Razorback Eng. Hot Springs JIMMY M. LAWRENCE Razorback A S El Dorado IKEA. LAWS, JR. Sigma Nu A S Russellville KING Y. LEE Eng. Dumas DOLORES J. LEMLEY Scott Bus. Van Buren WILLIAM C. LENDERMON Razorback Eng. No. Little Rock HATTIE M. LILLY Holcombe Bus. Memphis, Tenn. DONALD R. LOCKE Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Pine Bluff ANDREW P. LOCKHART Neil Martin Eng. Van Buren LYNN LOGAN Holcombe A S Camden CAROLYN L. LOGUE Bus. Fayetteville MARGIE LORD Holcombe Bus. Little Rock JANE L. LUCAS Holcombe A S Amity LILA L. LUNA A S Springdale BILLY L. LUTES Alpha Gamma Rho A S Blytheville JOHN E. LUZIETTI Razorback Eng. Altheimer ALYCE A. FATRICIA K. BiLL PAULA G. LOIS A. KEGEVIE KELLY KELTNER KENDALL KENNAN Holcombe Bus. Sigma Nu Holcombe A S Phar. Springfield. Mo. Pierce City Eng. Fort Smith Agri. No. Little Rock Fayetteville BILLIE L. CAROL A. KAY FRED T. JAMES H. KING KING KITCHEN KLEIN KLEINKAUF Agri. Scott Scott Razorback Pi Kappa Alpha Fayetteville Bus. Ed. A S Ed. Tulsa, Okla. Jacksonville Fort Smith Omaha, Neb. RICHARD S. PAUL ZOLABEL JOANN BARBARA G. LANE LANGSTON LANTRIP LATIMER LAWRENCE Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha 4-H 4-H Holcombe Bus. Epsilon, Eng. Agri. Agri. Agri. Muskogee, Okla. Pine Bluff Little Rock Lockesburg Swifton DENNIS R. E. DALE MARY THOMAS H. BONNIE F. LEONARD LEONARD LESTER LEWIS LIDDICK Eng. Eng. Carnall Razorback Holcombe Warren Warren A S Eureka Springs Bu s. El Dorado A S McNeil NITA F. JAMES E. JANET L. NORMA J. G. W. LONGSTREET LOUDERMILK LONG LONG LOOKADOO Holcombe Razorback Scott Holcombe Kappa Sigma Bus. Agri. Ed. Nurs. A S Joplin, Mo. Perryville Lakeview Crossett Arkadelphia CAROLYN ROBERT E. WILLIAM C. TROY E. MARTHA M. LYDICK LYLES LYON MAJORS MANN Holcombe Razorback Sigma Nu Bus. Holcombe Bus. Bus. Bus. Star City Agri. Okla. City, Okla Rector El Dorado Marion usssgj ■ - J freshmen Holcombe was overrun at its open house during orientation. 160 JAMES G. manville Sigma Nu Eng. Mt. Ida ROBERT E. MARTINIE Sigma Nu Bus. Joplin, Mq. DENNIS C. MASSEY Agri. No. Little Rock JERRY A. MASSEY Phi Delta Theta Bus. Mountain View DAVID H. MASSIE Bus. Combs JAMES E. MAXWELL Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Little Rock SIDNEY Y. MAY Agri. Haynes PAUL C. MAYES, JR A S Mt. Sherman JAMES C. McCHRISTI AN Bus. Mansfield DANIEL A. McCLATCHEY Eng. El Dorado HENRY J. McCLUNG Razorback Eng Newport DOROTHY N. McCOWN Holcombe Bus. Little Rock WENDELL W. McCUNE Ed. Joplin, Mo. BEN H. McCURRY Bus El Dorado BRANT R. McDaniel Sigma Nu Eng. Helena HENRY L. McDonald Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Malvern JOSEPH L. McGEE, JR. Eng. Fayetteville NOEL N. McGUIRE Bus. Clarksville ORA E. McHONE Holcombe A S Lincoln CHARLES R. McLaughlin Ena. Fort Smith SHARON McPherson Holcombe Agri. Joplin, Mo. MARILYN McROY Bus. Fayetteville BENNIE J. McWHA Razorback Eng. Hot Springs HOWARD G. McWhorter Bus. DeQueen JOSEPH S. McWilliams Bus. El Dorado PAUL T. MADDOX Lambda Chi Alpha, Bus. Hot Springs WANDA A. MEEKER Bus. Wichita, Kan. DONALD L. MEHLBURGER Sigma Nu Eng. Little Rock DONNA J. MELLOR Scott A S El Dorado LARRY W. MEYERS Razorback Eng. Hot Springs ROBERT F. MIDDLETON Sigma Nu Bus Nevada, Mo. MARVIN C. MILLER Eng. Hot Springs MELINDA L. MILLER A S Fayetteville JUNE A. MILLIGAN Holcombe Nurs. Tulsa, Okla. LETA M. MINTON Holcombe Nurs. Bono LOTA F. MINTON Holcombe Nurs. Bono CHARLES MITCHELL Razorback A S Benton WILLIAM G. MITCHELL Eng. Memphis, Tenn. MARTIN MOIX, JR. Eng. El Dorado NANCY E. MOORE Holcombe Agri. Rogers ARTHUR A. MORRIS Agri. Everton JAMES L. MORRIS, JR. A S Springdale CAMELIA MORROW A S Fayetteville JIM H. MORTON Pi Kappa Alpha A S Little Rock ALAN MOSKOWITZ Zeta Beta Tau Eng. Bronx, N. Y. MARY L. MOWENY Holcombe Agri., Bartles¬ ville, Okla. JAMES R. MULKEY, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha A S Fayetteville BARBARA MURPHY Holcombe A S Fort Smith ROBERT H. MURRAY Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Little Rock MARGARET A. MYERS Ed. Fayetteville JAMES F. NANCE Agri. Ozark JERRY M. NEAL Bus. Fayetteville NANCY L. NEECE Holcombe Agri. Fort Smith BILLYJ. NEELY Razorback Agri. Grubbs MARY E. NESBITT Holcombe A S Marianna JAMES W. NEWSOME Terry Village Bus. Clarendon FOREST A. NICHOLS Sigma Nu Eng. Nevada, Mo. LOIS E. NICHOLS Holcombe Bus. Gillett SANDRA S. NOLL A S Fayetteville WILLIAM L. NORMAN Razorback Eng. No. Little Rock 161 CHARLES NORTHCROSS A S Huntsville DOUGLAS E. NORRIS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agri. Pino Bluff WILLIAM K. NUTTER, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Crossett GLEN E. ODGLEN Razorback Agri. Grubbs JAMES R. OGDEN Lambda Chi Alpha, Eng. Fort Smith SUE PARSCALE Scott A S Monett, Mo. LONNIE J. PARSON Eng. Glenwood HAROLD PARSONS Ed. Springdale LINDA L. PARCHMAN Holcombe Ed. Brinkley JAMES E. PARTON Eng. Glenwood NANCY L. PATTON Holcombe Agri. Tulsa, Okla. CHARLES J. PEACOCK, III Razorback Agri. McCrory GERALDINE M. PEACOCK Ed. Pea Ridge JACQUELYN L. PEEL Agri. Fayetteville MACK C. PEEVY Eng. Alma DAVID H. PHILLIPS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. Fort Smith JOAN C. PHILLIPS Holcombe Ed. El Dorado JO BETH PHILLIPS Bus. Fayetteville RICHARD F. PHILLIPS Razorback Eng. Bentonville THOMAS E. PHILLIPS Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Booneville JAMES C. PONDER Eng. Hope TOM POWERS Neil Martin Eng. Fort Smith FELIX L. POZZA Bus. Tontiton WILLIAM B. PRICE Razorback A S De Queen ROBERT R. PRIDE Razorback Eng. Emerson LENOX F. PRUITT Bus. Siloam Springs MARTHA M. PULLIAM A S Tahleguah, Okla. MAY P. PURYEAR Holcombe Ed. Dumas SIDNEY G. QUATTLEBAUM Ed. Searcy JAMES QUINN Kappa Alpha A S Texarkana PAT M. O ' HARA Razorback Eng. Fort Smith MATTIE B. ORSBORN Nurs. Rector NOEL J. PANGLE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Flippin JUDY C. PARK Holcombe Bus. Little Rock SANDRA E. PARKHILL Holcombe Ed. Crossett THURMAN D. PARVIN Agri. Evening Shade MARGARET E. PASCHAL Bus. Rogers CHARLES W. PATTERSON Kappa Alpha Bus. Little Rock MARTHA S. PATRICK Agri. Elkins SUZANNE PATRICK Holcombe Agri. Jonesboro JOHN F. PENDERGRASS Farmhouse Agri. Charleston JACKIE PENNELL A S Lincoln BARBARA M. PENNINGTON Bus. Cushing, Okla. GEORGIA C. PERKINS Bus. Fayetteville CHARLES W. PHILLIPS Agri. Elkins JOEL G. PILLOW Kappa Sigma Agri. Helena ROBERT G. PITTMAN Bus. Bentonville JAMES L. PITTS Razorback Eng. Lonoke JEAN PITTS Holcombe Bus. Little Rock JACQUIE R. POEHLING Holcombe A S Madison, Wise. CHARLES E. PRINCE Razorback Eng. No. Little Rock BONNIE A. PRISLOVSKY Holcombe Bus. Stuttgart EDITH P. PROBST Holcombe Bus. No. Little Rock MARY L. PROCTOR Holcombe Agri. McCrory GENEVA R. PRUETT Ed. Charleston DALE R. QUINTON Agri. Fayetteville FRED S. RAEDELS Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bus. West Memphis CLARENCE E. RAGAN Ed. Noland ALICE R. RAGATZ A S Holcombe Madison, Wise. JULIA M. RANEY Holcombe Phar. Paris 162 CHARLES N. RATELIFF Bus. Hope DIANA L. REAGAN Holcombe A S El Dorado BETTY S. REED Holcombe A S Fort Smith JANE L. REED Scott A S Nowata, Okla. LINDA L. REED Holcombe A S Manila, Philip¬ pine Islands CAROLYN A. REU7Z Holcombe Ed. Little Rock CAROLYN S. REYNOLDS Holcombe Phar. Joplin, Mo. GAHE REYNOLDS Holcombe A S Tulsa, Okla. DEWEY K. RHEA A S Summers RUSSELL R. RHEA Eng. Salem DAVID L. RICE A S Texarkana JANICE A. RICHARDS Holcombe Agri. Fort Smith CLOVIS E. RICHARDSON Bus. Malvern HELEN J. RICHARDSON 4-H Agri. Ash Flats JODIE RICHARDSON Holcombe Ed. Tulsa, Okla. SUSAN B. RICHARDSON Holcombe Nurs. Little Rock WILEY B. RICHARDSON Agri. West Fork CHARLENE RIGGINS Bus. Fayetteville GENE D. RING A S Morrilton ROBERT E. RITCHIE, II Pi Kappa Alpha Eng. Pine Bluff LeANN M. RITTER Holcombe A S Springdale MARY J. ROBERTS A S Fayetteville MARY E. ROBERTSON Holcombe A S Charleston RANDY ROBERTSON Phi Delta Theta, A S Little Rock ERCELYN RODGERS Holcombe Ed. Lincoln GENE ROEBUCK Gregson Ed. Gould WILLIAM P. ROGERS Eng. Stamps DUANE K. RORIE Alpha Gamma Rho. A S Yellville JAMES D. ROSE Eng. Witter MORSE W. ROSE Eng. Little Rock PEGGY J. ROSS Scott Agri. Crossett GLENN O. RUSSELL Eng Fayetteville JACQUELYN RUSSELL A S Fordyce JAMES E. RUSSELL Gregson Bus. Searcy JACKIE RUSSO Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Camden darrylyn s. RUST Holcombe Bus. Rector LARRY W. RYDELL Gregson Ed. Taylor, Texas JOHN W. SALLIS A S Little Rock KITTY SAVA Holcombe A S Texarkana CLARENCE B. savage Bus. Arkadelphia CAROLINE J. SCHNEIDER Holcombe A S Springdale MARGARET J. SCHOLL A S Springdale BENNY B. SCROGGINS Kappa Sigma Eng. Little Rock BOBBY W. SCUDDER Sigma Nu Eng. Hot Springs MARY J. SEE Holcombe A S Marianna CAROLYN J. SELLE Bus. Fayetteville URBAN E. SHARUM Razorback A S Fort Smith LEWIS B. SHARP Phi Delta Theta, Eng. Tuckerman F. IRENE SHAVER Holcombe Nurs. Fort Smith 4 MAX A. SHEARER Razorback Agri. Wilburn OLIVER P. SHEEKS Eng. Cotter JACK G. SHEPPARD Razorback Eng. Little Rock MARILYN S. SHIELDS Holcombe Bus. Tulsa, Okla. BARBARA A. SHOOK Holcombe Nurs Gentry EDDIE SHORT Lambda Chi Alpha, A S Fayetteville JAMES E SIKES, JR. Razorback Eng. Alleene JIM SKILLEN Eng. Pine Bluff ANITA L. SLOAN Agri. Fayetteville MARGARET A. SLOAN Holcombe Bus. Jonesboro BEVERLY S. SMITH Scott A S Little Rock 163 HAROLD E. JAMES L. SMITH SMITH Agri. Razorback Warren Eng. Stuttgart JULIA A. RONNIE SOUTH SPARKMAN Holcombe Holcombe Nurs. Agri. Walnut Ridge Cassville.Mo. LOIS CAROLYN R. STRATSMA STRICKLAND Ed. Bus. Rogers Fayetteville JOE T. MARILYN S, SWAFFAR SWEARS Razorback Hoicombe A S Ed. Little Rock Carlisle CHARLES E. WILLIAM V. TILMON TINKER Razorback Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. A S Texarkana Crossett TOMMY F. JACK TREAT TUCKER Razorback A S Bus. Hot Springs Fort Smith JERRY D. SMITH Gregson Eng. Crystal City, Mo. JUD SMITH Kappa Alpha A S Fayetteville JAMES M. SPEAK, JR. Eng. Calico Road WILLIAM E. SPIKES Kappa Sigma Bus. Walnut Ridge DIANE STRICKLER Ed. Fayetteville DAVID W. STUBBLEFIELD Sigma Chi Bus. Fayetteville BILLY M. SYPHER Bus. Farmington K. STEPHENS TAYLOR Pi Kaopa Alpha A S Fayetteville REX D. TIPTON Razorback A S Mountain Home JOHN H. TOLLESON Razorback Ed. Greenwood VIRGINIA F. TUCKER 4-H Agri. Maysville JAMES J. TURCHI Agri. Pine Bluff MARY H. SMITH Bus. Vandervoort MORRISON F. SMITH Pi Kappa Alpha Bus. Fayetteville JOHN A. STAND RIDGE Agri. Mount Ida RALSTON L. STANTON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agri. Dallas, Texas ROY H. STUBBLEFIELD A S Clarksville MING Y. SUEN Eng. Dermott MILDRED M. TAYLOR Holcombe A S Searcy EVERETT W. THOMAS, JR. Bus. Pine Bluff IVER TOLLIFSON JR. Razorback Eng. Camden BOBBY G. TOOMBS A S Eureka Springs GENE T. TURNER Eng. Harrison FAY N. TURRENTINE A S Fayetteville SAM H. STUART SMITH SMITH Phi Delta Theta Kappa Sigma Agri. Arts Tuckerman Batesville TERRY M. ALICE S. STARK STATON Razorback A S Eng. Heber Springs Carrollton, Mo. MARTHA L. BOB R. SUGGS SULLARDS Bus. Lambda Chi Paris Alpha, Bus. Little Rock PAGE A. BETTYE J. THOMAS THOMPSON Razorback Scott Eng. Bus. Leslie Pine Bluff DAVID H. LOUIS D. TORBETT TRAGER, JR. Eng. Lambda Chi Rogers Alpha, Eng. Fayetteville RICHARD J. MATSUJI JDOUJ UECHI Razorback Ripley Bus. Bus. Fort Smith Mawashi-City, Okinawa BEVERLY C. SNYDER Holcombe Ed. Joplin, Mo. BILLY D. SOSEBEE Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. Lavaca JUNE STILES Holcombe A S Aubrey DONALD L. STONE Sigma Chi A S McGehee CAROLYN J. SULLIVAN Nurs Fayetteville DONALD W. SULLIVAN Bus. Fayetteville BILLY L. THOMPSON A S Springdale JERRY D. TIDWELL A S Reclor DOYLE D. TRAMMELL A S Russellville JOHN H. TRAYLOR Gregson Ed. Mt. Pleasant, Tex. EVELYN VAN HOOREBECK Holcombe Joplin, Mo. KENNETH T. VAN POUCKE Kappa Alpha Bus. Chicago, III. Homecoming queen and maids held court at the SMU pep rally. 164 MARION A. VAUGHAN Eng. Fayetteville JAN WALLIS Bus. Lockesburg WILLIAM G. WARD, JR. Eng. Fort Smith VAL ANN WATSON Ed. Fayetteville PATRICK D. WHEELER Razorback A S Mena SHERNA L. WILL A S Fayetteville TRAVIS C. WILLIAMS Eng. Malvern JOSEPH T. WILSON, JR. Sigma Chi A S Pocahontas JAMES A. WOOD Eng. Clarksville RICHARD H. WOOLERY Bus. Springfield, Mo TOMMY D. WRIGHT Eng Sheridan EARL W. VICK Razorback A S Star City JACKIE D. VILLINES Razorback Bus. Green Forest JANIS SUE WADDILL 4-H Ed. Grubbs SARAH L. WALLACE Holcombe Bus. El Dorado JOHN G. WALSH Sigma Chi Eng. Pine Bluff LOIS M. WANSLOW Holcombe A S Fort Smith JANET L. WARREN A S Anoka, Minn. CARLENE E. WARD Holcombe Ed Tulsa, Okla. RUTHIE J. WASSON Holcombe Bus. Harrison BILLIE S. WATERS Holcombe Agri. Poplar Grove DIANE WATSON Holcombe Ed. Lewisville ROBERT H. WATSON Razorback Agri. Wynne BOBBIE J. WEATHERS Bus. Huntsville GLENDA S. WEAVER Scott Agri. Glendale CARL F. WELCH, JR. Bus. Pine Bluff JUDY M. WEPFER Holcombe A S El Dorado FORREST C. WHEKHEL Eng. Springdale DONALD G. WHITAKER Eng. Rogers HELEN M. WHITE Holcombe Bus. Fort Smith ANN WHITESIDE Holcombe A S Siloam Springs PATSY J. WILCOXSON Holcombe Ed. Walnut Ridge DONALD L. WILLIAMS Agri. Farmington JAMES H. WILLIAMS Kappa Alpha A S West Memph LEAMON D. WILLIAMS Alpha Gamma Rho, Agri. is Flippin SUE WILLIAMS Holcombe A S Little Rock SUZANNE WILLIAMS Nurs West Fork THOMAS R. MACK R. WILLIAMSON WILMOTH Kappa Sigma Agri. Eng. Rogers Fort Smith LINDA S. WILSON Holcombe Ed. Prairie Grove RICHARD F. WILSON Razorback Agri. Joiner DONALD L. WISWELL Eng. Prairie Grove GAlL E. WOOD A S Bowie, Tex. RALPH D. WOOD Bus. Harrison TURNER A. WOOD Razorback A S No. Little Rock RETHA WOODS Bus. Fayetteville JUDY A. WOODSIDE Holcombe A S Springfield, Mo, HERSCHEL B. BORBIEW. WORTHY WRIGHT Razorback Eng. A S Mountainburg Marked Tree JACK G. WRIGHT Eng. Rogers MARY L. YATES Holcombe Agri. Neosho, Mo. STANLEY E. YOUNG A S Little Rock GEORGE J. ZACK Razorback A S Pino Bluff 165 Even at night the Fine Arts Building was a blend of diverse campus activity. 166 spirit of university the our . homecoming band . . . . coaches . . football . . cotton bowl basketball . physical education military . . The Kappas enlisted some outside help in making their house decorations for Homecoming. The Pi Phi repr( luction of a locomotive pulled into the top spot in the ' omen ' s division. a tribute to yesterday ... Dickson Street never does change much, but the returning alums could pick out new names on the old stores . . . the campus had changed more than anything else in Fayetteville . . . some of the old picnic spots were sites for the new fraternity houses and dorms . . . the parade had gotten larger dur¬ ing the last twenty years, but that ' s about all . . . it still didn ' t start on time. Sigma Nu won first place in the men ' s float division. 170 The band led the torchlight parade to the Homecoming pep rally. Mutual Broadcasting System ' s Mel Allen flew in to cover the highly publicized Arlcansas-SMU game. The band formed a soldier and saluted the alums with the manual of arms during halftime. added attractions ... No Homecoming would be complete without the torchlight parade and the pep rally in the Greek Theatre . . . the band was loud enough and man¬ aged to squeeze a few blaring notes in between each item on the program ... all of the neces¬ sary and proper people were on the stage and all made speeches, but nobody listened . . . the few blaring notes from the band seemed much more appropriate than speeches . . . and everybody hollered . . . loud. 171 The Arkansas-SMU game marked the first time that Ra- zorback Stadium had been filled to capacity. Sigma Nu made a clean sweep of the Homecoming con¬ tests by winning first place in the house decorations. Hundreds of alums added to the spirit at the Home¬ coming rally. the long weekend ... The campus spends many long hours in preparation for the Homecoming weekend. The main problem is an idea for the float and house decorations that will be original and appeal to the students and alums alike . . . and an idea that will not be too expensive. The idea is half of the work, but the execution of the idea is just as difficult as the first part . . . older graduates tend to forget the actual work that Homecoming requires . . . " Why, when I was a student here . . 172 Zeta Tau Alpha ' s unique house decoration took first prize in its division. 1 Governor Faubus crowned Rozan Carter Homecoming Queen during the halftime ceremonies. all around the town • • • The Marching 100 ' s trip to New York, sponsored by Lions ' International, was one of the high points of the summer. The band purchased enough film to buy the controlling interest in Eastman Kodak . . . it ' s an unwritten rule that tourists to New York (tourists who know nothing about cameras and such) snap enough pictures to fill several albums. One band member paid his expenses by selling used rolls of film to unsuspecting tourists . . . The cameras got a workout on the Empire State building. For some it was a busman ' s holiday. The signposts only served to confuse the band members. 174 The precision halftime shows were the result of many hours of concentrated practice. The Razorback band played tor W. S. " Pop " Gregson in New York, MW The Marching 100 spelled out " U of A " a+ the Co+fon Bowl and played the Alma Mater The band was tf the University. official send-off committee for blow the man down ... The Razorback Marching 100 was one of the best public relations and goodwill devices the University has had in a long time. The New York trip and the short hops around the state did more for Arkansas than all of the printed propaganda the print shop in Hill Hall would have been able to turn out. The Arkansas band has consistently been rated as one of the outstanding university bands in the United States. Mr. Marty gave a lawn party for the exhausted band members. 176 The final check, and the last few nervous minutes before the cue to march into the Cotton Bowl. Strike up the band! The straight caps . . . polished shoes and white spats ... a hurried once-over by the Drum Major and then the first roll of the drums ... a loud blare of music and the swing onto the field ... as much a part of the game as the football itself. Even the cheerleaders were frightened by the freshmen at the pep rallies. The Arkansas Razorback ranted and raved around the cage of the SMU mascot, but the tiger just shook his toothless old head in wonder. John Barnhill presented Bud Brooks with the Out- land tropy at one of the early basketball games. the din of iniquity ... " Hit ' im again- Hit ' m again! Harder! Harder! " How unpleasant. And yet it is the negative yell . . . the bloody call for maiming and mangling , . . that has the definite appeal to the cheering section. It ' s remarkable how the young ladies that are cheerleaders can lead these sanguinary cries with such adroitness. Perhaps the days of the sim¬ ple " Hooray for us " yells are gone forever. 178 The game was played as much on the benc h as on the field. CHEERLEADERS—Front Row: Julie Owen, Nancy McDonald, Mary Gail Anderson, Gail Cargill. Second Row: Don Thraikill, Buzz Crafton, Bobby Harlan, Head Cheerleader: George Morgan, Ed Hurley. the razorback coaches • • • JOHN H. BARNHILL, Director of Athletics BOWDEN WYATT, Head Football Coach GLEN ROSE, Head Basketball Coach John Barnhill graduated from the University of Ten¬ nessee in 1928 where he was an All-Southeastern Con¬ ference guard, and an outstanding track performer. He came to the University in 1946 as head football coach and served in this capacity until 1949 when he was elevated to the post of Director of Athletics. Since his advent to this position, the athletic program of the University has been securely placed on a sound basis, both physically and financially. The pride of the Ozarks is Head Football Coach Bowden Wyatt, who, in his second season, and following a 3-7 record first year, led the Pigs to an 8-2 record and the Southwest Conference championship. Wyatt, like Barnhill is a product of Tennessee, and gained his college coaching experience at Wyoming where he ex¬ pounded the single wing formation. With his move to the Arkansas campus he brought his single wing con¬ cepts along with the proven theory that good condition¬ ing along with good team morale breeds success. The master of fundamentals has endeared himself to the entire state as one of the most memorable characters in Arkansas football history. With the return of Glen Rose has come the wide open, high scoring type of basketball which encom¬ passed his former tour as head basketball coach. Rose is not only known for his years as a Razorback mainstay in the th irties, but for his coaching during the war years prior to his addition of the post in 1946. The Rose- men fought from a third place tie of the previous year to a second place deadlock in the 54-55 season and numerous new Razorback and conference records. 180 COACHING STAFF Front Row: John Bailey, Dick Hitt, George Cole. Second Row: LeRoy Pearce, George Cafego, Tracy Scott. this season The Arkansas Razorbacks completed their most suc¬ cessful season since 1936 as they compiled an 8-2 record and were the host team to Georgia Tech in the Cotton Bowl. Starting the season with a combination of rela¬ tively light linemen and inexperienced backs, Coach Bowden Wyatt, sprinkled the mixture with his few let- termen of the past year to develop a national ranked conference champion. Throughout the season the Porker offense rolled up a total of 182 points while displaying their defensives finesse by holding their opponents to a ten-game total of 81 points. Perhaps the brightest light of the season was the un¬ paralleled performance of Guard Bud Brooks who garnered almost every honor possible for a lineman. Included in his laurels were a place on every All-Am¬ erican team, the Outland Trophy, recognition as the lineman of the year in the Southwest conference, and 36 of 54 possible votes to become the outstanding line¬ man of the 1955 Cotton Bowl. Graduation has gleaned from the Razorback power¬ house tackles Eddie Bradford and Jim Roth, who have anchored the Porker line for three seasons, both offen¬ sively and defensively, through their dogged persist¬ ence. Departing from the backfield, after their finest year, will be blocking back Bobby Proctor and Jim Kolb along with fullback Joe Bill Wilson, After rather aver¬ age years the trio came into their own and functioned as important cogs in the Porker attack throughout the season. One of the pleasant surprises of the season for Coach Wyatt was the yeoman performances of his three young tailbacks; George Walker, Buddy Bob Ben¬ son and Tommy Lockhart. Throughout the season each demonstrated the polish of an experienced veteran with Walker nominated as a fifth man in an all-conference backfield. Each had his own special day as Walker ripped off large chunks of yardage to almost personally defeat Rice. Benson passed for the game winning touch¬ down against Ole Miss and Lockhart came in to score the initial touchdown and instigated the whitewash job on Houston in the season ' s finale. The entire team per¬ formed admirably throughout the season as young ends Walter Matthews, Jerry McFadden, Teddy Souter and Billy Lyons quickly erased the pre-season fear of poor end play to mold the position into one of the strongest divisions of the team. Enough cannot be said for the work of such backs as Henry Moore, Preston Carpenter, Joe Thomason and Ronnie Underwood who continually compensated for their lack of experience through un¬ canny hustle and determination. Moore led the team in total rushing offense as he gained 667 yards and was selected to the All-Conference team. Operating from the blockir.g-back position Carpenter lead the Pigs in pass receiving as he caught 21 for 284 yards and two touchdowns. With this backbone of talent, top-flight football returned to the Ozarks for the first clear championship in the history of the institution and rosy predictions for the future. 181 One of the rare times when an Arkansas back was halted at the line for no gain. George Walker arkansas 41 — tulsa 0 The 1954 football season opened in the wild and wooly manner which characterized it throughout the year as the Porkers ran rough-shod over the Golden Hurricane. Although out- gained on the ground, the forward wall held at critical times to stave off serious threats by the Wave. The Pigs scored first with three minutes remaining in the initial period as Henry Moore broke loose on a 22 yard scamper. After holding Tulsa on their four inch line in the second quarter, the Hogs drove for their second counter on a pass from Buddy Bob Benson to Bobby Proctor. The Hogs drove for three more counters in the second half with the scores coming on short plunges by Moore, Benson and George Walker. The play which added color to the rather one sided victory came in the third period as Center Jerry Ford picked off a stray arial and sped 76 yards down the sidelines into the Tulsa end zone. George Bequette Bennie Berry Eddie Bradford Olen Burns 82 This was only the beginning . . . Oren Culpepper Jerry Ford arkansas 20-tcu 13 Working together like a friction-free machine, the Pigs ended a six year winless drouth on Texas soil as they surprised an unbelieving TCU eleven, 20-13. Led by the defensive work of two mighty big little men, Joe Thomason and Bobby Proctor, the Pigs scored both early and late to sew up the decision. After the Christians had taken the opening kickoff and moved to the Razor- back 29, the P igs held and a booming quick kick from the toe of George Walker rolled dormant on the Frog 6. Three plays later, following a vicious tackle by Preston Carpenter, Thomason recovered a fumble on the TCU 18. Henry Moore effected a first down before Walker slanted off right tackle for the tally and then converted to give the Pigs a 7-0 advantage. Later in the quar¬ ter, Henry Moore took a handoff from Walker and raced 48 yards to place the score at 13-0. TCU scored in the second and fourth periods to tie the score at 13-13. With less than three minutes remaining, pint sized Bobby Proctor pulled in a Ronnie Clinkscale pass and raced 63 yards to the Frog 6, where on fourth down, Moore blasted over for the game-winning score. In the Rice game, Preston Carpenter barreled around end with Bud Brooks providing blocking. Henry Moore plows for yardage as Eddie Bradford cuts back to provide blocking protection. Buddy Bob Benson arkansas 21 -- baylor 20 Preston Carpenter placed the icing on Dad ' s Day as he booted a 12 yard field goal to give the Hogs their third straight victory, 21-20. Arkansas scored early as they moved 52 yards with Henry Moore diving over from the one. Later in the period, following a 61 yard quick kick by George Walker, Carpenter recovered a fumble and on third down Walker knifed into the end zone to run the score to 12-0. The Bears tallied in the second period only to have the Pigs retaliate as Walker fired an aerial to Carpenter, but again the Porkers failed to con¬ vert. Baylor went into the lead as they scored in the third and fourth frames but had their third conversion blocked by guard Wayland Roberts. With the Bears in command 20-18, Carpenter calmly booted the game winning goal eight minutes before the gun and the Pigs held as Joe Thomason recovered a fumble to end a final Baylor surge. Bill Fuller Wayne Garrett Bobby Gilliam Gerald Henderson 184 185 Mac and Morgan lead leather-lunged yellers at Austin. Jim Kolb Tommy Lockhart Arkansas 20--texas 7 A tremendous Arkansas defense proved the dif¬ ference as the Pigs took their fourth straight and moved into the number seven spot in the national rankings. Five pass interceptions and a rock-ribbed line directed the Porkers to their first win over the Steers on the Texans ' home ground since 1938. Preston Carpenter opened the scoring in the last minutes of the initial period as he intercepted a pass thrown by Delano Worn- mack on the Texas 20 and magnified his advantage into six points for the Hogs. Seven minutes deep in the sec¬ ond period, the Pigs gained control of the ball follow¬ ing a Longhorn fumble and led by the uncanny runs of Buddy Bob Benson moved the ball 63 yards in I I plays with Benson speeding untouched for the final yards. Henry Moore brought the crowd to their feet as he ripped through the Texas defense and set out on an 83 yard jaunt which resulted in a 20-0 lead for the Pigs at halftime. Although the Porker offense failed to pro¬ duce any tallies in the second half, the defense did not fail and gave up a single score while continually snuffing Longhorn threats to preserve the victory. Tackle Jim Roth dives for a Texas fumble which he recovered to stymie a Longhorn drive and add emphasis to the fine defensive work of an inspired Arkansas line. Bud Brooks arkansas 6 - ole miss 0 Before over 36,000 victory starved fans the hell-for-leather Pigs from the hill fought on even terms with a powerhouse Ole Miss football machine for 56 minutes then went for broke and connected for their second shutout of the season. The scale tipping score came with less than four minutes to play as tailback Buddy Bob Benson slid parallel to the line of scrimmage and uncorked a 30 yard pass to Preston Carpenter who gathered the pigskin in behind two Rebel defenders and raced the final 36 yards untouched. Despite such standouts in the Arkan¬ sas backfield as Benson, Carpenter and Joe Bill Wilson, who average 8 yards per carry, the thunder of the game was centered in the unmovable forward wall. Led by guards Bud Brooks and Eddie Bradford, they fought off each Rebel charge and boosted the Pigs into the fourth spot in the nation. Neil Martin Bill Lyons Walter Matthews Jerry McFadden 186 Rogers Overbey Bobby Proctor Everyone congratulated the Pigs after their victory. arkansas 14-texas a m 7 Arkansas took their sixth straight game of the season through the standard procedure of allowing the oppos¬ ing team to push them all over the field and then capi¬ talizing on Aggie mistakes. The first quarter opened with the Pigs moving the ball at will and behind Henry Moore drove to the Cadet ' s 24. However, going con¬ trary to custom, a George Walker pass went amiss and Aggie fullback Richard Vick gathered it in to halt the Porker drive. The A M aggregation began their own drive which was climaxed with two minutes remaining in the initial period as Elwood Kettler crashed over from the three and then booted the extra point to put the Pigs on the short end of a 7-0 score at the end of the first period. The Aggies made their first mistake late in the second quarter as they fumbled on their 38 and Jerry McFadden recovered. Walter Matthews entered the game at this point and on the first play Walker fired a pass to Matthews for the six points and then converted to tie the score at halftime. Arkansas ' win¬ ning touchdown came in the third period as Henry Moore led them on a sustained drive from the Pigs own 48 to Aggie paydirt. Although this ended the scoring the thrill of the game came with 36 seconds remaining in the game as Don Watson gathered in a punt by George Walker on the A M 15 and returned it all the way to the Arkansas end zone. However, a clipping penalty nulified the score and the game concluded with Henry Moore being stopped on the Aggie one after a pass interception. Henry Moore barrels over for the game-winning touchdown in the third quarter. iJL End Walter Matthews leaps high in the third quarter to pull in a Walker pass on the Owl 12-yard line and set up the game-winning score. Preston Carpenter Arkansas 28 - rice 15 George Walker experienced his finest hour as he piloted the 1954 Razorbacks to an upset victory over the Owls from Houston. Going into the game a three point underdog, the teams battled through a scoreless first quarter but the Rice forces broke the deadlock early in the second frame as quarterback Nesbit scored from the two. Walker led the Pigs on a 70 yard march and retaliated to annex the lead 7-6. In the third quarter Walker fumbled a punt on his own 27, recovered, and sprinted for 73 yards and a 14-6 Porker advantage. Again the Owls came back to post a T.D. and a field goal to regain the lead 15-14. Unimpressed the Hogs rolled back for 7 I yards and a Henry Moore score as the lead reverted to the Pigs 21-15. Near the end of the fourth period Walker, attempting to run out the clock, broke clear and snake danced for his nineteenth point of the game and a place on the nation wide dream team. Bill Reid Wayland Roberts Jim Roth Dick Hardwick 188 Homecoming Queen Rozan Carter was sad after Porker defeat. Billy Ray Smith Teddy Souter Arkansas 14 — smu 21 For three quarters the SMU Mustangs, behind halfback Frank Eidom, romped through a fine Arkansas line and then survived a furious passing onslaught in the fourth period to break Arkansas ' seven game winning streak and spoil an otherwise perfect Homecoming. For the first three periods the offensive performance featured the entire Pony team with an unstoppable Frank Eidom in the starring role. Before an overflow crowd of 27,000, Eidom gained 163 yards and scored all the Mustang touchdowns. With the beginning of the final period the Pigs unleashed their passing attack and not only scored twice but owned the ball when the final gun sounded. In the fourth period tailback George Walker moved the ball 72 yards on four passes and climaxed the drive with a ten yard toss to Joe Thomason. After the Pigs recovered a Mustang fumble on the kickoff they drove to the four yard line only to be halted short of the goal. Though trailing by fourteen points the Pigs were still fighting and shook Eidom loose from the ball and Walker again passed for the counter, this time 21 yards to end Walter Matthews. The Ponies weren ' t to be de¬ nied and controlled the ball until the final play when the Pigs again recovered a fumble, but it was too late. Tailback George Walker breaks around end for yardage behind tremendous blocking by Henry Moore and Bud Brooks. 189 Preston Carpenter, well-bound by a zealous halfback, sees a George Walker pass bounce off his chest midway during the LSU game at Shreveport. arkansas 6--lsu 7 A wide kick on a placement attempt and an inspired LSU defense handed the Razorbacks their second straight defeat of the season. Although the defeat was sour, the upset was sweetened by the Byalor Bears who defeated the SMU Mustangs to boost the Porkers into the Cotton Bowl. Despite the close score the capacity crowd of 34,000 cheered as loudly over the radio reports of the Baylor-SMU contest as for the doggedly determined teams performing before them. The Porkers began the game as though they were planning to run roughshod over the Bengals but pass interceptions continually blocked power-laden drives. The Porkers opened the scoring in the second frame as Buddy Bob Benson led a 36 yard drive which he completed with a scoring pass to end Billy Lyons. The kick was no good. Before the half the Tigers moved the ball for 33 yards with Chuck Johns blasting over from the three. The kick by Johns was good and that was the game as the second half was characterized by several scoring threats but nothing to post on the score board. Henry Moore Ed Spenser Harold S+eelman Joe Thomason Ronnie Underwood 190 Earl Warren Joe Bill Wilson Pop Gregson returns to cheer his boys to victory. arkansas 19— Houston 0 Arkansas invaded Texas soil for the fourth time of the season and returned home with their fourth straight vic¬ tory on said soil and also their third shutout of the sea¬ son. Displaying a rock wall defense and three fine tail¬ backs, the Porkers scored in the second, third and fourth periods to annex the conquest. After an uneventful first quarter, Tommy Lockhart entered the game and guided the attack for 32 yards and a score for his first of the season. The Porkers scored again in the third period following a recovered fumble by All-American guard Bud Brooks. In the 45 yard march for the coun¬ ter, Henry Moore broke loose for 15 yards and George Walker passed to Jerry McFadden for 23 with Walker diving over from the one to give the Pigs a 13-0 lead. The final Razorback tally came in the final period when Buddy Bob Benson completed a 75 yard march by firing a pass intended for Jerry McFadden but was deflected into the waiting arms of Walter Matthews who com¬ pleted the scoring. Sophomore tailback Tommy Lockhart, who scored the first Porker touchdown, fires a pass to Bobby Proctor for 10 yards. George Walker drives over for the only Arkansas touchdown of the day. A wild scramble for a stray aerial results in an interception. 1
F Mariy leads +he band in a 'I'ribu+e +o Arkansas
Wingback Joe Thomason leaps high fo break The crowd Iisfened +o a band, boughf souvenirs or iusf
up ea pass infended for Rofenberry. wai+ed for 'ihe game io begin.
