University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 444
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1956 volume:
' . V; " V RAZORBACK 1956 Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS University of Arkansas, Fayetteville PHILIP ANDERSON Editor JERRY PATTERSON Business Manager Copyright 1956 by the Board of Publications X ' • iH Pt CONTENTS Fall 17 Winter 49 Spring 73 Summer 97 Administration Personalities Beauties Classes 109 125 135 145 Football 219 Basketball 236 Intramurals 253 Military 257 Publications 271 Arts 291 Greeks 305 Halls 347 Organizations 369 Advertising 407 :lm I ' |L f X n| ■y HI? - M FOREWORD College avenue is not really an avenue hut part of a highway. In Kansas City it’s called the Express way and in Shreveport it’s Long boulevard. The part of the highway that is claimed by Arkansas carefully winds up the left side of the state and then turns east for a little while at Fort Smith until it meets another highway — a wide, black highway that has crossed the cotton fields and ricelands of eastern Arkansas to reach this spot at the base of the mountain. The highways meet at Alma and one turns northward, moving up the mountain. Here the highway is dangerous, and for fifty miles it curves, dives, winds and loops around the mountain above the passes and valleys that burn with color in the autumn and harbor clouds of rain and snow in the winter. The highway glazes with ice in the winter and isolates the small cities in the northwest corner of the state. Then is when it is most dangerous. At Winslow and West Fork the highway stops climbing and glides into the city limits of Fayette¬ ville. Here, for a short time, before speeding out toward the Missouri border and Kansas City, the highway becomes College avenue. Before it is halfway through Fayetteville, Col¬ lege avenue is bisected by Dickson street, which passes through Schuler Town to the University. The University is the focal point of the activities of more than 4.400 students. Here the students are given an opportunity to learn, to think and plan, and to participate in the affairs of a great institu¬ tion. With learning comes understanding, and with understanding comes the realization that every year spent at the University is a significant and gratify¬ ing experience The significance of this year is the purpose and only theme of this hook. It is a review of events, but more than that, it is a review of the people that came from the black delta of eastern Arkansas and the flat plains to the south and drove up the mountain. I lie l niveisity of Arkansas al one time occupied one hill and was housed in one building. Since that time the University has grown to cover more than a hundred acres in Fayetteville and spread experiment stations and research centers throughout the state. Along with the physical growth has come diversification. The agricultural program attracts students from all over the world; the engineering college is one of the finest in the United States; and the fine arts building is recognized as one of the outstanding centers of culture in the midwest. Kvery yeai in September several thousand people move onto a campus that is struggling to keep pace with its enrollment. The students that are freshmen look around and begin to try to make a place for themselves in this environment that is new and, to some extent, challenging. Some of them accept their responsibility of independence and a few of them refuse to. The older students renew acquaintances and begin to follow patterns of living that they have previously made for themselves. The patterns that guide a student through four or more years at the University have a purpose; the purpose itself, however, is vague and nebulous, the definition lost somewhere between the freshman year and graduation. This book does not attempt to define the purpose, but only to reflect these patterns that are familiar and the people that follow them, and the progress of a year that grows in importance as it slips further into the memories of those that lived it. The Razorback band is a vital part of the spectacle of fall . Marching onto the field before the opening game, the band reflects the spirit of the crowd and the excitement of the weekend; for several weeks the tenor of the University depends upon the fortunes and talents of eleven men on Saturday afternoons . ORCHESTRA REHEARSALS are conducted at night and during Saturday afternoon, require time and patience and result in some of the University’s outstanding programs. UNION ENTRANCE takes on a castle-like appearance in a heavy fog of early winter. 17 Fall: Confusion in the Fieldhouse The line stretched from in front of the men’s gym past the shade of the trees by the walk and curled to a parallel with the building. The students baked and complained in a hot September sun while waiting to enter the old Fieldhouse and join hundreds of other students in the confusion of registration. The scuffle and scrape of feet and chairs and the rustle of papers under the drone of the loudspeaker marked the official beginning of the year. And although the beginning was characterized by confusion, it was appropriate for the months that were to come. The administration worried about the unexpected 14 percent in¬ crease in student enrollment and the students worried about the in¬ crease in the cost of education. The administration worried about the increase in the cost of attending the University, too. Later in the year the College of Business Administration tried to suppress the results of a poll that indicated the average cost of a year at Arkansas was $1.290 per student. When the Traveler printed the findings of the poll, the administration grudgingly admitted that the figures quoted in the official handbook ($700 per year ) might be “a little low.” The Student Senate began a year of controversy with the passage of REGISTRATION is a frantic combination of personal confusion and general chaos. The semi-annual spectacular is supervised from the control desk. 18 FOOTBALL FEVER infected the campus and most of the state during the early months of autumn. Anxious fans filled Razorback stadium to watch the efforts of a new coach and his well-groomed talented team against stiff opposition of Southwest conference opponents. a bill that prohibited the “A” club’s selling beanies to freshmen and sharply criticized the lettermen for “coercive” measures used to in¬ duce sales. President of Associated Students Ray Thornton vetoed the bill and the senate went charging off down another alley. This was the year that Princess Margaret decided in favor of the Commonwealth and refused to marry a commoner. Group Captain Peter Townsend never amounted to more than just a shadow in romantic history, and it was only proper that Lord Salisbury had sternly maintained that the whole unfortunate incident be treated with the dignity such affairs of state deserve. While British troops in Asia were being killed in a shooting war with the Communists, other “commoners” all over the world agreed that dignity was the most important thing indeed. Football season added color to fall and accelerated the weekends. A curious crowd of 18,000 fans sat on their hands while cautious and unsure Razorhacks scored a 21-6 victory over a team they had defeat¬ ed by almost twice the score the preceding year, and the critics were skeptical of the man from Wichita who replaced Bowden Wyatt as head football coach. As the season progressed, however, Razorback stock began to rise; pig sooeys filled the stands and things started to look better all around. Business school classes were dismissed the afternoon the Yankees met the Dodgers at Yankee Stadium for the seventh game of the World Series. Brooklyn won 2-0 with Johnny Podres on the mound and things began to look better elsewhere, too. RUSH WEEK finally ended with ex¬ hausted Greeks, tired-but-happy pledges. 19 MOVING IN at Holcombe hall was expedited for the freshman girls by the scores of upperclassmen who annually gather to “help w r ith the bags.” Many men returned to “work” for the first few days. William Lyon, above, assists a new student with her luggage. NEW ROOMMATES Diane Dameron and Jackie Davis get TEDDY PANOS tries to find room in bureau acquainted while trying to arrange clothes and incidentals. for the many things a girl needs at college. 20 CLOSET SPACE was another problem, particularly for most of the coeds. Mothers, sisters and aunts were quick to offer suggestions. Preparing for a year Moving in and preparing for a year at school is a prodigious, frightening and frus¬ trating task. Stuffing clothes in an under¬ sized bureau is trying; arranging trunks and suitcases in an inadequate closet is im¬ possible. Mothers help their freshmen daughters unpack, arrange and store, mak¬ ing it difficult for the girls to find anything at all after their parents have gone. Wise fathers are cognizant of their status in the moving in, and after the last trunk or foot locker has been carried up to the room, they find an empty or partially cluttered bed and take a nap until the operation is completed. F ATHERS were usually not consulted after the trunks and suitcases had been carried up. 1 his one is letting mother and daughter unpack. 21 KAPPA PLEDGES entertained the capacity crowd at the orientation show with a skit about various types of coeds. Gail Wood, in front of chorus line, executes a wierd combination of a softshoe and bop, while the chorus shrieks the words to pop-tune “Seventeen.” Orientation: Legs and talent The orientation skits in the Greek theatre presented by the new pledge classes of the various sororities are rarely or¬ ganized, poorly planned and always entertaining. Revolving principally around leg art and occasionally featuring a pledge with some sort of less obvious talent, the skits are similar in form and presentation every year. For girls to plan a skit in the first few days after pledging is in itself a difficult, if not foolhardy, task, and the lack of polish in production is overlooked by a not-too-discri- minating audience. Orientation is directed by the men’s honorary Omicron Delta Kappa. The skits for this year’s orientation show were tied together in a single, confusing afternoon by Steve B. Friedheim, who, having directed the varsity show for the 1954 Gaebale, was aware of the staging and lighting diffi¬ culties presented by the open-air theatre. DIRECTOR of the sorority pledge skits, Steve Friedheim, puffs on his pipe before next act. 22 SINGING about perils and pitfalls of campus life at University, a coed dances in front of chorus, reminds freshmen to be wary. PATTER was exchanged about scholarship by two so¬ rority pledges representing opposite extremes of coeds. CLASS CARDS were obtained after standing in lines for interminable periods of time and lengthy explanations. 23 SIGNING CARDS, Virginia Lynn writes items of informa¬ tion for public relations department and dean’s office. SIGNING CHECKS for fees was done with snide remarks and soft groans. Blank checks were thoughtfully provided. . m ADVISING STUDENTS, business instructor Cecil Walton offered help at registration while sitting under one of the multitude of signs. This inaccurately-spelled sign designates the table for freshmen and sophmores. BOOKSTORE was crowded dur¬ ing registration and days after¬ ward; clerks remained friendly, cooperative despite the ordeal. 25 Discordant songs and little cookies The sound of sorority rush is a happy sound, filled with loud, dis¬ cordant songs and the meaningless chatter of rush talk. Sorority of¬ ficers drill their members for several days on the name and back¬ ground of every girl going through rush, and they practice songs until past midnight. During the day they rush: smile, munch cookies, drink Cokes, giggle and try to remember names and home towns. The night before bids are turned in to the Dean of Women, the girls go into another meeting and worry about quotas and hurting feelings. When the new pledges come running to the house, the coeds hug and dance and cry, and then they go into the house to drink Cokes and sing more songs. STRAIN and fatigue of rush week on their faces. Kappas entertain new pledges with a breakfast of Cokes, cookies and evangelical sorority songs. RUSH WEEK all but finished, happy Pi Phis greet new pledges in the front yard with hugs and shrieks. Every year fraternity men from over the hill come to watch the annual circus of emotions. CHI OMEGAS switch on the charm at one of the rush parties during early part of the week. 27 FLIPPANT FLAPPER Carol Ann Lackey sings to rushees about the Roaring 20’s, bathtub gin and Kappa Kappa Gamma. Differing from fraternity rush skits, sorority shows were relatively well-planned and rehearsed at least once. KATHY GRAN, a rushee from Little Rock, smiles at the African-flavored Delta Gamma rush show. BREAKFAST for bid-receiving rushees was held at the Zeta Tau Alpha house the morning of pledging. 28 WALKING to rush parties, girls chat about houses attended or to-be-attended, try to conceal obvious excitement that attends every rushee. SQUEALING, hugging, sighing, Tri-Delts welcome new pledges in an unrestrained display of rejoice and satisfaction after week of work. DELIA GAMMAS show rushees their basement game room on tour of their house during a rush party early in the week. 29 Rush: Look for the name tag Fraternity rush is a mixture of back-slapping gobbledegook and ear- grinning malarky. Many of the rushees come up to the University already having decided which fraternity to pledge: They just go through rush lor the ride. It’s quite a ride. Rush skits are written the night before the parties and practiced once if at all. A cursory effort is made by some of the more diligent members of the fraternity to learn the names of a few of the rushees, but fraternity men usually rely on the name tags worn by the rushees for the necessary informa¬ tion. The rush talk used by all fraternities is standard: “Undying bonds of brotherhood,” “great contacts around the state,” and every fraternity is the best on the campus, which is good. The rushees are confused enough by all of the Greek letters. HANDSHAKING his way into the Sigma Chi house. Bud Trentham begins a week of confusing faces, forgotten names as fraternity rush week gets underway. 30 KAPPA SIGMA drove a sports car around the stage in the dining room during the first rush skits. Bob Chastain, left, waits behind the wheel of his MG while Ed Burks banters with companion. SIGMA CHI combo is expected entertainment at the Ski parties. 31 WAITING for bids to be extended Saturday afternoon, rushees assemble in the Student ballroom, visit, sing or listen to the clamor by fraternity men outside. CROWD on the lawn in front of the Union was wait¬ ing to greet and congratulate their new pledges. FINAL encouragement is given to rushees as they enter dorms the night before bids were extended. FRATERNITIES group together on the lawn and in the street near the Student Union steps to wait for their pledges. EXCITED coeds stop pledges with hugs as boys try to work their way through the crowd to their fraternity. 33 HEAD MAJORETTE Gail Wood, a Kappa from Bowie, Texas, leads the victory march across field after the SMU game, is watched by clarinet player, right. DRUM MAJOR Boh Griffin struggles for balance after pranking member kicked his makeshift podium. CHEWING NAILS, a majorette watches downfield play before lining up for the halftime activities. 34 RAZORBACK BAND offers Dallas an early morning serenade of fight tunes and marching songs before boarding bus for the SMU game. “Washington Post” and hamburgers The Razorback Band, under the capable direction of Roger Widder, followed the team to out-of-town games, made a goodwill tour through the state and had the oppor¬ tunity to play with trumpet artist Raphael Mendez during the concert season. On foot¬ ball Saturdays the band would swing onto the field behind drum major Bob Griffin, a Kappa Sig from Fort Smith in his third season at the head of the band, and perform a halftime show laboriously practiced dur¬ ing the preceding week. With little sleep and meals of hamburgers and milk when traveling, the band represented the Univer¬ sity in a capacity that is taken for granted by the student body and sometimes neglect¬ ed by a busy administration. MEALS on band trips are short and light, are usually picked up in some roadside cafe and consist mainly of cold sandwiches and Cokes. 35 • FAYETTEVILLE f Pig sooeys and blaring horns Homecoming, with its torchlight parade, pep rally, floats, decorations and dances, is the largest single event in the fall. Houses work for weeks on floats and yard decorations, and make extensive plans to entertain returning alums with buffet luncheons, open houses and aiter-game parties. The climax of the festival is the afternoon game. With this year’s 7-7 tie with Texas A M, pig sooeys echoed around the campus for hours after the contest, horns blared and George’s was full until date call. The house decorations looked limp on Sunday morning and were torn down and removed by weary pledges or Ireshmen on Monday. The Sunday sports pages were complimentary, the alums were satisfied and students began to look forward to the Christmas holidays. It was a good Homecoming. BUILDING FLOAT for homecoming queen Susan Eberle, Lynn Logan, a Kappa from Camden, stuffs one of the thousands of paper napkins used in decorations. 36 TORCHLIGHT PARADE up Dickson street was a high-point of the festivities the night before the homecoming parade and game. Led by a convertible with cheerleaders spilling over the sides and the Razorback band, the parade increased in size as it neared the Greek theatre. GAME MASCOT is held for its picture at the pep rally by head cheerleader Nancy McDonald, left, and Queen Susan Eberle. 37 CHICKEN-WIRE and strips of plywood formed foundation for most of the floats in Homecoming parade. Pat Maginniss and Leon Hill, above, stretch the chicken-wire base used for crown on queen ' s float. 38 SIGMA NU won first place in men’s division of contest for second straight year with antimated clock, complete with coo-coo bird, sound effects. STORE WINDOWS downtown and close to the campus were painted with welcome signs to returning alums, visitors. LAWYERS CLOWNED in the Homecoming parade with an early model automobile, false beards. Bar Association members suffered a few moments of anticipation when car was faced with task of climbing Dickson street hill, hut the car, like lawyers, climbed to the finish. 39 SCARLET ballerina slippers reminded Razorbacks to be “On Your Toes”, won third place for Zetas in float contest. PI BETA PHI float featured Pi Phis cinching corset on some¬ what oversized torso, won attention of crowd and second place. :m,: DOWNFALL of Texas A M was illustrated by Pi Kappa Alpha in their house decoration, which showed a hapless cadet plunging over a unique, man-made waterfall. Decoration was a favorite of visitors and contest judges, won first place trophy. CROWD lines the walk in front of the Kappa Sig house to watch the floats and bands in parade. 41 PASSING TIME until they make presentation of crown and roses to Homecoming queen. Arkansas’ Governor Orval Faubus and University’s President John Tyler Caldwell relax while crowd in background huddles in the strong wind. CHECKING RIFLES, members of the drill platoon make final preparations before marching in pre-game parade. WINKING QUEENS, Susan Eberle and her court, flirt with the photographer. 42 HOMECOMING QUEEN Susan Eberle, a Kappa from Warren, gives the crowd a royal smile after receiving crown and bouquet from the Governor and University president. Queen’s escort is ABC president, Dean Brown. MAJORETTES stand at attention while the band plays the ma Mater during halftime. Gail Wood is in foreground. CROWD STRETCHES before play resumes after the half. Alums traveled from all parts of the state to watch the Razorbacks play the Aggies to a 7-7 tie. 43 COSTUME PARTIES of all varieties spread across campus and brought out students in wierd, grotesque and humorous rain- ment. Above, Phi Delts and dates dance under tape and crepe paper decorations at annual She Delta Theta half-formal. BOP ARTISTS engrossed in the throes of creation, draw stares of approval and shock at a weekend party at Sigma Chi house. BOB CHASTAIN and Molly Bowling adjust cos¬ tumes at Kappa Sigma Suppressed Desire party. 44 Outdated clothes and paraphenalia T EETH are removed with a grease pencil by a coed in Dogpatch finery. rhe costume party is the traditional way fill empty dates in the social calendar. Every year before school, students climb lnt0 attics and basements of their homes and dig into trunks for outdated clothes and outlandish paraphenalia for costumes. hemes for the parties are necessary for novel invitations, but are forgotten when the costumes are assembled. The Suppres¬ sed Desire party, Moonshiner’s Ball, Holly¬ wood Premier and Poverty party all had their share of tramps, bumpkins, showgirls and cowboys. Some lodges claim th at their costume parties are an excuse to break the routine of studying, but actually there is no excuse for costume parties. There doesn’t have to be. SIGMA NUS littered floor of house with straw and dressed accordingly for Sadie Hawkins day dance, which featured dancing, dinner-on-the-floor. CORN IS GREEN was the theme of the Sigma Phi Epsilon annual Moon¬ shiner’s Ball. Prohibitionist Archie Ryan and date look for offenders. 45 BLUE KEY luncheon at Homecoming featured J. William Fulbright, Arkansas’ junior senator, as principal speaker. CUSTARD PIE covers face of triumphant coed who found the buried mint in one of the contests in Sigma Nu relays. DAVE BRUBECK was brought to the campus by the arts and concerts com¬ mittee. 2,500 students packed men’s gym to listen to the progressive jazz artist. 46 PATIO DANCE was sponsored by Blue Key to accompany the dedication of the new addition to the Student Union. The patio, built with Blue Key and Student Senate funds, was wind-swept and cold the day set for the ceremony, and the few students who ventured out from the grill to dance were told that Dean Halladay’s speech had been cancelled. WET KAPPAS wade through water-filled pit on the intramural field after losing tug-’o-war to Tri-Delts in the Sigma Nu relays. 47 48 WINTER 49 Winter: Cheer with caution It was wet at first. The rains came and soaked into the campus, and the monotonous gray mornings in class in the too-warm buildings were conducive to things other than learning. At night the neon lights in Schuler Town reflected on the wet pavement as automobiles hissed up Dickson street toward the highway. After three weeks of intermit- tant downpour the rain stopped. The weather turned cold and then warm and the authorities on Ozark weather said that Fayetteville wouldn’t see snow this year. Students began clearing out their crowd¬ ed closets and sending their heavy winter clothes down the mountain and across the state to home. Short-sleeve shirts began to appear on the campus and a few students dug into bureaus for their summer cords, but they were rushing the season. It began the night before finals. By morning Dickson and Maple streets were impassable and the city snowplows were busy trying to keep the highways open. Fayetteville schoolchildren sold their sleds to the highest bidders and organized snowball fights raged over the UMBRELLAS, such as these on the front porch of the Zeta house, appeared frequently on the campus with rain and dampness of the weeks in early winter. 50 FALLING SNOW was a novelty for the first few days. The traditional snowball fights between various houses were nightly occurences. campus. The students who waited by radiators for their winter clothes to be mailed back from home learned that Fayetteville weather is unpredictable. The Legislative Audit committee reviewed the University’s books and found a $5,000 discrepancy in funds. An embarrassed administra¬ tion offered excuses for the benefit of downstate paper and hurriedly began making plans for a revision of the outdated accounting pro¬ cedures currently used. The floor of the accident-prone new Fieldhouse was swept and polished the afternoon before the opening home basketball game, and athletic department officials hoped that the troublesome build¬ ing was finally ready. Two hours before game time, however, the giant scoreboard suspended from the ceiling came loose from its moorings and crashed to the floor. Later during the month the Field- house was officially dedicated without mishap, but all during basket¬ ball season spectators peered apprehensively at the ceiling of the mammoth structure and cheered with caution. The Union juke box alternated between “Sixteen Tons” and “Lis¬ bon Antiqua,” and students waited in line at the Ozark theatre down¬ town to see Frank Sina tra writhe and Kim Novak wriggle in “The Man with the Golden Arm.” There was nothing extraordinary from November through March, but the months marked the last of 1955 and the first of a new year, and the winter was full of the interest of simplicity and activity. YAWNING, a student waits to talk to faculty advisor at semester registration. 51 Set the alarm for seven From eight to five during the week, sometimes later and occasionally longer, members of the faculty lecture and demonstrate, explain and discuss, and generally strive to impart particular bits of knowledge to the students in their various classes. It’s not a simple task. When not in class, professors listen to students with preposterous excuses for poor grades during the semester or failure to attend class; they work with the slower students and reiterate fundamentals that were offered earlier in the semester. Some students sleep through classes and damn professors for four years. They drift through the University without exploring the fascinating byways of an academic world that hold as much or more interest than the courses in their chosen field. To be aware of the diversity is encouraging to the student, and to take advantage of the opportunities offered by the diversity is an ex¬ perience in itself. LISTENING to drama students read, Norman DeMarco, director of the Fine Arts Center, conducts try-outs for Theatre’s last play of season, Ah, Wilderness. 52 MAKING NOTES on the results of experiments in an afternoon chemistry lab, a student scribbles in her notebook and concentrates on the day’s assignment. ED STONE, a prominent New York architect, studies a set of drawings by Charles Williams. DESIGN PROBLEMS are worked by architect student Bob Green, a Sigma Nu from Brentwood, Mo., in architect wing, Fine Arts Center. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT chairman, Dr, Claude W. Faulkner, answers question from a literature student. TEACHING prospective Air Force lieutenants, Major Edgar Warren instructs class in flight plans, uses the map to illustrate. COLOR SLIDES, to he used by an instructor to illustrate a lecture on early art, are viewed and filed by Sue Williams. ARMY ROTC classes for cadets are conducted by Lt. Colonel Sterling C. Moore; emphasize leadership, practical knowledge. 55 A soft roar of mumbles This year the old Fieldhouse was delicately christened “the men’s gymnasium.” And though the name connotes dirty sweat socks and similar athletic accoutrements, the men’s gym is still used as a con¬ cert ball, auditorium and ballroom for all-school functions. Twice a year the doors of the men’s gym are thrown open for the wonder of registration. People mill around for hours, and the soft roar of many mumbles settles over the giant room. With all of its lines, checking stations, files and blank forms, registration is a mas¬ terpiece of over-organization. SHUFFLING class cards, instructors check each students schedule, investigate the size of the section applied for, and create an unavoidable bottleneck. TIRED after a day of counselling and planning schedules, Graduate Dean Virgil Adkisson waits for the next student. WORRIED, a graduate student talks to his advisor about courses and ignores the “no smoking” rule in men’s gym. CONFUSED students push their way between long tables and search for their advisors, colleges and the correct lines to pick up class cards. 57 WAITING for her date, a coed stands and watches the heavy snow that lured students away from their studies. 58 SATURDAY afternoons during winter were spent by talk¬ ing, playing records, as by Little Rock Pi Phi Kathy Gran. BASKETBALL games, with their crowd¬ ed stands, lobbies milling with people, provided diversion during the evenings. Phonographs, movies, basketball MOVIES downtown and in the chemistry auditorium pro¬ vided attractive entertainment for students with idle time. Winter in Fayetteville is often characterized by snow. It snowed this year, but there was not so much snow as there was rain. After football season students rediscovered the length of Saturday afternoons, gray and wet and almost as lonely as Sunday. They passed the time crowded into the Tee Table, or preparing next week’s assignments in a r oom either too warm or too cold, or oc¬ casionally visiting someone in a house across the campus. Basketball provided noisy entertainment during the week and the theatres continuously offered students a wide range of vicarious adventure. 59 COFFEE TIME at the Student Union found bundled-up students coming down the walk and descending the steps into the grill with extreme caution. SNOWGIRL was made in front of their house by Pi Phis and dates, appropriately identified with arrow. 60 WARY STUDENT stops to let scholars sled by on the ice-covered walk down the hill. Sleds were at a premium during the snow season. Slick streets and bitter mornings Affinity for snow is usually short-lived in [ ayetteville. Students look forward to the first fall of the year with a reserved but curious anticipation. When the snow final¬ ly comes, with slick streets and bitter morn¬ ings, the curiosity of the anticipation is re¬ placed with the wonder of the change. After a few weeks of slush and snowballs the novelty is gone and people begin liking summer again. TIRE CHAINS were pulled out of trunks and fastened in place with more than trouble, but travel on streets was impossible without them. 61 ARKANSAS AVENUE after the first fall of light snow was clean and wet, and was not hazardous to driving. The street became more dangerous as the week progressed and the snow continued, and wise students moved cars from curbs until snow was gone. THE WALK from Old Main to Dickson street, despite the efforts of Building and Grounds, remain¬ ed covered with ice for several weeks, forced students to detour. An emphasis on religion Religious Emphasis Week this year revolved around the theme, “Do you have the answer?” Directed by Jim Blair and Nancy McDonald, REW represented the efforts of dozens of student committees to pro¬ vide the campus with a week of talks, lectures and seminars concern¬ ing current religious thought. Convocations were held at 11:00 every morning in the Student Union ballroom with talks by religious lead¬ ers from various parts of the United States. Seminars were conduct¬ ed during the afternoon and organized houses participated in inform¬ al " ‘bull sessions” with speakers after the evening meal. Few students professed to have the “answer” the theme of the week asked for, but the majority of the student body participated in the activities of a week that is annually set aside to emphasize and provoke thought on religion and the Christian society. SINGING hymns at the beginning of NEW convocation, students use mimeo¬ graphed sheets of music passed out before eleven o’clock meeting in the Union. 64 VENDING the first convocation of the week, David Pryor and ill nulf chat as the ballroom fills up before the start of services. BALLROOM in Student Union was filled to capacity for convo¬ cation, chairs were provided for the overflow crowd on balcony. HELlOIOl ' S EMPHASIS] VY I i: j i i I I : - MSysBairirit r nHS or M I A 1 ( . .• II SIGNS were placed by campus walks and drives to remind students of the week of religious services. 65 Parties: Crepe paper and a desire Parties are the opiate of the student. Popping up in some form or another every weekend, organized or otherwise, parties sometimes reflect imagination and originality (formats, costume parties and dances), sometimes nothing at all (the weekend bash). The Greeks and organized houses spend months preparing for their formats — planning decorations and invitations, writing bands, planning bud¬ gets, collecting tools and nails and crepe paper — and then finish with the final arrangements a few minutes before the reception. The weekend house parties and picnics are another matter. Sometimes planned, often spur-of-the-minute, the parties reflect, if anything, en¬ thusiasm and a strong desire to participate. DECORATING for the Tri-Delt Blue Champagne Formal, Shirley Petzing perches on a ladder to place the mouse that guarded the huge champagne glass. 66 SHAKING DICE in the finest tradition of the Old West, a gambler prepares to shoot for high stakes at Sigma Chi ' s Gold Rush party. SOCK HOPS, sweater hops and mixers in the Union ballroom continued into the winter, but the balcony was rarely vacant. PI PHIS decorate the U-Ark Bowl with glitter and Greek letters the afternoon before their Christmas formal dance. 6 GLEN ROSE watches his team hand the Texas Longhorns a blistering 79-68 defeat in the late February encounter that was tabbed “Glen Rose Night.” 68 STRAY DOG that wandered into the Fieldhouse with crowd, sleeps through ceremonies honoring Glen Rose. SCROLL naming Glen Rose “Mr. Basketball of the Southwest Conference” is presented to the Arkansas coach by former All-SWC Star R. C. Pitts during the halftime ceremonies of the game with Texas University. MANUEL WHITLEY receives a handshape from athletic director John Barnhill after being presented with a certificate naming the high-scor¬ ing senior to Dallas Morning News’ All-Southwest Conference team. DEDICATION of new Fieldhouse included speeches by alumni, students, University president John Caldwell, above. In the Fieldhouse: Dedication and honors The new Fieldhouse has had its troubles. Several weeks of construction on the building were lost due to strikes and delays; when the superstructure was finally com¬ pleted it collapsed and killed one of the workers and seriously injured others. The afternoon before the first game in the Fieldhouse the scoreboard came loose from the ceiling and crashed onto the floor. After several weeks of waiting and watching, the administration of¬ ficially dedicated the new building with hopes that its troubles were over. It appeared that they were. Arkansas defeated TCU that night for a first-place tie with SMU in the Southwest Conference. Glen Rose, who has coached Arkansas basketball teams for 13 years, was honored later in the season when the February 18 game with Texas was declared “Glen Rose Night.” Approximately 40 members of former Razorback teams attended the game and presented Rose with a scroll at halftime, naming him “Mr. Basketball of the South¬ west Conference.” That was a good night in the Field- house, too. Arkansas beat the Longhorns 79-69. 69 RAFAEL MENDEZ, one of the world’s finest trumpet artists, played with University concert hand to a crowd of 1,200 in Union ballroom. DUKE ELLINGTON was brought to the campus in March by the Student Senate entertainment committee. 70 CREW CUTS, appearing with Paul Neighbors, sang to a packed men’s gym in February. The group was part of artists and concerts series. A full program of entertainment The University annually provides the com¬ munity with a full program of high-caliber entertainment. In October the Robert Shaw Chorale and the Dave Brubeck Quartet were presented in the men’s gym. Rafael Mendez was brought to the campus in February, a few weeks after a performance by Eugene Conley, Metropolitan Opera tenor. The Tulsa symphony orchestra appeared at the University in March, followed by a concert by Duke Ellington. The highlight of the year was the Salzburg Morzarteum in the concert hall of the Fine Arts Center. REACTION to the Crew Cuts by the large crowd showed an overwhelming appreciation. 71 STUDENTS WAITED in line to see the numerous first- run movies brought to Fayetteville by the local theatres. 2 73 Spring: Burn a The rain pelted down on the roof of the Fieldhouse and rattled against the skylights during the rehearsal of the Campus Capers skits. It was a dreary Friday afternoon and very few students re¬ membered that it was April Fool’s day. That night the rain slowed down to a slow drizzle, but it was still wet and some people even said the weather was miserable. The organized houses presented their skits to a full house, however, and the Civic club was surprised and pleased at the attendance. When the Traveler came out the next Tuesday, it called the show “an outstanding success,” despite the fact that the show ran an hour and a half overtime. That was in April. By the end of the month the skies had cleared and the stu¬ dents began talking about campus politics instead of the weather. It was too early to talk about studies; finals were more than a month away. Even with the expected wet beginning it was a rather unusual spring. At the outset politics looked more like a sweepstakes than STUDENT ELECTIONS attracted interest and spirited support through the use of originality in campaigns. Above, Ray Thornton and Bob Wright engage in handshaking marathon with voters hurrying to the polls in the Union. CAMPUS CAPERS reached major-production proportions with houses trying to outdo each other in costuming and staging. The Lambda Chis and Delta Gammas, above, join in their condensed version of “The Pajama Game.” Gil Buchanan sang the lead. an election—everybody wanted to run for something. Even a trans¬ fer student filed for the top office. But instead of touring houses and making speeches, the transfer student set up shop on the library steps and played a guitar and sang hillbilly songs. He was elected president of the student body by the third largest majority in the history of University politics. The students sat in the Union and drank coffee—only some were drinking iced tea, now—and talked about their new president and listened to the juke box blare “Papa Loves Mambo.” The program chairmen of the organized houses, meanwhile, racked their brains and exhausted their files in an at¬ tempt to find Gaebale skits that would be acceptable to the adminis¬ tration and yet still be considered funny. Inasmuch as they suc¬ ceeded was no less as surprising to them as it probably was to the administration. Finals slipped up and bludgeoned the student body. Red eyes and stifled yawns in class belied the long nights spent in concentrated study, disdainly referred to as “cramming” by professors, and instant coffee made with hot tap water was hard to swallow on an empty stomach, but coffee is a tradition of finals and sometimes it’s neces¬ sary to suffer discomfort to preserve Tradition. Both ends of the candle burned brightly last spring; the candle gave more than the poetic lovely light-—it was an ambitious, happy light, and it reflected the thought and curiosity of four fast years. ears that result not so much in an intrinsic omniscience as an inherent understanding. GAEBALE provided diversion and amusement before forthcoming finals. 75 MINSTREL MEN rehearse their cues backstage before the original “Riverboat Days” skit presented by the group from Acacia fraternity and Carnall hall. 76 APPLYING MAKEUP was an important last minute chore before going on stage. SONG AND DANCE routine were featured in the Tri-Delta, Phi Delt presentation, one of the three blackface skits offered. Blackface, music and dollars for charity Campus Capers, the culmination of the Civic club’s annual Campus Chest drive, was attended by some two and a half thousand students and the charity show grossed over $1,500. which was indicative of the entire drive. The Civic club kicked off the drive with an unheard-of breakfast dance, prepared for 200 people and was swamped by four times that many. It was a good year for charity. PROGRAMMING and arranging the skits was done by Preston Magruder and Dean Brown during the afternoon before the show. AFTERNOON REHEARSALS were slow and tiresome; the background noises of groups waiting their turn added to the confusion of the people on the stage. Above, the Kappa Sigs and Holcombe girls practice a dance number. FRED WARNER, in appropriate blackface, white gloves and string tie, sang in the SAE-KKG skit. GUYS AND MOLLS provided theme for the Sigma Nu and Zeta Tau Alpha score. 78 VENDING PEANUTS for charity, undertaken by President Caldwell and other adminis¬ tration personnel, utilized traditional high-pressure tactics, produced good sales volume. PRESTON MAGRIJDER supervised work on the final staging details before the curtain went up on the first of the nine productions of the night. MODERN DANCE routine was presented by fol¬ lowers of the art in Pi Beta Phi and PiKA skit. 79 ENGINEER’S DAY heralded beard-growing contests, St. Pat candidates. Above, Lyle Gilbert is doused as agriculture students win annual tug-o’-war. 80 PRESS CLUB spring banquet speaker was Ernie Dean, who is now editor for the Arkansas Gazette. BUSINESS STUDENTS packed BA auditorium to hear a forum on the growth of industry in Arkansas. !| f AGRI DAY was carefully planned and quite successful. Rodeo dur¬ ing the afternoon was attended by the largest crowd in several years. Friday is Commerce Day was held on a Friday and the dean of the college dismissed classes for that day so his students could for¬ get the strains of marketing and retail¬ ing and enjoy the holiday. The students assembled at the college at 8 a.m. (many for the first and only time) and proceeded to enjoy the result of months of committee- work. correspondence and planning. They enjoyed their day just like the Agri stu¬ dents. who romped and roped all afternoon at their rodeo, or the law students, who haggled legal questions and wept to a jury most of their day. They worked. And they worked harder on that one day than many of them did in a week of classes. Friday was a good day for a holiday . . . they could relax over the weekend. a day of rest J LAWYERS’ DAY was highlighted by a murder trial in law school ' s moot court. The Right Honorable Fred Picksns occupied the bench. pi ol Parties are for weekends This year it was different. The onetime successful Razorback party tried all of the maneuvers that had worked so well before, but it just couldn’t get off the ground. At their fund-raising banquet the Razorback party lambasted the new Student party with fiery oratory, then found it necessary to join forces with them when both suffered a dearth of candidates for minor offices. Most of the Greek houses formed a coalition and called them¬ selves the “Independent” party. When all was said and done, the Razorbacks were left at the post, the Independents swept the senate, but both parties missed the big bandwagon. The two top offices went to unaffiliated candidates; one smiled and sang songs, the other smiled and shook hands. Both left two badly shaken parties in their wake; one was sick and the other ’most dead. POLITICAL PARTIES worked feverishly for support from groups and fac¬ tions as well as the individual. Most students cast votes in both primaries. OLIVER SAT and glowered during a pro-Thornton rally after he had accepted an invitation to speak to voters. THORNTON SANG hillbilly songs and made speeches during his daily rallies on front steps of the library. WRIGHT TALKED for twelve consecutive hours the day before the election in an attempt to gain support for himself and the Razor- back party. Rob Griffin, next to Wright, fired questions and Mrs. Wright passed out campaign cards. Ed Patterson handled publicity. 83 An enlightened electorate In the spring of 1953 the political Outs pulled themselves together again for the seasonal foray into campus politics. They dusted off the platform they had lost with the year before, chose a new name for their party and looked around for a gimmick. The gimmick was most important. With¬ out the gimmick, their campaign would have the same flavor and appeal as the campaign of the Ins, which was some¬ what less than desirable, since the only people that followed the usual campaigns on the campus were the candidates. The Outs, who had christened themselves the Razorback party, found their gimmick and smothered their oposition. The Outs denounced the formerly-used caucus method of nominating candidates, and they beat the drum for their gimmick: The party primary. Last spring Ray Thornton went the parties and the pri¬ mary system one better. He denounced parties while stand¬ ing on the library steps strumming his guitar. CAMPAIGN LIEUTENANT Pat Walsh signs petition for Cowboy Ray while Harlan Perry¬ man displays document to crowd at Union. GENERAL ELECTION was held in Union ballroom, attracted more than 2,000 voters. 84 A WATCHER for Thornton looks on while Barbara Wood and Tony Boyetl !ally votes after election. JERRY PATTERSON, newly elected vice-president of the student body, raises Ray Thornton’s hand in a symbol of victory after the final results showed Thornton was elected president by a near-record majority vote. After words of congratulation, voters drifted home. 85 wmmmMim Resurrection of a faded clown Gaebale picked up its feet last spring and finally began to dance again. The varsity show offered a colorful variety of skits to a recep¬ tive audience in the Greek theatre and loudspeakers on the midway boomed preposterous claims of shows that were boisterous, bawdy or banned. Russ Morgan played to an applauding and hilarious crowd at the Gaebale Rail, and the campus was flushed with con¬ viviality. Veterans of some years on the campus reluctantly confided that Gaebale was almost as good as it used to be, but they were wrong. Gaebale never was what it used to be. Some people have said that it hasn’t been for several years, but it never really was. VARSITY SHOW was held in the Greek Theatre, featured various skits and short acts. Hula dancer Lettie Kane, above, was one of the most popular. GAEBALE BOOTHS were hurriedly constructed in the hot Saturday morning sun. These Kappas painted furiously on facade for KKG-Sigma Nu booth, barely finished for midway opening. HEAT AND FATIGUE were evident during late afternoon; Shirley Elswick tries to relax between DG-Phi Delt shows. 8 SILENT MOVIE, “Birth of a Notion,” produced by Tri- D elta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, drew largest attendance. BALLYHOO jarred the nerves of the crowd as the Kappa Sig-Chio and PiKA-ZTA booths competed for customers. MEDIEVAL TIMES and untold history provided the theme of the Sigma Chi-Holcombe show as James Holt portrayed depraved King Henry VIII. REFRESHMENT STAND was busiest corner of midway. Students returned many times to buy cold drinks or ice for people that sweltered in the roofless booths. REHEARSALS for beauty show, directed by emcee Bob Evans, were held during Campus Fair. 89 BEAUTY SHOW crowd was large and enthusiastic, despite threat of rain during the day. Strong winds toppled the throne of 1954’s Miss University of Arkansas, elicited shouts of “God save the queen! from students. STUDENT BAND, directed by Tom Whittaker, pro¬ vided appropriate music for the entire program. GAEBALE DANCE in old fieldhouse featured the music of Russ Morgan. 90 JEAN PITTS, representing Holcombe Hall, receives congratulatory hug from Bob Evans after being chosen Miss UA. Joan Williams, left, and Gaye Warren won second and third place honors. 91 SIPPING ONE of the 1700 cups of coffee sold daily in the Union, Paula Smith ponders next final examination. CHECKING NOTES and texts, Pat Turner, left, and a dili¬ gent classmate hurriedly prepare for an afternoon final. STUDENTS GATHER to muse over tests. The Union, like downtown movies, is rarely empty during final exams. MAIN LIBRARY receives the heaviest traffic during the week of finals, has a big rush for last-minute Ports, and term papers. The study and research facilities are utilized throughout the day by students reading assignments, book re¬ preparing for examinations. Instant coffee, class notes and Cinemascope The pressure before the end of the ear was firmly anchored by finals and nights of study. Notes were read and re-read and the cigarette people were the only ones that realized profit. Warm, balmy nights offered a promise of something more than four hours with a book on economics and risk bearing, and students that were some¬ what less than diligent or more than confi¬ dent drove to Springdale to see MGM’s first Cinemascope musical, “Rose Marie’, which crowded Ann Blyth and Howard Keel onto the Apollo theatre’s new wide screen. CARD CATALOGUE, a cross-index file of the library’s 300,000 books, is used by Henry Broach to find hooks and periodicals for a term paper. 93 PROUD PARENTS and relatives strain to catch sight of a familiar face as more than 600 students receiving degrees file stiffly into the Fieldhouse. HANDING DIPLOMA to graduating senior, Dr. Caldwell offers congratulations and a handshake. SENIOR WALK, annual monument to the graduat¬ ing class, attracts students hurrying between classes. 94 DIGNITY RIVALED by anticipation, the graduates of 1955 whisper to each other or sit in wonder and thought while a less pompous, more comfortable audience relaxes just before Congressman Brooks Hays of Russellville, Arkansas, delivers the commencement address. 95 RELAXING in the shade, Ann Harper watches construction activity on the Gaebale midway. The mid-morning sun gave notice of the hot summer months that were to follow. 96 97 Summer: Fair fishing, color tv The campus is populated in the summer with school teachers work¬ ing on various degrees and desperate undergraduates trying to garner enough hours to graduate. The afternoons are long and hot, and the occasional rains are separated by periods of several weeks. The summer soil is dry and baked in Northwest Arkansas; the chicken farmers gather in little groups on the square downtown during the mornings and talk about how the heat affects their broods, and the fruit farmers complain about the condition of their orchards. The business district is slow with most of the student trade home for the summer and, like almost every other small town in Arkansas, the stores close at noon on Wednesday. The undergraduates on the campus that are so inclined watch the afternoons drift by from a booth at George’s, air-conditioned and STUDENT UNION was virtually deserted during the summer, coffee was re¬ placed by iced tea and the Arkansas Gazette replaced the morning Traveler. 98 SUMMER SCHOOL had little meaning for children that attended the University grade school in the fall. Their vaca¬ tion was a full three months spent playing around the campus and on the wagon and other playground equipment. resplendent with color television. Fishing is fair in the lakes and streams around Fayetteville, the golf courses are always crowded, )Ut study is avoided. It’s too hot to study in the afternoons. Summertime is clean-up time at the University. The little green fences that are haphazardly thrown across the campus are repaired an d mended and touched up where students have refused to abandon °hl paths across the mall and damage the fence on trips to class. Classrooms are painted, apparently with whatever color happens to be handy, and the fraternities and sororities prop us their walls and hide broken furniture in anticipation of rush week. I he campus is quiet in the summer and has a fresh, clean smell when classes begin at 7:00 in the morning. The air grows heavier and warmer as the day progresses and the classrooms become in¬ creasingly uncomfortable. There’s time for a nap after lunch: the tennis courts are crowded by late afternoon. By early August most students begin to look forward to fall, the excitement of rush week, the noise of football and 50 minute classes again. The summer ses¬ sion is fine in the morning, but the afternoons are hot. TENNIS and other similar sports filled the long summer afternoons without classes. 99 CHIOS Mary Frances Williams, Tene Wolfe and Ebie Mitchell enjoy the antics of Don Edmondson on an outing. STUDYING for examinations dur¬ ing the summer is a chore. The main library takes on a ghost-like atmosphere and the difficulty of concentration is increased by heat. 100 mmm ACCOUNTING and other requir¬ ed courses are usually taken by summer school students. The ac¬ celerated class schedule and light requirement for semester hours, in addition to the relative absence of extra-curricular activities, gives students more time to study. SUMMER sessions attract high school teachers working on advanced degrees and students trying to compile enough hours to graduate the following year. 101 DISCONSOLATE Chi Omega, Virginia Ann Hill, sees another hectic, tiring rush week approach¬ ing as the Chios begin their sum¬ mer rush program with an out¬ ing and picnic for the rushees. EXCITED about their forthcoming year at the University, freshman girls picnic on the hill above the Stadium drive during a visit to the University campus before registration. 102 N CLASSES were popular electives for students who °uidn t otherwise work the courses into their schedules. LANDMARK of the campus, empty during most of the summer, is the band building with its entrance in the attic. 104 UNIVERSITY r j? tJS ' Jf!- mS LjWi . , ,, r2 S J dpr j- j L r«l ■Bjp I |||| m |BPf afflsy ' . STUDENT UNION throws a cold light on minia¬ ture dunes of snow on the Maple street terrace. 