ng kickoff and breaks downfield. Bobb Proc+or, Henry Moore and Jerr Ford combine 'io sfop haifback
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Hunsinger on his kickoff reiurn.
-our Alma Maier.
The Noisy Nine implore fhe crowd 'ro express
+heir spiri'I's ever sfronger. i
coH'on bowl . . .
Arkansas enfered fhe Coffon Bowl as undispufed champions
only fo secure fhe lead, hold if pasf fhe half and finally go down
in defeaf, I4-6. The firsf quarfer offered fhreafs by bofh feams as
fhe Yellow Jackefs received fhe kickoff and managed fo hold fhe
ball for fhe firsf nine minufes wifhouf scoring. Affer an unsuccess-
ful field goal affempf, fhe Pigs fook over on fheir own 20 and
drove fo fhe one foof line as fhe quarfer ended. On fhe firsf play
of fhe second period, failback George Walker, who performed like
an All-American, sliced over for fhe score and fhen saw his con-
version affempf sail wide. The second half presenfed an enfirely
differenf sfory as fhe Porkers, affer losing blocking back 'Presfon
Carpenfer and end Jerry McFadden fhrough iniuries, seemed fo
lose fheir offensive punch. Affer an exchange of punfs, Georgia
Tech fook over on fheir own 42 and drove fo fhe Arkansas 9
where if was firsf down and goal fo go. For fhree downs if ap-
peared as fhough fhe Pigs would hold, buf on fourfh down Rofen-
berry scoofed around end and Mifchell's kick was good fo place
fhe Jackefs in fhe lead for good. For fhe second fime in fhe half
fhe visifors marched for a score, fhis fime on a shori' plunge by
Dick Maffison and again lv1ifchell's kick was good fo climax fhe
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Led by fackle Jim Rofh fhe Porkers jog onfo fhe field fo open
fhe l955 Coffon Bowl Game.
Even wifh fhe loss, high spirifs abounded affer fhe game and on
info fhe nighf. As hosfs. fhe people of Dallas appeared fo have
no equals: for fhroughouf fhe holiday, Texas hospifalify reigned
as a smiling backslapping king. Parfy gafherings were everywhere
as fhousands of sfudenfs and many more fhousands of fans bound
fogefher, undeiecfed, fo echo fhe opfimisfic knowledge fhaf "we'll
be back nexf year."
End Walfer Maffhews pulls in fhe open:
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The Pigs prepare fo board fhe frain for Dallas.
Queen Rozan Carter and Jerry Patterson were all smiles as students gathered at SMU on Friday. Porkers are all over the ground as the Yellow Jackets swarm over the ball carrier. Eddie Bradford pounces on back Jimmy Thomason as Teddy Souter Arkansas ' line rises up to stop Dick Matterson on the Porker and Bud Brooks offer assisstance. 2-yard line. Front Row: Ross Underwood, Jerry Ferguson, J. D. Cook, James Russell, Vincent Hulshof, Bob Britt, John Traler, Rollie Luplow, Jim Bujol. Sec¬ ond Row: Gene Roebuck, Charlie Witworth, Bill Gilbow, Don Baker, Pete Covington, Bob Childress, Huie Lindsey, Jerry Smith, Don Horton. Third Row: Glen Wood, Freddie Gill, Richard Holmes, Thorpe Hamilton, Richard Bennett, Stewart Perry, Jay Donathan, Jimmie Clark, Wayne Bowles. Fourth Row: Dickie Udouj, Ben Grace, Don Hawkins, Jack Boone, Billy Michaels, John Bow, Jimmy Holcomb, Jack Snodgrass. freshman sports ... The Razorback freshman football team posted a " first " as well as opened a facet for a whole new competitive area during the 1954 season. In the course of compiling a 3-2 season record they played the first freshman South¬ west Conference game for an Arkansas team. The op¬ ponent for this precedent was Texas Christian University. The Hogs found an easy evening against the Wogs at Fort Smith and came off victorious. The Porkers went into the game outweighed twenty-five pounds per man but had little difficulty in making their newly fashioned single wing as effective as it was proving to the varsity. The Baby Por¬ kers opened at War Memorial Stadium in Little Rock and lost a 14-6 decision to the Little Rock Junior College Tro¬ jans. The Shoats scored first but bobbled too often to hold the JC team back. After the TCU encounter, the Porks again entered action as underdogs. They picked up the odds magnificently and stopped Miami (Oklahoma) Junior College ' s winning streak at 23 straight games. The score over the one-time Little Rose Bowl competitors was 20-13. Mistakes proved costly again at Stillwater, Oklahoma, and the Shoats absorbed a 23-7 defeat to the Oklahoma A M frosh. The Baby Hogs climaxed their season with a 40-20 victory over the Tulsa Gales. It was Arkansas ' only home game. The freshman basketballers made great headway indi¬ vidually in rolling up a so-so 3-9 season record. The leading scorers were Freddy Grim, Jack Snodgrass, and Jimmy An¬ derson. Coach Raymond Shaw ' s club was hurt by the loss of Anderson at mid-term. Then too, the team had a tell¬ tale lack of height. Other players were Edgar Dozier, Page Thomas, Larry Rydell, Joe Nealy, Bob Childress, and Tom Epperson. Wayne Dunn, leading Shoaf scorer, racks up two more points against the Conner ' s Aggies. 197 Carroll Scrog gin Norman Smith Buddy Smith Terry Day Norman Smith leads a two-team conga line as the ball is tossed in under the Pigs ' basket. Leo MacDonald Joe Kretschmar the season... Arkansas . . 68 Northwestern Louisiana State . . 74 Arkansas . . 65 Phillips Oilers . • .72 Arkansas . . 81 Oklahoma City.76 Arkansas . . 47 Tulsa .63 Arkansas . . 58 Missouri .77 Arkansas . . 74 Mississippi.64 Arkansas . . 73 Rice .66 Arkansas . . 64 Alabama .84 Arkansas . . 74 Texas A M.70 Arkansas . . 68 Tulsa .60 Arkansas . . 62 Texas Christian .67 Arkansas . . 59 Texas A M.62 Arkansas . . 83 Rice .61 Arkansas . . 73 Baylor .63 Arkansas . . 55 Oklahoma City.52 Arkansas . . 85 Southern Methodist .74 Arkansas . . 74 Texas . 75 Arkansas . . 75 Baylor .72 Arkansas . . 86 Rice .75 Arkansas . . 72 St. Louis.99 Arkansas . . 79 Texas .74 Arkansas . . 69 Southern Methodist.83 Arkansas . . 73 Texas A M.63 Arkansas . . 1 10 Texas Christian.89 Big Pete Butler drives around the defense in the opening game of the season. 198 basketball • • • The unexpected success of the Razorback basketball team helped to make the athletic year even more gold¬ en. Picked by most handicappers to wallow around about sixth in the Southwest Conference standings, the Hogs threatened to take the championship and ended the season in a second-place tie with Texas Christian. The first hint of things to come was disclosed in the holiday SWC tournament at Houston. After losing four cf their first six games, Glen Rose ' s men thrashed the Rice Owls, 73-66, in the tourney ' s first round, lost an 84-64 decision to powerful Alabama in the semi-final round, but recovered to whip Texas A M, 74-70, and wrap up the third spot. The crowning success came in the final game of the season against TCU, when records fell like bowling pins. In one of the finest performances ever shown by a Porker team, they scored I 10 points for an all-time conference record, and an all-time U of A mark, and their 46 free throws out of 63 attempts set another SWC standard. Seven Hogs tallied I I points or more. At the same time, Richard O ' Neal, TCU ' s phenomenal scorer, was held to 17 markers. There are probably several reasons for the Pig ' s success. Coach Rose, early realizing he didn ' t have that " big fnan ' that is considered by many authorities the first step toward a winning season, put the Hog ' s offense on a fandem or double post system. Also to be considered is the late scoring drive by the consistent guard from Harrison, Jerald Barnett. The junior all-SWC candidate entered the season as Arkansas ' leading scorer for the second straight time. His final total was 247 points for a 10.3-point average per game. But Barnett wasn ' t alone in the 200-point bracket. All pressing him for top Oklahoma City takes the rebound despite Kretschmar and the Smith bo he efforts of honors were Buddy Smith, Pete Butler, Carroll Scroggins and Terry Day. Bud season with 239 points and a 10-point man, who co-captained the team with Ca popped in 236 points. Scroggins scorec Day tallied 217. Butler, who finished w placed himself among all-time leading Ra: by sinking 3 I points against Texas. orman Smith, finished the erage. Nor¬ oll Scroggins, 2 19 markers, l 239 points, rback scorers Barnett, Scroggins, and Butler converge on D n Dickson of d_ Jera, d Barnett, Arkan high scorer for the second consecutive 199 Joe Telford Joe Dickson Pete Butler Jerald Barnett Buddy Smith puckers up and steals the ball from a Texas man as friend Norm Smith looks on. Charlie Brown John Crawford Perhaps the reason for the fine showing wasn ' t any of these. Hard work probably could take that honor. Not blessed with top physical assets and hurt severely by the loss of five regulars from the previous season, the odds weren ' t stacked right. The slow start in Decem¬ ber was the result of Rose ' s experimental period in which the players threw their wholehearted energy. The re¬ sult of this was a 14-10 season record and an 8-4 con¬ ference mark. The Razorback ' s opener was a dismal one for the home crowd which witnessed a 74-68 defeat at the hands of Northwest Louisiana State. But a bright spot appeared in Butler, who found the range for 21 points, mainly with a fine hook shot. The Porkers led much of the first half. They bounced back and played admirably before losing to the Phillips " 66 " Oilers, their only AAlJ opponent of the season, 72-65. Terry Day, a fine soph¬ omore from Magnolia, showed promise of things to come by scoring 14 points, high for Arkansas. Arkansas got on the winning trail by dropping Oklahoma City, 81-76, in overtime. Scroggins scored two long field goals to help the Hogs in the extra period. Buddy Smith was the Pork ' s top scorer with 19 points. After drop¬ ping behind 16 points at the half the Hogs stayed on even terms with Tulsa the second half before losing, 63-47. Still experimenting, the Razorbacks ran into more than they could handle in sixth nationally ranked Missouri Tigers and came out on the short end of a Carroll Scroggin fires one as the Porkers bowl over Rice, 200 basketball • • • 77-58 count despite a 22-point performance by Buddy Smith. Scroggins was the hot man in the 74-64 victory over Ole Miss, then the Porkers entered the Southwest tourney at Houston. That ' s where the turning point came. In the remaining 15 games, nine of them were on the winning side. Tulsa got the first taste of the revived Porkers and took a 68-60 licking. Norman Smith was the winner ' s top man in scoring with 17 points. The Razorbacks looked sharp and ready to go against Texas Christian although they took a 67-62 defeat. Frog soph¬ omore Richard O ' Neal was the difference with his 38 points. Norman Smith made 19 for Arkansas. The Pork¬ ers trailed all the way against Texas A M, for the ex¬ ception of a 59-59 tie with 1:20 left in the contest. Angered by this setback, the Razorbacks squared their conference record at I-1 by hanging an 83-6.1 loss on the Rice Owls. After dropping Baylor, 73-63, the Hogs polished off Oklahoma City, 55-52, to near a milestone in the history of Arkansas basketball. With an 85-74 decision over Southern Methodist, the Hogs wrapped up the 500th victory of all-time for the University. Next, the Porks ran into Raymond Downs and the Texas Long¬ horns. Downs went wild with 41 points to lead the Steers to a 75-74 overtime victory. Again Norman Smith led the Arkansas scoring with 20 points. Rebounding mightily, partly on the fine showing of Leo McDonald of Many, La., and partly with a five-minute stall, the Porkers racked up Baylor, 75-72. After tanning Rice again, 86-75, the Rosemen tussled with St. Louis and Buddy Smith scores on a layup despite efforts by block the shot. ;u to All-American Dick Boushka and came out on end of a 99-72 count. Then they began th drive in the conference by dropping Texas, followed with an 83-69 loss to Southern Meth Porks wrapped up the second-place tie by pc Texas A M, 73-63, and running over TCU in [he short r stretch ?-74, but dist. The shing off ie closer. An SMU man goes by Pete Butler for two while Carroll Scroggin and Norman Smith look on help in the air with Krebs after a rebound 201 track • • • The track season was highlighted by the fifth annual Arkansas Relays on April 10 in which nearly 500 high school and college entrants participated. The meet afforded almost ideal weather condi¬ tions and as a result eleven new high school marks were established along with three new marks in the college division. One of the brightest lights of the season was middle distance star, Bill Diven who tied the Ar¬ kansas Relays mark for the 100 yard dash as he stepped it off in 9.8 seconds. Throughout the sea¬ son the Porkers competed in the Kansas, Texas, and Oklahoma A M Relays, placing third in the Oklahoma meet. Along with the various relays, the Pigs encount¬ ered both Tulsa and Kansas State Teachers in dual meets. Never a strong contender in the Southwest Conference, the Pigs placed sixth in the confer¬ ence meet as Dick Hazard led the way. Hazard, who owns the Arkansas record for the javelin throw at 204 ' 6 , 4 " , scored in both divisions as he placed second in the javelin throw and then followed this by placing third in the broad jump. Although no new varsity track records were set by the men of Coach Dick Hitt, freshman Gerald Henderson set a new mark for the junior field men as he tossed the shot put an even 43 feet. TOP: Coach Bill Diven gave the track team a tew pointers before starting afternoon practice. BOTTOM: The long wait for the starting gun . . . Left to right: Dick Hazard, Alan Eshbaugh, Reed Donnelly, Warren Carpenter, Tal Hooker, Joe Witt, Jimmie Tennison, Jerry Reichert, Bill Diven, Bill Ross, Pat Brewer. baseball Pitcher-infielder Edsel Nix lies on ground after being struck by erratic grounder. TOP, BELOW: Edsel Nix holds up just in time on a high outside pitch. BOTTOM, BELOW: Lamar McHan receives congratula¬ tions after hitting his second homer of the day. Due to the weather problem and the distance be¬ tween schools, the Arkansas Baseball teams do not com¬ pete with other Southwest Conference teams for the championship. However the 1954 schedule covered 21 games and at the end of the season, the Pigs had com¬ piled a record of 5 wins and 16. losses. The Porkers opened the season with a pair of wins over Bradley only to lose their next nine including two each to national champions Missouri and the professional Hutchinson Kansas Elks. The Pigs bounced back to drub Tulsa two straight before dropping a pair to the Wave after re¬ turning home. Meeting Bradley for the second time of the season, they split a two-game setto and then lost a close singleton to Big Ten runner up Illinois. In the clos¬ ing fracas of the season the Pigs dropped a double header to the North East Oklahoma State aggregation. Despite the seemingly poor record posted by the Pork¬ ers, the majority of their losses were by the margin of only one or two runs. The Porkers operated throughout the season with the bare minimum of pitchers as Southpaw Charlie Bogan, jack-of-all-trades Edsel Nix, and Tommy Cusack carried the lions share of the hurling chores. Much of the scor- •ng punch was supplied by recruits from the football team. Lamar McHan, Walter Matthews, Francis Long, and Preston Carpenter whacked the ball at over a 300 clip. Lefty Bogan exhibited signs of developing into one of the finest hurlers ever to wear the Razorback red as his control was superb. Most of his defeats were of the heartbreak variety. The Pigs changed their location for home games from the field now occupied by the new Animal Science structure to the Fayetteville park near the fairgrounds. The park is to be improved with new fences constructed in the outfield and more and better bleachers installed. For the past five years the team has been under the direction of Bill Ferrell and during the five years has compiled a record of 34 wins and 49 defeats. Since I 897, when baseball was first introduced to the Arkansas campus, the Porkers, under the leadership of nine dif¬ ferent coaches, have compiled a record of 237 wins and 213 losses for a respectable .526 percentage. 203 tennis KNEELING: Dick Reid, Jim Porter. STANDING: Glenn Lane, Ewell Lee, Bill Geurin. The Razorback tennis team, playing a non-confer¬ ence schedule, finished with a record of 5 wins in 10 matches for their first .500 season in two years. In¬ cluded in their five wins was an upset over Missouri, two victories over Drury College, and a defeat slapped on South West Missouri State. Throughout the sea¬ son Jim Porter and Ewell Lee provided the one-two punch with able assistance provided by Dick Reid, Bill Geurin and Glenn Lane. The team is coached by John " Red " Davis who is looking to the future by staging the first annual Tri-State Tennis Tournament in June. A United States Lawn Tennis Association approved meet, the Pigs were hosts to over 40 entrants from Arkansas, Oklahoma, and Missouri during the three day meet. By sponsoring such a tournament, the Uni¬ versity hopes to interest some of the best tennis tal¬ ent in the area in it program and thus develop a strong, consistant winning team. It is interesting to note that tennis is the oldest of the spring sports at Arkansas; it was instigated in 1894. Although gen¬ erally weak in this sport, the new system of securing and developing talent shows promise of starting Ar¬ kansas up the ladder to tennis power in the South. golf Led by par shooting of Miller Barber, the Ark¬ ansas Razorbacks finished the season in third place behind national champions SMU and Texas. At home the Porkers were extremely potent as they won 2 of their 3 matches, with the only defeat coming at the hands of SMU. On the road, how¬ ever, exactly the opposite was true as the Pigs dropped two and won one. Outside of conference play the Porkers were more successful as they took the measure of both Missouri and Tulsa. Along with Barber the team was composed of Ray Bob Barnes who, although playing creditable golf, finished slightly back of the leaders. Golf was begun at Arkansas in 1929, when Billy Bridewell entered the conference tournament, al¬ though the school had no official golf team as such, and won the gold metal. Since that time the University has entered several very fine teams in conference play but has yet to win a conference championship. However, the conference as a whole has never become exceptionally strong in golf as its one and only national championship was won in 1954 by the Mustangs from SMU. Coach Otis Turner, Everett B. Gee, Jr., Joe Boone, Gray Linzel, Phil Rogers, Ray Bob Barnes, Miller Barber. 204 Body Culture . . . tor posture improvement and relaxation. majors, minors, and just for fun ... First, to train leaders and teachers in the field of physical education; second, to conduct a phys ed program for sophomore and freshman women; and, most encompassing, to provide an intramural program for men and women . . . these are the major functions of the Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Department. Tumbling exhibitions by the PEM Club were an added attraction at basketball halftimes. Basketball . . . one facet of an extremely varied ' ntramural program. 205 Tennis enthusiasts had a field day when Mary Hardwick visited the campus. Miss Hardwick was one of a series of outstanding athletes and personalities in the field of physical education brought to the University to stimu¬ late interest in the Phys. Ed. program. Modern dance ... an expanding realm of expressive physical education. 206 JII from basketball to modern dance... For their spring recital, Orchesis rehearses a western number. Football, first of a long string of intra¬ mural sports. The intramural program was aimed at groups and individuals who wished to participate in sports, regardless of skill or proficiency. Volleyball held forth in the field house after basketball season. a widespread appeal The department of health, physical education, and recreation handles one of the largest phases of activity on the campus. Beyond its training of teachers in health and education, the department, under Dr. Troy Hendricks, provides an intensive intramural program. The women ' s activities are directed by Dr. Wincie Carruth. Catering to the athletically inclined on the campus, intramurals en¬ compass more students than any other single extra¬ curricular activity in the University. Tumbling and gymnastics were practiced to improve coordination and physical condition. The volleyball tournament was a major phase of women ' s intramurals. Last on a long list of intramural activities was the spring track meet. Kappa and OIW were contenders for the women ' s basketball championship. 208 COL RALPH T. SIMPSON, PMS T army rote The Army ROTC Detachment was established in 1873 and is now in its 82nd year as one of the oldest depart¬ ments in the University. The present Corps is com¬ posed of 457 men in the basic classification and 162 in the advanced sections. To be selected for work in the advanced phase, a student must score an accept¬ able grade on the RQ-3 examination, have a junior standing with two years remaining in their college work, and either have completed the basic courses or at least two years of active military service. Included in the advanced training is a six weeks pe¬ riod spent by the advanced students during the sum¬ mer preceding their senior year. Within this six weeks period the Cadets are schooled in the actual operation of an Army post plus field experience in the use of weapons under simulated battle conditions. Classroom instruction is delivered by the commissioned officers of the unit while technical information is generally sup¬ plied by the non-coms. A total of eleven commissions was awarded at the mid-semester graduation exercises, and at the end of the spring semester 41 men will receive their bars as second lieutenant. Not only does the Unit comprises a standard military organization, but also sponsors a fine drill platoon and one of the outstanding rifle teams in the state. Through classwork, practical experience and a fostering of indiv¬ idual thought, the ROTC training program seeks to develop young men who will continue the time-honored custom of outstanding military leadership. army cadet commanders 210 army rote band One of the outstanding reasons behind the profi¬ ciency in drill executed by the Arkansas unit is to be found in the performance of thei r band. Leading a parade, putting spirit into a review, or simply at reg¬ ular drill you will find the band ac ing that little extra something that makes the differenc between good and great. army drill team Through hard work, extra practice and a desire to be best, the Army Drill Team has focused the light of near perfection in drill upon itself. The Drill Team leads the various parades, reviews as a precision unit, and gen¬ erally points the way for the ren linder of the Unit. The Team, now in its second year c operation, is under the command of Capt. Bruce Eber sound off • • • Cadets Reeves and Trumbo secure information from the Sergeant. Capt. Cronlchite gets a few facts about drill straightened out. 212 Pick up your piece . . . hurry to the drill field . . . put out your cigarette . . . fall in . . . come on, hurry up . . . roll call . . . here, sir . . . report . . . all present or accounted for . . . carry out to¬ day ' s drill , . . right shoulder arms . . . forward march, hup tu . . . eyes off the ground . . . column right . . . column left . . . straighten it up . . . halt . . . inspection arms . . . dirty . . . demerits ... or¬ der arms . . . dismissed . . . yea . . . When you move those pieces let ' s hear them snap! air force sponsors • ft ft GAIL CARGILL Honorary Colonel army sponsors... PAT PARNELL Honorary Lt. Colonel First Battalion SUSA«H ECKEL HonoraryM.t. Colonel SecondBattalion SHIRLE ' B HOLLEY HonoraryM.t. Colonel Third ftttaiion force rote LT. COL RAY W. ALFORD, PAST air With Lt. Coh Ray Alford at the helm, the Air Force ROTC Detachment at the University of Arkansas has concerned itself for the past two years with the develop¬ ment of future Air Force officers through a generalized program of education. The Corps is composed of 342 Cadets of which 62 are enrolled in the advanced phase of the work. The men are selected for the advanced portion through both the successful completion of the Air Force Officers Qualification Test and an all inclusive physical examination. Along with their study at the University the Cadets must attend a four week summer session at an Air Base before receiving their commissions. At the completion of the Fall semester 13 men were commissioned as second lieutenants and the Corps will produce 24 more more of similiar rank following graduation exercises in spring. The Unit itself comprises a wing which is further sub-divided into groups, squadrons, and flights. The main Unit sponsors such supplementary division as a band, drill team and rifle team together with supplying members for Scabbard and Blade and Pershing Rifles, the honor societies for basic and advanced military stu¬ dents. Commanded by Cadet Col. Bob Jenkins, the Cadets themselves plan and execute the actual opera¬ tion of the wing with the approval of the PAST and his staff. The objective of the program is to effect, through a self-actualizing process, an attitude of serv¬ ice and knowledge of officer responsibility which will serve to augment the Cadets prowess throught their tour of duty and in civilian capacities. air force faculty Left to right: Major Edgar C. Warren, Major Cyrus B. Vance, Captain Mitchell E. Coleman, Lt. Colonel Ray W. Alford, Captain William B. Feigley, Major W. E. Perry. 214 Major Perry, Major Vance, and Cadet Quillin plot a course to Fouke. Cadets Oliver, Phillips, Quillin, Shirley, and Reynolds practice with .45 ' s at summer camp. , r?-- g Lv .«|.i 4 ' WfM 1 1% I M £ ; | , |(I l I L ,f V J I WSEH m w w - c V ' I ■■ . •- 1 1 Front Row: Dewey Coffman, Weldon White, Jerry Massey, Al Grace, John DuVall, Ray Beck, George Beattie, Charles Francis. Second Row: Jim Parr, John Garrett, Brody Berry, Forrest Nichols. Third Row: Sam Smith, Lewis Shoys, Neal Robinson, Jack Duclos. C. O., Ben Swett. the first two years ... Since the University of Arkansas is a land grant col¬ lege, military education is required for two years. But many of the more military inclined sophomore cadets decide that a commission is the thing for them and go on to apply for advanced. Outstanding basic cadets are asked to join Pershing Rifles, while the honorary group for advanced is Scabbard and Blade. " Is section number three still open? " 216 Col. Jenkins and his staff . . . Nick Johnson, Bill Gerber, Terry Stewart, Dick Griffin, and Ed Maxson. scabbard and blade Front Row: Lt. Col. Moore, Freddie Smith, James Howey, Doyne Dodd, Jim Pond, Bill James, Capt. Cronkhite Second Row: Lynn Quillin, Jim Riebald, Harry Glaze, Joe Telford. JK ' • ' " m A | JSM w mL ' J frrf jf -rxlgf t Am ) 1 d M -t L JhL t m jv Lj ;■ k l 218 organizations . . 224 publications . . . 269 board of publications . . 282 the arts.283 halls.291 greeks.319 advertising . . . 371 Phi Eta Sigma, men ' s freshman honorary, decided this year that it would be a delightful idea to have joint luncheons with Alpha Lambda Delta, women ' s freshman honorary. Just why it took these supposedly brighter- than-average students several years to find out that things are more pleasant with girls nobody has quite been able to figure out. The TRAVELER staff had time to relax and catch its breath after Friday ' s paper had been put to bed. 222 at noon and after three Members of Phi Eta Sigma discussed plans for the spring banquet. The wait for the private dining room to open was a common occupation. Red, the Sandwich Man, would would have had a field day here. The request for short acts for the Varsity Show brought all kinds of response . . . rather varied, but enthusiastic. agri students ' as soc, The objectives of A.S.A. are to foster a bond of fellowship between the students and faculty of the College of Agriculture and Home Eco¬ nomics, to dignify agriculture within the State and to co-ordinate the extra-curricular activities in order that they might better serve the state, the University, and the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. A.S.A. sponsors the ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST. The purpose of this publication is to inform the University of the news, views, and events of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics, and to increase interest and participation of Agriculture and Home Economics students in extra-curricular activities. The officers are: Manager, Bill Neal; Assistant Manager, Margaret Lowe; Secretary, May Lou Lookingbill; Treasurer, Joe Dickerson; Publicity Manager, Bill Diggs. Left to right: Joe Dickerson, Margaret Lowe, Bill Neal, Bill Diggs. Not present: Mary Lou Lookingbill. 224 a club Only the outstanding athletes at the University of Arkansas, wearers of the coveted red and white varsity " A " letter, are eligible for mem¬ bership in the " A " Club. The organization is for all those who have won a varsity letter, highest athletic award bestowed by the University of Arkansas, in basketball, football, track, tennis, or baseball. The " A " Club holds an annual picnic each spring and is anticipated as one of the outstanding social functions of the season. At the picnic, the spring letters are presented and mock athletic events are held. Leo McDonald is president and Mrs. Goldie Jones is sponsor. Front Row: Leo McDonald, Bill Fuller, Warren Carpenter, Eddie Bradford, Wayland Roberts, Joe Bill Wilson, Bobby Gilliam. Second Row: Bill Ross, Bud Brooks, Preston Carpenter, W. L. Diven, Walter Mathews, Joe Thomason, Tom Cusack. Third Row: Carroll Scroggin, Earl Warren, Bob Duncan, Norm Smith, Alan Eshbaugh, Charles Ragan, Jim Tennison. Regular Saturday meeting of the " A " Club. Hn H HBagronomy club The Agronomy Club is composed of students in the College of Agri¬ culture who are interested in Agronomy. The primary purpose of the Agronomy Club is to increase the leadership potential of its members. The officers are: President, Vernon Catlett; Vice-President, Jack Duclos; Secretary, Johnnie Jenkins; Treasurer, Minter Appleberry; Cor¬ responding Secretary, Gay Rorie. Front Row: C. L. Garey, Dewey Coffman, Ralph Franklin, Jerry Hall, Charles Nettles, Vernon Catlett, Gordon Ford, Hardy Cloutier, Minter Appleberry, Clifford Treat. Second Row: Gerald D. Edwards, Ralph Pay, James Solomon, Bobby Huey, William L. Gillespie, Jerrell Coker, Don Hartman, Darrell Garner, David Timberlake. Third Row: Johnnie Jenkins, Henry Williams, Ed Hamilton, Robert Watson, Bill Stanley, Rogelio Halphen, David Grim, Tom Gist, William Lendermon, Gay Korie. Fourth Row: Joe Dickerson, Jesse Bush, Joe Breashears, Sidney Wegert, Burrell Smittle, Roy Featherston, Ed Matthews, John Bagby, Jr. Kenneth Davis grades new hybrid corn seed. 225 ' Planning Pre-Med Day was a major A.E.D. function, alpha epsilon delta AED is a national pre-medical honorary fraternity. The charter for the establishment of the organization was granted to the University of Arkansas in 1938. Membership is based on character, leadership, abil¬ ity, and a high cumulative grade average by students enrolled in pre- med work. The fraternity strives to keep the pre-med student body informed on medical school requirements and policies and to encourage pre-medical education in general. Each year, AED sponsors various activities, including showing of medical films, several banquets and lec¬ tures featuring outstanding speakers in medical education and practice. These are open to all pre-med students. The officers are: President, Mary Ellen Click; Vice-President, Bobby Jenkins; Secretary, Charles Tanner; Treasurer, Claude Fendley; His¬ torian, Charles Stinnett; Reporter, Barbara Brown. Front Row: Charles Tanner, Claude Fendley, Bobby J. Jenkins, Mary Ellen Click, Barbara Brown, Charles H. Stinnett. Second Row: Gil Buchanan, P. M. Johnston, S. C. Dellinger, Deno Pappas. 