109 SEVERAL University students as¬ sisted Orval Faubus in his suc¬ cessful campaign during the sum¬ mer of 1954. and the Governor has visited the campus on a num¬ ber of occasions since the elec¬ tion. Working with administra¬ tion officials and the Board of Trustees, the Governor plays an important part in directing busi¬ ness and affairs of the University. Orval E. Faubus Governor of Arkansas Serving his second year in his term as Governor of the State of Arkansas, Orval E. Faubus was born and raised in nearby Madison County, educated in Arkansas and served in World War II. A member of the Baptist Church, the Masonic Lodge, a 32nd degree Mason, Governor Faubus is publisher of the Madison County Record and has served as postmaster of Huntsville, state highway director, administrative assist¬ ant to the governor under Sidney McMath, and county clerk before his successful campaign for governor. Despite his busy schedule, Governor Faubus was often in the stands during the Razorback football season and crowned the 1955 Homecoming Queen. ORVAL FAUBUS appeared on the University campus three years ago when he began his campaign for governor. His speech, sponsored by the ACPL, attracted an interested audience. Board of Trustees The University of Arkansas Board of Trustees is the official policy-making body of the University. The board members are appointed by the governor to serve staggered terms of ten years each. The board meets upon call of the president of the Univer¬ sity or the chairman of the board and decides on questions of general University policy. Members of the board are: Judge H. S. Yokum, El Dorado, chairman; Wylie Jones, Madison; Paul Sullins, Crossett; L. C. Carter, Stuttgart; Baron Lange, Little Rock; Miss Pauline Hoeltzel, Little Rock; Fred Pickens, Newport; Roy Ritter, Springdale; Dr. Preston Hathcock, Fayetteville; Jack Stephens, Little Rock. BOARD OF TRUSTEES includes, left to right, Jack Stephens, Roy Ritter, Judge H. S. Yocum, L. C. Carter and Fred Pickens. Ill Dr. CALDWELL combines an ambition for progress in the Uni¬ versity with a personal interest in students to create a cordial atmos¬ phere of industry in his offices. John Tyler Caldwell President of the University John Tyler Caldwell came to the University of Arkansas four years ago from Alabama College in Montevallo. He accepted the job as president of a university that was to begin a sudden and rapid growth, and with revisions in control and organization within the administration he has managed to keep his office cognizant of the problems of the University — from the Business Office level to the student affairs on a personal basis. Dr. Caldwell holds a Bachelor of Science degree from Mississippi State College, Master of Arts degrees from Duke University and Columbia University. He received his Ph. D. from Princeton University in 1939. In the spring of 1954, Dr. Caldwell took a leave of absence to serve as Educational Consultant to the Ministry of Edu¬ cation for the Ford Foundation in Pakistan. A native southerner, Dr. Caldwell is married and has three children. Vice-President and Treasurer Vice-President in charge of Finances, T. C. Carlson heads the Business Office of the University, which controls all finances of the University at Fayetteville, the School of Medicine at Little Rock, various state agricultural experi¬ ment stations and the Agricultural Extension Service at Little Rock. His duties concern purchasing, budget con¬ trol. receipt and disbursement of funds, accounting and financial reports, auditing, and the supervision of the many business enterprises involved in operating the LTni- versity. I he University income is derived from sources includ¬ ing student lees, appropriations made by the federal government. This year it was discovered that the account¬ ing procedures used by the University were far inadequate for the size of the school, and a study for revision of pro¬ cedures was begun under the direction of the treasurer’s office. LEWIS H. ROHRBAUGH Vice-President and Provost T. C. CARLSON Vice-President and Treasurer Vice-President and Provost In his capacity as vice-president. Dr. Lewis H. Rohr- baugh is second in command for the University; as pro¬ vost he is responsible for all the colleges, schools and re¬ lated organizations and activities of the main campus. With more than a quarter century of experience in edu¬ cational administration, Dr. Rohrbaugh came to the position here from the American Council on Education in Washington, D. C. For the two years previous, on loan from the Department of Agriculture to the State Depart¬ ment. he had been chief of the first Point 4 Mission to Iraq, headquartered in Baghdad. Dr. Rohrbaugh received a Ph. D. from Dickinson College, with majors in biology and psychology. His graduate work, philosophy and anthropology, was taken at Cornell University and the University of Pennsylvania; his post-doctoral work was public administration and agricultural economics. He holds the Ph. D. and Sc. D. MARX PALES conducts the University-Fayetteville Symphony Orchestra in a rehearsal of Haydn’s “Creation” that was presented here in late March. GUERDON D. NICHOLS Dean of Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences Not all of the students who enroll in the Col¬ lege of Arts and Sciences are there to try to make Phi Beta Kappa, the highest honorary. Some are merely trying to get one of the school’s six degrees — B.A., B.S., B.M., A.S. in S.W., as well as the two-year associate de¬ grees. The choice of these students in this largest and most inclusive school of the Uni¬ versity ranges from architecture to zoology. The man who manages to hold all L hese departments together is Dean Guerdon D. Nichols, a native Iowan with degrees from Iowa and Nebraska Universities. AGRI STUDENTS Charles Adams, Alonzo Metcalf and George Carruth examine the final results of an experiment with plant blight. Agriculture and Home Economics I lie one day of the year when President Caldwell dons overalls and red bandana is Agri day, when the only people not in overalls are the engineers, who wear blue jeans and fight with everybody who wears overalls. Agri day cops off a year of hard classroom work for both future farmers and future housewives, for some¬ where along the line someone decided that the farm and the house go hand in hand. One can receive the B.S. degree in agriculture and home economics here, and a very diligent student might even make Alpha Zeta or Phi Upsilon Omicron, the two honor societies. Dean Lippert S. Ellis, who has worn overalls every Agri day since he became dean in 1946, was born on a Michigan farm, and received his Ph.l). from the Un iversity of Wisconsin. LIPPERT S. ELLIS Dean of Agriculture and Home Economics POINTING out a proper keyboard procedure, Assistant Professor Doris Cook assists Roberta Crow in one of the business machine lab courses. PAUL W. MILAM Dean of Business Administration Business Administration The College of Business Administration offers around fifty specialized courses to pick from, as well as the myriad of vague and general courses that confront the bewildered freshmen and transfers from the engineering school. Those drowsy winter days in a lecture room or a business machine laboratory are wiped off the slate in the spring with the unbusinesslike outburst that takes place on Commerce day, when, among other things, the school elects its Commerce Queen. Dean Paul W. Milam, an Arkansan who went to New York University for his doctorate and returned to his native state to use it, pre¬ sides over it all. ELEMENTARY education major Johnie Faye Mitchell tries to confine the attention of her Peabody Hall class to geography. College of Some of the most wanted graduates of the University are its student teachers, who are taught what and how to teach in the College of Education. These future teachers get their practical education in a grade school and high school maintained by the college in Peabody Hall. I hey have a chance to specialize in various fields, from home economics to industrial education. The more educated of the future educators may qualify for Kapp a Delta Pi, the honorary society. The Teacher’s Placement Bureau gives a good job guarantee to gradu¬ ates. Dean Henry H. Kronenberg, who heads the Educa¬ tion College, is a graduate of Illinois College, and he received his doctorate from Minnesota University. Education HENRY H. KRONENBERG Dean of Education Tau Beta Pi is the highest honorary in the College of Engineering, but very few engineers have that society as their goal. The ambition utmost in the mind of an engineering student is to get a degree, in which he may take his choice of six fields — agricultural, civil, chemical, electrical, mechanical and industrial engi¬ neering. They quit worrying about graduating for one week — Engineers’ week —- when they elect a St. Pat and St. Patricia, paint as much concrete green as pos¬ sible, and shave the heads of anyone who doesn’t grow a beard. Dean George Branigan, who has grown beards along with the rest a few times, has a degree from the Univer¬ sity of Nebraska, and a masters from Kansas State. He came to the University from Iowa State. College of Engineering GEORGE F. BRANIGAN Dean of Engineering EXPERIMENT in electronics is studied by a student in one of the College’s electrical engineering laboratories in the Engine building. ■r » w ir ' I r VIRGIL W. ADKISSON Dean of Graduate School Graduate School Whether or not a student gets a M.A. or Ph.l). is ail a matter of time, but how much time it takes depends on (1) the student and (2) the Graduate school. The roughest, if the smallest, school on the campus, the grad college began back in 1927 with 34 hardy students. Dean Virgil Adkisson took the school over in 1949 on the retirement of Dean Clark Jordan. In 1950, the doctoral program was started, and since then 36 doctoral degrees — 22 Ed.D. and 12 Ph.D. — have been granted. Dean Adkis¬ son. who came to the University from the Uni¬ versity of Pennsylvania, was formerly head of the mathematics department. STUDYING in the Law School library, a student keeps books and case notes within reach and concentrates on class material ■ JOE E. COVINGTON Dean of Law Law School No one ever sees the lights go out in the law library. Maybe that’s because the students in the Law School are all in love with their work, or maybe the famous library has a mysterious fascination, but most of the young men thrive on it, whether they like it or not. The law students live on a steady diet of moot court cases and clashes with various out-dated regu¬ lations. Every spring they crawl out of their bright chamber and throw off their cares in one big Lawyer’s day, when they feast on a banquet, and, of all things, set up another moot court trial. Dean Joe E. Covington has been through all of this himself. He was graduated from the Law School in 1940, when no one ever saw the law library. School of Nursing I he School of Nursing went into its third year at the University this year, and those who studied in it the hrst year are now entering the University Medical ' -enter at Little Rock. The schedule for a student nurse . s for two years on the Fayetteville campus acquir¬ es a basic education, followed by two years at the ledical Center at Little Rock in the specialized field ° parsing. Fhe Center, just being finished at a cost ? h )Ur teen million dollars, is one of the most modern in the world. Dean Julia M. Miller is head of this new- es t school of the University. JULIA M. MILLER Dean of Nursing Division of Student Affairs The Division of Student Affairs was formed in September “in order more effectively to meet the significant and imperative out-of-class needs of students,” explained University President John Tyler Caldwell. D. Whitney Halladay, who this year replaced John Shoemaker as Dean of Men, was named Dean of Students and placed in charge of the new or¬ ganizational unit. Mary Eleanor Tyler, who succeeded Jeanette Scudder as Dean of Women, received the title of Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Women. The unit concerns the administration of student counseling and ad¬ vising, food services, housing, student activities, student aid and the facilities of the Student Union. DEAN OF STUDENTS D. Whitney Halladay, a native Californian and former major in the infantry, came to the University of Arkansas from Teach¬ ers College at Columbia University, N. Y., where he received his doctorate. PLANNING day’s activities, Dean Halladay is ad¬ vised of appointments by office secretary, Mrs. King. ELEANOR TYLER, Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Women, is from Ohio, received her degree and a professional diploma from Teachers College, Columbia University, New York. ASSISTING Dean Halladay in the direction of the Division of Student Affairs, Dean Tyler helps Vernon Reed, a student from Springfield, Mo., and Mrs. King plan the program for a debate tournament to be held at the University. 123 SNOW and ice covered the campus and streets during the winter, making automobile transportation either dangerous or impossible. By necessity, most dates consisted of walks to the Union or to the Chemistry building for free movies. 124 Student Government The Associated Students, composed of the entire student body at the University, is the organization through which the student government operates. Officers for the student body are elected in the spring for the following school year after a great amount of campaigning. The vice-president, secretary, and the treasurer serve as officers of the Student Senate, the legislative branch of the student government. The Student Senate is composed of representatives from the col¬ leges of the University and various student organizations. The sena¬ tors are either elected in the spring general election or appointed by the president of the Associated Students. In addition to several other projects which include the student entertainment committee, the Sen¬ ate sponsors the University’s Southwest conference sportsmanship program. The president of the student body formulates the policies of stu¬ dent government and is moderator of the Student-Faculty forum, which is composed of student body and administrative officials and meets monthly to discuss the problems and policies of the campus community. RAY THORNTON President of Associated Students Left to right: Jerry Patterson, vice-president of Associated Students and president of the Student Senate; Patsy Courtney, sec¬ retary of Associated Students; Ray Thornton, president of Associated Students; Lee Bodenhamer, treasurer of Associated Students. 126 Student Court STUDENT COURT members: First row: Bob Branch, clerk; George Hartje, assistant Attorney General; Bob Frazier, Attorney General; !. " n rridemore, assistant Attorney General. Second row: Tom Barton. Marilyn Wickliff, Jim Lawrence, William Horn. Standing: Bob Wright, Chief Justice first semester; Pat Baker, Chief Justice second semester. Student Senate Pat Ambrose, Sarah Smith, Virginia Bird, Barbara Keil, Mary Jean Struble, I row: Professor Daniel Pollitt, David McDonald, John Bell, Palmer Terrell, Df ore. Third row: Jerry Patterson, Kenny Danforth, Don Ballard, Winfred Tucker, PLANNING a report before the meeting. Bob Wright, Mike Shaw, Jerry Patterson and Palmer Terrell look over notes and material. SECRETARY of Associated Students Pat Courtney, right, records report of a committee of the senate. 128 Student Government The Student Senate began the year with a controversial topic concerning the “AA” Club’s selling beanies to the freshmen at registration. The sales were at first revoked completely, hut after further investigation the senate reversed its decision. The senate asked for and received a new schedule for hours for the library during testing periods, and signed the Cell Block Seven for the an¬ nual Porker Party through the entertain¬ ment committee. Duke Ellington was brought to the campus for a concert. Constitutional amendments, which would allow the group to pay its officers a salary, and also set up a plan for compiling a Senate Digest, were placed on the ballot for the general election. SENATE MEMBERS David McDonald, Dean Brown, Kenny Danforth and David Minton dis¬ cuss Senate committee business over late coffee. DOUGLAS O. SMITH: Kap¬ pa Sigma, President; Business Manager of Arkansas Travel¬ er; Editor of the “A” Book; Omicron Delta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; ABC; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Theta Phi; Civic Club; Commerce Guild; Interfraternity Council. Who’s Who MARILYN WYCKLIFF: Davis Hall, President; Co¬ terie; Wesley Players; Wesley Foundation; Mortar Board; Student Court; AWS Executive Board; Orchesis, President; Elementary Club. SHIRLEY PETZING: Delta Delta Del¬ ta, President; ABC; Sophomore Coun¬ selor, Student Union Committee; AWS; Mortar Board; Co-Chairman of Dad’s Day. MIKE SHAW: Sigma Chi, President; 1FC, President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Com¬ merce Guild; President of freshmen and junior class in Business School; President of senior class; Student Sen¬ ate; Chairman ’54 Gaebale Beauty Show Military Ball; Blue Key, Vice President; Civic Club; Delta Theta Phi. 130 BEARD GROWING CONTEST NORALEE PHAR1SS: Carnall Hall, President; AWS, Vice President; Razor- back Debate Team; Civic Club; Mortar Board; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Upsilon Omieron: AWS Executive and Judicial Board; Student Union Board; Inter-Hall Council, President; Student Senate; Disciple Student Fellowship, President ; Student Christian Council; Student- faculty Relations Committee. TOM BRANIGAN; Pi Kappa Al¬ pha; Theta Tau; Blue Key; En¬ gineers Council; AHE; Editor of Arkansas Engineer. JERRY PATTERSON: Kappa Sigma; Vice President of Associ¬ ated Students; Student Senate, President; Razorback, Business Manager; Alpha Kappa Psi, President; Blue Key; ABC; REW Executive Committee; Scab- hard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Commerce Guild; Varsity Debate Team; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee. RAY THORNTON: Sigma Chi: President of Associated Students; Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Yale Honor Graduate; Student Union Board. BILL CRAVENS: Sigma Nu; Blue Key, President; Theta Tau, President; Student Senate; En¬ gineers Council; Arkansas Engi¬ neer; Civic Club; Singfony Chairman; AIIE. 131 WORTH CAMP: Kappa Sig¬ ma; Commerce Guild, Presi¬ dent; Blue Key; Marketing Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Raz- orback; Wesley Foundation; Student Christian Council, President. Who’s Who NANCY McDONALl): Chi Omega; REW; Cheerleader Captain: Traveler; Razorback; ABC; AWS Executive Board; Wesley Foundation; Press Club; Mortar Board, President; Student Christian Council; Kappa Tau Al¬ pha; WRA. KAY WELLS TRUMBO: Pi Beta Phi, President; AWS; Mor¬ tar Board; Civic Club; ABC; AWS Judicial Board; Senior Counselor in Holcombe Hall; Phi Beta Kappa. STEVE FRIEDHEIM: Acacia; Civic Club; ABC; Director of Campus Circuit; Regimental Staff; Military Ball Committee; Blackfriars; Drama Quartet; Student Christian Council; Canterbury Club; Student Union Board; Chairman of Artists a d Concert Committee; REW ' Publicity Committee; University Theatre; Di¬ rector of Gaebale Varsity Show. 132 VIRGINIA BIRD: Chi Omega; AWS, President; AWS Executive Board; Elementary Club; Student Senate; Mortar Board; Wesley Foundation, Vice President; Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice President; Stu¬ dent Union Board, Secretary; REW Committee Chairman; President of Sophomore Counselors; Senior Coun¬ selor in Holcombe Hall; Student Forum; Student Faculty Committee; Kappa Delta Phi; Maude E. Bunker Award; Outstanding Junior in Edu¬ cation Award. DAN DOBBS: Blue Key; Editor of Law Review; Editor of Preview; PAD law fratern¬ ity; Student Bar Association. DOROTHY REDDELL: 4-H House, President; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Mortar Board; Sophomore Counselor; FTA, President of District and State; Colhecon; AWS Vocational Com¬ mittee Chairman; Danforth Fresh¬ man Award; Arkansas Agricultur¬ ist; Martha McKenzie Reid Scholar¬ ship; REW Committee Chairman; Inter-Hall Council, Secretary. DON HARTMAN: Phi Eta Sigma; Senior Advisor; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; Agronomy Club; Animal In¬ dustry Club, President; Honors Council. BOB OLIVER: Blue Key, Treasurer; Beta Gamma Sigma, President; Beta Alpha Psi, Vice President; Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer; Treasurer of Student Body; S tudent Senate; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Sigma Phi; Civic Club. 133 PAT AMBROSE: 01W, Pres¬ ident; Mortar Board, Vice President; Westminster Fel¬ lowship, President; West¬ minster Fellowship Synod of Arkansas, President; Student Christian Council; Student Senate; AWS Executive Board; UNESCO Chairman; Elementary Club; Coterie: Student-Faculty Forum; Wor¬ ship Chairman, REW; Kappa Delta Pi, Vice President. PRESTON CARPENTER: Phi Del¬ ta Theta; “A” Club; Varsity Letter- man Razorhack Football Team; All- Southwest Conference Back, 1955. JULIE OWEN: Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma; Mortar Board, Treasurer; ABC; Cheerleader; Alpha Lambda Delta, President; AWS, Honors Council; WRA; Sophomore Counselor; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. FD MATTHEWS: Droke House; OKD, President; Civic Club; Alpha Zeta, President; Student Christian Council; Wesley Foundation, Presi¬ dent; Men’s Dorm Counselor; Ark¬ ansas Methodist Student Movement, President; Entertainment Commit¬ tee; REW Committee Chairman; Kroger Scholarship. MARY LOU MORRIS: Zeta Tan Alpha, President; Mortar Board, Secretary; Business School Repre¬ sentative; Commerce Guild; Past President of Panhellenic; Student Senate; Chi Theta; AWS Executive Board; Business School’s Who’s Who. 134 135 136 Jliu S Joan ' Willi icims A tippet A appet (T a mvnct JMlss lytnivcrsifxj of ' JliaiJ ueens 138 ) Jlliss 5usctn (S Lerle X ippct ntsctn J appa Q a omecotning IICCI 139 140 2)e C arter ctnized independent RAZORBACK BEAUTIES, Delona Carter, Lorraine Funk, Clarice Anderson and Jane Reed were presented to the student body at the Crew Cuts’ concert. The beauties were selected by Yousuf Karsh, internationally famous portrait photographer, from photographs of the 24 candidates. 144 145 Seniors Abbott Allen Alsup Appleberry Arnett Adair Adams, I). G. Ambrose Archer Arthur Adams. A. C. Albritton Anderson, M. G. Ariens Ash Adams, M. Allison Anderson, W. L. Armstrong Austin First row: MARY JOAN ABBOTT; Carnall Hall, A S, Baxter Springs, Kans. SHIRLEY ADAIR; AAA, Ed., Fort Smith. ARLETA CAROLYN ADAMS; Carnall Hall, Ed., A.W.S., El Dorado. MILDRED ADAMS; Davis Hall, Ed., Meridian, Miss. Bagby, J. Baird Baker, A. J. Baker, E. Baker, M. W. Ballard, D. E. Ballard, J. R. Bates Bauni, J. Beal, J. Bearden Beavers First row: JOHN BAGBY, JR.; Agri., 2X—President, Scabbard Blade, AZ ? OAK, Animal Industry Club, Lake Village. MARJORIE RUTH BAIRD; Carnall Hall, Ed., Marked Tree. A. J. BAKER; Ed., Searcy. ELIZABETH BAKER; ZTA, Ed., Razorback Band, FT.A., A.W.S., Magnolia. Second row: MARGARET WOODS BAKER; Ed., Fayetteville. DONALD EUGENE BALLARD; 2AE, Eng., Student Senate, Eng. Council, I.F.P.C.—Pres., R.E.W. Com., S. U. Dance Committee, Camden. JIMMY R. BALLARD: Bus., Alma. DONALD RAY BATES; Eng., El Dorado. Third row: HENRY LUKE BAUNI, JR.; BT, Eng., Newport. GEORGE E. BEAL, JR.; Eng., Ft. Smith. JIM BEARDEN: Eng., Batesville. BOBBY JAMES BEA¬ VERS; A S, Little Rock. Third row: ALFRED RICHARD ALSUP; iika, Eng., Harrison. PAT AMBROSE; Ed., Fayetteville. MARY GAIL ANDERSON; XS2, Agri., Mortar Board, Arkansas Booster Club—Vice Pres., Civic Club, —Pres., Colhe- con—Membership Chairman, Danforth Scholarship, North Little Rock. WINNIE LEE ANDERSON; Carnall Hall, Ed., Camden. Fourth row: MINTER APPLEBERRY; William House. Agri., Tillar. JAMES HARRY ARCHER; Bus., Little Rock. CHARLES ARIENS; Eng.. Hot Springs. JERRY LEE ARMSTRONG; A S, Fayetteville. Second row: PARKER SHEPARD ALLEN; A S, Hot Springs. DON G. ADAMS; Bus.. Benton. CHARLES AL¬ BRITTON; Agri., Camden. JAMES TORREYSON ALLI¬ SON: K2. A S, Student Senate, Entertainment Chair¬ man—52-53, Little Rock. Fifth row: JAMES ARNETT; K2, Eng., Paris. ROBERT MAXWELL ARTHUR; Ripley House, Bus., Bentonville. LOUISE ALENE ASH; Bus., Garfield. HOWARD BRY¬ ANT AUSTIN; William House, Eng., Siloam Springs. 146 Bedford Bell, B. Bell, H. L. Bennett, F. Bennett, R. Benson Best Boles Bird Blevins Board Bohannan, B. J. Bohannan, B. W. Bohannan, P. A. Bollmeir Bolls Bonds Boroughs Boyd, J. Boyd, S. Boyle, J. Brandon Branigan Brazil First row: SALLY BEDFORD; aaa. Bus., Newman Club, Commerce Guild, Marketing Club, A.W.S., W.R.A., Uni¬ versity Chorus, International Club, AXX Bowling Team, Ft. Smith. BILL BELL; A S, Little Rock. HILTON LE¬ ROY BELL; Agri., Mena. FRANKLIN DALE BEN¬ NETT; Agri., Carlisle. RICHARD BENNETT, JR.; iika, A S, President-IJKA, North Little Rock. BUDDY BOB BENSON; Ed., DeQueen. JOHN BEST; Bus., Little Rock. JOHN DAVID BOLES; A S, Gravette. Second row: VIRGINIA BIRD; XQ, Ed., President- A.W.S., Elementary Club, Student Senate. Little Rock. HAROLD RAY BLEVINS; Eng., Acacia, Tim, iime, A.I.I.E., Sage. JAMES W. BOARD; Eng., XAE, Eng., Fayetteville. BILLY JOE BOHANNAN; Ripley House, Eng., Harrison. BILLY WAYNE BOHANNAN; Bus., Fayetteville. PATRICIA ANN BOHANNAN; Davis Hall, Bus., Harrison. DELLA LEE BOLLMEIR; A S., Hot Springs. ARLEN J. BOLLS; Bus., Prescott. Third row: JOHN Y. BONDS; XX, Press Club. AKt, Soci¬ al Chairman-XX, Ft. Smith. LAWRENCE BOROUGHS; Eng., Little Rock. JACK DARRELL BOYD; Bus., Ft. Smith. SHARLA JEAN BOYD; KKr, A S, Ft. Smith. JIM BOYLE; Ed.. Gravette. JAMES WILLIAM BRAN¬ DON; KX, President-Press Club, Editor-Razorblade, Edi- tor-A Book, President-K2, Little Rock. THOMAS LYNN BRANIGAN; Eng., Editor-Arkansas Engineer, Fayette¬ ville. WILLIAM 0. BRAZIL; AXA, Bus., Hot Springs. SCABBARD AND BLADE pledges 1 ine up in front of the library for quick inspection by members of the advanced military honorary. Seniors Breashears Browers Brown, T. A. Babblis Bunch, J. L. Brewer Brown, J. Brown, T. Buehre Burcham, A. Broach Brown, L. Brown. W. M. Bumpers Burcham, R. J. Brockway Brown, R. Bryan Bunch, A. G. Burks, C. W. E. First row: JOE KENNETH BREASHEARS; Agri., Plain- view. PATRICK ADEN BREWER: Eng.. Reedley, Cali¬ fornia. HENRY ALEXANDER BROACH. JR., K2, Bus., Fordyce. MARTHA LUELLA BROCKWAY; A S, nB4 , AT, Fayetteville Second row: BILLY DALE BROWERS; Bus., Lincoln. JAMES BROWN; Ed., Hot Springs. LARKIN BROWN; A S, Vice President-AT A, Warren. RALPH BROWN; K2, Bus., Little Rock. Burns, L. G. Byars Camp Campbell Canfield Caple Carey Carllee Carpenter, F. L. Carrico Carter, R. E. Carter, R. First row: LAWRENCE G. BURNS: Gregson Hall, Agri., A.S.A., Agronomy Club, A.S.A.E., B.S.U., Intramural Football, Band, Animal Industry Club, North Little Rock. WILLIAM RANDALL BYARS; A S, Alma. OLIVER WORTH CAMP: K2, Bus., Pres.-Commerce Guild, Pres.- Student Christian Council, V Pres.-Marketing Club, AKSk, Blue Key, Student Senate ’54-’55, Razorback ’52-’53, El Dorado. DOYLE RAY CAMPBELL; Bus., Fayetteville. Second row: MAX CANFIELD; A S, Fayetteville. JOE ALLEN CAPLE; Eng., North Little Rock. RICHARD DREW CAREY; IIKA, A M2, Young Democrats Club, AMN, International Club, Traveler Staff; Minden, Louisiana. LEWIS STANLEY CARLLEE; Agri., England. Third row: FRANCES LOUIS CARPENTER; Ed., Evening Shade. JOHN DAVID CARRICO; A S, nMA, Men’s Glee Club, Camden. RAY ESTES CARTER; K2, Bus., Texarkana. ROZAN CARTER; ZTA, A S, W.R.A., A.W.S.. Homecoming Maid. Homecoming Queen, Runner- up Miss U. of A., Cotton Bowl Queen, Hazen. Third row: TOM A. BROWN; AFP, Agri., I.F.C., A.B.C., A.S.A., Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Swif- ton. TURNER BROWN; Bus., El Dorado. WINONA MAE BROWN; kkf, A S, Shreveport, La. HARVEY BRYAN; Bus., Pine Bluff. Fourth row: FRANK BABBLIS; A S, 2n, Huttig. JER¬ RY FRANKLIN BUEHRE; Eng., Mt. Home. JOHN CLAY BUMPERS; 2X, Bus., Wabash. ALBERT G. BUNCH; William House, Bus., Little Rock. Fif th row: JOEL LEE BUNCH; Bus., Elkins. ANN BURCHAM; Davis Hall., Agri., Ozark. RALPH BURCH¬ AM; Eng., Fayetteville. CECIL W. E. BURKS. JR.; A S, Little Rock. 148 Carver Cate nambers, 0. A. Chamblee Dayton Clement Cathey Cattlett Champlin Chapman, D. Coffman Cole, E. L. Causey Cavness Cheatham Chisholm Cole, M. F. Cole, M. C. Cei Chambers, M. A. Choate Clardy Coleman, D. Comstock Fi rst row: WILLIAM SAM CARVER; Bus., Mena. GEORGE MELTON CATE; Bus., Little Rock. ORAN CATHEY; Eng., Bald Knob. JOHN H. CATTLETT, JR., -AE, Bus., Treas.-2AE ; AK t , Roe. JAMES C. CAUSEY; Eng., A.I.I.E., Baseball, Little Rock. JIM HENRY CAV¬ NESS; Bus., Bentonville. PETER G. CEI, JR.; A S, Vive Pres.-Scabhard Blade, Marketing Club, M.I.H.C. Court, Regimental Adjutant. Sheridan. MARILYN ADAIR CHAMBERS; A S, Theatre, Blackfriars, Cor¬ responding Sec.-National Collegiate Players, Coterie, A.W.S., Student Union Radio Com., English Fraternity, Fayetteville. Second row: OLLIE ANN CHAMBERS; Davis Hall, Ed., Carlisle. NANCY CHAMBLEE; A S, AAA, Fayetteville. JIMMY COX CHAMPLIN; Agri., Oakgrove. DICK CHAPMAN; KA, Bus., Fayetteville. JIMMY CHEAT¬ HAM; ax a, Bus., Magnolia. BILLY GLENN CHIS¬ HOLM; Bus., Marketing Club, Magnolia. THOMAS HARVEY CHOATE; K2, Bus., Newport. ANITA BAR¬ BARA CLARDY; Carnall Hall, A S, Malvern. Third row: GRACE E. CLAYTON; Bus., Carlisle. LEM¬ UEL VANCE CLEMENT; K2, A S, Lonoke. DEW I. COFFMAN; William House, Agri., Agronomy Club, Ark. Agriculturist, Econ. Club, A.C.P.L., Animal Industry Club C.A.P., Pres.-Pershing Rifles, Scabbard Blade. EDGAR LOWE COLE; api , Flippin. MARSHALL FAR¬ RELL COLE; A S, Little Rock. WILLIAM MARION COLE; A S, Prescott. DARREL COLEMAN; Bus.. Rudy. TED ALLEN COMSTOCK; Eng., Gentry. I100KST0RE LINE at the first of the year stretched past the mailboxes and outside of the Union into the discouragingly warm sun. Seniors Condry Cook, H. D. Cornwell Cox, R. D. Crigger Connaway Cooper, K. Cotton, C. A. Craft on Cross Cook, A. D. Cooper, R. E. Courtney Craigo Crow, R. L. Cook, B. Corrill, C. P. Cowley Cravens Cunningham First row: ZANE GREY CONDRY; Ed., Mansfield. JAMES CONNAWAY; William House, Forrest City. AL¬ VA DON COOK; Ripley House, A S, Pine Bluff. BET¬ TY COOK; XO. Ed., Wynne. Second row: HENRY DON COOK; A S, Ft. Smith. KATHERINE COOPER; aaa, Ed., V-Pres.-AAA-Pres., Orchesis. Program Chrm.-PEM Club, WRA-State V-Pres., Hot Springs. ROY EDWARD COOPER; Eng., Little Rock. CHARLES PORTER CORRILL; Razorback Hall. Eng., AB t . Pine Bluff. Cunningham, L. Cunningham, R. Daggett Dalrymple Daggett Davis, C. W. Davis, F. W. Davis, G. D. Davis, M. W. Davis, T. S. Dawson Deal First row: LENA MILDRED CUNNINGHAM; Bus., aaa, xe, Fayetteville. RICHARD LOUIS CUNNING¬ HAM; Gregson Hall, Eng., Ashdown. SAMUEL DAG¬ GETT; Eng., Pres.-Blue Key, Bauxite. WADE ALWYN DALRYMPLE; XAE, Canterbury Club, Bus., Pine Bluff. Second row: HORACE DAGGETT, JR., Eng., Bauxite. CHARLES WILEY DAVIS; K2, Eng., A.I.E.E.. I.R.E.. A. S.E., Hot Springs. FRANK WILLIAM DAVIS JR., 2X, Eng., Press Club, A.I.E.E., I.R.E., Pershing Rifles, Wesley Foundation, Fayetteville. GEORGE DAVID DAVIS; A S, Bentonville. Third row: MINOR WAL¬ LACE DAVIS, JR.: ITKA, Bus., Texarkana, Texas. WAR¬ NER STEPHEN DAVIS; Bus., Paris. CYNTHIA DAW¬ SON; KKF, A S. I.F.P.C., A.W.S., W.R.A., x, Marked Tree. THORSEN ASHE DEAL; Ripley House, Bus., B. S.U.; Treasurer-Ripley House, Monticello. Third row: JAMES 0. CORNWELL; A S, Pine Bluff. CAROL ANN COTTON; zta, A S, Ft. Smith. PATSY JANE COURTNEY; KKT, A S, Sec. of Associated Stu¬ dents, KKF Music Chrm., Collegiate Singers, Univ. Chorus. Student Union Com., ATI, Little Rock. BERTRAM AL¬ LEN COWLEY; Ed., Hiawasse. Fourth row: RONALD DALE COX; Bus., KK ' F, Student Band Dir., Razorback Band, Joplin Mo. RUPERT MAR¬ TIN CRAFTON; K2, Bus., Blytheville. RICHARD WAR¬ REN CRAIGO: sae, A S, Hot Springs. WILLIAM L. CRAVENS; OT, Eng., Paris. Fifth row: HARRY JEROME CRIGGER; A S., Mt. Ida. JACOB T. CROSS; t AO, A S, North Little Rock. REECE LEWIS CROWE, JIL; A S, Crossett. BILLY HUGH CUNNINGHAM; ka, ot, Eng., A.S.C.E., tbit, ♦HX, Fayetteville. 150 j ean, D. Dean, W. F. Dellinger Dickerson Uowell Duclos Dudley Duff Uut V Dyer Eberle Echols First row: DORTHY DEAN; KKr, Agri., Paris. WIL¬ LIAM FOSTER DEAN; Agri., Leola. WALLACE DEL¬ LINGER; Eng., Fayetteville. CAROLYN DICKERSON; Agri., A.W.S., Treas.- T, Agri. Students Asso.-Asst. Mgr., Colhecon, Mulberry. CHESTER SIMERON DILI)AY; Eng., A.I.I.E., A.S.E., B.S.U.-Council, DeWitt. RICHARD D1Z; 2 E, Bus., Bentonville. DAN BYRON DOBBS; A S,-Law, Editor-Law Review, Editor-Preview; AA. Blue Key; Fort Smith. DON JONES; Bus., Siloam Springs. Second row: DANA DOWELL; Xt2, A S, New York, N. Y. JACK DUCLOS; Razorback Hall, Agri., Osceola. ROBERT JACKSON DUDLEY; Bus., Weiner. JAMES LEON DUFF: Bus.. Little Rock. MARGARET HELEN DUGGAR; Fitzgerald House. A S. Little Rock. ROB- Dilday Diz Dobbs Jones Duggar, M. H. Dugger, R. Dunlap, B. Dunlop, J. Edgerly Edmonson Edrington Elliot ERT DUGGER: William House. Bus., Camden. BENNY RICHARD DUNLAP; Eng., Wilmar. JAMES DYERS DUNLOP: William House, Eng., DeQueen. Third row: JEFF DAVIS DUTY; 4 ab, A S, Student Senate, Rogers. RICHARD DYER; Eng., Prairie Grove. WALTER GILBERT EBERLE; sae. A S, A.B.C.. Little Rock. JOHN C. ECHOLS: Bus., Arkadelphia. MARCIA JEAN EDGERLY; KKT ? Bus., Commerce Guild, Com¬ merce Queen, Student Senate, Tulsa, Oklahoma. R. G. EDMONDSON; William House, A S, Cassville, Mis¬ souri. WILLIAM BENNETT EDRINGTON, JR., 2X, A S, Branner Geol. Club, A4 !i. Univ. Chorus, B.S.U., A.P.S., S.C.V.. Moro. LAURA ANN ELLIOTT; Carnall Hall. Ed., Paris. TIRED PLEDCES of Alpha Zeta. agriculture college honorary, sit on the Union steps and await further harrassment by members. Seniors Ellis, C. Elia Ervin Fair Ferrilt Ellis, G. Elswick Estes Faulkner I- 1 . cner Ely Epperson Evans, J. Felix Fincher Em rick Epperson Evans, L. Fern Fine First row: CHARLES C. ELLIS; Gregson Hall. Eng., DeWitt. GENE EDWARD ELLIS; Bus., Little Rock. ROE KENNDALL ELY; Bus., Marketing Club, El Dorado. CHARLES A. EMRICK. JR., A S., Scabbard Blade, nMA 5 Little Rock. Second row: BOBBY GENE ELIA; A S, Gurdon. SHIR¬ LEY ANN ELSWICK; Ar, Bus., X0 ? A.W.S. Exec. Bd. Chrm. of A.W.S. Office Management, Student Union Dance Radio Com., Disciple Student Fellowship, House Mgrs. Council, Monette, Mo. THOMAS ALLEN EPPER¬ SON; Agri., ATA. Scabbard Blade, A.S.A., Morrilton. THOMAS A. EPPERSON; Agri., Fayetteville. Finkbeiner Fiser Flack Flake Fowler Foreman Forshberg Foster Foster, J. R. Foster, M. I). Foster, W. L. Fox, C. First row: CHRISTIAN 0. FINKBEINER; Bus., Little Rock. POINDEXTER FISER; Bus., Gladson Hall. Little Rock. MARY BESS FLACK; xn, Agri., 4 T0, A.B.C., Sec.- Religious Emphasis Week, Co-Chrm.-Student Union Dance Com., Colhecon, Little Rock. JOE ALEX FLAKE; Agri., Coal Hill. Second row: WALTER EARL FOWLER; Ed., Ft. Smith. MARY BOB FOREMAN; A S, Fayette¬ ville. PAUL FORSHBERG; A S, Hot Springs. FRED FOSTER; Agri., Camden. Third row: JOSEPH ROBIN¬ SON FOSTER; A S, Fayetteville. MARY DIANE FOS¬ TER; Carnall Hall. A S, Scott. WILLIAM LESLIE FOSTER; Ed., Ft. Smith. GEORGE M. FOX, JR.; Bus., Little Rock. Third row: NORMAN ERVIN; Bus., Harrison. LYNN HUBERT ESTES; A S, Little Rock. JANET EVANS; -A-AA, A S, Chaplain-AAA, Sec.-Gaebale two years. Razor- hack Beauty, Kirkwood, Mo., LEO EVANS; Agri.. Mc- Nabb. Fourth row: MORRIS HARLEY FAIR; Bus., Marion. CHARLES FAULKNER: Bus., Aurora, Mo. WILLIAM VERNON FELIX; Eng., Little Rock. JOLYNN CLAY¬ TON FERN: Carnall Hall. A S, AAE. IIMA, Carnall Hall Song Leader, Searcy. Fifth row: CHARLES ROBERT FERRILL; A S, nKA, ak+, Calico Rock. BOB FINCHER; A S, Springdale. GRADY GLEN FINCHER; A S, Wesley Foundation, aea, Waldo. REGENA E. FINE; Bus.. O.I.W.. Coterie, A.W.S.. B.S.U., xe, West Fork. 152 Franks, P. Freeman, T. t eorge, C. Geren, B. enn Godfrey Friedheim, S. Fulgham Gibson, M. Gilbreath, E. Goldman, N. Goldman, M. J. Fullerton, J. Fullerton, 0. Gilliam Gist Gooden Grace Garner, T. Gathright. J, Gladden Glatstein Gray, M. A. Green, A. First row: POLLY NAN FRANKS; KKr, Bus.. Waldo. THOMAS JEWELL FREEMAN, JR.. K2, A S, Brainier Geol. Club-Pres., Little Rock. STEPHEN BAILEY FRIED¬ HEIM; Acacia, A S, Univ. Theatre, Blackfriars, A.B.C., U. of A. Drama Quartet, Joplin, Mo. L. A. FULGHAM, JR., sx, Bus., Little Rock. MARY JO FULLERTON; af, Ed., Little Rock. OLEN RAY FULLERTON; Ed., Morrilton. THOMAS C. GARNER: AB. Bus., Camden. JOE LAMAR GATHRIGHT; K2 ? ak . Commerce Guild. Executive Council: V-Pres. Bus. School Senior Class, Pres.-Mkt. Club, El Dorado. Second row: CHARLIE GEORCE; Gregson Hall, Eng., Hot Springs. BILL GEREN; A S, Tennis Team, Ft. Smith. MAHLON GIBSON; Agri., Farmington. E. C. GILBREATH; Bus., Treas. of Gaebale, Pres.-BA ' F. B.S.U. Choir Brotherhood, Treas. of R.E.W., Distinguished Military Student-R.O.T.C., Mena. BOBBY ELLIS GIL¬ LIAM; A S, Monticello. TOM GIST; 2X, Editor-Agri¬ culturist, Agri., Marianna. RICHARD GLADDEN; -AE, Bus., Little Rock. MORTON WILBERT GLATSTEIN; Pres.-ZBT, A S, Treas.- I.F.C., Pine Bluff. Third row: SHIRLEY ANN GLENN; aaa, Agri., A.W.S., Colhecon, $T, Recording Secretary-AAA, Newman Club, Student Union Com. Chrm., Ft. Smith. GWEN GOD¬ FREY; Bus., Pierce City, Mo. ERNEST NEIL GOLD¬ MAN, JR.; Eng., Ae, A.I.I.E., A.B.C., Press Club. MARY JO GOLDMAN; AAA ? Ed., Elementary Club, Hot Springs. HAROLD GOODEN; Agri., Damascus. JOE GRACE; A S, Carnall, Altheimer. MARGARET ANN GRAY; Davis Hall, A S, Little Rock. ALBERT GREEN; A S, Little Rock. CAMPUS CAPERS officials watch the action onstage while Jimmie Rose Harrison plays the piano accompaniment for the KKG-SAE skit. Seniors Green, J. R. Greenwood Guard Halford Hampton Green, K. F. Griffin Guinn Hall Hanson Green, R. L. Griffith Hale. B. D. Hamilton, B. J. Hardin Green. R. S. Grim Hale, J. K. Hamilton, E. Hardwick First row: JAMES ROBERT GREEN; 2N, A.I.A.. A.B.C.. A S. Brentwood. Mo. KENNETH F. GREEN; Eng., Bauxite. RICHARD LOUIS GREEN; A S, Natl. Collegi¬ ate Players, Blackfriars, Speech Ed. of Preview, Tulsa. Okla. ROBERT STEPHENS GREEN; William House, Eng., Crossett. Second row: SONNY BOY GREENWOOD: Eng., Hick¬ ory Ridge. ROBERT MADISON GRIFFIN; K2, A S, Fr. Rep.-Commerce Guild. Drum Major-Razorback Band, KK , Blackfriars, Natl. Collegiate Players. Theater, Drum Major-AFROTC Band, Ft. Smith. CAROLYN SUE GRIF¬ FITH: 4-H House, Agri.. Hist. Sec. of Colhecon, Sec.- F.T.A.. Vice Pres-Coterie, A.S.A.. A.W.S., W.R.A.. Rule. DAVID RODNEY GRIM; Agri., Green Forest. Harlan Harper, E. Harrison Harrell Harrington, D. L). Harrington, J. T. Hartman Hayne s Hays, W. H. Hayes Head Heard First row: ROBERT LLOYD HARLAN; 2X, A S. A.B.C., Westminster Fellowship. A.I.A., Cheerleader. Rush Chairman-Historian-2X. Fayetteville. ERNEST HARPER: A S, Fayetteville. ROBERT M. HARRISON: A S, Springdale. BILLY WAYNE HARRELL: Eng., North Lit¬ tle Rock. Second row: DONALD DOUGLAS HARRING¬ TON; A S, Little Rock. JACKIE TRUMAN HARRING¬ TON; Agri., A.T.A.. Okolona. DONALD RAY HART¬ MAN; Agri., Horatio. EDDIE LEE HAYNES; A S. Ft. Smith. Third row: WILLIAM HARVEY HAYS: Bus., President- AB, North Little Rock. WILLIAM HOOV¬ ER HAYS; Eng., Fayetteville. WILLIAM CASSIDY HEAD; 2AE, a S, HMA, Truman. SHIRLEY JACQUE¬ LYN HEARD; 4-H House, Argi., Colhecon, A.S.A.. Eto¬ wah. Third row: MYLA GUARD; Ed., Fayetteville. JAMES TERRELL GUINN; Bus., Stu. Christian Council, Presi¬ dent-YMCA, Westminister Fellowship, O.I.M., Huttig. BEN DAVID HALE; Bus., Altheimer. JOE KEITH HALE: Bus., Elm Springs. Fourth row: WILLIAM GRANT HALFORD: Eng.. Hot Springs. BUFORD CHARLES HALL; A S. Stuttgart. BETTY JEAN HAMILTON; Carnall Hall, Agri., Prescott. ED HAMILTON; Farm House, Agri., Wynne. Fifth row: NENA SUE HAMPTON; riB i . A S. Stutt¬ gart. PEGGY ANN HANSON; Davis Hall. Agri.. Heber Springs. PATTY WOOD HARDIN: m i. X S. Louis¬ ville, Ky. FRED HARDWICK; Eng., Fayetteville. 154 Hefner Heindselman Hembry Henderson Herrick, P. L. Hicks, L. Hill, J. Hill, J. Hinton, W. Hoffman, J. L. Holifield Hollingsworth First row: PETER HEFNER; ax a, A S, Ft. Smith. PAUL W. HEINDSELMAN; Droke House, Eng., Harris¬ burg. LAURA ALICE HEMBRY; 4-H House; Agri, Bly- theville. SHIRLEY SUE HENDERSON; Carnall Hall. 4 S, Ft. Smith. MAURICE IVAN HENDRIX; Agri., Malvern. ROBERT ALLEN HENRY; nKA, A S, nMA, Canterbury Club, Student Uni on Music Com.. Pres.-Boots Spurs, Rush Chrm.-IIKA-Cor. Sec., North Little Rock. WILLIAM EDWARD HENSLEE; sae, A S, Pine Bluff. LLOYD FRANKLIN HERRICK; Ed.. Fayetteville. Second row: PEGGY LOU DAY HERRICK; Ed., Fay¬ etteville. LeROY CREIGHTON HICKS; axa, Agri., Agro¬ nomy Club, Vice Pres.-Agri Econ. Club, Fayetteville. JEROME BUFORD HILL; Eng., Lepanto. JOY LEON HILL; -X, Bus., A.B.C., Theatre, Men’s Chorus, Junior- Senior Counselor, A MJ, University Chorus, Lonoke WIL¬ LIAM LLOYD HILL; Ed., Hot Springs. GINGER HIM- Hendrix Henry Henslee Herrick, L. F. Hill, W. L. Himbree Hinkle, B. R. Hinkle. P. J. Holloway, G. Holloway, J. F. Holt Hoizhawer BREE; Ed., Springdale. BILLY RANDALL HINKLE; A S, W ' esley Players, Student Union Music Com., B1 ' 2 5 Fayetteville. PEGGY JOYCE HINKLE; KKI ' , Bus., Pres.- KKP, Commerce Guild, A.W.S., Sr. Business Rep., Har¬ rison. Third row: WALTER HINTON; A S, Little Rock. JOSEPH LOUIS HOFFMAN; Eng., A.S.M.E., Newman Club, Little Rock. PATRICIA ALMA HOLIFIELD; Da¬ vis Hall, A S, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation-Rec¬ reation Chrm.-Publicity Chrm., Razorbaek Band, TBS, Davis-Sports Mgr, Floor Representative, Rector. JACK JONES HOLLINGSWORTH; 2AE, A S, Hot Springs. GENE FERRELL HOLLOWAY; BT, Eng., TBn, iime, Arkansas .Engineer, Baptist Student Union, Arsenal. JULIAN FAY HOLLOWAY; A S, Monroe. JACK HOLT; KA, Eng., Springdale. CARROLL DWAYNE 110LZHAWER; Droke House, Bus., Gillett. Seniors Hopper, J. M. Howe Huey Humphries, M. Jackson, J. E. Horne H ul) hard Hulsey Hundling Jackson, H. E. House Hunter Hum bard Hunter Jackson, N. E. Howard Huwgley Humphries, K Irby Jackson, P. First row: JAMES MARTIN HOPPER; William House. Eng., V-Pres.-Amc. Institute of Chem. Eng., Chief Justice, Men’s Inter-House Congress Court; AXS. Bauxite. BILL HORNE; Ripley House, A S, Ft. Smith. WILLIAM CLARENCE HOUSE. JR.; Eng., A.S.C.E., North Little Rock. BOBBY C. HOWARD; Eng., A.I.I.E., Walnut Ridge. Jacobs Jackson James, M. James, W. A. Jarvis Jester Jeffus Jenkins, J. Jewell Jimenez Johns, C. Johnson First row: ANN LOUISE JACOBS; xo, Ed., Ft. Smith. JOHN JACKSON; 2N, Agri., Mt. Ida. MARIBELLE JAMES; AAA, Agri., House Mgr.-AAA, Sec.-House Mgrs. Council, Pres.-Colcheon, Treas.-A.B.C., Co-Chrm.-REW Breakfast Com., A.W.S. Executive Bd., W.R.A., A.W.S., Clarendon. WILLIAM A. JAMES, JR.; William House, Bus., Piggott. Second row: MILDRED LOUISE JARVIS; Xti, Bus., Razorback Staff, XO, Marketing Club, Newport. DOUGLAS BREWER JESTER; A S, Ashdown. DOR- THA JEFFUS; Carnall Hall, A S, El Dorado. JOHNNIE NORTON JENKINS; William House, Agri., Barton. Third row: WILLIAM JOSEPH JEWELL; Eng., Lake Village. ANTONIO ALCIDES JIMENEZ: AgrL, Pana¬ ma, R.P. CAROLYN JOHNS; Carnall Hall, Agri., Little Rock. BENJAMIN NICHOLSON JOHNSON; 2AE, A S, A.I.A., A.F.R.O.T.C., Little Rock. Third row: BOBBY ALLEN HUEY; Agri., Newport. WILLIAM STANLEY HULSEY; A S, aka, x, Mt. Ida. JAY D. HUMBARD; Arp, Agri., A.T.A., G.I., A.E. Club, Agronomy Club, A.B.C., Green Forest. MARY KATHLEEN HUMPHRIES; XA-i, Ed., Elementary Club, I.F.P.C., University Chorus, AAA-P| e dge Trainer, Wom¬ en’s Chorus, W.R.A., A.W.S., Camden. Fourth row: MILTON HUMPHRIES; Agri., Salem. SUZ¬ ANNE HUNDLING; xn, A S, Little Rock. KENDALL NEILL HUNTER: Eng., A.S.C.E., Scabbard Blade, Eng. Council, Arkadelphia. WILLIAM CLAUD IRBY; Ripley House, Bus., Piggott. Second row: JAMIE MAYS HOWE; 2X, Bus., Wabash. JAMES MAURICE HUBBARD; Eng., DeQueen. KEN¬ DALL NEILL HUNTER; Eng., Arkadelphia. JOE WERTH HUWGLEY; William House, Ed., Rogers. Fifth row: JAMES ENOCH JACKSON; Eng., Little Rock. HASKELL EDISON JACKSON; Rus., Huntsvil le. NAN¬ CY ELLEN JACKSON; xst, Ed.. North Little Rock. PAUL JACKSON; Bus., Berryville. 156 Johnson, J. C. Johnson, J. Johnson, R. Johnston Jones, K. Judkins Justad Kazmierski K ei U Keil Kemp Kerr First row: JAMES CRAVEN JOHNSON; A S, Ingalls. JIM JOHNSON; SN, A S, Hot Springs. ROSEMARY JOHNSON; nB$ ? A S, President-nB3 , Sec.-Preview, Sec.-Civic Club. Panhel, A.W.S. Office Mgr., Stu. Union Dance Com., F.T.A, Blackfriars, Hartman. DICK DUN¬ LAP JOHNSON, JR.; nKA, Agri., Fayetteville. RICHARD EUSTACE JOHNSON; A S, Springdale. WANDA LOU JOINER; Carnal! Hall, A S, Ft. Smith. CLAYTON MORRELL JONES; Ed., Monticello. JOHN CLIFFORD JONES; Bus, Lowell. Second row: KENNETH JONES; A S, Huntsville. BIL¬ LY RAY JUDKINS; Farmhouse, Agri, Farmhouse Presi¬ dent, Atkins. I). JUSTAD; A S, Fayetteville. JOSEPH EDWIN KAZMIERSKI; A S, Fayetteville. HENRY MANFORD KECK; A S, Newman Club, Ft. Smith. Johnson, R. E. Joiner Jones, C. M. Jones, J. C. Keck Keeling Keller Kenney Kiersky Kincaid Kinjo Kirkpatrick HUGH KEELING; BT, Eng, Bear Creek. MARION GEORGE KELLER; Agri, North Little Rock. MARY NOEL KENNEY; aaa, Ed, Sec.-Panhel, Rush Chairman- AAA 9 Sweetheart-2X. A.W.S, W.R.A, Pine Bluff. Third row: ALLEN KENT; Holcombe Hall, A S, Cor¬ dova, Tenn. BARBARA ANN KEIL; 4-H House, Agri, Civic Club. A.B.C, A.W.S, Mortar Board. Vice Pres.- Colhecon, Vice Pres.-4-H House, Assoc. Ed.-Agriculturist, Student Senate, Hot Springs. JESSIE GEORGE KEMP; Eng, Calico Rock. MARLENE KERR; 4-H House, Agri., Gravette. LOUIS BERNARD KIERSKY, JR. ; A S, f MA ? Men’s Chorus, University Symphony, Dallas, Tex. HUGH KINCAID; SX 9 Bus, Fayetteville. YUKIO KIN¬ JO; Bus, Okinawa, Ryukyu Islands. RONALD LEE KIRKPATRICK; Bus, President-n, Little Rock. FOOTBALL PLAYERS clip nails, check tests and talk while waiting for movies of the previous Saturday’s game to he shown, Seniors Lorell Lough Lussky Lybrand Lynn McCaleb McCastlain McClain McCluney McClure McConnell McCormick First row: RICHARD KENT LORELL; Eng., A.S.A.E., Paris. MYRNA SUE LOUGH: Bus., Ft. Smith. KATH¬ ERINE LOUISE LUSSKY; A S, BK, AT, Mortar Board-Historian, O.I.W., I’A-Sec., A.B.C., Fayetteville. EL¬ MER LYBRAND: Razorback Annex, Bus., Pine Bluff. Second row: VIRGINIA PARKIN LYNN; XO, A S, Little Rock. JOHN McCALEB; William House, Eng., Hensley. JAMES CHEDESTER McCASTLAIN; Agri., Clarendon. JACK KENNEDY McCLAIN; Gladson Hall, Eng., Little Rock. Third row: DONNA McCLUNEY; Davis Hall, A S, Pres.-AT, Pledge Trainer-Coterie, Vice Pres.-TB2, Vice Pres.-Wesley Players, Soph. Council, Rec¬ tor. WARREN CURTIS McCLURE; Gladson Hall, Eng., A.I.E.E.. Blytheville. EDWARD WARNER McCONNELL; Agri., Sheridan. GEORGE McCORMICK; Eng., Arsenal. Kitchens Kumpe Lane Lewis Little Kooker Kurzner Lambert, B. Ligon Littleton Kretschmar, J. Laha Lambert, W. M. Lineback Lloyd Kretschmar, M. L. Lake Lemson Linzel Long First row: J. L. KITCHENS; Eng., Texarkana. FRANCIS MERRILL KOOKER; Bus., Rogers. JOE KRETSCH¬ MAR; Ed., A-Cluh. Basketball Letterman, Baseball Let- terman. PEM Club, Jefferson City, Mo. MARTA LOU KRETSCHMAR; ZTA, Ed.. PEM Club, A.W.S., W.R.A., Little Rock. Second row: JAMES HERBERT KUMPE; Eng.. Benton- ville. HY KURZNER; A S, Pres.-Press Club, Sports Ed.- Ark. Traveler, Board of Publications, Sports Director Campus Circuit, Gregson Hall Rep., New York, N. Y. TROY D. LAHA; Eng., ASCE, Patmos. EDA CLAIRE LAKE; KKV 9 Ed., Parkin. Third row: GLENN DARRELL LANE; xx. Bus., A-Club, Varsity Tennis, Marketing Club. 2X.Pledge Trainer, Jonesboro. BLANCHE LAMBERT: Agri., Vice Pres.- Xft, Sec.- T, Colhecon, Helena. WALTER MONROE LAM¬ BERT; KA, Ed., Fayetteville. LYDIA LEMSON; 4-H House, Agri., Murfreesboro. Fourth row: CABLLEE LEWIS; Agri., England. SULLI¬ VAN ASHING LIGON; AIT, Agri., Animal Industry Club, Livestock Judging Team, A.S.A., AZ, Bus. Manager of Agriculturist, Aubrey. CARA SUE LINEBACK; KKr, A S, Brinkley. JESSE GRAY LINZEL; ZX, Bus., Little Rock. Fifth row: NEAL DEAN LITTLE; A S, Ft. Smith. RANDY LITTLETON; Bus., Fayetteville. MICKEY LA- REE LLOYD; zta, Ed., Sec.-ZTA, A.B.C., xe, Homecom¬ ing Maid, North Little Rock. MARTHA LONG; A S, West Helena. 158 McCormick McCoy McCune McCutchen McDaniel McDonald McGahhey, Jr. McGehee McGuire McHahon McKay McKinney Magruder, N. R. Magruder, I K. Magruder, R. G. Mahaf fey Manaugh Maples Marla r Margrave Marshall Martin Mashhurn Matthews JERRY DEAN McCORMICK; Eng., Harrison. DOYLE EDWIN McCOY, JR., Bus., 2 E, KK , Scabbard Blade, Band, Sheridan. MARGIE McCUNE, KKl’, Bus., Mortar Board, Tulsa, Okla. BILL EUGENE McCUTCHEN; Earm House, Agri.. Harrison. JACK DAVID McDANIEL; William House, Agri., Student Senate, Head Upper-class¬ men Counselor; Past Natl. Treas.-Amer. Soc. of Agrono¬ my-Student Section, Little Rock. NANCY McDONALD; xn , A S, Cheerleader, Pres.-Mortar Board. Newport. ERVIN DANIEL McGAHHEY, JR., Agri., Stuttgart. JESSE McGEHEE; Agri., Alpena. Second row: JAMES M. McGUIRE; Acacia, Agri., Wes¬ ley Players-Pres., A.S.A., Treas.-Wesley Foundation, Gass- ville. PATRICK JOSEPH McHAHON; Bus., Little Rock. EDWIN McKAY: Eng., FayetteviUe. JAMES R. McKIN- NEY; Eng., Little Rock. NITA ROSE MAGRUDER; Ar, Ed., Blytheville. PAT KELLY MAGRUDER; A S. Bly- theville. RUSSELL GREGG MAGRUDER; KA, A S, Pres-. Sec.-Treas.-KA. I.F.C., Canterbury Club. R.E.W., O.D.K., Men’s Upperclass Counselor, Fayetteville. JOHN EUGENE MAHAFFEY; Eng., A.S.M.E., Hot Springs. Third row: VIRGINIA MANAUGH: A S, Fayetteville. JANICE ANN MAPLES; 4-H House, Agri., Alpena. FORREST CARL MARLAR; Eng.. Clarendon. WILLIAM ADOLPH MARGRAVE; Bus., Little Rock. EDWARD ALMUS ROSS MASHALL: Eng., Blytheville. DON KIN¬ NEY MARTIN; Bus., North Little Rock. RALPH AN¬ DREW MASHBURN; Gregson Hall, Eng., England. ED¬ WARD GARNER MATTHEWS; Droke House, Agri., Pres.-O.D.K., Pres.-AZ, Pres.-Ark. Methodist Student Movement, Pres.-Wesley Foundation, Civic Club. Agro¬ nomy Club. Men’s Dorm. Counselor, Animal Industry Club, Calico Rock. Seniors Mitchell. C. D. Moore, H. Moore, R. H. Mitchell. E. Moore, H. Morgan, V. H. Mitchell, W. Moore, J. N. Morris, B. J. Mix Moore, J. W. Morris, E. R, First row: CALVIN DEWEY MITCHELL; Bus.. Dumas. EBIE MITCHELL; XQ, Bus., Fayetteville. WILLIE MITCHELL; A S, Fayetteville. DWIGHT FRANKLIN MIX; KA, Eng., I.R.E., Fayetteville. Second row: HENRY DEWELL MOORE; 2AE, Ed., A Club. Varsity Football. Little Rock. HUGH GEORGE MOORE; Bus., Batesville. JAMES N. MOORE; Agri., Plumerville. JOHN WALTON MOORE; Bus., Marketing Club, DeQueen. Third row: ROBERT H. MOORE; sae, Bus., Springdale. VIRGIL HORACE MORGAN; Bus., Hot Springs. BILLY JIM MORRIS; Ripley House; Bus., Gurdon. EUGENE ROB¬ ERT MORRIS; Buchanan House, Agri., Carlisle. Matthews, L. Mauney, C. R. Medaris Michaelis Miller, R. Matthews, J. May, C. W. Meek Milner Milner Matthews, M. N. Mays, J. C. Meeks Miller, L. D. Minmier Matthews, W. R Meador Meisenbacher Miller, S. M. Minor First row: LILA MATTHEWS; xn, A S, Little Rock. JOE MATTHEWS; Bus., Monticello. MARTHA NELL MATTHEWS; XQ, Ed., Sophomore Counselor, A.B.C., AT, Harrison. WALTER RAY MATTHEWS; Gregson Hall, Ed., A-Club, Varsity Football, Ashdown. Third row: FRANCIS MEDARIS; A S, Fayetteville. J. MEEK; Bus., Alma. HAROLD ETHRIDGE MEEKS; -V Bus., R.E.W., Worship Comm.. Circle K., Gaebale Beauty Show Com., Press Club, Little Rock. JOHN ED¬ WARD MEISENBACHER; ao, Bus., Marketing Club, Newman Club, Fayetteville. Fourth row: LEO PAUL MICHAELIS; Eng., Farming- ton. JOHN 0. MILNER; K2, Bus., Camden. LLOYD DA¬ VIS MILLER; Gladson House, Eng., Dardanelle. SADIE MARIE MILLER; Ed., A.B.C., O.I.W., W.R.A., PEM Club, KAIT-Pres., Springdale. Second row: CHARLES RICHARD MAUNEY, Bus., Norphlit. CHARLES WINSTON MAY; Arp, Agri., apa, A.B.C., A.I. Club, Agronomy Club. I.F.C., Delight. JOHN C. MAYS: SAB, Bus., A.B.C.. Fordyce. NORMAN WATTS MEADOR; Eng., Fayetteville. Fifth row: RAY MILLER; A S, Fayetteville. JAMES LAMAR MILNER; Eng., Benton. GEORGE SAMUEL MINMEIR, Bus., AK , ba , A.C.P.L., Paris. JOHN MINOR; K2, Bus. Newport. 160 orr is Morton Neely Newcomb Oliver, F. Oliver, R. Moseley Mulhollen Nicholas Nichols Osburn Osborne Mulhollan Myers Novak Oates Owen Ownbey Navas Neal Oberle Ogilvie Oxford Pangle First row: MARY LOU MORRIS; ZTA, Bus. ? President- Rush Chairman- ' ' TA. President-Panhellenic, Sec.-Mortar Board, Sec.-XO, Student Senate, A.W.S. Executive Board, Commerce Guild-Senior Rep. of Bus. School, Little Hock. LARRY WAYNE MORTON; Eng., Dumas. CAROLYN ALLYN MOSELEY; A S, AAA, Eureka Springs. BILLY DOYLE MULHOLLEN; Bus., Corning. PAIGE E. MUL¬ HOLLAN; K2, Bus., Varsity Dehate 1953, Business Staff- Razorback 1953, Business Manager-Student Directory 1954, Business Manager-Arkansas Traveler 1955, O.D.K.. Marketing Club, Press Club, Distinguished Military Stu¬ dent, Ft. Smith. WILLIAM A. MYERS; Eng., Fayette¬ ville. DIEGO NAVAS; Agri., Panama, Panama. DUANE NEAL; Rudy. Second row: JOHN EDWARD NEELY; Bus., B.S.U., Vice Pres.-B.S.U., Little Rock. JOHN RICHARD NEW¬ COMB; Bus., K2. Varsity Golf Team, Camden. BETSY NICHOLAS; A S, At’, Malvern. NORMAN D. NICH¬ OLS; Bus., Pine Bluff. JOSEPH JOEL NOVAK; Eng.. Mountain View. JERRY R. OATES; Bus., Little Rock. ROBERT H. OBERLE; Gladson House, Eng., Little Rock. PAUL OGILVIE; Eng., Ft. Smith. Third row: FRED STEVENSON OLIVER; Bus., Little Rock. ROBERT D. OLIVER; Bus., William House, Blue Key, Pres.-ftrs. Vice Pres.-BA , Treasurer-A t H . H2 t . Civic Cluh, Treasurer-Associated Students, Student Senate, Waldron. ALFRED B. OSBURN: Eng., Hope. JAMES AUGUSTUS OSBORNE; Eng., 2N, Little Rock. JULIE ADAIR OWEN; A S, Little Rock. MARVIN HARRELL OWNBEY; Bus., Gentry. MARCENE ANN EDGAR OXFORD; Bus., Fayetteville. CURTIS GLEN PANGLE; Rus., Yellville. Seniors Pannell Parke Parker, L. Parker, R. 0. Parker, R. W. Parks Patterson, E. Patterson, J. Peacock Perdue, C. Perdue, D. Petzing Phillips, J. Louise Phillips, L. Loyd Phillips, M. Parker, M. Parta Pearson Phariss Phil pot First row: LOUIE B. PANNELL; Agri., Everton. BAR¬ BARA ANN PARKE: S. Carnall Hall: Little Rock. LEONARD BURTON PARKER; Eng., Buchanan, North Little Rock. MAX F. PARKER; Bus., El Dorado. Second row: RAYMOND OYD PARKER; Agri., Rolla. ROBBIE WILFORD PARKER; Eng., American Society of Civil Engineers, Little Rock. HAROLD PARKS; Bus., Subiaco. HOPE PARTA; Ed., Ft. Smith. Pierce Pilapil Pinkerton Plant Platt Poe Poore Powell Pozza Price, B. Price, L. Prickett First row: M. K. PIERCE; Eng., Little Rock. BEATRIX JOAQUIN PILAPIL; Bus., Newman Club, International Club, Quezon City, Philippines. KENNETH PINKER¬ TON; Bus., Glenwood. RICHARD PLANT; 2AE, A S, Clarendon. Second row: CECIL DEE PLATT; Ed., Prairie Grove. JAMES HOUSTON POE; 2®, Bus., McGehee. ROBERT LEE POORE; Bus., Fayetteville. MANNIE STEVENS POWELL; Bus., K2, Texarkana. Third row: JOHN HUGO POZZA; A S, Tontitown. BILLY JOE PRICE; Eng., Tim, A.S.C.E., Conway. LAR¬ RY EUGENE PRICE; Buchanan, Ed., Little Rock. JOHN WESLEY PRICKETT: Gladson. Bus., Benton. A.B.C., Pershing Rifles, Scabbard Blade, Commerce Guild, Varsity Debate Squad, R.E.W. Committee, Forrest City. ROBERT HARLAN PEACOCK; Agri.. Star City. ROBERT EDW ARD PEARSON; 2N 9 Bus., Fayetteville. Fourth row: CHANETTA HOLLIS PERDUE; A S, xo, Pan-Hellenic, Pine Bluff. DAVID RUSSELL PERDUE; A S, 2X, Vice Pres.-XX.p r es., Pine Bluff. SHIRLEY PETZING: AAA, Ed., Pres.-AAA 9 Mortar Board, Panhel- lenic, Dallas, Tex. NOR ALEE PHARISS; Carnall. Agri.. Debate Team, Pres.-Disciple Student Fellowship, Student Christian Council, Pres.-Carnall, Chairman- Interhall Council, Student Senate, A.W.S. Executive Board, A.W.S. Judicial Board, Vice Pres.-A.W.S.. Student-Faculty Re¬ lations Committee. Student Union Board, Student For¬ um, Agri. Students Assn., Colhecon. TKA. Mortar Board, Civic Club, Monett, Mo. Third row: EDWARD FRANKLIN PATTERSON; 2AE, Bus., Des Arc. JERRY L. PATTERSON; Bus., K2, Vice- Pres. of Associated Students. Pres.-Student Senate, Busi¬ ness Mgr. -Razorback, Blue Key, Vice Pres.-AK ' l ' . Fifth row: JACQUELINE PHILLIPS; 4-H House, Agri., Jasper. JAMES LOYD PHILLIPS; A S, Hot Springs. MARCIA ANN PHILLIPS; ZTA, Ed., Ft. Smith. BILL ROY PHILPOT; Ripley House, Agri., Mena. 162 uckett Pugh Rae Rainwater Ramsey Raul) Reddell Reed. J. R. Reed. N. E. Reeve Reeves Reid, C. C. Reid, C. H. Resimont Rhode Richards Richardson, James Richardson, Joe Richardson, Joe Richardson, E. R. T.Richesir. Richter Rife Riggs First row: JACLYN TWILA PUCKETT; aaa, Ed., Inigo is. GEORGE PUGH; 2X, Bus., Portland. CHARLES WILLIAM RAE; K2, Bus., Helena. JEWEL GLENN RAINWATER; Eng., Walnut Ridge. GUY REX RAMSEY: ii ka. A S, Paragould. GARY CRAW¬ FORD RAUB; 2 E, Eng., Elmira. N. Y. DOROTHY CAROLYN REDDELL; 4-H House, Agri., House Mgr. Pres.-4-H House, Vice-Pres. Cha] lain-‘i ' T (| , Sec.- Colhecon, Mortar Board, Reporter Pres.-F.T.A.. Pres.