226 chi sigma Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemistry fraternity, was founded on this campus in 1928. The fraternity ' s objects are the ad¬ vancement of chemistry both as a science and as a profession and the assistance of its members in their careers in chemistry. The chapter activities include a tutoring service in chemistry, a safety program, and annual awards to the outstanding senior of the chapter. The officers are: Master Alchemist, Douglas Currell; Vice-Master Al¬ chemist, Joe Young; Recorder, H. V. Bradley; Treasurer, Ernest Knight; Chapter Adviser, Dr. C. W. Oxford. Front Row: Jack Sehon, Joe Richardson, Joe Young, John Wasson, Win Meyers, Wm. Trigg, John Foreman, Tommy Rogers. Second Row: Tom G. Churchill, Jr., P. Madhavan Nair, C. W. Dwiggins, Jr., Harley Hinson, Benjamin Smith, J. Haworth Jonte, Howell Leming. Third Row: William L. Hill, Donald VanMeter, Henry Brad¬ ley, Wayne Watkins, Ernest Knight, Douglas Currell, James Hopper, Robert Cross. John Wasson prepares a chemical analysis in Advanced Organic Lab. Food before business ... an Alpha Kappa Psi rule. alpha kappa psi 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 Col¬ lege of Business Administration. Such activities include sponsoring guest speakers, industrial tours, research projects, promotion of special school events, discussion of the business problems and a number of social and fraternal activities each year. The officers are: President, Bill Henson; Vice-President, Fred Liv¬ ingston; Secretary, Jerry Patterson; Treasurer, Don Stone. Front Row: Robert Black, George Samuel Minmier, Fred Livingston, R. E. West- meyer, Bill Henson, Jim Poe, Clyde E. Tudor, Bob Larson, L. W. Walter. Second Row: Jim Foster, Joe Gathright, Paul Randall, Rodger Smith, George Keefer, Bass Trumbo. Third Row: Worth Camp, Doug Smith, Jerry Patterson, Robert D. Oliver, Jim Weaver, Bill Randall, Joe Hawkins. 227 Alpha Tau Alphas display their new crest. alpha tau alpha Alpha Tau Alpha, national honorary fraternity in agricultural educa¬ tion, was founded in 1921 at the University of Illinois. Chi Chapter, which is the local chapter of Alpha Tau Alpha, was chartered October 19, 1954. Thirty-four students became members of the fraternity. Their ideals are to develop a true professional spirit in the teaching of agriculture and future rural leaders in their communities, and to fos¬ ter a fraternal spirit among future vocational agri teachers. Officers are: Jarrell Gray, President; Joe Dickerson, 1st Vice-Presi¬ dent; Robert Windland, 2nd Vice-President; Ralph Blythe, Secretary; Mel Brewster, Treasurer; and Dr. D. B. Hutson, Advisor. Front Row: Richard D. McMullen, Jerrell Coker, Larking Brown, Jarrell Gray, Ralph E. Blythe, J. P. Scission, Paul K. Meod, Grady F. Hayes. Second Row: Mel Brew¬ ster, Joe Williams, George Londagin, Ray Oakes, Donnie Powell, Paul E. Whitting¬ ton, Clifford M. Treat, Joe E. Ironside. Third Row: Denver B. Hutson, Advisor; Gerald E. Edwards, Alton R. McCartney, J. W. Leh’aman, William Chambers, B. R. Fudge, Johnie D. Thompson. Fourth Row: A. J. Parker, Maurice C. Starr, Burrell Smittle, John A. Scott, Jesse F. Bush, Robert E. Windland, David Timberlake. 228 1 i HMialpha lambda delta Alpha Lambda Delta, a national honorary society for freshmen, was established on the campus in 1942. In order to be initiated into this organization a girl must make a five-point grade average her first se¬ mester or a cumulative five-point for both semesters of her freshman year. It encourages scholarship on the campus by maintaining a study hall in Holcombe, sponsoring a tea for prospective members, and playing an active part in the AWS Scholarship Committee. Front Row: Carole Summers, Mary Catherine Cobb, Mary Warriner, Jane Smith, Pat Frey, Laura Hemby, Barbara Jean Henry, Pat Turner. Second Row: Donna Jo Collison, Joyce Haskew, Hazel Newsome, Elizabeth Bridenstine, Sue Woodruff, Cyn¬ thia Zakes, Anna Minyard, Mary Alice Manneschmidt. Third Row: Marsue McFad- din, Nancy Oliver, Jo Fullerton, Pat Allen, Mary Ellen Parker, Judy McFarland, Carolyn Miracle. President Pat Allen led discussion on study tips for Freshman women. zeta Alpha Zeta is an honorary and professional fraternity whose mem¬ bers are chosen on the basis of high scholarship, fine fellowship, good leadership, and sound character. The aim of the fraternity is develop¬ ment of leadership in the field of agriculture. The Arkansas chapter was organized in 1917. It was the 26th charter granted with Ohio State as the parent chapter. There are now forty-six chapters located in forty-five states. The officers are: Chancellor, Daryle Greene: Censor, Gordon Ford; Scribe, Benny Kittrell; Treasurer, William Lenderman; Chronicler, Bill Diggs. Front Row: Bill Neal, Joe Rodman, Gordon L. Ford, William Lenderman, Daryle Greene, Bill Diggs, Gary Rorie, Ed Albritton, O. T. Stallcup. Second Row: Paul Thompson, Robert McCullough, Burrell Smittle, John Bagby, Jr., Ed Mathews, Lantis Ratcliff, Jim Tennison, David Timberlake, Joe Dickerson. mem examine a replica 229 cliche ■■■■■■ The Arkansas Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engi¬ neers strives to acquaint its members with the professional branch of the society and to promote the interests of the students enrolled in that field. Bi-monthly luncheon meetings are held at which guest speak¬ ers are often asked to address the students on some subject of general interest to chemical engineers. The group sponsors smokers, spring and fall outings, exhibits, and other means of helping its members to be¬ come belter acquainted with both their field and with those who are members of the Institute. The officers are. Lloyd Reis, President; Louis Sheppard, Vice-Presi¬ dent; Donald Van Meter, Secretary-Treasurer; and M. E. Barker, Faculty Advisor. Front Row: John Foreman, Kenne th Webb, Jack Sehoh, Henry Bauni, William Trigg, William Myers, Billy Harrell, Benjamin Smith, Joe Roach. Second Row: Lloyd Reis, Hugh Kell I ng, Don Ballard, John Edsell, Harold Cornish, Jay Kitchens, John Rush, Robert Cross. Third Row: Donald Van Meter, William Ross, Joe Young, Sam Dag¬ gett, Louis Sheppard, Henry Wilkinson, John Chapman, Ray Williams. Fourth Row: William Lloyd Hill, Eugene Haskaw, James Hopper, Verlon Bradley, Wayne Watkins, William S. Stewart, Shirley Henry. Careful checking must be second nature to chemical engineers. 230 did The Arkansas Chapter of the American Institute of Architects was granted its charter in 1949. It is associated with the National AIA, whose purpose is to further the knowledge of architecture to all. Its goal is to further understanding and appreciation within the realm of architecture. Among the activities sponsored by the AIA are lectures by noted architects and men of related profession. The officers are: President, Joe Hall; Vice-President, Fred Miller; Secretary, Charles F. Williams; Treasurer, Frank Pillert. Front Row: Gayl B. Witherspoon, Joe Hall, Frank Pillert, Harvey J. Davis, Joe Cohea, Oris B. Lollar, Olin H. Wright, Jr., Charles E. Turner. Second Row: James H. Tucker, Roger Richter, Bruce Strett, Albert Green, Benjamin Johnson, Bill Saxton, Weldon Lee. Third Row: Lynn Quillin, Bert Whiteley, Pat K. Magruder, Harlan E. Clinkenbeard, Bob Beavers. Fifth year architects ponder the workings of a mammoth trailer park. and ire The AIEE and IRE are combined on the campus to form the Joint Student Branch. The AIEE is an organization of all electrical engineers regardless of their field of specialization, while the IRE promotes the advancement of radio and electronics. The object of the Joint Student Branch is to advance the theory and practice of electrical engineering and to maintain a high professional standard among its members. The officers are: Chairman, Larry Girard; Vice-Chairman, Phil Snedecor; AIEE Secretary, Larry Price; IRE Secretary, R. L. Chaney; Treasurer, J. C. Barr. Front Row: George Kemp, Phil Snedecor, Buster Womack, Emil A. Davis, Leo Jen¬ nings, W. W. Cannon, M. J. Kopp. Second Row: James C. Barr, George Beal, Ben Simpson, Larry Girard, Eugene R. Wells, Robert Rife. One experiment of many done by EE students. 231 asae The primary purpose of this organization is to acquaint the student with the field of agricultural engineering, and to promote the applica¬ tion of engineering principles to the problems of agriculture. Agricultural engineers deal mainly in four fields: power and ma¬ chinery, rural electrification, soil and water management, and farm structures. Meetings are held bi-weekly to advocate social activities and to en¬ able the members to become better acquainted with both their fellow members and current advancements in agricultural engineering. The officers are: President, Franklin Waters; Vice-President, Al Mil¬ ler; Secretary, Don Dearing; Treasurer, Weldon Alford; Scribe, Larry Burns. Front Row: R. H. Benedict, Ed Albritton, D. R. Dearing, Ray Benz, Dennis Reed, Richard Lovell. Second Row: L. S. Burns, George Underhill, Frank Waters, Albert Miller, Weldon Alford, Lyle Gilbert, Jerry Schmidt. Agri Engineers work on a difficult drainage problem. 232 one American Institute of Industrial Engineers actively participated in furthering the professional ideals and ethics of their fields. The aim of the organization is to correlate actual industrial problems and processes with academic studies. The organization also attempts to supply cur¬ rent technical and professional information to its members. The indus¬ trial engineers advance statistical information as to the future of indus¬ trial engineering in the south and the state and visits the local industries of Arkansas. Front Row: Michael C. Lyle, Frank L. Grohoski, Gordon Gates, Allen B. Venner, Helen Brown, Palmer Terrell, Don E. Wells, Edward Brantes, James Downs. Second Row: Neil E. Goldman, Chester S. Dilday, James H. Kumpe, Jerome Johnson, Rhon- ald Morris, Hugh N. McClatchey, Norman L. Self, Harry D. Mattison. Third Row: Norman W. Meador, Jimmy Townsend, Bob Ritchie, James C. Causey, Bill Cravens, Max Potter, Lee Denny, Jim Shields, Bill Turner. Fourth Row: Leon Wiles, Jack Hamilton, Tommy Branigan, James Dunlap, Alfred Rhode, Joseph Shelton, James Hubbard, Paul Givens. Plant layout improvement, a big problem for Industrial Engineers. a see The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest professional engineering organization, founded in 1852. The Society offers the civil engineering students contact with practicing engineers and an oppor¬ tunity to become better acquainted with the civil engineering profes¬ sion. The officers are: President, Bill Cooper; Vice-President, Frank Harri¬ son; Secretary, Joe Magness; Treasurer, George Peevy. Front Row: Stanley Williams, R. W. Parker, Alfred Osbum, Julian Stewart, Benny Dunlap, Joe Magness, James E. Miller, Tom Skinner, Bill Cooper. Second Row: Robert Oberle, Reid Beckel, Thomas Taylor, Harry Glaze, Troy Laha, R. E. Untrauer, Tommy Talley. Third Row: Jerome Hill, Jimmie Alford, Jimmy Kendrick, Bob Craf- ton, Travis Orton, Robert Ca rtwright, William Hays, William House, C. V. Owen, L. W. Mahone. Fourth Row: Frank Neighbors, J. L. Rhoads, Roy Cooper, Kendall Hunter, fe. H. Peevy, William Christenburg, J. R. Bissett, L. R. Heiple, J. F. Andrews. Civil Engineers discover that there is always one more experiment to do. 233 The new Animal Science building was the big talk. animal industry cIub In 1950 the need arose for a plan to finance judging teams of the University of Arkansas in the field of Animal Industry to attend national intercollegiate contests. From this the Animal Industry Club was or¬ ganized. Si nce then, much interest in the field of animal industry has been stimulated by the organization of the club. Membership is open to all students that are interested in the fields of animal and poultry husbandry. Our goal in the future is to build a greater organization, to finance more winning judging teams, and to bring the members in con¬ tact with leaders in the various fields of animal industry and allied industries. Front Row: Lantis Ratcliff, Doyne Potts, John Hess, Bill Neal, Paul F. Whittington, John Bagby, Jr., Ed Mathews, Joe Rodman, O. T. Stallcup. Second Row: Ed Green¬ field, Jerry Hall, Jerrell Coker, John Henbest, Larry Pitma ' n, Gordon Lee Ford, Billy Gibson Davis, Sullivan A. Ligon : M. C. Heck. Third Row: Robert Watson, James Solomon, Daryle Greene, Bill Stanley, Don Hartman, Bill Diggs, Charles Albritfon, Marion Keller, Gaylon Water. Fourth Row: Gerald D. Edwards, Dewey Coffman, William Dean, Ralph Pay, Warren Featherston, Robert McCullough, James Whitmore, Jesse Bush. Fifth Row: David Timberlake, Joe Breashears, Tom Gist, Burrell Smittle, Clifford Treat, Paul Thompson, Thomas W. Sullivan, Joe Dickerson. 234 wHHHKMMasme Open to all engineers, the campus chapter of the ASME strives to broaden the usefulness of the engineering profession by encouraging original research, developing technical competence, and acquainting its members with the various phases of industry as well as the latest technical developments. Activities for the year include meetings, smokers, and field trips with two regional conferences. The officers are: President, Bill James: Vice-President, Joe Galey, Secretary, Carl Bates; Treasurer, Dale Canfield. Front Row: Claude Spainhour, Jim Spears, Mortie Shollmier, John McCaleb, Wil¬ liam James, Joe Galey, M. K. Pierce, Edwin Gerick, Richard Yager. Second Row: Henry Vance, Jack McClain, Edwin Hogenson, Carl Bates, Robert Holcomb, Renard Mix, Raymond Howe, Joseph Hoffman. Third Row: Brent Clark, Dale Canfield, Gene Holloway, Ed Saunders, Jr., Charles W. Smith, Kenneth Lewis Smith, Al Thompson, Kenneth Green, Harold Gardner, Joe Gene Janski. Mechanical Engineers make a calorimeter test on a cross-compound engine. aws President Caldwell attended the AWS tea given for Dean Scudder. The membership of the Associated Women Students includes every undergraduate woman enrolled in the university. The governing board is composed of officers of the AWS, the standing committee chairmen, and the presidents of WRA, 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 Uni¬ versity as a who le and the growth of each individual woman student. The officers are: Barbara Pennington, President; Nancy Howard, Vice President; Ruth Chambers, Secretary; and Julie Owen, Treasurer. Front Row: Nancy Thomason, Nancy Crow, Mary Lou Morris, Betty Brown, Barbara Pennington, Dorothy Redded, Diane Dameron, Linnie Lou Murchison, Nancy Howard. Second Row: Ellen Tye, Ruth Chambers, Virginia Bird, Jeanette Crawford, Betty Ruth Holmes, Barbara Keil, Loretta Johnson, Mona McNutt, Mary Catherine Cobb. Third Row: Frances Shedecor, Julie Owen, Pat Allen. 235 Joe Richardson lists a few suggestions by other ABC members. With the added incentive of a winning football team, the job of building school spirit was considerably lightened for ABC this year. Coupled with this overwhelming school spirit and excellent planning, ABC sponsored one of the best homecoming weekends in the history of the traditional event. Pep rallies, backboned by ABC, were tremendously successful. Even the homecoming rally, which rain moved to the union ballroom, at¬ tracted an overflow crowd. The officers are: President, Joe Richardson; Vice-President, Linnie Lou Murchison; Secretary, Ellen Tye; Treasurer, Carol Walls; Pledge Trainer, Jim Pond. Front Row: Carolyn Corley, B. J. Wolford, Karen Terry, Babs Buchanan, Kay Wells, Jo Alice McGuire. Second Row: Jerry Hall, Janis Hyde, Joy Cox, Sue Lineback, Joyce Haskein, Anne Easley, Sandra Nell Cox, Noveta Phariss, Jack Shinn, Charlotte Smith. Third Row: Roger W. Richter, Steve Friedheim, Nita Rose Hall, Mary Liz Gamble, Lyda Crittenden, Maribelle James, Sylvia Butt, Jeanne Jamell, Pat Ellis, Jackie Russo, Jack Haynes. Fourth Row: Gerald D. Edwards, Mary Collom, Peggy Sullivan, Mary Claire Massy, Barbara Keil, Katherine Lussky, Ginger Hembree, Marie Miller, Doyne Dodd, Pat Magruder. Fifth Row: Doug Smith, Jerry Patterson, Dean Brown, Herbert Abramson, Tissa Wilson, Mike Chitwood, Ed Greenwood, G. W. Lookadoo, Joe Pillow, Charles Gilmore. 236 arkansas booster club ABC, the student booster organization, strives to promote good sportsmanship and student participation in support of all athletic events. New members are selected annually after a mixer held in the Union with representation from all the houses on the campus. Membership includes three girls and two boys from each house. Front Row: Pat Marshall, Jim Pond, Ellen Tye, Joe Richardson, Linnie Murchison, Carrol Walls, David Pryor, Jud Smith. Second Row: Rosemary Obee, Pat Simpson, Patricia Hall, June Hayle Montgomery, Jan Killion, Betty Craig, Babs Cralley, Linda Brock, Peggy Ross, Sandra Dees, Hunter Shepherd, Jimmy Quinn. Third Row: Ann Piper, Mary Gail Anderson, George Morgan, Nancy McDonald, Mary Bess Flack, Ann Jacobs, Peggy Holt, Nancy Howard, Anne Alcorn, Joe W. Chamberlain, Bobby Harlan, Larry Pitman. Fourth Row: Jerry Schmidt, Jerry Burns, Jimmy Skillen, Dick Diz, Bob Dugger, Eddie Delays, Tabby Benton, Tom Barton, Dale Tipton. Fifth Row: John Pendergrass, Don Barrow, Bill Philpot, Ray McMillan, James Smith, Buddy Stockton, David Breshears, John Mays, Jay Fulbright, III, Ed Hurley. These ABC members were absorbing every word of a talk by new football coach, Jack Mitchell. baptist student union The Baptist Student Union is located across the street from the Law School Building. It is the " Church Home Away from Home " for the Baptist students on the campus, as well as any other students who would enjoy the fellowship offered there. It promotes active local church membership, evangelism, personal devotion, prayer, fellowship and work toward aiding its members to be better citizens in their society through their relationship with God and their fellow men. The BSU is very active in campus intramural activities, and have held their own in competition. Front Row: Francille Maloch, Jo Fullerton, Marline Kerr, Fred H. Hardwick, Mildred Shaffer, Carolyn Skelton, Mary Ida Campbell. Second Row: Keith French, Earlene Adams, Barbara Ann Cotton, Ruth Jacinta Davis, Joan Haley, Polly Douglas. Third Row: Jamie Jones, Duane Neal, Darrel Coleman, Earl Goatcher, Edgar Thompson, Johnie Jenkins. From the looks of the bulletin board, BSU members have enough doing to keep themselves busy. blue key The University ' s Marble Arch Chapter of Blue Key, national men ' s honorary leadership fraternity, has long been one of the nation ' s out¬ standing leadership group chapters. At its weekly luncheon meetings, Blue Key discusses proposals, projects and problems of a campus nature brought before the group by its membership. The committee system, in which thorough investigation and discussion of each project or pro¬ posal proceeds group action, is utilized extensively by the organization. Blue Key on the Arkansas campus is aptly described by the national fraternity motto of " Serving, We Live. " Fall semester officers are: President, Curtis Shipley; Vice-President, Fred Reed; Secretary, Graham Sudbury; Treasurer, Eddie Bradford; Alumni Secretary, Jim Brandon. This year, AU chapter received the Outstanding Chapter in the United States award. Front Row: John Kittrell, Bob Jenkins, George Ketter, Curtis Shipley, Jim Brandon, Bill Cravens, David Pryor. Second Row: Bill Neal, Francis Long, Fred Reed, Daryle Greene, Mike Shaw, Phil Snedecor, E. J. Marty. Third Row: Jack Young, Graham Sudbury, Field Wasson, Fred Livingston, Harlin Perryman, Jerry Patterson. At Blue Key meeting, Graham Sudbury announces the plans for a new project. 238 beta alpha psi Beta Alpha Psi, the National Accounting Fraternity, is an honorary, scholastic, and professional organization. Alpha lota, the local chapter, was admitted to the national organization in May, 1951. Alpha lota holds a business meeting and a banquet meeting each month. Highlight of each banquet has been an address by a guest speaker who is outstanding in the field of Business Administration or Accounting. The officers are: President, John F. Gardner; Vice-President, Eugene B. Kirby; Treasurer, Joe G. Gillespie; Recording Secretary, Joe Cat- taneo; Corresponding Secretary, Hobart M. Nicholson; Faculty Vice- President, Leon P. Cook. Front Row: John F. Gardner, Jr., Eugene B. Kirby, Douglas Walker, Doris Cook, Ward Marianos, Robert R. Logan. Second Row: Nolan E. Williams, L. W. Walters, George S. Minmer, James S. Brogdon, Minor F. Terry, Cannold E. Ray, Joe Allen Cattaneu. Third Row: Ernest H. White, Max F. Parker, E. C. Gilbreath, Doug Smith, Robbie Westphal, John L. Maguire, Forest D. Higgins. Fourth Row: James H. Hodges, Lee Bodenhamer, Bob Oliver, E. B. Sparks, Jr., Joe R. Sullivan, Bob Newkirk, Joe G. Gillespie. Beta Alpha Psi officers discuss the selection of new members. branner geology club The Branner Geology Club is an organization created for the purpose of promoting extra-curriclar activities for all those who are enrolled in the Geological Sciences. Each year it sponsors a program of field trips to interesting geological sites and brings outstanding professional geologists to speak before the group. The officers are: President, Tom Freeman; Vice-President. Kenneth Wood; Secretary, Carolyn Miracle; Treasurer, Perry Hensley. Front Row: Perry Hensley, Clarence Raible, Larry Craig, Jody Aranda, Gail Rey¬ nolds, Carolyn Miracle, Don Castleberry, Robert Best, Alva Don Cook, Larry Dodson. Second Row: Emmet Barney, Bert Lyon, Jim Neal, William B. Lines, Francis B. Con¬ nelly, Charles G. Stone, O. Fred Kezer, Jr., Bobby Gilliam, David Thompson. Third Row: Don Barrett, Kenneth Wood, Henry Cook, Jack Hallingsworth, Carter Davis, Lynn Fite, Louis Simmen, Carlos R. Stroud, Troy McMahan, Carston Hitch, Bob Fincher, Tom Freeman. Fourth Row: Dick Hunter, John Luce. A new rock sample draws an interested crowd in the geology department. 239 central planning committee The Central Planning Committee is the coordinating group of the student union program. The program is carried on by nine committees that are under the supervision of the Central Board. These committees are the dance committee, which sponsors after-ball-game dances and Union hops; special projects; art, which sponsors displays in the T.V. room and also rents student pictures; games, this committee sponsors group games such as a pool tournament and bridge tourney; publicity, this group publicizes Union activities; radio and T.V. promotes campus patronage of their facilities and also sponsors " Campus Circuit " ; film committee brings to the campus outstanding films of the past few years for the benefit of those students who can view them for the first time; office management committee is active in keeping he record of the Board and student activities; and the photography committee has the use of the Union darkroom. Front Row: Shirley Glenn, Allen Kent, Winona Brown, Francis Thilson, Kay Wells, Rosalie Bent, Jeanette Crawford, Ann Rowell. Second Row: Steve B. Friedheim, Joe W. Chamberlain, Paul Clay, Mary Sue Murry, William Crawford, Bill Luebbin. Looks like a new service is in the offing for the student union. 240 canterbury club The University of Arkansas ' Canterbury Club is a member of the Association of Canterbury Associations, a national organization whose members are college students affiliated with the Episcopal Church. It carries on an active program of worship and recreational activities throughout the year. The group centers their activities around their new Student Center. It is the scene of social activities, as well as the many religious activities which the group holds. Front Row: Mrs. M. L. Green, Mary Bel I i ng rath, Patricia Whitaker, Mary Warriner, Mary Jean Struble, Gloria Beatty, Caroline Stevenson, Virginia Hammond. Second Row: Dan Pappas, John McKenney, Mary Frances Williams, Socrates Pappas, Tissa Wilson, Mangham Green, Steve B. Friedham. " Sleep of the Prisoners, " produced by the Canterbury Club, was taken on tour to several Oklahoma churches. tHeta Chi Theta is a local professional sorority in commerce established in 1948. It was organized to encourage school spirit, to further aca¬ demic study, and to promote a standard in civic and professional enter¬ prise. Each year on Commerce Day a key is awarded to the outstanding member of the year. The officers are: President, Ann Kienker; First Vice-President, Marian Malone; Second Vice-President, Jean Ann Stewart; Secretary, Mary Lou Morris; Treasurer, Ann Whitfield; Sponsor; Mrs. Narnee Murphy. Front Row: Mary Lou Morris, Jeanette Crawford, Anne Whitfield, Marcia Edgerly, Polly Franks, Sue Epperson, Marian Malone, Peggy Sullivan, Jean Ann Stewart. Sec¬ ond Row: Ann Kieuker, Dorothy Saunders, Oza Shane, Nancy Gant, Nancy Jo Steele, Melba Lemond, Narnee Murphy, Mildred Cunningham, Sue Rater. Mary Lou, Dot, and Nancy take care of some pleasant Chi Theta business. 241 colhecon Colhecon is an organization for all home economics majors. Its purpose is to further an interest in the different phases in the field, and to help the girls solve the problems which may confront them in their work after graduation. The officers are: President, Lou Ann Smith; Vice-President, Francille Maloch; Secretary, Dorothy Roedell; Treasurer, Pat Kay. Front Row: Francille Maloch, Virginia Tucker, Dolores Waters, Pat Frey, Zolabel Lantrip, Willie Ann Sutton, Laura Hemby, Dorothy Reddell, Carolyn Griffith, Florence Thomas, Jo Alice McGuire. Second Row: Doris Jean Wilson, Pat Kay, Lydia Car¬ ter, Jackie Phillips, Marlene Kerr, Betty Jean Hamilton, Joyce Brewster, Mary Cot¬ ton, Jeanie Richardson, Mary Ann Cato, Mrs. Winifred Williams, Shirley A. Brock. Third Row: Fay Vandivort, Joyce Haskew, Noralee Phariss , 1 Carolyn Tate, Nadine Flippo, Jane Carpenter, Margaret Lowe, Bernice Heathman, Mary Ann Dewoody, Joy Dell McKinney, Wilma Crook, Jacqueline Rosewell. Fourth Row: Elizabeth At¬ kinson, Mary Gail Anderson, Hazel Newsome, Shirley Glenn, Maribelle James, Lou- etta Johnson, Barbara Cotton, Earlene Adams, Carolyn Bourland, Joann Latimer, Emile Sonneman. 242 CIVIC club The University Civic Club is a representative organization, made up of fifty members from various campus living groups, with limited rep¬ resentation from each of the groups. Civic Club sponsors several important annual campus activities, in¬ cluding the week-long Campus Chest drive and the University " Sing- phony. " Charity is the object of both major Civic Club projects. Officers are: President, Graham Sudbury; Vice-President, Reid Davis; Secretary, Carol Lynn Lackey; and Treasurer, Ed Patterson. Front Row: Sue Gail Dillman, Patsy Simpson, Jamie Neaville, Mary Gail Anderson, Sue Shepherd, Frances Snedecor, Kay Wells, Carol Lynn Lackey, Marlene Kerr, Betty Sue Reed. Second Row: Ernest Lawrence, Ed Patterson, Jan Wilbourn, Barbara Keil, Gwynn Cochran, Noralee Phariss, Joe W. Chamberlain, Donna Sweet. Third Row: Reid Davis, Bill Cravens, Phil Anderson, George Ketter, Bob Oliver, Bob Middleton, Dean Brown, Henry Broach. Fourth Row: Gil Buchanan, George Gillie, Graham Sudbury, Dick Bennett. Coach Jack Mitchell made his first appearance before a student group at a Civic Club luncheon. commerce guild The executive council is the elected governing body of the Com¬ merce Guild, an organization composed of all students of the College of Business Administration. The purpose of the Commerce Guild is to express the needs of the business students to the campus and the business faculty, to encourage better understanding between students and faculty, and to promote the interest of the college. The council sets the dates for Business School Functions such as Commerce Day and appoints the necessary committees for such days. Officers are: Curtis Shipley, President and Margaret Wood, Secre¬ tary. Part of the executive committee makes a few tentative suggestions concerning Commerce Day. Front Row: Patricia Hall, Helen Barnes, Mary Warriner, Margaret Sloan, Nancy Gant, Sue Gail Dillman, Carol Ann Lackey, Marcia Edgerly. Second Row: Curtis Shipley, Bob Middleton, Mike Shaw, David R. McDonald, David Phillips, Gene Framel, Jim Poe. Third Row: Don Cox, Worth Camp, Lee Bodenhamer, Charles Rowell, Ross Sanders, Henry Rector, George Keeter. 243 The brothers gather in familiar surroundings. delta theta phi Joe T. Robinson Senate of Delta Theta Phi, organized at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas Law School in 1941, is a professional legal fraternity. It has as its primary object the promotion of fellowship among the stu¬ dents of the law school. Although Delta Theta Phi is not a scholarship fraternity, Robinson Senate has won permanent possession of the Na¬ tional Scholastic Trophy. Robinson Senate beasts such outstanding alumni as Senator John L. McClellan, former Governor Francis Cherry, and industrialist C. Hamilton Moses. The fraternity was organized nationally in 1900. Since that time the chapter strength has climbed to 93 and the national membership over 30,000. The officers are: President, Paul Gean; Vice-President, Claude Wil¬ liams: Secretary, Otis Turner; Treasurer, Jim Hart; Tribune, Bill Dabbs. Front Row: Bob Frazier, Hugh Overholt, Norwood Phillips, Jim Blackborn, Victor Nutt, Jr., Paul B. Gean, Ray Thorton, Richard M. Peters. Second Row: Jim Blair, F. J. Howell, Jr., David L. Minton, Ancil Reed, Richard Reid, Otis Turner, Field Wasson, Jack Young. k J ' rvl Tr VI r 1 ' ■ v T M Inf j fiii • . 4 mm ¥ ■ 7 r M ft j ■jar- Hifll i i , ill 1 1 • ,, (, i ;3 e ' K . t -x , i . ■ IH .. . J IN 1 3 w ' Pa 244 coterie Coterie is an organization for outstanding non-affiliated women. Carnall Hall, Davis Hall, 4-H House, and O.l.W. have representatives among the thirty members. The function of Coterie is to promote fel¬ lowship, leadership, and social activities among those women students not affiliated with Greek letter sororities on this campus. Coterie spon¬ sors many social and servi ce functions through-out the year. Officers for this year are: President, Doris Wilson; Vice-President, Caroline Griffin; Secretary, Virginia Phipps, and Treasurer, Pat Am¬ brose. Front Row: Marlene Kerr, Shirley A. Brock, Barbara Johnson, Pat Turner, Helen Sandlin, Carolyn Griffith, Irene Lilly, Marilyn Wickliff, Lois Kehn. Second Row: Pat Stansbery, Regena Fine, Loretta Johnson, Margaret Lowe, Pat Ambrose, Doris Wil¬ son, Doris Spangler. A new project is budding in this discussion by Coterie girls. MHHielementary club Elementary Club was founded to foster understanding between teacher and pupils and to instigate the belief that each child is an individual. Membership is open to those in the field of elementary education. Front Row: Ray L. Simpson, Eaa Claire Lake, Charlene Spencer, Jeanne Brenner, Margaret Lawrence, Susann Heckel, Patsy Schreit, Donna Lou Smith, Judy Johnson, Dixie Killian, Jackie Lemley, Diane DeMier, Nancy Thomason, Loretta Meisenbacher. Second Row: Paul W. Stauffor, Susanah Handy, Mary Alice Stuttle, Catherine Mc¬ Collum, Marilyn Wickliff, Barbara Parchman, Shirley Whitehead, Tobbye Kinkade, Merry Helen Nevins, Wanda M. White, Carol Lou Coffin, Betty Hawkins, Jerry Houser, Monti Roberts. Third Row: Dennis Johnson, Carolyn Reutz, Suzanne Bur¬ nett, Jane Davis, Patty Wilcoxson, Dorothy Roensch, Virginia Wilson, Gaye Warren, Irene Burt, Marie-Pierre Koban, Joyce A. Rowley. Fourth Row: Beverly Bush, Pat Goodwin, Jimmie Rose Harrison, Jennie Lou Milton, Jean Cox, Carol Lee Harder, Mary Ida Campbell, Lena Cunningham, Sylvia Rousseau, Barbara Barber, Norma Rhea Wilson. First-graders ' problems forgotten, the Elementary Club served refreshments after their meeting. 245 eta sigma The University of Arkansas has Beta Pi chapter of Eta Sigma Phi, national honorary fraternity for the classical studies. Eta Sigma Phi was founded in 1924 at Northwestern University and currently has fifty-five active chapters. The local chapter was installed on May 29, 1950, with Dr. C. L. Neud- ling as faculty advisor. Membership is honorary and by invitation extended by a vote of the active members. Election is based upon interest in the classics as well as scholastic record. An award is made by the chapter at Honor ' s Day each year to the outstanding student in classical studies. The officers are: President, Dick Rousselot; Vice-President, Carston Hitch: Secretary, Marsue McFaddin; Treasurer, Betty Ann Prall; Cor¬ responding Secretary, Peggy Holt. Front Row: Dick Rousselot, Betty Ann Prall, Bob Oliver, Marsue McFaddin, Willie Williams, Peggy Holt, Carston Hitch, Effie Dunlavy, C. L. Neudling. Eta Sigma Phi discusses plans for a banquet. engineering council The Engineering Council serves as the governing body for " engine school. " It is composed of two members of each professional society, one junior and one senior, the college ' s two senators, the editor and business manager of the " Arkansas Engineer, " and six members elected from the engineering student body by the Council including one fresh¬ man and one sophomore representative. The Engineering Council ' s principal function is to co-ordinate En¬ gineer ' s Day. The members of the Council do all the preliminary plan¬ ning such as screening the St. Patricia candidates, and arranging the rally, election, banquet, parade, convention, tug-of-war with the Agris, open house, and dance. The officers are: President, Mike Lyle; Vice-President, Sam Daggett; Secretary, Tom Branigan; Treasurer, J. C. Barr. Front Row: Allen B. Venner, Lyle E. Gilbert, Dennis F. Reed, Palmer Terrell, Michael C. Lyle, Henry L. Bauni, Jr., Frank E. Humphreys. Second Row: D. G. Gates, J. H. Kumpe, Sam Daggett, Phil Snedecor, J. C. Barr, William S. Stewart. Third Row: Benny Barbour, Tommy Williamson, Tom Branigan, Bob Cartwright. Engine Council members made plans for a better Engine Day. fta The plans for Future Teachers ' Week were made in Dr. Bent’s office. Future Teachers of America is a national organization for those plan¬ ning to teach. The R. K. Bent Chapter was installed on the campus in 1948. Members visit high schools in this area and assist in organizing F. T. A. Clubs. One of the outstanding events of the year is F. T. A. Day held each spring on the campus. Around 200 high school students from Northwest Arkansas attend. The officers are: President, Dorothy Reddell; Vice-President, Ruth Chambers; Secretary, Carolyn Griffith; Treasurer, Polly Douglas. Front Row: Nancy Reed, Ruth Chambers, Marlene Kerr, Joyce Carter, Dorothy Red¬ dell, Janis Waddill, Lavetta Derfelt, Jackie Phillips, Rosalie Bent. Second Row: Rosemary Rector, Pat Pond, Carolyn Bourland, Margaret Lowe, Carolyn Griffith, Shir¬ ley Wines. Third Row: Jack Reynolds, Ben D. Rowland, Jr., Arnold C. Franklin, Jr., H. A. Derfelt, R. K. Bent. 247 Several of the foreign students learned a German folk dance, " Little Man in the Hay. " international club The International Student Club’s main objectives are to provide a common meeting place for intellectual discussion and to promote under¬ standing among students of all nations. An equal number of foreign and American students may be members of the Club. Some of the undertakings of the Club this year were a banquet, dance, wiener roast, Christmas party, some lectures, fall dancing classes, and several social gatherings. Officer are: President, Luis H. Moreno, Panama: Vice-President, Gilbert Duparc, France; Secretary, Marijki Slattery, Netherlands; Treasurer, Yukio Kinjo, Ryuku Is.; Public Relations, Kirsten Agernaes Petersen, Denmark; Sponsor, Donald T. King. Front Row: M. K. RamaSwamy, C. Wongsekeo, Matsuji lechi, Ameke Bernet Kem- pers, Sam Smerasuta, Eduardo E. Trujillo, Vilma E. Beliz, Caroline Clardy, Badio A- Refai, Eugenio Schieber. Second Row: Joachim H. Jung, Yukio Kinjo, Chaikun Nirut, Chamrearn Chetanasena, Kirsten Petersen, Virginia Bucher, Barbara Clardy, Virginia Phipps, Else Sjorup, Luis H. Moreno, Jr. Third Row: Pedro P. Soto, Gun¬ ther Gottschalk, Seidi Lofstrom, William Barrett, Saffawi Abdulkadir, Pratuang Saiya- phant, Nancy Smith, Vartine Descamps, Marie-Pierre Koban, Gilbert Duparc. Fourth Row: Albert R. Koban, William C. Slattery, Leo A. Duclos, Rogelio Halphena, William L. Gillespie, Sue Holley, Julia Schwebke, Ricardo A. Pascos. a HMltf 0 M 248 iota Gamma lo+a, a veterans ' fraternity, was begun as the University of Ark ansas Veterans ' Club, and was incorporated under the name of Gamma lota on October 17, 1944. Gamma lota, primarily social in character, is intended to help the veteran-student in any way possible. The only requirement tor membership is an honorable discharge from any branch of the Armed Services. For one of its yearly projects, Gamma lota sponsored a Polio Bene¬ fit dance at the Legion Hut for children afflicted with infantile paral¬ ysis. The officers are: President, Lee Kidder; Vice-President, Michael Hughes; Secretary, Dean Brown; Treasurer, Bob Patton; Sergeant-at- arms, Willie Williams; Chaplin, David Hyde. Front Row: Elmer Walton, Raymond Blair, Robert Patton, Lee Kidder, David Hyde, Dean Brown, Clyde Skinner, Michael Hughes. Second Row: Jere Jones, O. Fred Kezer, Jr., Charles R. Greenway, C. B. Savage, James M. Hall, Dewey K. Rhea. Third Row: Lloyd Copeland, John Burris, William Freeman, Emmett Neil, R. H. Foster. Fourth Row: Bill Cates, J. B. Hess, Gregory Thompson. A coke machine was a favorite meeting place for the telling of old war tales. — kqppq delta pi Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in education, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911. In 1924, Alpha Beta Chapter was estab¬ lished on this campus when a charter was granted to the group. The purpose of the organization is to encourage high professional, intel¬ lectual, and personal standards among students in education and to recognize outstanding contribution to education. Kappa Delta Pi in¬ vites to membership those who exhibit commendable personal quali¬ ties and educational ideals, thus maintaining a high degree of pro¬ fessional growth. Each year Kappa Delta Pi offers a scholarship award to the outstanding student in the College of Education. Front Row: Mona McNutt, Patsy Schreit, Carolyn Carson, Kaay Gean, Judy John¬ son, Frances Hook. Second Row: Jack Reynolds, Merle G. Brady, Pat Turner, Mrs. A. W. Blake. Meeting over, a coffee break is always in order. 249 The guest speaker drew a large crowd for a Marketing Club dinner. marketing club The Marketing Club, the unifying organization for students special¬ izing in the field of marketing, serves as a contact with business leaders. These outstanding businessmen are featured as guest speakers by the Marketing Club at their monthly meetings. Front Row: Bill Randall, Paul Randall, Ross Sanders, Nancy Anne Steele, Sue Rater, Ann Kienker, Nancy Grant, Anne Whitfield, Kay Clark, H. A. Frey, R. M. Meador. Second Row: Gene Ellis, Richard Gladden, Bill Hancock, Frank Tucker, Bill Embrey, James Burns, Gene T. Porter, John M. B. Holt, Reid Davis, Bob Parker, Clyde Harr, Jr., Bobby Gilstrad. Third Row: Hody Butler, Dick Peterson, Bud Brazil, George Taylor, Curtis Shipley, Joe M. Crawford, Fred Oliver, James B. Richardson, Jim Spencer, George Keeter, Charlie Bob Hill. Fourth Row: Boyce Fortune, Bill Creason, Marshall Colvin, William Robins, John Moore, Jr., Joe Telford, Carroll Scroggin, Jerry D. Walker, Morris McMurry, Jimmy D. Cypert. Fifth Row: Eugene Singer, James Raible, John E. Alkin, Elmer Walton, Darrel Coleman, Richard Diz, Bill Philpot, Joe E. Hawkins, Poindexter Fiser, Randolph Tardif, Jim Reynolds, Keith French. 250 lambda tau The aim of Lambda Tau is to create and foster a greater interest in literary activity by association together, giving recognition to those who have literary ability, and to encourage further literary endeavor. In its role as an honorary English fraternity, Lambda Tau awards a prize for creative writing each year on Honor ' s Day. A similar prize is awarded in Fayetteville High School. The officers are: President, Jo Frances Wagner; Vice-President, Rosalie Bent; Secretary-Treasurer, Donna McCluney: Membership Chair¬ man, Frances Hook; Faculty Advisor, Mrs. Edwin O ' Kelly. Front Row: Nancy Howard, Rosalie Bent, Donna McCluney, Jo Francis Wagner, Frances Hook, Ruth Hale, Helen Harnden. Second Row: Mary Ann Graham, Ruth Chambers, DeAnn Whitaker, Katherine Lussky, Mary Ann Clinton, Dortha Lee Jeffus, Claude W. Faulker. Donna McCluney and Frances Hook kept the Lambda Tau paper work under control. men ' s counselors The house counselors are carefully selected student members of the housing office staff. They are men who have shown an ability and inter¬ est in helping ethers with their personal problems. Chosen at the close of the spring and fall semesters, they represent the Dean of Men in the men ' s residence halls, and work with that office. The head counselor of each hall serves as an advisor to the house officers, and supervises student life in the halls. Left to right: Charles Long, Earl G. Goutcher, Ed Matthews, Ellis Herron, James Rollins, Hardy Cloutier, Jack McDaniel, Willie Williams. Dorm counselors can always find a tale to tell about their latest problem. 251 so much interest, collegiate players National Collegiate Players is a national honor dramatic fraternity, selecting its members on the basis of leadership in the theater. The University of Arkansas chapter was established December 7, 1947. Candidates must be in their junior or senior year. The major purpose of the National Collegiate Players is to raise the standards of college and university theaters by recognizing the most worthy individual and group efforts in the creative arts of the theater. They also strive to recognize and encourage leadership, interest, participation in all phases of edu¬ cational dramatics. The officers are: Dick Rothrock, President; Joe Whitaker, Vice- President; Rheta Speakman, Secretary-Treasurer; Preston Magruder, Sponsor. Front Row: Rusti Rankin, Shirle Gentry, Rhetta Speakman, Mary Angela Clinton. Second Row: Fred L. Kerr, Preston Magruder, Ralph T. Eubanks, M. Blair Hart, Byrne Blackwood. 252 mortar board Mortar Board is a national honor society for senior women. Its pur¬ poses are " to provide for the cooperation between societies, promote college loyalty, advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, maintain a high standard of scholarship, recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. " New members are tapped at the AWS Festival; qualifications for membership are scholarship, leadership and service. The Martha Mc¬ Kenzie Reid Scholarship is also awarded at the Festival. Funds for the scholarship come from the annual Mortar Board Calendar sales. Front Row: Sue Shepherd, Mary Ann Graham, Jeanne Jamell, Betty Brown, Sue Parker, Linnie Lou Murchison, Barbara Pennington, Nancy Howard, Margaret Lowe, Jeanette Crawford. Second Row: Mary Sue Murry, Rheta Speakman, Francille Malock, Virginia Phipps, Frances Hook, Shirley Hardy, Mona McNutt, Betty Lou Ayers, Mrs. C. W. Blake. Looks as though the ' 55 Mortar Board calendar gets an OK from members. newman club The Newman Club, founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1893, assists young Catholic men and women in applying Christian thought and principle to problems of the campus community. Front Row: Henry L. Bauni, Nancy Strub, Ann Parscale, Lawrence Schmitz, Mary Mauzy, Barbara Murphy, Jan Carole Jasper, Paula Rose, Se lma Jo Gilmore, Richard Bennett. Second Row: Father John O ' Dwyer, Jose A. Martini, Thomas E. Mallono, Shirley Glenn, Sally Belford, Marian Badgley, Sue Parscale, Gingie Higgins, Cynthia Zakes, Bill Johnson, Fred Kimzey, Tom Miller, Fleur Logan, Darnell Potter, Shirley Standberry, Andy Lucas, Doris Hughes. Third Row: George Hackney, Tommy Cu¬ sack, Gerland Elsken, James Allen Brown, Jackie Stucker, Edgar Easley, Betty Jo Foreman, Buddy Connell, Melody Mangle, Connie Brandon, James Furchi, David Sloan, Ann Poper, Edward Maledon. Fourth Row: Fred W. Baugh, Jerry Armstrong, Robert Napp, Clarence Raible, Tommy Canada, Gerry Sautter, Fred Klein, Urban Sharum, F. P. Fa ilia. Bob Fa ilia, Ben Minden, David Oesterling. Fifth Row: L. C. Chaney, Edward J. Carey, John H. Pozza, Bruce Streett, Wallis Flake, Pat Jansen, Ray Benz, Larry Girard, Dick Udouj, Conrad Battreal, Gary Raub, John Selig, Vin¬ cent Hulshof. Books, meetings, conversation . . . the Newman Center, hub of Catholic activity on the campus. ■ ■ 253 At several basketball halftimes, PEM Club girls gave a tumbling exhibition. pem club The Physical Education Majors Club is an organization composed of phys ed majors and minors for the purpose of coordinating and broad¬ ening the professional and social experiences of majors in the depart¬ ment of Education. PEM Club sponsored Miss Mary Hardwick, inter¬ nationally known tennis player for a clinic; halftime performances at the basketball games; recreation nights; Play Day for surrounding high schools; a lecture by Dr. L. A. Larson, head of the physical education department of New York University; spring and fall outings; sent rep¬ resentatives to Spring Regional Meetings; and held the student section of the Arkansas Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recre¬ ation in the spring on the AU campus. Officers are: President, Rosa Lee Anderson; Vice-President, Walter Mathews; Dr. Wincie Ann Carruth and Mr. Bob Ryan, Sponsors. Front Row: Rosa Lee Anderson, Carroll Armstrong, Pat Pond, fvjarie Miller, Janet Hardke, Katherine Cooper, Mary Jean Struble, Linnie Lou Murchison, Margaret Peters. Second Row: Norm Smith, Catherine Graham, Joe Thomason, Susan Eberle, Lanell Allen, Jamie Neairile, Linda Parchman, Jane McGraw, Ginger Hembree. Third Row: Jimmy Ward, Don Wyatt, Wincie Ann Carruth, R. R. Ryan. I 1 I 1 v : mmm 1 I ™ 1 § 254 omicron delta kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is a society to recognize leadership in junior and senior men. The group taps members in both the fall and spring semesters. The activities of the group include sponsoring Orientation Week in the fall, working with the Male Sophomore Counselors and Mortar Board in the Leadership conference. This year, QDK awarded a leadership trophy to the men ' s group on the campus with the mos+ outstanding leadership record. Officers are: President, Jim Weaver; Vice-President, Tony Boyett; Secretary, Bill Randall; Treasurer, A. B. Thompson; Faculty Secretary, L. W. Walter. Front Row: Doug Smith, Bob Wright, A. B. Thompson, Jr., Jim Weaver, Tony Boyett, Bill Randall, L. W. Walter. Second Row: Davis Duty, William T. James, Bill Henson, Gil Buchanan, Aubert Martin, George Campbell, Joe B. Rochman. Third Row: D. L. Lucke, G. P. Stocker, Delbert Swartz, Joe Dickinson, Gordon Gates, Ed Mathews. After a lengthy discussion, Tony Boyett calls for a vote on a new proposal. alpha delta Phi Alpha Delta, national honorary legal fraternity, is dedicated to the advancement of scholarship and establishment of comradeship among members in the legal profession. It also serves the purpose of establishing a widespread medium in the law school, among other law schools, and with the alumni for the interchange of business, information, and matters of common interest to members of the fraternity. This year, it celebrated its 52nd anniversary with 72 undergraduate chapters and !4 alumni chapters. Left to right: C. C. Boyett, Edward H. Patterson, Jr., Harold A. Chamberlain, Richard C. Crockett, John Haley, Fred Briner, Lewis Jones, John P. Baker. George Campbell kept his PAD brothers well entertained. 255 phi beta kappa Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest Greek letter society, was organized De¬ cember 5, 1776. Its avowed purpose was " the promotion of free dis¬ cussion of questions of interest to the members. " It is recognized as the principal honor society in the liberal arts and sciences, honoring both men and women equally. Membership is selected from the upper ten per cent of candidates for degrees in the College of Arts and Sciences. A minimum grade average of 4.0 is prescribed, but very few selections occur at that level. Members are also chosen according to outstanding character, attainments, and scholarship. Membership in this fraternity is the highest honor a student may attain. Phi Beta Kappa was installed here in 1932. Front Row: H. G. Hotz, Virginia Harkey Ham, Virginia Doorenbos, Barbara Penning¬ ton, Mathe Cal Maxted, Bruce Braswell, T. C. Carlson. Second Row: Malcolm D. McLean, Glenn A. Cole, H. D. Hantz, Fred L. Kerr, S. C. Dellinger. Third Row: Maurice B. Kirk, Hardy C. Wilcoxon, Delbert Swartz, Gordon H. McNeil, Alex E. Jones, P. M. Johnson. Fourth Row: Howell Leming, Tommy Rogers, Claude W. Faulkner, George T. Johnson, Duer S. Brady, J. Wesley Thomas, Harold A. Frey. Registrar Fred Kerr discusses a Phi Beta Kappa publi¬ cation with Dr. Swartz and Dr. Johnson. 256 phi alpha theta Phi Alpha Theta is an organization of national significance which was founded on the University of Arkansas campus in 1921. Reguirements for membership include fifteen hours of history with a 4.5 and a 4.0 over-all accumulative. In 1946, the chapter was presented a plague commemorating this founding by the national organization: The plague is now in the North Reserve Room. Features of the organization meet¬ ings are round-table discussions on current political affairs such as the Cold War, Co-existence, Civil Rights, and general construction of the Department of State. The purpose of the society is to recognize and encourage scholarship, friendship, and historical interest. Phi Alpha Theta is a well known organization not only on the campus of the Uni¬ versity but throughout the nation. Left to right: John Huenifeld, Lee Apt, Carolyn B. Park, Dortha Jeffus, Maurine D. Miller, Laurel Braswell, Rosalie Bent, Bruce Braswell. Phi Alpha Theta members discussed the national convention in California. eta sigma Since students ordinarily must wait until their junior and senior years to be admitted to scholastic or honorary organizations, high scholastic achievement by students in their undergraduate years must go unrec¬ ognized. Phi Eta Sigma was founded to bridge this gap. The organi¬ zation has eighty-one active chapters. It is not a member of the Asso¬ ciation of College Honor Societies. Membership is based solely on scholarship. All freshmen men who earn a grade average of 5.0 during the first curricular period ' , or a cumulative grade average of 5.0 for the entire first year, are automatically eligible. Phi Eta Sigma provides scholastic benefit to students on the campus. Front Row: Charles Corkill, Jr., Charles Nettles, Phil Anderson, Don Lewis, Bob Cross, Dave Smith, Willie Williams. Second Row: George T. Johnson, Palmer Ter¬ rell, Harold Cornish, Lee Bodenhamer, Duer S. Brady, John R. Stallings, Edmund J. Gion. Bob Cross took over the presidency of the society during the second semester. 257 Pi Mu Delta members took a coffee break during their meeting. pi mu delta Pi 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 organization sponsors Pre-Med Day and the Pre-Med Banquet featuring some per¬ son prominent in the medical world as guest speaker. The officers are: President, Gordon Gates; Vice-President, Claude Fenley; Secretary, Ann Gray; Treasurer, Mike Davis; Historian, Jolynn Fenn. Front Row: Helen Rayburn, Jolynn Fenn, Myrl Grimmette, Peggy Walker, Leta Min¬ ton, Joan Hill, Mary Ellen Click, Mattie Belle Orsborn, Lota Minton, Pauline Reed. Second Row: James W. Duke, Claude Fendly, Joe Shaw, Charles Chalfant, Bobby Jenkins, Jay Cross, Margaret Ann Gray. Third Row: Robert Power, Lea Davenport, Allan Grace, Bill McLaughlin, Don Howard, Juicy Williams, Sonny Ramsey, Gordon Gates. Fourth Row: Bob McFarlin, Jerry Tidwell, Mike Davis, Charles Scott, Porter Rogers, Arthur Jones, Marion Glasgow, James Kolb. 258 phi upsilon omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron is a national professional organization for women in the field of home economics. Membership is based upon character, leadership, and scholarship. An award is presented to the freshman girl in home economics with the highest scholastic average. Alpha Chapter was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1909, and Alpha Delta at the University of Arkansas in 1943. The officers are: President, Mary Lou Lookingbill; Vice-President, Dorothy Reddell; Recording Secretary, Mary Ann Cato; and Treasurer, Margaret Lowe. Front Row: Mary Ralphe, Patricia Whitaker, Mary Gail Anderson, Wanda Puryear, Caroline Clardy. Dorothy Reddell, Joy McKinney, Mary Ann Cato. Second Row: Lois Jeanne Smith, Merle G. Brady, Barbara Keil, Margaret Lowe, Francille Maloch, Rosetta Johnson, Noralee Phariss. The Home Ec living room provided a comfortable meeting place for Phi Upsilon Omicron members. pi mu epsilon Pi Mu Epsilon is a non-secret organization whose purpose is the pro¬ moting of mathematical scholarship among the students in academic institutions of university grade. The requirements for membership are: to be presently enrolled in the University of Arkansas, to have a cumu¬ lative grade point of 3.0 or better, to have a grade point in mathe¬ matics of 4.0 or better, to have finished calculus or be taking integral calculus, and to have an interest in the study of mathematics. Transfer students may be admitted on the basis of their grades in advanced mathematics. The national fraternity was established in 1914. The local chapter affiliated with the national organization in 1931. Front Row: William S. Stewart, James H. Kumpe, Henry L. Bauni, Bill Trigg, Jim Milner, Frank Biggs, John B. Chapman. Second Row: William G. Beggs, William R. Girndladl. Third Row: D. L. Lucke, B. F. Womack, W. E. Reck, J. Hubbard, B. Orton, Jr., Gene Holloway, Harold Blevins, Eugene R. Wills, J. C. Barr, B. H. Simpson, H. M. Dumus. Even members of Pi Mu Epsilon find some math problems a little difficult. 259 Lab equipment was checked before beginning a series of experiments. psi chi Psi Chi is an honorary fraternity for psychology students. The re¬ quirements for membership in Psi Chi include twelve hours of Psychol¬ ogy with a grade point average of 4.0, and an average of 3.0 in all other subjects. Psi Chi sponsors lectures on the various phases of psychology in meetings that are open to any interested students. The organization also encourages student participation in the psychological experiments which are always in progress in the psychology department. The officers are: President, John Flake: Vice-President, Sidney Will- muth; Secretary, Mary Ann Graham: Treasurer, Charles Teeter: Fac¬ ulty Sponsor, Hardy C. Wilcoxon. Front Row: Shirley Hardy, Mary Ann Graham, Cynthia Dawson, Winona Brown, Barbara Parke, Pat Turner, Pat Harper, Merry Melody, Anne Alcorr 1 !. Second Row: John Flake, Dr. Hardy C. Wilcoxon, Jane D. Lindoerfer, Carole Cotton, Mary Sue Murry, Harold Hill, Ruskin Teeter, William S. Hulsey. Third Row: Bob McFarlin, William Bell, M. L. Stephens, John Odom, Sidney Willmuth. 260 MMMMHBpress club The Press Club is composed of young journalists, or would-be journal¬ ists, of the University. This year the Press Club started holding a num¬ ber of luncheons with " Meet the Press " interviews of campus person¬ alities involved in current events. Some of these programs were broad¬ cast over KGRH through the co-operation of the Student Union Radio Committee. In the spring, the annual Press Club Banquet is held and the staff for next year ' s publications are announced, awards and keys are given and the annual Miss Arkansas Traveler is announced. The " Raveler, " a mock " Traveler, " is distributed. Front Row: Sissi Riggs, Linda Louise Reed, Carol Ann Baer, Dean Wines, Carolyn Downing, Barbara Longstreth, Barbara Jean Henry. Second Row: Carolyn Reid, Margaret McFall, Dorrie Hendrickson, Pat Turner, Carolyn Miracle, Susie Wade, Jeanne Cavin. Third Row: Lynn Quillin, Doug Smith, Graham Sudbury, Jim Brandon, Aubert Martin, Gil Buchanan, Philip Anderson, Bob Britz. Phil and Jim, frequent visitors of the print shop, watch Mr. Blake set up part of the TRAVELER. sigma delta pi Gamma Epsilon Chapter of Sigma Delta Pi, National Spanish Honor Society, was installed on the University of Arkansas campus on May 15, 1950. Its purpose is to foment a wider knowledge of the Hispanic countries and their contributions to modern culture. The requirements for membership are, in general, an average of 3.5 in all subjects and 4.5 in Spanish. Initiates (spring, 1955): Active: Barbara Clardy, Frances Hook, Betsy Nicholas: Associate: Ruth Boggs, Lynn E. Howard, Helen Hughes, Antonio Jimenez, O. O. Maxfield, Luis Moreno, Ruben Roura. The officers are: President, Anne Alcorn; Vice-President, Ann North; Secretary, Ann Kienker; Treasurer, Jo Frances Wagner; Reporter-His¬ torian, Velma Clark; Sponsor, Malcolm D. McLean. Associate Mem¬ bers: Mary Droke, O. W. McMillen. Left to right: Malcolm D. McLean, Velma Clark, Ann Kienker, Jo Frances Wagner, Anne Alcorn, Mary Droke, O. W. McMillen. First point on the agenda of this Sigma Delta Pi meeting was the initiation plan. 261 1 sophomore council The Sophomore Council is composed of outstanding freshmen wom¬ en of the preceding year. 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 and make them feel at home on the university campus. This includes correspondence with each entering freshman, meeting her upon arrival, and offering friendly assistance throughout the freshman year. The counselors are selected by the members of Mortar Board and are announced at the Spring Festival of AWS. Officers are: President, Mary Catherine Cobb; Secretary, Kay Douglas. Mary Catherine Cobb shows a few of the Soph¬ omore Counselors the problems on which the freshman women need help. Front Row: Frances Wilson, Carol Lynn Lackey, Karen Terry, Virginia Stapleton, Pat Frey, Elizabeth Bridenstine, Sylvia Butt, Susan Eberle, Sue Gail Di(lman, Liz Dalton, Laura Hemby, Nancy Chamblee, Annette Hurt, Sue Gilbrech. Second Row: Joyce Haskew, Carolyn Cox, Jane Ivester, Jane Kolb, Martha Doty, Winona Brown, Jane Smith, Gordie Payne, Ann Denker, Carolyn Dunlavy, Mary Warriner. Third Row: Jo Ann CaHail, Marsue McFaddin, Donna Jo Collison, Sidney Black, Kay Douglas, Mary Catherine Cobb, Sarah June Egger, Ann Starmer, Caroline Stevenson, Sarah Cearley, Margaret Moore, Carole Summers, Jo Alice McGuire. Fourth Row: Pat Bigger, Nancy Oliver, Rosie Obee, Pat Allen, Mary Frances Williams, Tissa Wilson, Elaine Brewster, Judy McFarland, Carol Ann Lackey. 262 HMBsigma gamma epsilon Sigma Gamma Epsilon was installed on the campus in 1949. It is an honorary organization for the students of the earth sciences and has as its purposes the scholastic, scientific and social advancement of its members, and the extension of friendship and assistance between the scientific schools and colleges of the United States and Canada. The chapter on this campus is composed entirely of geology students. One of their main projects has been the compilation of a complete bibli¬ ography of all publications pertaining to Arkansas geology. The officers are: President, Francis B. Connelly; Vice-President, Clarence Riable; Secretary-Treasurer, David Baumgardner; Correspond¬ ing Secretary-Editor, Charles Piles; Faculty Sponsor, K. C. Jackson. Front Row: Dr. K. C. Jackson, Louis E. Simmen, Clarence J. Raible, Francis B. Con¬ nelly, John G. Hudson, Perry Hensley, Charles G. Stone. Second Row: David Baumgardner, Charlie Piles, Jim Sherman, Troy McMahan. Analysis of new material kept the geology students busy. Christian council The Student Christian Council endeavors to bring about a closer fellowship between the churches of Fayetteville and the students on the university campus. It is composed of two student representatives from each of the city churches. The council strives to further interdenomina¬ tional relations through the common bond of Christianity. Among the activities of the group this year were the follow up pro¬ gram for REW, which provided discussion leaders for bull sessions in the organized houses; and the campus vespers on Wednesday after¬ noons with local ministers, faculty members, and guest speakers leading the service. The officers are: Fred Hardwick, President; Allen Venner, Vice- President; Ann Parscale, Secretary. Front Row: Fred H. Hardwick, Carolyn Frith, Mildred Shaffer, Dorrie Hendrickson, Carolyn Edrington, Ann Parscale, Polly Franks, Eugene Adams. Second Row: Du¬ mont Henderson, Richard McClendon, Allen B. Venner, Henry Rikkers, Charles J. Rowell, Eugene R. Morris. The Collegiate Singers participated in the Student Christian Council sponsored REW. 263 f tau beta pi The Tau Beta Pi Association was founded at Lehigh University in 1885 by Edward Higginson Williams, Jr., to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distin¬ guished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineer¬ ing, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. Distinguished scholarship, while a primary requisite for admission, is not considered the sole criterion. Selection is also based on integrity, breadth of interests both inside and outside of engineering, adapta¬ bility, and unselfish activity. Arkansas Alpha is the local chapter. Membership indicates standing in the upper fifth of the senior class or the upper eighth of the junior class. The officers are: President, Bill Reck; Vice-President, Bob Holcomb; Secretary, D. L. Lucke; Treasurer, Bill James. Front Row: Bob Jenkins, Bill James, Bill Reck, Eddy Hogensen, Larry Guard, G. F. Branigan. Second Row: L. R. Kirby, William S. Stewart, Wayne B. Watkins, Franklin Waters. 264 student union board The membership of the Student Union Board is composed of the President of the 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 annual budget for carrying out the program of the Student Union and to serve in an ad¬ visory capacity over the Central Planning Committee. The business of the Board is carried on at iuncheon meetings held twice each month in the Student Union dining room. Front Row: Virginia Bird, Nancy Howard, Francis Snedecor. Second Row: Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence, Dean Jeannette Scudder. Third Row: Nolan Williams, Ann Rowell, Lewis H. Rohrbaugh. Fourth Row: Bob Jenkins, Joe W. Chamberlain. Mrs. Lawrence explains a tew points that will improve the Union ' s service to the students. wesley foundation Wesley Foundation is the Methodist student organization. Activities of the week are centered near the campus at the Wesley Student Cen¬ ter with morning meditations and evening vespers each day except Saturday. Sunday activities are centered at the Central Methodist Church—in the morning, Coffee Hour, Sunday School and Devotionals. In the evening the program is: Recreation, Dine-a-Mite, and Worship Program. Our motto is " Christ Above All " in all of life. Front Row: Helen Harnden, Florence Thomas, Louise Wheatley, Mary Bohannon, Polly Franks, Barbara Parechum, Shirley Whitehead, Barbara Johnson, Marilyn Wick- liff, Irene Lilly, Rita Hankins, Muriel Carter, Wilma Alice Logne. Second Row: Doris Wilson, Mrs. Donald King, Pat Bohannon, Dixon Wheatley, Pat Holitield, Pat Pond, Pat Allen, Mary Frances Izell, Carolyn Strickland, Arthur Wallace, Jimmy Cheatham. Row Three: Dorothy Roensch, Eda Claire Lake, Lawrence Koonce, Leo Jennings, Gene Beal, Buddy Stockpond, Bob Dugger, Jim McGuire, Kendall Hunter, Jack McDaniel. Fourth Row: Don Lewis, Roy Featherston, Randall Nimble, Allen Wicker, Bob Cross, Stine Hawley, Ed Mathews, Henry Vance. 