- Ark. F.T.A. A.S.A., Chrm. Voc. Info. Com., A.W.S., Ark Agriculturist Staff, House Mgr. Council, A.W.S. Exec. Bd., Cotton Plant. JOSEPH RUSSELL REED; Bus., Fort Smith. Second row: NANCY ELLEN REED; Ed., O.I.W.. A.B.C.. F.T.A.. Fayetteville. CLIFFORD LEON REEVE; Eng., Johnson. HOWARD EDWARD REEVES; Bus- Palatine, III. CYNTHIA CAROLYN REID; A S, Gas¬ tonia, N. C. CYNTHIA HELEN REID; Carnall. Bus., Osceola. WILLIAM LAMBERT RESIMONT; Ed., Rus¬ sellville. ALFRED B. RHODE; A.I.I.E., Colorado City, Tex. INA DON RICHARDS; A S. Benton. Third row: JAMES RICHARDSON; Bus., Malvern. JAMES C. RICHARDSON: Ed.. Dutch Mills. JOE RICH¬ ARDSON; 2N, Fayetteville. ELLEN REA TYE RICH¬ ARDSON; Ed.. Mortar Board, A.W.S., Texarkana. CHARLES ROSS RICHESIN; Bus.. Omaha, Neb. ROG¬ ER WILLIAM RICHTER; Gregson. A S. Gillett. MARY JO ANNE SEARS RIFE; Agri., Springdale. JOHN A. RIGGS; Eng., Little Rock. CANDIDATES for ROTC cadet colonels are paraded around the drill field by ( adet Major Bill Hays for appraisal by voting cadets. Seniors Saunders Saxton Self Sexton Shaw Shelton, B. J. Shelton, J. L. Shields Shockley Short Shuller Siler First row: DOROTHY SANDERS; ZTA, Bus., Little Rock. BILL SAXTON; A S, Ft. Smith. NORMAN L. SELF; Eng., Holly Grove. MARVIN LEE SEXTON; Bus., Cabot. Second row: JAMES MICHAEL SHAW; xx, Bus., Pres.XX- Pres. Jr. Fresh. Class Bus. School, AK, Stu¬ dent Senate, Chairman ’54 Gaebale Beauty Show, Pres.- Treas.-I.F.C., Military Ball, Vice Pres.-Blue Key, Civic Club, Pres. Sr. Class, ab , Ft. Smith. BETTY JO SHEL¬ TON; Carnall Hall, A S, Ft. Smith. JOSEPH LLOYD SHELTON; 0T, Eng., A.I.I.E., DeQueen. EDITH ALENE JONES SHIELDS; Ed., Alicia. Third row: POWELL A. SHOCKLEY, JR.; Ripley House, Bus., Star City. EU¬ GENE LEE SHORT; Bus., Helena. JIM SHULLER: Gregson, Eng., Berryville. BERNADINE SILER; Carnall Hall, Bus., Bradford. Riggs Root Routh Rush, J. A. Saffawi Robertson Rorie Rowell Rush, J. L. Saig Rockwell Rosenbaum Rowley Rydell Sanders Rodman Ross Rudolph Ryland Satterfield First row: WILLARD RUSSELL RIGGS; Razorback Hall, A S, Rogers. ODES BAILEY ROBERTSON: Eng., A.I.C.H.E.. Little Rock. JOHN ROCKWELL; A S, Ft. Smith. JOE RODMAN; AIT, Agri., Little Rock. Second row: FRANK STEPHEN ROOT; Eng., Lincoln. FOREST CAY RORIE; Agri.. Yellville. CARL SIDNEY ROSENBAUM; XX, Bus., Bus. Mgr. Dollars Sense, Asst. Bus. Mgr. Guild Ticker. Member-Calendar Committee-Stu¬ dent Union, Scott. JOHN WESLEY ROSS; A S, Little Rock. Third row: EDWARD LAWRENCE ROUTH: Bus., BA , Fayetteville. ANN ROWELL; Xtt. A S. Pine Bluff. BROCK COLSON ROWLEY; Eng., Bentonviile. JAMES RUDOLPH; Agri., Pleasant Plains. Fourth row: JOHN A. RUSH; Eng., Walnut Ridge. JOHN L. RUSH; K2, A S. Razorback Staff, Student Union Office Management Committee, Harrison. DON¬ ALD RAY RYDELL; William House, Ed., Taylor, Tex. TOMMIE BREWER RYLAND; riB i , Ed., Sec. House Mgr.-nB4 , PEM Club, Treas.-F.T.A., Razorback Staff, A.B.C., Dyersburg, Tenn. Fifth row: ABDULKADIR AHMED SAFFAWI; A S, International Club, Mosul, Iraq. ELLEN SAIG; AAA, A S, Scholarship Chrm.-AAA, A.W.S., Student Union Committee, Earle. JOHN SANDERS; XAE, Eng., Vice Pres.-XAE, Pine Bluff. JAMES MILTON SATTERFIELD; AX A, Bus., North Little Rock. 164 Simmons Simpson Skinner Sloan niih, A. F. Smith, G. Smith, J. P. Smith, J. ‘ mit “» S. G. Smith, W. F. Smith, C. A. Snedecor Smith. W. A. Smith, K. A. Soloman Smith. B. L. Smith, K. L. Soo Smith, C. E. Smith, P. M. Sorrells, B. J. Smith, T. S. Smith. P. S. Sorrells, W. B. First row: CARL LESLIE SIMMONS; Bus., Tulsa, Okla. BEN E. SIMPSON; William House; Eng.. TBII, HME, I.R.E., I.S.C., Waldron. WYONA SKINNER; 4-H House, Agri., Greenwood. ROBERT SLOAN: xae, Bus., Jones¬ boro. WILLIAM ARCHIE SMITH: K2, Bus., Forest City . BUDDY LEE SMITH; A S, DeQueen. CHAR¬ LOTTE ELIZABETH SMITH; riB4 , Ed., A.B.C., F.T.A., A.W.S., W.R.A., Little Rock. FLORINE THORNE SMITH; Ed., at. International Club. F.T.A., Black- friars, ♦AO, Iuka, Miss. Second row: ADDISON FREDERICK SMITH; uka. Eng., Scabbard Blade, Ark. Eng. Society, American Inst, of Elect. Eng., Blytheville. CERALI) SMITH, Razor- back, Eng., West Memphis. JAMES PORTER SMITH; Ripley House, Bus., BA ' k, MI H C Court, Little Rock, JOE SMITH; A S, Fayetteville. KENNETH A. SMITH; Agri., Blackrock. KENNETH LEWIS SMITH; William House; Eng., Pine Bluff. PAULA MAXWELL SMITH; XS2. Bus., Jonesboro. PAUL STUART SMITH: Bus., Mena. Third row: SARAH GREER SMITH; nB4 , Ed., Panhel- lenic, HB t .Rush Captain, Student Senate, Student-Faculty Relations, Student-Faculty Forum, A.W.S. Executive Board, Ozark. WILLIAM F. SMITH; Bus., Hindsville. CHARLOTTE ANN SMITH; Ar, Bus.. Barger, Tex. WIL¬ MA FRANCES SNEDECOR; XQ, A S, Mortar Board, XO-President, Ft. Smith. JAMES SOLOMAN; Agri., Bell Branch. GEORGE SOO; Ed., Marvell. BOBBIE JEAN SHOEMAKER SORRELLS; Ed., Osceola. WALTER BARTLETT SORRELLS; Bus.. Pine Bluff. MOSES BURKS and his “Tee Cups” toured the campus in the back of a pick-up truck to advertise the Duke Ellington concert March 14. Seniors Spainhour Spencer, V. Steadman Stewart, G. Stokes, J. Sparkman Spurgeon Steele Stewart. J. Stokes, M. Spears Stansbery Steelman Steriers Stone Spencer, C. Starling Stephens Stoker Stormes First row: CLAUDE ELLIS SPAINHOUR; Eng., Glad- son. Clarksville. SAMANTHA EDNA SPARKMAN; Carnall Hall. Agri.. Cassville, Mo. JIM B. SPEARS; Eng., ii ka. A.S.M.E.. Jasper. CHARLIE E. SPENCER: Eng., Terry Village. Second row: VESTA CHARLENE SPENCER; 4-H House, Ed., Jasper. WINFRED SPURGEON; Agri., Humphrey. PATRICIA ANNE STANSBERY; Carnall Flail. Ed., Blackfriars, Coterie. Wesley Players, Interna¬ tional Club, F.T.A., Ozark. JACK MILTON STARLING; Bus., Droke House, Delight. Strack Sullivan Taylor, G. Strickland Strub Sykes Tagert Taylor, M. J. Teter Stumpft Tanley Thrailkill First row: LOUIS STRACK; Eng., Little Rock. DAVID KERRY STRICKLAND; Eng.. Plainview. NANCY ROB¬ ERTA STRUB; A S, Davis Hall, A.W.S.. Newman Club, Ft. Smith. GENE ARNOLD STUMPFT; Eng., sn. Ft. Smith. Second row: MARGARET ANN SULLIVAN; Bus., AT, Pres.-AT, X0 ? A.B.C., A.W.S., W.R.A., Panhel- lenic, El Dorado. SUE ANN SYKES; Al Agri., A.S.A.. A.W.S., Colhecon, Rural Economics Club Sec.-Treas., W.R.A., Clarksville. JOAN HILLIARY TAGERT; AT, Ed., Texarkana. WILLIAM TANLEY; Agri., Conwav. Third row: GEORGE M. TAYLOR. JR.; AXA, Ed.. Ft. Smith. MARY JANE TAYLOR; aaa. Ed., Hot Springs. BOBBY TETER; Agri., Green Forest. DONALD C. THRAILKILL; 2N. Bus., A.B.C., Cheerleader, AK ' k. Commerce Guild, Marketing Club, Band, Osceola. Third row: MARY JO STEADMAN; A S, Davis Hall, Orchesis, A.W.S., Snyder, Tex. PHILLIP STEELE; Bus., K2, Springdale. HAROLD MILTON STEELMAN; Ed.. Pine Bluff. M. L. STEPHENS; AXA 9 Agri., Little Rock. Fourth row: GEORGE ELUMS STEWART; Bus., Fay¬ etteville. JULIAN CHARLES STEWART; ZN, Eng.. American Society of Civil Engineers, OT, Arkansas Engi¬ neers Society, Fayetteville. JACK CLFTVEL.AND STERI¬ ERS; Eng., Prescott. CLYDE J. STOKER; Eng., Ash¬ down. Fifth row: JOSEPH F. SPOKES; A S, Havana. MARY LOUISE STOKES; Ed.. Havana. CHARLES STONE; A S, Greenland. BILLY RUSSELL STORMES; Bus.. Ft. Smith. 166 Thomas, F. B. Thomas, L. J. lownsend, J. F. Trichell Vance Vandivort Thomas, 0 Thomas, K. N. Trumbo Triesehman Van Poucke Varner Thomason, J. Thompson, B. Trigg Tudor Walker, J. E. Walker, J. G. Thompson, C. G. Threet, J. D. Turner, B. L. Turner, C. E. Walker. P. N. Wall. H. C. First row: FLORENCE BELLE THOMAS; Agri., Sec.- 0.1.W., Wesley Foundation Council, Coterie, A.W.S., W.R.A., Colhecon, A.S.A., Fayetteville. LEROY JAMES THOMAS: Bus.. DeQueen. OLEN THOMAS; Agri., Fay¬ etteville. RICHARD NEIL THOMAS; A S, William House, Piggott. JOE HENRY THOMASON; Gregson Hall. Ed.. Hot Springs. BOBBY THOMPSON; Buchanan. Bus.. Austin. CURTIS GREGORY THOMPSON; Bus., Batesville. JAMES DELANO THREET; Will iam House, Agri., Peel. Second row: JAMES FLETCHER TOWNSEND, JR., - A E, Eng., - T, A.I.I.E., Arnold Air Soc., Scabbard Blade, Wing Commander AFROTC, Pine Bluff. CARL LEWIS TRICHELL; Eng., Fayetteville. KAY WELLS IRUMBO, iiim , A S, +bk, Pres.-H it . Mortar Board, Senior Counselor, Who’s Who, K.A. Rose, Sophomore Counselor, Lafayette, La. SALLY TRIESCHMAN; xn, A S, Blytheville. BILL WALKER TRIGG; KA; Eng., Little Rock. CLYDE EDWARD TUDOR; zn, Bus., AK , I.F.P.C., I.F.C., Marketing Club, Ft. Smith. BOBBIE LEE TURNER; Bus.. Van Buren. CHARLES EDWARD TUR¬ NER; 2N, A S, Ft. Smith. Third row: HENRY JOE VANCE; 0T, Eng., Wesley Foundation, Pledge Trainer-A.S.M.E., BT-Officer, Rus¬ sellville. FAY BARTLETT VANDIVORT; mi , Agri., Colhecon, T0, AAA, R.E.W. Com., Art Guild, Student Union Com., A.W.S. Springfield, Mo. MARCEL VAN POUCKE; ka, Bus.. Chicago. III. WILLIAM LEWIS VARNER; Agri.. Fulton. JAMES EDWARD WALKER: Eng., Magnolia. JANET GALE WALKER: Ed., Fay¬ etteville. PEGGY NELL WALKER; Carnall Hall. A S, Magnolia. HOWARD CLEM WALL; Agri., Horatio. Seniors Wallace, A. V. Watkins, B. Wehfritz Wheeler White, J. A. Wallace, J. E. Watkins, O. E. Watson Wheeless White, L. P. Wallace, R. R. Watkins, J. F. Weathers Whitaker Whitley Waters, W. Webb Wells White, B. I). Whitmore First row: ARTHUR VINCENTE WALLACE; Lloyd Hall. Bus., Pres.-Droke House, Vice Pres.-M.I.H.C., Little Rock. JAMES ELDON WALLACE; Bus., Magnolia. RONALD RICHARD WALLACE; A S, Little Rock. WILBUR LEE WATERS; Agri., Western Grove. Second row: BILLY WATKINS; Agri., Mt. Ida. OLAN EUGENE WATKINS: Eng., Fayetteville. JULIAN FRAN¬ CIS WATKINS; Agri., Vandervoort. KENNETH WEBB; Eng., Texarkana. Third row: REX F. WEHFRITZ; A S, Fayetteville. ROBERT LEE WATSON; Agri., Ola. FRED WEATH¬ ERS; Agri., Huntsville. EUGENE RICHARD WELLS; William House, Eng., Siloam Springs. Wicker Wickliff Wilbourn, J. Wilbourn, J. Wilkerson Williams, C. F. Williams, L. A. Williams, R. J. Williams, R. E. Williams, W. H. Williamson, H. D. Wills, S. First row: ALLEN C. WICKER; Droke House, Bus., Wesley Players, Magnolia. MARILYN RUTH WICK¬ LIFF; Davis Hall. Ed., Elementary Club, Pres.-Davis Hall, AAA-Scholarship Winner. Mortar Board, Who’s Who, Bentonville. JANET WILBOURN; aaa, A S, Soci¬ al Chrm.-AAA, Sr. Class Sec., A0, Civic Club, A.W.S., W.R.A., Gaebale Contestant, Orchesis-Sec., Chrm.-Student Commencement Com., Paragould. JIM WILBOURN; 2X. Bus., Paragould. Second row: DON R. WILKERSON; Bus., Searcy. CHARLES F. WILLIAMS, JR.; XN, A S, Pres.-XN ’53-’55, Sec.-A.I.A., Razorback Staff, Chrm.-Stu¬ dent Senate Artists Concerts Com., Blue Key, I.F.C., Commander-Arnold Air Society, Designer-Student Union Patio, Cadet Lt. Col.-AFROTC, Springfield, Mo. LULA AGNES WILLIAMS: A S, Bentonville. ROBERT JOSEPH WILLIAMS; 2A1, A S. Texarkana, Tex. Third row: RONALD E. WILLIAMS: Eng., Hot Springs. WILLIAM HENRY WILLIAMS; Agri, Bismarck. HAR¬ OLD DEAN WILLIAMSON; Bus., Lowell. SCOTT N. WILLS; Buchanan House, Eng.. Paragould. Fourth row: JOHN WHEELER; Bus., Gregson, Jones¬ boro. LOVENA IRENE WHEELESS; Ed., Fayetteville. CLAIRE DE’ANN WHITAKER; xa, A S, Little Rock. BOB DOYLE WHITE; Eng., Benton. Fifth row: JOHN A. WHITE: XAE, Bus., Blytheville. PATT WHITE; AAA 9 Ed., Student Senate, Razorback Class Ed., Elementary Club, A.W.S., W.R.A., University Chorus, AAA-Historian, Activities Chrm., Hiwasse. MAN¬ UEL B. WHITLEY; Ed.. P.E.M. Club, Bismarck. JAMES HOBSON WHITMORE; Agri., AZ, A.I. Club, Mgr. A.S.A., Nashville. 168 Wilson, G. E. Wilson, G. C. Wilson, H. E. Wilson, J. B. Wilson, R. H. Wilson, T. Wisner Wittich Wolford Womack Wong, W. P. Wong, Y. Wood, C. S. Wood, K. S. Woodruff, C. N. Woodsmall Wright, J. A. Wylie, V. First row: GEORGE EDWARD WILSON; A S, Eu- dora. GLENN CLARK WILSON; Ed., Fayetteville. HAR¬ RY ELMER WILSON, JR.; Bus., Russellville. JOSEPH B. WILSON; 2N, Bus., Magnolia. RUTH HELEN WIL¬ SON; Davis Hall, Agri., Heber Springs. TOMMY WIL¬ SON ; Eng.. Little Rock. Second row: ROBERT EDGAR WISNER; Eng., Cotton Plant. BILL EVANS WITTICH; ka, A S, Razorback Staff, Traveler Staff, Press Club, Radio Com., Joplin, Mo. BETTY JEAN WOLFORD; Ed.. North Little Rock. BUSTER FRANK WOMACK; Eng., A.I.E.E., TIME, TBIT, Charleston. WINNIE P. WONG; AAA, A S, A.W.S., W.R.A., International Club, Hong Kong, China. YORK WONG; Eng., A.I.E.E.. J.S.C., Hong Kong, China. Third row: CRAIG STUART WOOD; AX, Bus., Russell¬ ville. KENNETH SNEED WOOD; A S, Branner Geol. Club, Heber Springs. CHARLES NELSON WOODRUFF; Bus., Little Rock. WILLIAM WOODSMALL; Eng., North Little Rock. JUDY ANDERSON WRIGHT; aaa, Ed., A.W.S., W.R.A., Art Guild. University Chorus. Hot Springs. VIRGINA WYLIE; Ed., Farmington. Lawyers Baker Boswell Cypert Frazier Hall Blackburn Bowlin Dyke F rieze Hamilton Blair (downing Eddy Gilbert Hartse Bodenhamer Grumpier Featherston Glover Hembree First row: JOHN BAKER; North Little Rock. JAMES BLACKBURN; ZN, Joplin, Missouri. JAMES BURTON BLAIR; Fa.ectaville. LEE BODENHAMER: 2.x, Ques- tor, Treasurer of Associated Students, Student Senate, El Dorado. Hickman Howell Huff Lawrence Lone Minton Morgan, G. Morgan, R. Noble Nutt Overby Overholt First row: DARRELL DAVID HICKMAN; Fayetteville. FLA VIES HOWELL; Little Rock. BILL HUFF; Asso. Ed. Law Review, Blue Key, H2, AA, Little Rock. ERNEST GONZO LAWRENCE, JR.; Civic Club, Pres. Circle K, AT, Little Rock. Second row: BOYCE ROLAND LONE; Pine Bluff. DAVID LEE MINTON; Student Senate, Pine Bluff. GEORGE MORGAN; 2X, El Dorado. ROBERT TURNER MORGAN; Hot Springs. Third row: JESS NOBLE; Sulphur Springs. VICTOR LEE NUTT, JR.; ZAK, AT , El Dorado. FREDERICK OVERBY; Pine Bluff. HUGH ROBERT OVERHOLT; 2n, Student Bar Assoc., AT , Rison. I bird row: JIMMY DEAN CYPERT; SN, Springdale. JOHN DYKE; 2AE, Ft. Smith. CHARLES HENRY EDDY; Morrilton. JIM FEATHERSTON; Razorback Hall, Murfreesboro. Fourth row: BOB FRAZIER; 211, Alicia. DAVID H. FRIEZE; HS , Fayetteville. GROVER THEODORE GIL¬ BERT; Bentonville. BILL GLOVER; ZN, Malvern. Second row: TED G. BOSWELL; Bryant. JOHN WILLIAM BOWLIN; Fayetteville. ROBERT EDWiN CHOWNING; Little Rock. CLAUDE BAILEY CRUMP- LER, JR., zx, El Dorado. Fifth row: W. Q. HALL; Seminole, Oklahoma. HERMAN L. HAMILTON, JR.; AG , Student Bar Asso., Acacia. Texarkana. GEORGE FLOYD HARTSE; Conway. HUGH LAWSON HEMBREE; zae, Ft. Smith. 170 First row:EDWARD HALL PATTERSON, JR.. Presi¬ dent, Secretary-AXA, Treasurer, President-Civic Club, Stu¬ dent Senate Entertainment Committee Chairman. Treas- urer-KK Treasurer-$MA, 4 AA. Clarksville. JERRY PEN¬ NINGTON; Droke House. Hot Springs. HARLIN JACK- SON PERRYMAN: Lloyd Hall, Salem. NORWOOD M. PHILLIPS: K2, AO , n. Student Bar. Hot Springs. Second row: DAVID A. PIERCE; Neosho, Mo. DON PRIDEMORE; Associate j ustice-Student Court, Presi¬ dent-Droke House, President-ACPL, Men’s Interhouse Congress, Lincoln. ANC1L MASON REED; Student Bar Association, University Lodge, Heber Springs. DICK REID; K2, Blytheville. Third row: MAX EDWARD ROBINSON; IIKA, Para- gould. BOBBY KENNETH SCOTT; Rogers. JACK SIMS; Little Rock. DEWEY WITT STARK: Hampton. Fourth row: CECIL ANDREW TEDDER, JR.; Ft. Smith. EDGAR R. THOMPSON; Baptist Student Union, Little Rock. CHARLES BASS TRUMBO; Fayetteville. HUGH WARD; K2, Hughes. Fifth row: WALTER FRANKLIN WATKINS; Fayette¬ ville. ROBERT ROSS WRIGHT; K2, bk, oak. Fast President-K2 ? t H2 ? t AT, 4 AA ? Student Senate, Stu¬ dent Forum, Editorial Board of Ark. Law Review, Bus. Manager of 1953 Razorback, Director of 1952 Gaebale, Assistant Editor and Bus. Manager of 1952 Razorback, President of I.F.C., Who’s Who at Ark.. Lewisville. WAL¬ TER GENE WRIGHT; Benton. JACK YOUNG, Acacia Student Senate, Fayetteville. Patterson Pennington Perryman Phillip Pierce Pridemore Reed Reid Robinson Scott Sims Stark Tedder Thompson Trumbo Ward Watkins Wright, R. R. Wright, W. G. Young VISITING Hope on way to University, Ricardo Pasco, Panama exchange student, samples watermelons with some of the town’s citizens. Graduates Abercrombie Apt Benton Burke Caro way Al-Refai Baker, C. Binkley Caldwell Carter Anderson, C. Baker, T. Bird Camenisch Chaikun Anderson. J. Barron Blakely Carpenter Chambers First row: CHARLES LYNVAL ABERCROMBIE; Deca¬ tur. BA DIR H. AL-REFAI; Iraq. CHARLES ANDER¬ SON; Ft. Smith. JAMES A. ANDERSON: Hot Springs. Chaudnari Cloutier Daniel Chetansena Chilson Cothren Coulter Davis, 1). C. Davis, J Cleveland Cowlinl Davies First row: JASWANT CHAUDNARI; Asansol, India. CHAMREAN CHETANSENA; Thailand. OSCAR PHIL¬ LIP CHILSON; North Little Rock. TOMIE CHESTER CLEVELAND; Fayetteville. Second row: HARDY CLOUTIER; Buchanan House, Eudora. ROBERT COTH¬ REN; Lloyd Hall, Paragould. ROBERT M. COULTER; El Dorado. LEON C. COWLINL; Mineral Springs. Third row: MARGARET WYNNGATE DANIEL; Monticello. DANIEL G. DAVIS; Miami. Oklahoma. JACK DAVIS: Ft. Morgan, Colorado. LAWRENCE KENNETH DA¬ VIES; Cabot. Third row: JAMES WALKER BENTON: Hot Springs. DEMPSIE GENE BINKLEY; Agronomy Club. Fayette¬ ville. BARBARA BIRD; Magnolia. EARL KENNETH BLAKELY; Lloyd Flail, Fort Smith. Fourth row: JACK LLOYD BURKE; Hope. FRED CALDWELL; Jonesboro. JANICE MAE CAMENISCH; KKT, Deland, Florida. WARREN LEE CARPENTER: SAE, A Club, Varsity Track, ri, Brainier Geology Club, Little Rock. Second row: LEON JEROME APT: President- ' hAT, HS i , International Club, Troy, N. Y. CURTIS CEDRIC BAK¬ ER; Fayetteville. THOMAS ANDREW BAKER; Wynne. LEONIDAS BROWN BARRON: Pine Bluff. Fifth row: THELMA JOYCE CAROWAY; Clayton. Ala. JOHN WYATT CARTER; Greenwood. NIRUT CHAI¬ KUN; Bangkok. Thailand. WILLIAM DOUGLAS CHAM¬ BERS; n KA ; ATA, A.S.A.. Star City. 172 Day Elliott Hayes Derfelt Dixon Dougan Duke Dumas Edwards, G. D. Edwards. W. L. Essig Ford Franklin George Gibson Griffin Hall Hughey Hyatt Jones Knox Leming Lemley First row: JAMES PAUL DAY; Springfield, Mo. HER¬ BERT A. DERFEVT; Cottonwood Falls, Kan. GLEN DIXON; Lincoln. CHARLES R. DOUG AN; Little Rock. JAMES W. DUKE; HKA, Hot Springs. BRICK DUMAS; K2, El Dorado. GERALD D. EDWARDS; Farm House, Arkansas Boosters Club, Agronomy Club, A.I. Club, A.T.A., Hartman. WILMER LYNDEL EDWARDS; De- Queen. Second row: DON RICHARD ELLIOTT; Bentonville. HENRY WEINER ESSIG; Paragould. GARLAND FORD; Farm House, Rogers. RALPH EARL FRANK¬ LIN, JR.; Fayetteville. DAVID STEPHEN GEORGE; KA, Fayetteville. JAMES ROLAND GIBSON; Ft. Smith. RICHARD E. GRIFFIN; Fayetteville. AMANDA LIT¬ TLEFIELD HALL; Washburn, Mo. Third row: GRADY F. HAYES, ATA. Russellville. BUD¬ DY EARL HUGHEY; Hector. ROBERT LEE HYATT; Hope. THOMAS J. JONES; Monticello. BURNAL RAY KNOX; Bentonville. HOWELL ELIJAH LEMING; Fay¬ etteville. WILLIAM LEMLEY; Russellville. BASKETBALL (JAMES in new Fieldhouse were played by a hot and cold Razorback team, spectator enthusiasm maintained a high pitch. Graduates r« Soonthornsaratoon Stagg Stephens Tardy Taylor Teague Teeter Treat Walls Wells Wiegal Wilson First row: DUMRONG SOOTHORNSARATOON; Thai¬ land. LOUIS CHARLES STAGG; Lloyd Hall, DeQuincy, Louisiana. JERRY L. STEPHENS; Scranton. THOMAS RANDOLPH TARDY; West Helena. Second row: JOSEPH C. TAYLOR; Oklahoma Citv, Okla. HERCLE CHESTER TEAGUE; Lockesburg. CHARLES RUSKIN TEETER; Star City. CLIFFORD G. TREAT: Big Flat. Third row: SOTTOLL EUGENE WALLS; Gladson House, A.B.C., Agronomy Club, Gladson Counselor, Coy. JOE PAT WELLS; Hamburg. WILLIAM WIEGAL; Darlington, Wisconsin. WARREN A. WILSON; Fayette¬ ville. Lehahan Martin Needham Saiyaphant Shipley Lines Mood! Richardson Schrader Smith, G. Long Moore Rothrock Sebastian Smith, S. Loudermilk Neal Rushing Shah Smittle First row: JOHN P. LENAHAN; Lloyd Hall. Batesville. WILLIAM BERT LINES; Lewisville. CHARLES LONG; Student Senate, DeQueen. JOE DAN LOUDERMILK; Conway. Second row: MARTIN CAL MARTIN; Ft. Smith. KEN¬ NETH BEAUCHAMP MOODT; KA f F.T.A.. Wesley Foundation, Nashville. HOWARD EARL MOORE; Hammond, Indiana. WILLIAM OLIVER NEAL; Blue Key, AZ, l 2, Animal Industry Club, Parks. Third row: GLADYS WILLIAMS NEEDHAM; Fayette¬ ville. DAVIS GATES RICHARDSON; 2N, oak, axz, Fayetteville. THOMAS STEVENSON ROTHROCK: Springdale. ROBERT SIDNEY RUSHING; El Dorado. Fourth row: PRATUANG SAIYAPHANT; Bangkok, Thailand. JACK SCHRADER; Hot Springs. LELAND ANCEL SEBASTIAN; Brinkley. HASANEZZAMAN SHAH; Pakistan. Fifth row: PAUL SHIPLEY; Alix. GERALD SMITH; Delano, California. SHELBY MARMES SMITH; Fayette¬ ville. BURRELL JOE SMITTLE; az, r2A, ata, Bodcaw. Special Students NORMA PEAN OVERBY BEARDEN; Fayetteville. SAMMY LEVON CHAFFIN; Droke House, Camera Club, AFROTC Rifle Team, A.S.Ch.E.. Magnolia. ALICE LILIAN le JONG; Carnall, International Club, A.W.S. Bussum, Netherlands. JEAN PIERRE GONDRAN; France. HELGA HAFTENDORN: Heidelberg, Germany. TETSUJI KINJO; Gladson, Okinawa. KEES KOLTHOFF; Gladson, Amsterdam. Holland. V. LOUISE MIXON; Hot Springs. TERESA MORANZAN; Nicaragua. IRIS MOSTELLER; Fayetteville. KARIN NORDENSTAM; KKI’, Stockholm, Sweden. DAVID OESTERLING; Lake Hamilton. DIMITRIS PAPALEONARDOS; ZN, Greece. PANOS PITTAS; ' t’AT, Thessaloniki, Greece. Harrison v. pittman, jr. ; kz, Little Rock. CARLOS E. SOLIS; International Club, Amateur Radio Club, I.R.E., Guatemala City, Guatemala. HORST SCHNEIDER; AXA, Weisbaden Hesse, Germany. FRANK SPAWR; El Dorado. ELVA STURCILL; Fayetteville. MOGHADAM AMIR HOUSHANG ZANDI; Lloyd Hall. Iran. ROBERT ZIEGLER; Little Rock. Bearden Chaffin Haftendorn Kinjo Morazan Mosteller Papaleonardos Pittas Schneider Spawr de Jong Kolthoff Nordenstam Pittman Sturgill Zandi Gondran Mixon Oesterling Solis Ziegler GREENHOUSE at side of Old Main has fascinated students since its construction, holds same interest for these botany students on tour. John Herbert Charles Eugene Edna James Abraham Abramson Adams, Jr. Adams Adams Adams Buchanan Sigma Chi Pi K A Broke 4 -H House Eng. A S Ed. Agri. Bus. Agri . Fayetteville Lonoke Brinkley H ughes M eridian , M iss. Fouke Jimmy Ruth James Richard Sam Eugene Adams Aday Adkins Adkisson Adkisson Albrecht Bus. Car nail, Agri. S A E Agri. A T 0 Little Rock Agri. Hector Bald Knob Bus. Russellville Russellville A S Eureka. Sjirings Jimmie Elizabeth Patricia Shirley J ack Philip Alford Allen Allen Allison Allsup Anderson Theta Tau Z TA Chi Omega Pi Phi Eng. K 7 Eng. A S A S Ed. McAl ester. A S Malvern Little Rock El Dorado Texarkana Ok! a. Marked r l Quentin Charles Patricia Martha Terry Glynn Anderson Andrews Anderson Appleberry Argo Armstrong Sigma Chi Bus. Ed. Bavis D B B Pi K A A S Batesville Fayetteville A S Ed. Eng. Rogers Dumas Le panto Fort Smith Myra Johnny Peggy Cecil Sandra Calvin Armstrong Arnold Arthurs Ashalranner Austin Raker Pi Phi Broke Pi Phi Eng. Pi Phi Eng. A S Eng. A S Blytheville A S Warren Fort Smith Marmaduke Cotton Plant Little Rock Charles Don Richard Robert Robert Willard Baker Baker Baker Baker Bandrick Baker Gladson Pi K A Eng. Bus. Bus. Pi K A A S Russellville Bus. Mt. Home Fort Smith Warren Fort Smith Eng. Pine Blujj John James James Emmet Donald Robert Barnard Barnes Barnett Barney Barrett Barrett Bus. A S A S A S A S Eng. Fort Smith Little Rock Mena Si loam Springs Fayetteville W iches Don James Virginia Tommy Charles Bill Barrow Barry Barry Barton Bates Beall Ripley S P E Agri. Sigma Chi Eng. Phi Belt Bus. A S Nashville A S El Dorado Bus. M ena Forrest City El Dorado Fort Smi George Robert Robert George Thomas Vilma Beattie III Beaty Beine Beley Bell Beliz Acacia Ed. A S K 7 Pi K A Carnal! Bus. Prairie Fayetteville Bus. A S Agri. Fort Smith Grove Tyronza Camden Panama Dorothy Maurice Elizabeth Lee Roy Charles Jack Bennett Bennett Bendy Berry, Jr. Berry Berryman Davis Pi K A Bavis Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Kappa Alpha A S A S A S Bus. Agri. A S Carlisle Bauxite Red Wing, Minn. Stuttgart Stuttgart North Little Rock Juniors COLORED LIGHTS and tinsel were brought out of the boxes in the Zeta house attic to decorate their silver sprayed Christmas tree. Kenneth Bierwirth Agri. Alexander Pat Bigger Pi Beta Phi Ed . Pocohontas Jerry Bird Bus. Fayetteville Monroe Bird Razor back Bus. Fort Smith Robert H. Biggadike Sigma Chi Eng. Newport W. A. Biggers Bus. Hampton Edward Black ,Jr. Bus. Fayetteville James Black William Agri. Norman Sidney Black KKG Bus. Rogers J. B. Blackburn Ripley Bus. Wald or n Nancy Bodenhamer Chi Omega Ed. El Dorado Mary Bohannan Davis Hall A S H arrison Molly Bolling KKG A S Alma Joann Bond Chi Omega Ed. N. L. Rock Van Bookout Bus. Springdale Calvin Bonds Bus. Bee Branch Henry Lee Bowden Agri. Hope Billy Joe Boyd Eng. Bentonville Herbert Bradshaw Rzbk. Annex Agri. Springdale James Ed Brain Buchanan Bus. Little Rock Sidney Brain Eng. Little Rock Julie Ann Brannan Chi Omega Ed. Colt George Brazil, J r . Sigma Chi Eng. Stuttgart David Breshears S A E Agri. Pine Bluff Elaine Brewster l) D D Bus. Fort Smith Joyce Ann Brewster Carnall Agri. Little Rock Charles Brinkley A S Little Rock Shirley Brock 4 -H House Agri. Trumann Leo Broden Bus. Lincoln Martin J. Brooks A S Fayetteville Nelson Brooks W i liam Eng. Warren Charles D. Brown Gregson Bus. Fayetteville Dean Brown Acacia Bus. Little Rock George G Brown Agri. Doddridge Helen Fay Brown U niversity Eng. Fort Smith Jo Ann Brown Carnall A S Fort Smith Nancy Hayes Brown Pi Beta Phi A S Little Rock Lynn Brueggeman Pi Beta Phi A S Little Rock Henry Bryant Bus. Little Rock James Bryant Pi K A Bus. Nashville Barbara Buchanan 4 -H House Agri. Ash Flat Clyde Buchanan Bus. Prescott Wanda S. Buchanan Ed. Farmington Glenn Buercklin Phi Belt A S Little Rock Bd ward Buffalo, Jr. Kip ley Dus. Carlisle S. E. Bum pass William A S Pine Bluff Lila Beth Burke D D 1) A S Wynne Rogna Burnett Agri. Dumas Jackie Burney Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock Jerry Burns A S Camden John Burrough Lambda Chi Bus. Van Buren Anna Lee Burton Carnall Ed. Booneville Gordon Burton Bus. Little Rock John F. Bushkuhl Buchanan Eng. Little Rock Frances Bushmeyer D G Bus. Neosho , Mo. Beverly Byrnes D D D Kus. acker man Jo Ann Cahail KKG Bus. Neosho , Mo. Everett Callan, Jr. Eng. Dardanelle Clell Calaway Eng. Little Rock Donald Callaway K A A S Ft. Smith Guy Campbell K Z Bus. Little Rock Frank Canfield Razorback Eng. Searcy Lloyd Capeland Buchanan Bus. Nashville William Card Ed. Charleston Edward Carey S P E Ed. Groton , N. Y. Jo Carrington Z T A Bus. Prescott 177 Muriel D. Theresa Jim Doris D. Jack W. Sarah F. Carter Carter Carty Cash Cavness Cearley A S 4 -H House Bus. Agri. Agri. K K G Fayetteville Ed. Mulberry Bentonville Bentonville A S Mt. Home Sheridan Donald Joseph Judith Charles Mary K. Michael Chambers Chase Chenault Childress Chilson Chitwood Pi K A Theta Tau D G Buchanan Ed, Acacia A S Eng. Agri. Eng. Little Rock Bus. Mt. Home Siloam Springs Joplin, Mo. Nashville Joplin, Mo. William E. Don Bill Arthur H. Sue William Chrisman Christian Christine Clark Clark Clayton Pi K A Sigma Chi K Z Agri. U niversity Agri. Eng. Ft. Worth, Texas Bus. Searcy Bus. Helena Fayetteville Ed. Prescott Cabot Pat Coralee Mary C. Gwynn James M. Jack C. Clift Clifton Gobi. Cochran Cockrill Cockrum Carnal 7 Eng. K K G Chi Omega A S Sigma Nu Agri. West Fork A S Ed, Little Rock Agri. Little Rock Marked Tree N. L. R. Black Oa Betty J. Charles Patricia Donald Donna Jo Jasper Cole Cole Coleman Collins Collison Combs Ed, Gregson Davis A S K K G Ed. J aris Bus. Magnolia Agri. Gregory Fayetteville Nursing Bald Knob Huntsville Harold Edward Harold Jasper Barbara Don Ray Cook Cooper Cornish Cotnam Cotton Cox A S A S Eng . Eng. 4 -H House Sigma Chi Fayetteville Texarkana Nashville Fayetteville Agri. Paris Bus. Pocahontas Joy Virginia Guy Neva Jane Elkins John G. Cox Cox Craig Cram Crawford Crawford K K G D G Bus. A S S A E A S A S Dumas A S S til well, Okla. Little Rock Springdale Bus. IV. Memphis St. Paul Lewis John Robert A. Jerry John 0. Lena Crigger Cross Cross Crowley Cumpe Cunningham Bus. Pi K A Razor back A S Agri. Chi Omega Mount Ida Agri. Eureka Springs Eng. Bauxite Brinkley Bentonville Ed. W. Helena Alice Sid Kenneth Grace James Marilyn Curtis Dabbs Dan forth Daniel Davidson Davidson Gar nail S A E S A E D D D K Z Carnal! Bus. Bus. A S Bus. Bus. Ed. Benton Little Rock El Dorado Marshall Ft. Smith Tulsa. Okla. Diane Joe Ruth Edwin Herbert Sandra Davis Davis Davis Day Day Dees Chi Omega Pi K A 4 -H House Gregson Bus. Chi Omega A S El Dorado A S Agri. Marked Tree Magnolia Ed. Texarkana Springdale Bus. Little Rock Juniors CHECKING WATCHES in front of Marion Hotel. Major¬ ettes prepare to hoard band bus for War Memorial Stadium. Joe E. Delaloye Bus. Ft. Smith Richard DeMier Sigma Nu Bus. Joplin , Mo. Anna Denker Pi Phi A S Odessa , Tex. Charles Denson Eng. Springdale Milton Denton Bus. N. L. R. Betty Dickinson K K G A S Little Rock Jane Dickinson ODD Ed. Little Rock Joe M. Dickinson Sigma Chi Bus. Little Rock Paul R. Dickson Agri. Morri ton Richard Dickson A S Little Rock Phyllis Dillaha K K G A Si S Little Rock Margaret Dillingham 2 T A Ed. Shreveport ., La. David L. Dillion Ripley Bus. DeWitt Sue Dillman K K G Bus. T ulsa, Oklahoma Jerry F. Dhonau Lambda Chi A S Little Rock Leroy Donald Sigma Nu A 5 El Dorado Robert Donat han W illiam Ed. Booneville Ann Dooley Pi Phi A S Fordyce James Doolin Bus. Red Bluff, California Martha Doty Z T A Bus. Marked Tree Eldridge Douglass Sigma Chi Eng. Cotton Plant Kay Douglass Pi Phi Ed. Rogers Polly Douglas Car nail Ed. Cravette Carolyn Downing I) D D A S Memphis, Tenn. Bill 1). Downs, Jr. Sigma Nu A S Little Rock Jimmy Duncan Bus. W aldron Carolyn Dunlavy 1) I) D Ed. Fayetteville Jerry Dunn K Z A S Texarkana .1 im Durham A S Wilson Hugh Dutton Eng. Ola John C. Duval A S Ft. Smith Anne Easley K KG A S Little Rock Martha Eaton Carnall A Si S Ashdown Susan Eberle K K G Ed. W arren John W. Eadie S 4 E A S Ft. Smith Perry Edwards Agri. Strong Gail Elliott K K G Bus. Marked Tree Philip England Eng. Clarksville Phillip Engler A S Fayetteville James Erskine A S Prescott Keith Essex A S Stuttgart Jim Estes K 7 A S Fordycc Sarah June Etter A S Washington Carole Evans Z T A Bus. Ft. Smith Ronald Farrar K Z Bus. E ord yce Martha Faulkner Z T A Agri. Russellville Joyce Featherston Gar nail Agri. Paris William Featherston Broke Agri. Bentonville Joe Felts Pi K A Bus. Joiner Drury Fenton G adson Bus. Tulsa , Okla. Carter Ferguson A S Nashville Sam Finkelstein A S N.Y ., N.Y. Troy Gene Flanagan Eng. Alma Robert Fleming Bus. Little Rock Virgil 0. Floyd William Eng. Benton Faye Foil Eavis Ed. N ewport Jack Foreman A S Fayetteville Jack O’Dell Forgy A S Hot Springs Gene Fortson A is S N. L. R. Iva Foulkes A S Oskosh, Wis. Joel Ferguson Razorback Agri. Carlisle Eugene Framel 5 A E Bus. Ft. Smith Charles Francis Bus. Fayetteville Bill Freeman Bus. Arkadelphia F rench Robert Pi K A Bus. Dumas Bobby Rue Frey Gladson Eng. Bauxite 179 Jean Obie Grady Oliver B. Jerry Marion Norma Frith Fuller Fulmer Funk Futrell Gans A S Eng. A S Gladson Buchanan Z T A Little Rock El Dorado Vilonia Agri. A S A S Calico Rock Rector Omaha , Ne John W. F rnest Lewis Donald Elaine Paul Garmon Garrett Gartrell Gentry Gil lard Gray Agri. Sedgewell Eng. K Z Davis A S N. L. R. Ed. Fayetteville Bus. A S Ft. Smith Brentwood Blytheville Gresham , Ore Robert Larry W. Lyle Allan D. Alice Paul Gray Gay Gilbert Gillihan Girdner Givens Eng. Buchanan Sigma Chi Ripley Pi Phi Eng. Fayetteville Eng. A S Eng. Ed. Fayetteville Ft. Smith Stuttgart Newport IF arren Marion Harry Carl Kathryn Bill John T. Glasgow Glaze Glover Glover Goodrich Good game W illiam Droke Eng. A S Phi Dell Eng. A S Eng. N. L. R. Elm Springs Bus. Camden Rector Joplin , Mo. Little Rock Mettie James M. Dale Ray Robert E. Spencer Dave Goodwin Goodwin Gordon Gordon Gordon Gosnell Chi Omega Sigma Nu Agri. Bus. S A E Eng. A S A S Greenwood Fayetteville Bus. Little Rock El Dorado Ashdown Camden Judy Lee Georgia Paul William Edwin Richard Gosnell Graham Gray Greenfield Greenwood Griffin Carnall Pi Phi A S Agri. Acacia K Z Bus. Ft. Smith Ed. Ft. Smith Pryor , Okla. Ft. Smith A S Hickory Ridge Bus. Ft. Smith Gene Francis James C. Douglas Floyd E. Andy Gross Grohoski Haden Halbert Hale Hall K Z Phi Dell Phi Delt Eng. Agri. S A E Bus. Forrest City Eng. Little Rock Eng. Springdale Palestine Berryville Bus. Neosho , Mo. Donald Orville J. Jerry Joe Billy John Wells Harry Hall Hall Hall Hallmark Hamby Hamilton Eng. Eng. Ed. Gregson A S A S Ola Fayetteville Fayetteville Agri. Alicia Prescott Fayetteville George L. Jeanne A. Richard H. Stanley M. Ann Charles Hammock Hampton Hardwick Harmon Harper Harris Bus. Carnall Sedgewell A S Carnall Eng. Little Rock Agri. Ed. Desha A S Fayetteville Paris Pine Bluff Bauxite Martha A. Nita Victor E. Joyce Sue Joe Edd Harris Harrison Harvey Haskew Hatfield Hawkins Carnall Davis Bus. Pi Phi K K G S A E Ed. A S Beebe Agri. A S A S T uckerman Little Rock Monticello Fayetteville Waldron Juniors SURVEYING campus is done without regard to weather by engineering student preparing practical lab assignments. Jackie Hawley Vroke Bus. Griffithville Virginia A. Hill ( -hi Omega tel. Nashville Bill Holman Bus. little Rock Mic|, ae | J. ' ughes Bus. Fayetteville Frank Jackson Sigma Chi Bus. McGehee Carson R. Hayden A S Batesville Robert Haydon Eng. Little R ock George Hayes Phi Dell Bus. Little Rock Kay Haynes Pi Phi A S Ft. Smith Myra D. Ha el Davis A 5 Marked Tree Gerald Henderson Sedge well Ed. Conway Mary Henderson Carnal V Agri. Lepanto James M. Henry A 5 N. L. R. Barbara J. Henry D G Bus. Black Oak , Oklahoma Margo Herzog Z T A Bus. Springfield Mo. Howard C. Hillman William A S Dr Witt Don Hobbs Buchanan A S Fayetteville Jerry W. Hobbs Eng. Bald Knob Thomas D. Hobbs Agri. Forum Herbert E. Hodges A S Fayetteville Don Holman Bus. Little Rock James Holt Sigma Chi Eng. Harrison John T. Holt A S Fordyce Colleen S. Hooten Carnal Ed. Van Buren William Hope Sigma Chi Eng. Prattsville Billy Huie Fug. Eu dor a James A. Hulsey William Bus. Texarkana Frank Humphreys Eng. Fayetteville Gale P. Hussman Pi Beta Phi A 5 Camden Harold R. Hurst Agri. Hartman I ggy James Davis Agri. Tuckerman Leo F. Jennings Razorback Bus. Harrisburg Barbara Johnson Carnal1 Bus. Fayetteville Dewey Johnson Eng. Springdale Glen Johnson, Jr. S A E A 5 Little Rock Billy K. Hein Eng. Mena Virginia Heinze Z T A Ed. Little Rock Billy Joe Helton Bus. Fayetteville Susie Hen best Z T A Agri. Fayetteville Barbara Henderson D G A S New Orleans , Louisiana Harold Hester A S Little Rock Tommy Hewgley Ed. Rogers Wanda Hildebrand Z T A A S Stuttgart Robert J. Hill Bus. Little Rock Robert W. Hill Bus. Fayetteville Little Rock James C. Hoffman Sigma Chi A S McGehee Leroy Holden K Z A S Newport Bruce Holland A S Fayetteville Shirley Holley Davis Agri. Malvern Jesse Holloway W il iam A S Tillar William L. Hopper A S Plainview J udson N. Hout, Jr. K Z A S Newport Dixie Howard A S Luxora Don G. . Howard Glad son A S England Rowe Huggins Eng. Little Rock Janis M. Hyde Pi Phi Bus. El Dorado George Irvin Bus. Little Rock Mary Izell Davis A S Muskogee, Okla. Jan D. Jacobs K K G Ed. Rogers Charles Jackson Buchanan Agri. A tkins Margaret Johnson Davis A S Rogers Johnston Bus. Fayetteville William Johnson S A E A S Garland Johnston Eng. Brinkley Arthur B. Jones, Jr. Williarn A S Peninsula , Pine Bluff Canulen Ohio 181 Elmore P. Eugene Robert Wise Eugene David J ones J ones Jones Jones Joseph Loyd Sigma Nu K A A cacia Bus. A S Bus. Bus. Bus. Bus. Crawfords- Helena Springfield. Monett, Mo. Fayetteville Tulsa. Ok!a. ville Mo. John W. Joachim Lila Bess Lester L. Jerry R. Jean D. Joyce Jung Keith Kellogg Kendall Kendrick Phi Delt Pi K A D G William A 5 D D D A S Bus. Ed, Eng. Magnolia A S Little Rock Dillenburg, Germany Little Rock Little Rock Osceola Jimmy D. Robert L. Gilbert L. Edward Helen Lurabeth Kendrick Kendrick Kenney, Jr. Kettler Khilling Kilgo Eng. Agri. Sigma Chi Eng. Z T A Davis N. L. R. Springdale Bus. Fayetteville Bus. Bus. Pine Bluff Ft. Smith Best Bobbye J. Larry R. Bobby D. George Ina Elsie Anne Killian Killough Kinder King King Kings- ODD Sigma Nu S A E A S Ed. borough A S A S Bus. Louann Springdale D G . Blytheville Searcy Pine Bluff Ed. Joplin, Mo. Kinney Marilyn Allen Graham Patsy Sue Edward G. Joseph Kirby Kitchens Knight Knight Knowles A 5 KKG S A E K Z Agri. W illiam H elena A S A S A S Bauxite Eng. Neosho, Mo. Magnolia Texarkana Calico Rock Albert R. Martha J. Mack R. Max J. Phil Koyo Koban, Jr. Kolb Koonce Kopp Korenblat Okada A S ZT A Pi K A Eng. Gladson Lloyd Little Rock A S A S Van Buren A S Eng. Clarksville Joiner Little Rock Ft. Smith Donald R. George Ann L. Carol A. Carol L. Preston Krone Keuchen- Kuykendall Lackey Lackey LaFerney Ripley ineister Chi Omega KKG Chi Omega Agri. A S Pi K A A S Ed. A S Griffithville Mt. Home Eng. Hot Springs Ft. Smith Mt. View Sand Spgs., Okla. Suzanne jarnes C. Arthur James Charles Kennard Laner Lawson Layton Leggett Lewis Lenox Ed. Bus. A S Bus. Bus. Bus. Fayetteville Bentonville Newport Little Rock Mena St. Clair Mo. Billy William Don Donald R. Robert L. Irene Lessley Leubben Lewis Lewis Lewis Lilly Buchanan S A E Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Ripley Davis Agri, Bus. Eng. A S Eng. Ed. Ozark Hot Springs Fayetteville Camden Jonesboro Dumas Marie Charles Robert Richard Baxter Joe Lilly Lindsey Loewer Locke Lowery Lynch Pi Phi Agri. Agri. Kappa Alpha Pi K A Sigma Nu Bus. Memphis, Tenn. Conway Goodwin Agri. Evanston, III. A S El Dorado A S Ft. Smith Juniors SIG ALPHS work on Gaebale booth where they showed movie produced with the Delta Delta Delta sorority. William Lytle Bus. Little Rock Cary McFarland Razor back Agri. Banks Mary McM Agri. Q. anus Texarkana Kenneth Mathis Gladson Eng. Little Rock Carl Miller, .1 r. Agri. Little. Rock Hill Mixon Eng. Bat Springs Max Robert Marijon Russell Richard McAllister McBryde McClellan McCollum McConnell a r s Pi K A Car nail Sigma Chi Bus. Fayetteville Agri. A S Eng. Nashville Star City Pine Bluff Stuttgart J udith James Jane Sara Jane Pat McFarland McFarlin McGraw McGill McGinnis Bus. Sigma Chi I) 1) D Car nail K K G Fayetteville Bus. Ed. Agri. A S Jonesboro Ft. Smith Chid ester Glen Ellyn III Barbara James Duane Ted Pat McNeill McRoy Mabry Magsig Maisel Z T A A S S P E Eng. D D 1) Ed. Fayetteville. Eng. Arlington , Ed, N. L. R. Lowell Va. Texarkana Marilyn Nancy Clyde B. Orland D. Carolyn May Mayer Meade Medley Meek A S K K G Phi Belt Agri. ODD Little Rock A S Little Rock Eng. Fayetteville Elkins A S Ft. Smith Emma George James John Lois Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Bus. A S Eng. Eng. Car nail Fayetteville Ft, Smith Ft, Smith Rogers Agri. Mena Joe Jim Leon Margaret Carolyn Modisette Moore Moore Moore Moran Eng. Eng. Agri. Pi Phi l) G M agnolia Springdale Waldron Ed. Springdale A S Little Rod Jaunice Karen Charles Jo Garot Margaret McCormick McCullick McDougall McDougall McFall ODD Z T A Agri. Agri. D G Ed. Pine Bluff Ed. St. Louis , Mo. Stuttgart De W itt A S Pocahontas Jo Alice Theda Robert George J. W. McGuire McKinney McKnight McLarty McLendon 4 -H House DUD Agri. Razor back Bus. Agri. Blytheville A S Little Rock Parkin Agri. Ft. Smith Fayetteville Charles C. Mary Jose Ralph Garnett Mann Manne- Martini Martin Massey W illiams schmidt Agri. Eng. K Z Eng. A S Panama Eureka A S N. L. R. El Dorado Springs West Helena Wendall Harry Virgil Alan Richard Meredith Metcalf Metcalf Miles Miles K Z Sigma Nu Agri. A S Farm House Bus. Hot Springs Bus. Little Rock Charleston Fayetteville A S Siloam Spgs. Thomas Jerrel Bob Johnie Robert Miller Mills Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell W illiam Bus. Bus. Ed. Bus. Ed, Ft. Smith Fayetteville Hot Springs Fayetteville Hot Springs Carrol George J. D. Ronald Ronnie D. Morgan, Jr. Morris Morris Morris Morris William Buchanan A S Eng. Sigma Nu Eng. Bentonville Agri. Carlisle Hughes DeQueen Ed. T ulsa. Okla. James Leon Shirley John W. Darrell Paul Moseley Murphree Myers Nabors Nance Neal Gladson Buchanan D G Bus. Agri. Bus. Eng. A S Ed. N. L. R. Van Buren Bentonville W arren Heber Lake Springs V illage Nancy Frank Reuben William Gerald Charles J. Nearing Neighbours Neiswander Nelson Nesbitt Nettles D G Eng. Eng. Pi K A Ed. Agri. A S N. L. R. Marked Bus. Big Sandy , Piggott Joplin, Mo. Tree Springdale Tex. George Lloyd Donald Hazel Brooks Don Newberry Newkirk Neumeier Newsome Nichols Nicholson Farm House William Sigma Nu DUD Eng Sigma Nu Agri. Agri. Bus. Agri. Camden A S Conway Jessieville Ft Smith Clarendon Springjiel Mo. Mary Ruby James Murray Jimmy D. Sam Nieberg Newsome Newsome Norman Norris Northrip Z T A Scott Bus. Ed. Bus. Bus. A S Little Rock Agri. Clarendon Clarendon Romance Newark Pryor, Okla. Nance James Zoe Ed Rogers Ray Norwood 01 i pliant Oliver Osterloh Overby Oxford DDL) Droke Davis Bus. Gregson Eng. Ed. A S Ed. Hot Springs Agri. Biscot El Dorado Marvell Ozark Little Rock Jack Kenneth Henry Dan Socrates Sarah Page Pasley Pape Pappas Pappas Parish Eng. Bus. Bus. Sigma Nu S A E Z T A Springdale Texarkana Van Buren Eng. Hot Springs A S Hot Springs Agri. Newpor Wylie J. Jimmy V. Felix Joseph R. Sue Tom Parker Parr Patterson Patterson Patterson Patterson K A Agri. Agri. Pi K A Pi Phi Buchanan A S T uckerman Marvell Bus. A S A S Harrison Bald Knob Clarksville Clarksville Joe W. Gordon Jackie Tony George Margaret Pay Payne Pennell Perot Peters Peters Agri. Pi Phi A S S A E K Z Davis Des Arc Ed. Ft. Smith Lincoln A S Wilmot A S Ed. Little Rock Augusta John I. James F. Johnny Ronald John Jim Petz Phillips Philpot Phillips Pickett Pinkerton A S Eng. Agri. Pi K A Bus. Bus. Benton Harrison Mena A S Blytheville Ogden Little Rock. J ohn Veral Bob Ann Selma Hugh Pinkerton Pinkerton Pitts Piper Plowman Plum lee Buchanan Droke Eng. D G Car nail. Farm House Bus. Eng. Clarksville Ed. Ed. Agri. Camden Newhope blot Springs Little Rock Harrison Juniors INDUSTRY in Arkansas was discussed in a forum in¬ cluding Senator William Fulbright, Winthrop Rockefeller. 8 . Ellis Eoisall Hus. Donnie Horace A. Irene William Robert Tom Lee David L. Ted David H. William K. Powell Powell Powell Powell Powers Powers Prater Pruett Pryor Pryor Agri. Agri. Agri. Eng. A S Eng. Eng. Bus. S A E K Z t uyetteville Mena Wheatley Pindall Dim mitt, Tex. Hope Fayetteville Joplin, Mo. Fayetteville A S Camden Bus. Ft. Smith Barbara S p ugh Leroy Jane Charles Donald David Ralph Jan W. Kenneth Carlton Vernon Purifoy Ivester Ramsey Rapp Ratchford Ray Ravder Reagan Rea m es Reed ar nail Gregson Z T A Phi Belt Ed. Eng. Lambda Chi Pi K A Pi K A Agri. Sigma Nu M uskogee Okla. Eng. Fouke A S Grady A S McCory Fayetteville Baker Bus. England Agri. Blvtheville Ed. Texarkana Paris A S Springfield, M o. Travis Reese A 5 E Dorado Bill L. Paul Irvin Lenna Dewey John James W. Travis H. Mason C. James Merna Reid Reis Reynolds Rhea Riddle Ridgway Riggan Rittman Roberts Roberston S A E Eng. Agri. A S A S S A E Agri. Lambda Chi Bus. B D D Bus. Pine Bluff Carl-] unc¬ tion, Mo. Gravette Summers Fayetteville Agri. Pine Bluff M ahem Eng. Carlisle Springdale Bus. Fayetteville Jean A. Robinson Chi Omega A s Roc c Neal Agnes Earl Ann William J. David John T. Jacqueline William Sylvia Robinson Rocconi Rockwood Rodgers Rodgers Rogers Root Rosewell Ross Rousseau Phi Belt AT A Bus. Carnall Eng. Bus. A S Car nail A S K K G Eng. N. Colum¬ bus, Miss. Bus. Lake Village R ogers Agri. Pea Ridge Hamburg N. L. R. Greenwood Agri. Malvern Manitoba, ‘ Canada Ed. Be Witt Charles Rowell Sigma Nu Agri. MonetL Mo. Janies Hugh C. Archie Joe Albert Emily Thomas Martha Bobby Thomas J. Royer Rushing Ryan Sager Salley Sanders Sanders Sanders Santifer Savary Razor back Ripley A S Eng. A S Chi Omega Bus. Carnall Bus. Ed. Bus. Purdy, A S Sheridan Bentonville Rogers Little Rock A S Pine Bluff Fayetteville A S Little Rock Texarkana El Dorado arol Scheibner Carnal! A s Lawrence J ulia Betty Jo Barbara Darrell Jack John D. William David L. Louis Schmitz Schwebke Schrader Scott Scott See Selig Shaddox Shaw Shell Bus. Carnall Bus. 1) B D Bus. Sigma Chi 5 P E Agri. Bus. Bus. Little Rock Parks Ed. Ft. Smith Hot Springs A S Hot Springs Rogers A S Marianna Eng. Hot Springs Harrison N. L. R. Little Ron 185 Louis Sheppard S A E Eng. Pine Bluff Roger L. Sherman Lambda Chi Bus. Joplin, Mo. Janies Shields Eng. Hooper Hale I. Shipley AT 0 Bus. Norwalk, Calif. William Shiriman Eng. De Witt Miles Shopfner A S Ft. Smith James E. Siegler A S Little Rock Arthur T. Sikes A S N. L. R. James B. Sikes Agri. Alleene William E. Sims A S: S Little Rock Derlyne Simpson A S Springdale Robert D. Simpson Bus. Russellville Clyde H. Sites Agri. Sherrill Joseph Sivley Eng. Danville Cynthia Slankard K K G A Si S Neosho, Mo. Winston Sloan Sigma Chi Agri. Walnut Ridge Joan R. Small Carnal! A S Glenwood Ben Smith Eng. Paris Billy R. Smith Sedgewell Ed. Augusta Bruce Smith Sigma Nu Agri. Hot Springs Clayton Smith Sigma Nu Bus. Paris Douglas Smith, Jr. K Z Bus. Ft. Smith Jane Smith Pi Phi Bus. Little Rock Jerry Smith Agri. Wright Jim Smith Eng. Little Rock Michael Smith Lambda Chi Bus. Stuttgart Read Smith K Z Bus. El Dorado Roger Smith Bus. West Fork Sam Sowell Bus. Fayetteville Doyle Speer Razorback Bus. Rector Robert Speirer A S Little Rock James Spencer K Z Bus. Newport Edward Standridge Buchanan Eng. Hot Springs Jay Stanley Bus. N. L. R. Virginia Stapleton Z T A Agri. Fayetteville Ann Starmer Chi Omega A S Pine Bluff William A. Starmer Bus. Van Buren James Stephens Eng. Little Rock Robert Stephenson Bus. Siloam Springs Joe Sterne Buchanan Eng. N. L. R. F. Ralph Stitt Bus. Hot Springs John Stockburger Gladson A S Little Rock Nancy Stone Pi Phi A Si S Siloam Springs Joyce Stowe A S Fayetteville Dorothy A. Strickland Z T A A Si S El Dorado Mary J. Struble D D D Ed. Hot Springs Charles Joe Stubb Glad son Eng. Arsenal Billy R. Sturgill Eng. Fayetteville John R. Sturgis Bus. Arkadelphia Harlin D. Swofford Bus. Berryville Juniors . w GUIDED TOURS were conducted to acquaint the incoming freshmen witli the many facilities of the main library. Danny C. Sullivan Bus. Fayetteville Albert rhomas T erry V. Eng. F ayetteville John W. Titus Sigma Chi Bus. (rossett Charles andament Buchanan Eng. Little Hock William Waller, Jr. Eng. Eine Blujj Helen M. Thomas Gwen C. Alfred George M. Gene Palmer Karen Kay Shirley Sutton Tackett Tate Taylor Taylor Taylor Terrell Terry Terry Terry Nursing Theta Tau Car nail Eng. Ed. Eng. Sigma Nu Z T A Pi Phi 4 -H House Little Rock Eng. Memphis, Tenn. Agri. Paragould Fayetteville Ft. Smith Camden Eng. Bauxite A S Joplin , Mo. A S St. Charles Agri. Trumann Arnette Glenn Harry Carolyn S. David James Marjorie Kenneth Carl W. Floyd Thomas Thomas Thomas Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thurman Tipton Titsworth D I) D 5 A E A S Z T A Broke Sigma Chi Z T A Ed. Eng. A S Ed. Bus. Clarendon Ed. Bus. A S Agri. Fayetteville Yell ville Figure Hot Sjtrings Arkadelphia Searcy Fayetteville Little Rock Hamburg Five Don James T. Elise M. Lloyd R. Clyde J. Robert Patricia Wassell A. Ralph James Tomlinson Tollett Tracy Trafford Trent Tucker Turner Turner Turner Underwood Agri. Agri. Carnal! Bus. Eng. Eng. l) G S A E K Z W illiam Clinton Nashville A S Plummer - Mt. Home Bentonville Bus. A S A S A S Schenectady , ville Newport Little Rock Forrest Horatio N. Y. City Sylvia Charles Ronald James C. Gary B. Lucille Gerald D. Mary A. Bill T. William Vanderslice Vinson Underwood Vise Vowels Vuillemin Walker Walker Wallace Wallace A S Glad son Gregson Eng. A S Carnall Bus. Chi Omega Broke A S Fayetteville Bus. Bus. Little Rock Jonesboro A S Fayetteville A S Agri. Walnut Little Rock Little Rock Fayetteville Ft. Smith M agnolia Ridge Jack R. Jack S. Fred Gaye Mary Gene Dolores Charles D. Grady Wallis Walton Warner Warren Warriner Washburn Waters Watkins Watkins A S William S A E Z T A D D D Eng. Carnall Eng. K Z Lockesburg A S A S Ed. Bus. Goshen Agri. W ickes Bus. Hot Springs Little Rock Springdale Pine Blujj Poplar Little Rock Grove 187 John Sara L. Billy R. Sidney Donald Watkins Watson Webb Wegert Weis Agri. Z T A A G R Agri. Sigma Chi V andervoort A S Hamburg Agri. M urfrees- boro DeWitt Eng. Brinkley J. C. Jerry J. Carolyn Barry Duffy Welch Wells Wertz West Weyland Sigma Chi Lam bda Chi Ed. Eng. A S Bus. Ed, Helena, Pine Blujf Shreveport. Pine Bluff Monett, Mo. Mont. La. Ann Thomas Tommy Weldon Shirley Whiddon Whitaker White White Whitehead Carnal 7 A Si S Pi K A A S Z T A A S Heber Ed. Mount. Ida Ed. Huntsville Springs Texarkana Fayetteville E. Jeannie Manning Charles E. Leon Whiteside Wilbourn Wilbourn Wiles Wiles A S D D D Pi Phi Ripley Pi K A Fayetteville A S A S Eng. A S Paragould Paragould Melbourne Eudora Beatrice Edward Jack James D. Mary F. Wilkerson Williams Williams Williams Williams Ed. Eng. K Z Eng. Chi Omega Pea Ridge Rogers Bus. Sheridan Ozark A Si S Pine Bluff Nancy Jo Larry Robert Stanley P. Gerald Williams Williams Williams Williams Willis Chi Omega A S Bus. Eng. Eng. Agri. Newport Little Rock Neosho, Mo. Fayetteville Orange, Tex. James L. Evelyn Frances Una I. David Willis Wilson Wilson Wilson Wisner Ripley Chi Omega Z T A Eng. Bus. Eng. A S A S W est Cotton Dardanelle Little Rock El Dorado H elena Plant Phillip W. J . Virginia Robert D. Edgar Wofford Earnest Woodruff Woods Woolsey A S William Davis Terry V. A S Little Rock Eng. Ed. Bus. Ozark Holly Grove Rogers Mt. Home Carolyn Lauren Jack G. Nathan L. Barbara Wray Wreyford Wright Wright Yarnell Z T A Eng. Eng. A Si S Car nail Agri. Des Arc McNeil Rogers Sigma Chi Sheridan A Si S Little Rock Donna L. Valerie Jimmy R. Frankie Cynthia Yoes York Young Zadnick Zakes Ed. D G Bus. Chi Omega D G Greenland A Si S Little Rock A Si S A Si S Fayetteville Poplar Clarksville Bluff, Mo. Juniors TELEVISION, watched by Benny Berry, Murphy Coulter and Eddie Haynes at K K G house, consumed idle hours. Sophomores Mary Ann Tandy V. Alexander Allen Jr. Chi Omega Eng. A S Little Rock Paragould Mary Ann Adams K K G A 5 DeWitt Paul Arthurs Eng. Springdale Marsden Avery Gregson A S Lake Village Martha A. Bair Davis Ed. Bentonville Joe Ball A 5 Loring, N. Mexico Betty S. Barham ODD A S M ena Wayne H. Beard J r. Agri. Newport Marion Benton Z T A Bus. Lonoke John Be anson Agri. Gentry R. M. Blair Bus. Dayton , Ohio Loy Max Aikman Ripley Eng. Blujjton Ann S. Askew Pi Phi Bus. Little Rock Harold R. Baer Bus. Little Rock Thomas R. Bair Bus. Bentonville Jean Barbee K K G Bus. Little Rock Bruce E. Barnes Ripley Eng. Little Rock John E. Bell Pi K A A S Camden Robert T. Benton Sigma Chi Bus. Pine Bluff Johnny Biddle Eng. Oneida Wayne A. Black Bus. Little Rock Elizabeth A. Akers K KG Ed. Harrison James A. Atkinson A 5 El Dorado Larry L. Baggett A S Fayetteville Joan Barbee K K G Bus. Little Rock Don Barnes Razor back Eng. Blytheville Mary Bellingrath Chi Omega A S Little Rock Bill Bequette Bus. Farmington Don Bingham Buchanan A S Wynne Jimmy Akers Eng. Piggott Nora Atkinson 4 -H House Agri. Morrilton Billy B. Bailey Eng. Camden Patricia A. Barber Carnall A S McCrory J. E. Bass Eng. Ft. Smith Richard 0. Bennett Gregson Bus. Little Rock Earle Berrell Phar Little Rock Jim Bird well Bus. Harrison Schales L. Atkinson A 5 N. L. R. l atsy Bailey ODD Ed. Ft. Smith Troy Y, Baker Agri. Lamar Benny J. Barbour Sigma Chi Eng. Ft. Smith James Battreal Ripley Eng. Malvern Carolyn Berry Car nail Agri. Dardanelle William H. Bishop Sigma Chi Eng. Stuttgart John Bluemlien Agri. Lamar Emiel L. Audirsch A S Smackover Robert T. Bailey Bus. Russellville Robert Balch Bus. Nashville Carol Barer D G A S Mt. Home Bob Barts Agri. Paris Thomas Berry A 5 Fayetteville James L. Black Ripley Eng. Wynne Beth Boatright Nursing Elkins Rae Robert B. Blankenship Blass Ed. S A E Carnall Eng. McGehee Ft. Smith Julius S. Ruth Baird Baker Eng. K K G Fayetteville Ed. Mt. Home Ronnie S. Janet B. Bennett Benson Lambda Chi Ed. A S Ashdown Mountain- burg BRIDGE in the Student Union grill is an acceptable method of passing time during the week of final examinations. Sam Billy Howard Earl G. Donald Gaines C. Boellner Bogle Bolinger Bond Bone Bonner K Z Eng. Terry V. Gregson Bus. Droke Eng. Briggsville Eng. Bus. Des Arc Bus. Arkadelphia Van Buren Ft. Smith Marvell Robert Paul Elmer J. Kenneth J. Helen E. Robert Borneman Bosson Bower Bowen Boyd Boyd Sigma Nu S A E A S Buchanan KKG Bus. Bus. Bus. Tyronza Agri. Bus. Jacksonville Springfield, Mo. Hot Springs Mena Silo am Spgs. Joe L. Duer S. Thomas M. Harlan James W. Ed Bradley Brady Bramhall Brammer Branch Brantes Ed. Fayetteville S A E Agri. A S Pi K A Clinton A S Mountain- Hope Eng. Little Rock burg Camden Sue Janice Glenn J ohn Elizabeth Nancy Bray Brenner Brewer Brewer Brickell Brickell Pi Phi ODD Bus. Bus. Pi Phi Davis Ed. Ed. Clarksville Fayetteville A S Ed. Marked Tree Hot Springs Camden Little Rock Linda L. Freddie Sally H. Lloyd Berry Mary C. Brock Brooks Brown Browne Broyles Bruce KKG Sigma Nil D G Razor back K Z 4 -H House Bus. Bus. A S Agri. A S Agri. Lewisville Fayetteville Little Rock Sheridan Prairie Grove Quitman Charles Donald H. Suzanne David Wayne Edwin L. Bruce Bryant Burnett Burrough Buckley Burks S A E W illiam Z T A Lam bda Chi S A E K Z A S A S Ed. Bus. A S Bus. Pine Bluff Sparkman Little Rock Van Buren Pine Bluff W. Helena John R. Olan B. William Jon Walter Wilbert G. Burnett Burns Burton Busse Bynum Caldwell Ed. Gregson Sigma Nu Acacia Pi K A A S Mena Ed. Eng. Eng. Bus. Bentonville Marion Shreveport, Springfield, Paragould La. Mo. Frankie J. Thomas L. Floyd Raymond Katie L. William Caleb Collan Cantlon Cardwell Cardot Carmichael Lam bda Chi Eng. Eng. A S Z T A Sigma Nu A S Branch DeQueen N. L. R. A S Bus. Ozark Springfield, Mo. Fayetteville Jane Carol Joe S. Gilbert W. Calvin Larry P. Carpenter Carter Carter Cash Cassady Cassidy 4 -H House 4 -H House K Z A 5 Gladson Razorback Agri. A S Bus. Bentonville A S A S Buff ton Mt. Home Little Rock Murfrees¬ boro Blytheville Bob Paul C. J. Jimmy R. Joe Henry Mary F. Casteel Castleberry Cathey, Jr. Chambers Chambers Chambers Gregson William Eng. Droke A S Z T A Ed. Bus. Little Rock Bus. Carlisle Nursing Pine Bluff Amarillo, Crossett DeWitt Texas Sophomores STUDENT DIRECTORY, edited this year by James Holt, is distributed from the booth in Student Union. HarreJ Chancellor Bus. Fayetteville Robert Chastain K Z A S Camden Donald Chenault Buchanan Eng. Malvern Marilyn M. Cheney Ed. Springdale Robert Childress Gregson Ed. Blytheville Nancy Choteau Chi Omega A S T ulsa, Okla. Luella Cockerham Fitzgerald A S Keiser Carolyn Cockrill Chi Omega A S Little Rock Mary Ann Clever Z T A A S El Borado Billy M. Cline Ripley Eng. Paragould James D. Coe Broke A S Newport George A. Coe Phi Belt Bus. Newport Bobby J. Coffman Bus. Hot Sj rings George L. Conene A 5 Fayetteville Sara L. John M. Cox Cuff man Nursing Sigma Nu Arkadelphia A S Malvern Phyllis Coffman Ed. Hackett George R. (Hole A S Fayetteville John R. Coley Bus. Ozark Garrett Calquette Sigma Nu A S Little Rock Jan Collums K K G A S Smackover John D. Cook Gregson Bus. Eudora Ennis Cooley, Jr. Agri. Jonesboro Bobby R. Cooper Razor back Ed. W. Memphis Teddy N. Cooper Razor back Ed. T runiann William Cooper Pi K A A S Little Rock Edward Connell Eng. Fayetteville Jerry Cooper Sigma Pi Ed. Rector Thomas W. Cothren Broke Bus. Paragould Barbara Covert Ed. Goodman , Mo. Anne Covey Chi Omega A S Ft. Smith Charles Coulter K Z A S Pine Bluff Murphy Coulter K K G A S Ashdown Bette Lou Cox Bavis Ed. Ft. Smith Janies A. Coyne K Z Bus. Little Rock Betty Craig Car nail Nursing DeQu een Lawrence J. Craig K A A S Hot Sj)rings Martha Craig D D D Bus. Memphis Jerry Crittenden Bus. Fayetteville Wendell R. Crom Eng. Sulphur Springs Wilma J. Crook 4 -H House Agri. Lavaca Michael Crosby A S Batesville Ronald Crow Eng. Fayetteville Rachael Croxdale Ed. Rogers Ray Culpepper Gregson Ed. M alverri Ernest Cunningham K Z Bus. Barton Frances H. Curtis Chi Omega Bus. Helena Don Da ff ron A S St. Francis Diane Dameron Chi Omega Agri. Marianna Edword T. Daniel Ed. Earle David P. Davison William Eng. N. L. R. Jim Ben Davidson Acacia A S Helena Charley B. Davis Agri. Berry ville Jo Gwen Davis Pi Phi Ed. T exarkana Gene H. Deal Broke Bus. Crossett Jack Decker Ed. Fayetteville Ed Delap Sigma Nu Bus. Prairie Grove He her Denman Eng. Ft. Smith Jerry Dickerson Agri. Mulberry Sue Dickson ODD Ed. Ft. Smith Hugh Dixon Razor back Phar. Arm or el Jan Diebold B G A S Hickory Ronald Diesel A S Bentonville Ernest Dietrich Phi Belt Eng. St. Louis Coy Dillahunty Bus. Ft. Smith Graham Dobbins Sigma Chi Eng. Pine Bluff Ridge, 191 Ima Dell James H. Leo A. Samuel Bill B. Jimmy L. Dortch Downs Dulches DuCote Dooly Duggar 4 -H House Eng. Droke A S Sigma Nu Bus. Agri. Texarkana A S Springdale Eng. Fayetteville Laje Osceola Ft. Smith Bob Peter Marilyn F. Charles Kermit 0. Don Dudley Dupree III Eads Easterling Eddy Edmondson Eng. Eng. Davis Ed. Bus. K Z Little Rock N. L. R. A S Huntsville Morrilton Bus. Oklahoma Forrest City , Okla. City Carolyn James W. Ralph B. John C. Merrill Roy L. Edrington Edwards Edwards, Jr. Elam English English ODD Eng. K Z Eng. Sigma Nu A S Bus. Fayetteville Bus. Texarkana A 5 Ozark Osceola Texarkana Ft. Smith Lewis E. Don R. Russell H. Virginia James B. Justin Epley Ervin Evans Ewell Farley Farnsworth Bus. Bus. Eng. Z T A Eng. S A E Springdale Mt. Home Yellville Ed. Stamps Eng. T ulsa Ft. Smith Ralph Billie James Stewart Don George Finch Fine Findley Finley Finley Ford Lambda Chi Bus. Pi K A Eng. A S Gladson Eng. West Fork Bus. Fayetteville Pine Bluff Eng. San Antonio, Tex. Camden Des Arc William .1 ohn Glen James C. Edward 0. Jay Fisher Fogleman Fowler F razier Fryar Fulbright K Z Sigma Chi Eng. Eng. Eng. Sigma Chi Bus. Walnut Ridge Bus. Marion Ft. Smith Desha Parks A S Pine Bluff Doyle W. Billy D. Darrell Keith Robert Richard D. Fulmer Fowler Garner Garton Gatling Gatten K Z Bus. Agri. Bus. S A E K Z Bus. Little Rock Evening Shade Huntsville Kingston Ed. Camden Eng. Forrest City Margaret Carolyn V. Joann Harry Billy Normit Gibson Gilbert Gilbert Gilmer, Jr. Gilbow Gibson Carnal1 Bus. Pi Phi Lambda Chi Gregson Davis A S Springdale Ed. Bus. Ed. Eng. F ayetteville Prescott Pine Bluff Blytheville Charleston Paul William A. William L. Kenneth Charles Maryann Gilbert Giles Gillespie Gilliam Gilmore Goatcher Eng. Buchanan Droke Buchanan Pi K A D G Fayetteville Eng. Agri. A 5 Bus. A 5 Bright Star Osceola Hope El Dorado Lake Village Tommy L. Margaret John B. Allan D. Nancy Katherine Goodwin Godwin Gordon Grace Grace Gran Agri. K KG Ed. Buchanan D D D Pi Phi Conway Bus. Hot Springs Little Rock A S Altus, Okla. Ed. Texarkana Bus. Little Rock Sophomores UNION COFFEE at a ten o’clock break is a routine that takes on ritualistic proportions over period of four years. Charles Mangham Mary S. Wayne John T. John George V. James Reynolds Fred W. Shirley Gray Green Green Green Greer Gregory Griffin Griffith Griffith Grim Griscom Phar. A 5 Ed. A S Buchanan A 5 Glad son Glad son Acacia Gregson Bus. Little Rock El Dorado Rogers Little Rock Bus. Rogers Eng. Eng. Bus. Bus. Lincoln Ozark Russellville Elaine Little Rock Green Forest William Jerry Herbert Arthur Joel Milas H. Patricia David Virginia Gharlie Cora Ann Guessner Gusewelle Hachney, Jr. Hahm Hale Hale Hall Hallam Hammond Hammons Haynes Eng. Lambda Chi Ripley Buchanan Bus. A G R Chi Omega Lambda Chi Bus. K 7 4- House Camden Bus. Eng. A S Siloam A S A S A S Fayetteville Bus. Agri. Little Rock Joplin , Hot Springs Springs Belleville Little Rock Springfield , Marianna Charleston Mo. Mo. Kalph L. Marie H. Mack 1). Robert E. Robert C. Joada Jane Mary Lea Curtis Gerald Drexel Howard Hampton Harbour Hardwick Hamm Hankins Harp Scott Harr Harrell Harriman Harris A S Carnall dad son Agri. Pi K A Chi Omega D G Ed. Beebe Ed. Sigma Nu Camden Ed. A S Arkade phia A 5 A S Ed. Ft. Smith Japton Ed. Marianna Viola Ft. Smith N. L. R. Booneville Joplin , Mo. Bobby Pat Jack John James Donna J. Rosemary William Marjorie A. George James W. Harwell Hatley Haynes Heineike Helm Hembree Hen best Henderson Henderson Henry Henson Bus. Z T A Eng. A S Glad son A S K K G A S D G . Bus. Bus. Nashville A S Gravette Texarkana Agri. Springdale A S Little Rock A S Bentonville Clarksville Fayetteville IV ideman Fayetteville England Leslie James Clyde Robert Ella N. Ivan L. Joan P. Shari L. James T. Peggy A. Sue Hereford Herman Hiatt Hickey Eng. Hicks Hill Hill Hill Hendrix Halloway Holley William Phar. A S Carnal! Bus. A S Chi Omega Agri. Carnall Carnall Eng. N. L. R. Charleston Blytheville Bus. Fayetteville Carnal1 A S Fayetteville A S Ed. N. L. R. Greenwood Mt. Home Little Rock Pine BluIf Ft. Smith Darlene Evelyn William Don Donald F. Edward Margaret K. Billy J. Warren F. Carlin R. Robert Hood Hoorebecke Hopkins Horton Horton Horton Horton Houser Hoosley Houston Howard A S Davis Sigma Nu Gregson A S Eng. Agri. A S Sigma Nu Bus. Phar. Rentonville Ed. Bus. Ed. Marshall N. L. R. St. Joe Blackton A S Springdale N .L. R. Joplin , Marianna De W itt Hot Springs Mo. 193 Donald Doris A. Diane Elda Nancy Raymond Hubbell Hughes Huie Humphries Hundley Hunt Razorback Agri. Z T A Eng. K K G Ripley Agri. Fayetteville Nursing Benton A S Ed. Mt. Home Arkadelphia Pine Bluff Nowata , Okla. Larry G. Richard Evelyn R. Mary L. David Ralph S. Hunt Hunt Huntington Hurl but Hyde Izard Eng. Ripley A S Pi Phi A cacia FarmHouse Fayetteville Bus. Hope Fayetteville Ed. Stillwell , Okla. A 5 Little Rock Agri. Benton Mary S. Weldon Jimmy L. William E. Curtis Jan C. Jackson Jackson Jackson Jackson Jarrett Jasper Z T A Ripley Bus. Eng. Agri. Z T A A S Harrison Agri. Marvell Springdale Rogers Everton Bus. Ft. Smith Alda G. Joyce M. Norma L. Orson B. Darrell Juanita Jean Jenkins Jepson Jewell J ohnson Johnson Carnall Carnall A S Gregson Lambda Chi Chi Omega Agri. Agri. Fayetteville Eng. Ed. Ed. Alicia Lexa Lake Village Van Buren Texarkana Virgil Loyce V. Suzanne Robert D. Betty L. Dale Johnson Johnston Johnson Jolly Jones Jones Ed. K A Pi Phi Sigma Nu ODD Bus. Mansfield Bus. Bradford Agri. Springfield , Mo. A S Fayetteville Agri. Moro M ena Rita D. James F. Raymond Patricia K. Kenneth Paula Jones Jones Keil Kelly Keltner Kendall Carnall Bus. Lloyd K K G Sigma Nu D D I) Ed. Siloarn Bus. Bus. Eng. Agri. N. L. R. Springs Washington, 111 . Monett , Mo. Ft. Smith N. L. R. Ann Murell D. John C. Robert M. Carl A. Q. Fred Kennan Kennedy Kenward Keogh Keys Kezer, J r. A S Agri. Sigma Chi Bus. Lambda Chi A S Fayetteville De W itt Eng. Jonesboro Esterville , Iowa Eng. Mt. Home Cedarville Harold T. Lois Kay Fred T. Jack Jo Neva Killgore King Kitchen Klein Knapple Knight Bus. Agri. Pi Phi Ripley Ed. KKG Y ellville Fayetteville Ed. Little Rock A S Ft. Smith Walden burg A S DeQueen Marie-Pierre G. Philip Luther Max Jack L. Bev Koban Koonce Kyle Lamb Lambert Lambert Terry V. Droke Agri. Eng. Bus. K Z A S Rabat , Fr . Marocco A 5 Little Rock Vand ervoort Hot Springs DeQueen Bus. W. Memphis Richard S. Paul D. Helen L. Thurman Zolabel Larry Lane Langston Lanier Lanier Lantrip La r gent K A S A E Bus. Agri. 4 -H House A G R Bus. Muskogee , Okla. Eng. Pine Bluff Mansfield Ft. Smith Agri. Little Rock Agri. Mountain- burg Sophomores PI PHIS gather on their balcony after the sorority’s Christ¬ mas formal to listen to a fraternity serenade at date call. John Lari mo re Pus. Locana , L anal Z one Joann Latimer 4 -H House Agri. Lockesburg Vince Latimer Agri. Lockes- burg Barbara Lawrence Davis Agri. Swifton Jimmy Lawrence Razorback A S El Dorado Ike Laws Sigma Nu A S Russellville Homer Ledbetter A S Springdale King Lee A S Dumas Jean Lemley A S Van Buren Thomas H. Lewis W illiam Bus. El Dorado Anita Loan Agri. Fayetteville Donald R. Locke Lambda Chi Eng. Pine Bluff Andrew Lockhart Eng. Fayetteville Lynn Logan K K G A S Camden Norma J. Long U niversity Nursing Crosse tt Nita F. Longstreet D D D Ed. Joplin , Mo. G. W. Lookadoo K Z A S Arkadelpliia Margaret Lord Z T A Bus. Little Rock Douglas R. Low W illiam Eng. Little Rock Lila Lea Luna A S Springdale Travis T. Lutrell William Altheimer John Luzietti Gregson Eng. Altheimer Mary F. Lyle Bus. Fayetteville Rallie Luplow Sedgewell A S Parkin . 