265 Wesley Foundation members make themselves at home in their new student center. Westminster House offers a pleasant atmosphere for passing leisure hours. Westminster fellowship The Westminster Fellowship is the student group of the Presbyterian Church. Its headquarters is " Westminster House. " At this student center, diagonally across the street from the Student Union, a varied Sunday and weekday program is designed to further the Westminster Fellowship purpose: " To discover God ' s will for our lives and do it. " The officers are: President, Henry Rikkers; Vice-President, Patricia Ambrose; Secretary, Anne Kingsborough; Receiving Treasurer, Louis Sheppard; Disbursing Treasurer, Joe Chamberlain; Student Christian Council Representatives: David Pryor, Monty Henderson; Sponsor, Rev. William E. Gibson. Front Row: Nancy Chouteau, Catherine McCartney, Margaret Ann Sloan, Alice Curtis, Shirley Griscom, Sarah June Etter, Jacquie Poehling, Sharon Koepcke, Linda Brock. Second Row: Pat Hall, Suzanne Filek, Ruth Walker, Nandy Moore, Susan Melton, Pat Haines, Elijah Coleman. Third Row: Joe W. Chamberlain, Patricia Ambrose, Jerry Houser, Rosemary Rector, Bob Jenkins, Mary Liz Gamble, Rosalie Bent, Tom Branigan, Wilbur Howard. 266 wesley players Kappa Chapter of the National Society of Wesley Players was or¬ ganized on this campus in 1931. Membership is open- to any student who is interested in producing, acting, or studying religious drama. Wesley Players is an interdenominational organization even though it is sponsored by the Methodist Church. The purpose of this-group is to promote religious drama on the campus. Some of the activities are plays, skits, readings, Christmas play and Easter pageant. The officers are: Pat Pond, President; Donna McCluney, Vice-Presi¬ dent; Mary Alice Maneschmidt, Secretary; Bob Duggar, Treasurer; Pledge Mistress, Pat Allen. Front Row: Florence Thomas, Pat Stansbery, Pat Pond, Polly Franks, Shirley White- head, Marilyn Wicliff, Barbara Johnson, Irene Lilly, Rita Hankins, Muriel Carter. Second Row: Henry Vance, Buddy Stockton, Barbara Parchman, Mary Izell, Pat Allen, Arthur Wallace, Jimmy Cheatham. Third Row: Bob Cross, Randall Hinckle, Lew Jennings, Gene Beal, Bob Dugger, Jim McGuire, Kendall Hunter, Ed Matthews, Jack McDaniel. The first reading of an Easter play to be presented by Wesley Players. The Women ' s Recreation Association seeks to provide for all of the women of the University of Arkansas an opportunity for active partici¬ pation in healthful recreational activity. Among some of the activities are basketball, volleyball, softball, badminton, table tennis, tennis and bowling. Membership in WRA is open to all women students who show an in¬ terest in sports. WRA is governed by the WRA Board. Besides the elected officers, members of the board are the managers of each tournament and the sports manager from each organization. Front Row: Catherine Graham, Susan Ebe rle, Carroll Armstrong, Pat Pond, Linda Parchman, Allen Kent, Jeanette Crawford, Linnie Lou Murchison. Second Row: Rosa Lee Anderson, Jamie Neaville, Katherine Cooper, Barbara Buchanan. Women ' s volleyball ... a WRA sponsored sport. 267 Old Main reflected in a window in the Business Building. 268 • razorback For the theme of the 1955 RAZORBACK, we chose a very familiar phrase, " the best years of our lives. " Perhaps you may think that this is a little overly senti¬ mental, well, possibly it is. But few students of the University of Arkansas could truthfully say that they had not heard those words at least once accompanied by " but remember, make the most of them. " Before we started, the job seemed impossible, and, after finishing the book, it seemed even more impossible that we had been able to accomplish the thousand and one things involved in the production of an annual. We tried to do things differently, borrowing ideas from ether books and inventing new devices. We planned a section one week and it was just what we wanted. Then the following week, it somehow didn ' t look quite as well as it had before. Finally, after a summer of work on the layout, we felt we had it, the skeleton of the ' 55 RAZORBACK. In September, the search for pictures was on, not just any picture, but exactly the right one for exactly the right spot. After a few weeks of this, we decided that certain pictures were not so bad after all, and, really, they were almost what we had in mind. To collect al¬ most 800 pictures on every subject from last year ' s Saebale to this year’s student court has a way of be¬ coming a little complicated. A picture may be worth a thousand words but Phil and Sissi learned that some pictures are still difficult to caption. The Editorial Staff of the RAZORBACK: Phil Anderson, Assistant Ed¬ itor; Sissi Riggs, Asso¬ ciate Editor; Gil Bu¬ chanan, Editor; Susie Wade, Class Editor; Lynn Quillin, Sports and Military Editor. 270 After several months of pleading with pho- • • • tographers and after all the pictures were safely at the engraver, one would think that the trouble was over. But no. Then the tedious task of copy writing began. We learned that a piece of paper in a typewriter seems awfully blank when you re¬ turn to a certain picture for the fourteenth time to try to caption it. But, finally, even the copy work was completed. One of the many to thank for this book is George Hackney. George designed the cover and did the lay¬ outs for the beauty section. The end sheets were done by Nancy Howard. Among the photographers, Bob ' s Studio deserves a special pat on the back for the outstanding work done on the beauty pictures. The opening picture of Old Main at night took several nights of work by Doyne Dodd. But most deserving of praise is the small, overworked staff of the RAZORBACK. Susie Wade spent several weeks of steady work on the class section, possibly the dullest yet most complicated job to be done. Feature writing was Phil Anderson ' s department. In the sport and military section, Lynn Quillin bore the brunt of the work. As Associate Editor, Sissi Riggs was on hand to help with the multitude of problems that arose on any and every day. So, here it is, the culmination of almost a year of planning, plotting, scheming, phone calls, dark rooms, typewriters, and headaches. We only hope that it does record one of your " best years " at Arkansas. There was a division of labor on the business staff by Aub Martin and Jerry Patterson. GIL BUCHANAN, Editor the staff Editor .Gil Buchanan Associate Editor .Sissi Riggs Assistant Editor .Phil Anderson Sports Editor.Lynn Quillin Class Editor. Susie Wade Staff Assistants.Nancy McDonald Bea Stewart, Chuck Niblock, Dick Niblock, Jackie Stucker, Cynthia Rushing, Bud Brazil Beauty Photographer .Bob ' s Studio Photographers .W. Aubert Martin Doyne Dodd, George Beal, Bobby Harlan, Don Millsaps, Ed Puska Cover Design .George Hackney End-Sheet Design.Nancy Howard Business Manager.W. Aubert Martin Assistant Business Manager.Jerry Patterson W. AUBERT MARTIN, Business Manager • arkansas traveler Five afternoons a week, Sunday through Thursday, a vast amount of time spent by a varying number of peo¬ ple is devoted to providing the student body with a newspaper for and by the students. Published four times weekly in the print shop in Hill Hall, the ARKANSAS TRAVELER reaches the campus at the height of the morning activity and there by at¬ tains a peak of distribution. This year, the TRAVELER has specialized, much against normal policy, in bringing to the students top football news during the fall. This, of course, was due to the phenomenal success of the Razorbacks, which indirectly lead to success for the paper in that department. Under the policy of the best for the most, the TRAV¬ ELER has plugged student efforts in entertainment drives, REW, Campus Chest and Gaebale, as its part in making student enterprises go over. The TRAVELER has, in addition maintained a long standing policy this year of helping, but not being subordinated by the ad¬ ministration. In news coverage, scooping the state papers be¬ came a regularity rather than an exception through the year, even scoring beats with such stories as the collapse of the field house, Bud Brooks ' All-American honors and pictorial scoops, through the publication of an extra of the new football coach. Associate Editors Nancy McDonald and Ronnie Farrar often ran a close race with the four o ' clock deadline. TRAVELER Editorial Staff—Left to right: Tom Johnson, Lynn Lo¬ gan, Sammy Smith, Hy Kurzner, Jean Wines, Ronnie Farrar, Doris Hendrickson, Don Mur- phy. 272 This year the TRAVELER made several • changes from the past years in style, make¬ up and editorial page content. With a shift of emphasis to more editorial co mment on the weekly editorial page, the TRAVELER has strived to cover subjects of interest to the campus, the faculty and the administration, and a few of state wide import. The number of personal columns written by staff mem¬ bers was cut to one done by the various editors from time to time. The old standby, Newsmakers, is still one of the favorites of the edit page, and naturally, the syndicated cartoons by Bibler as well as those by home talent, remain best sellers. Without using a set form for make-up, rather vary¬ ing from day to day the TRAVELER has kept its ap¬ pearance fresh and uncluttered. Make-up styles range from conservative modern to tabloid, and never was the staff prone to miss using banner headlines for any¬ thing that rated them. A tightly-knit organization within the staff, though manned by too few people, has been the great secret of TRAVELER success this year. This crew of TRAV¬ ELER staffers came from nearly all the different col¬ leges of the University and, on a whole, the average age of the staff is lower than any year since before the war. Although this year ' s TRAVELER will probably go down in the history of the University as an average, successful paper, the 1955 TRAVELER had its moments of glory as well as its moments of pain. Those who were responsible for its appearance each morning on the campus certainly feel that this, as well as any year, is different, and will be remembered as different. Business Staff: Doug Smith, Paige Mulhollen, Oza Shane. ED MAXSON, Editor the staff Editor..Ed Maxson Associate Editors.Ronnie Farrar, Nancy McDonald Society Editor.Molly McAmis Feature Editor.Phyllis Dillaha Sports Editor .Hy Kurzner Assistant Sports Editor.Jim Learnerd Staff Writers .Dorris Hendrickson. Ray Calhoun, Martha Appleberry, Barbara Long- streth, Palmer Reed, Vance Arbuckle, Tootsie Cavin, Jean Wines, Joan Wilbourn, Sammy Smith Proofreader .Jean Wines Credit Manager.Jane Ivester Circulation Manager .Ed Sales Assistant Business Manager.Paige Mulhollan Business Manager .Doug Smith DOUG SMITH, Business Manager 273 guild ticker The GUILD TICKER is the publication of the College of Business Administration. It takes its rather elusive name from a combination of the ticker tape machine, a symbol of business activity, and the Commerce Guild, which sponsors the magazine. The TICKER is pub¬ lished each year on Commerce Day. The GUILD TICKER was first issued in 1937, and since that time its aim has been to acquaint the student ma¬ joring in Business Administration with the industrial and economic problems of Arkansas, as well as containing the activities of the College of Business Administration for the past year. The 1955 edition of the GUILD TICKER contained numerous changes over past issues. This was the first year that the magazine was published only once. In past years there have been two smaller editions, one appearing at the end of each semester. The 1955 GUILD TICKER contained sixty pages, more than twice the size of past issues. Photographs comprised a major part of the maga¬ zine, with all graduating Business Administration seniors being pictured in informal groups. There were also special sections of photographs taken in class rooms, the BA library, hallways, exterior scenes, and elsewhere. The TICKER staff learned that it took a lot of work to convert an idea to a printed page. GUILD TICKER Staff- Front Row: Anne Whit¬ field, Pat Grant, Bar¬ bara Henry, Kay Clark, Lou Ann Wingate, Pat Turner, Shirley Elswick. Second Row: Marilyn McRoy, Marcia Edger- ly, Carla Gardner, Rosemary Obee, Zoe Bushmeyer, Jo Ann Ca- Hail, Carole Ann Ev¬ ans. Third Row: Rich¬ ard Diz, Bill Nutter, Gene Framel, Dean Brown, David Pryor. Fourth Row: Bud Brazil, Bill Hopkins, William Lyon, Reynolds Griffith, Walter Bynum, Ran¬ dolph Tardy, Paul Ran¬ dall, Tom Belding, Carl Rosenbaum, Gene Por¬ ter. 274 The 1955 edition contained articles on busi- • ness opportunities in Arkansas, a brief re¬ port on commercial activities of several Arkansas cities, and an introduction to the new pro¬ fessors in the College of Business Administration, as well as a section on the various honor organizations and clubs in the business school. There were feature stories on " Jug " Wheeler, widely known Fayetteville personality, and on a businessman ' s obligations to his community. The editorial dealt with the subject of " government in business. " The humor section, " Ticker Ticklers, " was increased to two pages this year. David Pryor of Camden edited the GUILD TICKER until January, when he retired from school because of ill health. Randolph Tardy of West Helena succeeded Pryor and held the editorship of the magazine the re¬ mainder of the semester. DAVE PRYOR, Editor the staff The GUILD TICKER underwent reorganiaztion at semester when Randy Tardy replaced Dave Pryor as editor. ITa Editor.Dave Pryor, first semester Randy Tardy, second semester Business Manager .Paul Randall Assistant Editor.Dean Brown Assistant Editors .Gene Framel Richard Diz Photography Editor.Don Johnson Editorial Staff .Marcia Edgerly, Pat Turner, Dorothy Saunders, Jo Ann Cahail, Nancy Anne Steele, Carl Rosenbaum, Bill Wilson, Pat Grant, Lou Annis Wingate. PAUL RANDALL, Business Manager 275 • arkcmsas agriculturist The ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST is the official publication of the students and faculty of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics and has been pub¬ lished since 1924. The magazine is published four times each year by the students in the college. The Dean ' s page is a regular feature of the maga¬ zine. In each issue there appears an article written by Dean S. E. Lippert or Assistant Dean G. T. Hudson. Other features of the magazine this year have been an article about the agricultural organizations, dealing with student organizations in the College of Agriculture and Home Economics; a feature on the Home Manage¬ ment House; the national Judging Team contests; and the Colhecon Workshop which was held on the campus in the spring. Also featured was an article by Dr. Vera MacNair, professor in Home Economics, about her re¬ search on Arkansas sweet potatoes. Barbara Keil and Jim Kimbrough made a last minute check before sending the copy to the print shop. Staff of the ARKAN¬ SAS AGRICULTURIST —Front Row: Willie Ann Sutton, Margaret Lowe, Carolyn Griffith, Jo Alice McGuire. Second Row: Barbara Buchanan, Dorothy Red- dell, Marlene Kerr, Bar¬ bara Keil. Third Row: Gay Rorie, Earlene Ad¬ ams, Francille Mallock. Fourth Row: Joe Rod- man, Gus Graham, John Hess, Sully Ligon. 276 The last publication of the year is dedi- cated to the activities of Agri Day. It fea¬ tures an article on the Agri Queen and her court, the Agricultural Students’ Association Key recip¬ ients, Who ' s Who in the College of Agriculture and Home Economics, and the A.S.A. Officers. The AGRICULTURIST is financed both by national and local advertising plus an appropriation from the A.S.A. dues. It is sponsored by the Agriculture Stu¬ dents ' Association. The Editor, Associate Editor, and Business Manager are selected by popular vote of the Agri students. JIM KIMBROUGH, Editor Editor . Business Manager. .Joe Rodman Associate Editor . .Barbara Keil News Editors . .Margaret Lowe, John Hess Feature Editors .... Gay Rorie Copy Editors. Carolyn Griffith Staff Writers . Earlene Adams, Eugene Morris, Barbara Cotton Assistant Business Manager .Tom Gist Collection Managers .Shirley Heard, Jo Alice McGuire Circulation Managers Gus Graham Staff Assistants . Dewey Coffman, Jan Rayder, Lydia Carter, Diane Dameron, Willie Ann Sutton JOE RODMAN, Business Manager This must be the Home Ec contingent of the AGRICULTURIST staff. 277 • arkansas engineer The ARKANSAS ENGINEER is the official magazine of the College of Engineering and is published quar¬ terly. Its origin dates back to 1912, although it was a number of years later before the magazine became a continuous publication. The ENGINEER is a member of the Engineering Col¬ lege Magazines Associated, composed of over thirty members who regularly exchange their individual issues. The association holds annual conventions for the pur¬ pose of improving editorial style, financial manage¬ ment, layout, and general appeal. This year ' s conven¬ tion was held in Minneapolis, Minnesota, at the Univer¬ sity of Minnesota. Allen Venner and Tommy Branigan were the official delegates from the ENGINEER and had an expense paid trip to the convention. While there, one of the main points stressed was the need for more and more technical writers to fill the void of the many available jobs in that field. For instance, with the complex equipment being produced today, operat¬ ing manuals are very necessary and technical writers are the ones to write them. The ENGINEER adopted the policy this past year of trying to publicize the College of Engineering to the businessmen of the state and to show the engineering students the employment opportunities here in Arkansas. This was achieved through writing about some of the important products manufactured in Arkansas such as bus bodies, farm equipment, and electrical equipment, to mention a few. Another issue was aimed toward orienting the freshmen about the college and giving some advice on how to study, and what to strive toward their first y ear. Venner, Bauni and Gilbert checked and rechecked all the material tor the ENGINEER. Members of the ENGI¬ NEER staff—Front Row: Lyle Gilbert, Tommy Branigan, Allen Ven¬ ner, Henry Bauni. Sec¬ ond Row: Bill Cravens, Palmer Terrell, George Beal, J. C. Barr. Third Row: Jim Holt, Don Lewis, George Brazil, Leon Wiles. 278 The Engineer ' s Day issue was quite elab- 0 9 0 orate, containing the cheese cake pictures of the St. Patricia candidates and pictures of the St. Pat candidates. In addition, there were write¬ ups about the tradition of the " Golden Chicken " award, the tug of war with the Agri ' s, the beard growing con¬ test, and the dance. Gold keys were awarded to the staff members at the banquet. The issue contained many student-written articles and thereby gave them an opportunity to develop their writing technique. The ENGINEER is designed to appeal to all engineers regardless of their major. For instance, the most popu¬ lar feature is " Cracked Retorts " —the joke page, of course. Some of the other features are " Recent Re ports, " which gives the latest technical developments in industry; " Engine House News, " which tells the latest activities of the departmental organizations, as well as the professional and honorary groups. Another interest¬ ing feature is " Ark Lites, " a pictorial page of interest¬ ing scenes in industry. Feature articles by outstanding guest editors have included " Four Hints of Help to Students " by Harold J. Engstrom, Head Engineer for the Arkansas Foundry; and " Tomorrow ' s Engineer " by Dr. John R. Dunning, Dean of Columbia University College of Engineering. Another was " We Should All Be Concerned . . . " by C. F. Kettering of General Motors Although the ENGINEER is primarily for the engi¬ neering students, it is also mailed to most of the high schools throughout Arkansas as well as to leading busi¬ nesses over the state. the staff Editor .Allen Venner Associate Editor .Henry Bauni Feature Editor.Lyle Gilbert, Palmer Terrell, Jim Holt, Jim Haden, J. C. Barr Staff Photographer .George Beal Business Manager.Tommy Branigan Assistant Business Manager.Bill Cravens Circulation Manager.George Brazil Assistant Circulation Managers .Don Lewis, Leon Wiles ALLEN B. VENNER, Editor Business staffers checked the new distribution plans. 279 • arkansas law review The ARKANSAS LAW REVIEW AND BAR ASSO- CIATION JOURNAL, issued quarterly with each year ' s issues comprising a volume, contains a student section consisting of case notes on recent American decisions and lengthy comments on contentious points of law of interest to the legal scholar and practicing lawyer. Also included in the publication are legal articles written by members of the Law School faculty and other cutstanding legal writers, varying in nature from com¬ prehensive analyses of legal questions to much shorter comments on statues, enacted in the immediate past session of the Arkansas legislature, which have effect upon Arkansas law. The summer edition of the RE¬ VIEW is largely occupied by the Arkansas Bar Associa¬ tion proceedings and reports from its annual meeting. Jones, Briner, Campbell and Wasson question a point in an articl e to appear in the REVIEW. The Editorial Board of the ARKANSAS LAW REVIEW —Around the table, left to right: Norman L. Brown, Wil¬ liam Doshier, Lewis D. Jones, Dean J. E. Cov¬ ington, Maurice B. Kirk, Faculty Editor; Dan B. Dobbs, William S. Huff, John P. Parker, Virginia H. Ham. Standing, left to right: Fred E. Briner, Field K. Wasson, John H. Haley, George E. Campbell. 1 280 m JOHN H. HALEY, Editor The Student Editorial Board has stringent • • • requirements for membership, the qualifi¬ cations pertaining both to grade point and the amount of published writing achieved by the stu¬ dent. Its members contribute many of the case notes and well nigh all the comments to the Student Section— occupying a major portion of the REVIEW in all but the summer issue. In addition to writing, however, the Board edits the publication in conjunction with the fac¬ ulty editor and assists neophytes in mastering the tech¬ nique of legal writing. Writing for the LAW REVIEW and serving on the Editorial Board is considered an invaluable experience and a privilege for the participating law students in terms of knowledge acquired, legal writing skill gained, and the best training possible in research of the sort encountered in actual practice. Editor.John H. Haley Associate Editor.Field K. Watson, fall semester George E. Campbell, spring semester Case Notes Editor. George E. Campbell, fall semester Dan B. Dobbs, spring semester Comment Editor.Fred E. Briner Business Manager.William S. Huff Board Members .Virginia H. Ham, Darrell D. Dover, Lewis D. Jones, Norman L. Brown, William Doshier, John P. Baker, Robert V. Light FIELD K. WASSON, Associate Editor Norman Brown consulted Bill Huff about a necessary correction. Members of the Board of Publications—Left to right: Dr. Ralph Jones, Bunn Bell, Joseph Thalheimer, John Haley, Nancy Thomason, Ed Max- son, Gil Buchanan. Not pictured: Jim Brandon, Allen Venner. board of publications ED MAXSON, Chairman of the 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 pub¬ lications. The board is authorized to aqcept bids and award contracts on the all-campus publications and to elect the editors of the TRAVELER, RAZORBACK, and A BOOK. It also names the Business Managers of the TRAVELER and RAZORBACK. The board approves salaries of editors, managers, and other important 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 Presi¬ dent of the University appoints two faculty members each yean One from the journalism faculty and one other. The President of Associated Students each year appoints one faculty members 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. 282 - The Collegiate Singers, under the direction of Herrold Headley, provided the University with a singularly out¬ standing choral group. The mayor of Me roe, La., presented Charles Tur¬ ner with the keys o the city during the Collegiate Singers ' tour. collegiate singers... There was an unusual amount of interest in the choral groups this year, and it was reflected in the number of members of the University Choir, Lyric Chorale, Men ' s Glee Club, and the Collegiate Singers. Choir rehearsal was intense, but retained an infor¬ mal atmosphere. 284 the messiah • • • An impressive march down the aisle . . . Handel ' s " Messiah " was delivered to a large and appreciative congregation at Central Methodist Church. Carolyn Sager, Sarah Grace Martin, and Bill Orton featured in " Cosi Fan Tutte. " Charles Martinelli handled the costumes for " Jenny Kissed Me. " off stage ... The Dramatics Department of the Fine Arts Cen¬ ter offers far more than instruction in acting. One of the most prominent phases of the FCA program is the practical instruction backstage. With saws and hammers and paper mache the set workers create their own little world . . . from the stand¬ point of the audience it seems to be better than the one we face every day. The students work out their own lighting plots for various plays and scenes. The set of " Cosi Fan Tutte " involved a great deal of detail work. 286 " Angel Street " was one of the Blackfriars ' summer theatre productions. The costumes for the first full length opera in several years required careful planning and design The Fine Arts Center has achieved a certain amount of fame and recognition for the quality of the courses offered in contemporary art. Students in archit :ture constructed models of their current drawing I ard projects. a blend of talents... The Fine Arts Center is perhaps the most ver¬ satile building on the campus. The various art classes, the music department, and the dramatic de partment combine the great range of developed talent of the students in the plays, concerts, and art exhibits. The Fine Arts Center is a complete plant within itself, and the facilities are unexcelled. The department teaches several courses in sculpturing. 288 " She, " a part of the Contemporary Composers Festival program, was presented by the Department of Music in collaboration with the Departments of Speech and Dramatic Arts. Down the campus after a Saturday eight o ' clock . . . the loneliest time in all creation. 290 Barbara Sears was mistress of ceremonies for the Car- nall stag party before the AWS Vice-Versa Dance. The girls then picked up their dates and headed for the Union. The girls at the 4-H House gathered in front of the fire to read the day ' s mail. 292 They kept the ping-pong tables hot at Davis. The coke machine at Razorback Hall was the first stop during the study breaks. Needles and thread were at a premium when the new Army ROTC patches were issued. after date call... The halls quieted down about midnight ... ex¬ cept for the card game in one room ... it seems very probable that some students would wither and die from inaction if it were not for bridge and poker . . . most of the students are in bed by twelve, though ... all worn out from the dozen or so study breaks taken during the evening. 293 the warm november • • • Working on the house decorations tor Homecom¬ ing was a lot easier with pleasant weather and no coats . . . the house decorations went up relatively fast, but there were a great many students that seemed to believe that things would move along a lot faster if they offered their unsolicited advice . .. and everyone knows that anyone acting in an advisory capacity is not expected to do manual labor . . . Scrabble is dandy, but . . . The Razorback Hall boys were still at work late Friday afternoon. The sidewalk superintendents had looked forward all year to Homecoming. " It ' ll never work that way, buddy. " Some days even an advertisement looked good. 294 Myra Dawn Hazel offered suggestions for improvement on the Davis Hall Whale. The campus was all decorated in fall colors for Homecoming weekend. The trees were beautiful, and for once we didn ' t have to say, " Well, if you had just been here last weekend. " After the game, though, a lot of people wished they had been some place else this weekend. 295 Most late bull sessions mean that the next day will be devoted to sleep instead of class. the midnight oil... Those that devote their free time to study will surely be rewarded for their diligence ... it is such an evident fact, and yet it is surprising what can be done with fact with just a little rationalization . . . anybody can study, the real idea of college is to learn how to get along with other people . . . simple, isn ' t it? 296 It was very unusual ever to find two people in the same room studying at one time. The popularity of the record enthusiasts would decline as the night wore on. jT. y 1 ' Sometimes the constant struggle for power in the halls resulted in outbreaks of violent emotion. It would be hard find an equal for the traditional stimulating game f Old Maid after supper. Every house and dormitory must have a speci¬ men of that peculiar individual, the Middle-of-the- Night Hall Roamer. This is the person that can al¬ ways be found padding about the hall at three o ' clock every morning. Since it is necessary to sleep all day in order to stay up all night, the Hall Roam- ers only last two semesters at the very most. To the experienced bull session man, there is only one topic of any importance. 298 The quiet, after-hours visits in the girls ' houses lacked the quality and tone of a real, rip-roaring bull session. The Holcombe piano was usually subject to quiet- hour restrictions. Before going to bed, the Holcombe girls would gather about and read Amy Vanderbilt ' s rules of good conduct for a lady. the fellowship hours ... The time between date call and bed was just about the only time it was possible for hallmates to talk and visit without having to rush. Of course, the girls that had decided they were really and truly in love would hang on the phone for an hour and then drift off to bed . . . but it wouldn ' t be too long be¬ fore they were back in the fellowship groups. It seems that the average life of a " lasting romance " is about three weeks. 299 Jim Rollins explains a new proposal that came before the MIHC. interhouse congress The Executive Council is the governing body of the MIHC and ad¬ ministers, finances, and controls all activities of the MIHC. The pur¬ poses of the MIHC are to promote and perpetuate a greater fellowship and to develop a consciousness of unity and responsibility among the residents and to act as a governing body for all Inter-Hall activities. This year the MIHC sponsored an entry in the Singfony, a float in the Homecoming parade, new furniture for the MIHC lounge, and a Christmas party. The officers are: President, Dene Landrum; Vice-President, Arthur Wallace; Recording Secretary, Ruskin Teeter; Corresponding Secre¬ tary, Lynn Rice; Treasurer, John Echols; Social Chairman, Pat O ' Hara; Advisors, Ellis Herron and Jim Rollins. Front Row: Ellis D. Herron, John C. Echols, Arthur V. Wallace, Dene Landrum, Rus¬ kin Teeter, Lynn Rice, Pat O ' Hara. Second Row: Johnie Jenkins, James Underwood, Will H. Horn Poindexter Fiser, Bill Irby, Drury Fenton, James A. Rollins. 