1 . 1). Lyman Ed. Huntsville William Lyon Sigma Nu Bus. El Dorado James E. McAllister Ed. Griffith- ville Vernon McBryde A S Pine Blu ff Melody N. McCloy Chi Omega Ed. Fayetteville Dorthy N. McCown K K G Ed. Little Rock Donald McDaniel Ed. Ft. Smith David R. McDonald Pi K A Bus. Hot Springs Wendell W. McCune Ed. Joplin , Mo. Joseph McGee, Jr. Eng. Fayetteville Edgar W. McCrary Agri. Mineral Springs Cecil W. McDermott Eng. Parkin Henry McDonald Bus. Malvern Judy McKay D D D Bus. Clarendon Harold D. McKinney Eng. Flippin Charles McLaughlin Eng. Springdale Malcom R. McMillan A S T ay lor William McMillan A S Fayetteville Jean McNeil Z T A Ed. N. L. R. T. Stanley McNulty Bus. Pine Bluff Marilyn McRoy Chi Omega Ed. Fayetteville Boh McMillan 5 P E Eng. T ay lor Sharon McPherson Z T A Bus. Joplin , Mo. Buddy McWilliams Sigma Nu Bus. El Dorado Bill C. Madden Eng. Ft. Smith Joanne Maginniss K K G A S T ulsa , Okla. Ted Mahaf fey Bus. Hot Springs Martha M. Mann Chi Omega A S Marion James G. Manville Sigma Nu Eng. Mt. Ida Clifford H. Marion Eng. Texarkana Helen T. Marshall Davis A S Little Rock Dansel C. Martin J r Phar. LiUle Rock Amos Martin Agri. F ayetteville Marshall Martin K Z Bus. Little Rock Marian D. Mashburn Carnall Agri. England David H. Massie Bus. Combs Jerry A. Massey Phi Dell Bus. Mt. View Fabyan Mat hey Acacia Eng. Paris Gail 0. Matthews Razorback Bus. Wynne Harry D. Mattison Bus. DeQucen James E. Maxwell Bus. Little Rock Alvin May Lambda Chi Eng. Lonoke 195 Walter F. Donald Thomas Max C. Mary Bob D. May Mehl burger Melton Mehl burger Melton Merryman A S Sigma Nu S A E Eng. Carnall Eng. England Eng. Little Rock Eng. Trumann Little Rock Bus. El Dorado Fayetteville Margaret Larry Robert Melinda L. June A. Gerald A, Myers Meyers Middleton Miller Milligan Mills Ed. Razor back Sigma Nu D D D Nursing Eng. Fayetteville Eng. Bus. A S U niversity Benton Hot Springs Nevada, Fayetteville Tulsa, Mo. Okla. Susie Harry N. Don Leta Carl E. Charles Mills Mills, Jr. Millsap Minton Mitchell Mitchell D G Eng. A S Car nail A S A S Agri. Elaine Lincoln Ft. Smith Nursing Bono Wesley Benton Martin B. Nancy June G. Charles Jackie Willie Moix Moore Montgomery Moody Morris Morrison Eng. Carnall Chi Omega Eng. Eng. A S Fayetteville Agri. A S Ft. Smith Harrison Magnolia Rogers Helena Conner Camelia Edward L. James H. Mary Okla. Morscheimer Morrow Morton Morton Mowery James R. Sigma Chi A S Ed. Pi K A Davis MuIkey. Jr. Bus. Fayetteville W inniepeg, A 5 Ed. A S Barksdale Man. Little Rock Bartlesville, Fayetteville Barbara Phyllis Margaret A. James F. Robert D. Nancy L. Murphy Murzicos Mvers Nance Naugher Neece Z T A Chi Omega Ed. Agri. Pi K A Carnall A S A S Fayetteville Ozark Ed. Agri. Ft. Smith Texarkana Crossett Ft. Smith Billy J. William P. Richard Mary L. Mary E. Janis C. Neely Neely Neikirk Nelson Nesbitt Newcombe Agri. Bus. K Z Nursing Davis Chi Omega Newport Siloam A S N. L. R. A S Bus. Springs Little Rock Marianna Pine Bluff Charles Richard Hirman B. Forrest A. Lois Sandra Ni block Ni block Nickell Nichols Nichols Noll Lambda Chi S A E A S Sigma Nu D D D Pi Phi A S Bus. Little Rock Eng. Bus. A S Denver , Denver, Nevada, Gillette Fayetteville Colo. Colorado Mo. Charles Carl Kenneth Lysle William Davis Northcross Northcutt Nowlin Nutter, Jr. Nutter Oberle Bus. Bus. Bus. Eng. Pi K A A S Huntsville H untsville Rogers Hamburg Bus. Crossett Little Roc Glen E. Donald Sydney Sylvia Mattie B. Richard Oglen Offutt Ogden Ogden Orsburn Orton Gregson Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Pi Phi A S A S Agri. Grubbs A S El Dorado Ed. Little Rock Ed. Dallas, Tex. Fayetteville Ft. Smith Sophomores SCRATCHING his head, a perplexed sophomore tries to discover a way to work an ROTC class into his schedule. Jgk pi C " !■ ■ r , rrrr r o " F 4 , K i James R. Owen Eng. Nimrod Roscoe C. Pack Bus. Springdale Grace M. Page Car nail A S Little Rock Don W. Park Bus. DeQueen Judy Park Pi Phi Bus. Little Rock Sandra Parkhill U niversity Ed. Crossett Sue Parscale Car nail Ed. Monett, Mo. Margaret Paschale Bus. Rogers Martha Patrick Agri. Elkins Suzanne Patrick D D D Agri. Jonesboro Richard Patterson A S Joplin , Mo. Charles Patterson K A Ed. Little Rock Paul L. Patton Bus. Elm Springs Clifford Payne Eng. Hot Springs Frank Payne Razor back A S Little Rock Charles Peacock Agri. M cCrary Jackie Peel Agri. Fayetteville Mack C. Peevy Eng. Alma Stuart Perry Gregson Bus. Little Rock Georgia Perkins Bus. Fayetteville Jane Pharr D D D Ed. Ft. Smith Charles Phillips Lambda Chi Agri. Elkins David Phillips S A E Bus. Et. Smith Tanice Phillips D D D Agri. Fayetteville Jo Beth Phillips Bus. Fayetteville Thomas E. Phillips Agri. Booneville William Phillips Agri. Elkins Greg Pinkston Gregson Agri. Edcouch, T exas Hugh V. Piper Eng. Brickeys Larry Pitman Agri. Cotter Jean Pitts K K G Bus. Little Rock Jerry Place Agri. Gillett Jacquelyn Poehling U niversity A S Madison, Wis. Roy T. Pointer K z 4 s Little Rock Richard Poole Sigma Nu Bus. El Dorado Max E. Potter Eng. Biggott Willia 1). Powell Agri. Hatfield James Prescott Pi K A Eng. H ughes Charles Prince Eng. N. L. R. Bonnie Prislovsky Chi Omega Bus. Stuttgart Paula Probst K K G Bus. Little Rock Mary L. Proctor Car nail Agri. M cCrory Geneva Pruett Ed, Charleston Barbara Puller Carnal! A S Little Rock Mack Purifoy, J r. Gregson Agri. E ouke May P. Puryear K k C Ed. Dumas Fred Raedels S A E Bus. Little Rock Robert H. Raff K Z Bus. W. Helena Sam Rakes Eng. Bentonville Warren Ramey Eng. Fayetteville Betty S. Reed Chi Omega A S Ft. Smith Richard Reeves Eng. Helena Julia M. Raney Carnali Ed. Paris Michael R. Rankin Gregson A S Lake Village William Reddick Bus. Rogers David A. Heed Eng. Bine Bluff Jane Lou Reed K K G Ed. Nowata , H. Don Reed Bus. Ft. Smith Dale R. Reeves Eng. Prairie Grove Lawrence Reich A S Ml. Vernon, N.Y. Ida G. Reynolds Z T A A S Tulsa, Okla. Elenor E. Rice Chi Omega Ed. Crossett Clovis Richardson Pi K A Bus. Malvern Helen Richardson 4- House Agri. Ash Flat Melinda Richardson Chi Omega Bus. El Dorado Susan Richardson D D D Nursing Little Rock Okla. 197 Harold H. Charlene Ray A. Gene D. Robert LeAnn Riggan Riggins Riley Ring Ritchie, Jr. Ritter Ripley Bus. S A E A S Pi K A K K G Eng. Fayetteville Eng. Morrilton Bus. A S Benton Little Rock Pine Bluff Springdale Gordon Mary Mary E. Robert Evelyn Margaret Robertson Roberts Robertson Robinson Rodgers Rodman Phi Dell K KG Davis Pi K A Ed. A S A S A S A S Bus. Lincoln Marked Tree Little Rock Fayetteville Charleston Springdale Wilbur G. Duane Peggy J. Charles A. Ralph E. Glenn 0. Roebuck Rorie Ross Rudrod, Jr. Runyan Russell Gregson Eng. K K G Bus. Eng. Eng. Ed. Yellville Agri. Sulphur Springdale Mountainburi Gould Crosse tt Springs Jacquelyn James E. Darrylyn John E. John W. John Russell Russell Rust Sallis Sallis Standridge D G Gregson Davis Ripley A S Agri. A S Bus. Bus. Ed. Little Rock Mount Ida Fayetteville Searcy Rector Texarkana Anne Kitty Clarence John James Eugenio H. Sartin Sava Sauage Schallhorn Schichtl Schieber K K G Z T A Agri. Eng. Eng. Agri. Ed. A S Arkadelphia DeWitt Conway Guatamala Little Rock Texarkana Margaret J. Robert Bobby W. Mary J. Robert A. Carolyn J. Scholl Scroggs Scudder See Sclew Selle Ed. Eng. Sigma Nu Chi Omega Bus. Ed. Fayetteville N. L. R. Eng. A S N. L. R. Fayetteville Hot Springs Marianna George Martha Max A. Oliver P. Cheng Marilyn Shamlin Sharp Shearer Sheeks Shiek Shields A S Pi Phi Razorback Eng. A S D D D Ft. Smith A S Agri. Cotter Formosa Bus. Camden Wilburn ' Tulsa, Okla. Jim Barbara A. Edward Alfred Douglas James E. Shirrell Shook Short Shumate Shumate Sikes, Jr. K A Nursing A S Bus. Eng. Eng. Bus. Batesville Gentry Fayetteville Springdale Charleston Alleene Jim Margaret Billy G. Harold E. James L. Jim B. Skillen Sloan Smith Smith Smith Smith S P E K K G Eng. Agri. Lambda Chi Sigma Chi Eng. Bus. Pine Blujj W arren Eng. Eng. Pine Blujj Jonesboro Stuttgart Little Rock Morrison F. Roy D. Stuart James S. Jack James Smith Smith Smith Smith Snodgrass Snyder Pi K A Bus. K Z Pi K A A S Sigma Chi Bus. Plot Springs Bus. A S Pocahontas Bus. Fayetteville Batesville Camden Pocomoke City , Md. l LISTENING to staging instructions on the ‘ " Bivouac at Lucca” set, members of the cast relax between rehearsals. Sophomores Julia A. South Davis N arsing Walnut Ridge Carolyn Southerland D G Bus. Batesville Wes Spikes K Z Bus. W alnut Ridge James M. Stakem Eng. El Dorado Kenneth Stakman Ripley Eng. Huntington, N.Y. Berma Stallings Ed. Blytheville Ralston Stanton S A E Agri. Irving, Texas Alice Staton A S Fayetteville Terry M. Stark Buchanan Eng. Heber Springs Eleanor Stearns Carnal Bus. Fordyce L. Pat Steele Bus. Fayetteville Robert Steiner Razor back Agri. Marvell Hermon Stephens Agri. Pine Bluff Larry Stevens Theta Tau Eng. Hot Springs Cecil Stewart K Z Agri. Carlisle June Stiles Z T A A S Marianna Donald Stone Sigma Chi A S McGehee Diane Strickler Ed. Fayetteville Benjy Stringfellow Sigma Nu A S El Dorado David Stubblefield Sigma Chi Bus. Fayetteville Jerry Sturgen S A E A S Ft. Smith Martha L. Suggs Bus. Fayetteville Ryle D. Sumpter Ed. Eepanto James Swain Pi K A Bus. England Marilyn Swears Z T A A S Carlisle Joe T. Swaffer A S Little Rock Annabelle Sykes Bus. Clarksville Robert E. Syles Ripley Bus. Rector Billy Sypher Bus. Farmington Thomas E. Talton K Z Bus. El Dorado Edwin D. Tarver W illiam Eng. Wichita, Kansas Mildred Taylor D D I) A S Searcy K. Stephens Taylor A S Fayetteville Ted N. Taylor A S Alma Everett W. Thomas Razor back Bus. Pine Bluff Ira Lee Thomas Bus. Mt. View Imogene F. Thomas Bus. Mt. View Bettye J. Thompson Car nail Bus. Pine Bluff Billy L. Thompson A S Springdale Charles Thompson K Z Bus. Little Rock Jerry D. Tidwell Buchanan A S Rector Charles Tilmon Bus. Texarkana • Robert J. Timmons Agri. Paris Lohnes T. Tiner A S W einer James C. Toler Eng. Malvern John Tolleson W illiam Ed. Greenwood Iver Tollifson Buchanan Eng. Camden James W. Townsend Ed. Corinne , Okla. Robert W. Townsend A S Conway Louis D. Trager Lambda Chi Eng. Fayetteville Tommy F. Treat Ripley Bus. Ft. Smith Buddy Trentham K Z Bus. W alnut Ridge Jack Tucker Eng. Hot Springs Virginia Tucker 4 -H House Agri. Maysvil e James J. Turchi Droke Agri. Pine Bluff Gordon F. Turner Eng. Little Rock John Turner Bus. Rogers Kenneth F. Tyler Eng. Benton Richard J. Udouj S A E Bus. Ft. Smith Beverly A. Underwood Ed. Piggott Jerald R. Underwood Ed. Grove,Okla. Karleen Vallery Chi Omega Ed. Ft. Smith Thomas Van Meter Eng. N. L. R. Lawrence Van Winkle Pi K A A S Dumas Carroll C. Varner Bus. Grave tte Matsuji Uechi Bus. Okinawa 199 Earl W. Vick, Jr. W illiam A S Star City Janice Wallis Bus. Loc cesburg Robert H. Watson Ripley Agri. Wynne David Welch Pi K A Eng. Crossett Ann Whiteside Pi Phi A S Siloam Springs Sue Williams 1) G A S Little Rock Mack R. Wilmoth Agri. R ogers Walter Wolf W illiam Bus. Mt. Home Charles Worden Sigma Chi Agri. N. L. R. Stanley E. Young A S Little Rock Janis S. Waddill 4- House Agri. Grubbs John G. Walsh Sigma Chi Eng. Pine Bluff Samuel Watson Phar. Hope Quintin Welch Agri. G reen Forest Billie Whitfield Nursing Little Rock Travis Williams Eng. Malvern Gail Wood K K G A S Bowie, Tex. Billy C. Worley Eng. Pine Bluff Janet Young Carnal 7 Bus. Carlisle Robert Waggoner Agri. Amity Ruthie J Wasson D D D A S Harrison Barry R. Weaver A S Fayetteville Joe P. Wells Agri. Hamburg Barbara Whittaker K K G Bus. El Dorado L. D. Williams Agri. Flippin Larry W. Wood Agri. Ft. Smith George M. Wortham Gregson Bus. Pine Bluff Jim Young Agri. Horatio Robert L. Waldren Agri. Berryville Billie Waters Car nail Agri. Poplar Grove Glenda S. Weaver Car nail Ed. Glendale Judy M. Wepfer Chi Omega A S El Dorado Henry Wilkinson K Z Eng. Madison Emmitt Willis Eng. Little Rock Richard Wilson K 7 Agri. Joiner Ralph D. Wood Bus. Harrison Bobbie W. Wright Eng. Mountain - burg Walt Young Gregson Eng. Pea Ridge Robert Waldron Sigma Nu Bus. El Dorado Frances J. Watkins Agri. V under - voort Aaron L. White Ripley A S Star City Turner Wood Gregson A S Little Rock Lawrence C. Zollner Bus. Fayetteville Carl D. Walker A G R Agri. Mountain buri Diane Watson University Ed. Lewisville Charles White S P E Bus. Poplar Bluff , Mo. Judith A. Woodside D D I) A S Springfield , Mo. Harold W. Raymond T. Wright Yeatman Pi K A Pi K A Eng. A S Blytheville Hamburg Joe C. Joseph T. Wilson Wilson, Jr. Eng. Sigma Chi Hot Springs Bus. Pocahontas Richard A. Carl F. Webber Welch, Jr. Bus. Bus. Little Rock Pine Bluff Sherna L. James Will Williams D G Bus. A S Lonsdale Fayetteville Garlen Gary E. Willis Wolmoth FarmHouse Eng. Agri. Houston , Tex Fourche Valley Tom David Dale A. Winchester Wise Agri. A S Texarkana Hobbs, N. M. Sophomores SALLY BROWN, Delta Gamma, watches closely as Pres¬ ton Magruder helps work a speech course into her schedule. F reshmen David Abernathy S A E Bus. Jonesboro Judy Albin A S Fayetteville Cora A. Abington Holcombe Agri. Beebe William T. Alden Bus. Mountain- burg Mary B. Abernathy Holcombe Bus. Sheridan James Adrian Razor back A S N. L. R. Duke Allison K Z Bus. Bine Bluff Marion M. Angel Eng. Ft. Smith Harold Arthurs Agri. Springdale Doris A. Baggett Holcombe Ed. Ft. Smith Roy D. Baker Pi K A Eng. Mt. Home Charles W. Barton A S Cecil Robert L. Betterton Razor back Bus. Alma Don Boatman Razor back Eng. Ft. Smith Thomas Alston Razorback Agri. Bald Knob Charles Anthony Eng. Lonoke Kerwin Askford Bus. IV a! dr on Edward E. Bailey K Z Bus. El Dorado Carolyn S. Barham Holcombe Agri. Prescott Patrica A. Bass Holcombe Ed. Bauxite Meredith Billingsley Holcombe Nursing Ft. Smith Dale 0. Boutwell Gregson Ed. Cotton Plant Clarice Anderson Holcombe A S N. L. R. Jesse G. Arey Razorback A S Haskell Shirley Ashley Bus. Sheridan Beverly D. Bales Holcombe A S Searcy Wilber D. Barnes Eng. Decatur Linda R. Baswell Scott Agri. Heber Springs Carol J. Bird Holcombe A S Little Rock Cherie Bowers Holcombe A S Helena Robert Adkins S A E A S Little Rock Glen D. Allen Eng. Alicia J oseph R. Anderson Razorback A S N. L. R. Terry R. Arenz Gregson Eng. Neosho , Mo. Deanna Atkins Holcombe Bus. Crossett Eddy Ball Bus. Monette William E. Barksdale A S Sigma Nu Ft. Smith Brice W. Beavers Bus. Harrison Dick Blake Eng. Fayetteville Jimmie L. Bowling Agri. Prairie Grove James Abston Agri. Tillar Jane L. Allen Holcombe Nursing Flemings- burg , Ky. Robert E. Anderson S A E A S Ft. Smith Granvel Arnold Razorback Eng. Dierks William E. Atkinson K Z A S Fordyce David R. Banks Sigma Chi Eng. Harrison Lloyd P. Barnhart A S Fayetteville Melvyn L. Bell Lloyd Eng. Ft. Smith Carolyn L. Blevins 4-H House Agri. Violet Hill Charles Boyd Pi K A Bus. Crossett Marjorie Adams Scott A S Forrest City John M. Allen Razorback Bus. Bradley Shirley N. Anderson Holcombe Nursing N. L. R. Richard C. Arnold A S Fayetteville Pete Attwood K Z Bus. Rison LaLonnie Banks Holcombe Ed. Booneville Pat P. Barron Eng. Fayetteville Richard M. Bell Gregson Ed, Little Rock Guy Blevins A S Elkins Doris R. Boykin Scott Agri. Texarkana KAY HUMPHRIES, Tri-Delt, rushed at parties in Union while awaiting completion of the new wing on their house. Ronald H. Alan M. Lester M. Robert C. Millicent Jimmy N. Boyle Bradley Bradley Bradford Bradley Bradon S A E Razorback S A E Razorback Holcombe A 5 Bus. A S Eng. Eng. Ed. Leachville Clarendon Mena Nashville Marshall Blytheville Olen J. Billy Jimmie A. Billy Nancy Mary E. Brady Breedlove Brewster Brickell Bridenstine Bridenthal Eng. Holcombe Ed. A S A S Holcombe Malvern Ed. Wagoner, Okla. Magazine Black Oak Fayetteville Bus. N. L. R. James J. Katherine Neal D. Donald G. Gerald R. John M. Britt Brocchus Brockway Broman Brown Brown, Jr. Razorback Holcombe Ed. Ed. Razorback K A Bus. A S T err ell. Mt. Home Agri. Bus. Rogers Ft. Smith Tex. Ash Flat Little Rock Roxie M. Zelpha Douglas Bill Horace Ed Brown Brown Bruce Bruner Bryles Bullington Holcombe A S Eng. A S Bus. A S Nursing Searcy Fayetteville Lloyd Conway W. Helena Ward Fayetteville James H. Betty A. Richard Grady D. Franklin Lois Bullock Bumpers Burasco Burcham Burchfield Berger Bus. Holcombe A S A S A S A S Barber Nursing N. L. R. Fayetteville Cecil McNeil Waldron Jimmy D. George C. Gary G. James E. Claud H. Martha Burkett Burmiester Burnett Burns Burris Burrow S A E Sigma Nu S A E Sigma Nu Eng. Holcombe Eng. A S Bus. Agri. Pine Bluff A S Little Rock Little Rock Waldron Osceola Ft. Smith Jimmie D. John T. Norbet J. George A. James W. Martha M Bussey Butler, Jr. Butler, Jr. Byroade Cain, Jr. Callahan Razorback Gregson S A E Eng. Sigma Nu Holcombe A S Bus. A S Fayetteville A S A S Lewisville Dallas, Tex. Hot Springs Fayetteville Benton Michael J. J. C. Ruth A. Floyd Joe Martha L. Callahan Calvert Caderton Campbell Canfield Caple Bus. Lambda Chi Holcombe Razorback Bus. Holcombe Hot Springs A S Ft. Smith Ed. Cotton Plant Agri. Swifton Elkins Ed. Benton Paul James James R. Delona Larry Odell C. Capps Carpenter Carroll Carter Carter Carter A S Sigma Nu A S A S Sigma Nu Bus. England Bus. Springfield, Mo. Ft. Smith Fayetteville Bus. Ozark M t. V iew William B. Robert A. J. G. George K. Dennis I. Roger W. Caruthers Carver Cash Caster Cates Chambers S A E Ed. Bus. Gregson Razorback Pi K A Bus. Mena St. joe Wynne Eng. A S Tyler, Malvern Mt. Home Tex. Freshmen CHEERING the Razorbacks, majorettes Gail Wood and Jo Neva Knight shout their encouragement from sidelines. Arthur G. Chancellor Bus. F ayetteville Lindsay Chandler Eng. Tyronza James R. Chaney S P E Eng. Stuart , Nebraska Willa Charlton A S Fayetteville Jerry J. Chism Razor back A S Smackover Lowell T. Chrisco Sigma Chi A S Jonesboro David P. Christman Razor back Bus. Joplin , Mo. Edna M. Churchill Holcombe A S Texarkana James L. Cilby Eng. Mt. Ida Charles E. Clark Agri. W inslow James E. Clark Gregson Ed. Little Rock Nancy S. Clark Scott A S Eureka Springs Sue Clauglton Holcombe A S Texarkana Ralph M. Cloar, J r. SAP Bus. Pine Bin If David B. Coates S A E A S Little Rock Mary Cochran Holcombe Bus. Batesville Ruth A. Cochran Holcombe Agri. Byron John R. Cogburn Bus. Smackover Robert R. Cole A S Pocahontas Rae Coleman A S Cody , Wyoming William P. Coleman Bus. N. L. R. Wanda S. Collins Davis Agri. Little Rock Robert G. Collomp Sigma Pi Eng. M emphis , Tenn. James Conaster Eng. Ozark Bert L. Cone Sigma Chi Bus. El Dorado John H. Cook Eng. Ban son , Mo. Miles S. Cook, Jr. S A E Bus. Pine Bluff Vada C. Cook A S S Fayetteville William M. Cooney Gregson Ed. Tyler , Tex. Floyd R. Cooper Agri. Augusta David C. Cowart Eng. Alma James W. Cox S A E Bus. Waldron Sandra J. Cox Hoi com be A Si S Benton James H. Crabtree Eng. Alma Thomas H. Craft Eng. Holbert Lyle H. Craig Eng. Bryant Sally -A. Cravens Holcombe Bus. Paris Marilyn Crawford Holcombe A S Ft. Smith Pat Cross Holcombe Agri. Bauxite Philip C. Crow Bus. Springdale Roberta L. Crow Scott Bus. Marked Tree Dennis G. Cuendet Sigma Nu A S Monett , Mo. Sherman D. Cullum Agri. Piggott Robert Daily Sigma Chi Bus. Muskogee , Okla. Frederick R. Dale Pus. Hot Springs James N. Daniel, Jr. Sigma Nil E ng. Searcy Neil Danner Bus. Fayetteville William D. Davis K A Bus. Bal Barbour , Fla. Jacque Davis Holcombe Agri. Brinkley William L. David, Jr. Agri. Fayetteville Dixie L. Dawson Holcombe A S Carlisle William C. Dawson A S Springdale Marlene Deck er A Si S Little Rock Charles M. Deaver A S Fayetteville James R. Delaney A Si S Ft. Smith Alison Delaney Holcombe Ed. Pogers Carolyn A. Dilday Holcombe Agri. Tuckerm an Julia G. Dillard Holcombe Bus . Mineral Springs Roberta J. Dipert Holcombe Nursing Damascus Bobby H. Dixon Gregson Agri. Keiser Joseph P. Donnelly K A Agri. Helena Charles K. Dorland Sigma Chi Eng. Booneville Phil Dotson Agri. Huntsville Betty J. Douglas A Si S Mt. Home Gilbert R. Douglas Eng. Lambda Chi Pine Blufj Patricia A. Douthat Holcombe Ed. Joplin , Mo. 203 Robert M. Aldwin Alvin L. Sandra M. Louis W. Lynn Dozier Dryer Dudos Dumas Dunbar Duncan Bus. Agri. Agri. Holcombe Agri. Scott Fayetteville Jonesboro Osceola Bus. N. L. R. Green Forest A S Ft. Smith Robert H. Elaine Polly Alvin Robert J. Danny Dunn Durham DuVal Dwiggins Eason Edgmon K Z Holcombe Holcombe Razor back Eng. Gregson A S Ed. Ed. A S Malvern Ed. Pine Bluff Muskogee, Okla. Shreveport, La. Amity Blytheville Shirley J. Michael D. Roberta A. Freddie E. Donald W. Peggy I Edwards Eggars Edison Elam Elkins Elkins Holcombe A S Holcombe Bus. Bus. Ed. A S Bentonville Monett , Mo. Agri. Springdale Fayetteville N. L. R. Lowell Marvin I. Eleanor Frances Celeste G. John D. Mike J. Elkins Ellis Ellis Eisner Epley Etoch A S Holcombe A S Holcombe A S Razor back Springdale A S Fayetteville Ed. Green Bus. Fayetteville Gentry Forest Helena Virginia L. Charles Gail Robert N. Jerry Sonny Estes Evans, Jr. Evans Evans Evers Everett 4 -H House Lambda Chi Holcombe Phar. Razor back Pi K A Ash Flat A S Bus. Murfrees¬ A S A S Ft. Smith Kirkwood, Mo. boro Norphlet Fordyce Clyde Ernest D. Jack R. Edward S. Carolyn J. Billie Fairbanks Faucett Fay Fee Files Fine K A Eng. Bus. K A Holcombe Bus. A S Jacksonville Joplin, A S Agri. West Fork Little Rock Mo. Little Rock Piggott Sydney A. Loretta Dana L. Susanna J. Joe W. Will Finley Fisher Fitch Flake Fleming Floyd, Jr. Nursing A S 4 -H House Hoi com be A S Eng. Arlington, Tex. N. L. R. lAgri. Hindsville A S Little Rock Fayetteville Nackett Gail A. John N. Bobby J. Gayle K. Marjorie William Fly Fong Ford Ford Ford Foute, Jr. Holcombe Gregson Ed. Bus. 4 -H House Pi K A A S A S Marked Tree Mena Agri. Bus. DeWitt Blytheville Rogers Hamburg Avoyn Winston P. Benny J. John Lois Lorraine Forga Foster, Jr. Frates Freeman F rieze Funk A S K Z Agri. Sigma Chi Ed. Scott Glenwood Agri. Marvell Pine Bluff A S El Dorado Fayetteville A S Little Roc Donald E. Herschel James S. Marlene Gail Anthony Galloway Garner Garrison Garrison Gateley Gates K Z Razorback A S Holcombe Holcombe Pi K A Eng. Bus. N. L. R. A S Bus. Eng. W. Helena Rison Searcy Danville Crossett Freshmen DELTA GAMMA won first place in the women’s division for their “Scent of Victory” float in the Homecoming parade. Jim D. Mervyn D. James Terrell D. Nancy L. Edmund H. Merrill Roberta J. Bennie W. DiAnne Howard I). Gattis Gibson Gilleylen Gipson Gisler Gleason Good Goodman Goodwin Gordon Gordon Sigma Nu Razor back Bus. Agri. Holcombe Eng. Eng. Holcombe Bus. Scott A S Eng. F t. Smith Eng. Kirby Delight Augusta A S Ft. Smith Groton , New York Fayetteville Bus. Ft. Smith Marianna A S Dallas , Tex. De W itt Wanda S. John T . l 3 aul Larry E. Gerald L. Paul C. Kenneth Arthur J. Shirley Billy E. Dale Gore Gossett Graf Graham Graves Graves Graves Gray Grayson Green Green Agri. S A E Eng. Eng. Razor back K Z Razorback Lloyd Holcombe Eng. Lloyd Farmington Bus. Ft. Smith Fayetteville Lowell A S Carthage , Mo. Bus. Forrest City Eng. Malvern Eng. Mulberry A S Little Rock M alvern A S Malvern Jerry L. .1 udy Will S. Bernal L. Freddie William C. Ray Fred J. Forrest T. Eugene Charm on Green Green Green Green Griffin Griscom Gustin Hageman Hagwood Hale, Jr. Hall Gregs on Holcombe Gregson Agri. Razorback Agri. Razorback Gregson Pi K A K Z Eng. Ed. T err ell Ed. Brentwood Mo. Ed. Fordyce Alpena A S Malvern Lincoln A S Alpena Ed, Batesville Bus. Dumas Bus. Prescott West Fork George I). Leon Louis D. Melvin L. Oscan M. Sammy Henry R. John L. Jimmy D. Joseph Clyde Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hallbrook Hamilton Hamilton Hamlet Hamilton Hankins Agri. Sigma Nu A S Fayetteville A T 0 Sigma Nu A T 0 Ed. Agri. Razorback A S Lloyd Gregson Hunter A S Grady Bus. Noel , Mo. Eng. Little Rock Smackover Harrison Eng. Booneville Yellville A S Harrison Ed. Newport Donald H. Eleanor S. Dale Carolyn M. Henry L. Robert Roy E. William H. Pat Robert M. Wallace A. Hargis Harper Harrell Harris Harrison Harrison Harrison Harrison Harvey Haynes Harger Agri. Holcombe Eng. Holcombe A S Sigma Chi A S K A Holcombe S A E Scott M arble Ed. Hot Springs Bryant A S El Dorado Booneville Agri. Brinkley Ozark Eng. Brentwood Ed. Wynne A S Ft, Smith Nursing Van Buren Barbara Boyd Stokely Harlan N. Jon W. Louis C. Shebly I. Charles V. Luther 1). Mary N. Darryl L. Hays Hawkins Hays Head Heindsel- Henderson Henderson Henry Hensley Henson Herbert A S K Z Lambda Chi Eng. man S A E Eng. Pi K A Razorback Holcombe Gregson Fayetteville Bus. Fordyce Bus. Ft. Smith Fayetteville Agri. Siloam Springs Bus. Little Rock DeWitt Bus. N. L. R. Eng. Texarkana Ed. Ft. Smith Ed. Little Rock 205 Larry Charles S. Faye A. Horkman Hervey Hildeneraud Eng. K Z Holcombe Springdale Bus. Agri. Texarkana Crossett Amanda Bill F. Carol L. Hilton Hilton Hinkle Ed. Bus. Ed. Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Jerry L. Lloyd R. Diana G. Hobbs Hobbs Hockman Eng. A S Holcombe Fayetteville Cassville, Agri. Mo. Green Forest Matt H. flames A. Bobby L. Holtzen Hooper Hope A T 0 Bus. Razor back Eng. N. L. R. Eng. Brentwood Ft. Smith John P. David J. James S. Hoskyn Hourihan Holland Eng. Ed. Pi K A Stuttgart K A A S North Lawrence , N.Y. Crossett JoAnn Charles L. Sandra Huddleston Hudson Hudspeth A S Razorback Holcombe Flippin Eng. Bus. N. L. R. Harrison Donald L. Sammie R. Gerald W. Hunt Hunter Hurst Pi K A Agri. Bus. Bus. Huntington Flippin Searcy James F. Leon P. John Jacobs J acobs James Bus. Bus. Agri. Clarksville Clarksville Flippin Robert E. Stephen C. Larry K. Jenkins Jenkins Joerden Agri. Sigma Nu S A E Heber Eng. Eng. Springs Joplin , Mo. Pine Bluff Odell Robert E. Norwyn M Johnson Johnson Johnston K Z Razorback Hoi com be A S Eng. Agri. Newport Bates Jonesboro Olivia A. Uldene Jimmy High Hill Hillery Holcombe Holcombe Agri. A 5 Ed. Prescott W est Charleston , M emphis S.C. Delores A. Jerry W. Jerry Hinkle Hitt Hixon Holcombe Bus. Eng. Ed. Harrison Camden Ft. Smith Walter Kenny M. Jimmy Holder Holland Hollander Lloyd Agri. Gregson Eng. Maysville Ed. Prescott Harrisburg Wayne Bruce Johnie R Hopkins Hopper Horton Bus. Razorback A S Texarkana A S Canaan Bauxite Susanna George B. Earnest C. Horton Howell Hucklebury Holcombe A S Lambda Chi A S Pollard Eng. Springfield, Mo. Ft. Smith Martha J. William K. Donna Huggins Hulsey Hunt Holcombe Eng. Holcombe Bus. Malvern Ed, Batesville Searcy Neil B. Magalen A. Betty L. Ingels Ingram Jackson Eng. Holcombe Holcombe Fayetteville A S Ed. West M emphis Bentonville David E. Marilyn Richard C, Jeffery Jeiks Jenkins A S Holcombe S A E Mt. Olive A S A S Little Rock Little Rock Jerry Marcell S. Margaret E. Johnson Johnson Johnson Razorback Ed. Holcombe Eng. Hope Nursing Little Rock Siloam Springs Jerry Larry D. Robert E. Johnston Johnston Johnson Razorback A S Eng. Eng. Little Rock Cotter Crossett F resh] II en v DECORATING for the annual Pi Beta Phi Christmas form¬ al, girls are peering over top of the bandstand backdrop. Bobby R. Joiner Bus. Lepanto Betty A. Jones Holcombe Bus. Fayetteville Bruce Jones Gregs on A S Amity Ginger J ones Holcombe A S Si foam Springs Glenn W. Jones Sigma Chi A S Searcy James F. Jones Razorback Bus. Alpena Jean L. Jones Holcombe A S Ft. Smith Bobby C. Jordan Razorback Bus. Russellville George Jordan Gregson Bus. Camden Carolyn Kampbell Holcombe A S Little Rock David E. Kaucher Bus. Little Rock Janies Kaylor Lloyd Eng. Ft. Smith Shirley A. Keaton m. Clarendon Carol L. Keeling Holcombe Agri. St. Joe J. W. Keener Gfadson Agri. Potter Carroll L. Kehmeier A S Bentonville Iva Kelley 4 -H House Agri. Ozark Ila T. Kelley 4 -H House Agri. Ozark Charles L. Kelley Eng. Gravette Robert E. Kellev K Z Bus. Fordyce Mary V. Kennedy Holcombe A S Smackover Nancy J. Kenney Holcombe A S Ft. Smith Charles W. Keys Bus. Mt. Home Peggy L. Killough Holcombe Agri. Searcy Elizabeth A. King Scott Bus. Salem Gill G. Kistler A S Rogers Gene D. Kleese Razorback Eng. Little Rock Roger T. Knox K A S Ft. Smith John C. Kolb A S Ft. Smith Judith A. Koss Holcombe Bus. Madison , Wis. Linda T. Krone Holcombe A S Ft. Smith Joseph E. Kunkel Razorback Eng. Newport Waymon S. Krugh A S Little Rock Richard Krutsch Eng. Butter field Beatrice Lane 4 -H House igri . A ewport Franklin 0. Langer A S Carlisle Chuck Langston S A E Bus B ytheville Hasi C. Lecklitner Holcombe A S Hot Springs Gerald D. Lee Bus. Fayetteville Shing F. Lee Eng. Hong Kong , China Dennis Leonard Ed. Lake Village Bill W. Lewallen Bus. Springdale William N. Lewallyn Pi K A Barbara J. Lewis Holcombe A S Bauxite Billy D. Lewis Agri. Harrison Ira N. Lewis Razor back Bus. El Dorado Nancy L. Lewis Holcombe A S Little Rock Barbara K. Lightfoot Holcombe Agri. Nashville Fay Ligon Bus. Fayetteville Huie Lindsey Gregson Ed. Camden Luther H. Liebling K Agri. Forrest City Edward A. Littell K Z Heth Richard D. Locke K A Agri. Evanston , III. Dale F. Loe Razorback Eng. Prescott Robert A. Logan Agri. Bentonville Judy A. Langston Holcombe A 5 Little Rock Sara S. Lookingbill 4 -H House igri. Springdale Jerald C. Love Razorback Eng. Texarkana Jane E. Lovell Holcombe Bus. Batesvi fe Martha L. Luff man Holcombe Bus. Rogers Janice S. Luginbuel Holcombe A S Lincoln June Luginbuel Holcombe Bus. Vinita , Sam Lum Lloyd Eng. Blythevil e Robert E. Lumsden Bus. DeW ' itt John F. Lussky A S Fayetteville Ronald C. Lyon A S Hampton Okla. 207 Kathleen Jim Joanne Thomas W. Ray William R. Lytle McAdams McAlister McAlister McBryde McCarroll Bus. A S Scott Eng. Agri. Pi K A Batesville Van Buren Ed, Alma Scotland Bus. Benton N. L. R. Billy E. Robert Betty Jo Mike Brant Michael D. McChristian McCormick McCoy McCoy McDaniels McDaniels Razor back Razorback Holcombe A 5 A S Pi K A Eng. Bus. Ed, Harrison Helena Eng. Mansfield, Calico Tulsa , Crossett Rock Okla. Nancy K. Curtis W. Gary John R. Marie A. Joan McDonald McElhaney McFarland McGill McHughes McKnight Ed. Agri. Razorback Eng. Holcombe Ed. Rogers Fayetteville Agri. Chid ester A S Parkin Banks Murfrees¬ boro Willie F. Neil E. Julie Claude Eddie Bobby J. McLarty McMullen McNeil McNully McRell Maddox Holcombe G adson Holcombe A S A S A S A S Eng. A S Horatio Bento nville Hot Springs Nashville New Burnswick, N.J. Searcy Lloyd C. Charles K. William D. Dale M. Neill C. George E. . Maddox Malone Malone Manning Marsh Martin Bus. Razorback S A E Razorback K A Razorback Mena Eng. A S A S A S Eng. Ft. Smith Morrilton N. L. R. El Dorado Fayetteville Pal L. Treva L. Norman H. Richard Gene A. Lesly W. Martin Martin Mason Mason Matthews Mattingly A 5 Holcombe A S Razorback Sigma Nu A S Fayetteville Agri. Hot Springs A S A S Hatton Mansfield Norphlet Hot Springs Jim William William W. Billy J. Wilnita Billie S. Maupin Maxey Mayer Mayes Mayes Mays A S Bus. S A E Ed, Ed. Holcombe Pine Bluff Shreveport , Bus. Springdale Fayetteville A S La. Little Rock W ood bridge Virginia Richard H. Mary D. Robert B. James L. Karl F. Phillip Mays Mazzanti Mears Medley Metzler Mhoon Gregs on Scott Gregson A S Sigma Chi K Z A S Agri. Ed. Hampton Agri. Bus. El Dorado Lake Cape May, N. L. R. Fayetteville Village N.J. Felix James Georgia A. Thomas Marianne Gaylon E. Michael Michles Middlebrook Millard Miller Miller Eng. Lloyd Holcombe Razorback Ed. Razorback Pine Bluff Bus. Bus. Eng. Fayetteville Agri. Pocahontas Shreveport, Harrison DeV alls La. Bluff Guy L. Herbert G. Lindsey Lyla Charles N. Delma F. Miller Miller Miller Miller Mills Mills Eng. Bus. Razorback Bus. Bus. A S Springdale Muskogee, A S Ft. Smith Augusta Clarksville Okla. N. L. R. Freshmen HARRY CARY interviews Arkansas’ Jack Mitchell during the halftime of the St. Louis-Arkansas basketball game. Lawrence B. Robert W. Marcia J. Oneta C. Thomas D. James W. Jo Ann Harold Mary V. Robert D. Gordon E. Moeller Moffatt Moody Moon Mooney Moore Moore Moore Moore Moore Morris Fng. A S Holcombe Holcombe Sigma Nu K 7 Holcombe A S Scott Eng. Eng. Ft. Smith Benton A S Harrison Bus. Alma A S Monett, Missouri Eng. Lonoke Agri. Des Arc Ft. Smith A S Harrison Ft. Smith Harrison John H. Walter J. William Cecil John K. Marilyn M. Doris J. Anna Jerry B. Charles Mary J. Morris Morrison Morrison Mosel y Mott Mullins Murphree Murphy Nall Nangle Nash Ed. Bazorback Pi K A Sigma Chi S A E Holcombe Scott Holcombe Pi K A S A E Holcombe Farmington A S A S A S A S Ed. A S A S Bus. Eng. Nursing Harrisburg France Pine Bluff Ft. Smith Diamond, Mo. Heber Springs N. L. R. Blytheville Little Rock Texarkana, Tex. Mary E. Billy J. Bobby B. William D. Christopher Janis E. Robert E. James W. Ann Leon J. Donald R. Neely Netherton Netherton Newbern Newton Nickel Noel Norman Nowell Numainville Nutt Bus. Gregson Eng. S A E Ed. Holcombe A S Eng. Holcombe Razorback Eng. Biloam Springs A S Maysville Maysville A S Fayetteville Foreman Ed. Little Rock Fayetteville W. Helena Ed, Nashville A S Ft. Smith Mineral Springs Robert M. Patricia A. Barton Carl R. Theodora W. G. Peggy Ken Bettie J. Bill F. Robert E. Nutt Orsburn Owens Owens Panos Parker, Jr. Parks Parr Parrott Payne Peel Bazorback Holcombe A S A S Holcombe Sigma Chi Holcombe Eng. Holcombe Eng. Ed. Bus. Bot Springs Nursing Ft. Smith Nashville Marble A S Little Rock A S Osceola Ed. Ft. Smith T uckerman A S Garland, Tex. ' Bauxite Eureka Springs Joe E. Wiley Thomas H. Doyle Lawson V. Bob Edwin E. Larry L . Harold H. Reuben C. Garry P. Lelton Pennington Perkins Pfaffenberger Phaby, Jr. Phelps Phillips Philpott Pierce Pinkston Plant Eng. Agri. Gregson Eng. Bus. Sigma Nu K 7 Razorback Bus. Bus. A S Benton St. Joe Agri. Marked Tree Gillett Fayetteville A S El Dorado A S Ashdown A S Ft. Smith Kansas City, Mo. Tuckerman Hot Springs Charles A. Donny Bill Nikki Bob Paula S. La Fayette Patty D. Martha J. J im William B. David Poe Pohl Polychron Pond Pond Poole Portis Potter Price Price Primm Bazorback Ed. Holcombe Agri. Scott A S Holcombe Bus. K 7 A S A T 0 A S W aldron Slaton, Tex. A S Little Rock Fayetteville Bus. Joplin, Mo. Heber Springs A S Lepanto M cCrory A S Marked Tree DeQueen A S Smackover 209 James S. Lucille William W. Pierce Lydia Taylor Pruitt, Jr. Pullin Perdue Purifoy Purtell Prewitt A S A S Eng. Razorback Holcombe Sigma Chi Srnackover Eudora Little Rock Eng. Fouke Agri. M urjrees- boro Rue. Fayetteville Dorothy Patricia Hoyte R. Richard F. James B. William R. Putnam Pyeatt Pyle, Jr. Qualls Ragland Railford, Jr. Holcombe Holcombe Razorback Sigma Pi Agri. Eng. A S A S A S Eng. Leslie Mineral Ft. Smith Fay eteville Little Rock Nimmons Springs Robert L. Harold R. Linda Jerry James R. Ira M. Ramer Rath Rayder Reaves Redpath Reed Lloyd Razorback Holcombe Sigma Chi Pi K A A T 0 Eng. Eng. Ed. Eng. A S Bus. Ft. Smith M a be hale Blytheville Batesville Harrison Rison Jimmy L. William L. Charles L. Lloyd A. Bobby G. Phyllis C Reed Reichardt Reinhart Reuter, Jr. Reynolds Reynolds Razorback Razorback Eng. Gregson Eng. Holcombe Eng. A S Stuttgart Eng. Ray, Bus. Rison Evening Shade El Dorado N. Dakota Pocahonta. Robert L. Sammy Bennie E . Dorothy E. Hugh E. Ranyard Reynolds Rhoades Rice Richards Richardson Richardson Bus. Razorback Phi Delt Ed. Agri. Razorback Jersey Eng. Eng. Benton Lepanto A S Clinton Jacksonville Ash Flat Sheilah M. Mary C. Joseph H. Jimmy 0. Ann Rose M. R ichardson Ridley Riddle Ring Robertson Roberston A S Scott Bus. Razorback Holcombe Holcombe Maywood, A S Ft. Smith Eng. Nursing Ed. 111 . Newport Evening Vinita , Little Rock Shade Okla. Frances A. Sandra S. Jere M. Jerry E. Joseph T. Vonda M. Robey Robins Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson Holcombe Scott Eng. Bus. A S Bus. A S A S Marvell Joplin, Little Rock Springdale Little Rock Hope Mo. James LeWanda Mary J. Roman A. Morse W. Myra M. Roe Rogers Rogers Rome Rose Rose S A E Agri. A S Bus. A S A S Agri. Dallas, Tex. Van Buren Fayetteville Hot Springs Little Rock Flipin Dorise M. Thomas H. Doug Charles N. Ann A. Joe T . Ross Ross Rose Roth Rozelle Runsick Holcombe Bus. Ed. Bus. Holcombe Lloyd Nursing Little Rock Stuttgart Huntsville Stuttgart Ed. Luxor a Ed. Grubbs Belva 0. Robert W. Jack R. Virginia Neil P. Susan Russell Russell, Jr. Russo, Jr. Russo Russom Rutherford Scott Pi K A Pi K A Holcombe Lambda Chi Holcombe A S Eng. Bus. Bus. Eng. A S Rough- Camden Camden Camden Carlisle Texarkana keepsie, N. Y. Freshmen LEGAL INSTITUTE attracted attorneys over the state, in¬ cluded keynote address by dean of law school Joe Covington. Larry W Rydeii A S Taylor , Tex. Billy C. Rye Razor back Bus. Russellville John D. Sagely Razor back Bus. Ft. Smith Jon Sagery Agri. Rogers James G. Sample Sigma Chi A S El Dorado Joy M. Sanders A S Flippin William M. Sanders Razorback Eng. Saratoga Jim G. Sandlin Eng. Fayetteville Charles Santifer Razorback Agri. Texarkana Will H. Satterfield K Z Eng. Little Rock John L. Saunders Razorback A S W. Memphis lagdalen Schichtl Holcombe Agri. Conway Phyllis M. Schirmer Holcombe Ed. Nashville Patricia F. Schirmer Holcombe A S Coronado , California Helen R. Scott Holcombe Bus. Little Rock Kenneth Scott Agri. Jacksonville Lawrence Scott A S Fayetteville James E. Schnert A S Fayetteville Charles Shackelford K Z Eng. Forrest City Charles R. Shaddox A S Harrison Edgar A. Shanks Gregson Ed. Blytheville Marilyn Sharp Holcombe A S Ft. Smith Nina F. Sharp Hur sing Springdale Charles W. Shaver Bus. Spring Valley John M. Sheehan Sigma Chi Eng. El Dorado Bill L. Sheets Gregson A S Hot Springs John R. Shelton Razor back A 5 N. L. R. William F. Sherman Eng. Branson , Mo. Allen B. Shockley A S T raskwood Kent E. Shreeve Sigma Chi Eng. Helena Cecil E. Shores Razorback Bus. Cave Springs Elizabeth A. Shuster Holcombe Agri. Huntsville Orman W. Simmons Razorback A S N. L. R. Barbara A. Lnpson Holcombe Hus. p ine Bluff Bob Smith A S Hot Springs Sonja Simmons Holcombe Ed. Shreveport , La. Carol L. Simms Holcombe Bus. Lonoke Norris R. Skaggs A S Lexington , Va. Sylvia M. Small Holcombe Ed. Shreveport , La. Gordon M. Smith Bus. West Fork Jewell A. Smith Holcombe Ed. T exarkana Mary A. Smith Agri. Ravenden Maurice G. Smith .S A E Agri. Ozark Nola J. Smith 4 -H House Agri. England Patsy R. Smith i s Taylor Truman H. Smith Sigma Nu Eng. Paris Patsy A. Smittle Agri. Bod caw Robert I. Smittle Agri. Bod caw William A. Snow Phi Dell Bus. Cane Hill Jean Speak man Holcombe Bus. M alvern Thomas 0. Spicer A S Fayetteville James L. Spikes A S Pocahontas Mary A. Spotts Holcombe A S Little Rock Valerie St. John Holcombe A S Mena Donna K. Stalls Holcombe Ed. Turrell Bill R. Stanley Eng. p ine Bluff Willia D. Starling 4 -H House Agri. Magazine Albert H. Stebbins S A E Eng. Little Rock Max L. Steele Eng. M onett , Mo. Danny B. Stephens A S Ft. Smith Bobby 1). Stewart Bus. Fayetteville Jerry K. Stewart Bus. Fayetteville Paul P. Stiedle Eng. W. Helena Gaila Stilwell Holcombe Ed. Blytheville Loris F. Steward Agri. Springdale Joe Stockton Razorback A S Alma 211 Susan Calvin Thomas S. William Janet Mary E. Stoffer Stover Streetman Strickland Strickler Sturdy Holcombe Eng. A S Razorback Bus. Holcombe Ed. T ulsa , Okla. Camden McNeil Eng. Little Rock Fayetteville Agri. Booneville Wayne Donna Newton J. Carmen Robert L. Max K. Suddath Suggs Suitt Summers Sutherland Sutton Pi K A Holcombe Lloyd Agri. A S A S Eng. A S A S Berryville Huntsville H untsville Turner Wichita Lake Falls, Tex. Village Jim W. Barbara George C. James 0. David M. James E. Sylar Tarpley Tate Tatro Taylor Taylor Eng. Holcombe Ed. K A Sigma Chi Lloyd Poplar A S Fayetteville Ft. Smith Eng. A S Grove Pine Bluff N. L. R. Sparkman Tommy William F. William Annette Jerry M. Stuart P. Taylor Teeter Telaar Thomas Thomas Thomas Bus. Sigma Nu Eng. Scott Agri. Eng. Sheridan Agri. Ft. Smith A S Rogers Fayetteville T illar Curtis Thomas M. William E. Jo Ann Sue A. James E. Jerry Thomas Thomas Thompson Thompson Tinnell Toler Sigma Chi Eng. Holcombe Ed. A S Phi Dell Eng. Little Rock Hope Ed. Batesville Little Rock El Dorado Eng. Newport James F. Dickey R. Claudette Bill Wilford R. Benjamin D. Tompkins Trammel T rust Tucker Turner Velvin S A E Sigma Chi Holcombe K A K A S A E Eng. A S A S Eng. Bus. Agri. Burdette Pocahontas Shreveport, La. Newport Blytheville Lewisville Harry James R. Mary A. Bill Charles W. Mary Nancy Vinson VanDover Vassie Vines Vines Vinzant Razorback Gregson Holcombe K Z Razorback Holcombe Eng. Eng. Nursing Bus. A 5 A S Little Rock N. L. R. Camden Ft. Smith Little Rock Augusta Lynn F. Ethlyn N. Kenneth C. Sally I. Marwin E. Minor G. Wade Walker Walker Walker Wallace Wallace Sigma Nu Holcombe A S Ed. Bus. Bus. A S A S Berryville Springdale Lincoln Texarkana Fayetteville Hamburg Helen L. William J. Elbert V. J. Carroll Leon Jack Walls Walker Wann Ward Warner Warriner Holcombe A T 0 Agri. Razorback Razorback S A E Ed. Bus. Batesville A S Eng. A S Coy Camden Alpena Gentry Pine Bluff Robert G. Herman R. John Fred Phyllis A. David R. Wasson Waters Walston Waymack Weaver Watson A S K 7 Gregson Lambda Chi Scott Razorback Siloam Bus. Agri. A S Bus. Bus. Springs Poplar Swijton Pine Bluff Salem Elmhurst, Grove 111. Freshmen HEAVY SNOW over the campus was played in, rolled in, or just watched, as by couple below in Fine Arts Center. Lawrence D. Weaver, J r n ’ u 1 • James R. Kara B. Gary Carl R. Webb Webl) Weinberg Wells ttzorback A S A S Razor back Sigma Chi 4 s Marshall Springdale Springdale A S Leachville Bus. W ilmont Alice J. Whitaker Holcombe Ed. Harrison Norma C. David C. Tuell Ronald L. Whitaker White White Whiteley Holcombe Eng. Eng. A S FI. W ilson Springdale Little Rock Summers Bobby C. Williams 4gri. Ash Flat Joan A. Eloise Ann Wilson Bobby L. Williams Willis Holcombe Wiltcher Holcombe Ed. Bus. Gregson A S Hot Springs Orange, Tex. Ft. Smith Ed, Miami, Fla. Peggy Jo Raymond W. Edward R. Ray T. Patrick West Westbrook Westmeyer Whetstone Wheeler Ed, Lloyd Eng. Razorback Bus. Elkins Eng. Fayetteville Eng. Mena Blytheville Bradley Jim G. Marjorie Jan Aletta F. Jimmie L. Wilkerson Wilkins Wilkinson Williams Williams K A Nursing A S Holcombe K 7 Eng. Little Rock Ft. Smith A S A S Morrilton Benton Sheridan Donald L. Thomas Sue Ann Lloyd Robert P. Wiswell Wonderly Wood Woodman Woodruff, Jr. Prarie Grove Eng. Holcombe K Z Sigma Nu Alma Agri. Bus. Bus. Russellville Newport Fayetteville Delphine B. w »odson Holcombe Cursing op ar Muff, Mo. Herschel Worthy Pi K A Ed. Marked Tree Patti 1). Wright Holcombe Ed. Blytheville Carroll W. Wright Bus. Fayetteville Jo Ann Yancey Scott A 5 Little Rock Billy L). Yarbrough Eng. Green Forrest Gray E. Y eat man K Z Bus. Batesville Ann Young Holcombe A S N. L. R. Nerley Young Razor back Bus. H arrison Robert A. Zierak S P E Eng. Amsterdam New York Fred M. Zipkes A 5 Hot Springs Freshmen CHECKING DESK at the general library was busiest during final exams, and was attended patiently by Cynthia Zakes, Delta Gamma. 6 Rn mu ng Fr 23 Ri 22 ff Ac 227 1 1 0 r d Th 2 Y 2 D1 V KO Pd U : - HI A W € EARTH ELEMENTS Ld ' a ’‘ Ce 4 ' Pr 10 “ m- Prr. C «45 Jin Eu ‘V Gd:v Tb i; D Ho •• Er Tnf J Yb 4 Lu f AH$URAN!UM Elements Hr V Pu 2 ? Am 241 Cm 242 ’ 8k 243 24.4 CHEMISTRY LECTURES are held in the Chemistry building’s auditorium to accommodate large sections of students in pre-med., pre-dental and other menacing courses of study for which the class is required. 214 ATHLETICS AFTER GAME in War Memorial stadium, cars and busses line up to enter traffic to downtown Little Rock. 219 Razorback Coaches JOHN H. BARNHILL, Director of Athletics JACK MITCHELL, Head Football Coach 220 BOB ZANDER WILLIAM FERRELL John H. Barnhill graduated in 1928 from the University of Tennessee where he was an All-Southeastern Confer¬ ence guard and an outstanding member of the track team. He came to the University of Arkansas in 1946 as head football coach and served in this capacity until 1949 when he was elevated to the post of Director and Professor 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. Jack Mitchell, serving his first year as head football coach, was born in Arkansas City, Kansas. He attended the University of Oklahoma, played quarterback in the Sooner split T and in 1948 was named All-American. Mitchell was head football coach at Wichita University before coming to the University of Arkansas. Glen Rose has served 13 years (in a split-tenure) as head basketball coach for the Razorbacks. Prior to this year, his full-career mark for some 17 seasons was 259 wins against 113 losses — a winning percentage of .696. Only twice in 12 years has Rose coached a team that finished below third place. Eight of the 12 have been in first or second place. After his graduation from the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in 1928, Rose headed the cage pro¬ gram at Jonesboro Baptist Junior College one year. He then returned to coach freshmen at the University for four years. While freshman coach, he received his MA degree before being called into the Army. Upon comple¬ tion of his Army duty, Rose coached four seasons at Stephen F. Austin Coliege in Texas before returning to his alma mater. GEORGE BERNHARDT GEORGE COLE TRACY SCOTT A-As» Jack Mitchell: Start from Scratch One Saturday evening in January, 1955, Bowden Wyatt, who had been attending the National Collegiate Athletic Association meeting in New York, stepped off his train in St. Louis and placed calls to the Arkansas press. Arkansas writers heard what they had feared: Wyatt had resigned as the Razorbacks’ head football coach and had been hired by his alma mater, the University of Tennessee. Thus the stage was set for a whale of coach-hiring job by Athletic Director John Barnhill. He came through with a good hand, 31-year-old Jack Mitchell, head grid master at Wichita University. Mitchell made a secret visit to the UA campus and both parties liked what they saw and in less than a week the deal had been sealed. The University of Oklahoma graduate had always known athletic success, and his first year on the hill was no exception. 1 he Porkers finished with a 5-4-1 record under his guidance. Mitchell faced three distinct major problems: the change from the single wing formation to the split T, satisfying the appetites of Hog followers after a championship Cotton Bowl season, and the rugged challenge presented by top-flight Southwest Conference competition. The first of these was paramount. The players were well briefed on single wing actions, reactions and fundamentals. General Jack (his nickname as an all-American quarterback at Oklahoma) told the team at the start of spring practice: tfc We’ve got to start from scratch — even with the lettermen. Virtually everything we require — except for desire, blocking, and tackling — will be different from what you learned last year. It means that we’ve not only got to learn new ways of doing things, but first — break down the habits you formed in the single wing. And, what makes it doubly tough is that your single wing play of 1954 was exceptionally good and well- grounded.” I his problem was resolved, fans were satisfied and Mitchell proved equal in wits to the rest of the SWC. Mitchell is a handsome, smiling young man with a magnetic personality. Ibis personality quickly gained him the popularity of players,, students, faculty and fans. He was successful as a recruiter. Arkansas’ 22nd football coach was born at Arkansas City, Kansas, December 3, 1923. Through public schools he lettered in football, basketball, track and tennis, and in high school was all-state in three of these sports. Mitchell entered the University of 1 exas in the fall of 1942, but after his freshman season was tabbed by Selective Service. He spent three years of Army and Air Corp duty, much of it in the European theatre. He was awarded the Air Medal with two clusters, the Presidential Citation and the Purple Heart. Mitchell enrolled at Oklahoma as a psychology major in the fall of 1946 and that school’s fortunes began to look up. He plaved the first year as a split T quarterback under Jim Tatum and the next two under Bud Wilkinson. He was rated All-Big Seven all three years and in 1948 was all-American. The likeable chap picked up his AB degree in June, 1949, then moved to Blackwell. Oklahoma, to start his coaching career at the high school. He pooled morale, pro-like precision and the split T offense to guide the team out of the dark and to a 9-1 season. He moved toTulsa as backfield coach for a vear and then to Texas Tech for the same job for two vears. Jack then shifted to Wichita as head man. led it to a 4-1 mark in 1953 and a 9-1 Missouri Valley Conference championship record the nevt season. So with the first Arkansas season thrown in the T-whiz has a 49-18-3 record as an assistant and head coach. Mitchell is married to the former Jeanne Kincheloe. They have two sons, Jack. Jr., 6, and Judson, 1. DONALD HORTON winces as the team physician inspects his injured ankle, while trainer Bill Ferrell and the Razorhack bench watch the progress of the second team in the opening game of the season against Tulsa. The Razorbacks downed the Golden Hurricanes with a score of 21 to 6. JACK MITCHELL looks over his players on the bench during a time-out in the tense SMU game at Dallas. Mitchell paced the sidelines continually during the Southwest Conference encounter, staff assistants phon¬ ed instructions down from the press box. It was a good day for Arkansas’ new coach. The Razorbacks defeated the Mustangs 6-0. 224 SHOUTING above the crowd to rag- ged-jerseyed quarterback Don Chris¬ tian, Mitchell calls for a new series of plays against SMU. The final con¬ ference game of the season. Southern Methodist was unable to score on the defense-conscious Razorback squad. 225 DEJECTED Razorbacks watch the TCU Horned Frogs roll up a 26-0 victory over Arkansas. A surprised crowd of 22,000 watched the Texas Christian team spo‘1 the game and put a damper on Dad’s Day celebration. GEORGE WALKER JOE THOMASON HENRY MOORE PRESTON CARPENTER Football: Rumbles in the grandstand Arkansas faced a mountainous challenge when athletic minds turned from a glorious past to stark reality after a championship and Cotton Bowl season of 1954. Hog partisans had only two weeks to wal low in that wonderful mire until the promising football program was interrupted. I wo single wing seasons under Bowden Wyatt and the prospect of more lavish days exploded as violently as the Porkers against a pushover when the popular coach announced his resignation and move from the Ozark Mountains of Arkansas to the Smokies of Tennessee. Ozark folk didn’t adjust quickly to the circumstances. Fans, students, interested alumni and even the players suffered a severe letdown in morale for almost a week. Then a young man with a quick smile and engaging personality bought Wyatt’s Fayetteville home and started making friends — and eventually a foot¬ ball team. He was jack Mitchell, a 31-year-old technician who had just produced a Missouri Valley Conference winner at Wichita University and was itching to get into the big time. There were lots of problems to be faced by all the Arkansas folks. They were wary. They took a wait-and-see attitude toward the new regime and what caliber of product it would bring. Mitchell and his staff met the squad members and they became better acquainted. Jack poured hours over motion pictures of the 1954 team, trying to get a line on each player’s capabilities. The stage finally was set for spring practice at the last of February. THREE BEARS from Baylor combine their efforts to stop advancing halfback Don Horton as he is cut off from his interference in Arkansas’ 20-25 loss on the Waco gridiron. 226 JAY DONATHAN. Ronnie Underwood and Don Christian hit the Horned Frog hall carrier to stop TCU at the Arkansas 10 yard line, lexas Christian scored a 26-0 victory over hustling but befuddled Razorbacks before 22.000 fans in Razorback stadium at Fayetteville. The first day was a nice one weather-wise but that’s as far as it went. The quarterbacks, George Walker, Don Christian, Tommy Lockhart and Glen Wood, fumbled two-thirds of snap backs from center. And the other backs couldn’t get together with the quarterbacks for anything near good timing. So that first-day scrimmage went slow. But Mitchell and Bill Pace, who later went into the Army and was lost as a backfield coach for the season, got many factors such as ball handling on a smoother basis. George Bernhardt and Dixie White taught the linemen new assignments, and ways to block and new footing. Nevertheless, the main emphasis of this formulative period was devoted to defense. Mitchell figured his best bet was to build a good defense to “keep from getting humiliated in the fall.” The traditional Red-White intrasquad game at the end of the spring period gave promise of things to come. The blocking was sharp, the ball handling much improved, timing good and all-around the offense better than expected and the defense on a par. And fans had other things to marvel at. There was the pigeon- toed variation of the split T. Under this system the halfbacks were turned in toward the center. This gave a quicker start to any play toward the outside. The quick kick was a real crowd pleaser. It turned out to be so deadly, in fact, that Gerald Nesbitt, the man behind Henry Moore, was tops in the Southwest Con¬ ference in punting with a 46.9-yard average on 13 quickies. His greatest boot was a 76-yarder from the Arkansas four-yard mark against Southern Methodist m the Cotton Bowl. This Mitchell gem was accomplished by a snapback through die quarterback’s legs to the fullback who turned to the right sideline and kicked die ball end-over-end off the side of his foot. It was a season of recognition for the Porkers. Two of their games were fea¬ tured on a regional National Broadcasting Company television hookup. Both BILLY LYONS JAY DONATHAN 227 CHARGING fullback Henry Moore makes contact with Tulsa pass receiver as Joe Thomason (26) races in from the far sidelines. Arkansas defeat¬ ed the Golden Hurricane by 26-0 in Fayetteville. PRESTON CARPENTER, with ball tucked under his arm, evades one TCU tackier while an unidentified Porker tries unsuccessfully to block another who broke up the play. GEORGE BEQUETTE WAYLAND ROBERTS BOBBY GILLIAM PILE UP of players obscures Henry Moore as he drives through the Baylor line for Arkansas’ final score after taking the hand-off from quarterback George Walker. The touchdown came three plays after end Teddy Souter intercepted a pass on the Baylor 10. turned out to be wins. The first, against Rice at Houston was a defensive, battle the first half and very much the same the second half when Walker kicked a field goal from three yards out for a 3-0 halftime margin. 1 hen another seven points later iced the Arkansas victory and spoiled all hopes for Rice on its home¬ coming and “Jess Neel) Day.” The next week against SMU saw the Hogs im¬ press with a choking defense and better offense than the score indicated for a 6-0 victory. These games were just part of the success story. Back on the hill September 1 the Porkers got down to jH OOt r)£l11 the real work. Everything looked good that first day. And things looked better as the first game with I ulsa ap¬ proached. There was a problem with Halfback Preston Carpenter hobbling on a bad knee, Center Jerry Ford and Quarterback Buddy Benson with similar in¬ juries. Lockhart, injured in baseball, was gone for the season. Ihe same even¬ tually happened to Ford. Despite these losses the opener was successful: Not only did Arkansas win but the game furnished a valuable morale building foun¬ dation. The Razorbacks approached the contest full of anxiety. This game was to be the test of the switch from the single wing and 21-6 was a passing grade. Mitchell’s report card: “We’re tickled to death to get the first game over. Now 1 believe we can settle down and have a pretty good football team. We needed that one awfully bad.” A home crowd of 18,000 watched Moore get things rolling with a 64-yard burst through the middle for a touchdown. Thomason hit over later from the one and Walker passed to Halfback Ronnie Underwood to put things on ice. Two of those TDs were set up on fumble recoveries. Under the lights of War Memorial Stadium in Little Rock the next week the Hogs overturned the ragged Oklahoma A M Aggies, 21-0, before 30,000 hope¬ fuls. Arkansas again relied greatly on recovery of fumbles for the shutout and BILL FULLER GERALD HENDERSON GERALD NESBITT DON CHRISTIAN BUDDY BENSON RONNIE UNDERWOOD showed marked improvement in every phase. Thomason passed to End Ted Souter for the first blood, punched over from the one for the second TD and Moore shot over short for the other score. Then came the first Conference test and TCU, the eventual league champ, had things about its own way with a 26-0 nod at Fayetteville. Tackle Norman Hamilton intercepted a pass in the first quarter and returned it for 39 yards and a touchdown and TCU was on its way. Such bad things continued to happen to the Porkers for three more quarters — against Baylor in a night game at Waco. With 11:32 remaining in the final quarter the Bears had a 25-6 lead. Arkansas roared downfield for the two quick touchdowns and the clock died with the Hogs within inches of a score. There was a significant factor in that contest. First unit Center Harold Steelman „ suffered an injury and soph Jay Donathan, who two weeks Id OOI n£Ll I before was considered a red-shirt player, came in early and made a great debut for his college carrer. That led to his first squad position the rest of the schedule. During the ensuing week Benson was moved to halfback, leaving the quarterhacking job to other hands. The Porkers played in Little Rock that week end and came into possession of a sweet victory over Texas. The ground game clicked in that one for 319 yards and Moore gathered 115 yards to become the top ground gainer in UA’s history with 1,500 yards. There was the grudge battle with Mississippi at Oxford and the Porkers had their greatest letdown in the first quarter to allow the Rebels two quick touchdowns. The Hogs recovered in the second 15-minute period but it was too late. The following Monday the squad lost a tackle, Billy Ray Smith, who was dismissed on charges of breaking curfew rules. It was a fine homecoming the next week and was made even greater by the 7-7 tie with Texas A M, a big favorite with its whiz-kids. Thomason, the lad TOUCHDOWN is made by inches as George Walker (44) plunges over the center of the Texas Longhorn forward wall. The Porkers defeated the Steers 27-20 in Arkansas’ first Southwest Conference game of the season in War Memorial Stadium at Little Rock. 230 BODY BLOCK by Hog lineman gives Preston Carpenter a clear path to the goal to put the Razorbacks out in front of Texas Longhorns. who was plucked off the intramural lot in his freshman season, suffered a frac¬ tured arm in the first quarter of that battle. He continued playing the rest of the game, though, and the seriousness of the hurt wasn’t discovered until the week end had passed. Thus a starting halfback was lost for the season. Arkansas got that Rice victory, minus Thomason, and there were rumbles and rumors of Gator, Sugar and Cotton Bowl bids. Actually there was good foundation for the Gator, which publicly listed the Porks as prospects. Arkansas became a more likely candidate with that decision over SMU. So bowl scouts sat in the stands at Little Rock while the post-conference season letdown came, the Hogs bowing to LSU, 7-13, and dreams took a quick flight out the window. The Porkers were ready for that one seemingly, looking sharp in daily drills. There was enthusiasm to win this one for Barnv on “John Barn¬ hill Day” and that failed too. just when did the Razorbacks “arrive”? Let Mitchell tell it: “We figured be¬ fore the season we would come into our own by the Texas game — and we did. The Arkansas Traveler said after that game: “The pass defense was complete, the blocking sharp and major mistakes non-existent.” Mitchell offered: “Our biggest improvement was in pass defense. We ' ve improved so much over the past three weeks it’s hard to believe.” One thing was clear, everything clicked in the split T as it should be performed. Statistically many things were revealed. There was a fourth-place finish for a team picked to finish sixth or seventh. Arkansas had the second leading ground gainer in the league with Moore, who carried 134 times for a net 701 yards. This was particularly outstanding for a fullback on a split T team, who usually is more valuable as a blocker than as a runner. But Moore was sent to the outside many times and with his speed could make that sort of play work. His backstop, Nesbitt, gained 371 yards and be- ROGERS OVERBEY DONALD HORTON SPEEDY FULLBACK Henry Moore stiffarms his way past a Cadet from Texas A M, while Billy Lyons (83) watches the agile ball carrier squirm through the Aggie defenders. LOOKING BACK, Preston Carpenter finds a Rice Owl closing in as he cuts toward mid-field. The Razorbacks downed the Owls 10-0 in Houston. JERRY McFADDEN TEDDY SOUTER OREN CULPEPPER GREG PINKSTON QUARTERBACK Joe Thomason, playing with a broken arm, is trailed by George Walker (44) as he is trapped by Aggies on the Hog 27. tween them they dominated the Arkansas offense. Moore was fifth in total of¬ fense. Christian led the circuit in interceptions, snatching four for 83 yards in returns and Nesbitt led the punters. Don Horton, a soph flash, topped the SWC in punt returns with seven for a 24.7-yard average. Walker was the third leading scorer with 41 points, helped along with 14 conversions and one field goal. Linemen such as Bill Fuller, Bobby Gilliam, Wayland Roberts, George Bequette, and Stuart Perry among many others didn’t get into the figures but were very instrumental in the success. When the final results were in everyone was satisfied. The switch in forma¬ tions, the big stumbling block, had been licked handsomely. The defense had been adequate to do what Mitchell had started it out for in the spring. The passing attack was a bit disappointing but could have been satisfying if a real need had arisen. It was another good season in Arkansas’ chain of late-won successes. 1 __ When the season reached the latter stages it was ap- jd Q()t hQ I I parent that not everything had worked out as Mitchell had hoped. The coach had long been aware of the slow¬ ness of the team as a whole, ever since that first day of spring drills. This speed worked out better than had been thought, but at the same time other Southwest Conference teams developed more swiftness than expected. Thus, by comparison, Arkansas team speed was disappointing. Another letdown came with the passing attack. The blame for the aerial failure couldn’t be placed on any individuals. Sometimes the passers were off. and sometimes passes were thrown at the wrong CHARLES WHITWORTH NEIL MARTIN 233 STUART PERRY ROLLIE LUPLOW HAROLD STEELMAN OLAN BURNS time — against defenses that were ready or good. Sometimes the protection for the passer wasn’t all that it could have been and sometimes the patterns were paced wrong or didn’t have the speed to get loose. All these things chimed in sometimes, and the overhead game worked. Usually a split T team doesn’t rely too much on the passing game, preferring, .. rather, to stick to the turf and grind out yardage and beat Id QAT Irk oil down the defense on punishing drives. It was a little dif¬ ferent at Arkansas. Mitchell had figured that two things — a good passing game and a stout defense — would carry the load until every¬ thing began clicking. Apparently the defensive play was pleasing. There were other surprises, too. But they came from the other side of the field. Mitchell felt that films from 1954 games would help him get a line on TCU, Baylor and Texas. But that information had to go out the window in all three cases. TCU didn’t use flankers or spread out its offensive alignment as much as the previous season. Baylor threw the ball severalfold over what had been previously expected — 27 times. Texas, which Mitchell earlier figured would be a straight team with little throwing, unwound with 28 tosses. Jack sort of went out on the limb while the season was still going on. “We figured if we won six games we would have a real season,” he said. “If we won five we would have done fine. But if we won only four we would have figured we didn’t do such agood job.” PORKER BLOCKER Stuart Perry lies on the ground after trying to lead Gerald Nesbitt through the Baylor Bears’ defense. Donald Horton (43) races to give Nesbitt interference. 234 BUDDY BENSON (45) scampers around the Hog right end and moves into the Rice backfield behind the blocking of Gerald Nesbitt. Season’s Record Arkansas 21, Tulsa 6. Arkansas 21. Oklahoma A M 0. Texas Christian 26, Arkansas 0. Baylor 25, Arkansas 20. Arkansas 27, Texas 20. Mississippi 17, Arkansas 7. Arkansas 7, Texas A M 7 (tie). Arkansas 10, Rice 0. Arkansas 6, Southern Methodist O. Louisiana State 13, Arkansas 7. JESS DEASON RICHARD BENNETT 235 Basketball: An outside chance Probably no other Arkansas basketball team has been as surprising as the one operated by Glen Rose in the 1955-56 season. For Rose almost surprised even himself when the Razorbaeks came out of a dull December into the stretch of the Southwest Conference season to finish second. The Porkers started practice in November with little promise in the way of material and Rose recognized what was ahead. “I don’t know when an Arkansas squad has faced a tougher assignment — especially considering our lack of height and over-all size,” he said. “The tallest man with any experience on our squad is only 6-4 — and that’s about it. Last year only two or three teams in the conference had a real height advantage over us — this season everyone has a big man but Arkansas.” So with that prospect the six lettermen, two squadmen and four sophomores went to work. There was a complete rebuilding job to be done — with emphasis to be placed on the defense, as it later turned out. The Hogs opened their new fieldhouse December 1 and the only result was a 65-64 defeat by Southeastern Oklahoma, and little to impress the 4,000 turnout. Rose had settled by that time on the lineup FAKING his guard toward the basket, Manuel Whitley (19) prepares to pass to Joe Kretschmar (17) in the game against the St. Louis Billikins. 236 iff. HBr jt ia H ■ LEAPING HIGH off the court to tip in an Arkansas basket, Pete Butler evades his SMU guards. Despite Butler’s efforts, Hogs lost 62-67. he was to use throughout the 24 games: Manuel Whitley, a 6-4 senior with quick hands who had spent the last two seasons with an Army team in Germany; Terry Day, an all-arms-and-legs junior from Mag¬ nolia who was best on defense; Pete Butler, a 6-4 center who could jump center and get rebounds with the best of them; Buddy Smith, a wise veteran who could stabilize the action and get all over the boards; and Jerald Barnett, a fine guard from Harrison who teamed with Smith as co-captain. Along with this bunch, soph Freddy Grim of Green Forest worked as the sixth man and this was the nucleus of the club. Joe Dickson, Wayne Dunn and Joe Kretschmar also clocked plenty of time. These hands went through the most miserable cage opening in the school’s history — dropping seven straight before scratching up a victory. But it was time well spent and the Southwest Conference holi¬ day tournament at Houston proved that much. Rose and the Porkers had a surprise for the rest of the league that time — a zone defense to combat the big man. Southern Methodist came from behind in the closing minutes to nudge out a victory in the zone’s first test and Baylor had an equally tough time the next day. But it started clicking along with the shots of Whitley and the rest of them when the Texas A M game came around and the Razorbacks walked off with an 80-49 decision. Whitley was named to the all-tournament team for his three great performances. There were still justified skeptics through the 51-50 loss to Missouri. SCOREBOARD registers the final score of the game with the Rice Institute Owls. 237 STRETCHING for loose ball in a scramble during the second Baylor game, Pete Butler (10) reaches out of the pile-up; Freddy Grim (12) watches. JUMP BALL is tipped by Manuel Whitley (19) to Pete Butler (10), moving into circle, during close play in the Rice game. The Razorbacks defeated Rice 84-70. 238 Then Arkansas began making a place for itself in the circuit. The Porkers took a five-day swing to Texas and in order whipped Baylor, 85-64, and Texas -pi 1 i 11 70-67, for the most successful league road trip in J3 Si SK.0tJOclll years. They knocked off three other league foes and also Mississippi before they were again to be defeated. That time it was an encounter with SMU with the SWC leadership at stake and the Mustangs took the close one, 58-53, with the Hogs counting their worst shooting percentage since their win streak had started. Baylor came to town and tried to freeze its way to a win but Arkansas held on for a 36-31 victory. Three games later it was pretty clear: SMU was headed for the title but Arkansas had an outside chance to take it. So with that incentive Rose’s men went before the network television cameras at Dallas, played SMU off its feet the first half before falling to a second-half rally and a 72-80 defeat. But then Arkansas found TCU easy, 90-71, and put away second place. And two months earlier every one had delegated it to sixth or seventh without batting an eye. So the Porkers accomplished much more than they really should have by dig¬ ging in with hard work and the spirit of winning. It was a sweet second place. Many attributed Rose with the best job of his coaching career, and those in¬ cluded men who had played under him and for him since the mid 20’s. They told him so at a testimonial dinner after the second Texas game. JERALD BARNETT fouls a St. Louis player in an attempted jump shot with the Billikins leading 66-64. The St. Louis University team defeated the Razorbacks 68-66 in overtime. MANUEL WHITLEY JOE KRETSCHMAR ED DOZIER FREDDY GRIM 239 ENCOURAGING his team during time-out in hotly-contested St. Louis game. Coach Glen Rose points out weaknesses in opponent’s defense. RECEIVING congratulations after an Arkansas victory, Freddy Grim talks to fans before going to Razorback dressing room. LAYING IN a stolen ball, Barnett puts the Razorbacks ahead of the Longhorns. 241 BUTLER REBOUNDS a shot by Freddy Grim (12) in the Arkansas win over the Rice Institute Owls. JERALD BARNETT TERRY DAY PETE BUTLER BLOCKING a shot by Jerald Barnett, a Rice Owl holds down the score. Rice Institute trounced the Razorbacks 85-65 in second encounter. Rice finished third in the conference. There were many other factors to be taken into consideration. The most im¬ portant, perhaps, were the other six on the ball club — Dickson, Dunn, Kretsch- mar, Charlie Brown, Edgar Dozier and Don Trumbo, the latter joining the Porkers at mid-year after a successful cage career on the west coast with a ser¬ vice team. These men represented the needed depth that kept the Razorbacks rolling through the 24 games. Rebounding ability was a surprising and contri¬ buting factor. The chief contributors to this phase fit 11 were Whitley, Butler, Day and Smith. Although they g ave awa y height to most opponents, the Hogs came out with 1147 rebounds to 1012 for opposition. Their fluid zone gave them the best defense in the conference, 64.6 points allowed per game. Whitley’s sure hands made him top scorer with 409 points, the second highest total ever by an Arkansas player. Hampered in several games by a chronic back ailment, Manuel averaged 17 points per contest and his 30 points in one game was the highest single total by any of the Razorbacks. Barnett put in 289 points for a 12-point average. Day tallied 220 markers and Butler followed with 211, making four starters who matched or exceeded the 200-point-per-season mark. The Razorbacks over the long haul averaged 67.3 points per outing. Topping off all the honors Whitley and Barnett were named to all-Southwest Conference teams. So it was quite a nice season. 242 Season’s Record S.E. Oklahoma 65 Arkansas 64 Tulsa 53 Arkansas 45 Oklahoma A M 70 Arkansas (ovt. J 66 Oklahoma Univ. 69 Arkansas 59 Phillips 66 82 Arkansas 58 SMU 67 Arkansas (SWC) 62 Baylor 67 Arkansas (SWC) 63 Arkansas 80 Texas A M (SWC) 49 Missouri 51 Arkansas 50 Arkansas 85 Baylor 64 Arkansas 70 Texas 67 Arkansas 84 Rice 70 Arkansas 98 Texas A M 66 Arkansas 85 Mississippi 69 Arkansas 74 Texas Christian 72 SMU 58 Arkansas 53 Arkansas 36 Baylor 31 Rice 86 Arkansas 65 Arkansas 61 Texas A M 52 Arkansas 79 Texas 69 SMU 80 Arkansas 72 Arkansas 90 Texas Christian 71 Tulsa 55 Arkansas 51 St. Louis 68 Arkansas (ovt.) 66 SLAPPING the ball out of Jerald Barnett’s hands, a Savage prevents the Arkansas ace from scoring. Southeast Oklahoma beat the Razorback quintet 65-64 in the home opener. WAYNE DUNN CHARLES BROWN BUDDY SMITH JOE DICKSON 243 WATCHING team play, Doctor W. J. Butt, team physician who travels with the Razorbacks, sits beside the coach, Bill Ferrell. Baseball The 1955 Razorback baseball team put on a spirited stretch drive to sweep the last four games on the schedule and finish the season with 11 wins and 11 losses. It was the first .500 or better season for the Arkansas diamond squad in four years. Competing on a non-conference level, Coach Bill Ferrell’s Hogs struggled through the 22 game slate with only three front-line pitchers and a couple of relievers. Righthanded Tommy Cusack, a senior letter- man, posted the most wins among the hurlers. He notched six wins and lost five decisions. Charlie Bogan, a tobacco chewing junior, hurled an even season — five wins and five losses. The junior lefty posted the Porker’s best earn¬ ed run average, however, with a 3.33 mark as compared to Cusack’s 3.79. Unheralded sophomore Jan Rayder, al¬ though a part-time starter, was credited with no wins or losses. He had a 4.70 ERA. The Razorback batting title went to Joe Thomason who rapped the ball steadily for a .359 average. Pitcher Bo¬ gan, who doubled duties as a part-time first baseman, fol¬ lowed Thomason with .340. Then came Joe Kretschmar at .310, and Preston Carpenter with a .301 average. All were juniors during the ‘55 campaign. Shortstop Kretsch¬ mar knocked three home runs and Carpenter, the regular catcher, puncher one over the fence. Walt Matthews and Rogers Overby were also credited with one home run apiece. With the exception of seniors Cusack and Bobbie Westphal, and Bogan who was declared ineligible, the team returned intact, for the 1956 competition. Important wins were the 2-1 victory over Missouri. National Collegiate baseball champion of two years ago. and a two-game sweep of the series with Kansas Univer¬ sity. All Razorback home games are played on the Universi¬ ty-maintained Washington County baseball diamond. The fairgrounds field is operated in conjunction with the county and the University maintains complete supervision over the physical facilities during its own season. Now developed into an excellent enclosed field with good drainage, the ball park has a seating capacity of 2,500. SWINGING at a Missouri pitch, Joe Kretschmar, Razorback short stop, paces Arkansas to an important 2-1 win over Mizzou team. 244 WAITING on the bench and watching the teammate at hat, members of the Razorback baseball squad adjust equipment, occasionally talk, and a few men work on their plugs of tobacco. George Bone, second base, walks down the line to find a place on the bench. STANDING IN at the plate, Joe Thomason cocks his bat and waits for the pitch. Thomason, left fielder for the Razorbacks, was last year’s leading hitter with .340. VARSITY TRACK team for 1956: Kneeling;: Coach Ab Bidwell, John Heineike, Buddy Benson, Earl Bond, Ed Morton, Richard Hen- thorne, Grady Pratt, assistant coach Jim Brown. Standing: Bob Mears, Gerald Henderson, Jerry Burns, Bill Ross, Richard Holmes, Ed Carey, Wes Barrett, Ron Diesel. Not shown: Neal Brockway, Darrell Garner. Track NEW COACH for the Razorback team, Ab Bidwell, with dis¬ tance star Ed Morton. Bidwell came from University of Wichita. Coach Tracy Scott’s 1955 track team emerged fourth in the six-college field of the Sixth An¬ nual Arkansas Relays at Fayetteville. They also fared badly in the Texas and Kansas Relays, but trounced Tulsa University and Sheppard Air Base in a triangular meet in which soph Terry Robinson took two firsts in the hurdles. Only seven varsity men went to place Arkansas sixth in the Southwest Conference meet in May. There, sophomore footballer Gerald Henderson broke the school shot record with a put of 47 feet l A inch, and senior A1 Eshbaugh won the two-mile run at 9:32.4. Ed Morton, a Canadian sophomore, was second in the mile at 4:20.5, and senior Jim Tennison ran fourth. Tal Hooker, another senior, was third in the two-mile. Rebuilding began last fall after the arrival of veteran Wichita track coach Ab Bidwell and his assistant, former UA distance star James Frank Brown. Autumn cross-country conditioned sev¬ eral newcomers who ran with remaining letter- men Ed Morton and Bill Ross. The harriers ran first in only one of five meets. They were third at the Conference meet, but Morton took indivi¬ dual first place. Later he ran fourteenth of 85 in 246 the NCAA cross-country meet at East Lansing, Michigan. Soph Earl Bond was second man in cross-country. Using the indoor track in the new fieldhouse for the first time, a few men trained through the winter, and in February they were joined by about 40 varsity and freshman aspirants. Arkan¬ sas sent a token team to its first indoor meet, a conditioner at Oklahoma University in February. Ere-season trial running endangered a good m any school records, including the varsity half- m d e , mile, four-mile relay, distance medley, shot and discus, and the freshman 440, 880, mile, sprint medley, mile relay, high jump, shot and discus. bhe Southwest Conference meet at Fayetteville ln May topped an ambitious ten-event 1956 schedule, which included five chances for fresh- men to take part. The Porks entered relay meets at Oklahoma A M, Texas, Kansas and Drake, but the varsity by-passed the Arkansas Relays to lun that day in the Oklahoma University Quad¬ rangular meet. Another four-school event at Oklahoma A M, triangular meets at Pittsburg 1 Kans.) State Teachers and Fayetteville, and the Southwest Recreational meet at Fort Worth rounded out the schedule. DISTANCE men on the Arkansas team are Canadians Ed Morton, right, and half-miler Bill Ross, both from Winnipeg, Manitoba. DASH MAN Buddy Benson, a fast-moving back on the Razor- hack foot ball team, gets set on the starting blocks for a heat. 247 gU VARSITY GOLF ' team for 1956. Left to right, Dickie Newcomb, Bass Trumbo, coach Bob Zander, Tinker Gordon, Gray Linzel, Ellis Poisell. All are veterans of last year’s crack team that ended the season third in the conference and undefeated in home play. Golf Arkansas’ varsity golfers in 1955 finished with a brilliant 8-2 record and were undefeated in six matches at home. Competing in Southwest conference play, the Porkers were in third place with 18 points won and 18 points lost. In reality, they defeated four of their six league opponents. Competing as Razorback linksmen were Phil Rogers, Gray Linzel, Tinker Gordon, Dickie Newcombe, Bass Trumbo and Ellis Poisell. Bob Zander, professional at the Fayetteville Country Club course where the Hogs play their home matches, tutored the Porker linksters for the second straight year. Zander, a native of Michigan and Indiana, took over the local proposition after a similar post in Liberal, Kan., in 1948. He was an outstanding amateur golfer in Indiana before turn¬ ing professional. In Southwest Conference play, the Porkers opened with a 4-2 win over strong Texas Christian Uni¬ versity on the Fayetteville course. Taking to the road, the Arkansas golfers dropped a 1-5 decision to Texas University—who eventually won the conference golf crown. Back at home, the Hogs trounced the Baylor linksmen four games to two for their second win of the season conference-wise. A journey to Dallas and Southern Methodist University proved quite disastrous to Zander’s squad. They fell before the sharp Mustang golfers 0-6. The Razorbacks returned to the home links for their final two conference battles and won both. They topped the Rice Institute 5-1 and Texas A M 4-2 to stay undefeated on the Fayetteville course. Non-conference play was more to the liking of the boys as they rushed past four opponents for important wins. The Hogs dropped the Missouri Tigers twice in home-and-home play. In Columbia, Arkansas mastered the Mizzou linksmen by 5% to % and on the local course they blanked the Tigers by a 7-0 count. The University of Nebraska visited the Fayetteville links and absorbed an 18% to 2% beating from the Hogs. Tulsa lost to the potent Porkers by 5 to 1. The Fayetteville Country Club course is a beautiful 6,000-yard 18-hole affair. Located seven miles south¬ east of the campus on a rolling hill-top, the Fayetteville links are well-kept and draw considerable praise from visiting golfers. Par is 72 for the course with the record of 62 held by Byron Nelson. 248 VARSITY TENNIS team for 1956. Front row, left to right, Glenn Lane, George Kuechemneister, Bill Geren; second row, Jim Swain, Randy Robertson, David Phillips, Jay Donathan. T ennis The 1955 Arkansas varsity tennis squad finished with a 6-5 record — all in non-conference play and including im¬ portant wins over Luisa and Missouri. Tennis Coach John “Red” Davis, starting his third year as tennis mentor in 1955, worked with a contingent of Ewell Lee and Dick Reid, seniors, and juniors Geep Keuchenmeister, Bill Geren and Glenn Lane. It was the fourth straight year for the varsity netmen to post a .500 or better season. Coach “Red” Davis has molded a winning tennis squad in each of his three years with the Razorbacks. Employed originally as an administrative aide, Davis is program and concession manager for Arkansas. He has been instrumental in twice directing the Tri-State Invita¬ tional Tennis meet here in June. While in Florida, Davis was renowned as Sports writer and is credited with origi¬ nating the All-Southern high school football stars. Tennis, maintained as a minor sport at the University, has been surprisingly good. A strenuous non-conference schedule is carried on each year. Arkansas is unable to compete in Southwest conference tennis play due to in¬ clement weather conditions during the early spring months. Geep Keuchenmeister, Hot Springs junior, was tabbed as the outstanding varsity tennis player in ’55. He re¬ turns to bolster the ’56 netmen in a tough 12-game slate. JIM SWAIN, above, and other teammates practice during the afternoons on the tennis courts in front of Holcombe Hall. 249 First row: James Monroe, George Jordan, Dale Boutwell, Don Stone, Don Richell. Bob Wilcher, Bob Tord, Charles Campbell. Second row: Jan Thomas, Richard Bell, Jim Wetherington, Bill Atkinson, Jerry Green, George Wetherington, Darrell Herbert, Lloyd Woodman. Jim Jordan. Third row: Buddy Wesson, Billy Jobe, Ronnie Moore, terry Arnez, Bob Bates, John Long. Edgar Shanks, Jim Hollander, Barry Suityer. Fourth row: Fred Hageman, Ed Daniels, Charles Campbell, Tom Butler, Danny Edgeman, Bill Luplow, Buddy Renter, Dicky Mays. Fifth row: John Ed Mathews, Walter DuMond, Johnny Lineburger, Bob Robinson, Fred Isgng, Joe Zarter. Sixth row: Lamar Brum- mond, Jimmy Vandover, Thomas Perkins, Mike Cooney. For Freshmen: A year in the field Beginning their second year in Southwest Con¬ ference grid competition, the freshman football squad played a five-game season under the direc¬ tion of Coach Tracy Scott. The Shoats fought to a scoreless deadlock in their first game — an encounter with the Southern Methodist frosh on a rain-soaked gridiron at Texarkana on October 6. The Shoats posted their first and only victory of the season in a night game at Ft. Smith with the Texas Christion Wogs. Winning by a 26-20 score, the baby Porkers were paced on long runs by halfbacks Dale Boutwell and Donnie Stone. Boutwell raced for two touchdowns, scoring first on a 90 yard kickoff return and then again with an 84 yard job on a pitchout from quarterback James Monroe. Stone set up the first touchdown with a 70 yard scamper to the 19 yard line. The Campbell boys (no relation), Charles N. and Charles D., both scored on line plunges from a few yards out. STOPPED on an end run, freshman back Jim Wetherington is spilled during a night game at Fort Smith with the Texas Christian University frosh team. The Shoat losses came in a clash with the Oklahoma A M freshmen here in an afternoon game and against the Tulsa frosh at Skelly sta¬ dium in the Oil City. The Aggie freshmen edged the Shoats 7-0 and and the Golden Gale slipped past the Arkansas frosh 14-13. The final game of the season, a contest with Little Rock Junior College on November 18, was cancelled due to inclement weather and soggy conditions of the Memorial stadium turf. Though compiling a not-too-impressive record, the freshman gridders showed marked improve¬ ment during the latter part of the season. They caught on quickly and played with progressing confidence in Coach Jack Mitchell’s split T. Coach Jack Hess’ freshman basketball squad relied on height and hoop-proficiency to chalk up the best frosh record in ten years. Dropping their first two games, the Shoats won the ten remain¬ ing games on the schedule. Big Jim Carpenter led the baby Porks against such teams as Joplin Junior College, Oklahoma A M freshman, Tulsa freshman, and Connors Oklahoma Junior College. Carpenter topped the frosh point-makers and was leading rebounder. JUMPING away from Oklahoma A M tacklers, fullback Charles Campbell makes yardage in the game with Aggie frosh. Shoats lost 13-14. FRESHMAN I RACK team. Standing: Head track coach Ab Bidwell, Glenn Hatson, Jim Wetherington, Don Broman, Will Green. Neal Brockway, Terry Arnez, Mack Newton, Donnie Stone. Kneeling: Bobby Moore, George Jordan, Jerry Carter, Bobby Harrison, Tom Oakley, Hill Jones, Bobby Dixon, (diaries Campbell. Not shown: Charlie Moss. 251 CHEERLEADERS for ihe 1956 season. Left to right, Bob Duggar, Julie Owen, Bill Carmichael. Baxter Lowrey, Nancy McDonald. Tabby Benton, Joyce Haskew, Jack See, Martha Mann. CAPTAIN of the cheerleader squad, Nancy McDonald, a Chi Omega and Phi Beta Kappa, yelled, jumped and shouted at Razorback games. Cheerleaders During a football game a cheerleader expends an enormous amount of energy. Leading yells beneath stands full of happy faces, hostile glares and an oc- cational inebriated roar, the cheerleaders work to maintain enthusiasm and build spirit. The long rides in crowded cars to out of state ball games, an endless number of cold hot dogs and hot cokes during the games to preserve a sufficient amount of energy and moisten dry throats, some¬ times fighting with the Student Senate to secure inadequate funds for expenses are all part of the cheerleaders job. The job, for the most part, is thankless. But every year there is another crop of aspirants during the elections: jumping, cheering, full of energy and hope, working for an opportunity to expend more energy for a full year. INSTRUCTION in the fundamentals of golf is one of the outstanding functions of Department of Health, Physical Education, Recreation. 4 1 mm p m i m L ill Sports on the sidelines RESTING during a time-out in an intramural basketball game, players talk with spectators and among themselves, make plans for rest of the game. The Department of Health, Physical Educa¬ tion and Recreation has a threefold purpose: First, to train leaders and teachers in the field of physical education; second, to conduct a program of physical education for freshman and sophomore women: and third, to provide an intramural program for both men and women. The department is under Dr. Troy Hen¬ dricks, and the women’s activities are directed by Dr. Wincie Carruth. While the intramural program is the most encompassing single acti¬ vity, the department has provided extensive work in modern dance and primary instruction for women students in various sports. 253 BASKETBALL generates a great deal of interest in intramural program, and, aside from football, is most popular. WOMEN Compete in a wide variety of intramural sports, including basketball, softball, bowling and volleyball. 254 TE ACHING a student the proper method of holding a golf club, an instructor reveiws a class in the basic fundamentals of golfing. Classes are held on Maple street side of gym. SOFTBALL in the spring is a popular intramural sport. At left. Jack Evans, Phi Delt, pops up in a game with Kappa Sigma. Bob Raff is catching and Jim Arnett is acting as the plate umpire. 255 MODERN DANCE is part of the extensive training offered by the department to give students prac¬ tice in expression, coordination. An Effective Program The effective program of intramural activities is a constructive force on the University campus. The program is designed to enable students to compete with groups or individuals in an organized sports program without being highly skilled or unusually proficient in any given sport. The intramural pro¬ gram has far-reacbing effects, and the sweepstakes trophy awarded annually to the organized house with the most number of points is one of the most covet¬ ed prizes of the year. The intramural program develops leadership and fosters a spirit of competi¬ tion and sportsmanship. ATTENDING basketball game between Tri-Delts and Chi Omegas Fletcher Smith waits for play to begin while players chew nails and review plays. 256 257 Army ROTC The Army ROTC detachment was established in 1873 and is now in its 83rd year as one of the oldest departments in the University, as well as one of the first Reserve Of¬ ficer Training Corps units in the United States. The ROTC program is divided into basic and advanced work. To be selected for work in the advanced phase, a student must score an acceptable grade on the RQ-3 examination, have a junior standing with two years remaining in 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 period spent by advanced students at Ft. Hood, Texas, during the summer 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. The ROTC unit comprises a standard military organiza¬ tion, and sponsors a drill platoon and one of the out¬ standing rifle teams in the southwest. Through classwork, practical experience and a fostering of individual thought, the ROTC training program seeks to develop young men who will continue the time-honored traditions of military leadership. COLONEL RALPH T. SIMPSON, PMS T Regimental Staff REGIMENTAL STAFF: First row, Will Horn, executive office; Cadet Colonel James Archer; second row, Peter Cei, William Hays, Henry Bauni, Joel Bunch, Steve Friedheim, Ruskin Teeter. Army ROTC The drill team, now in its third year, combines hard work, practice and a thorough knowledge of basic fundamentals in working toward precision on the drill field. The drill team leads the various University and Drill Team military parades and reviews and sets a high standard in drill proficiency for the rest of the unit. The team has been recognized as one of the finest of its type in Fourth Army ROTC units. Army ROTC Band Making their appearance on the drill field after sev¬ eral weeks of practice, the band works to achieve the quality of performance that is demanded by regiment officials. Participating in parades and all reviews, the band added the snap of precision that identifies a disci¬ plined and well-trained unit. 259 HONORARY colonel of the Army unit Gail Wood reviews troops with Cadet Colonel Janies Archer on drill field. MAJOR GENERAL Mark McClure, Deputy Commander of Fourth Army, greeted on arrival by Colonel Ralph Simpson. Visits and honors Major General Mark McClure, Deputy Commander of the Fourth Army, inspected the detachment at the University of Arkansas during early March. Major General McClure met with PMS T Colonel Ralph T. Simpson and University president John Tyler Cald¬ well, was interviewed by cadet public information officer Steve B. Friedheim for Friedheim’s Campus Circuit program and appraised the work of the train¬ ing unit. The Army and Air Force units chose their hon¬ orary colonels in the fall, with Gail Wood, a Kappa from Bowie, Tex., being selected Army honorary colonel, and Martha Mann, a Chi Omega from Marion, elected to the position for the Air Force. ROTC DAY at Camp Chaffee included a tour of the camp’s facilities, RFA graduation ceremonies and inspection of Army light aircraft, right. 260 Army Sponsors DORIS ANN BAGGETT Honorary Lt. Colonel ANNE ARTHURS Honorary Lt. Colonel ALISON DELANEY Honorary Lt. Colonel JOAN WILLIAMS Honorary Lt. Colonel GAIL WOOD Honorary Colonel Air Force Sponsors FAITH EADS Honorary Lt. Colonel TEDDY PANOS Honorary Lt. Colonel JO NEVA KNIGHT Honorary Lt. Colonel MARTHA MANN Honorary Colonel 261 Air Force ROTC The Air Force ROTC detachment at the University of Arkansas has concerned itself for the past two years with the development of future Air Force officers through a generalized program of education. The corps is composed of men in basic and advanced 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. The unit comprises a wing which is sub-divided into groups, squadrons and flights. The main unit sponsors such supplementary divisions as a band, drill team and rifle team. The cadet staff plans and executes the actual operation of the wing with the approval of the PAS and his staff. The objective of the program is to effect, through a self-actualizing process, an attitude of service and know¬ ledge of officer responsibility which will serve to augment the cadet’s prowess throughout their tour of duty and in civilian capacities. COLONEL HARRY SANDERS, PAS Air Force Faculty AIR FORCE faculty: seated. Major Bill Perry, Major Edgar Warren, Colonel Harry Sanders, Captain William Feigley, Captain Bob Cooper; standing. Major Dal Hollingsworth, Captain Mitchell Coleman. AFROTC WING STAFF: F ront, Cadet Colonel Jim Townsend; left to right, Julian Stewart. Bill Irby, Jim Van Parr, Charles Williams, Tom Branigan. David Perdue, Bill Chrisman, Lyle Gilbert, Gayle Witherspoon, Buford Hall. TEACHING Air Force ROTC students, Major Edgar Warren utilizes group discussions, training aids and text material to stress the funda¬ mentals that each student is required to command before graduation. MARCHING in the Saturday morning parade at H ome¬ coming, the Air Force drill team displays snap and pre¬ cision to crowd lining square in Fayetteville business district 263 PERSHING RIFLES: First row, Dewey Coffman, Jimmy Reed, Orman Simmons, James Lee Kilby, John F. Lussky, John Lee Hamilton; second row, William White, Herschel Garner, James Adrian, James Garrison, James Frost, Billy Payne. Pershing Rifles CADET OFFICERS A. G. Bunch, Peter Cei and Bill Hays discuss prob¬ lems with Sergeant Raymond Leach during Thursday morning drill period. The University of Arkansas is a land grant college and courses in military science are compulsory for the first two years. Acceptance into the advance courses is upon approval of application after an interview by a board of officers. Pershing Rifles is an organization for outstanding basic cadets in both Army and Air Force ROTC. Dewey Coffman was the Commanding Officer for Pershing Rifles this year, and Weldon White was Executive Of¬ ficer. Scabbard and Blade is the military hon¬ orary for advanced students. Scabbard and Blade officers this year were: Will Horn, presi¬ dent; Peter Cei, vice-president: Bill Hays, sec¬ retary; R. J. Dudley, treasurer; A. G. Bunch, pledge trainer. ANNUAL Military Ball featured the presentation of honorary cadet colonels by Military Ball com¬ mittee officials and cadet officers. Left, honorary colonels Joan Wil¬ liams and Gail Wood are present¬ ed to the corps by Cadet Colonel James Archer, Military Ball com¬ mittee chairman Joe Richardson. Scabbard and Blade SCABBARD AND BLADE: Front row, Dewey Coffman, Robert Poore, James McRoy, Peter Cei, Will Horn, A. C. Bunch, Captain Willis Cronkhite, Don Barrett. Second row, William Lytle, Joel Bunch, Jerry Patterson, John Cross, Charlie Adams, Mike Chitwood, Boh Fincher. 265 GUIDON BEARER Charlie Hammons executes an eyes-right during the Army ROTC’s selection of honorary colonels at an early fall drill period. 266 ACTIVITIES id k i am g| k P5l £ ENTERING FIELD for halftime show at War Memorial stadium, the Razorback band files under goalposts behind Drum Major Bob Griffin. 271 PHILIP ANDERSON Editor JERRY PATTERSON Business Manager iriun Leper in the stop bath To some people the 1956 Razorback is something more than a yearbook. To the staff members who walked over to the office in sub-freezing weather from practice teaching in the Education building to work until date call on stacks of cards and pictures, and those who worked until dawn with stubborn layouts for a section that was already late to the printer, this book is something of a jealous monster that devoured time, strangled grade-points and screamed so loud that sleep was impossible. Editors worked their various staffs to the limit of en- RAZORBACK staff. First row: Nancy Crace, Ruthie Wasson, Nancy Hundley, Tommie Ryland; Second row: Patt White. Margaret Sloan, Valerie St. John, Sue Barham; Third row: Roberta Crow, Jackie Davis, Phyllis Murzicos, Nancy Jo Williams, Suzanne Patrick; Fourth row: Jean Pitts, Sue Patterson, Mildred Taylor, Paula Kendall, Susan Richardson; Fifth row: Vince McWilliams, David Shaw, Boyd Flawkins, John Rush, Phil Anderson; Sixth row: Gray Ycatman, Jim Price, W. G. Parker, Jerry Patterson. 272 FILING CARDS, two for every student, was a tedious, time-consuming necessity. Pat White, above, answers ques¬ tion from staff member Jackie Davis, while Gary Yeatman, foreground, continues to sort and file cards alphabetically. durance and worried about how their section would com¬ pare to the rest in the book. During the last few days some lied that the only thing they were interested in was fin¬ ishing, but over coffee they mused about the things that the photographers were doing in the darkroom and offer¬ ed advice to the feature editor for the extra pages that were added to his section. At the first of the year they had agreed that the new approach to layout decided upon the preceeding year would be effective and appealing. As the year progressed, however, they began to wonder just how effective the layout and organization would be, and their misgivings were replaced by an uncertainty that was erased only with trips to the darkroom to poke around with the pictures in the stop bath and sessions over the layout table with pasted-up dumm ies. The staff grew smaller as the work grew harder, but several continued to climb the stairs every afternoon and remain until their eyes became red with strain and their tempers short with fatigue, and they worked with a conviction that they were recording the activities of a year that was both singular and significant. There was concern in the office when the staff dis¬ covered that the University enrollment had grown faster than the yearbook’s budget, and tbe business manager requested additional funds from the administration. The request flowed with official lanquidness through the 1956 Razorback BUSINESS MANAGER Jerry Patterson, right, and assistant busi¬ ness manager G. W. Lookadoo handled budget, financial problems. Razorback (cont.) proper channels and was officially lost somewhere en route to final approval, so the business manager filed the request again and prepared to wait for a reply, while the editorial staff added necessary pages to the class section and continued to publish a book that might be paid for out of deficit funds. The editors cut classes occasionally to walk to the Fine Arts Center and listen to recently cut tapes that were to be used for the record in the back of the book. The trips to the FAC, with the curiosity of the set construc¬ tion, painting and rehearsals on the stage beneath the sound booth, were a fascinating relief from the offices full of typewriters and cluttered with pictures and empty copy hooks. Walking over to Hill Hall after class and staying late to order supper from Jug’s and even later to explain to a sleepy nightwatchman why the lights in the building were still burning at three a.m. became a habit; most members of the staff agreed that it was a bad habit. But the opportunity to create a book that has the possibility of being either a leper or a contribution to something or ether promised to offset the bad habits that were acquired in the process. Besides that, an editor remarked at break¬ fast one morning at four, bad habits can be broken. REVIEW IN SOUND was produced and narrated by Steve Fried- heim. Utilizing facilities in Fine Arts Center and with advice from Norman DeMarco, Friedheim recorded and edited tape for the record. CHECKING PRINTS in the Hill Hall darkroom, editors Williams, Shaw and Anderson appraise work by Don Millsap. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF worked efficiently with no regard to hours. Left to right: Terry Guinn, Don Millsap, Jay Stanley, 0. E. Jones, and Bobby Harlan, kneeling. ASSOCIATE EDITOR David Shaw supervised work on all sections of the book, handled copy and features and staff, will edit the 1957 Razorback. Razorback Staff Editor Philip Anderson Associate Editor David Shaw Managing Editor Jack Williams Review in Sound Steve B. Friedheim Glass Editor Patt White Organizations Editor Garnett Massey Creek Editor .... . Sue Patterson Index Editor _ Lila Beth Burke Editorial Secretary Jean Pitts 1 hotography Staff: Terry Guinn. Jones, Don Millsap, Ed Puska, Boh Harlan, 0. E. Jay Stanley taff Assistants: Henry Broach. Marilyn Chambers. Ro¬ berta Crow, Francis Curtis. Jackie Davis, Nancy Grace, boyd Hawkins, Dan Henderson, Gale Hussman, Odell Johnson, Jean Kendrick. Vince McWilliams, Nancy Norwood, W. G. Parker. Tom Patterson. Ed Phillips, Jim Price, John Rush. Tommie Ryland, Valorie St. b hn, Ann Starmer. Jim Swartz. Mildred Taylor, Ralph lurner, Ruthie Wasson. Russ Waters. Bill Wittich R • Us mess Manager _Jerry Patterson Assistant Business Managers: G. W. Lookadoo, Dale Jones ADMINISTRATIVE work on the yearbook was managed by Jack Williams. His work with staff editors and trips to Camden for conferences with the printer were responsible for the smooth run¬ ning organization and cooperation. CLASS EDITOR Patt White, a Tri-Delt from Bentonville, main¬ tained a large staff to file and alphabetize class cards and pic¬ tures, type and edit the long lists of names, living groups and home towns to send to the printer. ORGANIZATIONS editor Gar¬ nett Massey performed the har¬ rowing task of supervising the picture-taking of every club and organization on the campus and keeping an accurate file of their membership rolls, also found time to hold down an office at Kappa Sigma, three other jobs, maintain a near six-point grade average. RESIDENCES and Greeks were under the direction of Sue Pat¬ terson. Sue made daily trips to the office from the Pi Phi house to sort pictures for panels, write copy and identification lists and prepare her section for mailing. SPORTS writing for football and basketball was done by Jerry Dhonau, a Lambda Chi from Little Rock. Jerry was sports editor for the Traveler during the first semester, and is also a staff member of the Arkansas Gazette. 275 RONNIE FARRAR Editor PAIGE MULHOLLAN Business Manager Touch all the bases In Fayetteville, like every other city or town, there are a few rare people that read every word in a newspaper. They read with an avid interest the item an¬ nouncing that the Ozark Hikers will meet at dawn Saturday morning behind Old Main; they turn with the same insatiable curiosity to the intramural story about the girls’ basketball game and the coed who missed the free throw and lost the game for her house; and they pick up every word in the story about the fraternity that initiated sixteen men Sunday and the model pledge who is from TRAVELER staff. Front row: Martha Appleberry, Jane Ivester, Frances Wilson, Phyllis Dillaha; Second row: Kay Terry, Sandra Noll, Beth Brickell, Martha Long; Third row: Buddy Phillips, Sammy Smith, Jimmy Morriss, Vance Arbuckle, Ronnie Farrar. 