300 inte rhall council Interhall Council is composed of representatives from each of the University Women ' s Residence Halls. Its main purpose is to coordi¬ nate the activities of the halls, and to offer opportunities through each hall represented for further personal development of the girls. The Harvest Moon Ball, the first big social event of the year, is sponsored by this group, which includes Carnall, Holcombe, Davis, and Four-H. The officers are: Chairman, Noralee Phariss; Secretary, Marilyn Wickliff. Left to right: Diane Dameron, Marilyn Wickliff, Lynn Logan, Betty Ruth Holmes, Loretta Johnson, Noralee Phariss, Ann North, Margaret Lowe, Dorothy Reddell. The members of the Interhall Council discovered that discussion helped in reaching a solution to the prob¬ lems that arose in the women ' s dorms. ■MHKKMinterhouse court The Court, which is the judiciary division of the Men ' s Interhouse Congress, consists of one representative from each of the participating Men ' s Residence Center houses. The responsibilities of the Court in¬ clude interpreting and upholding the MIHC constitution and protect¬ ing the rights of the students living in the Men ' s Residence Center. The members of the Court are: James Hopper, Chief Justice, from William House; and Justices: Marion Futrell from Buchanan House, Billy Jim Morris from Ripley House, Louis Simmen from Droke House, Claude Spainhour from Gladson House, and George Zack representing Razorback Hall. Court Advisors are: Ellis Herron, Head Upperclass Counselor, and Jim Rollins, Head Freshman Counselor of the Men ' s Residence Center. Left to right: Ellis D. Herron, Claude E. Spainhour, Louis E. Simmen, James M. Hopper, Chief Justice; George J. Zack, Billy Jim Morris, Marion Futrell, James A. Rollins. These members of the MIHC Court became a little more serious when trying a case. 301 carnall hall Top Row: Joan Abbot, Dorothy Attaberry, Vilma Beliz, Cynthia Brewer, Joyce Brewster, Barbara Brown, Jo Ann Brown, Virginia Bucher, Betty Jo Bufkin, Ann Burton, Marilyn Chambers, Barbara Clardy. Second Row: Caroline Clardy, Ellen Click, Sheila Combs, Alice Curtis, Eva Degges, Mary Ann Dewoody, Polly Douglas, Carolyn Downing, Margaret Duggar, Martha Eaton, Jolynn Fenn, Diane Foster. Third Row: Dagna Franks, Pat Frey, Carolyn Frith, Joan Frisby, Pat Golden, Mary Alice Gordon, Pat Haines, Anne Harper, Pat Harper, Martha Harris, Betty Jean Hamilton, Betty Hawkins. Fourth Row: Sue Henderson, Sue Holly, Jerry Houser, Dortha Jeffus, Carolyn Johns, Barbara Johnson, Wanda Joiner, Evelyn Jones, Pat Jones, Mary Lee Lester, Wilma Alice Logue, Barbara Longstreth. Fifth Row: Joy Dell McKinney, Francele Malloch, Martha Menees, Lois Miller, Carolyn Miracle, Paula Moore, Sue Nesbitt, Judith Nichols, Pansy Nix, Patsy Nix, Ann North. Sixth Row: Barbara Parke, Ann Parscale, Noralee Phariss, Noveta Phariss, Virginia Phipps, Betty Poe, Barbara Pugh, Dorothea Rain¬ water, Phyllis Jean Ray, Helen Rayburn, Ann Rodgers. Seventh Row: Dorothy Roensch, Jacqueline Rosewell, Julia Schwebke, Bernadine Siler, Janice Simkins, Else Sjorup, Nancy Smith, Pat Stansbury, Nancy Steele, Dorothy Strickland. Eighth Row: Carolyn Tate, Shirley Terry, Barbara Thomas, Lou Alice Tyree, Lucille Vuillemin, Peggy Walker, Dolores Waters, Sue Wicker, Jacquelyn Wilmuth, Norma Wilson, Lou Wingate. A picture puzzle is always a diversion from the puzzle of school assignments. NORALEE PHARISS, President Activities were climaxed this year by Carnall ' s 50th Anniver¬ sary celebration. A full week-end of activities were held to ac¬ centuate the occasion — open house for all alums, faculty tea, and the 50th Anniversary Ball. In addition to this, the girls were kept busy with house parties, birthday dinners, sweater hops, the Harvest Moon Ball, and the traditional gala Christmas dinner-dance. And in keeping with the spirit of the season, the girls hostessed a Christmas party for some of the youngsters of Fayetteville. Then Carnall invited all of the gals on the campus to a stag party preceding the AWS Vice Versa Dance. And to complete the year ' s activities, a picnic was held for the girls and their dates. Among the outstanding campus leaders from Carnall are: Virginia Phipps and Francille Malloch, Mortar Board; Noralee Phariss, University Debate Team; Pat Frey, Sophomore Coun¬ selor; and Virginia Bucher, Student Senate. office President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . r s ORALEE PHARISS . ANN NORTH 3AROLYN FRITH 1ARTHA MENEES 303 davis hall Top Row: Mildred Adams, Martha Ann Appleberry, Marion Badg- ley, Martha Bailey, Dorothy Bennett, Sidney Black, Mary Bohan¬ non, Pat Bohannon, Nancy Brickell, Helen Brown. Second Row: Ann Burcham, Polly Butler, Mary Ann Cato, Sue Clark, Pat Coleman, Carolyn Cox, Sandra Cox, Elizabeth Dalton, Peggy Day, Marcene Edgar. Third Row: Sue Epperson, Sara June Etter, Faye Foil, Marie Fong, Nel Gardner, Shirle Gentry, Ann Gray, Janet Hardke, Helen Hamden, Myra Hazel. Fourth Row: Patsy Hoff, Pat Holifield, Shirley Holley, Betty Ruth Holmes, Mary Frances Izell, Margaret Johnson, Lurabeth Kilgo, Irene Lilly, Merna Sue Lough, Donna McCluney. Fifth Row: Jane McGill, Mary Alice Mannerschmidt, Sue Nooner, Nancy Oliver, Billie Jo Ollar, Barbara Parchman, Margaret Peters, Ann Piper, Elizabet h Putnam, Judith Smiley. Sixth Row: Doris Spangler, Rheta Speakman, Mary Jo Steadman, Nancy Strub, Patricia Turner, Wanda White, Marilyn Wickliff, Stella Willbanks, Ruth Wilson, Sue Woodruff. BETTY RUTH HOLMES, President Mary Ann Davis Hall is a small but active dorm for upper- class women. Friendly and democratic, Davis inspires loyalty and pride among the girls who call it home. The girls participate in activities from the Marching Hundred to the Student Senate to Blackfriars. Some of the girls took part in Sophomore Council, ABC, AWS Judicial Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Coterie, Colhecon, Elementary Club, FTA, Orchesis, Wesley Players, Tau Beta Sigma, and Student Union Commit¬ tees. The Hall sponsors many activities for fellowship among its members. The year started off with a get-acquainted pajama party. During the year came different parties and entertain¬ ments. Winter brought a round of sweater hops. During Christ¬ mas, the Davis girls held a dinner-dance and, later, a party for underprivileged youngsters. Valentine ' s Day was an excuse for another party. Soon afterward, the graduation events began, climaxed by the Senior Breakfast. office r s President . . . BET f RUTH HOLMES Vice-President SUE EPPERSON Secretary .... lORIS SPANGLER Treasurer .... . PAT TURNER 305 gregson hall Gregson Hall, completed in 1948, is the largest men ' s dorm on campus, housing over 200 men. It contains the cafeteria facilities for all university men ' s housing. For the first time, this year, Gregson Hall was di¬ vided into two separate houses, William and Sedge- well. The names were derived from the given names of William Sedgewell " Pop " Gregson, former university chaplain. The division was made to facilitate self-gov¬ ernment and organization within the dorm. Residents of William House are governed by a con¬ stitution of their own adoption and elect officers each fall to serve the entire year. Varsity athletes dominate Sedgewell House. Both houses are members of the Men ' s Interhouse Congress and actively participate in all campus activi¬ ties. House activities center around the TV Lounge, recreational area, and snack bar. sedgewell house Top Row: James Adkins, Joel Allen, Jimmy Anderson, Kelvin Baker, Richard Bennett, Buddy Bob Benson, George Bequestte, John Boles, Earl Bond, Bill Boyd. Second Row: Charles Brown, Olan Burns, Walter Butler, Robert Childress, Charles Cole, John Cook, Oren Ray Culpepper, Thomas Cusack, E. C. Davenport, Jay Donathan. Third Row: Bob Duncan, Wayne Dunn, Jerry Ferguson, Jerry Ford, Bill Fuller, William Gideon, Billy Gilbow, Fred Grim, Gerald Hen¬ derson, Donald Horton. Fourth Row: George King, Jim Kolb, Joe Kretschmar, J. W. Mc¬ Lendon, Neil Martin, Tom Meek, Ronnie Morris, Bodgers Overbey, Edward Pinkston, Hugh Reed. Fifth Row: Wilbur Gene Roebuck, James Russell, Larry Rydell, Billy Ray Smith, Jerry Dale Smith, Ted Souter, Joe Thomason, John Traylor, Earl Warren, Joe Bill Wilson. • officers s e d g e w e I I President.BOBBY PROCTOR MIHC Representative .... BILL FULLER MIHC Court.JOE THOMASON william President.JAMES UNDERWOOD Vice-President .... W. J. EARNEST, JR. Secretary.BOB WILSON Treasurer.CARROLL WALLS william house Top Row: Minter A ppleberry, Bobby Joe Baker, Darrell Barker, William Bartlett, Ralph Beachem, Nelson Lewis Brooks, James Brown, Joseph Buffalo, Sam Bumpas, Albert Bunch, Ross Burris, Dewey Coffman, Marshall Colvin, John Conley. Second Row: James Connaway, Teddy Cooper, Carter Davis, Emil Davis, Jack Diggs, James Dunlop, W. J. Earnest, R. G. Ed¬ mondson, Donald Elliott, Charles Ellis, Gerald Elsken, Philip Eng¬ land, Russell Evans, Robert Failla. Third Row: Claude Friendley, Joel Ferguson, Frank Fowlkes, Ralph Franklin, George Gammill, Charlie George, Jimmy Gibson, Charles Glasgow, Robert Green, Cagle Harrendorf, James Herman, Jo¬ seph Hewgley, Tommy Hewgley, Jesse Holloway. Fourth Row: Jake Hopper, Billy Hulett, Eudoro Jaen, Gerald James, William James, Joe Janski, Bobby Jenkins, Johnnie Jen¬ kins, Orson Jewell, William Jewell, Paul Johnston, Jessie Kemp, Burton Knotts, John McCalob. Fifth Row: Jack McDaniel, William Maledon, Ralph Mashburn, Tom Miller, Virgil Morgan, Dolis Muse, Diego Navas, Marvin Ownbey, Doyne Potts, Leroy Purifoy, Mark Purifoy, Clarence Raible, Dennis Reed, Roger Richter. Sixth Row: Don Rydell, Joe Shelton, Jack Shinn, James Shu Her, Benjamin Simpson, Gerald Smith, James Smith, Shelby Smith, Jim Bill Spears, William Stephens, David Strickland, Joe Sullivan, Marion Parkington, Danial Terrell. Seventh Row: Edgar Thompson, James Underwood, Carroll Walls, Don Wasson, Charles Watkins, Malmyr Weeks, Don Wells, Eugene Wells, John Wheeler, Robert Wilson, Phillip Wofford, Walt Young, Peter Zack. Top Row: John T. Abraham, Robert W. Barrett, Donald W. Chenault, Hardy Cloutier, Alva D. Cook, Billy K. Cooper, Charles Corkill, Bob H. Crafton, Charles B. Denson. Secon Row: Jerry Dhonau, Raymond P. Drew, Robert J. Dudley, Allen K. French, Junius M. Futrell, Larry Gay, Joe Soeppner, Carl Gunter, Arthur Hahm, Gail Harbour. Third Row: Maurice Hendrix, Harold Hill, Will Horn, William S. Huff, Ernest D. Landrum, Eugene Morris, Larry Morton, Robert Moseley, Leon Murphee, Robert D. Oliver. Fourth Row: James Orr, Raymond O. Parker, James Royer, Tommie A. Skinner, James P. Smith, Doyle A. Speer, John R. Stallings, James D. Threet, Donald L. Van Meter, Charles R. Williams. buchanan house officers President.WILL H. HORN Vice-President . . EUGENE R. MORRIS Secretary . . . TOMMIE A. SKINNER Treasurer. . . . ROBERT J. DUDLEY WILL H. HORN, President Buchanan House is the southernmost in a group of four new upperclassmen dormitories located south of Gregson Hall. At its completion last fall, Buchanan House became the second nouse of this name to have been built on the university campus. The first was a dormitory for men which was built in 1888 and torn down in 1937 to make room for expansion. The house is named for Dr. John L. Buchanan, President of the University from 1894 until 1902. The house provides double rooms for fifty- four men and a single room for a counselor. The residents of the house are governed by a constitution of their own design and operate in coordination with the Men ' s In¬ terhouse Congress which regulates all undergraduate dormitor¬ ies. All officers are elected in the fall for both semesters. Social events for the residents range from listening parties during football season to all day outings in the spring. The men have shown a great deal of interest in the intramural program throughout the entire year. The interests of the men are varied and cover every phase of campus life. 308 Top Row: John F. Barnard, Jr., Thomas Beal, James Davis, Larry Dodson, Robert Dugger, Peter Dupree, John Echols, Jim Featherston, William Featherston, Lynn Fite, John Garst. Second Row: James Gibson, Jackie Hawley, John Holt, Carroll Holzhauer, Kendall Hunter, James Isbell, Leo Jennings, Edward Matthews, Robert Mize, Reuben Neiswander, Wallace Oliver. Third Row: Louis Pannell, Donald Pridemore, Marvin Purifoy, Hugh Rushing, Cleon Shackelford, Powell Shockley, Louis Simmen, Kenneth Smith, Charles Stinnett, Buddy Stockton. Fourth Row: Kyle Sumpter, Jimmy Thomas, David Thompson, Eduardo Trujillo, H. A. Turney, Arthur Wallace, Bill Wallace, Billy Earl Wilson, Walter Wolf, Don Wyatt. droke house Droke House, named for George Wesley Droke, a former Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, is located southwest of Gregson Hall. The construction began during October, 1953, and was completed in January, 1955. Although Droke ' s first resi¬ dents moved in on September 12, 1954, the dorm was still under construction. Landscaping of the surrounding grounds is still in progress. The fifty-five upperclass residents of the House are governed by a house constitution and the constitution of the Men ' s Inter¬ house Congress. Officers are elected each September for the entire school year. The residents of Droke House are active in many campus activities. officers President . . . ARTHUR WALLACE Vice-President . . KENDALL HUNTER Secretary .... LEO JENNINGS Treasurer.BOB DUGGER ARTHUR WALLACE, President 309 Top Row: Bob Arthur, Don Barrow, Ray Calhoun, Bobby Cooper, Bert Cowley, Hugh Dixon, V. O. Floyd, Earl Goatcher. Second Row: Fred Hardwick, Don Howard, Archie Huddleston, Bill Irby, Hugh Keeling, Ted Magsig, James Miller, P. M. Ogilvie. Third Row: Bill Philpot, John Philpot, Tommy Rodgers, Jack Sehon, Jim Stephens, George Soo, Hugh Spires. Fourth Row: Ruskin Teeter, Dick Thomas, Matsuji Uechi, Ray Waggoner, Jack Walton, Charles Wiles, Joe Young. ripley house officers President .... RUSKIN TEETER Vice-President . . TOMMY RODGERS Secretary.BILL PHILPOT Treasurer . . . RAY WAGGONER RUSKIN TEETER, President This is the first year of operation for the men ' s residence hall, Ripley House. Ripley was named for Dean G. E. Ripley, who was at one time Dean of Men at the University. The first 50 occupants of Ripley House moved in on November 30, 1954. These new residents of Ripley learned to appreciate the qualities of a new dorm after waiting for the completion of the dorm in old Lloyd Halis. Some of the more important activities of Ripley House during the school year were the election of officers, adoption of a con¬ stitution, and an entry in the University Singfony. When the Men ' s Interhouse Congress organized in 1954, Ripley House joined and sent three delegates. Through this or¬ ganization, Ripley in conjunction with the other dorms have been able to improve the position of the independent men on the Arkansas campus. Men from Ripley participated in all phases of campus activi¬ ties, with special emphasis on the Intramural Program. j Top Row: Arlen Bolls, Peter G. Cei, Jr., Edwin Cook, Bob Cross, Guyman DeVore, Jerry Fauldner, Drury Fenton, V. Poindexter Fiser, Bobby Frey. Second Row: Benny Golden, Jack Hamilton, Mack Harbour, Raymond Howe, J. L. Kitchens, Charles Long, Warren McClure, Lloyd Miller, Arthur Morris. Third Row: Thurman Parvin, Claude Spainhour, William Swan, Minor Terry, Clyde Treat, Henry Vance, Thomas Whitaker, York Wong. gladson house — Gladson House started its first year as a residence hall re¬ served for upperclassmen. Named for a former dean, Gladson is located south of Gregson Hall on the west slope overlooking Terry Village, Razorback Stadium, and the new fieldhouse. Fifty-four men reside in the Hall. This new dorm has all the touches of modern architecture, including fireproofing and spa¬ cious window areas in the lounge, stairs, and student rooms. It also contains a modern laundry room for member ' s convenience. The hall has enjoyed various activities and social get-togethers under the able leadership of Charles Long, Counselor, and Poin¬ dexter Fiser, President. A relatively small and autocratic dorm, loyalty and fellowship have been inspired among all members. officers President ... V. POINDEXTER FISER Vice-President . . RAYMOND HOWE Secretary.BOB CROSS Treasurer . . . WARREN McCLURE V. POINDEXTER FISER, President I 311 razorback hall Top Row: Jimmy Akers, John Allen, Vance Arbuckle, Harold Baer, Bruce Barnes, Donald Barnes, Robert Barron, James Battreal, Robert Belew, Donald Bingham, Elmer Bowen. Second Row: Kenneth Bowen, Eldon Brown, Lloyd Browne, Don Bryant, Michael Cladwell, Frankie Caleb, Calvin Cassady, Jimmy Chambers, Joe Henry Chambers, Billy Cline, Jerry Cooper. Third Row: Charles Crowder, David Davidson, Gene Deal, Heber Denman, Thomas Epperson, Billy Evans, Carl Rowler, Allen Grace, John Greer, Reynolds Griffith, Paul Heindselman. Fourth Row: Collin Hightower, Billy Joe Houser, Donald Hubbell, Ralph Izard, Archie Jones, Fred Klein, George Koonce, Max Lamb, Jimmy Lawrence, William C. Lenderman, Thomas Lewis. Fifth Row: James Loudermilk, John Luzietti, Robert Lyles, Henry McClung, Bennie McWha, Larry Meyers, Charles Mitchell, Joe Neely, William Norman, Glen Odglen, Pat O ' Hara. Sixth Row: Charles Peacock, Richard Phillips, James Pitts, Wil¬ liam Price, Robert Pride, Charles Prince, Fred Reed, Lynn Rice, Russell Riggs, James Rollins, Eugene Sharum. Seventh Row: Max Shearer, Jack Sheppard, James Sikes, James Smith, Terry Stark, Joe Swaffar, Charles Tanner, Page Thomas, Jerry Tidwell, Charles Tilman, Rex Tipton. Eighth Row: John Tolleson, Pete Tollifson, Tommy Treet, Richard Udouj, Earl Vick, Jackie Villines, Robert Watson, Patrick Wheeler, Richard Wilson, Turner Wood, Hershel Worthy, George Zack. Razorback ' s Dixieland Combo provides a little music after supper. LYNN RICE, President This year Razorback Hail was overrun by Freshmen, who im¬ mediately organized, adopted a constitution, elected their ex¬ ecutive officers, and chose a Senate composed of one man from every floor of each section. The group participated in the or¬ ganizing of the Men ' s Interhouse Congress in which all three of its representatives served as officers. During the football season, the Razorback Freshmen turned out for pep rallies and games dressed in their white shirts, red ties, and beanie uniforms and armed with enthusiastic signs. Their spirit kindled an enthusiasm among the entire student body the like of which had not been seen for some years. They continued to be a driving force behind school spirit all year. Razorback Hall had an enjoyable and successful social cal¬ endar including an Open House, Christmas Dance, Valentine Ball, and Spring Social. The hall was also active in intramurals, taking part in all types of sports. office s President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . . LYNN RICE HI -JRY CHAMBERS REY OLDS GRIFFITH . BENNY McWHA 313 Top Row: Earlene Adams, Nora Atkinson, Carolyn Bourland, Shirley Brock, Barbara Buchanan, Frances Carpenter, Jane Carpenter, Carol Carter, Joyce Carter. Second Row: Lydia Carter, Barbara Cotton, Mary Cotton, Wilma Crook, Dorothy Davis, Ruth Davis, Effie Dunlavy, Florence Flippo, Carolyn Griffith, Myrl Grimmitte. Third Row: Shirley Heard, Laura Hemby, Cynthia Hiner, Linda Johnson, Loretta Johnson, Mary Lookingbill, Margaret Lowe, Barbara Keil, Marlene Keer, Jackie Phillips. Fourth Row: Wanda Puryear, Dorothy Riddell, Wyons Skinner, Lou Smith, Vesta Spenser, Willie Sutton, Zolabel Lantrip, Joann Latimer, Helen Richardson, Virginia Tucker, Janis Waddill. 4-h house officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer LORETTA JOHNSON MARGARET LOWE . LAURA HEMBY WANDA PURYEAR LORETTA JOHNSON, President The Girl’s 4-H House was founded on the University of Ar¬ kansas campus in 1932, the first cooperatively organized house of its kind on any college campus. In 1952, the 4-H girls com¬ pleted the construction of a new home, a native rock structure, and one of the most attractive houses on the campus. The spirit of cooperation and loyalty which has been fostered in the house has contributed an essential part in attaining the most from college life. On the social calendar this year were many outstanding events. These included participation in the Harvest Moon Ball, Pollyanna banquet following Pollyanna week during which gifts and small services were exchanged, sweater hops, pajama parties, and an informal Christmas Dance. In April, the 4-H girls cel¬ ebrated their Founder ' s Day with a banquet honoring alumni and newly elected house officers. Many of the 4-H girls are outstanding both on the campus and in 4-H work. Mary Lou Lookingbill was Co-chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, and Margaret Lowe was Assistant Manager of the Agri Students Association. 314 First Row: Patricia Ambrose, Sue Buchanan, Mary I. Campbell, Deena Mae Cowan, Betty J. Craig, Shirley Anne Davis, Beulah Fairless, Betty Foreman, Barbara Fine. Second Row: Regena E. Fine, Dorris Hendrickson, Judy Johnson, Lois K. Kehn, Janice M. Killian, Lila Lea Luna, Katherine L. Lussky, Mona Belle McNutt, Joe Beth Phillips. Third Row: Cecil Dee Platt, Patricia Ann Pond, Nancy Reed, Jacquelyn Russell, Helen R. Sandlin, Carolyn Selle, Carolyn Sullivan, Florence Thomas, Louise Wheatley, Doris Wilson. organized independent women The purpose of Organized Independent Women is to provide an opportunity for girls not living in organized houses on the campus to engage in a program of intramurals, social events, beauty contests, politics, and campus celebrations. It seeks to acquaint and integrate off-campus girls (non-mem¬ bers as well as members) with the activities of the campus be¬ yond the scope of its own organization. OIW was founded in 1946. Several of the girls in OIW have been outstanding in campus organizations. Mona McNutt was President of OIW, on the AWS Executive Board, Kappa Delta Pi President, and a member of Mortar Board and Coterie. Carolyn Selle was chosen as a RAZORBACK Beauty. officers President .... MONA McNUTT Vice-President . . PAT AMBROSE Secretary.REGENA FINE Treasurer . . MARY IDA CAMPBELL MONA McNUTT, President Holcombe and scott Top Row: Ann Akers, Jody Aranda, Ann Askew, Carol Baer, Martha Ann Bair, Ruth Baker, Janet Ball, Jean Barbee, Joan Bar¬ bee, Pat Barber, Betty Sue Barham, Helen Barnes. Second Row: Rita Lee Beaty, Jean Beavers, Carolyn Beckett, Mary Bellingrath, Marion Benton, Rav Blakenshy, Margaret Blue, Patti Bluejacket, Johnie Bonda, Linda Brock, Suzanne Burnett, Nancy Chouteau. Third Row: Nancy Claxton, Carolyn Cockrill, Mary Cole, Wanda Sue Collins, Rai Collums, Anne Connaughton, Mary Coulter, Martha Craig, Shirley Craig, Diane Dameron, Jo Gwen Davis, Donna Deiley. Fourth Row: Janice Diebold, Ima Dell Dorch, Carolyn Edrington, Carolyn Eshelman, Virginia Ewell, Jane Fietz, Suzanne Filek, Letty Fraser, Rana Gene Fry, Margaret Gibson, Norma Gibson, Yvonne Glenn. Fifth Row: Kay Golden, Nancy Grace, Kathy Gran, Mary Sue Green, Shirley Griscom, Mary Sue Haines, Pat Hall, Paula Hal- lum, Joada Hankins, Jeneen Harris, Jane Harp, Lydia Haston. Sixth Row: Polly Hays, Honey Heerwagon, Helen Henderson, Nita Ella Hicks, Virginia Higgins, Joan Hill, Shari Hill, Peggy Hollo¬ way, Diane Huie, Shirley Hulett, Mary Lou Hurlbut, Mary Jackson. Seventh Row: Jan Jasper, Alda Jean, Joyce Jenkins, Juanita Johnson, Betty Jones, Alyce Kegevic, Paula Kendall, Carol King, Kay Kitchen, Jo Neva Knight, Sharon Koepcke, Barbara Lawrence. Eighth Row: Dolores Lemley, Bonnie Liddick, Hattie Lilly, Lynn Logan, Nita Longstreet, Janet Long, Norma Jean Long, Margie Lord, Jane Lucas, Carolyn Lydick, Martha Mann, Dorothy Mc- Gown. DIANE DAMERON, President After only seven years, Holcombe Hall has been outgrown by the enrolling freshmen women. Although some of the girls live in Scott House, the dorms are organized under a single set of officers. Starting with an open house during registration, the Holcombe social season was off with a running start. Included on the cal¬ endar were the Harvest Moon Ball and the Spring Formal. Sweater hops and after date call parties kept things moving be¬ tween the big events. 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, ar helping to clean up after the fun was over. Learning to participate in the activities of the university was the first lesson for the Holcombe girls. Working on Homecom¬ ing, committees, and Saebale, the freshmen women took part in every phase of campus life. All the activities were under the guidance of Mrs. Bernice Welch, house mother, and Diane Dameron, President. President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer office si r s IANE DAMERON JUDY WEPFER ARON KOEPCKE . JANE SEE 317 Holcombe hall counselors The counselors are a group of upperclass women chosen by the Dean of Women. Living in Holcombe Hall, they are avail¬ able to guide the freshman girls in their first year of col¬ lege life. The counselors are, left to right: Barbara Pennington, Virginia Bird, Betty Ann Prall, Nanette Patchell, Kay Wells, Nancy Thomason. Top Row: Ora McHone, Sharon McPherson, Donna Miller, Leta Nae Minton, Lota Minton, Nancy Moore, Mary Mowery, Barbara Murphy, Nancy Lee Neece, Mary Nesbitt, Lois Nichols, Judy Park. Second Row: Sandra Parkhill, Sue Parscale, Linda Parchamn, Su¬ zanne Patrick, Nancy Patton, Joan Phillips, Jean Pitts, Jacquie Poehling, Bonnie Prislovsky, Edith Probst, Mary Lou Proctor, May Puryear. Third Row: Alice Ragatz, Julia Raney, Betty Sue Reed, Jane Lou Reed, Linda Reed, Carolyn Reutz, Carolyn Reynolds, Gaile Rey¬ nolds, Janice Richards, Jodie Richardson, Susan Richardson, Le- Ann Ritter. Fourth Row: Mary Robertson, Ercelyn Rodgers, Peggy Ross, Dar- rylyn Rust, Ketty Sava, Caroline Schneider, Mary See, Irene Sha¬ ver, Marilyn Shields, Barbara Shock, Margaret Sloan, Beverly Smith. Fifth Row: Beverly Snyder, Julia Ann South, Ronnie Sparkman, June Stiles, Marilyn Swears, Mildred Taylor, Bettye Thompson, Evelyn Van Hoorebeke, Sarah Wallace, Lois Wanslow, Janet War¬ ren, Carlene Ward. Sixth Row: Ruthie Wasson, Billie Sue Waters, Diane Watson, Glenda Sue Weaver, Julia Wepfer, Helen White, Ann Whiteside, Patsy Wilcoxson, Sue Williams, Linda Sue Wilson, Judy Wood- side, Mary Yates. The rushees heard all about the Delta Gamma social program. These little Indians whooped it up for Tri-Delt. Eve told the girls how she used to wear a Kappa pledge pin on her fig leaf. The Pi Phi rush skit was centered around aluminum foil and legs. The great wonder of Rush Week is how the girls manage to maintain an atmosphere of breathless excitement for five days. After the afternoon and night parties, the clapping and singing, the long fraternity meetings, and the short hours of sleep, it ' s remarkable that the girls can even be civil to the rushees during the latter part of the week. Cigarettes, tired smiles, and sore throats were out¬ standing features of fall rush. take care of my little girl The Zetas poured on the charm in the living room. The Delta Gammas entertained the rushees with a pajama party. September affair... The vicious grins . . . pumping handshakes . . . thumping backslaps . . . and the frantic and fur¬ tive squint at the name-card . . . rush week some¬ times leaves fraternities completely enervated for the rest of the year . . . only to recover again in September for the big push . . . " It ' s more than a house, son, it ' s a way of life. " Informality was the keynote at ATO rush Dave Pryor entertained rushees and SAE brothers with anecdotes about summer politics. The PiKAs ended their rush parties with a jam session. The Sigma Nus pulled off their coats and dragged their striped chairs onto the patio. 324 The fraternities gathered in front of the Union to wait for their new pledges. To the rushees, Rush Week is just a jumble of unconnected faces and names and confusing facts and figures. Sometimes he wonders if the facts are actually facts . . . most of the time he has good reason to wonder. If he believes everything he hears, he will end up with the conclusion that there are sixteen best fraternities on the 325 campus. fteyi The Sigma Chis tried some serious rushing before their skit began. Almost everyone enjoyed the rush parties, but then there were alwa one or two . . . the propaganda machines In order to appeal to the rushee, every fraternity used a distin ctive approach, but they were only variations to the time-honored system. It took only a few days for the rushees to learn that every fra¬ ternity had " unbreakable bonds of brotherhood, " " untold contacts over the state, " and " the most prominent social program on the campus. " Pipes were standard equipment for the Acacia parties. 326 Rush was a confusing mixture of statistics and sales¬ manship. The Lambda Chi skit told of college life in Lower Slobbovia. The Kappa Sig show involved Jim Brandon ' s inter¬ viewing such dignitaries as Orval Faubus and Guy Jones. frat frat... The fraternity rush skit occupies a definite but obscure spot in American literature ... a novel outlet for creative ability and originality . . . some¬ what similar to folk lore in that most themes are handed down from year to year (in story and song) . . . never printed. The rush skits are not exactly geared to a genteel audience, but then, who ever saw a genteel rushee? 327 Jack Young presides over IFC, the sounding board for fraternity problems. interfraternity council The I.F.C. coordinates the efforts of each fraternity towards making a just policy and an extensive Rushing Program. Though each frater¬ nity functions independently of the others, through the Council they mediate any differences that might occur among the Greek letter fra¬ ternities of the campus, look for solutions to any interfraternity prob¬ lem, and promote the University of Arkansas. These monthly meetings help strengthen interfraternity relations and therefore strengthen the University. Through the cooperation in the I.F.C. the fraternities are able to enjoy fairness in competition and continued growth and fraternal spirit. Officers, 1st semester: President, Jack Young; Vice-President, Don Manley; Secretary, Henry Rector; Treasurer, Clyde Tudor. 2nd semes¬ ter: President, Bob Wright; Vice-President, George Keeter; Secretary, Sam Rakes; Treasurer, Mike Shaw. Front Row: A. B. Thompson, Jr., Mike Shaw, Bob Wright, Gordon Bridges, Jerrell Coker, Phil Anderson, Bill McMillan. Second Row: Dick Chapman, Gustave Graham, John Burrough, Henry Rector, Richard Diz, Jesse Bush. Third Row: Buddy Magruder, Lewis Crigger, Lee Apt, Mike Chitwood, Jack Young. Fourth Row: Doyne Dodd, Gordon Gates, Walter Morris, Don R. Manley. panhellenic council Panhellenic Council is composed of the president and rush captain of each sorority, and it attempts to enhance understanding of each group through statewide publicity and to establish effective rules of rush. The Panhellenic Council is an Advisory-Governing Board estab¬ lished on every campus where there are two or more national sororities. Our local council is an active organization which serves as. a channel through which the administration may work with the sororities. The group stresses good scholarship and awards a cup to the pledge class each year which makes the highest grade point. The officers are: President, Mary Lou Morris; Secretary, Rosemary Johnson; Treasurer, Nancy Gant; Rush Booklet Editor, Barbara Barton. Front Row: Frances Hook, Jeanne Jamell, Mary Lou Morris, Linnie Lou Murchison, Nita Rose Hall, Jeanette Crawford. Second Row: Nancy Gant, Betty Lou Ayers, Nancy Jo Steele. Sue Shepherd and Frances Hook inspect the new Panhellenic Hand Book. pledge council The Interfraternity Pledge Council is composed of two representa¬ tives from each fraternity and each sorority on the campus. Its rela¬ tionship to pledges is similar to that of the Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Council to the various fraternities and sororities. At the annual pledge dance this year, Miss Sue Lewis, Pi Phi Pledge, was chosen Pledge Queen of 1954 by popular vote of the fraternity pledges in a contest sponsored by the Pledge Council. The President of the Pledge Council is Don Ballard. Front Row: Mary F. Chambers, Karen Terry, Sue Lewis, Ann Denker, Mary Catherine Cobb, Sue Gail Dillman, Caroline Stevenson, Ann Kuykendall, Barbara Jean Henry, Rosemary Obee. Second Row: George Taylor, Mike Smith, Lawrence Schmitz, Gary Clay Porter, Tommy Williamson, Jim Stout, George Beattie. Third Row: John C. Mays, Don Ballard, Jimmy Quinn, Bill Keltner, Charles Scott, Bob Middleton, Joe Pillow. Even after initiation, the Pledge Council officers continued work on their project. 