276 BUSINESS STAFF kept up the Traveler advertising linage and the cleanest office on the second floor of Hill Hall. Staff consisted of, left to right. Tom Choate, business manager Paige Mulhollan, Jane Ivester and Tommy Williamson. Newport. The not-so-rare people are those that scan the paper looking for headlines of personal or general in¬ terest. The girl that missed the free throw will read the in¬ tramural story, and the model pledge will probably clip the story about the initiation and send it back home to Newport. On the second floor of Hill Hall at the top of three flights of stairs is Arkansas Traveler office. Four days a week the members of th e Traveler staff trudge up the stairs and perform those duties that are necessary to publish the newspaper for the next morning. At four o‘clock some of the staff members walk down the stairs and go home. The editors walk down the stairs to the print shop in the basement and look over the compositor s stone, watching lead hot from the Linotype fill up the forms, rearranging ads to give a story more space or blocking out a space for a story or a picture that will be engraved later that night. At five o’clock the editor and two of his staff editors, sometimes a reporter and maybe a photographer, leave Hill Hall and cross the campus to the Union for a cup of coffee and a critical discussion of the day’s work. There will be more work that night: Tying up the next day’s paper, planning the editions for the next week, outlining stories and pictures assignments for the next month. To give the campus a complete coverage the 1 raveler works with the University public relations office and Arkansas Traveler UNITED PRESS wire news was condensed into a daily news column in Traveler, is watched by editors Arbuckle and Dillaha. Traveler (cont.) the Office of Student Affairs; Traveler staff members work with the student that brings up a story scrawled in pencil on scrap paper about the weekly meeting of the history fraternity; they talk with the dorm president over the telephone about the MIHC and perhaps an editor will dispatch a photographer to get a picture of of the dorm presidents leaving for a convention in Colo¬ rado for the next morning’s paper; reporters bring in stories to the campus desk where the stories are edited and sent down to print shop or recorded in the future book and pulled for later publication. On Saturday and Sunday the editorial page for Tues¬ day’s paper is written, and there the Traveler expresses its opinion, offers criticism and suggestion and occasion¬ ally reminds its readers that the paper is free from cen¬ sorship by an administration that is sometimes the target of the paper’s criticism. On its editorial page the Traveler touches home base first, and on other pages and for the remainder of the week it makes the rest; the girls’ intramural game, the fraternity initiation, the Ozark Hikers and the countless other activities of a university community. To publish a newspaper that interests a coed from a dormitory on the far side of the campus and also interests a student on Stadium drive is rather important — most newspapermen will say that it is imperative. PHYLLIS DILLAHA examines Fairchild Scan-A-Graver installed by Traveler last September, machine can engrave a picture in minutes. PHOTOGRAPHER Don Millsap rides the sideline with his Rolleiflex during the Saint Louis-Arkansas basketball game. SPORTS STAFF for second semester, Ruddy Phillips, Jimmy Morriss, Sammy Smith, fought for space with advertising-conscious business staff. 278 ASSOCIATE EDITOR Phyllis Dillaha, A Kappa Kappa Gamma from Little Rock assisted in makeup on the Travel¬ er as well as writing news stories and editing copy for the flat-bed daily. Traveler Staff Editor Ronnie Farrar Associate Editor - Phyllis Dillaha Managing Editor _Vance Arbuckle Wire Editor ka Teri 7 Society Editor .-Sandra Noll Sports Editor Sammy Smith Campus Editor_ Frances Wilson Staff Writers_ Martha Whitehead Long, Bill Witt- ich. Bud Jones, Martha Appleberry, Jim Allison, Buddy Phillips, Jimmy Morriss Business Manager _ _ ___ _ Paige Mulhollan Assistant Business Manager __ Tom Williamson Circulation Manager - Tom Choate Credii Manager _ Jane Iveslcr MANAGING EDITOR Vance Ar- buckle organized the material for each issue of the Traveler and covered many of the special as¬ signments, planned headlines and worked on the editorial page. CAMPUS EDITOR Frances Wil¬ son, a Zeta Tau Alpha from El Dorado, also worked as a part- time secretary for the Journalism Department. Frances gathered and organized the material for the Daily Bulletin in the Travel¬ er, did general staff writting. SPORTS in the Traveler, both varsity and intramural, was han¬ dled from football through track season by Sammy Smith, a Pi Kappa Alpha from Camden, His trips to the majority of the out- of-town games maintained the Traveler’s complete and up-to- date coverage of the Razorbacks. WIRE NEWS appearing in the I raveler was prepared for pub¬ lication by Kay Terry, a Pi Beta Phi from St. Charles. Each after¬ noon Kay checked news stories coming over the United Press wire, and arranged and edited the copy for the world news. SPECIAL assignments were the main concern of Martha White- head Long. Martha covered the Student Senate meetings and the Religious Emphasis Week con¬ vocations in shorthand, then typed news stories from her notes. 279 TOM GIST Editor SULLY LIGON Business Manager Arkansas Agriculturist Four times a year the official publication of the College of Agriculture, the Arkansas Agriculturist, is distributed in the Agri building. Editor Tom Gist, Associate Editor Alonzo Metcalf and Business Manager Sully Ligon were chosen by a popular vote of the Agri students. Agri day is the feature attraction in the last issue of the year, with a who’s who in Agri school, and an article on the Agri Queen and her court. AGRICULTURIST staff: Barbara Buchanan, Dana Fitch, Earlene Adams, Ed Greenfield, Zolabel Lantrip. Jo Alice Mc¬ Guire; Second row: Tom Gist, Quintin Welch, Milas Hale, Barbara Keil, Janie McGill, Maribelle James, Hazel Newsome; Third row: Tom Brown, Sullivan Ligon, Alonz Metcalf, John Bagby, James Burns. 280 NEWS EDITOR Barbara Keil and managing editor John Bagby confer about some copy for the Agriculture day issue. Arkansas Agriculturist Staff Editor_Tom Gist Associate Editor_Barbara Buchanan Managing Editors Alonzo Metcalf, John Bagby Art Editor _Diane Dameron News Editors _ Mary Bess Flack. Barbara Keil Feature Editors Jo Alice McGuire, Jim Parr Stall Writers James Burnes, Maribelle James, Ed Greenfield, Carolyn Griffith, Dewey Coffman. Dorothy Reddell. Earlene Adams Business Manager_ Sully Ligoii Assistant Business Manager _ Milas Hale Circulation Managers_ Tom Brown, Quinton Welch Staff Assistants __ Wilma Crook, Will Calaway, Aid- win Dryer, Jane Carpenter, Janie McGill. Herman Stephans, Shirley Heard, Zolabel Lantrip. ADVERTISING is discussed by business staffers Tom Brown, Milas Hale with the magazine’s business manager Sullivan Ligon. TOM BRANIGAN Editor DON LEWIS Business Manager Arkansas Engineer The Arkansas Engineer is the student publication of the College of Engineering. Now in its thirty-fifth year, the magazine is considered one of the finest of its type in the country. The Engineer is a member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated. Seven of this year’s staff attended the annual ECMA convention last fall. At that time Arkansas successfully bid for the 1956 convention. This year’s Engineer staff has attempted to put out a larger magazine with emphasis on modern layout and art, as well as a broad variety of articles. ENGINEER Staff. Front row: Palmer Terrell, Tom Branigan, Jim Haden, Don Lewis; Second row: Frank Neighbors, Max Kopp, George Brazil, David Welch; Third row: David Chase, Larry Stephens, Tom Tackett, Don Mehlburger. 282 STAFF MEMBERS Don Mehlburger, George Brazil, Max Kopp and Frank Neighbors prepare the Jaunary issue of the Engineer for mailing. This year’s Engineer featured covers by Guy Ramsey, a senior in Arts and Sciences. LYLE GILBERT, left, editor of the 1957 Engineer, watches a press run on the magazine’s cover with printer Jake Kitchens. Arkansas Engineer Staff Editor_ _Tom Branigan Associate Editor_Lyle Gilbert Assistant Editors _ Jim Haden, Palmer Terrell Staff Writers __ _ _Max Kopp, David Chase, David Welch, Court Hathey, Neal Robinson, Don Mehlburger, Frank Neighbors Photographer_George Beal Business Manager_Don Lewis Asst. Business Manager__ George Brazil Circulation Manager_Tom Tackett Asst. Circulation Manager_Larry Stephens d covers by Guy Ramsey, a senior in Arts and Sciences press run on the magazine’s cover with printer Jake Kitchens. BARNEY THORNTON Editor WESLEY FORI) DAVIS Advisor Preview As the literary magazine of the College of Arts and Sciences, Preview attempts to represent every department of the college with a special emphasis on the English and art departments. Preview editors accept poetry, fiction and non-fiction articles on the basis of originality and quality of material. Preview is published annually, and the magazine is distributed to arts and sciences students in the spring. Staff positions are open to students in any de¬ partment of the college. PREVIEW STAFF. First row: Gerry Sauter, Gale Hussman, Rosemary Johnson, Kay Haynes, Marion Benton, Barney Thornton, Manning Wilbourn. Second row: Richard Green, John Eadie, Bill Sims, John Mott, Bob Gibson. Jim Johnson. 284 CRITIZING manuscripts submitted for publication, John Eadie, Bill Sims, Bob Gibson and Jim Johnson, at desk, review poetry, fiction and non-fiction articles before sending them to the editor for final approval for publication. Preview Staff PLANNING layout for the annual literary publication, Barney Thornton, Richard Green and Manning Wilbourne, standing, make outlines of material to be sent to the art department and printer. Editor_Barney Thornton Fiction Editor_ _Bill Simms Poetry Editor __ __ _ _ Manning Wilbourn Non-Fiction Editor_John Eadie Speech Editor_Richard Green Publicity _Gale Hussman Kay Haynes Secretary_ _Rosemary Johnson Staff Assistants — Marion Benton. Beth Bricked. Don Harrington, John Mott, Gerry Sauter. Martha Sharp, Frances Snedecor, Phil Wofford. Jim Johnson. GENE FRAMEL Editor WILLIAM LYON Business Manager Guild Ticker The official publication of the College of Business Administration, the Guild Ticker, is issued once a year on Commerce day. It was first issued in 1937, and has grown since then to a publication of over sixty pages. Under the ed itorship of Gene Framel, this year’s issue featured 10 pages of graduating B.A. seniors, along with a two-page picture spread of who’s who among business seniors. There was an article on the Arkansas Industrial Develop¬ ment Commission and an article on organizations in the business school, and a variety of other articles. GUU1LD TICKER staff. Front Row: Sharon McPherson, Juanita Johnson, Frankie Zadnik. Second Row: Jane Smith, Jan Jasper, Judy Park, Hattie Marie Lilly. Third Row: Bonnie Prislovsky, David Shaw, Sam Sowell, Gene Framel. 286 GUILD TICKER staffers Sam Sowell. David Shaw and Gene Framel, editor look on while Jane Smith and Bonnie Prislovsky prepare identification lists for senior students in Business Administration, for publication in Guild Ticker. Guild Ticker Staff Editor _._Gene Framel Assistant Editor __Sam Sowell Associate Editor Randy Tardy Editorial Staff Jane Smith. Bonnie Prislovsky• Margaret Sloan, Jan Jasper, Marion Benton, Francis Curtis, Carol Perkins, Judy Park. Butch Lilly, Juanita Johnson, Sharon McPherson. COMPILING information on the various organizations in Business school. Jan Jasper and Juanita Johnson compare notes on the lay¬ out table in the Guild Ticker office before writing their stories. Business Manager Photographer William Lyons Terry Guinn M DAN BYRON DOBBS Fall Editor WILLIAM HUFF Spring Editor Arkansas Law Review The Arkansas Law Review, published quarterly by the Law school in cooperation with the Arkansas Bar Association, is devoted to comment and interpretation of legal acts and procedures, with a scholarly tone. It includes legal articles written by members of the Law school faculty and outstanding legal writers. One of the features of this year’s fall issue was a commentary on 31 of the acts en¬ acted by the Arkansas Legislature in its 1955 session. The high requirements for editorial positions on the Review include grade point and amount of previously published material. LAW REVIEW staff. Front Row: Prof. Daniel Pollet, Dean Covington, Bill Huff, Dan Dobbs. Second Row: F. J. Howard, Darrel Dover, Bob Wright, Harold Chamberlain, Bob Branch, Tom Pryor, Cecil Tedder. Third Row: Pat Baker, Jack Young, Jim Blair, Richard Reid, Bob Chowning, Hugh Overholt, Bill Doshier. Board of Publications Once a year appointees, permanent members and alternating members draw their chairs up to a table and sit a? a board that functions like the by product of an antiquated student constitution that it is. In addition to the chairman of the Journalism Department, a representative from the Uni¬ versity Business Office, the editor of the Razorback and the editor of the Arkansas Traveler, who are permanent members of the board, the 1956 Board of Publications consisted of the editor of the Guild Ticker, annual magazine for the College of Business Administration, editor of the Arkansas Agriculturist, College of Agriculture quarterly, a business major from the student senate and an economics professor appointed by the president of the University. The editor of the Traveler sits as chairman of the board. This year the board voted approval for the Traveler to install the United Press wire service and a Fairchild Scan-A-Graver. In the February meeting the board elected Ken Danforth, El Dorado, editor of the Traveler, and Tom Williamson, Fort Smith, business manager. David Shaw, a marketing junior from North Little Rock, will edit the 1957 Razorback and G. W. Lookadoo, an arts student from Arkadelphia, will handle ad sales. Buddy Phillips, a member of the Traveler sports staff, was elected to edit the “A” Book. RONNIE FARRAR Chairman of the Board BOARD OF PUBLICATION: Bunn Bell, David McDonald, Charles Marberry, Ronnis Farrar, Philip Anderson, J. A. Thalheimer, Tom Johnson, Tom Gist, Gene Framel. 289 RAZORBACK office, deserted during the morning hours and cluttered with debris after a night’s work, reflects the confusion and frustration that accompanies the preparation of material for a yearbook. 290 291 In the FAC: A wide variety The University’s Fine Art Center offers facilities that are unsurpassed by those at any other University in the United States. The center provides basic and advanced instruction in music, drama, speech, art, architecture and related fields of interest. One of the newest buildings on the campus, the Fine Arts Center makes maximum use of modern training aids and educational devices. One facet of the FAC that receives major public interest is the work of the University Theatre and the Opera Workshop. Offering theatre-goers a wide variety of presentations, the groups have re¬ ceived favorable publicity through tours and appearances throughout the state and midwest. The Fine Arts Center is managed by Norman DeMarco. DIRECTOR Norman DeMarco applies make-up to Jim Brandon for the part of Linus Larrabee, sr., in the University Theatre’s first production, Sabrina Fair. 292 INDIGNANT FATHER. Linus I jarrabee, sr. (Jim Brandon), left, is horrified to learn that his younger son David (Steve Frieheim) plans to marry the daughter of the family’s chauffeur. The popular play was well-received hy University Theatre audiences at all performances. Sabrina Fair Sabrina Fair opened the University Theatre season with levity and polish. Joyce Stowe portrayed the whimsical daughter of the millionaire chauffeur, and Jack Foreman was cast opposite her as the practical Linus Larrabee, jr. With strong support from Steve Friedheim as David, Jim Brandon as the eccentric elder Larrabee, and Joe Whiteaker as the chauffeur, the play moved quickly and confidently across one of Preston Magrud- er’s sets, reflected the tireless, competent direction of Norman DeMarco, and proved to he one of the most popular produc¬ tions of the year. 293 MRS. WATTY (Jean Mellor), right, is con¬ cerned about the actions of the beguiling Bessie Watty (Cynthia Slankard) toward young Evans, when she talks to Miss Ronberry and John Jones. The Corn is Green presented a challenge to students; director Blair Hart managed the problems of the play with credit. 294 The Corn is Green presented theatre-goers with a mixture of drama and comedy. The play concerns the efforts to educate a young man taken from the coal mines by a resolute spinster, who has dedicated her life to raise the social standards of the people in the mining area. Director Blair Hart cast Portia Kernodle in the lead and Lanny Gibson as Morgan Evans, the ambitious coal miner. Kernodle and Gibson were supported by Cynthia Slankard as Bessie Watty, Jean Mellor as Mrs. Watty, Mary Bob Foreman as Miss Ronberry and Larry Randolph as John Jones. I hough the Traveler referred to the play as producing results similar to a “mid-afternoon soap opera,” the actors for the m °st part presented Emlyn Williams’ play with understanding and ability. Green DEDICATED to raising the standards of the mining community where she lives. Miss Moffat, with I John Jones, right, held classes in her home for the benefit of the uneducated miners and theii - 4 It " m ■ j| k " ; MB Ui Kv ' wn . If L ' Bess 1 Mv Em. l! y h§ 295 BLACKFRIARS presented Dawn of Judgment as the third play of the year. Adapted by Dr. George Kernodle of the University speech faculty from the original Greek play by Aeschylus, the modern version was received by an interested but sometimes confused University Theatre audience. Dawn of Judgment The University Theatre plays are not presented primarily to en¬ tertain the audiences, but to train students in the speech depart¬ ment and give them an opportunity to develop their talents to the fullest possible extent. Dawn oj Judgment was not a popular play with theatre-goers, but it served as an important phase of the speech department’s training program. Technically, the play gave the student and audience an insight to the develop¬ ment of modern drama. The play, an ancient Greek trilogy, is based on the trial of Orestes, who was tortured by his conscious until he killed his mother, who had murdered his father. The play concerns the gods helping man establish trial by jury. jack Foreman played the lead, with other members of the cast including Peggy Gorsage as the mother, Joe Whiteaker as the father, Joan Abbot as the sister, Charles Hathcock as the mother’s lover and Mary Bob Foreman as the prophet. 296 ENDING on a note of happiness in best tradition of American-com- edy, Neva Cram and Hugh Kin¬ caid kiss and make up in year’s first Opera Workshop production. ATTEMPTING to end the domestic feud between their neighbors and make them speak to one another, Ralph (Leon McCleland) tries to kiss Nell while Amy (Jean Jones) prepares to shave Tom with the butcher knife. 297 298 DEATH of Turridu at the hands of the forsaken hus¬ band, Alfio, shocks Mama Lucia and causes concern in the chorus, signals the finale of Mascagni’s Italian tragedy. Don’t We All, a short American comic opera, and Cavalleria Rusticana, an Italian tragedy sung in English, were presented on the same bill for the Opera Workshop’s first production of the season. The combined efforts of the University Black- friars, the University-Fayetteville Symphony orches¬ tra and the Collegiate Singers were under the direc¬ tion of Kenneth Ballerger, who was assisted by Blair Hart. Marx Pales conducted the University- Fayetteville Symphony orchestra. Each opera had two casts performing on alternate nights of the six-night run. The sets were designed by Preston Magruder and the costumes were by Mary Davis. SANTUZZA (Jane Reed) sulks while Turridu (Charles Anderson) tries to explain his actions toward Lola, wayward wife of Alfio. Cavalleria Rusticana OFFERING Alfio f David Newborn) a glass of wine, Turridu, right, taunts Lola’s high-tempered husband, who finally kills the arrogant Turridu. 299 Campus Circuit The Campus Circuit series of radio programs was started in October of 1954 in cooperation with the Student Union radio committee and station KGRH. The series was originated by Steve B. Friedheim, an arts and science senior from Joplin, Mo. Broadcasting a thirty minute show twice a week, Campus Circuit utilizes the facilities in the Fine Arts Center and has continued during the summer as a regular program. Campus Circuit will switch from KGRH to a univer¬ sity-controlled closed-circuit station when the installa¬ tion of the latter is completed. The University station, tentatively named KUA, began making trial broadcasts early in January to Gregson Hall. Don Lewis and War¬ ren Ramey are chief engineers for the project; the Uni¬ versity station will be directed by Norman DeMarco. BROADCASTING every Thursday over KGRH, Campus Circuit was originated by Steve Friedheim, who has continued to direct program. WORKING with Friedheim on the Campus Circuit show, Jim Swartz, left, has served the program in the capacity of chief engineer. 300 COLLEGIATE SINGERS, under the direction of Richard Brothers, is the University’s outstanding choral group. Collegiate Singers The Collegiate Singers is composed of some 40 students, chosen for membership in the organi¬ zation on the basis of auditions. Under the direction of Richard Brothers, the group makes an annual tour of the state, giving con¬ certs in various high schools. This year the Collegiate Singers participated with the University Opera Workshop in the production of the opera Cavalleria Rusticana. In late March the group appeared with the University-Fay etteville Symphony orchestra and other charol organizations in a Palm Sunday presentation of Haydn’s Creation. PRACTICING for their annual state tour, the Collegiate Singers sing excerpts from Haydn’s Creation , Cavalleria Rusticana , and folk songs. 301 Orchestra: The opera and oratorio The University-Fayetteville Symphony orchestra is sponsored by the University of Arkansas and Fayetteville patrons. Conducted by Marx Pales and composed of students and Fayetteville townspeople, the orchestra has performed several times during the year, both as an individual unit and in connection with other organizations in the music department. In February the orchestra appeared with the Opera Workshop in the presentation of two operas. Pales conducted Burrill Phillips’ score for the comic opera Don’t We All, and Pietro Mascagni’s tragic Cavalleria Rusticana. One of the outstanding events of the season for the orchestra was the Palm Sunday presentation of Haydn’s Creation with the University choral groups in the men’s gym. CONDUCTOR of the University-Fayetteville orchestra Marx Pales discusses a passage in the Cavalleria Rusticana score with one of his oboe players. 302 FORMAL portrait of University-Fayetteville Symphony or¬ chestra is taken on concert stage in the Fine Arts Center. CONDUCTING rehearsalrs of Joseph Haydn’s famous oratorio, The Creation , Marx Pales leads the orchestra and choruses. HK j 303 COLOR GUARD of the Army ROTC stands stiffly at atten¬ tion prior to halftime activities at the Homecoming game. 304 GATHERING around the piano to sing is not a regular occurence at the Chio house, the spirit of the founding chapter is usually shown in other ways, but these coeds paused long enough to pose for photographer and a few chords of the appropriate song, “Oh, Happy Day.” Chi Omega FRANCES SNEDECOR. president Founded Nationally: University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, April 5, 1895. Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation September 9 heard voices raised to welcome a great year for the Chios. Nancy McDonald led the cheerleaders, was co-chairman of REW, and president of Mortar Board. The Chios boasted three other members of this organization including Mary Gail Anderson, Frances Snedecor, and Virginia Bird, who also served as president of AWS. New pledge, Pat Hall, was president of Sophomore Counselors and Mary Bellingrath was elected president of Alpha Lambda Delta. Ann Rowell was chairman of the Student Union board and Carol Lynn Lackey was vice-president of Civic Club. Besides their duties as campus leaders, the sorority managed to have a full social calendar. Beginning with a party for the faculty and continuing with a tea honoring their new housemother, there was never a dull moment. A dinner-dance held in honor of the pledge class, a Christmas party, with a dinner especially prepared by the members, and a spring formal completed the round of activities. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Officers Frances Snedecor Blanche Lambert Choate Virginia Bird Nancy McDonald 2nd Semester Officers Ann Robinson Carol Lackey Pat Allen Julie Brannon 306 Ann Alexander Pat Allen Mary Gail Anderson Mary Bellingrath Virginia Bird Nancy Bodenham?r Joann Bond Julie Brannon Nancy Choteau Carolyn Cockrill Gwynn Cockran Bettye Cook Ann Covey Lena Cunningham Frances Curtis Diane Dam cron Diane Davis Sandra Dees Mary B °ss Flack Mettie Goodwin Pat Hall Joada Hankins Shari Hill Virginia Ann Hill Suzanne Hundling Nancy Jackson Ann Jacobs Mildred Jarvis Juanita Johnson Ann Kuykendall Carol Lynn Lackey Blanche Lambert Virginia Lynn Nancy McDonald Marilyn McRoy Martha Mann Lila Matthews Martha Matthews Ebie Mitchell June Gayle Montgomery Phyllis Murzicos Janis Newcombe Chanetta Perdue Carol Perkins Bonnie Prislovsky Betty Sue Reed Eleanor Rice Melinda Richardson Ann Robinson Ann Rowell Emily Sanders Jane See Paula Smith Frances Snedecor Ann Strainer Sally Trieschman Karleen Vallery Mary Ann Walker Judy Wepfer De ' Ann Whitaker Mary F. Williams Nancy Jo Williams I issa Wilson Frankie Zadnick 307 Delta Delta Delta SHIRLEY PETZING, president Founded Nationally: Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888. Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue Flower: Pansy The Tri-Delts started the year with a fine pledge class and a com¬ pletely remodeled house. Their active interest in campus activities continued this year with Patt White and Mary Jean Struble serving on the Student Senate, Hazel Newsome being chosen Treasurer of AWS, Betty Lou Jones, secretary of the Sophomore Council and Jan Wilbourn, secretary of the senior class. Sarah Martin Meek was Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, succeeding Mary Noel Kenney; Ruthie Jane Wasson was chosen “National Cotton Pickin’ Queen;” and Shirley Glenn was Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl. Shirley Petzing was tapped for Mortar Board. The Tri-Delts won the sweepstakes trophy in intramurals and second place in the Homecoming house decora¬ tions. Social events included the Blue Champagne Formal, the faculty tea, a dance honoring new pledges, and an open house for the fra¬ ternities. Officers: President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Shirley Petzing Catherine Cooper Shirley Glenn Elaine Brewster Mary Warriner WORKING on their Blue Cham¬ pagne Formal in curlers and hair nets, the Tri-Delts cut crepe paper and inflated balloons to add to their unique decorations for the annual dance in Union ballroom. 308 Shirley Adair Terry Argo Patsy Bailey Susie Barham Sally Bedford Elaine Brewster Lila Beth Burke Janis Brenner Beverly Byrnes Nancy Chamblee Catherine Cooper Martha Craig Grace Daniel Jane Dickinson Sue Dickson Carolyn Downing Carolyn Dunlavy Carolyn Edrington Jean Wilbourn Edrington Janet Evans Shirley Glenn Nancy Grace Mary Jo Smith Goldman Kay Humphries Maribelle James Betty Lou Jones Paula Kendall Jean Driver Kendrick Mary Noel Kenney Bobbye Killian Nita Faye Longstrset Jaunice McCormick Jane McGraw J udy McKay Be Bee McKinney Pat Maisel Carolyn Meek Melinda Miller Carolyn Moseley Hazel Newsome Lois Nichols Nancy Norwood Suzanne Patrick Janice Phillips Shirley Petzing Jackie Puckett Jane Pharr Susan Richardson Myrna Robertson Ellen Saig Barbara Scott Marilyn Shields Mary J ean Struble Mary Jane Taylor Mildred Taylor Arnett Thomas Mary Warriner Ruthie Jane Wasson Patt White Jan Wilbourn Winnie Wong Judy Woodside Judy Anderson Wright 309 Delta Hill a PEGGY SULLIVAN, president Founded Nationally: Lewis School, Oxford. Mississippi, March 18, 1874. Colors: Bronze, Pink and Blue Flower: Cream Colored Rose “The Scent of Victory” brought honors to th e Delta Gammas. They were awarded first place in the women’s division for this Homecom¬ ing float. Among sorority sisters who accepted individual honors was Pat Turner, vice-president of Chi Theta, and editor of “Dollars and Cents.” Jo Fullerton Wheeler was chairman of the Student Union planning committee, AWS Queens Committee, and received a scholar¬ ship for the outstanding junior woman in the College of Education. Betsy Nicholas was secretary of Delta Sigma Pi, and Anne Kings- borough was vice-president of Sigma Alpha Iota. Mortar Board tap¬ ped Allen Kent. Joan Tagart was president of Tau Beta Sigma and a majorette in the Razorback band. Social functions included a football banquet, a spring formal, spring outing, a Valentine party, and the 25th Anniversary celebra¬ tion of Founder’s Day. Officers: President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Peggy Sullivan Joan Tagart Allen Kent Cynthia Zakes Jo Fullerton Barbara Henry 2nd Semester Barbara Henry Jan Diebold Cynthia Zakes Margaret McFall Judy Chenault Pat Turner RAIDING the icebox on a rainy Saturday afternoon, the Delta Gammas used the weather as an excuse to break house rules and prepare snacks for their dates. 310 Carol Baer Della Bollmeier Sally Brown Zoe Bushmeyer Judie Chenault Virginia Cox Jan Diebold Shirley Elswick Jo Fullerton Maryann Goatcher Jane Rae Harp Ann Henderson Barbara Henderson Barbara Henry Lila Keith Allen Kent Anne Kingsborough Nita Rose Magruder Margaret McFall Susie Mills Carolyn Moran Shirley Myers Nancy Nearing Betsy Nicholas Ann Piper Jackie Russell Charlotte Smith Carolyn Southerland Leggy Sullivan Sue Ann Sykes Joan Tagart Pat Turner Diane Watson Sherna Will Sue Williams Valarie York Cynthia Zakes 311 Kappa Kappa Gamma PEGGY HINKLE, president Founded Nationally: Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, October 13, 1870. Colors: Dark and Light Blue Flower: Fleur de Lis With a successful rush, the Kappas started the year with a full social schedule, highlighted by the spring formal and breakfasts honoring Gail Elliott, Dream Girl of PiKA and Sue Gail Dillman, White Rose of Sigma Nu. From their pledge class came such beauties as Jane Reed, Razor- back Beauty, Jean Pitts (Miss University of Arkansas), Pledge Queen; Gail Wood, Honorary Army Cadet Colonel; Jo Neva Knight, Honorary Lt. Colonel of the Air F orce ROTC; and Sissy Baker, 1956 Dream Girl of PiKA. Phyllis Dillaha was Associate Editor of the Arkansas Traveler and Pat Courtney was Secretary of Associated Students. The fall activities were climaxed when the KKGs won first place for their house decoration at Llomecoming, and placed two members in the Homecoming court. Susan Eberle was Homecoming Queen and Sarah Cearley was a maid. Cheerleading was Julie Owen, who, with Margy McCune served as a member of Mortar Board. Linda Brock was secretary of ABC. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer 1st Semester Peggy Hinkle Dorothy Dean Donna Jo Collison Marilyn French 2nd Semester Carol Ann Lackey Mary Catherine Cobb Paula Probst Jo Ann CaHail STUFFING paper for Susan Eberle’s Homecoming Queen float, Kappas and dates concen¬ trate on the time-consuming pre¬ liminary to the fall celebration. 312 Ann Adams Ann Akers Sissy Baker Jean Barbee Joan Barbee Molly Bolling Sidney Black Helen Boyd Sharia Boyd Linda Brock Winona Brown Jo Ann CaHail Jan Camenisch Sarah Cearley Mary Catherine Cobb Donna Jo Collison Jan Collums Murphy Coulter Pat Courtney Joy Cox Cynthia Dawson Dorothy Dean Betty Dickinson Phyllis Dillaha Sue Gail Dillman Anne Easley Susan Eberle Alarcia Edgerly Gail Elliott Polly Franks Margaret Godwin Sue Hatfield Rosemary Hen best Peggy Hinkle Nancy Hundley Jan Jacobs Kay Kelley Marilyn Kirby Jo Neva Knight Carol Ann Lackey Eda Claire Lake Sue Lineback Lynn Logan Joan Maginniss Nancy Mayer Margy McCune Dorothy McCown Pat McGinnis Julie Owen Jean Pitts Paula Probst May Puryear Jane Reed Le Ann Ritter Peggy Ross Sylvia Rousseau Anne Lea Sartin Cynthia Slankard Margaret Sloan Barbara Whitaker Gail Wood 313 TELEVISION on the sun porch is a between-class diversion for the Pi Phis, who banter about merits of Jackie Gleason around dinner table. Pi Beta Phi ROSEMARY JOHNSON, President Founded Nationally: Monmouth College. Monmouth, Illinois, April 28, 1867. Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower: Wine Carnation Rush week for the Pi Phis provided the kick-off for another eventful year, in which participation in campus affairs and social activities was successfully combined. Sarah Smith was president of Panhellenic and a member of the Student Senate; Rosemary Johnson was secretary of Civic Club and Preview; and Carole Summers served as president of Sigma Alpha Iota. Elected to lead cheers for the Razorbacks was Joyce Haskew. Sue Patterson was editor of the Greek section of the Razorback, and Sandra Noll and Beth Brickell served as society editors of the Traveler, along with Kay Terry, who was wire editor of the paper. Anne Arthurs was Honorary Lt. Colonel of the Army ROTC, and the Kappa Alpha Order selected Jane Smith as their Rose. This year the Pi Phis placed second in the Homecoming float decorations with “It’s A Cinch.” A whirlwind of parties and functions throughout the year added a gay note to the social calendar. Highlights of the year were a fall and spring outing, dance in honor of the new pledges, faculty tea, open houses and the annual Christmas Formal. Officers: President Vice-president Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Rosemary Johnson Kay Haynes Manning Wilbourn Tommie Ryland Susie Johnson 2nd Semester Manning Wilbourn Janis Hyde Gordie Payne Susie Johnson Jane Smith 314 Shirley Allison Missy Armstrong Anne Arthurs Ann Askew Sandra Austin Pat Bigger Sue Bray Beth Brickell Martha Brockway Nancy Brown Lynn Brueggeman Jo Gwen Davis Ann Denker Ann Dooley Kay Douglass Joan Gilbert Alice Ann Girdner Georgia Graham Kathy Gran Virginia Hammond Sue Hampton Patty Wood Hardin Joyce Haskew Kay Haynes Lynn Huntington Mary Lou Hurlbut Gale Hussman Janis Hyde Rosemary Johnson Susie Johnson Ann Ken nan Kay Kitchen Hattie Marie Lilly Marilyn May Margaret Moore Sandra Noll Sylvia Ogden Judy Park Sue Patterson Gordie Payne Tommie Ryland Martha Sharp Charlotte Smith Jane Smith Sarah Smith Nancy Stone Kay Terry Kay Wells Trumbo Lay Vandivort Ann Whiteside Manning Wilbourn 315 Zeta Tau Alpha MARY MORRIS, president Founded Nationally: Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia, October 15, 1898. Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Grey Flower: White Violet Looking back over the year, members of Zeta Tau Alpha could view a calendar lull of good times and campus participation. Mary Lou Morris, a recently tapped member of Mortar Board, served as presi¬ dent and rejoiced with the initiates in a fine pledge class. Members busy in campus activities were Frances Wilson, campus editor of the Arkansas Traveler; Mary Frances Chambers, Student Senate; and Marilyn Swears, AWS sophomore secretary. La Ree Lloyd and Susie Henbest were maids in the Homecoming court and Barbara McNeill was Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent girl. In activities, the Zetas won the sweepstakes in the Sigma Nu relays, third place for the Homecoming float and second in the Civic Club Singtony. Social calendar events were not neglected with a football banquet for the team members, a dinner-dance for the new pledges, the annual Founders’ Day banquet and the Mardi Gras formal. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Mary Lou Morris Carole Cotton La Ree Lloyd Carol Ann Evans 2nd Semester Jane Kolb Carol Ann Evans Frances Wilson Martha Doty PLAYING cards upstairs in the Zeta house, Sara Watson, Mary Lou Morris, Jane Kolb, Betty Wolford and Karen Terry pass time while waiting for their dates. 316 Hetty Allen Elizabeth Baker Marion Benton Suzanne Burnett Katy Cardot Jo Carrington Rozan Carter Mary Frances Chambers Mary Ann Clever Carole Cotton Margaret Dillingham Martha Doty Carol Anne Evans Carol Ewell Virginia Faulkner .Norma Cans Pat Hatley Virginia Heinze Susie Henbest Margot Herzog Wanda Hildebrand Diane Huie Jane Ivester Mary Sue Jackson Jan Jasper Helen Khilling Jane Kolb Martha Kretschmar Suzanne Laner LaRee Lloyd Marjorie Lord Karen McCullick Barbara McNeill Jean McNeill Sharon McPherson Mary Lou Morris •baroara Murphy jane JNeiburg Sarah Parish Marcia Pmllips Gaile Reynolds Agnes Rocconi Dorothy Saunders Kitty Sava Virginia Stapleton Dorothy Strickland June Stiles Diane Strickler Marilyn Swears Karen Terry Carolyn Thompson Marjorie Thompson Gaye Warren Sara Lee Watson Shirley Whitehead Frances Wilson Betty Jean Wolford Carolyn Wray 317 Interfraternity Council The IFC coordinates the efforts of each fraternity towards making a just policy and an extensive rushing program. Though each fraternity functions independently of the others, through the council they mediate any differ¬ ences that might occur among the Greek letter fraternities on the campus, look for solutions to any interfraternity problem, and promote the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas. The bi-monthly meetings help strengthen interfraternity relations and therefore strengthen the University. Throuh the cooperation in the IFC the fraternities are able to enjoy fairness in competition and continued growth and fraternal spirit. Officers: President, Dean Brown; Vice-President, Tom Johnson; Sec¬ retary, Vernon Reed; Treasurer, John M. Burrough; Editor of Rush Book¬ let, David McDonald. Front Row, Ron Bennett, David McDonald, M. H. Hale, Dean Brown, Raymond Blair, Jack Berryman. Second Row, John M. Burrough, Doug Smith, Jerry Hall, Bill Judkins, David Pryor, Max Potter. Third Row, Fred Warner, John Cross, John Bagby, Joe Bowen, L. 0. Williams, Phil Anderson. PLANNING agenda, George Beattie, Tom John¬ son, Dean Brown, discuss committee reports. Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Council is composed of the president and rush captain of each sorority, and it attempts to enhance the understanding of each group through statewide publicity and to establish effective rules of rush. The Panhellenic Council is an advisory-governing board established on every campus where there are two or more national sororities. The local council is an active organization which serves as a channel through which the ad¬ ministration may work with the sororities. The group stresses good scholar¬ ship and awards a cup to the pledge class each vear which makes the high¬ est grade point. This year’s president is Sarah Smith. Pi Beta Phi. Front row: Sue Ann Sykes, Mary Catherine Cobb, Mary Noel Kenney, Sarah Smith; Second Row: Mary Lou Morris, Peggy Hinkle, Sandra Austin, Chanetta Perdue; Third Row: Dean Eleanor Tyler, Margaret McFall, Shirley Petzing, Barbara McNeill, Ann Robinson. SUGGESTING changes in handbook, Sarah Smith, Mary N. Kenny peruse copy of last year’s edition. Pledge Council The Interfraternity Pledge Council is composed of two representatives from each fraternity and each sorority on the campus. Its relationship 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 Jean Pitts, Kappa Pledge, was chosen Pledge Queen of 1955 by popular vote of the fraternity pledges in a contest sponsored by the Pledge Council. The President of the Pledge Council is Al Rost. Front Row: Ann Askew, A1 Rost, Sharon McPherson, Paula Kendall, Joanne McGin¬ nis, Gail Wood. Second Row: John R. McGill, Phillip Mhoon, Sandra Austin, Bill Downs, Milos Hale. Third Row: Will Turner, Dennie Davis, Court Mathey, Dave Watson, Stokely Hays. PLEDGE QUEEN Jean Pitts, a Kappa from Little Rock, presented with a cup, roses at pledge dance. Acacia RAYMOND M. BLAIR, President Founded Nationally: University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, May 12, 1904. Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Acacia The while house at 340 Arkansas Avenue houses members of Acacia, one of the youngest chapters on the campus. Named after the Acacia, an eastern evergreen, the chapter has a strong tie with Masonry or¬ ganizations. The chapter lodges outstanding campus personalities such as Dean Brown, a Blue Key member, president of IFC and ABC, and senator from the Business College; Jim Blair, Blue Key, co-chairman of REW; Collin Hightower, president of ACPL, and secretary of Phi Eta Sigma; Steve Friedheim, Director of Campus Circuit; Jim Mc¬ Kinney, Engineering Council; Jim McGuire, president of Wesley Players; and Mike Chitwood, treasurer of Commerce Guild. Concentrating on campus social and scholastic life, members of Acacia assist in a great variety of important campus functions and, resultingly, maintain a high position on the list of local fraternities in both pursuits. President Edwin L. Greenwood Vice-President Jerry F. Buehre Secretary Harold R. Blevins Treasurer George A. Beattie Raymond M. Blair was elected president of Acacia for the second semester. SKIP CORNELL plays the piano as Acacia brothers line up to join in singing of fraternity songs. 320 George A. Beattie James B. Blair Raymond M. Blair Harold R. Blevins Dean Brown Jerry F. Buehre Jon R. Busse Michael R. Chitwood James B. Davidson Charles W. Francis Stephen B. Friedheim Paul F. Gray Edwin L. Greenwood Reynolds Griffith Henry R. Hamilton David L. Hyde Robert L. Jones F. Courtenay Mathey James C. McCastlain James M. McGuire Jack Young James R. McKinney Alfred W. Taylor 321 Alpha Gamma Rho WINSTON MAY, President Founded Nationally: Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, October 10, 1904. Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Pink Rose 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, members of AGR enjoy numer¬ ous house parties and outings. Organized in the early thirties here on the campus, Alpha Gamma Rho became the thirty-third chapter of the fraternity. AGR has many men in key organizations: Alpha Zeta, Blue Key, ODK, Busi¬ ness Manager of the Agriculturist, and numerous clubs and commit¬ tees, indicative of its influence in the Agricultural College. Many AGR alumni are prominent in agricultural related fields also. These leaders in agriculture are examples of the purpose of Alpha Gamma Rho, “To make better men and through them a broader and better agri¬ culture.” Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Winston May J. I). Humbard Warren Rudolph Bobby Huey Robert Bartz Tom Brown Edgar Cole Winston Gilleylen David Grim Floyd Hale Milas Hale Bill Halmark John Heineike Bobby Huey J. D. Humbard Larry Largent Sully Ligon Winston May Joe Neeley Charles Peacock Larry Pitman Joe Rodman Gay Rorie Warren Rudolph Jerry Smith Martin Stipe Bobby Teter Carl Walker Billy Webb Sidney Wegert Leamon Williams 323 Kappa Alpha JACK BERRYMAN, President Founded Nationally: Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia, December 21, 1865. Colors: Crimson and Gold Flowers: Magnolia and Crimson Rose Supported by her loyal KA sons, the Old South will rise again. The Kappa Alpha Order, when founded, took their ideal the example set by the great Southerner, General Robert E. Lee. In campus activities, the KAs play an active part, and also partici¬ pate in the intramural program on a big scale. Their social life is one busy activity. This year the Southern gentlemen were hosts to numerous dinner parties, open houses, the Pigalle Party, and Convivium Ball, honoring Robert E. Lee’s birthday. These were all big occasions. The tradi¬ tional Dixie Ball is the climax of the K A social calendar in the spring. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Jack Berryman Jim Shirrell Bill Trigg Gregg Magruder 2nd Semester Jack Berryman Alan Brown Bill Harrison Gregg Magruder CELEBRATING Robert E. Lee’s birthday, the KAs each year hon¬ or the occasion with their Con¬ vivium Ball. Members of Kappa Alpha and their dates at right are reminded of the glories of the Old South by the Confeder¬ ate flag displayed in sitting room. 324 Jack Berryman John Brewer Mike Brown Donald Callaway Dick Chapman Richard Cooper Larry Craig Bill Cunningham Denny Davis Pat Donnelly Clyde Fairbanks Ed Fee Terrel Gipson Don Harrington Bill Harrison Jack Holt Dave Hourihan Loyce Johnston Gene Jones Walt Lambert Richard Lane Dick Locke Gregg Magruder Neill Marsh Dwight Mix Ken Moody Sam Northrip Wylie Parker Charles Patterson Ellis Poisall Howie Reeves Jerry Robinson Tom Sanders Jim Shirrell James Tatro Bill Trio Bass Trumbo Bill Tucker Will Turner Marcel Van Poucke Jim Wilkerson Bill Wittich 325 Kappa Sigma JIM BRANDON, President Founded Nationally: University of Virginia, Charlotteville, Virginia, December, 10, 1869. Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley It was a good year for Xi Chapter. Kappa Sigma had six men in Blue Key and six members of ODK, leadership honoraries; all five top publication posts; five members of scholarship fraternity Phi Eta Sigma; and two Phi Beta Kappas. Individually, Bob Wright served his second term in the Student Senate and was Chief Justice of the Student Court; Jerry Patterson was vice-president of the student body, president of Alpha Kappa Psi, and business manager of the Razorback; Worth Camp was president of Business school and chair¬ man of the Student Christian Council; and Joe Gathright was presi¬ dent of the Marketing club. Dick Reid presided over the activities of of the Student Bar Association. Ronnie Farrar and Paige Mulhollan were editor and business man¬ ager of the Traveler; Doug Smith edited the “A” Book; and Phil An¬ derson was editor of the Razorback. The oldest fraternity at the University, Kappa Sigma entertained dates during the year with a Homecoming dance, Valentine Party, Beaux Arts Ball and Poverty Party. The Christmas Formal and the Stardust Ball in the spring were highlights of the social calendar. Officers: Grand Master Grand Procurator Grand Treasurer Grand Scribe 1st Semester Jim Brandon John Minor Archie Smith Philip Anderson 2nd Semester Doug Smith Jim Estes Archie Smith Jerry Dunn 326 Duke Allison Jim Allison Phil Anderson Jim Arnett William Atkinson Pete Attwood Edward Bailey George Beley Sam Boellner Jim Brandon Henry Broach Ralph Brown Berry Broyles Ed Burks Worth Camp Guy Campbell Ray Carter Joe Carter Bob Chastain Tommy Choate Charles Coulter Bill Christine Lem Clement Jimmy Coyne Rupert Crafton Ernest Cunningham Charles Davis Jim Davidson Brick Dumas Jerry Dunn Robert Dunn Don Edmondson Jimmy Estes Ralph Edwards Ronnie Farrar Bill Fisher Winston Foster Tom Freeman Doyle Fulmer Don Galloway Joe Gathright Don Gentry Paul Graves Bob Griffin Richard Griffin Gene Gross Gene Hale Charles Hammons Boyd Hawkins Sidney Hervey Jerry Holden Judson Hout Odell Johnson Robert Kelley Graham Knight Roger Knox Bev Lambert Luther Lieblong Austin Littell G. W. Lookadoo Marshall Martin Garnett Massey Wendell Meredith Phil Mhoon John Minor William Moore Paige Mulhollan Dick Neikirk Dick Newcomb James Norman Jerry Patterson George Peters Fdwin Phillips Norwood Phillips Harrison Pittman Roy Pointer Steve Powell Jim Price Bill Pryor Bill Rae Bobby Raff Richard Reid John Rush Bill Satterfield Maurice Shackelford Archie Smith Doug Smith Readie Smith Stuart Smith Frank Spawr Jim Spencer Wes Spikes Philip Steele Cecil Stuart Pd Talton Charles Thomp Buddy Trenth; Ralph Turner Bill Vines Hugh Ward Russ Waters Grady Watkins Henry Wilkinson Jack Williams Jimmy Williams Dick Wilson George Wilson Lloyd Woodman Bob Wright Gray Yeatman 327 Lambda Chi Alpha ED PATTERSON, President Founded Nationally: Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts, November 2, 1909. Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold Flower: White Rose September of 1955 marked the beginning of another eventful year on the Arkansas campus for Lambda Chi Alpha. Members and pledges pitched in to display on their lawn a Homecoming decora¬ tion which was well-received by the crowds of visiting alumni. The Lambda Chis placed representatives in such key organizations as Student Senate, Civic Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, ABC and student publications. Aside from activities, the Lambda Chis are contenders in all phases of the intramural program, winning first place in bowl¬ ing. Numerous functions and parties were held, which were highlighted by the Goof ball Party, the Christmas Formal, the Valentine Party, and the famous Alphatraz Party. Installed on the campus in 1925, Lambda Chi Alpha has developed into a strong fraternity here as well as elsewhere, for it is the largest of all college fraternities, having one hundred fifty active chapters of wearers of the Cross and Crescent. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Ed Patterson David Hallam Chuck Niblock Mac Burroughs 2nd Semester Mac Burroughs Bob Sul lards Jimmy Smith Bob Murray LAUGHING at the rehearsal of the skit for the Alphatraz party. Lambda Chi’s relax while con¬ suming malts and hamburgers be¬ fore their annual costume soiree. 328 Ronnie Bennett Howard Bolinger Bud Brazil David Burrough Mac Burrough Frankie Caleb J. C. Calvert Jimmy Cheatham Jerry Dhonau Gilbert Douglas Mike Eggers Buddy Evans Ralph Finch Harry Gilmer Jerry Gusewelle David Hallam Stokely D. Hays Peter Hefner LeRoy Hicks Jerry Hixon Don Holeman Ralph Howard Earnest Hucklebury Larry Hunt Darrell Johnson Carl Keys Don Locke Bill Lytle Boh McKnight Pat Magruder A1 May Bob Mitchell Chuck Niblock Ed Patterson Charles Phillips Ralph Ray Mason Rittman Neil Russom Jim Satterfield Roger Sherman Jimmy Smith Mike Smith M. L. Stephens George Taylor Louis Trager Fred Way mack Jerry Wells Bob Wright 329 Phi Delta Theta BILL HAYS. President Founded Nationally: Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26. 1848. Colors: Azure and Argent Flower: White Carnation Phi Delta Theta is known on the campus for its variety of social functions. Highlighting the social season are the She Delta Theta Half-Formal in the fall and the Buccaneer’s Ball in the spring. The Phi Delt annual Christmas party featuring a “roast pig’’ and the many outings and informal house parties are also included in the social schedule. Phi Delts are active in campus organizations with Ernest Law¬ rence, Davis Duty and Jim Parr serving as members of ODK. Davis Duty is also a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Tom Johnson is chairman of the student entertainment committee and vice-president of the IFC. Sonny Ramsey is president of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Preston Carpen¬ ter was chosen to the All Southwest Conference team and is also co¬ captain of the 1955 Razorback football squad. The Phi Delts took third place in the Homecoming float division, second place in the Singfony, and received the scholarship award for high standing among organized houses. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Jack Riggs Jim Van Parr John DuVal Bill Goodrich 2nd Semester Bill Hays Frank Grohoski Wavne Beard Bill Beall 330 f Scales Atkinson Bill Beall Wayne Beard Dick Bennett Glenn Buercklin Raymond Cardwell George Coe J. T. Cross Richard Dickson Ernest Dietrich Davis Duty John DuVal Benny Fratesi Neil Goldman William Goodrich Wayne Green Frank Grohoski Jim Haden Orville Hall George Hays William H. Hays Don Henderson John Joyce Ernest Lawrence Jerry Massey Clyde Meade John Meisenbacher Jim Norris Jim Van Parr Ken Parr L. V. Phaby Hugh Riper Sonny Ramsey Bennie Rice John A. Riggs Randy Robertson Neal Robinson Bill Snow Jerry Toler 331 RUSHING men in their living room, PiKAs besiege rushees with the glittering tales of unequaled brotherhood and untold contacts. Pi Kappa Alpha DICK BENNETT. President Founded Nationally: University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia, March 1 , 1868 . ' Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley A great exuberance filled the Pi Kappa Alpha house this year at Homecoming when it was discovered that their untiring efforts had resulted in their “River of No Return” house decoration being award¬ ed the first place in its division. As the year rolled on, the Pikes col¬ lected another first place -— in the intramural basketball tournament. In football, their team was in third place. The boys at 320 Arkansas Avenue were quite busy this year partici¬ pating in campus activities. John Cross and Charles Adams were initi¬ ated into Scabbard and Blade, and Buddy Phillips was selected to edit next year’s “A” Book. In the annual Civic Club Singfony, the PiKAs were awarded third place. The Pikes are always ready for a party, and this year’s social sea¬ son was another full one for them. The most spectacular event of their social calendar was the Dream Girl Formal in the early spring. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Dick Bennett Buddy Phillips Bill Nelson Jody Park 2nd Semester John Cross Bill Nelson Don R. Baker Jody Park 332 Charles Adams Charles Ariens Al Alsup Glynn Armstrong Don Baker Hoy Dene Baker Willard Baker John Bell Tom Bell Richard Bennett Maurice Bennett Edward Brantes Walter Bynum Dick Boyd Richard Carey Bill Chambers Don Chambers Roger Chambers Bill Chrisman Bill Cooper John Cross Louis Crow Joe Davis Wallace Davis James Duke Sonny Everett Joe Felts Bob Ferrill Jim Findley Bill Foote Bob French Tony Gates Charles Gilmore Dale Green Bob Hamn Will Hagood Bob Henry Val Henry Stanley Howard Don Hunt Paul Jackson Dick Johnston Herman Jung Mack Koonce George Kuechenmeister Nelson Lewallyn George Lowrey Bob McBryde Ryan McCarroll Mike McDaniels David McDonald Herb Miller Jim Morton Bill Morrison Jim Mulkey Jerry Nall Robert Naugher Bill Nelson Bill Nutter Joe Bob Patterson Buddy Phillips James F. Phillips Bill Prescott Guy R. Ramsey Jan Rayder Ken Reagan Jim Red path Clovis Richardson Boh Ritchie Robert Robinson Bob Russell Jack Russo Fred Smith Morrison Smith Sammy Smith Jim Spears James Ed Swain K. Taylor Bud Tinnell Lawrence Van Winkle David Welch Tom White Leon Wiles Harold Wright Sonny Worthy Raymond Yeatman 4lM?J4 k i 333 Sigma Alpha Epsilon DAVID PRYOR, President Founded Nationally: University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, March 9, 1856. Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet March 9, 1956 marked the 100th birthday of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. In honor of the occasion, a Centennial celebration was held in Little Rock, as well as in various points over the United States. Not without honors, SAE boasts first prize from the Singfony, first prize for their Gaebale carnival show with Tri-Delta last spring, and trophies for first place in intramural tennis and wrestling, as well as being Sweepstakes winner. Individual honors included Blue Key’s tapping David Pryor and Ken Danforth; Don Ballard and Ken Danforth served on the Student Senate with Winfred Tucker serving as majority floor leader; Glen Thomas was treasurer of the Marketing club; Henry Moore was King Porker this year, played in the East-West Shrine Football game, and is a member of the 1955 All Southwest Conference team. Gene Frame! was treasurer of the Civic Club, editor of the Guild Ticker, and with Ken Danforth, served on the Board of Publications. Outstanding social events of the year included a Christmas party for underprivileged children, a Valentine dinner-dance, a Honky Tonk costume party, a spring outing, spring formal, and the Centen¬ nial celebration in Little Rock. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Socrates Pappas Bill Sanders Paul Bosson John Cattlett 2nd Semester David Pryor Fred B. Warner Tom Bramhall Gene Framel 334 David Abernathy Richard Adkisson Robert Adkins Robert Anderson Don Ballard Richard Bennett Paul Bosson Ronald Boyle Lester Bradley Thomas Bramhall David Breshears Charles Bruce Wayne Buckley Jimmy Burkett Gary Burnett Jerry Burns Norbert Butler Warren Carpenter Bill Caruthers John Cattlett Robert Chowning Ralph Cloar David Coates Bill Cox Stanley Cook Richard Craigo Elkins Crawford Sidney Dabbs Alwyn Dalrymple Kenneth Danforth John Dyke John Eadie Gilbert Eberle Justin Farnsworth Gene Framel Bob Gatling Richard Gladden Spencer Gordon John Gossett Andrew Hall Joe Hawkins Bob Haynes William Head H L. Hembree Louis Henderson William Henslee Jack Hollingsworth Richard Jenkins Larry Joerden Glenn Johnson Nick Johnson William Johnson Bob Kinder Allen Kitchens Chuck Langston Paul Langston William Luebben Jack McGaughy Stanley McNulty James McRoy William Malone Bill Mayer John Mays James Maxwell Tom Melton Robert Moore John Mott Chuck Nangle David Newbern Richard Niblock Socrates Pappas Edward Patterson Charles Perot David Phillips Richard Plant David Pryor Fred Raedels Bill Reid James Ridgway Ray Riley Jim Roe William Sanders Louis Sheppard Robert Sloan Maurice Smith Polly Stanton Howard Stebbins Jerry Sturgeon Glenn Thomas Jimmy Tompkins James Townsend Wassell Turner Richard Udouj Drew Velvin Fred Warner Bob Williams Stanley Williams John White 335 NEW INITIATES of Sigma Chi observe a long-standing tradition and treat the older members to sundaes after they receive their pins. Sigma Chi 336 CRAIG WOOD, President Founded Nationally: Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 Colors: Blue and Old Gold Flower: White Rose The Sigs are very active in campus activities and have many leaders in the “hill”. Ray Thornton is president of Associated Students, Lee Bodenhamer is treasurer of Associated Students; Mike Shaw is presi¬ dent of the senior class; Jim Holt edited the Student Directory; Tay¬ lor Prewitt is president of the freshmen business students; Tabby Benton and Jack See are cheerleaders; Don Cox is president of the Junior business students, and Tom Gist edited the Arkansas Argicul- turist. Outstanding social activities of Omega Omega of Arkansas are the annual Gold Rush Party and Sweetheart Formal. Mrs. Sarah Grace Meeks served as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi during the 1955-56 school year. This summer over 2000 members from all parts of the country met in Cincinnati, Ohio for the Centennial celebration, which was the largest fraternity convention ever held. Officers: Consul Pro-Consul Annatator Quaestor 1st Semester Craig Wood David Perdue Jamie Howe John Burgess 2nd Semester David Perdue Frank Jackson Nathan Wright Rob Roy Magruder Herb Abramson Jim Adams Quentin Anderson David Banks Benny Barbour Tommy Barton Talbot Benton Bennie Berry Charlie Berry Bob Biggadike Bill Bishop Lee Bodenhamer John Bonds John Boles George Brazil John Bumpers Jack Burney Lowell Chrisco Don Christian Burt Cone Don Cox Bailey Grumpier Boh Daily Frank Davis Joe Dickson Graham Dobbins Ken Dorland Alvin Dryer William Edrington Roe Ely Chris Finkbeiner John Fogleman John Ed Freeman Jay Fulbright L. A. Fulgham Lyle Gilbert Tom Gist Bob Harlan Boh Harrison Leon Hill Jim Hoffman James Holt Bill Hope Jim Howe Frank Jackson Glenn Jones Gilbert Kenny Glenn Lane Don Lewis Gray Linzel Mac McCollum Jim McFarlin Harold Meeks Karl Metzler Larry Moeler George Morgan Jack Morris Conner Morscheimer William Moseley Sidney Ogden W. G. Parker David Perdue Taylor Prewitt George Pugh Jerry Reaves Carl Rosenbaum Gary Sample Jack See Mike Shaw Mike Sheehan Kent Shreve Winston Sloan J im Smith Herman Stephens Don Stone D avid Stubblefield Mike Taylor Mike Thomas James Thompson John Titus Dick Trammel Ron Underwood John Walsh Gene Washburn Don Weis J. C. Welch Carl Wells Jim Wilbourn Joe T. Wilson Craig Wood Charles Worden Nathan Wright 337 SADIE HAWKINS dance, outstanding event on Sigma Nu fall calendar, features picking up dates on a flatbed truck, and costumes. Sigma Nu Founded Nationally: Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virvinia, January 1, 1869 Colors: Black, White and Gold Flower: White Rose In Homecoming activities the fraternity has set a record — seven out of ten first place float and house decoration trophies in the past five years. The social calendar is distinguished with the elaborate White Rose Formal, the comical Sigma Nu sorority relays, and the national¬ ly recognized Sadie Hawkins Day fracas. Sigma Nu has cause to be proud of its campus leaders including Don Mehlburger, first president of the Cardinal Society; George Burmeister, president of IFPC; Jim Poe, former student court jus¬ tice and first semester president of Alpha Kappa Psi; Bill Downs, Gaebale director; William Lyon, sophomore president of business school: Bill Cravens, who had the honor of being president of both Blue Key and Theta Tau at the same time; Palmer Terrell, engineer¬ ing senator; Julian Stewart and Charlie Williams, members of the wing staff of the AFROTC; five members of Blue Key and three members of ODK. Officers: Eminent Commander Lt. Commander Recorder Treasurer John Bagby Larry Killough Don Mehlburger Jim Cypert JOHN BAGBY, President 338 John Bagby Bill Barksdale .1 ini Blackburn Dick Blake Fred Brooks Bob Borneman Richard Burasco George Burmeister Jarn s Burns Bill Burton Bill Cain Bill Carmichael .lay Carpenter Larry Carter .lack Cockrum George Cole Garry Colquette Bill Cravens Dennis Cuendet John Cuffman Jim Cypert Janies Daniels Eddie Delap Dick DeMier Leroy Donald Bill Dooly Bill Downs Merril English Charles Faulkner Jim Gattis Bill Glover Jimmy Goodwin Boh Green Warren Housley Bill Hopkins John Jackson Steve Jenkins Jim Johnson Bob Jolly Sonny Jones Bill Keltner Larry Killough Hugh Kincaid Ike Laws Don Lewis William Lyon Joe Lynch Jim Manville Gene Mathews Buddy McWilliams Don Mehlburger Harry Metcalf Bob Middleton Tom Mooney Ron Morris Don Neumeir Forest Nichols Don Nicholson Donald Offutt Jim Osborne Dan Pappas Bob Pearson Bob Phelps Jim Poe Richard Poole er m n Reed Joe Richardson J°e Rowell B°l Scudder Bruce Smith Clay Smith Iruman Smith J Irn Snyder Jerry Stewart Julian Stewart B njy Stringfellow Dene Stumpf lorn Tackett Bill Teeter Balmer Terrell Don Thrailkill Charles Turner Lynn Wade Lob Waldron Charles Williams 1 r eston Woodruff 339 Sigma Phi Epsilon EDWARD CAREY, President Founded Nationally: Richmond College, November 1, 1901. Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauty Rose and Purple Violet I hrough the years Sigma Phi Epsilon has become known as “The Fraternity with a Heart.” The distinctive golden heart pin worn by generations of Sig Eps is symbolic of the spirit and ideals which helped to carry the twelve original founders through their first few adverse years. At Arkansas, the life of a Sig Ep is a full one. Besides intramural sports and other school functions, social events such as the Golden Heart Formal and the Spring Outing, as well as the Moonshiner’s Ball and April Fool’s 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 built Sigma Phi Epsilon. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Ralph Martin John Selig Ray McMillan Lawrence Schmitz 2nd Semester Edward Carey Jim Skillen Bob Zierak Bill Love MOONSHINER’S Ball is an an¬ nual occasion at the Sigma Phi Epsilon house. The festival at¬ tracts all varieties of weirdly-be¬ decked distillers and their dates. 340 Jim Barry Bill Boyd Charles Edward Brinkley Douglas Bruce Edward Carey James Chaney Edward Connell Ron Diesel Dick Diz Edmund Gleason William Grant Halford L. D. Hall William Wray Love Eddie McCoy John Miller Malcolm Ray McMillan Robert Earl McMillan Duane Mabry Ralph Martin Gary Raub Archie Ryan Lawrence Schmitz John Selig Jim Skillen Carl Tipton C. R. White Bob Zierak 341 Theta Tau BILL CHAVENS, President Founded Nationally: University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota, October 15, 1904. Colors: Dark Red and Gold Flower: Jacqueminot Rose With true brotherhood and a common professional interest. Theta Tau, the largest professional engineering fraternity in the country, was founded nationally close after the turn of the century. Theta Tau members were claimed by many campus honorary fra¬ ternities. Jim Kumpe was president of Tau Beta Pi, of which Henry Bauni, Jimmy Walker, Gene Holloway, Tommy Taylor, James Hub¬ bard and Palmer Terrell were also members. Serving as president of Blue Key and the Engineering Council was Sam Daggett. Bill Cravens, Tommy Branigan and Palmer Terrell were also members of Blue Key. In ODK were Henry Bauni, Jim Kumpe and Don Lewis. Palmer Terrell was in the Student Senate and Tommy Branigan and Don Lewis were editor and business manager respectively of the Arkansas Engineer. On the social level, the Theta Taus celebrated with a Christmas party and the annual Founder’s Day Banquet. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bill Cravens Sam Daggett Henry Bauni Palmer Terrell 342 THETA TAU members Jim Wal¬ ker, Joe Shelton, Palmer Terrell and Henry Bauni break exhaust¬ ing routine of study required in engineering with game of Hearts. Jimmie Alford Henry Bauni George Beal Tommy Branigan David Chase Roy Cooper Sam Daggett Jack Haynes Gene Holloway James Hubbard Hugh Keeling Max Kopp James Kumpe Bill Mixson Frank Neighbors Joe Shelton Larry Stephens Tommy Taylor Jim Townsend Henry Vance Jim Walker 343 HAROLD HURST. President Farmhouse Founded Nationally: University of Missouri, April 15, 1905. Colors: Green, Gold and White Flower: Sunburst Rose The fraternity’s major interest and activities are in the field of agriculture and membership is restricted to those whose studies lead to a degree in agriculture. “Builders of Men” is the motto and primary objective; therefore, emphasis is placed on scholarship, conduct, and active participation in campus activities. Farmhouse fraternity is very proud of its scholarship rating on the campus. It has been the highest of all social fraternities for the past seven semesters with the exception of the fall semester of 1953 and the spring semester of 1954, when it was in the top three. The nation¬ al organization leads all fraternities in the United States in scholarship. Farmhouse is active in campus activities such as intramural sports and social functions, especially within the College of Agriculture. Several of its members are members of Alpha Zeta, an agricultural honorary fraternity, Blue Key, and ODK. mens’ leadership fraternities. Farmhouse has officers i s most all of the agri¬ cultural clubs and organizations. Farmhouse has several social events includ¬ ing house parties and outings each semester. Its main event is the Farmhouse Sweetheart Banquet and Dance held in the spring. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bill Judkins Henry Williams Janies Solomon Robert Watson Joe K. Breashears, William L. Clayton, Jerry T. Dickerson, Gerald D. Edwards, Joe A. Flake, Garland T. Ford, Tommy L. Goodwin, James E. Hamilton, Thomas D. Hobbs, Harold R. Hurst, Ralph S. Izard, Bill R. Judkins, Marion G. Keller, Billy E. McCutchen, George T. Newberry, Hugh W. Plumlee, James 1). Solomon. Robert J. Timmons, Robert L. Watson, William H. Williams, Garlen T. Willis. 344 Elmer Joe Bowen, Frank W. Bubblis, John Reese Burnett, Robert G. Collomp, Jerry Brooks Cooper, Donald R. Daffron. Robert Frazier, James Coy Frazier, Jr., George B. Howell, Hugh G. Moore, Jr., Hugh R. Overholt, Marvin H. Ownbey, Max E. Potter, Richard F. Qualls, Sam Rakes. JOE BOWEN. President Founded Nationally: Vincennes University, Vincen¬ nes, Indiana February 26, 1897. Colors: Lavender and White Flower: Lavender Orchid Emphasizing scholarship, social activities, and intramural participation, Sigma Pi members take an active part on the campus, blouse dances, picnics and parties constitute the social calendar, which is particularly highlighted by the Orchid Ball, the annual spring formal. Founder’s Day is also a big occasion. Founding Sigma Pi were four men, interest¬ ed in promoting brotherhood, culture, and a high degree of excellence at their university. From this founding over fifty active chapters have arisen, with almost every state represent¬ ed, including two chapters in Arkansas. A fellowship of complete brotherhood ex¬ ists among the boys who wear the Greek cross of gold. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Bob Frazier Hugh Moore Joe Bowen Max Potter 2nd Semester Joe Bowen Jim Frazier Ken Lenox- Marvin Ownbey 345 PARTIES of all sorts, costume, informal and otherwise, are char¬ acteristic of Greeks, add variety to the program of education. 346 347 HOLCOMBE GIRLS gather around the piano before dinner in the evening to sing their favorite songs or pick out new popular ones. Holcombe Hall and Scott House ELEANOR ELLIS, President Since the first week of school when everyone tried in vain to remem¬ ber names and faces and to get used to this new way of life, the girls of Holcombe Hall and Scott House have come a long way. Jump¬ ing right into the spirit of things, the girls sang their way to first place in the Civic Club Singfony, and also won the women’s volley¬ ball intramurals. To boast of their beauties was only natural, for in selecting Razor- back beauties, two from their group had been chosen — Clarice An¬ derson and Lorraine Funk. The Army ROTC picked Doris Ann Bag¬ gett and Joan Williams as two of their Honorary Lt. Colonels, and Teddy Panos was a Lt. Colonel in the Air Force ROTC. The Home¬ coming court included two more Holcombe residents, Dixie Dawson and Mary Kennedy. Brightening the routine of studying, pajama parties were frequent, and informal dances, open houses and a spring formal were also in¬ cluded on the social agenda. Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Eleanor Ellis Carolyn Harris Lorraine Funk Valerie St. John 348 Mary Bert Abernathy Cora Ann Abington Marjorie Adams Jane Allen Clarice Anderson Shirley Nell Anderson Deanna Atkins Doris Ann Baggett Beverly Bales La Lonnie Banks Carolyn Sue Barham Patricia Ann Bass Linda Baswell Meredith Billingsley Carol Jane Bird Cherie Bowers Doris Boykin Milly Ann Bradley Billy Jean Breedlove Mary Emily Bridenthal Katherine Louise Brocchus Roxie Brown Betty Bumpers Martha Burrow Martha Callahan Ruth Ann Caperton Martha Caple Edna Mae Churchill Nancy Sue Clark N. Sue Claughton Mary Cochran Ruth Ann Cochran Sandra Jane Cox Sally Ann Cravens Marilyn Crawford Patricia Ann Cross Roberta Crow Jacqueline Davis Dixie Lea Dawson Carolyn Diladay Julia Gay Dillard Roberta Jean Dipert Patty Douthat Sandra May Dumas Mary Lynn Duncan Elaine Durham Polly DuVall Shirley Edwards Roberta Eidson Eleanor Ellis Celeste G. Eisner Gail Evans Carolyn Files Suanna J. Flake Gail Ann Fly Lorraine Funk Marlene Moore Garrison Gail Gateley Nancy Louise Gisler Roberta Jean Goodman Di Anne Gordon Shirley Ann Grayson Judy Green Wallace Ann Harg?r Eleanor Sue Harper Carolyn Marie Harris Patricia Ann Harvey Mary Nell Henson Olivia High Faye Arline Hildebrand Uldene Hill Delores Ann Hinkle 349 ■B Diana Grace Hockman Susanna Eve Horton Sandra Hudspeth Martha Jean Huggins Donna Mae Hunt Magalen Ann Ingram La Rue Jackson Marilyn Jelks Margaret E. Johnson Norwyn Johnston Betsy Ann Jones Jean Jones Margaret Louise Jones Carolyn Kampbell Carolyn Lynn Keeling Mary Virginia Kennedy Nancy Joye Kenney Peggy Lee KiHough Betty King Judith Arden Koss Linda Theresa Krone Judith Langston Hansi C. Lecklitner Barbara Jane Lewis Nancy Lewis Kay Lightfoot Jane Lovell Lucie Martha Luff man Janice Sue Luginbuel June Elizabeth Luginbuel Joanne McAlister Betty McCoy Alice McHughes Faye McLarty Mary Julia McNeil Tr°va Laverne Martin Billie Mays Mary Dell Mazzanti Georgia Ann Middlebrooks Marcia Moody HOLCOMBE HALL Counselors, clock¬ wise, Janice Hyde, Pat Allen, Allen Kent, Winona Brown, Jane Ivester and Hazel Newsome. 350 Oneta Carol Moon Jo Ann Moore Mary Virginia Moore Marilyn Mullins Doris Murphee Anna Ruth Murphy Jayne Nash Janis Nickell Anne Galen Nowell Patricia Ann Osburn Theodora Panos Peggy Parks Bettie Jan Parrott Nikki Polychron Paula Pond Danette Portis Martha Jo Potter Lydia Pur tell Dorothy C. Putnam Patty Pyeatt Linda Rayder Phyllis Gail Reynolds Carolyn Ridley Ann Robertson Rose Marie Robertson Frances Ann Robey Sandra Robins Doris Marie Ross Ann Ashley Rozelle Toss Russell Virginia Rose Russo Sue Rutherford Della Schichtl Phyllis Schirmer Patricia Frances Schroeder Helen Scott Marilyn Sharp Elizabeth Shuster Sonia Simmons Barbara Simpson Lorene Sims Jewell Anne Smith Sylvia Small Jeanne Speakman Mary Anne Spotts Valerie St. John Donna Katherine Stalls Gailya Sue Stilwell Susan Stoffer Mary Elizabeth Sturdy Dona Gail Suggs Barbara Tarpley Annette Thomas Jo Anne Thompson Sue Anne Thompson Diane Trust Ann Vassie Mary Nancy Vinzant Nell ' Walker Helen Louise Walls Phyllis Weaver Alice Jane Whitaker Norma Carole Whitaker Jan Wilkinson Aletta Williams Joan Williams Ann Wilson Sue Ann W ood Delphine Woodson Patti Deen Wright Jo Ann Yancey Ann Young a x •i %r rv 351 PAT AMBROSE, President Organized Independent Women Formed in order to represent the best interests of those women students not affiliated with or¬ ganized houses on the campus, OIW provides an active program of intramural athletics, so¬ cial activities, stimulation of scholastic inter¬ ests and participation in all campus affairs. Setting an example for the other members were such outstanding students as Pat Am¬ brose. a member of Mortar Board and Kappa Delta Pi; Katherine Lussky, Mortar Board; Susan Melton and Geneva Pruett, winners of Laura Yeater scholarships. Chosen as Razorback Beauty was Delona Carter, and Alison Delaney represented the Air Rorce ROTC as an Honorary Lt. Colonel. The social season featured a spring outing, Christmas party and finals party. Officers President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Pat Ambrose Regina Fine Florence Thomas Jo Beth Phillips First Row: Judy Albin, Patricia Ambrose, Shirley Ashley, Sue Buchanan. Fran¬ ces Carpenter. Second Row: Delona Carter, Vada Gay Cook, Barbara Covert, Alison Delaney, Regina Fine. Third Row: Sydney Ann Finley, Shirley Griscom Carol Hinkle, Jo Ann Huddleston, Marcell Johnson. Fourth Row: Shirley. Kea¬ ton, Fay Nell Ligon, Lila Luna, Katherine Lussky, Marianne Miller. Fifth Row: Mary Lou Nelson, Jackie Peel, Jo Beth Phillips, Cecil Platt, Irene Powell, Sixth Row: Geneva Pruitt, Lucille Pullin, Nancy Reed, Charlene Riggins, Vonda Robinson. Seventh Row: Ercelyn Rodgers, Madelvn Rose, Joy Sanders, Carolyn Selle. Eighth Row: Patsy Smith, Florence Thomas, Sally Walker, Joan Watkins. 352 First Row: Earlene Adams, Elizabeth Atkinson, Carolyn Blevins, Shirley Brock, Carolyn Bruce. Second Row: Nola Jean Camp, Jane Carpenter, Carol Carter, Joyce Carter, Barbara Cotton. Third Row: Wilma Crook, Ruth Davis, Ima Dell Dortch, Virginia Estes, Dana Fitch. Fourth Row: Marjorie Ford, Carolyn Grif¬ fith, Cora Haynes, Shirley Heard, Laura Hemby. Fifth Row: Barbara Keil, Ila Treene Kelley, Iva Gene Kelley, Marlene Kerr, Zolabel Lantrip. Sixth Row: Joann Latimer. Lydia Lemser, Sarah Lookingbill, Janice Maples, Jo Alice Mc¬ Guire. Seventh Row: Jackie Phillips, Dorothy Reddell, Helen Jean Richardson, Wyonna Skinner, Charlene Spencer. Eighth Row: Willa Dean Starling, Shirley Terry, Virginia Tucker, Janis Waddill DOROTHY REDDELL, President 4-H House Parties and studies made the world go ’round for the girls that called 4-H House home this past school year. As for parties, the 4-H social activities were centered around the Harvest Moon Ball, Pollyanna Banquet at Christmas, spring outing, dinner-dance honoring new members, sweater hop, and faculty tea. In April, Founder’s Day was celebrated with a banquet honoring new house officers and alumnae. The spirit of cooperation and loyalty foster¬ ed in the house contributed an essential part in attaining the most from the school year. The girls worked together to win second place in the intramural volleyball tournament, and three members were selected for the honorary varsity volleyball team. Members of 4-H who were outstanding on the campus this year were: Barbara Keil, Mor¬ tar Board and Student Senate; Babs Buch¬ anan, president of WRA and chairman of AWS Fashion and Etiquette committee; Doro¬ thy Reddell, Mortar Board, historian and dist¬ rict and state president of FTA; Laura Hem¬ by, vice-president of Phi Upsilon Omicron; ‘ and Jo Ann Latimer, chairman of REW foods committee. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dorothy Reddell Barbara Keil Barbara Cotton Shirley Brock 353 AFTER STUDIES, girls in Carnall Hall come downstairs to watch television in the informal lounge before retiring for the night. Carnall Hall BETTY JEAN HAMILTON, President Taking part in many campus activities was the habit of Carnall Hall girls this year. Spurred by a desire to participate in all affairs, the girls had a busy and successful year. Campus honors were bestowed on many of their group. Noralee Phariss was a member of Mortar Board, vice-president of AWS, and on the University debate team; Janie McGill headed the Student Union Special Projects committee; Betty Jean Hamilton served as treasurer of Colhecon; Jackie Rosewell was maid to the Agri Queen and secretary of A.S.A.; Selma Plowman and Barbara Park were treasurer and secretary respectively of Psi Chi; and Jolynn Fenn was teasurer of Pi Mu Delta and secretary of A.E.D. Throughout the year the girls enjoyed many social functions — birthday dinners, sock hops, house-parties, “stag party” before the AWS Vice-Versa Dance, the annual Christmas dinner-dance, spring formal, outing, and the spring faculty tea. The activities of the house are directed by a board, consisting of the twelve elected house of¬ ficers, and in the spring these incoming and outgoing boards enjoyed a retreat held at Lake Weddington. All of these activities, however, were climaxed by the Senior Dinner, at which time the outstanding senior girl was announced. Named after Miss Ella Carnall, the hall was the first women’s dormitory built on a college campus in Arkansas. In intramural sports Carnall placed third in the volleyball tourna¬ ment, and was in the finals in softball this year. With their “Keep ’em down to Zero” theme in the house decorations at Homecoming, the girls were awarded the third place trophy. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Betty Jean Hamilton Carolyn Reid Marilyn Davidson Bernadine Siler 354 Joan Abbott Arleta Adams Ruth Aday Winnie Lee Anderson Ruth Baird Pat Barber Vilma Beliz Carolyn Berry Rae Blankenship Joyce Brewster JoAnn Brown Ann Burton Barbara Clardy Patsy Clift Betty Craig Alice Curtis Marilyn Davidson Polly Douglas Martha Ann Eaton Laura Elliott Joyce Featherston Jolynn Fenn Diane Foster Margaret Gibson Judy Gosnell Betty Jean Hamilton Jeanne Hampton Marie Hampton Anne Harper Martha Harris Sue Henderson Mary Kathe rine Henderson Ella Nita Hicks Joan Hill Sue Holley Peggy Holloway Sue Hooten Alda Jean Dortha Jeffus Joyce Jenkins Grace Joe Carolyn Johns Barbara Johnson Wanda Joiner Rita J ones Marijon McClellan Janie McGill Diane Mashburn Mary Lou Melton Lois Miller Leta Minton Nancy Moore Nancy Neece Grace Page Barbara Parke Sue Parscale Noralee Phariss Selma Plowman Mary Lou Proctor Barbara Pugh Barbara Puller Julia Raney Carolyn Reid Mary Robertson Ann Rodgers Jacqueline Rosewell Martha Sanders Carol Scheibner Julia Schwebke Betty Shelton Bernadine Siler Jo Small Sammy Sparkman Ronnie Sparkman Pat Stansbery Eleanor Stearns Carolyn Tate Bettye Jean Thompson Mardel Tracy Lucille Vuillemin Leggy Walker Billie Sue Waters Dolores Waters Glenda Weaver Anne Whiddon Barbara Yarnell Janet Young 355 Davis Hall MARILYN WICKLIFF, President Returning to their “home away from home” last fall, Davis Hall residents began a full social season. The annual sweater hop, open house for Homecoming, the annual “Kiddies” party for underprivi¬ leged children, a Valentine Formal, spring outing, Senior Breakfast, faculty tea, and open house for the freshmen girls contributed to a busy round of festivities. Although few in number, Davis Hall is well represented on the campus. Barbara Parchman and Marilyn Wickliff were tapped for Mortar Board the past year; Helen Harnden was selected for Phi Beta Kappa; and Barbara Lawrence, Evelyn Van Hoorebeke and Marilyn Wickliff received scholarships for outstanding scholastic work. Mary Frances Izell was president of Coterie and Marilyn Wick¬ liff was president of Orchesis. Chosen as Honorary Lt. Colonel for the Air Force ROTC was Faith Eads and Myra Hazel sat in the Homecoming court. Completed in 1942, Davis Hall was named in honor of Mary Ann Davis, a former instructor at the University, and houses approximate¬ ly fifty upperclass women residents. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marilyn Wickliff Margaret Peters Irene Lilly Mary Frances Izell SIGNING OUT, Judy South, Myra Dawn Hazel and Margaret Johnson prepare to go on dates. 356 Mildred Adams Martha Ann Appleberry Martha Bair Dorothy Bennett Beth B entley Mary Bohannan Pat Bohannan Nancy Brickell Helen Brown Ann Burcham Ollie Ann Chambers Sue Clark Pat Coleman Sue Collins Bette Cox Faith Eads Sarah June Etter Faye Foil Sonia Gillard Gwen Godfrey Ann Gray Peggy Hanson Juanita Harrison Myra Hazel Pat Holifield Shirley Holley Mary Frances Izell Peggy James Margaret Johnson Lurabeth Kilgo Barbara Lawrence Irene Lilly Norma Jean Long Sue Lough Donna McCluney Mary A. Manndersmidth Terry Marshall June Ann Milligan Mary Louise Mowery Mary Nesbitt Zoe Ann Oliver Sandra Parkhill Jackie Poehling Margaret Peters Elizabeth Putman Darrlyn Rust Mary Jo Steadman Judy South Nancy Strub Evelyn Van Hoorebeke Marilyn Wickliff Ruth Wilson Sue Woodruff 357 CALLING GIRL after date call, Jim Chambers, Buchanan House, finishes the day with a ritual that is familiar to many students. 358 STUDYING in the afternoon is a difficult habit to acquire, but usually results in the making of higher grade points. PREPARING to leave for a morning class, Buford Hall shaves in his room in one of the University’s new dormitories. 1 i 359 William House Residents of William House are governed by a constitution of their own adoption and elect officers twice a year. William House is a member of the Men’s Interhouse Congress and actively participates in all campus activities. House activities center around the TV lounge, recreational area and snack bar. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester lames Connaway A. G. Bunch Kenneth Smith lames Herman 2nd Semester A. G. Bunch lesse Holloway Kenneth Smith lames Herman A. G. BUNCH. President MODEL PLANE is built by Wil¬ liam House residents Ed lames, Cecil McDermott and Walt Young after classes in the afternoon. 360 Minter F. Appleberry Howard Bryant Austin Ronald Avery, Jr. James H. Black Nelson L. Brooks James F. Brown, Jr. Don H. Bryant Sam E. Bumpas Albert G. Bunch Gordon E. Burton Paul L. Castleberry Dewey I. Coffman James L. Connaway Teddy N. Cooper Charles P. Corkill Richard L. Cunningham David Paul Davison Heber S. Denman Hugh F. Dixon Robert L. Donathan Robert E. Dugger James A. Dunlop W. J. Earnest, Jr. R. G. Edmondson Charles C. Ellis Joel N. Ferguson V. 0. Floyd Bobby R. Frey Charlie George Marion Charles Glasgow Robert S. Green Leslie W. Hereford James R. Herman, Jr. Joseph W. Hewgley Tommy W. Hewgley Howard C. Hillman Jesse C. Holloway James M. Hopper Billy Joe Houser James A. Hulsey William A. James, Jr. Johnie N. Jenkins Orson B. Jewell William J. Jewell Arthur B. Jones, Jr. Lester L. Kellogg Thomas H. Lewis Douglas R. Low Travis T. Lutrell John E. Luzietti John H. McCaleb Jack D. McDaniel Henry L. McDonald Junior McFarlin Charles C. Mann Ralph A. Mashburn Tom E. Miller Carrol G. Morgan, Jr. Virgil H. Morgan Diego E. Navas Loyd W. Newkirk Robert D. Oliver R. W. Parker Frank Lynn Payne Charles E. Prince Leroy Purifoy Mark G. Purifoy Michael R. Rankin Roger W. Richter Don R. Rydell Kenneth R. Scott Max A. Shearer James F. Shuller Benjamin E. Simpson Gerald S. Smith Kenneth L. Smith David Kerry Strickland Edwin D. Tarver Richard N. Thomas James D. Threet John H. Tolleson Earl Wayne Vick, Jr. Jack S. Walton Eugene R. Wells John R. Wheeler Walter K. Wolf Turner A. Wood Walt W. Young 361 EUGENE MORRIS, President Buchanan House Buchanan House was an enthusiastic partici¬ pant in all men’s intramural activities, but was not limited to this phase of campus life alone. It was represented in the Student Court by Will Horn, who also served as president of Scabbard and Blade. Eugene Morris was in Alpha Zeta and Hardy Cloutier was vice-presi¬ dent of the National Agronomy club. Two of Buchanan’s representatives to the MIHC held offices — Will Horn was president and Eugene Morris, secretary. A large outing to some noted resort in the spring spotlights the social season, which also consists of several stag and mixed parties, listening sessions for football games and other small outings. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Eugene Morris Doyle Speer Bill Lessley James Royer Charles Jackson First Row: John T. Abraham, Donald R. Bingham, Monroe Murphy Bird, Jr., Kenneth John Bowen, James E. Brain, Sidney L. Brain. Second Row: John F. Bushkuhl, Jimmy R. Chambers, Joe Henry Chambers, Donald W. Chenault, Hardy Cloutier, J. Marion Futrell. Third Row: Larry W. Gay, William A. Giles , Kenneth M. Gilliam. Allen D. Grace, John T. Greer, Arthur Conway Hahm. Fourth Row: Donald C. Hall, Donald T. Hobbs, Donald S. Hubbell, William S. Huff, Billy M. Huie, Charles E. Jackson: Fifth Row: Billy V. Lessley, Patrick J. McMahon, Gail O. Matthews, Gerald A. Mills, Eugene R. Morris, George L. Morris. Sixth Row: Leon Odare Murphree, Herman B. Nickell, James R. Owen, Leonard B. Parker, Tom D. Patterson, Jere M. Robinson. Seventh Row: James L. Royer, Harold E. Smith, Doyle A. Speer, Allen E. Standridge, Terry M. Stark, Joe Henry Sterne III. Eighth Row: Paul P. Stiedle, Joe T. Swaffar, Jerry D. Tidwell, Tver Tollifson, Charles H. Vandament, Scott N. Wills. First Row: Gene Adams, Johnny Arnold, Gaines C. Bonner. Herbert Bradshaw, Larry Cassidy. Second Row: Sammy Chaffin, Bill Chisholm, Jim Coe, Bill Cotliren, Gene Deal. Third Row: Alvin Duclos, Jack Duclos, Leo Duclos, Jim Featherston, Roy Featherston. Fourth Row: James Gibson, W. L. Gillespie, Harry Glaze, Stine Hawley, Paul Heindselman. Fifth Row: Carrol Holzhauer, Phil Koonce, Wendell McCune, Ed Matthews, Charles Moody. Sixth Row: Wil¬ liam H. Morrison, Jr., James C. Oliphant, Jerry Pennington, John Petz, Veral Pinkerton. Seventh Row: Don Pridemore, Max Robinson, Jack Starling, Robert Steiner, David Thompson. Eighth Row: James Turchi, Bill Wallace, Allen Wicker, Dale Wise, Bill Yarbrough. JAMES JENKINS, President Droke House A successful year was experienced by the boys of Droke House, who shared in campus acti¬ vities, intramurals, and social affairs. The House is governed by a house constitution as well as the constitution of the Men’s Inter¬ house Congress. Guiding the hoys as president at the begin¬ ning of the year was Don Pridemore; how¬ ever, upon taking up residence off campus, he resigned, and Harry Glaze was selected to fill the station for the remainder of the semester. Although only in operation for two years, Droke House is rapidly growing and taking its place on the campus. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1st Semester Don Pridemore and Harry Glaze Zachary Duclos Stine Hawley Billy Chisholm Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 2nd Semester James Jenkins Zachary Duclos Roy Featherston Billy Chisholm 363 Ripley House Ripley House this year completed its second year of operation on the University campus. Entering both a basketball and football team in the Intramural League, the House placed a special emphasis on campus athletics. Social doings came in the form of one big event — an outing at Lake Weddington in early Janu¬ ary. Ripley residents were to be found in many campus activities. Harold Baer was vice-presi¬ dent of Phi Eta Sigma: Robert Baker served as vice-president of Circle K: J. B. Blackburn was on the Student Union Central Planning committee; Alvin Cook was vice-president of MIHC; Powell A. Shockley, social chairman of MIHC; and James P. Smith was secretary of Beta Alpha Psi. Officers: President Vice-President Treasurer Powell A. Shockley Robert C. Mosley Thorsen A. Deal First Row: Loy M. Aikman, Robert M. Arthur, Harold R. Baer, Bruce E. Barnes, Donald L. Barnes, Donald F. Barrow. Second Row: James C. Battreal. James L. Black. J. B. Blackburn, Bill Joe Bohannan, Edward Buffalo, Frank B. Canfield. Third Row: Billy M. Cline, Alva Don Cook, Bobby Ray Cooper, Thorsen Deal, Joe E. Delaloye, David Dillon. Fourth Row: Allen D. Gillihan, Hubert W. Hackney, Jr., Bill Horne, Raymond E. Hunt. Richard Hunt, William C. Irby. Fifth Row: Weldon E. Jackson. Jr., Fred F. Klein, Donald R. Krone, Max S. Lamb, Robert L. Lewis, Robert E. Lyles. Sixth Row: Cecil W. McDer¬ mott, Larry W. Meyers, Charles R. Mitchell. Bill J. Morris, Larry W. Morton, Bill R. Philpot. Seventh Row: Harold H. Riggan, Hugh C. Rushing, John E. Sallis, P. A. Shockley, James P. Smith, Kenneth J. Stallman. Eighth Row: Tommy Treat, Robert H. Watson, Aaron L. White, Charles E. Wiles, James L. Willis. 364 First Row: Charles E. Baker, Arlen J. Bolls, Lloyd E. Browne, Clell A. Calla¬ way, Jimmie F. Carty, Calvin R. Cassady. Second Row: Peter G. Cei, Drury A. Fenton, Poindexter Fiser, George S. Ford, Billie C. Fort, Ralph E. Franklin, Jr. Third Row: Oliver B. Fulmer, Jerry R. Funk, George V. Griffin, James E. Griffith, Mack D. Harbour. James E. Helm. Fourth Row: William H. Hender¬ son, Don Gene Howard, Robert E. Jenkins, J. W. Keener, Tetsuji Kinjo, Kees Kolthoff. Fifth Row: Phil E. Korenblat, Homer P. Ledbetter, Jack K. McClain, Warren C. McClure, Neil E. McMullen. Sixth Row: Kenneth D. Mathis, Lesly W. Mattingly, Lloyd D. Miller, J. Waylan Moseley, Robert H. Oberle. Seventh Row: John W. Prickett, Richard E. Reeves, James E. Sikes, Jr., Claude E. Spain- hour, John C. Stockburger. Eighth Row: Charles J. Stubbs, Charles E. Vinson, Carroll E. Walls, Thomas J. Whitaker, Jr., York Wong. 0. B. FULMER, President Gladson House In its second year as a residence for upper¬ classmen, Gladson House embarked upon an intensive program of participation in school events, among which was the entry of a float in the Homecoming parade — its first such endeavor. The fifty-four members of G ladson House are democratically governed by officers of their own choosing in a manner that empha¬ sizes scholarship, group participation, house loyalty, and close fellowship. One of the main factors contributing to this fellowship has been the house’s enthusiasm as a strong contender in intramural sports throughout the year. Gladson sends representatives to the Men’s Interhouse Congress, where, in conjunction with other house delegates, they help deter¬ mine the governing policies of all its members. Jim Loudermilk is an officer in this body. Under the capable leadership of Tom Whit¬ aker, its social activities have included outings, banquets, religious discussions, dances, and house get-togethers. Among its campus leaders are jack McClain and Lloyd Miller, Tau Beta Phi; Phil Koren¬ blat, AEI); Peter Cei, Scabbard and Blade; and 0. B. Fulmer, Student Senate. Officers: President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairman 0. B. Fulmer John I). Phillips Don C. Howard Thomas J. Whitaker 365 Razorback Hall Razorback Hall residents participated in many campus activities dur¬ ing the 1955-56 school year. In Civic Club, Circle K, A.B.C., MIHC Court and Congress, Cardinal Club, P.E.M. Club, Photography Club, Pershing Rifles, Band, Pi Mu Delta, and Razorback Senate, the Hall was well represented. Athletic activities were directed by intramural manager Walter Morrison, and Charles Warner, social chairman of the hall, planned several entertaining and successful social activities. Among these were the outing at Lake Weddington, the Homecoming dance, and a Christmas “Kiddie Party.” Officers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Joe E. Kunkel Dave Watson Bruce Hopper Boh McCormack Charles Warner AFTER DINNER, Bill Coleman, Mervyn Gibson (on floor) and Jerry Chism play records, write letters before starting to study. lilt; 366 James Adrian John M. Allen Thomas J. Alston J. Robert Anderson Glen Arey Granvel Arnold Robert Betterton Don A. Boatman Jim Braden Bob Bradford Alan Bradley, Jr. James Britt Gerald Brown Jimmie D. Bussey Floyd Campbell Dennis Cates Jerry Chism David Christman William P. Coleman Robert A. Cross Alvin Dwiggins Mike J. Etoch, Jr. Jerry Evers Herschel Garner Mervyn Gibson Gerald Graves Kenneth H. Graves Freddie Griffin Ray Gustin John L. Hamilton Dale Harrell Dwayne Hensley Bobby Hope Charles Hudson Leo Jennings Jere Johnson Robert E. Johnson Jerry Johnston James F. Jones Bobby Jordan James Kaylor Gene D. Kleese Richard Krutsch Joseph E. Kunkel Jimmie M. Lawrence Neal Lewis Dale Loe Gerald Love Bill McChristian Bobby McCormack Gary‘McFarland George A. McLarty, Jr. Charles Malone Dale Manning George Martin Richard Mason Thomas Millard Charles Miller Gaylon Miller Walter Morrison Bill Mulhollen Leon Numainville Robert Nutt Larry Philpott Charles A. Poe Pierce Purifoy Hoyte Pyle, Jr. Harold Rath Jimmie Reed William Reichardt Sam Rhodes Ranyard Richardson Russell Riggs Jimmy Ring Roman Rome Bill Rve J. D. Sagely Marshal Sanders Charles Santifer John Saunders William Saunders John Shelton Bill Sherman Orman Simmons James Spikes Joe Stockton William Strickland. Jr. Everett Thomas, Jr. Charles W. Vines, Jr. Harry Vinson John Ward David R. Watson, Jr. John B. Watson Larry Weaver Gary Weinberg Terral R. Whetstone Hurley R. Young Leon Warner 367 Sedgewell House Gregson Hall, completed in 1948, is the largest men’s dorm on campus, housing over two hundred men. It contains the cafeteria facili¬ ties for all University housing for men. Sedgewell House is a division of Gregson Hall, and along with William House is named for William Sedgewell “Pop” Gregson, former University chaplain. This division into the two houses was made to facilitate self-govern¬ ment and organization within the dorm. Inhabitants of Sedgewell House are varsity athletes, who represent their house on the Men’s Interhouse Congress, and participate in all campus activities. First Row: Terry R. Arenz, Richard M. Bell, Earl G. Bond, Dale 0. Boutwell, Charles D. Brown, Olan B. Burns, John T. Butler, Jr. Second Row: Jerry C. Carter, George K. Caster, Robert M. Childress, James E. Clark, Charles H. Cole, William M. Cooney, Oren Ray Culpepper. Third Row: Terry E. Day, Bobby H. Dixon, Danny G. Edgmon, John N. Fong, Wayne Garrett, Billy G. Gilbow, Jerry L. Green. Fourth Row: Will S. Green, Fred W. Grim, Richard Hardwick, Fred J. Hageman, Clyde Zane Hankins, Gerald D. Henderson, Darryl Lee Herbert. Fifth Row: Jimmy C. Hollander, Donald C. Horton, Bruce Jones, George W. Jordan, Jr., Huie L. Lindsey, Rollie E. Luplow, Walter R. Matthews. Sixth Row: Richard H. Mays, Robert B. Mears, Henry D. Moore, Billy Joe Netherton, Rogers L. Overbey, Thomas H. Perkins. Seventh Row: Stuart E. Perry, E. Gregory Pinkston, Lloyd A. Reuter, Jr., W. Gene Roebuck, Edgar A. Shanks, Bill L. Sheets: Eighth Row: Billy Ray Smith, Jack L. Snodgrass, Joe H. Thomason. Harry E. Thompson, James R. Van Dover, Bobby L. Wiltcher. 368 lllif A-CLUB members enter the new field house for their almost-daily practice. “A” Club The goal of every college athlete is to acquire a varsity letter in his parti¬ cular sport. Those who reach this goal are eligible for membership in the " A” Club. Front Row: Ted Souter, Joe Thomason, Rogers Overby, Buddy Benson, Wayland Roberts. Second Row: George Walker, Billy Lyons, Neil Martin, Jerry Ford, Ronnie Underwood. Third Row: Henry Moore, Harold Steelman, Bill Fuller, Billy Ray Smith, Joe Dickson, George Bequette. Jerry McFadden. Officers: Joe Thomason, president; Rogers Overby, vice-president; Jerry McFadden, secretary-treasurer. BOB WRIGHT speaks at political de¬ bate sponsored by the ACPL last spring. ACPL Sponsoring speakers of state and national political prominence is one of the outstanding projects of the American Collegiate Political League. The league works to foster an active campus interest in the affairs and policies of govern¬ ment. Front Row: Hugh G. Moore, Reynolds Griffith, Barry R. Weaver, Gwen Buchbinder, Collin Hightower. Ivan Hill, Don Pridemore. Officers: Barry R. Weaver, president; Reynolds Griffith, vice-president; Collin Hightower, secretary; Ivan Hill, treasurer. 370 PLANS FOR Agri Day are made by Ima Del Dortch and other ASA members. Agri Students’ Association The College of Agriculture and Home Eeonomics has the tremendous job of closely coordinating their work with agricultural development through¬ out the state. They inform the state and the University of the events and the views of their college through publications and other means. A great deal of this responsibility is assumed by members of the Agri Students’ Association. Officers: Robert Watson, treasurer; Jacqueline Rosewell. secretary; James Whit¬ more, manager; Carolyn Dickerson, assistant manager; Ed Greenfield, publicity manager. Agronomy Club Students who have chosen that field of agriculture dealing with crop production comprise the membership of the Agronomy Club. This club does much to pro¬ mote leadership potential in its members. Front Row: Dewey Coffman, Charles Nettles. Johnie Jenkins, R. A. McKnight, Dempsie Rinkley, Hardy Cloutier. James Helm, LeRoy Hicks, Don Hartman. Second Row: David Humphrey, (Hen Odglen, Charles Peacock, Gay Rorie, Jack Duclor, Thomas Epperson, L. G. Burns, W. L. Gillespie, D. A. Hinkle, Jerry Hall. Officers: Johnie Jenkins, president; Bob McKnight, vice-president; W. L. Gillespie, sec¬ retary; LeRoy Hicks, treasurer, Charles Nettles, corresponding secretary. EXPERIMENTING with grain divider are Bob McKnight and LeRoy Hicks. 371 BILL TRIGG and Barton Owens work with conductive titration experiment. Alpha Chi Sigma A tutoring service, a safety program, and awards to outstanding chemistry students are only a few of the activities of this national professional chem¬ istry fraternity. Front Row: William A. Myers, Kenneth F. Webb, Bartom L. Owens, Steuf Rothrock, P. L. Parker. Second Row: Bill Trigg. Harold Cornish, Bob Cross, Ernest Knight, Thomas Wilson. Third Row: Jim Arnett, James Hopper, Douglas Currell, William Lloyd Hill. Officers: Patrick Parker, master alchemist; Robert Cross, vice master alchemist; William Lloyd Hill, master of ceremonies; Ben Smith, recorder; Jim Hopper, reporter; Bill Trigg, treasurer; Dr. Charles Oxford, advisor. BONE structure of animal is shown to Charles Ramsey and Robert Power. 372 Alpha Epsilon Delta There are many pre-med students on the campus. These students receive advice, leadership, and encouragement from the members of AED, a national honorary pre-medical fraternity. Front Row: Phil Korenblat, Larry Killough, Donna Jo Collison, Margaret Gibson, Jolynn Fenn, Edward Cooper, Robert Power. Second Row: Charles H. Ramsey, S. C. Dellinger, Lewis Crow, John W ' . Joyce, P. M. Johnston, Socrates Pappas. Officers: Sonny Ramsey, president; Robert Power, vice-president, Donna Jo Collison, treasurer; Jolynn Fenn, secretary; Brown Robertson, historian. JOHN TITUS, Frank Spawr and Jerry Patterson at AKPsi’s fall rush smoker. Alpha Kappa Psi By sponsoring guest speakers, industrial tours, and other projects and events, this professional business fraternity stimulates interest in the Col¬ lege of Business Administration. Front Row: Ray Carter. Jim Smith, Jim Poe, John Cattlett, Ceorge Minmier, Rogers Overby, Bob Fleming, David McDonald. Second Row: Jack Williams, George Hays, Bud Jones, Gene Framel. Bill Beall, Charles Cole, Mike Chitwood, Dick Sturgis, Bill Hays, Bill Nelson. Third Row: Randolph Tardy, Bill Goodrich, Joe Gathright. John Titus, David Shaw, Worth Camp, L. A. Fulgham, Boh Oliver, John Bonds, Bob Ferrill, Dr. D. L. Spriggs. Officers: Jim Poe, president; Jerry Patterson, vice-president; Bob Oliver, treasurer; Don Cox, secretary; Jack Williams, master of the ritual; L. W. Walter, deputy counselor. Alpha Lambda Delta A freshman woman who is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta has a five point grade average, and she strives to promote scholarship among all university women. Front Row: Margaret Sloan, Linda Brock, Zolabel Lantrip, Jo Knight, Jan Wallis, Mary Bellingrath, Margaret Gibson, Diane Dameron, Jane See, Kay Kitchen. Second Row: Geneva Pruett, Pat Hall. Jean Lemley, Sue Smith, Joann Latimer, June Gayle Montgomery, May Puryear, Rosemary Henbest, Kathy Gran, Lynn Huntington. Officers: Mary Bellingrath, president; Sandra Noll, vice-president; Diane Dameron, sec¬ retary; Kathy Gran, treasurer; Rosemary Henbest, historian; Mrs. Orrin Henbest, faculty sponsor. LYNN HUNTINGTON, Rosemary Hen¬ best and Zolabel Lantrip plan initiation. 373 EMBLEM of Alpha Tau Alpha is ex¬ amined just before spring initiation. Sr gL y w? - ' v j f, £1 i 11 i ||i«k ;f 4 H I 9 j nBi Hw a hi 1 1 1 4 yaii i I MJL ■n4 »fM¥ ili fW P ' ln! Alpha Tau Alpha The promotion of agricultural education and leadership in the field of agri¬ culture are the aims of the Chi Chapter of Alpha Tau Alpha. Front Row: Larkin Brown, Grady F. Hayes, Paul K. Mead, Aaron Brewer, Minter Appleberry, Jackie Harrington, Winston May. Second Row: Hilton L. Bell, Kenneth A. Smith, Clark Moseley, Thomas Epperson, Alonzo Metcalf, Dannie M. Powell, J. F. Watkins, David R. Grim. Officers: Larkin Brown, president; Jackie Harrington, vice-president; Minter Ap¬ pleberry, secretary; Joe Bashears, treasurer. " " vhvsica ANNUAL fraternity project of Alpha Zeta was the book exchange program. 374 Alpha Zeta Leadership in the field of agriculture is assumed and developed by the members of this honorary professiona l fraternity who are chosen on the basis of scholar¬ ship and character. Front Row: Ed Matthews, Charles Nettles, James Deaton, Wm. Dean, Antonio Jimenez, James Whitmore, Bobby Jones, Jerry Ford, Roy Featherston. Second Row: Robert Watson. Buddy Hughey, John Bagby, Don Hartman, Bobby Huey, Joe Dickerson, Tom Gist, Kenneth Davis. Officers: Ed Matthews, chancellor; James Deaton, censor; Wm. Dean, treasurer; Buddy Hughey, chronicler; Robert Watson, scribe. ARCHITECTURE majors gather over drawing board to plan assignments. A I A By sponsoring lectures and other projects the American Institute of Archi¬ tects seeks to further understanding and interest in their profession. Front Row: Roger Richter, Gayland B. Witherspoon, Albert Green, Lynn C. Rowe, Frank Lloyd Johnson, Mangham Green. Bob Green. Officers: Albert Green, president; Bob Beavers, vice-president; Bill Saxton, secre¬ tary; Gayle Witherspoon, treasurer. A I Ch E Students enrolled in Chemical Engineering become acquainted with the most recent developments of their profession through the activities of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Front Row: Bill Myers, Paul Reis, James Willis, Kenneth Webb, George Humphries, Sam¬ my Chaffin, W. W. Trigg, H. L. Bauni, Thomas Wilson. Second Row: Jim Arnett, Harold Cornish, Bob Cross, Bill Mixon, Bobby Tindall, Don Ballard, Billy Harrell, Hugh Keeling, Wm. Lloyd Hill. Third Row: A. P. Lockhart, J. A. Rush, J. B. Chapman, W. H. Morrison, Odes Robertson, Paul Gilbert, Dave Chase, Jim Hopper. Officers: Bill Myers, president; Harry Neale, vice-president; Bob Tindall, secretary; Bill Harrell, treasurer; Dr. M. E. Barker, advisor. CHEMISTRY majors experiment with distillation problem around the “still.” 375 EE majors work with one of the intri¬ cate machines in electrical laboratory. V B V n a a W gWi ite k . - wr Voj ■ I El f $ i AIEE and IRE This organization is a joint student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio and Electronics. Its pur¬ pose is to advance the theory and practice of electrical engineering. Front Row: Charmon Hall, York Wong, James Walker, Shing Fan Lee, Dwight Mix, Carl TrichelJ, Leonard Parker, Warren McClure, Buster Womack. Second Row: Tom Powers, Charles McLaughlin, Carlos Salis, T. A. White, Olan Watkins, Clyde Treat, E. A. Davis, Jim Smith, Larry Girard, Jessie Kemp. Jim McKinney. Third Row: Max Kopp, Charles Davis, Louis Strack, Ben Simpson, James Erskine, Eugene Wells, James Herman, Larry Price, Leo Michaelis, Dr. W. W. Cannon, Gordon Turner. Fourth Row: Otto Gutwin, Gerald Smith, Michael Deztouzos, Stewart Finley, James Jackson, Reese Burnett. Alfred Alsup, Richard Cunningham, Clyde Stoker, Jesse Holloway. George Beal, William Lenderman. Officers: Max Kopp, president; Jim Walker, vice-president; George Beal, secretary IRE; Jim McKinney, secretary, AIEE; Tom Powers and Jim McKinney, Engineering Council Representatives; Jack Haynes, treasurer; Dr. W. W. Cannon, advisor. A I I E I he correlation of actual industrial problems and processes with academic studies is the primary goal of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. Front Row: G. McCormick, M. C. Lyle, J. F. Townsend, J. L. Imhoff, C. Dilday, P. Nitz. E. McKay, P. Ogilvie, H. Brown, J. McCormick, F. Hardwick. J. Shelton, J. Hubbard. W. Cravens, G. F. Abrego, W. Powell. Second Row: G. Martin, L. Boroughs, N. Self, F. Doster, N. Goldman, F. Grohoski, D. Neil, R. Morris, M. Potter, V. Floyd, W. J. Earnest. V. McBryde, P. Terrell, A. Taylor, L. Stephens. Third Row: T. Branigan, N. Meador, J. Shields, R. Williams, G. Taylor, J. Kumpe, J. Haden, J. Downs, J. Reaves, J. Riggs, B. Keltner, D. Pappas, R. Blake, B. Sanders. Fourth Row: D. Hamlett, J. Patchell, L. Denny, L. W. Hall, V. J. Wilson, B. G. Howard, B. Dudley, B. Barnes, J. Reed, J. Causey, D. Johnson, J. Johnson, J. Dunlap, A. Rhode, T. Melton. Officers: Tommy Branigan, president; Lawrence Boroughs, vice-president; Palmer Ter¬ rell, secretary; Norman Meador, treasurer; Duane Neal, reporter; Jim Kumpe and Jack Riggs, Engineering Council representatives; Dr. W. Wilkes, faculty advisor. 376 ENGINE bulletin board boasts St. Pat posters as ASAE’s discuss election. Power and machinery, rural electrification, and soil and water manage¬ ment are three of the main problems which are dealt with by members of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers. Front Row: K. Q. Stephenson, R. K. Lovell, L. E. Gilbert, G. N. Washburn, F. S. Root, J. H. Board, R. C. Rokeby, R. H. Benedict. Second Row: Robert G. Collomp, Lindsay W. Chandler, Julius S. Baird, Ralph A. Mashburn. Bryant Austin, Bruce Netherton, Hugh W. Piper, Gail Cowart. Officers: Bryant Austin, president; Raymond Beaz, vice-president; Hugh Piper, sec¬ retary; Ralph Mashburn, treasurer; Lyle Gilbert, scribe; R. C. Rokeby and R. H. Benedict, student advisors. A s c E Members are enabled to acquire information concerning their field from prac¬ ticing engineers through the activities of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Front Row: L. R. Heipee, Gene Stumpft, C. E. Wiles, Kendall Hunter, Thomas Taylor, Bill Price, Julian Stewart, Alfred Osburn, Veral Pinkerton, Oran Cathey. Second Row: R. W. Parker, Benny Dunlap, Jim Milner, Pete Dupree, Jerome Hill, Charles Price, Roy Cooper, Bill Shireman, Jim Bearden. Third Row: Lemuel Tull, W. H. Hays, W. C. House, J. Burcham, Troy Laha, W. Dellinger, Brooks Nichols, Harry Glaze. Fourth Row: Max Bagwell, Sidney Brain, Frank Neighbors, Bob Oberle, Jimmy Kendrick, Stan Williams, Jimmy Alford. Clay Ken ward, Archie Jones, Mack Peevy. Officers: Frank Neighbors, president; Tom Taylor, vice-president; Kendall Hunter, secre¬ tary; Gene Stumpft, treasurer; Loren Heiple and J. R. Bissett, faculty advisors. MECHANICAL engineers utilize hy¬ draulic press to solve class problem. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers encourages original re¬ search. technical competence, and an acquaintance with latest technical de¬ velopments. Front Row: Lester Kellogg, Barry West, Ray Seidel, James Shuller, Joe Caple, Ken¬ neth Smith, Carrol Morgan. Second Row: Troy Flanagan, Bobby Frey, Peter Paulos, Brent Clark, A1 Thompson, Joseph Hoffman, Henry Vance. Third Row: Wendell Cram, Gene Holloway, Eldridge Douglass, David Welch, Raymond Howe, E. A. R. Marshall, K. F. Green. Fourth Row: Curtis Mann, Coralee Clifton, Frank Humphreys, Ted A. Comstock, D. K. Strickland. Officers: James F. Shuller, president; Raymond Howe, vice-president; Coralee Clif¬ ton, secretary; Frank Humphreys, treasurer. PROTEIN content of feed is tested by Roy Featherson and Ed Greenfield. Animal Industry Club An important activity of this animal husbandry organization is the formation and financing of student judging teams to attend intercollegiate contests. Front Row: M. C. Heck, M. H. Hale, Sully Ligon, Antonio Jimenez, James Whitmore, Larry Largent, Warren Rudolph, Larry Pitman. Second Row: Henry Williams, Jerry Hall, Bill Stanley, James Tollett, Don Hartman. Third Row: James Soloman, Henry Bowden, Ed Greenfield, Dean Edwards, William Varner, John Bezanson, Clifford Treat, Roy Featherson. Fourth Row: Bill Neal. Robert Watson. Alonzo Metcalf, John Watkins, William Shaddox, John Bagby, L. Burns, Arthur Clark, Charles Albritten, Bobby Jones, William Dean. Officers: Don Hartman, president; William Dean, vice-president; Roy Featherson, secre¬ tary; Charles Albritten, treasurer; Bill Stanley, reporter; M. C. Heck and Dr. E. L. Steven¬ son, faculty advisors. 378 EXHIBIT of paintings by Tulsa artists is examined by Art Guild members. Art Guild The exchange art exhibits plus the student exhibits seen in the gallery of the Fine Arts Building are projects sponsored by the Art Guild. Other similar projects of the Guild are aimed at encouraging greater participa¬ tion and interest in creative art. Front Row: Patty Wood Hardin, Sandra L. Richardson, Manning Wilbourn, Ann Denker, Jo Park, Rosemary Johnson, Shirley A. Sautter. Second Row: Nita Harrison, Fay Vandivort, Sue Henderson, Randall Byars, Donald Harington, Phillip Wofford, Bob Elia. Officers: Phil Wofford, president; Don Harington, vice-president; Gerry Sautter, secretary; Ann Denker, treasurer. Associated Women Students Solving the problems faced by all university undergraduate women is a tremend¬ ous task. Much of the responsibility is assumed by representatives from the vari¬ ous women’s organizations which make up the governing board of AWS. Front Row: Ann Denker, Phyllis Dillaha, Pat Turner, Virginia Bird, Dorothy Reddell, Carol Lackey, Mary Bellingrath, Betty Jean Hamilton, Maribelle James, Hazel Newsome. Second Row: Pat Allen, Jo Fullerton, Shirley Elswick, Nancy McDonald, Noralee Phariss, Sarah Smith, Martha Doty, Eleanor Ellis, Jane Kolb, Pat Hall, Babs Buchanan. Officers: Virginia Bird, president; Noralee Phariss, vice-president; Hazel Newsome, secre¬ tary; Martha Doty, treasurer. AWS performs its work through a myriad of many-membered special committees. 