329 acacia Top Row. George Beaty, Jim Blair, Harold Blevins, Dean Brown, Jerry Buechre, Mike Chitwood. Second Row: Charles Coe, Steve Friedheim, Ed Green¬ wood, Herman Hamilton, Jim Harp, Frank Harrison. Third Row: Richard Jameson, Bob Jones, Lee Kidder, Ed Maxson, Jim McKinney, Jim McGuire. Fourth Row: Ben Swett, Jim Swartz, Jim Stout, Al Tay¬ lor, George Underhill, Jack Young. FRANK HARRISON, President Acacia at Arkansas celebrated its fourth year as a chartered fraternity at the University this spring. The fraternity house is located at 340 Arkansas Avenue, and the chapter has some twenty-nine active members. Founded by a group of Master Masons in 1904 at the Univer¬ sity of Michigan as a social fraternity, it was given its name as a symbol of the everlasting — the Acacia, an eastern evergreen. The fraternity stresses its strong ties with Masonry and Masonic organizations. Acacia is a charter member of the National Interfraternity Conference, and has forty-one active chapters and some 22,000 members, distributed principally throughout the larger universi¬ ties in the United States. The Fraternity stresses qualities of leadership, scholarship, and character in its members and the Arkansas chapter members have actively participated in campus- activities, especially in student government, publications, military and student entertainment. Concentrating on its campus social and scholastic life, the Arkansas Chapter has maintained a position near the top of the list of I ocal fraternities in both, as well as a solid position in re¬ lation to the national fraternity. Though small and one of the youngest chapters on this cam¬ pus, Acacia has established itself well with its social functions many of which have become annual events. office r s President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ANK HARRISON . ED MAXSON CHARLES COE . BOB JONES 331 alpha gamma rho Top Row: Brewster, Calaway, Cassidy, Cole, Davis, Dixon, J. Duclos, L. Duclos. Second Row: Gillespie, Gray, Grim, Hale, Halphen, Hess, Huey, Humbard. Third Row: Kelley, Ligon, Lutes, May, McCracken, Neal, Pangle, Phillips. Fourth Row: Pitman, Rodman, G. Rovie, T. Rovie, Ru¬ dolph, Schmidt, Smith. Fifth Row: Stipe, Teter, Waters, Washburn, Webb, Wegert, Williams. JOE RODMAN, President Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at Ohio State University on October 10, 1904. The national fraternity was born from the union of Alpha Gamma Rho at Ohio State and Delta Rho Sigma at the University of Illinois. On a national scale, the fraternity is made up of thirty-three chapters located in all sections of the United States. Here on the campus, the AGR Club was first organized in the early thirties. In 1934, it became the thirty-third chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity. AGR activities for the fall are highlighted by the annual " Rooster Day Dance " . The spring social calendar is topped off with the " Pink Rose Formal " . Other than these two dances, we have numerous house parties and outings. All these activities are chaperoned by our Housemother, Mrs. Bob Moore. Many AGR Alumni are prominent in agricultural related fields. They occupy key positions in the United States Department of Agriculture and in State Agricultural Colleges. A large number of the leaders in the Farm Bureau, the Grange, and other agri¬ cultural organizations hold membership in Alpha Gamma Rho. These leaders in agriculture are shining examples of the purpose of Alpha Gamma Rho, " To make better men and through them a broader and better agriculture. " o f f i c r s President . Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . JOE RODMAN BOBBY TETER JOHN HESS EDGAR COLE 333 alpha tau omega Top Row: Sene Albrecht, Carl Cate, Morris Collier, Second Row: Carter Ferguson, Gerald Goss, Jack Jim Everett, Bill Felix. Haynes, Bill McMillan, Don Manley. Third Row: Alberto Martini, Richard Lynch, Richard Rothrock, Hale Shipley, Bob Wineland. DON MANLEY, President Alpha Tau Omega was the first Greek letter fraternity organ¬ ized after the Civil War. It was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September I I, 1865, and its first chapter was established at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia. Its founders were three young Confederate soldiers. Their prime object was to restore the Union, to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to the task of achieving and cherishing permanent peace. They found their inspiration in the sentiment: " No North, No South, No East, No West. " Alpha Xi of Alpha Tau Omega was established on the Uni¬ versity campus in 1882. This made it the first national fraternity on the campus. Although forced to go inactive shortly after¬ wards, it was reinstalled March 31, 1950. The fraternity colors are blue and gold, and the white tea rose is the flower. At the beginning of the second semester the ATOs moved nearer the campus, taking the house that had formerly belonged to the Sig Alphs. office rs President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DON MANLEY JIM EVERETT HALE SHIPLEY GERALD GOSS 335 chi omega Top Row: Ann Alcorn, Pat Allen, Mary Gail Anderson, Rosa Lee Anderson, Barbara Barton, Virginia Bird, Nancy Bodenhamer, Con¬ nie Brandon, Julie Brandon. Second Row: Gwynn Cockran, Carol Collins, Bettye Cook, Lena Cunningham, Sandra Dees, Diana Denman, Dana Dowell, Joan Earls, Mary Bess Flack. Third Row: Selma Jo Gilmore, Mettie Goodwin, Mary Ann Gra¬ ham, Carol Lee Harder, Virginia Ann Hill, Peggy Holt, Nancy Howard, Suzanne Hundling, Annette Hurt. Fourth Row: Nancy Jackson, Ann Jacobs, Mildred Jarvis, Pat Kay, Ann Kuykendall, Carol Lynn Lackey, Blanche Lambert, Nancy Leggett, Virginia Lynn. Fifth Row: Lila Matthews, Martha Matthews, Nancy McDonald, Marion Malone, Rosemary Melton, Linnie Lou Murchison, Mary Sue Murry, Melody Nangle, Merry Helen Nevins. Sixth Row: Chanetta Perdue, Sissi Riggs, Ann Robinson, Ann Rowell, Paula Smith, Frances Snedecor, Ann Starmer, Caroline Stevenson, Peggy Teague. Seventh Row: Alta Thomason, Kaye Thompson, Sally Trieshman, Mary Sue Wade, Mary Ann Walker, D ' Anne Whitaker, Mary Frances Williams, Tisa Wilson, Tene Wolfe, Margaret Ann Wood. Cokes, Cigarettes, Records . . . and ChiOs. Sixty years ago on April 5, 1895, four University of Arkansas coeds met at the home of Dr. Charles Richardson and founded what is now the largest women ' s fraternity with I 18 chapters, Chi Omega. The girls were Ina May Boles, Marie Vincenheller, Alice Carry Simonds, and Hobelle Holcombe. Miss Holcombe was one of the first Deans of Women of the University and Holcombe Hall is named in her honor. Included in the fraternity ' s program on this campus is the annual Jobelle Holcombe Award, given to a student excelling in English. Gaebale ' s Varsity and Beauty Shows, pep rallies, AWS festi¬ vals are all held in the Chi Omega Greek Theatre. The open air theatre was given to the University by national Chi Omega in recognition of the mother chapter of the fraternity. " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals " is Chi Omega ' s Open Declaration. Realizing it, the fraternity has established the Service Fund Studies and the National Achievement Award. The National Achievement Award is a gold medal which is presented annually to a woman outstanding in service contributions to her country. This Spring, in honor of her 60th anniversary, Chi Omega held a festival attended by 12 close chapters and several national officers. ChiO was proud of her several outstanding members this year. In the senior class, four seniors were tapped for Mortar Board and three were named to Who ' s Who. ChiO also had both AFROTC and ROTC honorary colonels and several other honors. This is the year for " Firesides " , district conclaves of ChiO. It is a training school for new officers and also enables the girls to become better acquainted with sisters in the surrounding chapters. LINNIE LOU MURCHISON, President office r s President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer LINNIE MAR . RC DU MURCHISON ANN GRAHAM ANCY HOWARD EMARY MELTON 337 delta delta delta Top Row: Shirley Adair, Judy Anderson, Katy Bachelor, Sally Bedford, Barbara Blaylock, Elaine Brewster, Lila Beth Burke, Sylvia Butt, Beverly Byrns. Second Row: Nancy Chamblee, Catherine Cooper, Nancy Crow, Jane Davis, Jane Dickinson, Carolyn Dunlavey, Pat Ellis, Janet Evans, Nancy Gant. Third Row: Sue Gilbreck, Shirley Glenn, Jean Gossett, Judy Hip¬ pie, Jeanne Jamell, Marybelle James, Marg Johnson, Mary Noel Kenny, Jean Kendrick. Fourth Row: Dixie Killian, Jackie Lemley, Sara Grace Martin, Catherine McCollum, Jane McGraw, Hazel Newsome, Nancy Norwood, Sue Parker. Fi fth Row: Jane Phillips, Jackie Puckett, Shirley Richards, Merna Robertson, Ellen Saig, Patsy Schreit, Barbara Scott, Lois Jeanne Smith, Mary Jo Smith. Sixth Row: Bea Stewart, Mary Jean Strubble, Jackie Stucker, Mary Jane Taylor, Arnette Thomas, Mary Wariner, Pat White, Janet Wilbourn, Jean Wilbourn, Winnie Wong. JEANNE JAMELL, President On a cold November night at Boston University, Sarah Ida Shaw and her friend Eleanor Dorcas Pond vowed to found a so¬ ciety that would be kind to all and think more of a girl ' s inner self and character than of her personal appearance. Thus Delta Delta Delta was founded on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888. The cres¬ cent moon and three bright stars which shone so clearly on the Boston Common that night were the inspiration for the Tri Delta pin worn today by thousands of coeds from coast to coast. Delta Delta Delta today has 96 collegiate chapters, 220 alum¬ nae organizations, and over 50,000 members. It has the distinc¬ tion of not only being one of the six founders of the National Panhellenic, being represented at every inter-sorority gathering since then, but also of being the first sorority to become inter¬ national, having chapters in Nova Scotia, Canada, and Hawaii. The University of Arkansas chapter, Delta lota, was founded in 1910, and each year it joins with the other Tri Delt chapters in supporting the philanthropic service, a service which is de¬ voted principally to scholarships for women in America and Canadian Universities. O ff ice r s President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . LO JEANNE JAMELL . PAT ELLIS PATSY SHREIT JEANNE SMITH 339 delta gamma Top Row: Anita Appell, Della Lee Bollimier, Zoe Frances Bush- meyer, Jeanne Cavin, Judith Chenault, Kay Clark, Jeanette Craw¬ ford, Shirley Flswick. Second Row: Alta Flocks, Lou Ann Fraser, Jo Fullerton, Sally Gorum, Nita Rose Hall, Barbara Henry, Allen Kent, Anne Kings- borough. Third Row: Melba Mitchell, Barbara McClenden, Nancy McCul¬ loch, Margaret McFall, Pat Marshall, Mary Claire Massey, Mary Mauzy, Bettye Nickle. Fourth Row: Betsy Nicholas, Rosemary Obee, Betty Ann PraII, Lane Rhodes, Jean Ann Stewart, Peggy Sullivan, Donna Lou Sweet. Fifth Row: Sue Ann Sykes, Joan Tagart, Peggy Tull, Pat Turner, Louann Van Dover, Valerie York, Cynthia Zakes. JEANETTE CRAWFORD, President Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Missis¬ sippi, in 1874. The society was based on the fundamentals of high ideals and personal standards. The three founders were Eva Webb Dodd, Anna Boyd Ellington, and Mary Comfort Leonard. The Delta Gamma Anchor was designed in 1879 by Corrine Miller, and in 1883, bronze, pink and blue were chosen the offi¬ cial 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 continual growth. Eighty collegiate chapters and two hundred and twelve alum¬ nae groups are join ed in the Delta Gamma Fraternity today. DG was one of the first six founders of National Panhellenic. Delta Gamma places importance on campus activities and in recognition for its contributions. They captured the first place trophy in the 1954 " Singfony " . The Delta Gamma national pro¬ ject is Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Some highlights of the Delta Gamma social calendar are the spaghetti supper for the football team, Christmas Party, Cookie Shines at date call, Spring Formal, and May Outing. office r s President . . JEAN FEE CRAWFORD Vice-President . . . lELBA LEMOND Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer . JEAF ANN STEWART . B FTY ANN PRALL . I iSGY SULLIVAN 341 kappa alpha Top Row: Raymond Beck, Donald Callaway, Joe Cham¬ berlain, Richard Chapman, Paul Clay, Larry Craig, Bill Cunningham, Boyce Fortune. Third Row: Ted Lemser, Robert Madden, Gregg Ma- gruder, Dwight Mix, Walter Morris, Wylie Parker, Charles Patterson, Ellis Poisall. Second Row: Larry Gill, Herbert Henry, Jack Holt, Stancil Johnson, Loyce Johnston, Gene Jones, Walter Lambert, Richard Lane. Fourth Row: Jim Quinn, Frank Raney, Howard Reeves, Tom Sanders, Judson Smith, Leavell Smith, Thomas Stringfellow, Bill Trigg. Fifth Row: Bass Trumbo, James Tucker, Kenneth Van Poucke, Marcel Van Poucke, Randall Watson, James Williams, Ben Winkleman. It might be bridge, but that only takes tour. Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1865 at Washington Col¬ lege, now Washington and Lee, in Lexington, Virginia. The founders, influenced by their college president and war-time leader, General Robert E. Lee, determined to carry on the cherished Southern ideals of chivalry and honor. KA extends from coast to coast, with all of its chapters below the Mason-Dixon Line. Though Kappa Alpha Order is a southern fraternity of southern traditions, its members come from all parts of the nation to band together to perpetuate ideas of universal worth and merit. Many KA alumni affiliate with alumni chapters which are active from New York to San Francisco. Alpha Omicron chapter was established on the Arkansas cam¬ pus in 1895, making KA one of the oldest fraternities at the university. Fall social activities are highlighted by the hilarious Pigalle Party. May brings the mammoth Kappa Alpha Dixie Ball, a traditional celebration of the Old South. After wiring the presi¬ dent that it is seceding from the Union, southern gentlemen and Confederate soldiers seize control of the city of Fayetteville. The home of Southern Gentlemen claims many prominent alumni. Among the outstanding KA brothers are: George Marshall, former Secretary of State; J. Edgar Hoover, Director of the FBI; Randolph Scott, movie star; and Francis Cherry, former Governor of Arkansas. WALTER MORRIS, President President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer WALTER MORRIS ST ICIL JOHNSON ON CALLAWAY MARC ;l VAN POUCKE 343 kappa kappa gamma First Row: Betty Lou Ayers, Barbara Barber, Beverly Boyd, Sharia Boyd, Winona Brown, Jo Ann Cahail, Sara Cearly, Mary C. Cobb, Donna Jo Collison, Sterling Cooley. Second Row: Pat Courtney, Jean Cox, Joy Cox, Cynthia Dawson, Dorthy Dean, Jeanette Deckelman, Diane DeMier, Betty Dicken¬ son, Phyllis Dillaha, Sue Gail Dillman. Third Row: Anne Easley, Susan Eberle, Marcia Edgerly, Gail El¬ liot, Polly Franks, Carla Gardner, Pat Goodwin, Shirley Hardy, Bettye Jane Harper, Jimmie Rose Harrison. Fourth Row: Sara Harton, Sue Hatfield, Shirley Henley, Peggy Hinkle, Carolyn Housley, Marilyn Housley, Jan Jacobs, Marilyn Kirby, Carol Ann Lackey. Fifth Row: Eda Clair Lake, Sue Lineback, Nancy Mayer, Pat Mc¬ Ginnis, Shirley Murry, Jamie Neaville, Virginia Nowell, Julie Owen, Mary Ellen Quinn. Sixth Row: Monte Roberts, Sylvia Rousseau, Carolyn Sager, Patsy Simpson, Donna Lou Smith, Nancy Jo Steele, Ellen Tye, Carroll Treadway, Nancy Wilson. A Traveler extra answered a big question for these Kappas. Alpha, the first chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, 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 has 82 active chapters with 4,500 undergraduate members. Kappa s organized branches are spread over the United States and Can¬ ada, and alumnae associations are found in the territory of Hawaii and in London, England. Among some of Kappa ' s national services are undergraduate scholarships, graduate fellowships, and foreign fellowships. On April 9, 1925, Gamma Nu chapter was installed on the University of Arkansas campus. This year some of the outstand¬ ing Kappas were: Betty Lou Ayers and Shirley Hardy, Mortar Board; Julie Owen, AWS treasurer and cheerleader; Anne Eas¬ ley, Honorary Lt. Colonel of the AFROTC; Ellen Tye, chairman of the AWS Queens committee. The difference that a coat of paint can make was the chief topic of conversation in the Kappa House this fall, when they returned to a house newly painted and redecorated inside and out. Among the Kappa social events are the sweater hop and din¬ ner honoring the pledges; banquet honoring the Razorback foot¬ ball team; faculty tea; spring outing; and the annual spring formal. BETTY LOU AYERS, President o f f i c r s President .... ETTY LOU AYERS Vice-President 1 DIANE DeMIER Recording Secretary . DORTHY DEAN Corresponding Secretary S ERLINS COOLEY Treasurer .... . JULIE OWEN 345 kappa sigma Top Row: Archie Adams, Buck Alexander, Jim Allison, Phil Ander¬ son, Bill Bell, Tony Boyette, Jim Brandon, George Bright, Bob Britz, Ralph Brown, Berry Broyles. Second Row: Ed Burks, Worth Camp, Guy Campbell, Tommy Choate, Willard Clay, Lem Clement, Jim Coyne, Don Coulter, Buzz Crafton, Charles Craig, Morse Craig. Third Row: Jim Cross, Ernest Cunningham, Jim Davidson, Reid Davis, Jerry Dunn, Don Edmondson, Jim Estes, Ronnie Farrar, Tom Freeman, Joe Gathright, Paul Gean. Fourth Row: Don Gentry, Bob Griffin, Gene Gross, Charles Ham¬ monds, Jim Hart, Jim Hathorne, Bill Henson, Jerry Holden, Jud- son Hout, Dick Hunter, Tom Hunter. Fifth Row: Bill Jeffery, O. E. Jones, Bill Ketchum, Graham Knight, G. W. Lookadoo, Larry Lutz, Garnett Massey, Bonner McCollum, Wendell Meredith, John Minor, Paige Mulhallan. Sixth Row: Don Murphy, Dick Newcomb, Leo McDonald, Henry Osterloh, Bill Pakis, Jerry Patterson, Norwood Phillips, Joe Pillow, Gene Porter, Steve Powell, Bill Pryor. Seventh Row: Bill Rae, Dick Reid, Ed Sales, Benny Scroggins, Archie Smith, Doug Smith, Readie Smith, Phil Snedecor, Jim Spencer, W. E. Spikes, Phil Steel. Eighth Row: Jeff Tibbits, George Vaught, Grady Watkins, Henry Wilkerson, Jack Williams, Jim Williams, Tom Williamson, Frank Wilson, George Wilson, Bob Wright. Casual living at the Kappa Sigma house. Xi Chapter of Kappa Sigma was established on the Uni¬ versity campus in 1890 by Dr. Charles Richardson, a Kappa Sigma from Emory and Henry University. Dr. Richardson, be¬ sides founding Xi Chapter, was also instrumental in bringing to the campus several other national fraternities; he was a founder of Chi Omega sorority in 1892. Dr. Richardson might well be called the father of the frater¬ nity system at Arkansas; the effects of his work can be found throughout the campus, and principally in his own fraternity, Kappa Sigma. Now in its sixty-fifth year, Kappa Sigma has literally grown up with the University. Tremendous growth followed World War II, resulting in an expansion of fraternity facilities to their present size. Xi Chap¬ ter has the distinction of living in the largest fraternity house in the world, a title yet to be disputed. Its many members ' activi¬ ties are scattered to include every facet of University life. Among its leaders are Bob Wright, President of IFC; Tony Boyett, President of the Student Bar Association; Jim Brandon, editor of the Student Directory-A Book; George Walker and Jerry McFadden, two mainstays of the Razorback Cotton Bowl team; and G. W. Lookadoo, the President of the Freshman Class. Xi Chapter has five student senators, two Phi Beta Kap¬ pas, officers in ODK and Blue Key, and men in key positions on student publications, indicative of its influence in campus affairs. Socially, the calendar is sprinkled with costume parties, two formals a year, house parties, and open houses. Xi Chapter is also a perennial contender in intramural athletics, which is an¬ other tribute to its well-rounded scope of activities. The func¬ tions of Xi Chapter all point to the common goal of a greater University. BOB WRIGHT, President o f f i c r s President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . BOB WRIGHT JIM BRANDON . REID DAVIS BILL HENSON 347 Bill Lines, Don Locke, Bill Lytle, Paul Maddox, Pat Magruder. lambda chi alpha Top Row: Rush Allums, Ron Bennett, Howard Bollinger, Tommy Booth, Gil Buchanan, Eddie Bradford, William Brazil, Charles Brown, Jimmy Brown. Second Row: Me Burroughs, Alex Bush, Jim Cheatham, Gene Cox, Gene Dennis, Doyne Dodd, Gilbert Duparc, Bruce Ebert, Fred Finch. Third Row: Ralph Finch, John Garrett, George Haering, David Hallum, James Heckman, Peter Hefner, Lloyd Herrick, LeRoy Hicks, James Howey. Fourth Row: Joe Hurley, Freeman Irby, Bill James, Carl Keys, Fifth Row: Bob McKnight, Frank Miller, Bob Mitchell, Bob Murray, Chuck Niblock, Michael Odom, Jim Ogden, Ed Patterson, Jim Pond. Sixth Row: Lynn Quillin, Mason Rittman, Jim Satterfield, Alex Scarbrough, Hunter Shepherd, Eddie Short, Mike Smith, Norman Smith, M. L. Stephens. Seventh Row: Bruce Streett, Bob Sullards, George Taylor, Bill Toller, Louis Trager, Jim Weaver, Jerry Wells, Olin Wright. Must be a wild tale that Lynn Quillin is relating at this Lambda Chi bull session. Success is the word which best describes the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity and Gamma Chi Chapter. Lambda Chi Alpha is one of the youngest of college fraternities and yet has grown from its founding at Boston University in Boston, Massachusetts, to 149 active chapters throughout the United States and Can¬ ada with over 55,000 wearing the Cross and Crescent. Lambda Chi Alpha is young, vigorous, enterprising, and has shown re¬ markable development and growth since its founding in 1909. It is the largest of all college fraternities. While the youngest of the leading fraternities, it is recognized everywhere as a progressive leader. It was among the first to have a full time administrative secretary, standard accounting, traveling secre¬ taries, a pledge manual, owned headquarters building, and a full time alumni secretary. Present plans call for a new, modern headquarters building in Indianapolis, Indiana. Gamma Chi of Lambda Chi Alpha was installed on this cam¬ pus in 1925 and since that time has developed into one of the campus leaders and has a thoroughly modern colonial home overlooking the stadium. Highlights of Gamma Chi ' s social year are the Christmas Formal, the famous Alphatraz Party, and the traditional Black and White Formal, which is held each spring close to Founder ' s Day. At this dance, the Crescent Girl of the year is announced. Gamma Chi has many men in key organizations: Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Student Senate committees. In intramurals, Lambda Chi is always among the leaders in all phases. Lambda Chi Alpha stresses brotherhood, one of the ideals upon which it was founded. The Fraternity is interested not only in the development of men during their college years, but also satisfaction to all members . . . for life. No matter what his life work, no matter where he may live, a Lambda Chi will find friendship and assistance of men with similar ideals and interest . . . because of the common bond of Lambda Chi Alpha. DOYNE DODD, President office r s President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DOYNE DODD M. L. STEPHENS ED PATTERSON . BILL TOLLER 349 phi delta theta Top Row: Bill Beall, Glenn Buercklin, Charles Chalfant, Dick Cross, J. T. Cross, Richard Dixon, Davis Duty, John DuVal. Second Row: Jack Evans, Cameron Foster, Gordon Gates, George Gillie, Neil Goldman, Bill Goodrich, Gus Graham, Stephen Graham. Third Row: Frank Grohoski, Orville Hall, Bill Hays, Tom Johnson, John Joyce, Ernest Lawrence, Ernest Ligon, Aubert Martin. Fourth Row: Jerry Massey, John Meisenbacher, Al Mil¬ ler, Jim Dick Norris, Jim Van Parr, George Paul, Sonny Ramsey, Jack Riggs. Fifth Row: Randy Robinson, Neal Robinson, Van Rosa, Charles Scott, Lewis Sharp, Norman Smith, Sam Smith, Graham Sudbury, Jimmy Williams. a favorite UA pastime. inner The Centennial Chapter of Phi Delta Theta, Arkansas 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. Na¬ tionally, Phi Delt has over 70,000 members and I 18 chapters. Believing that a small group provides closer bonds of friend¬ ship, Arkansas Alpha maintains an approximate membership of fifty men. The Phis are well known for their parties. The high points of the social season for the fraternity are the She Delta Theta half formal in the fall and the Buccaneer ' s Ball in the spring. Many informal dances are held in the chapter house at 410 Arkansas Avenue . . . just across the street from the campus. Several out¬ ings add variety to the chapter social life. Phis are active in campus organizations. Aubert Martin and Gordon Gates are members of Omicron Delta Kappa. Graham Sudbury is president of the Civic Club and Blue Key. Davis Duty is the junior senator from Arts and Sciences and a member of ODK. Al Miller is president of the Southwestern Section of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers. Norm Smith is co-captain of the varsity basketball team. On the intramural scene, Jack Evans has appeared on the all-star football team for the past four years. The Phis have been top contenders for the intramural sweepstakes ever since their founding and this year are in the top three. GUS GRAHAM, President o f f i c r s President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer GUS GRAHAM . AL MILLER :ANK GROHOSKI . BILL HAYES 351 pi beta phi Top Row: Gloria Beatty, Pat Bigger, Martha Brockway, Betty Brown, Carolyn Carson, Marilee Cate, Mary Ann Clinton, Mary Collom. Second Row: Carolyn Cox, Ann Denker, Kay Lou Douglass, Joan Gilbert, Patricia Grant, Ruth Hale, Sue Hampton, Susannah Handy. Third Row: Patty Hardin, Joyce Haskew, Kay Haynes, Janis Hyde, Rosemary Johnson, Suzanne Johnson, Dor¬ ris Karcher, Patia Link. Fourth Row: Jo Maryman, Marilyn May, Molly McAmis, Patty McDonald, Marsue McFaddin, Margaret Moore, Pat Parnell, Mary Ellen Parker. Fifth Row: Gordon Payne, Pauline Reed, Margo Ren- frow, Randall Ross, Sue Shepherd, Charlotte Smith, Jane Smith, Sarah Smith. Sixth Row: Emile Sonneman, Sara Steele, Carole Sum¬ mers, Nancy Stone, Fay Vandivort, Kay Wells, Ann Whitfield, Manning Wilbourne, Ann Williams. SUE SHEPHERD, President Arkansas Alpha is one of the 102 active chapters of Pi Beta Phi with 56,642 members which have sprung from the chapter founded April 28, 1867, at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illi¬ nois. This founding chapter was the beginning of the first na¬ tional college fraternity for women. Arkansas Alpha received its charter December 29, 1909, and has grown from a charter membership of 28 to over 900 today. Pi Beta Phi ' s have always recognized the value of philanthropic service and this recognition is manifested in the Pi Beta Phi Settlement School at Gatlinburg, Tennessee. The Settlement School was founded for the purpose of furthering the education of those living in the remote areas of the mountains in Tennessee. It has revived the old arts and crafts of the area and maintains twelve grades of school and a hospital to serve the needs of the isolated mountain families. Another important aspect of fraternity life carried out by Pi Beta Phi is active participation in campus affairs. This year Betty Brown served as Secretary of the Student Body and with Sue Shepherd is a member of Mortar Board. Kay Wells was a member of the AWS Judicial Board and a Holcombe counselor. Pat Parnell was Honorary Lt. Colonel of the Army ROTC. Betty Brown was the Kappa Alpha Rose and Charlotte Smith was the Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl. Carolyn Carson and Ruth Hale were members of Kappa Delta Pi; Carole Summers, Sigma Alpha lota; Susie Johnson, Fay Vandivort, and Joyce Haskew, Colhecon; and Molly McAmis is Society Editor of the " Traveler. " Arkansas Alpha ' s social activities are many and varied. Among those scheduled for this year are the fall and spring out¬ ings, the Christmas Formal, the annual Faculty Tea, an informal supper honoring the football team and a dinner-dance honoring the pledges. Exchange dinners and open houses are held throughout the year. i bp I ■KlpiEil v . office r s President .... SUE SHEPHERD Vice-President . KAY WELLS Secretary .... Treasurer .... ANN WILLIAMS CAROLYN COX 353 pi kappa alpha Top Row: Pete Amerson, Sammy Anderson, Earton Areins, David Baumgardner, Stan Beaman, John Bell, Maurice Bennett, Richard Bennett, Ed Brantes, Walter Bynum, Dale Canfield. Second Row: Richard Carey, Bill Chrisman, Brent Clark, Ronnie Collums, James Colwell, Ed Cook, Bill Cooper, John Cross, Lewis Crow, Joe Carl Culp, Wallace Davis. Third Row: J. W. Duke, Kenneth Eaton, Bob Ferrill, Jim Foster, C. T. Gibbs, Charles Gilmore, Tony Greenwood, Tommy Hargis, Robert Henery, Bill Hill, John Hvasta. Fourth Row: Wiley Jones, Herman Jung, George Keeter, James Kleinkauf, Mack Koonce, George Kuechenmeister, Bill Lemond, Larry Linder, Baxter Lowery, David McDonald, Jimmy Morton. Fifth Row: James Mulkey, Bill Nelson, Bill Nutter, Frank Ott, Jody Park, Ronald Phillips, Jan Rayder, Kenneth Reagan, Jerry Reed, Bob Ritchie. Sixth Row: Bob Robertson, Kirk Roberson, Max Robinson, Robert Robinson, Fred Rogers, Jack Russo, Al Smith, Buddy Smith, Addi¬ son Smith, James Smith. Seventh Row: Morrison Smith, K. Taylor, John Terrell, Bill Tinker, Jim Walker, Claude Walbert, David Welsh, Tommy White, Leon Wiles, Harold Wright. ’ " rcwufsnr Even a Traveler extra couldn ' t get these PiKA ' s excited on a Saturday morning. GEORGE BALLARD, President The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded on March I, 1868, at the University of Virginia by a group of Confederate veterans. Since its founding, Pi Kappa Alpha has grown to a national fraternity of 116. chapters throughout the country. The fraternity ' s progress is exemplified by the opening of her quarter-million dollar national headquarters building in Mem¬ phis, Tennessee, this past summer. Alpha Zeta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha celebrated its Golden Anniversary last fall, in commemoration of their founding on November 2, 1904. National Executive Secretary Robert Lynn spoke at the banquet honoring the occasion. Pi Kappa Alpha ' s Dream Girl Formal was a standout of the campus social season. Miss Gail Elliot, Kappa Kappa Gamma, was selected as the fraternity ' s " Dream Girl, " and was pre¬ sented at intermission of the dance. Tex Beneke and his or¬ chestra provided the music for the reception and dance. An¬ other social highlight was the annual Quo Vadis costume party, held at the chapter house in October. The chapter is proud of its officers, both outstanding campus and fraternity leaders. George Ballard, fall president, is a past president of Theta Tau, and a member of Blue Key, Student Senate, Engineering Council, and Tau Beta Pi, honorary engi¬ neering fraternity. George Keeter was also a Blue Key mem¬ ber, served as vice-president of the Interfraternity Council and Senior Class of Business School, and as Singfony director, and was in the Civic Club and Alpha Kappa Psi. Mrs. Walter Sorrells, the popular PiKA housemother, better known about the campus as " Popo, " was named " Dream Girl for Always " by the chapter. Much of Alpha Zeta ' s success hinges on the patient counselling and guidance of the lovable " Popo. " o f f i c r s President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer iORSE BALLARD GEORGE KEETER JIM McLARTY . JIM FOSTER 355 sigma alpha epsilon Top Row: Jim T. Adkins, Richard Adkisson, Donald Ballard, Paul Bosson, Thomas Bramhall, William Bray, David Breshears, John Buckley, Robert Burns, Carroll Bush. Second Row: Warren Carpenter, John Cattlett, Roy Clinton, William Creason, Richard Craigo, Robert Chowning, Elkins Craw¬ ford, Bill Dabbs, Sid Dabbs, Alwyn Dalrymple. Third Row: James Darwin, Kenneth Danforth, Donald Dearing, John Dyke, John Eadie, Frank Framel, Spencer Gordon, Howard Grant, Shelby Hackett, Joe Hawkins. Fourth Row: William Head, William Henslee, Ben Johnson, Wil¬ liam Johnson, Bob Kinder, Allen Kitchens, Paul Langston, James Lasley, James Leggett, Jerry Light. Fifth Row: Francis Long, Bill Lubben, Henry McDonald, William McManus, Victor McNutt, James McRoy, James Maxwell, John Mays, Jack Meriwether, Robert Moore. Sixth Row: Robert Morgan, Dick Niblock, Douglas Norris, Deno Pappas, Socrates Pappas, Edward Patterson, Richard Peterson, David Phillips, David Pryor, Fred Raedels. Seventh Row: James Ray, Henry Rector, Billy Reid, James Rey¬ nolds, James Ridgeway, John Rye, Ross Sanders, Curtis Shipley, David Sloan, Robert Sloan. Eighth Row: Ralston Stanton, John Saunders, Louis Sheppard, Douglas Thom, James Townsend, Winfred Tucker, Wassell Turner, Bobby Viquet, Fred Warner, Ferry Weaver, Stanley Williams. There ' s always time to sit and talk tor a while. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the first Southern fraternity, was founded on March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama by a group of eight close friends. Under the guidance of these men it grew until today the fraternity is one of the largest in the nation with 136 chapters in 46 states and over 87,000 initiates. National headquarters for the fraternity is the Levere Me¬ morial Temple at Evanston, Illinois. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was the first fraternity to build its own national headquarters. The building is named for a great fraternity leader, William C. Levere. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded on the campus by George Bundling, July 8, 1894, with the assistance of James Head, a stu¬ dent here at the time. Since that date SAE has grown continu¬ ally at Arkansas. Alpha Upsilon ' s social life is centered around formals in addi¬ tion to the Honky Tonk, Valentine Dinner and Dance, and in¬ formal house parlies. This was a great year for Arkansas Alph ' s. At Homecoming, the Sig Alph ' s dedicated their new $250,000 colonial home on Stadium Drive. The new chapter house is one of the largest and finest on the Arkansas campus. The Alph ' s are proud of the leadership their men have shown in campus affairs: Curtis Shipley was President of Blue Key and President of the Commerce Guild; Dave Pryor was Editor of the " Guild Ticker " and a member of the Student Senate. HENRY RECTOR, President offic r s President .... HENRY RECTOR Vice-President . ROSS SAUNDERS Secretary .... JIM McCRORY Treasurer .... DON CATTLETT 357 sigma chi Top Row: Herb Abramson, Quentin Anderson, Benny Barbour, Jay Barron, Don Barrow, Tom Barton, Tabby Benton, Benny Berry, Charles Berry, Bobby Biggadike. Second Row: Lee Bodenhamer, Harry Bodenhamer, John Bonds, Jerry Carter, Bob Cazort, Don Christian, Don Cox, Jodie Craw¬ ford, Mike Crosby, Bailey Crumpler. Third Row: Bill Davis, Mike Davis, Terry Day, Joe Dickson, El- dridge Douglas, Sonny Dryer, Bill Edrington, Roe Ely, Otto Fink- beiner, Lyle Gilbert. Fourth Row: Tom Gist, Paul Hanshaw, Bob Harlan, John Haley, Jim Hoffman, Jim Holt, Bill Hope, Jim Howe, Glenn Lane, Don Lewis. Fifth Row: Fred Livingston, Rob Roy Magruder, Harold Meeks, George Morgan, Glenn Morrison, Bill Mosley, Dave Perdue, D. O. Porter, George Pugh, Porter Rogers. Sixth Row: Carl Rosenbaum, Charles Rosenbaum, Jack See, Mike Shaw, Glenn Sink, Winston Sloan, Donald Stone, Don Stone, David Stubblefield, Joe Telford. Seventh Row: Ray Thornton, Allen Venner, Jack Wallis, John Walsh, Gene Washburn, Jim Wilbourn, Joe Wilson, Craig Wood, Nathan Wright, Tom Wright, Ronnie Underwood. A little " atmosphere " -for the Gold Rush Party. The founding of the Sigma Chi Fraternity took place at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855. The fraternity is a member of the famous " Miami Triad " which consists of Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Theta, and Sigma Chi. Since its founding, Sigma Chi has grown to one of the strongest fraternities in America. It is also one of the largest with members in 124 chapters located throughout the United States and Canada. Omega Omega of the University of Arkansas came into be¬ ing in 1905 from a chartering group known as the Indian Club. The chapter house, located on the corner of Maple and Vande- venter Streets, is a large buff brick colonial-type structure. Highlights among the many social activities of Omega Omega are the annual Gold Rush Party and Sweetheart Formal. Miss Mary Noel Kenny served as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi during the 1954-55 school year. The Sig ' s are very active in campus activities and have many leaders on the hill. Fred Livingston was vice-president of Asso¬ ciated Students; Allen Venner edited the " Arkansas Engineer " ; Lee Bodenhamer was treasurer of Business School, and Mike Shaw and Don Cox were presidents of the Junior and Senior Business Classes, respectively. Many other Sigs held offices also. This year, Sigma Chi is celebrating its 100th anniversary and Omega Omega is celebrating its golden anniversary. In honor of this, Omega Omega held a conclave in March which em¬ braced most of the chapters in the South. The two main events of the weekend were the " Sigfest " held on Friday night and the banquet and dance Saturday night. MIKE SHAW, President r " 3 - S r ' office r s President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . G l . MIKE SHAW ALLEN VENNER DRGE MORGAN E BODENHAMER 359 sigma nu Top Row: Fred Abrego, John Bagby, Bill Bagby, Bob Black, Jim Blackburn, Fred Brooks, Bill Burton, Bill Carmichael, Jack Cockrum, George Cole. Second Row: Bill Cravens, John Mack Cuffman, Jim Cypert, Frank Dean, Dick De Mier, Bob Dickson, Leroy Donald, Bill Dooley, Don Evans, Charles Faulkner. Third Row: Larry Floerchinger, Bob Gibson, Bill Glover, Bob Green, George Hackney, Douglas Halbert, Larry Head, Warren Housley, Bill Hunter, John Jackson. Fourth Row: Jim Johnson, Bob Jolly, Bud Jones, Sonny Jones, Bill Keltner, Brad Kidder, Larry Killough, Hugh Kincaid, Jim Kumpe, Bob Larson. Fifth Row: Ike Laws, Joe Lynch, Bill Lyon, Jim Manville, Bob Martinie, Brant McDaniel, Don Mehlburger, Max Mehlburger, Harry Metcalf, Bob Middleton. Sixth Row: Jim Neal, Don Newmeier, Forest Nichols, Don Nichol¬ son, Jim Osborne, Dan Papas, Bob Pearson, Bill Randall, Paul Randall, Jernon Reed. Seventh Row: Joe Richardson, Joe Rowell, Bob Scudder, Dave Shelton, Lionel Skaggs, Bruce Smith, Clayton Smith, Larry Ste¬ phens, Julian Stewart, Tommy Tackett, Wayne Terrell. Eighth Row: A. B. Thompson, Don Thrailkill, Clyde Tudor, Charles Turner, William Turner, Marshall Vance, Leonard Venable, Field Wasson, Dick Waters, Charles Williams, Jerry Wright. A. B. THOMPSON, President Sigma Nu was founded on January I, 1869, at the Virginia Military Institute by three cadets—James Frank Hopkins, Green¬ field Quaries, and James Mcllvaine Riley. On the Rock of Sigma Nu, these men founded a society which would inculcate honor and mutually benefit its members. The following year, many of the cadet corps offices were held by wearers of the White Star, and Sigma Nu ' s beginning was auspicious. In the 86 years since, Sigma Nu has grown to I I 9 chapters and 80,000 men extending across the nation. Gamma Upsilon chapter was founded on the University of Arkansas campus in 1904. This year marks the Golden Anniver¬ sary. Since we are part of an educational institution, our main concern is the scholastic standing of each member and the chapter has been among the top leaders in social fraternity scholarship ratings. On the intramural sports field, Sigma Nu has taken home many first place trophies in previous years. Socially, Sigma Nu is represented on the campus by a variety of functions. The annual Sadie Hawkins party and dance was started 16 years ago, and has since then spread nationally. The Christmas party with its " crazy gifts " is always looked forward to. The outstanding Sigma Nu event comes each spring with the White Rose Formal. This affair has all the beauty of the flower for which it is named. Many costume and house parties are held throughout the year. For the past four years, Sigma Nu has held its own in compe¬ tition for float or house decorations at the Homecoming activi¬ ties, winning a first place trophy for four consecutive years. office r s President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer V B. THOMPSON LYON SKAGGS VERNON REED GEORGE HENRY 361 theta tau Top Row: George Ballard, J. C. Barr, Henry Bauni, Tom Brannigan, Glen Bruce. Second Row: Roy Cooper, Sam Daggett, Larry Girard, Gordon Gates, Jim Haden. Third Row: Bob Holcomb, Gene Holloway, James Hub¬ bard, Bob Jenkins, Jerome Johnson. Fourth Row: Ed Saunders, Charles Smith, Bill Stewart, Tom Taylor, Palmer Terrell, Allen Venner. LARRY GIRARD, President Upsilon Chapter of Theta Tau, a national professional engi¬ neering fraternity, was established on the University campus on April 7, 1928. Since this time Upsilon Chapter has been striving to perform the two-fold purpose of Theta Tau—to develop and maintain a high standard of professional interest among its mem¬ bers, 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 Tau ' s are found among the leaders on the cam¬ pus: George Ballard, past Senator and President of PiKA; Bob Jenkins, Student Body President and Air Force Cadet Colonel: Phil Snedecor, Senator: Bill Cravens, Senator: Larry Girard, President of IRE and AI EE: Mike Lyle, President of the Engineer¬ ing Council and President of AI EE: Allen Venner, Editor of the Arkansas Engineer. The social functions of the fraternity include a Founder ' s Day Banquet, a Christmas Party, and the annual spring outing. Among the more outstanding alums of the Upsilon Chapter are: Clark Hungerford, President of the St. Louis-San Francisco Railroad, and Henry Oldham, Vice-President of the Southern Union Gas Company. Realizing the shortage of engineers in the United States, Theta Tau has sponsored programs to interest high school stu¬ dents in Engineering as their future profession. office r s President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer LARRY GIRARD . MIKE LYLE SAM DAGGOT BOB HOLCOMB 363 zeta tau alpha Top Row: Gretta Barrett, Rosalie Bent, Jo Carrington, Rozan Car¬ ter, Ann Chambers, Mary Frances Chambers, Ruth Chambers, Marta Chandler, Carolyn Corley. Second Row: Carole Cotton, Lyda Crittenden, Martha Doty, Carol Ann Evans, Mary Elizabeth Gamble, Catherine Graham, Susann Heckel, Elizabeth Ann Hemstedt, Wanda Hildebrand. Thir d Row: Frances Hook, Glenda Humble, Jane Ivester, Helen Khilling, Ann Kienker, Jane Kolb, Susan Laner, LaRee Lloyd, Mar¬ garet Ann Lawrence. Fourth Row: Barbara McNeill, Suzanne Medlin, Merry Melody, Mary Lou Morris, Sue Moss, Jane Nieburg, Margot O ' Dell, Sarah Parish, Marcia Phillips. Fifth Row: Mary Puckett, Mary Ralphe, Sue Rater, Rosemary Rector, Cynthia Rushing, Dorothy Saunders, Oza Lee Shane, Signa Shoffner, Marion Standridge, Virginia Stapleton. Sixth Row: Karen Terry, Nancy Thomason, Jo Frances Wagner, Sally Walters, Gay Warren, Sara Watson, Shirley Whitehead, Frances Wilson, Betty Jean Wolford, Carolyn Wray. B. J. Wolford entertains a group of Zeta music lovers. Epsilon chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha came to the campus of the University of Arkansas in the era of the Gibson Girl and the shirt-waist dress. That was in 1903, and Epsilon was Zeta ' s first chapter to be founded west of the Mississippi River, and the fifth to be established nationally. The first Zeta shield was worn by a group of young college women at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia, in 1897. Over the last half century the tradition of friendliness and ' eadership has become the core of Zeta Tau Alpha. The activi¬ ties and honors which have come to the big white Southern Col¬ onial on Oakland Avenue are diverse. Since 1954 was a big year for the Arkansas Razorbacks and school spirit, Zetas were partic¬ ularly thrilled to win first place for their Homecoming House decorations. Then Rozan Carter was chosen Homecoming Queen and LaRee Lloyd was a maid to the Homecoming Court. Rozan also represented the University at the Cotton Bowl on New Year ' s Day in Dallas, Texas, when she reigned as " Queen of the Cotton Bowl. " She was also second place runner-up for the title of " Miss University of Arkansas " for this year. Ruth Chambers served as Secretary of the A.W.S., and Mary Lou Morris was president of Panhellenic. The Sigma Nu ' s chose Lyda Crittenden for their " White Rose " , and she was also se¬ lected as army sponsor. Ann Chambers was given the title of honorary Lt. Colonel. Jo Frances Wagner was selected by the Press Club to be " Miss Arkansas Traveler. " Frances Hook was a member of Mortar Board and selected for " Who ' s Who. " FRANCES HOOK, President office r s President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer JO FR : RANCES HOOK MARY RALPHE ROSALEE BENT NOES WAGNER 365 Top Row: Joe Breshears, Jesse Bush, Jerrel Coker, Joe Dickerson, Dean Edwards, Joe Flake, Jerry Hall. Second Row: Ed Hamilton, Buddy Keller, George Londagin, Bill McCutchen, Ralph Pay, Van Pennington, Garlan Reading. Third Row: James Soloman, Bill Stanley, Clifford Treat, Robert Watson, Paul Whittington, Henry Williams. farmhouse officers President .... GERARD COKER Vice-President . . PAUL WHITTINGTON Secretary.JESSE BUSH Treasurer . . . GEORGE LONDAGIN GERARD COKER, President The Farmhouse is one of the newer fraternities on the cam¬ pus, having been recognized by the university on January 6, 1950. The Farmhouse received its charter October 2, 1954, and is at the present one of the fourteen chapters 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 fourteen chapters and six clubs in the nations major agricultural colleges. There are now over 6,000 members and alumni in the U. S. and several foreign countries. The fraternity ' s major interest and activities are in the field of agriculture. Membership is restricted to those whose course of study leads to a degree in Agriculture. Throughout its exis¬ tence the Farmhouse has made fullfillment of its motto, " Builders of Men " its primary objective. A full program emphasizes schol¬ arship, good conduct, and participation in the many activities of campus life. The fraternity is very proud of the fact that its scholarship rating has been the highest of the campus for the past five semesters with the exception of the fall semester of 1953. The national organization leads all other fraternities in the United States in scholarship. The fraternity is looking forward to further progress in the future both here on the campus of the university and on other campuses throughout the United States. 366 Top Row: Jim Barry, Bill Boyd, Zack Calhoun, Clem Carolan, Ron Diesel, Dick Diz, Paul Givens. Second Row: Ralph Martin, Dan McClatchey, Hugh McClatchey, Eddie McCoy, Ben McCurry, Ray McMillan, John Miller. Third Row: Jack Mogonye, Archie Ryan, Lawrence Schmitz, John Sellg. Bob Shinn, Jim Skillen, Joe Whiteaker. sigma phi epsilon Through the years Sigma Phi Epsilon has become known as " The Fraternity with a Heart. " Indeed, the distinctive black heart pin worn by generations of Sig Eps is symbolic of the spirih and ideals which helped to carry the twelve original founders through their first few adverse years. Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College, Rich¬ mond, Virginia, at a time when large national fraternities dom¬ inated the campus. From this unpretensious beginning in 1901, the fraternity has built its membership to 45,000 Sig Eps through 131 chapters and has taken its place among the great national Greek Letter Fraternities. The traveling secretary plan was originated and expanded to the present system by Sigma Phi Epsilon. Arkansas chapter was among the first to petition for a char¬ ter, and become a member of the national Sig Ep brotherhood in 1907. Since then, the local chapter has built traditions along with the national organization. At Arkansas the life of a Sig Ep is a full one. Besides intra¬ mural sports and other school functions, social events such as the Golden Heart Formal and Spring Outing, as well as the Hallowe ' en Masquerade, are looked forward to by each Sig Ep. The Arkansas Chapter residence at 753 West Dickson shares one thing with all other chapter houses across the United States —the traditional red door. Behind these doors are men with a common purpose, preserving and furthering the traditions that have buiit Sigma Phi Epsilon. officers President .... JOE WHITEAKER Vice-President .... RICHARD DIZ Secretary .... RONALD DIESEL Treasurer .... JACK MOGONYE JOE WHITEAKER, President 367 Top Row: F. W. Bubblis, Curtis C. Crouch, D. R. Daffron, Ward M. Marinos, Jerry M. Miles. Second Row: H. Moore, Sam Rakes, J. B. Shelton, L. H. Tull, Joe M. Young. sigma pi officers President.L. H. TULL Vice-President .... SAM RAKES Treasurer.H. G. MOORE Secretary . . . FRANK W. BUBBLIS L. H. TULL, President Sigma Pi F raternity was founded February 26, 1897, at Vin¬ cennes University in Indiana by four men who were interested in promoting brotherhood, culture, and a high degree of excellence at their university. Sigma Pi is the oldest fraternity originating west of the Ohio River with the exception of the Miami Triad. Sigma Pi has over 50 active chapters in the United States, and its membership totals 13,631 men. The Sigma Pi chapters are located in almost every state, including two chapters in the state of Arkansas. Alpha Sigma chapter received its charter in April, 1948. The Sigma Pi badge is a Greek cross of gold. The arms of the cross display respectively a scroll, a balance, a wreath, and ten stars arranged as a perfect triangle. The pledge pin is lavender and white and is shaped like a shield of the coat of arms. The fraternity colors are lavender and white, while the flower is the lavender orchid. The Orchid Ball is the fraternity ' s annual spring formal. Another important day in the life of a Sigma Pi, is the annual Founder ' s Day observance. Our activities on the campus are three fold, scholarship, social, and intramural. Scholarships is stressed to round out a balanced social program, which includes house dances, picnics, and other social events. Sigma Pi participates in all phases of the intra¬ mural program. A fellowship of kindered minds united in brotherhood to pro¬ mote scholarship, advance truth and justice, encourage chivalry, and diffuse culture—this is Sigma Pi. 368 Top Row: Leon Apt, Harry Crigger, Lewis Crigger, Samuel Finklestein. Second Row: Ira Friedman, Barry Lubin, Alan Moskowitz. zeta beta tau Zeta Beta Tau was founded by a group of college men in New York City, December 29, 1898. Dr. Richard J. H. Gottheil of Columbia University inspired the founding. Zeta Beta Tau, senior member of the National Interfraternity Conference since 1912, was the oldest and largest college fraternity for Jewish men. In 1954, Zeta Beta Tau joined the ranks of those who realize that history is temporal and in a constant state of flux. At the National Convention it was decided that our ritual had been anachronistic and should be improved to one which would be non-discriminatory. The members of Beta Kappa feel that the change in ritual will serve to enfranchize the chapter and the fraternity in the sense that we will be free of prejudices. The fraternity is governed by a Supreme Council with head¬ quarters at its national office in New York City. The official publication is the " Zeta Beta Tau Quarterly. " Other publica¬ tions include a membership directory, ZBT songbook, and the Manual for Chapter Administration. The fraternity has forty-seven active chapters throughout the United States and Canada, with a total membership of over 12 , 000 . Although Zeta Beta Tau has only recently been installed at the University of Arkansas as the Beta Kappa Chapter, it had for several years functioned as a local colony known as Beta Tau. Since it installation on April 15, 1950, the chapter has continued to grow and expand its activities. The chapter house is located at 527 Storer Street. officers President.LEE APT Vice-President .... BARRY LUBIN Secretary .... SAM FINKELSTEIN Treasurer .... LEWIS CRIGGER LEE APT, President 369 The long walk home is an integral part of the date itself. 370 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. • • t • TO THE STUDENTS . . . The business staff wished to discourage you from patronizing all these advertisers tomorrow, because it would run you to death, but as you have needs for the products and services they offer, remember that these are friends of the University and have supported your school. 603 W. DICKSON STUMP FURNITURE CO. N. W. Arkansas ' Largest Store Devoted Exclusively To Home Furnishings FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. George Taylor entertained at the Razorback Party banquet. WHEELER ' S DRIVE IN Curb Service — We Deliver Phone 2-8244 DOWNTOWN DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 372 " FAYETTEVILLE ' S FINEST ' t lckeYl CLEANERS AUNDRY Phone 2-2337 Corner School Dickson PRESTON WOODRUFF R. G. WOODRUFF 373 4 374 The University Orchestra was crowded into the pit for a rehearsal of " Cosi Fan Tutti. " THE METCALFE U of A RECORD SHOP 628 WEST DICKSON STREET FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL PHONOGRAPH RECORDS 375 New football coach, Jack Mitchell, was interviewed at a basketball game by Bob Chayne. On Dickson . . . Just Off The Campus PALACE DRUG STORE Fayetteville s Newest and Most Up-to-date Drug Store PHONE 2-6216 When Thinking of Good Food and Friends y Come to .. . CAMPUS GRILL CORNER OF U. OF A. CAMPUS All " UPTOWN " Sporting Goods LEWIS BROS. CO. 376 Tim (Oirossbw CtoaareAsnr i ' nnmiH Oi? rmwz T muynrrTS 4 JiflOiS ETT, AkxxsSAS yj JP QjZOAJ t i 4 T ( 4 t ' 5 - — — i - ' ' y OztxZy £t ydcexx a gy gxiicZy Z y ixzxTcxxzZexy xz (Ztc y Zynx y y. TZty p y ) cz y y aZxsay Cs dbtsZxCz ' ?y axe; o l£ xtyZxaZex T zZ u Z xxc 66 c£ y ey yt44xZ ‘ ( xfrn dtxuy . 00 Zyzaa )zz (Zx yy a fibexzty 2yl£s 7@yztyy zxfc T e zZyzZex xyyzy ' t e xzyxae a yzayidx Z y xcxtyZZi yy edey. y£ ' Z Ls 7y£jZs Oy xeZ tZ axxZ ZytxzZs xacxZxd xf Z yyy yxc; (Zt yixtdxz y xZ aZceJax Ox sijzaxZx Z? Zkxzx ax ¥LOx t Zs xxt ' y£e £?x t ' ZxxzZeyy aezZ diyyxrZjOzZyy. TAj y yiy Az? Z z xtZdjzxdyxAzpruy ?yt iZcZd-Z X S-S Y?y S ? ysf ! 2X V 1 y y yv 5 yS?stsf f 7 y, X y ty Zzyt c „ „ _-_ y 4xxrzdyyyixzxeXZe , d ZTxxxTte tZy j £:x 7j!Zzt ' fibxxty ydes exxz pZ!? adx ixycx£ ' cZ% 00Z jZdda?zdy ' . C 7x dy oZxty? Oxxygy Z yxXy tZy x Jz OxfaxyZ? x Zdy £?— Zyy z yy, 7 xt£ xz -e g,.fty Zaezz a yxdxx exd; eZzy zuzxs -tyJyy CzZyL y, T zZo Oy££y £, x XiyZZ a rixixixc ' axZ yUyty dZ - LxrH4 eyly ' JLxtL£4x OxtxZy ZtZt?tZ ' Z expcxyZaZ . T yyZ T OtcZ ZX 2xy Z yMazZcOxty atyyiy j zexZ ?ztx2xzxzx2eyy?tex cZ t zZ Z yczcZ yTtM tTy dzcy ycZTt eyz 0 c . Z SxZTZz; 7Z 7 x ys x Zx tZTxlyzc Oy xcyxZ ' (Z Zd ZZ Zaa yLef ZZ cyxyts ' xuu s ' XZ y yy£s a?ce aZ ' t£Z£ ' yS £0 Z xU dZeZ?txyx ty t£ty xiZyzZzy, a xu yecZZcxeZ; a (t yytyS d y zuz dylc Zig . yy yyytyy y yxyxiyxy xx ' Lxxxyeyy iy. yjzxxyy Z Z ' Z xxy xciPey ' MyxZ y Z XkUUZZ7 ( xyty?Oxt xd aJ yty OeZy Z ytTy yzexZ ZZZZ Zy 0 y2ZeZ yxZZyZ xx; yZay ?y Oxcxx OdxZxZxytZcy ' J Z t Z y Zxo OyuZx ZxZd 377 COMPLIMENTS OF McILROY BANK FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS 1871 — Our 84th Year — 1955 ‘ Oldest Bank in Arkansas” Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation BOSTONIAN SHOES FOR MEN 3 East Mountain FORTUNET FOOTWEAR for WOMEN Phone 2-2061 Arkansas Western Qas C ompany " Helping Build North and West Arkansas” As usual, the band drew a capacity crowd for their concert. 378 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 Nationally Known Brands At Popular Prices Thanks and Best Wishes R. JACK SASSER Your Party Photographer 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 379 DONT SAY BREAD SAY HO L SUM. FINEST BREAD IN ARKANSAS W. G. SHIPLEY BAKING CO. - FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Congratulations . . . MOUNTAIN INN FAYETTEVILLE ' S LEADING HOTEL FERGUSON ' S CAFATERIA AND DINING ROOM FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS NnrtJfuirst Arkansas ©imps Evenings Daily Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire NORTHWEST ARKANSAS ' LARGEST NEWSPAPER MRS. BILLIE HAYES HEAD " Where Cleaning is an Art " " Insured and Refrigerated Storage " PHONE 2-2012 101 N. BLOCK ST. 380 GOOD NEIGHBOR ,,, " HOME FOMS I, El Dorado. Arkansas Makers oi Naturalube Motor Oil Knix Knox and Ethyl Gasolines Heat Resisting Lubricants 381 “or, what’s a heav en " A il man’s reach should exceed his grasp, or what’s a heaven for.” How better can you sum up a man’s ambi¬ tion .. . his striving for success than those few lines. We at Fairbanks-Morse are constantly reaching ahead, individually and collectively . . . seeking those new fields to conquer. For we earnestly believe that the man, or the com¬ pany, who stands still, soon goes backward! In the field of power, water supply and irri¬ gation, transportation, electricity, weighing instruments, in fact in any field that affects the life of home, farm and industry, Fairbanks- Morse is cons antly seeking new and better ways to assist the forward progress of man. If you are of that select group “whose reach exceeds its grasp,” we believe you will find Fairbanks-Morse the important step in your future in selling, engineering, production, accounting or research and development. We would like to discuss it with you. Fairbanks-Morse a name worth remembering when you want the best PLANTS IN: Beloit, Wis. • East Moline, III. • Freeport, III. • Kansas City, Kan. • Pomona, Calif. • St. Johnsbury, Vt. St. Louis, Mo. • Stuttgart, Ark. • Three Rivers, Mich. BRANCH OrFICES: Atlanta, Ga. • Boston, Mass. • Chicago, III. • Cincinnati, Ohio • Cleveland, Ohio • Dallas, Texas Kansas City, Mo. • Los Angeles, Calif. • New Orleans, La. • New York, N. Y. • Omaha, Nebr. Portland, Ore. • San Francisco, Calif. • St. Louis, Mo. • St. Paul, Minn. • Washington, D. C. I 382 Maybe it will stay up this time. ix)aqqonsUiA Fine Bread and Pastries Just a word of advice . . . Portraits by ... . bob ' s of fayetteville 383 e 1955 Kazorbacb Printed and Bound by The Clio Press Year Book Division of the Economy Advertising Co. Iowa City, Iowa iNNEYS Fayetteville ' s Most Economically Priced Department Store Looks like someone isn ' t doing too well in the Agri-Engineers ' Tug-of-War. COLLEGE CLUB DAIRY, INC. Pasteurized Grade “A” Milk Products 207 W. DICKSON PHONE 2-4711 Compliments of MOBLEY CONSTRUCTION CO., Inc. PHONES 70 75 MORRILTON, ARKANSAS For the Smartest Fashions 386 FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE STUDENTS ' BANK Total Resources — $12,000,000.00 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS OLDEST AND STRONGEST NATIONAL BANK IN NORTHWEST ARKANSAS Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation advertising index . . . Page Arkansas Western Gas Company.378 Bob ' s of Fayetteville.383 Boston Store .386 Campbell Bell 374 Campus Grill . 376 College Club Dairy, Inc.386 Collier ' s Rexall Drug Store. 379 Crockett’s Men ' s Store. .386 Crossett Companies . .377 Economy Advertising Company .385 Fairbanks, Morse Company. .382 Fayetteville Coca Cola Bottling Co. .382 Fayetteville Drug Store. 378 Ferguson ' s . 380 First National Bank .387 Hunt ' s . . 379 Lewis Brother ' s Hardware . 376 Lion Oil Company .381 Page Metcalfe Record Shop. 375 Mobley Construction Company, Inc.386 Mountain Inn .380 McAllister ' s Shoe Store.378 Mcllroy Bank . 378 Northwest Arkansas Times. 380 Ozark Cleaners . 380 Palace Drug Store 376 Penny ' s.386 Red Cross Drug Store. 379 Sasser, Photographer. 379 Shipley Baking Company 380 Silverman ' s .375 Southwestern Engraving Company. 384 Southwestern Gas and Electric Company 384 Stump Furniture Company.372 Vicker ' s Cleaners and Laundry. 373 Waggoner ' s . 383 Wheeler ' s Drive In. 372 387 ind • • • Acacia .330 Advertising .371 Agriculture Day. 34 Agriculture, College of. 68 Agriculture, Dean of. 68 Agriculture Student ' s Association.224 Agronomy Club .224 Air Force ROTC.214 Air Force ROTC Honorary Cadet Colonels.213 Alpha Chi Sigma.226 Alpha Epsilon Delta.227 Alpha Gamma Rho.332 Alpha Kappa Psi.226 Alpha Lambda Delta.228 Alpha Tau Alpha.229 Alpha Tau Omega.334 Alpha Zeta .228 American Institute of Architects.230 American Institute of Chemical Engineers.231 American Institute of Electrical Engineers.230 American Institute of Industrial Engineers.233 American Society of Agricultural Engineers.232 American Society of Civil Engineers.233 American Society of Mechanical Engineers.234 Animal Industry Club.235 Arkansas Agriculturist .276 Arkansas Booster Club.237 Arkansas Engineer.278 Arkansas Traveler .272 Arts and Sciences, College of. 67 Arts and Sciences, Dean of. 67 Army ROTC .210 Army ROTC Honorary Cadet Colonels.213 Associated Women Students Executive Council. . 234 B Baptist Student Union.237 Baseball .203 Basketball .198 Beauties . 86 Beta Alpha Psi.238 Blue Key.239 Blue Key Tapping. 55 Board of Publications.382 Board of Trustees. 63 Branner Geology Club.238 Business Administration, College of. 69 Business Administration, Dean of. 69 Buchanan House .308 c Campus Capers . 51 Campus Views . 4 Canterbury Club.240 Carnall Hall .302 Central Planning Committee. . . . Cheerleaders . Chi Omega . Chi Theta . Choir . Christmas . Civic Club . Coaches . Colhecon . Collegiate Players. Commerce Guild . Coterie . Cotton Bowl . D Davis Hall . Dances . Deans of Men and Women. Delta Delta Delta. Delfa Gamma . Delta Theta Phi. Drama . Droke House . E Elementary Club . Education, College of. Education, Dean of. Engineering, College of. Engineering, Dean of. Engineering Council . Engineering Day. Eta Sigma Phi. F Farmhouse . Features . Fine Arts . Football . Four-H House . Freshman Class . Freshman Sports . Future Teachers of America . . G Gaebale . Gamma lota . Gladson House . Golf . Govenor . Graduate School. Graduate School, Dean of. Graduate Students . Graduation . Gregson Hall . Guild Ticker . H Hall Features . Holcombe Hall and Scott House .241 .178 .336 .240 .284 . 24 .2.42 . 180 243 .253 .242 .244 . 192 .304 . 25 . 75 .338 .340 .245 .286 .309 .244 . 70 . 70 . 71 . 71 .246 . 34 .247 .366 . 14 .288 . 182 .314 . 155 . 197 .246 . 44 .248 .309 .204 . 62 . 72 . 72 . 120 . 56 .306 .274 .291 .316 388 Holcombe Hall Counselors. Homecoming . I International Students. Interfraternity Council .... Interhall Council . Interhouse Congress . Institute of Radio Engineers Interhouse Court. Kappa Alpha . 342 Kappa Delta Pi. 248 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 344 Kappa Sigma .346 L Lambda Chi Alpha.348 Lambda Tau . 250 Law School . 73 Law School, Dean of. 73 Law Students.120 Law Review .280 M Marching 100 .174 Marketing Club.251 Men ' s Residence Halls Counselors.250 Miss University of Arkansas and Maids. 88 Military .209 Mortar Board Tapping. 54 Mortar Board .252 Museum . 39 N Newman Club .253 Nursing, College of. 74 Nursing, Dean of. 74 o Omicron Delta Kappa.254 Omicron Delta Kappa Tapping. 55 Orientation . 14 Organizations .219 P Panhellenic Council .329 Parties . 40 PEM Club .255 Pershing Rifles .216 Phi Alpha Delta.254 Phi Alpha Theta.256 Phi Beta Kappa.257 Phi Delta Theta. 350 Phi Eta Sigma.256 Phi Upsilon Omicron.258 Physical Education .205 Pi Beta Phi.352 Pi Kappa Alpha.354 Pi Mu Delta.258 318 170 248 323 300 300 231 310 127 Pi Mu Epsilon. Pledge Council . President of the University Press Club . Provost . Psi Chi . Publications . 9 Queens . R Razorback . Razorback Hall . Religious Emphasis Week Registration . Ripley House . Rush . s Scabbard and Blade. Sedgewell House. Senior Class Officers. Senior Class. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Delta Pi. Sigma Gamma Upsilon. . . . Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu. Singfony . Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sigma Pi . Sophomore Council . Sophomore Class . Special Students . Student Christian Council. . Student Elections . Student Court. Student Senate . Student Body Officers. Student Union Board. Summary of Football Season T Tau Beta Phi. Tennis . Theta Tau. Track . Treasurer of the University. V Vice-presidents of the University. w Wesley Foundation . Wesley Players . Westminster Fellowship . Women ' s Recreation Association. Who ' s Who . William House . z Zeta Beta Tau. . Zeta Tau Alpha .. .259 ....329 .... 64 ...260 . . . 66 . ..261 . . . .270 .. . . 90 . . . .270 . . . .312 . . . . 36 . . . . 37 ....311 ....320 . . . .217 . . . .306 . . . . 98 . . . . 98 . .358 ....260 ....262 ....360 . ..356 .... 43 ... 367 ....368 ....263 .... 140 . ... 126 . . ..262 .... 50 .... 79 . ... 79 .... 78 ....264 .... 181 . . .265 . .204 . . . .362 ....202 .... 66 .... 66 ....264 . .266 ....267 ....267 .... 80 ....307 ....367 ....364 389 ”
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