379 PIG MASCOT was given to cheerleaders this year, was brought to football games. ! mm r mmt 1 f lS L Arkansas Booster Club To be good sportsmen and to support athletic events is easy if the team is winning, not so easy if the team seems headed for defeat. In both in¬ stances the ABC does a great job of arousing enthusiasm and support among the student body. Front Row: Ann Jacobs, Sue Hooten, Carol Lackey, Martha Mann, Sue Parscale. Peggy Ross, Paula Probst, Judy Park, Zolabel Lantrip, Janis Waddill, Jo Alice Mc¬ Guire. Second Row: Julie Owen, Mary Bess Flack, Peggy Sullivan, Betty Craig, Mari¬ lyn Swears, Norma Jean Long, Nancy McDonald, Richard Locke, Karen Terry, Mari- belle James, Babs Buchanan. Third Row: W. J. Earnest, Billie Mays, Phyllis Murzicos, Pat Hall, Baxter Lowery, James Smith, Bob Dugger, Virgil Floyd, Herb Abramson, Danette Portis, Courtenay Mathey, David Newbern. Fourth Row: Richard Poole, Mike Sheehan, Dick Trammel, Don Henderson, Charles Jackson, Kenneth Bowen, Carl Keys, Bill Goodrich, Sue Williams, Ann Piper, Larry Pitman. DECORATING goal posts at the stadi¬ um before games was an ABC project. Arkansas Booster Club New members of ABC are selected annually with representation from each house on the campus. Membership includes three girls and two boys from each of their respective houses. Front Row: M. H. Hale, Sue Lineback, Joy Cox, Shirley Allison, Janis Hyde, Dean Brown, Paula Kendall, Margaret Sloan. Linda Brock, Judy Woodside. Second Row: Q. B. Welch, Don Gene Howard, Jerry Hall, Jack See, Gene Hale, Bill Fisher, David Dillion, Eddie Delap. Third Row: Kenneth Eaton, James Tinned, T. J. Whitaker, Dean Edwards, Bill Keltner. Mike Chitwood, Edwin Greenwood, Bill Coleman, Neill Marsh. Fourth Row: Roger Richter. Fred McDonald, Carroll Walls, Jim Skillen, Archie Ryan, Richard Diz, Ann Piper, Bill Philpot, Don Barrow, J. B. Blackburn, J. D. Sagely, George Howell. Officers: Dean Brown, president; Mary Gail Anderson, vice-president; Linda Brock, sec¬ retary; Maribelle James, treasurer; Steve Friedheim, publicity director; L. W. Walters, facul¬ ty advisor. 380 BSIJ bulletin board attracts members’ attention with posters, announcements. Baptist Student Union The BSU does much to enhance both the spiritual and the social lives of its members. It not only offers daily vesper services, but it also provides many opportunities for recreation and fellowship. Front Row: Darrell Coleman, Barbara Henry, Janice Neely, Pat Bohannan, Marjorie Ford, Barbara Lewis, Joy Sanders, Carolyn Harris, Oneta Moon, Barbara Cotton, Ear- lene Adams, Joyce Jenkins. Second Row: Peggy Holloway, Nancy Dixon, Zoe Ann Oliver, Joann Latimer, Jo Fullerton, Polly Douglas, Carolyn Thompson, Regena Fine, Ruth Davis, Claude Spainhour. Third Row: Johnie Jenkins, John Neely, James Bul¬ lock, Don Boatman. E. C. Gilbreath, Shing Faan Lee, Bob Lewis, Duane Neeal. L. G. Burns, Bob Oliver. Fourth Row: John McCabb, Rogna Burnett, Buford Hall, James Threet, Eddie Wisner, Jim Braden, Dale Jones, Bennie Goodwin. Officers: Darrell Coleman, president; Jamie Jones, secretary. Beta Alpha Psi Outstanding men in the field of business administration or accounting are often guest speakers at banquets sponsored by this honorary accounting fraternity. Front Row: Yuhio Kinjo, Doris Cook, Lawrence Schmitz, Barbara Henry, Warren Bass, Carole Anne Evans, George Minmier, John Bumpus, John Barnard, Nolan Williams. Second Row: L. W. Walter, Jim Smith, Robert Callaghan, E. C. Gilbreath, Bill Beall, John Bur- rough, Marvin H. Ownley. Forrest Higgins. Third Row: Elmer Lybrand, Max Parker, Bobbie Turner, Edward Routh, Bob Oliver, R. J. Dudley, Morris Fair. Officers: E. C. Gilbreath, president; Bob Oliver, vice-president; James Smith, secretary; Morris Fair, treasurer; George Minmier, corresponding secretary; Nolan Williams, faculty advisor. 381 Blackfriars All University Theatre productions are sponsored by the Blackfriars. Mem¬ bership is open to all students having an active interest in legitimate theatre. Front Row: Joyce Stowe, Sue Lineback, Sue Patterson, Beth Brickell, Gale Huss- man, Martha Sharp, Kathy Brocchus, Kaye Kelly. Second Row: Jerlyne Simpson, Janie McGill, Pat Stansbery, Rae Blankenship, Flo Smith, Joy Cox, Emily Sanders, Tom Patterson. Third Row: Phil Steele, Ken Eaton, Jack Foreman, Baxter Lowery, Jim Williams, Sonny Everett, Scotty Scholl. Officers: Marilyn Chambers, president; Steve Friedheim, vice-president; Sue Line- back, secretary-treasurer; Charlie Page, publicity chairman; Joyce Stowe, pledge trainer; M. Blair Hart, sponsor. BLUE KEY members lunch together be¬ fore getting down to business at hand. Blue Key Constantly investigating campus problems and initiating proposals and projects to improve campus life, Blue Key maintains its position as one of the nation’s outstanding honorary leadership fraternities. Front Row: Dean Halladay, Palmer Terrell, Jim Poe, Mike Shaw, Ray Thornton, Bill Cravens. Second Row: Jim Brandon, Dean Brown, Tom Gist, Don Cox, Darrell Dover, Don Hartman, Bill Neal. Third Row: Jim Blair, Dan Byron Dobbs, Tom Pryor, Bob Oliver, Tom Branigan, Worth Camp, Jerry Patterson. Officers: Bill Cravens, president; Mike Shaw, vice-president; Sam Daggett, secretary; Jim Brandon, treasurer. ooo o oZ GEOLOGY majors discuss oil deposit formation while studying a class map. Branner Geology Club Numerous field trips throughout the year serve as high points in the acti¬ vities of this geological science organization. Front Row: Emmet Barney, Cecil Little, Bobby Gilliam, Badir Alrefai, Gaile Rey¬ nolds, Don Cook, Don Neumeier, Jim Ralston, Troy McMahan. Second Row: Richard Neikirk, David Thompson, Bill Edrington, Charles Coulter. Third Row: Don Barrett, Fred Kezer, Bill McKeever, Tom Freeman, Roy Pointer, Kenneth Jones, Bob Fincher, (diaries Stone. Fourth Row: Kenneth Wood, Henry Cook, Wayne Green, Claude Mc- Nully, Norman Mason, Garry Plant, Stan Young, Carlos Stroud. Officers: Tommy Freeman, president; Emmet Barney, vice-president; Don Cook, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Kern Jackson, faculty Advisor. Canterbury Club An active program of worship and recreational activities is carried on at the student center of this organization, which is affiliated with the Episcopal Church. Front Row: Frances Curtis, Mary Warriner, Collin Hightower, Mary Jean Struble, Jim McRoy, Judy Woodside, Arthur B. Jones. Second Row: Martha Doty, Margaret Dillingham, John L. McKinney, Cecil Burks, Sarah Parish, G. A. Byroade. Officers: Jim McRoy, president; Cecil Burks, vice-president; Mary Jean Struble, secretary- treasurer; Virginia Hammond, program chairman; Dr. John L. McKinney, faculty advisor; Rev. Marius J. Lindloff. THE UNION was found to be an ex¬ cellent place for club planning sessions. 383 PLANNING SU events are Barbara Henry, Frances Wilson, Dot Saunders. Central Planning Committee Everything from dancing to photography is provided for the students at the Student Union. The supervision of these activities is assumed by vari¬ ous committees under the direction of the Central Board. Front Row: Cynthia Zakes, Barbara Henry, Frances Wilson, Betty Dickinson, Sue Hampton, Rosemary Henbest, Jo Fullerton. Second Row: Pete Johnston, Dorothy Saunders, Dorothy Strickland, Janie McGill, JoAnn CaHail, Mary Bess Flack, David Shaw, J. B. Blackburn. Officers: Jo Fullerton, president; Frances Wilson, secretary, Mrs. Malcolm Law¬ rence, faculty advisor. Chi Theta Leadership in promoting civic and professional enterprise is assumed by the members of Chi Theta, a local professional sorority in commerce. Front Row: Mary Warriner, Jane Cunning Smith, Barbara Henry, Peggy Sullivan, Mary Lou Morris, Peggy Hinkle, Pat Turner, Marcia Edgerly. Second Row: Myrna Sue Lough, Gail Elliot, Carolyn Reid, Martha Doty, Shirley Elswick, Sue Gail Dillman, Jo Carrington. Paula Smith, Polly Franks. Third Row: Sarah Cearley, Sidney Black, Mildred Cunningham. Marilyn Kirby, JoAnn CaHail, Judy McFarland, Dorothy Saunders, Ann Starmer, Carol Anne Evans. Officers: Marcia Edgerly, president; Pat Turner, first vice-president; Judy McFarland, second vice-president; Paula Smith, secretary; Polly Franks, treasurer; Dorothy Saunders, historian; Mrs. Frances Lee, faculty advisor. BALLOT counting methods are discus¬ sed by Marcia Edgerly, Polly Franks. MARTHA MANN and Gene Framel work on material for the charity drive. ■ 1 . 11 ’ J j Civic Club The annual “Singfony” and the week-long Campus Chest drive are familiar charitable projects of the University Civic Club. Front Row: Carol Lackey, Kay Douglass, Ann Denker, Jane Kolb, Jo Fullerton, Pat Turner, Jane Ivester, Rosemary Johnson, Betty Jean Hamilton, Betty Reed, Diane Dameron, Martha Mann. Second Row 7 : Ed Matthews, Doug Smith, Mike Shaw. Dale Jones, Gene Framel. Edward Patterson, Ernest Lawrence, Tom Johnson. Third Row: Jimmy Lawrence, Don R. Cox, Allen H. Kitchens, Jerry Dunn, Philip Anderson, Chuck Niblock. Officers: Ed Patterson, president; Carol Lackey, vice-president; Rosemary John¬ son, secretary; Gene Framel, treasurer. Colhecon All Home Economic majors work together in Colhecon to solve the problems which may confront them in their post-graduate work. Front Row: A. Burcham, L. Purtell, T. Martin, C. Berry, G. Faulkner, J. Maples, I. Dortch, I). Redell, Z. Lantrip, D. Dameron, M. Mann, S. Johnson, P. R. James. Second Row: W. Crook, M. Thompson, J. Ivester, N. Neece. N. Moore. J. Carpenter, P. Smittle, C. Griffith. B. Hamilton, S. Glenn, H. Newsome, M. James. Third Row: S. Patrick, B. Buchanan, I). Sterling, 1). Fitch, B. Tucker, J. Featherson, H. Richardson, B. Jones, C. Blerins, M. Proctor, A. Jean, J. Hampton, J. Haskew. Fourth Row: B. Jones, S. Brock, J. Rosewell, J. McGill, S. Parish, N. Williams, D. Waters, C. Miner, C. Bruce, C. Dickerson, R. Aday, F. Vandivort. R. A. Cochran. Officers: Maribelle James, president; Barbara Keid, vice-president; Carolyn Griffith, sec¬ retary; Betty Jean Hamilton, treasurer; Joan Lattimer, reporter. HOME EC majors add last touch to one of their meals in home ec classroom. 385 ‘BATTLEFIELD at Lucca” was topic of conversation for these members. Collegiate Players This national honorary dramatics fraternity is one of the most active or¬ ganizations on the campus. Two scholarships for speech majors, a play¬ wright contest, an annual Keller dance recital, and continual participation in onstage and backstage work are among the multiple activities sponsored by Collegiate Players. Front Row: Jack Foreman, Richard Green, Joyce Stowe, Joy Cox, Marilyn Cham¬ bers, Charlie Anderson, Sue Lineback. Second Row: Ralph T. Eubanks, Kenneth Os¬ borne, Charley Page, Ann Kuykendall, Kay Haynes, Carolyn Johns, Fred L. Kerr. Officers: Charlie Anderson, president; Sue Lineback, vice-president; Marilyn Chambers, secretary; Joy Cox. treasurer; H. Preston Magruder. sponsor. PRESIDENT Worth Camp explains Commerce Day Plans to Guild members. 386 Commerce Guild Many problems arise in every college. Such problems in the College of Business Administration are tackled by the executive council of the Commerce Guild, an organization of all business students. Front Row: Sandra Dumas, Helen Scott, Georgia Ann Middlebrooks, Sandra Hudspeth. Peggy Hinkle, Marcia Edgerly, Jan Jasper, Helen Lanier. Second Row: Worth Camp, Janis Hyde, Martha Doty, Mary Lou Morris, Jim Poe, Gray Yeatman, Morris Fair, David McDon¬ ald, Dale Jones. Third Row: Mike Chitwood, Dean Brown, Dick Udouj, Clay Smith, Taylor Prewitt, Don R. Cox, Gene Hale, Joe Gathright. Officers: Worth Camp, president; Jim Poe, vice-president; Janis Hyde, secretary; Mike Chitwood, treasurer. COTERIE members discuss plans for the organization’s year of activities. Coterie The members of Coterie seek to promote the leadership and social activities of all the University women who are not affiliated with Greek letter sorori¬ ties on the campus. Front Row: Sue Buchanan, Ann Rodgers. Jackie Peel. Florence Thomas, Irene Lil¬ ly, Marilyn Wickliff, Mary Bohannan. Nancy Neece. Zolabel Lantrip, Janis Waddill, Helen Richardson, Barbara Johnson. Second Row: Rita Jones, Nancy Reed, Jo Beth Phillips, Regena Fine, Shirley Brock. Nancy Moore, Janie McGill, Darrylyn Rust. Carolyn Selle. Frances Izell. Donna McCluney, Pat Stansbery, Bernadine Siler. Officers: Mary Frances Izell, president; Ann Rogers, vice-president; Barbara John¬ son, secretary; Irene Lilly, treasurer. Delta Theta Phi Such outstanding alumni as Senator John L. McClellan and former Governor Francis Cherry indicate the outstanding leadership displayed by the members of this professional legal fraternity. Front Row: David Frieze, John Davis, Richard Reid, Norwood Phillips, Dennis Berry. Ray Thornton, Ted Boswell, Robert Irwin, Bob Frazier. Second Row: Boyce Love, Hugh Overholt. Doug Smith, Hugh Ward. Mike Shaw, F. J. Howell. Don Pridemore. Third Row: John Matthews, Jim Blair, Herman Hamilton, David Minton, Max Robinson, Robert Chown- ing. Tom Pryor, Bob Morgan, George Hartje, Victor Nutt. Officers: F. Howell, dean; Hugh Overholt, vice-dean; David Minton, scribe: Richard Reid, excheque . LAWYERS find time to relax over a card game in Waterman Hall lounge. 387 RULES of a new game are explained to grade schoolers by member Patt White. Elementary Club All students in elementary education are eligible to participate in the acti¬ vities of this organization, which encourages greater understanding be¬ tween student and teacher. Front Row: J. Loeb, G. Warren. J. Jacobs, P. DuVal, J. Gilbert, S. Parscale, S. Clark, G. Stilwell. N. Jackson, Jacobs, K. Vallery, B. Covert. S. Whitehead, B. McKeever, M. N. Henson, D. A. Hinkle, E. C. Lake. Second Row: J. Reed, P. Bigger. S. Small, V. Heinze, A. Delaney, D. Richards, M. Stewart, A. Hilton, B. Kinkade, V. Bird, P. Ambrose, C. Ewell. H. Heerwagen, P. White. J. Nickell. Third Row: N. Bodenhamer, M. Moore. J. Bond, V. Ferrel, P. Coffman. I. Burt, R. A. Caperto, J. Townsend, C. Hinkle, M. S. Green, M. Miller, L. Jackson. J. Brenner, J. McCormack. T. Argo, S. Baker. Fourth Row: S. Rousseau. L. Cunningham, G. Cockran, J. Bran- nan, B. Cook, K. McCullick, G. Graham. A. Akers. A. L. Sartin. R. Bank, P. Parks. S. Simmons, B. Murphy, S. Burnett, J. Melton, A. Piper, A. A. Girdner. Officers: Gaye Warren, president: Margaret Moore, vice-president: Alison Delaney, secretary; Julia Brannan, treasurer. FUNDS received from selling shaving permits are collected at Council Meeting. Engineering Council St. Patricia election, banquet, dance, and other events of the annual Engineers’ Day are planned and co-ordinated by the governing body of the engineering school, the Engineering Council. Front Row: Thomas Taylor. James Holt, Lyle Gilbert, Palmer Terrell, Henry Bauni, James Kumpe, William Strickland, Tom Powers, Don Lewis, Sam Daggett. Second Row: Bobby Frey, Tom Branigan. Kendall Hunter, Hugh V. Piper, Jack Riggs, John Glenn Walsh, Bill Cravens, Tommy Tackett, Jim McKinney. Benjamin Smith. Officers: Sam Daggett, president; Jack Riggs, vice-president; Bob Frey, secretary; Thomas Taylor, treasurer. » r i 388 RESULTS of ETA membership drive are posted in the College of Education. MEMBERSHIP DRIVE m ai JHBr i 1 F T A Every spring hundreds of Arkansas FTA members congregate on the cam¬ pus for FTA Day, which is sponsored by this chapter of the Future Teachers of America. Front Row: V. Hein e, S. Allison, J. Waddill, Z. Lantrip, I. Dortch, D. Reddell, B. Allen, G. Payne, R. Johnson, K. Haynes, J. Carrington, C. Berry. Second Row: P. Stansbery, S. Smith. K. Douglass, C. Bruce, J. Carpenter, C. Griffith, J. McNeill, B. J. Wolford, G. Warren, C. Ewell, B. Murphy, E. Baker. Third Row: P. Douglas, P. Hoff, P. Barber, Z. A. Oliver. M. Davidson, C. Thompson, T. Ryland, B. McNeill, V. Tucker, M. Dillingham, S. Plowman. S. Whitehead. Fourth Row: B. E. Ingram, Charles Diener, William Bray, B. Cothren, D. Nance, M. Norman, T. Miller, J. Schrader, K. Moody, R. K. Bent. Officers: B. E. Ingram, president; Betty Wolford, vice-president; Polly Douglas, secretary; Tommy Rylane. treasurer; R. K. Bent, sponsor. International Club This organization of both foreign and American students provides intellectual discussions and an extensive social program to promote greater understanding among the students of all nations. Front Row: Beliz (Panama), Shieh (Formosa), Samarth (India), Bernabei (Italy), Iva Kelley (US). Ila Kelley (US), Small (US), Smith (US), Park (Korea), Morazan (Nicara¬ gua), Grace Joe (US), J. Pilapil (Philippines), Burnham (US). Second Row: Lindskog (Sweden), Lassen (Denmark), Smith (US), Wong (China), Harrison (US), Jimenez (Panama). Rothenbarker (Germany). Stransbery (US), Miller (US). Hoosebeke. Saffawi (Iraq), Payne (US), Clardy (US). Third Row: Pasco (Panama), Nordenstam (Sweden), Apt (US). Papalionardos (Greece), Simpson (US), E. Solia (Guatemala), Veshi (Okina¬ wa), Kinjo (Okinawa), Jaen (Panama), Schwebke, Pittas (Greece), Okada (Japan). Fourth Row: Dertouzos (Greece), Schieber (Guatemala), Aizpurua (Panama), Kolrihoff (Netherlands), Carr (US), Rhea (US). Alvarez (Panama), Haskin (US), Wong (Hong Kong), Iverson (Denmark), Burnham (US). Mir (Pakistan), Jong (Netherlands). Officers: Dertouzos, president; Schieber, vice-president; Clardy. secretary; Mir. treasurer: Lindskog, public relations. STUDENTS from around the world are joined in fellowship in club meetings. 389 Lambda Tau An award for creative writing is presented to some student every year on Honors Day. Through such awards and its other activities this honorary English fraternity seeks to further literary endeavor among all University students. Front Row: Gale Hussman, Anna Margaret Denker, Manning Wilbourn, Frances Wilson, Carol Lackey, Flo Smith, Ann Rowell, Barbara McNeill. Second Row: Martha Brockway, Donna McCluney, Dortha Jeffers, Katherine Russky, Lynn Brueggeman, Zoe Ann Oliver. Mary Frances Izell, Mary Alice Manneschmidt, Pat Stansbery. Officers: Donna McCluney, president; Martha Brockwav, vice-president; Frances Wilson, secretary; Mary Alice Manneschmidt, membership chairman; Manning Wil¬ bourn, preview representative. ANN DENKER prepares outline for pro¬ gram for Lambda Tau’s next meeting. MARKETINC club data is gathered by Elaine Brewster and Mary Warriner. Mark eting Club Bv featuring outstanding businessmen as guest speakers, this organization gives marketing students a direct contact with the business world. Front Row: C. Linzel, J. Richardson, R. Gladden, B. Hays, R. Johnson, J. Spencer, G. Ramsey, C. Wertz, J. Hyde, M. Warriner, E. Breupters, P. Smith, M. Jarvis, F. Zadnick, B. Hale, B. Jones, D. Shaw, J. Patterson, H. Pope, Dr. D. J. James, Prof. C. Wurst. Second Row: J. Gathright, J. Gusewelle, B. Brazil, V. Bookout, B. Baker, J. White, E. Patterson, B. Reid, G. Thomas, R. Cazort, C. Finkbeiner, C. Andrews, B. Browers, J. Prickett. Third Row: B. Carver, D. Mitchell, T. Pruett, G. Ellis, G. Hammock, C. Vinson, B. Chisholm, R. Mauney, J. Oliphant, F. Spawr, R. Ely, A. Bolls, J. Sweatt, J. Moore, B. Starmer, A. Shumate. Fourth Row: R. Tardy, L. Abercrombie, J. Bird, J. Jenkins, D. Sullivan, D. Campbell, E. Jones, B. Lambert, H. Bryant, R. Griffin, W. Camp, R. Carter, D. Barrow, B. Philpot, R. Diy, B. Arthur. Officers: Joe Gathright, president; Worth Camp, vice-president; Judy McFarland, secre¬ tary; Gray Linzel, treasurer; Dr. Frey, faculty advisor. 390 CO-ORDINATING the men’s counseling program, these men check counselee list. ' ♦if it 111 I ' M- - Jl iM m H mam 1 ' ■ tw m ! 1 I I 1- ,_A. r ' s i U - 1 i J ill f i|| " 1 1 1 ft IJmM 1 HR n [ v 1 - m Men’s Counselors The house counselors are carefully selected members of the housing staff. These men, representing the office of the Dean of Men. serve as counselors to the house officers and supervise student life in the halls. Front Row: J. M. Lawrence, L. J. Jennings, L. A. Sebastian, A. V. Wallace, N. R. Riggs, J. D. McDaniel. Second Row: Ed Matthews, Everett Thomas, Bobby Frey, Joe Buffalo, Carroll Walls. Robert Cross, Hardy Cloutier. Tom Miller. Jack McDaniels, Head Counselor for upper classmen: Russell Riggs. Head Coun¬ selor for freshmen men. M I H C Working to promote and perpetuate a spirit of fellowship and responsibility among the residents of the halls, the Men’s lnterhouse Council is the governing body of the Men’s lnterhouse Congress. The council administers, finances, and controls all activities of the MIHC. Front Row: Will Horn, Don Cook, Eugene Morris, P. A. Shockley, Joe Kunkel, John Al¬ len, Don Pridemore. Second Row: James Hopper. Harry (daze, James Connaway, Peter Cei. Kenneth Bowen, D. B. Fulmer, Jim Loudermilk. Officers: Will Horn, president; Harry Glaze, vice-president; Eugene Morris, recording se- retary; Jim Loudermilk, corresponding secretary; James Hopper, treasurer; P. A. Shockley, social chairman; Don Pridemore, senator. COUNCIL members gather for bull ses¬ sion and discussion of campus events. 391 SPRING tapping is discussed by Dean Tyler, Kay Trumbo, Nancy McDonald. Mortar Board The Martha McKenzie Scholarship, awarded each year at the AWS Festival, is one of the many ways in which this honor society for senior women pro¬ motes scholarship, leadership, and service among university women. Front Row: Mrs. H. G. Hatz, Allen Kent, Margie McCune. Mary Lou Morris, Nancy McDonald, Dorothy Reddell, Marilyn Wickliff, Virginia Bird. Second Row: Miss Tyler, Noralee Phariss, Katherine Lussky, Pat Ambrose, Ralph T. Eubanks, Frances Snedecor, Julie Owen, Kay Trumbo, Ellen Richardson, Mrs. A. W. Blake. Not pictur¬ ed: Mary Gail Anderson, Shirley Petzing, Barbara Keil. Officers: Nancy McDonald, president; Pat Ambrose, vice-president; Mary Lou Mor¬ ris, secretary; Marilyn Wickliff. treasurer; Katherine Lussky, historian. Newman Club NEWMAN club library offers a wide choice of religious books to students. The Newman Club is the recognized organ of the Catholic Church in secular schools of higher education. The purpose of the Newman Club is to provide for the religious, educational, and social needs of Catholics in secular educational centers. Front Row: N. Stack, P. Parks, N. Gisler, J. Schichtl, D. Schichtl, S. Glenn, K. Sava, J. Russo, S. Parscale, D. Neumeiser, M. Hoffman, j. J oilman, M. Heit, R. Heit. Second Row: V. Heinze, C. Zakes, 1). Hughes, V. St. John, O. Chilson, K. Chilson, B. Murphy, M. A. Clever, V. Russo, P. Douthat, L. Browden, G. Brewster. Third Row: J. Luzietti, J. Turchi, J. Jacobs, T. Miller, J. Hafner, J. Nabors, L. Numanville, E. Connell, L. Schmitz, M. Moix. A. Rocconi, L. Jacobs, J. Riddle, A. Duclos. Fourth Row: C. Chaney, P. Durbin, P. Givens, A. Piper, R. Zierak, JV1. Hampton, J. Jasper, B. Knotts, M. Knotts, G. Sautter. Fifth Row: A. Lucas, W. Coleman, G. Nangle, J. Saunders, Z. Duclos, N. Strubb, H. Bauni, W. Johnson, C. Gibson, W. Alden, D. Elsken, G. Raub, P. Flaherty, D. Weis, A. Rost. Sixth Row: H. Keck, C. Reinhart, J. Street, F. Locknaw, H. Cloutier, G. Albrecht. Seventh Row: L. Stolzer, G. Bequette, E. Bailey, S. G. Meeks, J. Pozza, J. Matthews, W. Sheets, J. Butler, J. Stakem, C. Battreal, W. Weigel, C. Diener, F. Mazzantti. J. Bujol, Ja. Bujol, Father John C. O’Dwyer, chaplain. 392 SELECTING vegetables in food line is one of ODK’s more simple problems. Omicro n Delta Kappa In keeping with its purpose of recognizing leadership in junior and senior men, this honorary society sponsors Orientation Week, and works with the Male Sophomore Counselors and Mortar Board in the Leadership Con¬ ference. Front Row: Robert Watson, James Kumpe, Robert Wright, Henry Bauni, Cecil Tedder; Don Lewis, Lee Bodenhamer. Second Row: John Bagby, Ernest Lawrence, Charles Turner, Hugh Kincaid, Delbert Swartz, Ed Matthews. Officers: Ed Matthews, president; Davis Duty, vice-president; Hugh Kincaid, secre¬ tary; Lee Bodenhamer, treasurer; L. W. Walter, faculty advisor. P E M Club The purpose of this organization is to coordinate and broaden the professional and social experiences of majors in the Department of Physical Education. Front Row: Katherine Cooper, Ginger Hembree, Jane McGraw, Margaret Peters, Tommie Ryland, Will Green, Eloise Willis, Peggy Elkins, Margaret Dillingham, Danny Edgmon, John Fong, Miss Carruth, Sandra Parkhill. Second Row: Barry Swit zer, George Tate, Jim John¬ son, Dan Rapp, Cy Underwood, Walter Lambert, Jimmy Clark, Dale Boutwell, Richard Bell. Jerry Green, Jim Bujol. Third Row: Lee Taylor, James Bland, A1 Knox, Bob Cross, Jack Burney, Gene Roebuck, Dave Houriban, Edgar Shanks, Michael Cooney, James Monroe. Fourth Row: Wayne Dunn, Zane Hankins, Bob Mears, Freddy Gill, A. J. Baker, Fred Mor¬ rison, Charles Moss, Lawrence Stolzer, Darryl Herbert, Bobby Cooper, Larry Rydell, Mary Jean Strubble. Ronald Hawkins, Robert Ryan, John Sallis. Officers: Jack Burney, president; Jane McGraw, vice-president; Virginia Hembree, sec¬ tary; Freddie Gill, treasurer; Robert Ryan, Dr. Wincie Carruth, faculty advisors. BASKETBALL and other sports com¬ prise part of the club’s active program. 393 COKE machine in Waterman lounge attracts more than casual attention. Phi Alpha Delta The aim of this national honorary legal fraternity is to advance scholar¬ ship and to promote brotherhood among members of the legal profession. The chapter works in close coordination with alumni and with chapters of other law schools. Front Row: Dave Jeja, Bill Huff, Dan Byron Dobbs, Darrell Dover, Andrew Furlane. Charles Eddy, John E. Schelegel, Clifford McCloy. Second Row: John Baker. John Echols, Jerry Pennington, Darrell Hickman, W. I. Hall, John Bowlin, Clay Robinson. Max Cooper, Jack Sims. Not Pictured: Robert Wright, Walter Wright. Edgar Thompson, Dewey Stark, Ed¬ ward Patterson, Jess Noble, Gene Mooney, Belt Darrow, Charles Crockett, Harold Chamberlain, Robert B. Branch. Officers; John Patrick Baker, justice; Darrell Dover, vice justice; Bill Huff, treas¬ urer; Dick Crockett, clerk. DR. A. E. SIMPSON discusses plans for Phi Alpha Theta’s spring convention. Phi Alpha Theta Current political affairs provide an abundance of topics for round-table discus¬ sions at the meetings of this honorary history society. Front Row: Elizabeth Bridenstine, Mary Frances Izell, Frances Frazier, Hope Dyson, Flo Smith, Barbara Clardy, Kay Trumbo, Joan Small. Second Row: Leon Apt, Amos Simpson, Ann Rowell, Jamie Moore, Dortha Jeffers, Barry Weaver, Melvin Miller. Officers; Leon Apt, president; Barry Weaver, vice-president; Dortha Jeffers, secretary- treasurer; Dr. A. E. Simpson, faculty advisor. 394 DR. ALEX JONES and Mr. Fred Kerr inspect plaques to be sent high schools. Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest of the Greek letter societies; it is recognized as the principal honor society in the liberal arts and sciences, honoring both men and women equally. Membership in this fraternity is the highest honor that a student of the liberal arts may attain. Front Row: H. G. Hotz, Fred L. Kerr. V. H. Young, Malcolm McLean, Glenn A. Cole, H. M. Dumas. Second Row: L. B. Ham, Katherine Lussky, Hardy Wilcoxen, Reba Wilcoxen, Mattie Cal Maxted, Delbert Swartz. Robert R. Wright. Third Row: George Johnson, S. C. Dellinger, Virgil Adkisson, Jim Milner, Duer S. Brady. T. C. Carlson. Officers: V. H. Young, president; F. L. Kerr, secretary-treasurer; M. D. McLean, vice-president. Phi Eta Sigma This fraternity was founded to honor undergraduate students of high scholastic achievement. Eligibility is based solely on scholarship. Front Row: Andrew P. Lockhart, Harold L. Cornish, Joe T. Wilson, Ray Thornton, Har¬ old Baer, Henry L. Bauni, H. M. Dumas, Robert Wright. Second Row: Tommy Berry, Jim Blair. J. E. Bass, Geo. T. Johnson, Dan Hartman, Don Lewis. Third Row: John R. Stallings, Collin J. Hightower, Lee L. Denny, Robert Cross. Reynolds Griffith. Duer S. Brady, Jim Haden, James Black. Officers: Joe Wilson, president; Tommy Berry, vice-president; C. B. Savage, secretary; Harold Baer, treasurer; Don Hartman, Sr., advisor. LUNCH before meetings gives members a chance to discuss impending business. PREPARATION for selection of fresh¬ man award is made by these members. Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron, a national professional organization for women in the field of home economics, presents an award annually to the freshman in home economics with the highest scholastic average. Front Row: Joyce Haskew, Noralee Phariss, Virginia Berry, Ronnie Sparkman. Jane Ivester, Patsy Knight, Laura Hemby, Dorothy Reddell, Jo Alice McGuire. Second Row: Noveta Phariss, Cynthia Miner. Carolyn Dickerson, Virginia Tucker, Dolores Waters, Dorothy Dean, Hazel Newsome, Fay Vandivort. Julie Chenault. Officers: Mary Gail Anderson, president; Laura Hemby, vice-president; Dolores Waters, recording secretary; Carolyn Dickerson, treasurer. PRE-MEDs Phil Korenblat, Jim Stock- burger, Don Howard in balance room. Pi Mu Delta Various phases of the medical profession are discussed by local doctors at the meetings of Pi Mu Delta, a fraternity for all pre-medical and pre-dental students. Front Row: Jolynn Fenn, Olivia High, Beverly Bales, Julie McNeil, Betty Craig, Joan Hill, Leta Minton. Second Row: Don Krone, Edward Cooper, Bill Henderson, Don Gene Howard, Arthur Jones, Marion Glasgow, Robert Power. Third Row: Sonny Ramsey, Phil Korenblat, David Carrico, Calvin Cassady, Thomas Whitaker, John C. Stockburger, Schales L. Atkinson, Carl E. Hoffman, S. C. Dellinger. Officers: Robert Power, president; Sonny Ramsey, vice-president; Leta Minton, secretary; Charles Glasgow, historian; Jolynn Fenn, treasurer; Carl E. Hoffman, S. C. Dellinger, faculty advisors. 396 TUTORING math students has been one of Pi Mu Epsilon’s projects this year Pi Mu Epsilon Students having a four-point in mathematics through calculus and a three- point cumulative are eligible for membership in this national mathematical fraternity. Front Row: Eugene R. Wells, James H. Kumpe, William R. Mixon, Buster Womack, Bill Trigg, Tom Powers, James Hubbard, Jewel G. Rainwater. Second Row: Ben Simpson. Ray Simpson. Gene Holloway, Jim Milner, Henry L. Bauni. William Orton, Thomas Taylor. Edward Williams, John Chapman. Third Row: B. H. Gundlach, Bobby R. Frey. Harold Cornish, Robert Cross, Jesse Holloway. John Stallings, Michael Dert- ouzos, Virgil 0. Floyd, James E. Erskine. Don Lewis. Officers: John Chapman, president; Jim Milner, vice-president; Bill Mixon, secre¬ tary-treasurer; Dr. Bill Orton, Dr. Gundlach. faculty advisors. Press Club With an interest primarily inspired by the fact that the president of the Press Club has a seat on the Board of Publications, Press Club rolls expand and con¬ tract with interest in politics. The Press Club sponsors an annual spring ban¬ quet, which is a large affair for the University public relations staff and Hill Hall addicts. Front Row: Beth Bricked, Kay Terry, Gale Hussman. Second Row: Jack Fay, James Holt. Tom Gist, Jerry Dhonau, Don Lewis. Officers: Hy Kurzner, president; Tom Johnson, vice-president; Sammy Smith, secretary- treasure i HILL HALL journalists go over plans for Press Club’s annual spring ' banquet. v 397 PHIL KORENBLAT, other Psi Chi mem¬ bers hear committee report at meeting. Psi Chi Recent developments in the field of psychology furnish topics for discus¬ sion at the meetings of this honorary psychology fraternity. The organiza¬ tion also encourages student participation in the experiments carried on by the department. Front Row: Karin Nordenstam, Barbara Parke, Winona Brown, Martell Williams, Cynthia Dawson, Sue Linebeck, Selma Plowman. Second Row: William Bell, James McRoy, Buford C. Hall, Neal Little. Marion Stephens, Hardy Wilcoxen. Officers: Willie Bell, president; Winona Brown, vice-president; Barbara Parke, cor¬ responding secretary; Cynthia Dawson, recording secretary; Selma Plowman, treas¬ urer; Dr. Wilcoxon, faculty advisor. BROADCASTS from around world pro¬ vide interesting subject for discussion. Sigma Delta Pi To ferment a broader understanding of the Hispanic countries and their contri¬ butions to modern culture is ihe aim of this national Spanish honor society. Front Row: Alberto Martini, Barbara CJardv, Betsy Nicholas, Mary Droke. Antonio Jimeney, Eduardo Trujillo. Second Row: 0. W. McMillen, Lynn Howard, Orland Maxfield, Eugenio Schieber, Malcolm McLean, Melvin Miller. Officers: Barbara Clardy, president; Velma Clark, vice-president; Betsy Nicholas, secre¬ tary-treasurer; Dr. Malcolm McLean, faculty advisor. 398 FOSSILS in part of his collection are shown by Professor James H. Quinn. Sigma Gamma Epsilon The compilation of a complete bibliography of all publications pertaining to Arkansas geology has been one of the main projects of Sigma Gamma Epsilon. This honorary organization is composed of students of the earth sciences. Front Row: Emmet Barney, Carston Hitch. Robert S. Rushing, Wm. Rines, Kern Jackson. Second Row: Ray Knox, Perry Hensley, Troy McMahan, Charles Stone. Officers: R. S. Rushing, president; Bill Rines. vice-president; Charles Stone, cor¬ responding secretary, editor; William Wilgel, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Kero Jackson, faculty advisor. Sophomore Council Greatly needed assistance in orientation to college life is given to entering freshmen women by this organization, composed of outstanding freshmen women of the preceeding year. Front Row: Ann Askew, Kitty Sava. Zolabel Lantrip, Jo Knight, Diane Dameron, Sue Parscale. Jan Collums, Linda Brock, Peggy Ross. Second Row: Pat Hall, Mary Bellingrath, Marth Bair, May Puryears, Janie Waddill, Martha Mann. Betty Reed, Paula Probst, Sandra Noll, Kay Kitchen. Third Row: Nancy Chouteau, Betty Jones, Carolyn Edrington, Suzanne Patrick. Joann Latimer, Juanita Johnson, Judy Wepfer, Kathy Gran, Margaret Sloan. Fourth Row: Jan Jasper, Sharon McPherson, Rosemary Henbest, Barbara Murphy, Sissy Baker. Ann Akers, Jane Reed, Bonnie Prislovsky, LeAnn Ritter, Carolyn Cockrill. June Montgomery. Officers: Pat Hall, president; Betty Jones, secretary. MEMBERS plan correspondence lists and other freshman orientation helps. 399 STUDENT Christian Co uncil meeting is planned by Darrel Coleman, Jackie Peel. Student Christian Council Through various activities, such as REW follow-up, this organization endeavors to bring about a closer fellowship between the local churches and the University students. The membership includes two representatives from each of the churches. Front Row: Melinda Miller, Peggy Holloway, Marilyn Swears, Pat Hall, Frances Snedecor, Anita Sloan, Jackie Peel. Second Row: Jim McRoy, Virgil Floyd, Duane Neal, Leo Jennings, Worth Camp. Third Row: Patrick Guire, Billy W. Harrell, Dar¬ rel Coleman, Jimmie Alford, Eugene Adams. Officers: Worth Camp, president; Darrel Coleman, vice-president; Jackie Peel, sec¬ retary; Jim McRoy, treasurer. STUDENT nurses check blood types in one of nursing laboratory classes. 400 Student Nurses Association Frequent lectures by both students and instructors from the School of Nursing in Little Rock highlight the meeting of this organization. These lectures, along with other devices, serve to coordinate the curriculum of the undergraduate nurses with that of the School of Nursing. Front Row: Marjorie Wilkins, Leta Minton, Joan Hill, Betty Craig. Laverne Cox, Diane Huie, June Milligan, Shirley Anderson. Second Row: Anne Vassie, Ann Robertson, Nina Sharp, Sarah Lookingbill, Sydney Finley, Jane Allen, Margaret Johnson, Billie Whitfield. Third Row: Monte Neil, Julia Miller, Nola Camp, Roxie Brown, Judy South, Mary Cham¬ bers, Helen Sutton. Officers: Judy South, president; June Milligan, vice-president; Betty Craig, secretary-treas¬ urer; Jane Allen, reporter. PALMER TERRELL and Dean Halla- day discuss forthcoming board meeting. Student Union Board Planning the budget for the extensive Student Student Union program is one of the most difficult undertakings of the Board. This organization also is the policy-making body of the Student Union and serves in an ad¬ visory capacity over the Central Planning Committee. Front Row: Jo Fullerton, Dean Tyler, Ann Rowell, Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence. Second Row: Palmer Terrell, Ray Thornton, Nolan Williams, Dean Halladay. Not pictured: Provost Lewis Rohrbaugh, Noralee Pharris, Dorothy Saunders, Frances Snedecor. Officers: Ann Rowell, chairman; Palmer Terrell, vice-chairman; Dorothy Saunders, secretary. Tau Beta Pi Having a membership composed of students from the upper fifth of the senior class and upper eighth of the junior class, this organization strives to foster a spirit of liberal education in the college of engineering. Front Row: J. L. Imhoff, G. F. Branigan, Bryan Webb, James Shuller, James Walker, Buster Womack, James Hubbard, Bill Price. Second Row: James Kumpe, Eugene Wells, M. C. Lyle. Gene Holloway, W. M. Trigg, Brent Clark, Henry Bauni. Third Row: Norman Meador, L. W. Mohone, Ben Simpson, Harold Blevins, L. R. Kirby, Bill Cunningham, Thomas Taylor. Officers: Jim Kumpe, president; Gene Wells, vice-president; Norman Meador, secretary; Buster Womack, treasurer; Dean George Branigan. Dr. C. W. Oxford, Professor John Im¬ hoff, Professor L. R. Kirby, faculty advisors. TAU BETA PI aims at prober bal¬ ance of engineering and liberal arts. 401 Wesley Foundation Morning meditations and evening vespers are held at the student center of this Methodist student organization. Front Row: Virginia Bird, Carolyn Butler, Rosemary Henbest, Pat Barber, Ann Kennan, Winnie Anderson, Betty Craig, Shirley Whitehead, Nancy Chamblee, Martha Bair. Second Row: Bob Dugger, Frances Snedecor, Irene Lilly, Nancy McDonald, Barbara Yarnell. Mary Izell, Arthur Wallace. Wanda Joiner, Polly Franks. Third Row: Rae Blankenship, Bill Teeter, Pat Allen. Hugh Kincaid, Ed Matthews, Roy Featherston, Leo Jennings, Worth Camp, Jim McGuire. Fourth Row: Charles Tilman, Jim Louder- milk, Frank Jones. Henry Vance, Taylor Prewitt, David Garrico. Officers: Leo Jennings, president; Irene Lilly, vice-president; Pat Barber, secre¬ tary; Jim McGuire, treasurer. STUDYING, fellowship and religion are part of Wesley Foundation program. TIME OUT from the busy campus life at the Westminster Fellowship house. 402 Westminster Fellowship A varied program of worship is carried on at the student center of this Presby¬ terian group to enhance the spiritual development of the students. Front Row: Martha Caple, Martha Burrow, Marcia Moody, Dorothy Dean, Sue Patterson, Judy Albin, Gale Hussman, Marilyn Swears, Alice Curtis, Linda Brock, Susan Melton. Second Row: Pat Hall, Mary Manneschmidt, Nancy Chouteau, Cathy Davis, Sarah Etter, Shirley Griscom, Dana Fitch, Eleanor Ellis, Neal Lewis, Geronimo Davis. Third Row: Tom Oakley, Mary Hanson, William Bell, Janie McGill, Jo Park, Jean Gondran, Nancy Smith. Danny Malone, Terry Guinn, Tommy Lewis. Fourth Row: David Jeffery, Bill Gibson, Vince Hanson, Arthur Gray, Louis Sheppard, John Eadie, Ron Diesel, Robert Good, Jere Johnson, Frankie Caleb, L. W. Hall. Officers: Pat Ambrose, president; Sarah Etter, vice-president; Susan Melton, secretary; Harold Kilgore, treasurer. DISCUSSING plans for the next coun¬ cil event, these members meet regularly. Women’s Interhall Council The Harvest Moon Ball, the first big social event of the year, is sponsored by this group, which includes representatives from Carnall, Holcombe, Davis, and Four-H House. The purpose of the Interhall Council is to co¬ ordinate the activities of the women’s residence halls. Front Row: Betty Jean Hamilton, Carolyn Harris, Marilyn Wickliff, Margaret Peters, Laura Hemby, Helen Brown, Eleanor Ellis. Second Row: Mrs. Barbara P. Young, Dean Tyler, Ann Young, Barbara Parke, Cynthia Hiner, Babs Buchanan, Pat Bohannan. Officers: Marilyn Wickliff, chairman; Dorothy Reddell, secretary. w R A To provide an opportunity for active participation in recreational activity is the aim of the Women’s Recreational Association. Interest and ability in athletics are the only requirements for membership. Front Row: Leta Minton, Barbara Henry, Martha Appleberry. Babs Buchanan, Hattie Marie Lilly. Second Row: Jane McGraw, Gwynn Cochran, Pat Hall, Lena Cunningham, Carolyn Bruce, Janis Waddill. Officers: Babs Buchanan, president; Barbara Henry, vice-president; Jamie Neaville, sec¬ retary; Jane McGraw, treasurer; Miss Polly Lefler, sponsor. BASKETBALL, tennis, golf, other sports are included in program of WRA. 403 PLEASURE before business is the rule rather than the exception for Circle K. Circle K The Key Club, found in most of our nation’s high schools, is sponsored by and closely associated with the Kiwanis Club. Circle K is an analogous or¬ ganization on the college level. It is a service organization aiming at the improvement of both the campus and community. Front Row: Ivan Hill, Jimmy Lawrence, Frank Grohoski, Charles F. Evans, Bob Baker, Ralph Ray, Stokely D. Hays. Second Row: Neil Russom, Carl Keys, Richard Gladden, Bill Goodrich, Don Henderson, Reynolds Griffith, Ernest Lawrence, Collin Hightower, David L. Burrough. Officers: Ernest Lawrence, president; Jerry Gusewelle, vice-president; Reynolds Griffith, secretary; Carl Keys, treasurer. ■■■ mmtk RELAXING around card table, MIHC court members discuss group’s activities. MIHC 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 include interpreting and uphold¬ ing the MILIC constitution and protecting the rights of the students living in the Men’s Residence Center. Front Row: Jack McDaniel, advisor; Jim Featherston, chief justice; Mike J. Etoch, Jr.; Kenneth Gower; William James; Homer Ledbetter. 404 The 1956 Razor back is printed on 80 lb. Warrens Lustro Gloss. The heads are set in 36 point and 24 point Bodoni. The body copy is set in 10 point Bodoni book and the cutlines are 8 point Bodoni book with read- ins set in caps. The cuts are 133 -line zinc engravings. Mostly maudlin In the third drawer of my bureau at the House, under¬ neath some sweaters and an old copy of Playboy , there is a well-thumbed copy of Voltaire’s Candide. The book doesn’t belong to me; I borrowed it almost two years ago, but 1 don’t intend to return it. There is a peculiar fascination about a borrowed book that increases the value of its content, however good or poor it may be, and develops an interest that attends the book as an object rather than a work of literature. The 1956 Razorback isn’t literature, but it is a borrowed book. The ideas that developed into the Razorback were bor¬ rowed from people in the alumni office, from some staff members in the Traveler office across the hall and from the people at the Southwestern Engraving company in Tulsa, in addition to ideas of the staff that were influenc¬ ed by a variety of sources. The pleasure buried deep in anxiety that accompanies the publication of the book was increased by the con¬ fidence that Professor Thalheimer, the Razorback’s ad¬ visor, reposed in the staff, and by the interest displayed by the Southwestern Engraving company, which was re¬ flected by R. C. Walker’s frequent trips to Fayetteville and the telephone conversations with Gene McRae. The crying towels supplied every few days by Chris and Dusty Rhodes, coffee in the Union with the Traveler staff at their five o’clock ritual and the walks down the hill to the House with the Traveler editor decreased the troubles of a winter’s hibernation in Hill Hall and made it all seem relatively worthwhile. The satisfaction that every editor is supposed to feel at the end of the year came not so much with the fin- ished product as with the opportunity to have worked with a staff composed of interesting, wonderful people: Don Millsap ; the only yearbook veteran on the staff, who put aside an overworked camera to write copy when the editorial staff was hard-pressed; Bob Harlan, whose tal¬ ented and prolific 35 and Rollei encouraged a sometimes desperate editor; Terry Guinn and his tales of Salzburg that accounted for much unwritten copy; Garnett Massey, a staff editor with frightening competency; Patt White, who managed the most difficult job on the staff with an ability and assurance, if not with calmness, that relieved much of the pressure before the final deadline: Lila Beth Burke, who compiled the index without complaints or questions. It was a pleasure to work for a short while with Ed Puska, whose quality of work and remarkable personality will long be remembered in Fayetteville, and never for¬ gotten by those who knew him. The Revieiv in Sound on the inside back cover of this book is evidence of the outstanding ability of Steve Friedheim. The record would probably never have been produced if it were not for the persistence of Steve, whose only remark about the prodigious undertaking was, “It was almost a bigger job than I had expected.” Yousuf Karsh, who is one of the world’s foremost port¬ rait photographers (and consequently one of the busiest), graciously consented to select this year’s Razorback beauties. He had a difficult job, but we think his choices were well made. Thanks to Vance Arbuckle, Phyllis Dillaha and Frances Wilson, who moved over to the Razorback office after the Traveler had been put to bed and helped a frantic staff close out their book. The visit to Camden, where the Razorback is printed by the Hurley company, to read proof and finish the copy was as rewarding as it was exhausting. The pictures and copy were both behind the deadline, and Wallace Hurley told us over coffee that he bet eight to five that the en¬ graver would finish before we did. He won his bet. The majority of the hundreds of problems and minor crisis that are encountered in the publication of a year¬ book were handled by Jack Williams, who accepted much of the editor’s responsibility and managed the interfer¬ ences with a diplomacy the editor never could have must¬ ered. The late hours weren’t in the contract, but Jack stayed to turn out the last light in Hill Hall and drive downtown for breakfast at four during the last hectic weeks. And Shaw, dear friend, the road that we were to travel has come to an end. No more all night stands in the Raz¬ orback office with your bilious instant coffee and stale vanilla wafers; I promise to never again call you in the middle of the night from somewhere in south Arkansas and ask you to wire money so I can get back to school; no more will you have to lie to your instructors and my instructors for my benefit. It’s been real, David. The Razorback has been an interesting experience. Thanks for the ride. PSA 406 407 Good business This University community is composed of some 4,400 students and represents a buying power that is staggering in its potential. Some students wait until they are home to purchase the larger items that are necessary for a year at school. They buy in Litlle Rock or Texarkana, and some of the stu¬ dents from south Arkansas drive to Shreveport, while those that are from Forrest City eastward cross the river into Tennessee and trade in Memphis. But after the first year in Fayetteville, the student begins to develop buying habits that tend to center around the community where he lives more than nine months of the twelve. He trades with the re¬ tailers and businessmen who have helped to build northwest Arkansas into one of the fastest growing market areas in the state. These business men have also watched and, to a large degree, fostered the growth of the University. Their interest in the University is manifest in the advertising space they purchase in the Traveler and Razorback. The Traveler could not go to press four days a week were it not for this advertising, and the Razorback would be severely limited without it. Just as it is good business to advertise for the student trade, it’s good business for the students to trade with the advertisers. Nationally Known Brands At Popular Prices COMPLIMENTS OF MOBLEY CONSTRUCTION CO., Inc. Phones 70 75 Morrilton, Arkansas Thanks and Best Wishes R. Jack Sasser UNIVERSITY STUDIO Your Party Portrait Photographer and the RAZORBACKS have, through the years, grown together! Both are Institutions in Fayetteville and Arkansas! It ' s always a pleasure fro say " Good Sailing " fro graduates! Trade Mark Registered U. S. Patent Office The Home of authentic RAZORBACK apparel 409 “FAYETTEVILLE’S FINEST” Phone 2-2337 Corner School Dickson PRESTON WOODRUFF R. G. WOODRUFF 410 CONGRATULATIONS... MOUNTAIN INN Fayetteville ' s Leading Hotel FERGUSON ' S CAFETERIA AND DINING ROOM _ Fayetteville, Arkansas _ Nnrtlnurst Arkansas ®imrs 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. PENNEYiS Now, more than ever it pays to shop at PENNEY ' S in Fayetteville At your fingertips Electric service, at low cost, is at your service, thanks to loyal and efficient work¬ men, good management of your tax-pay¬ ing, business electric company. Southwestern GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY DON’T SAY BREAD SAV HOLSUM FINEST BREAD IN ARKANSAS W. G. SHIPLEY BAKING CO. - FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 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 412 COMPLIMENTS OF MclLROY BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1871 — Our 85th Year — 1956 " Oldest Bank in Arkansas " Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation COMPLIMENTS OF G, W. SHIRLEY SON Plumbing, Heating Air Conditioning HI 2-2394 FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Since 1871 Arkansas Largest and Best Store 4th and Main Streets Little Rock, Arkansas The well-dressed man has the advantage... 302 MAIN STREET, LITTLE ROCK 0 0 0 A GOOD NEIGHBOR Producer of more than 70 Petroleum and Chemical products for Transportation, Industry and Agriculture, Lion Oil Company is proud of its leading role in the development of the South’s industrial potential. Lion sends to market each year the equivalent of more than 65,000 railway carloads of products from its three manufacturing plants in Arkansas and Louisiana. It pays approximately $17,500,000 yearly to 3,000 employees in wages and benefits, and it pays another $17,000,000 in taxes. Altogether, Lion puts nearly $100,000,000 into cir¬ culation annually throughout its territory. Industrial development is going ahead in the South on a bigger scale than ever before. Lion Oil Company con¬ tinues to lead the way with the most advanced methods of manufacturing, finding and producing vital raw materials, and in scientific research. The result: more jobs, better products for consumers, conservation of resources and more efficient use of those resources. No wonder that to South¬ erners, the Sign of the Lion has truly become the Sign of a Good Neighbor! LION OIL COMPANY A DIVISION OF MONSANTO CHEMICAL COMPANY EL DORADO,ARKANSAS 414 m affc oner j ★ Fine Bread and Pastries For the Smartest Fashions 31 YEARS IN FAYETTEVILLE Bostonian Fortunet SHOES FOR MEN FOOTWEAR for WOMEN W 3 East Mountain Phone 2-2061 THE METCALFE 1) of A RECORD SHOP 628 West Dickson Street Fayetteville, Arkansas YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL PHONOGRAPH RECORDS When Thinking of Good Food and Friends, Come to CAMPUS GRILL CORNER OF THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS Your college training may be your signal to try for placement in this expanding industrial center built on Arkansas ' forests. At Crossett you ' ll see lumber, paper, chemicals . . . each the product of a major enterprise, these is the forest, with perpetual management. Your interest in placement will be welcomed by our Personnel Division. CROSSETT COLLIER REXALL DRUG STORE The REXALL Store Northwest Arkansas ' Outstanding Drug Store Prescription Specialties Photographic Supplies Cosmetics COMPLETE LINES Sundries Household Needs First Aid Supplies Everything in Color Photography 100 W. Dickson Phone 2-6262 COLLEGE CLUB DAIRY, INC. Pasteurized Grade " A " Milk Products 207 W. DICKSON PHONE 2-4711 ALL " UPTOWN " ★ SPORTING GOODS LEWIS BROS. CO. ON DICKSON ... JUST OFF THE CAMPUS PALACE DRUG STORE Fayetteville s Newest and Most Up-to-Date Drug Store PHONE 2-6216 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1956 RAZORBACK Colonna Studios, Inc. 114 Park Row New York 1 , N. Y. Tel. Beeleman 3-7514 " On Location " Photographers All negatives are left in file indefinitely and may be ordered from at any time. bob ' s of fayetteville. distinctive portraiture. two five north biock avenue hi Merest two four seven eight two Compliments Of LAVENDER CONSTRUCTION CO. Texarkana, Texas 419 UA Grads Robert C. Hickman, ' 51 Murrelle Watkins, ' 48 Build Careers at UNION LIFE Two leaders in our company today are University of Arkansas graduates. Robert C. Hickman, staff manager in the Little Rock Industrial District, was the Industrial Depart¬ ment ' s Man of the Year in 1954. A leading producer and capable manager of men, Mr. Hickman was a 1951 School of Business Administration grad. Murrelle Watkins, ' 48, is general agent of the Little Rock Ordinary Agency. His agency topped all other ordinary agencies in the company in 1955 to win Agency of the Year awards . . . Both these men are building promising careers for themselves at Union Life in the highly-esteemed field of life insurance. UNION LIFE 3 , nsurance c ompanvf Little Rock, Arkansas Elmo Walker, President ADJUSTMENT COMPANY Main Office: 210 Center, Little Rock, Phone RF 4-7546 Arkansas Western G as C ompaky " Helping Build North and West Arkansas” 420 Jhe 1956 l ctzorbach Printed and Bound by Year Book Division of The Hurley Company, Inc. Camden, Arkansas 421 422 WHEELER ' S DRIVE IN Curb Service —We Deliver PHONE 2-8244 Downtown Dickson FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Advertising Index Arkansas Western Gas Company _ 420 Bauman’s_413 Blass_413 Bob’s of Fayetteville_419 Boston Store_415 _409 _415 _417 417 _418 423 -416 415 420 _411 412 -408 421 419 -417 420 Lion Oil Company_414 Metcalfe Record Shop_415 Mobley Construction Company, Inc.-408 Mountain Inn_411 McAllister’s Shoe Store_415 Mcllroy Bank_413 Northwest Arkansas Times_- 411 Ozark Cleaners_411 Palace Drug Store_417 Penney’s Department Store _411 Sasser, Photographer_408 Shipley Baking Company_412 Shirley Construction Company _413 Silverman’s _419 Southwestern Engraving Company _ -422 Southwestern Gas and Electric Co. -411 Union Life Insurance Company 420 Vicker’s Cleaners and Laundry - 410 Waggoner’s _415 Wheeler’s Drive In-423 Campbell-Bell_ Campus Grill_ College Club Dairy, Inc.- Collier’s Rexall Drug Store- Colonna Studios_ Crockett’s Men’s Store- Crossett Companies- Fayetteville Coca-Cola Bottling Company Fayetteville Drug Store_ Ferguson’s Cafeteria _ First National Bank_ Hunt’s__ Hurley Printing Company_ Lavender Construction Company Lewis Brothers Hardware_ Light Adjustment Company__ Student Index A Mary Joan Abbott_146, 355 Charles Lynval Abercrombie_172 David Abernathy _201, 335 Mary Bert Abernathy _ 201, 349 Cora Ann Abington_ _ 201, 349 John Abraham _176, 362 Herbert Abramson_176, 337 James Wilburn Abston_201 Shirley Adair_146, 309 Arleta Carolyn Adams _ _ 146, 355 Charles Adams Jr. _176, 333 Don G. Adams_146 Edna Adams _176, 353 Eugene Marvin Adams _ 176 James Adams __176, 337 Jimmy Marion Adams _176 Marjorie Anne Adams _201, 349 Mary Ann Adams _189, 313 Mildred Adams _146, 357 Ruth Laverne Aday_ _ 176, 355 James Arden Adkins_176 Robert Adkins _201, 335 Richard Blanks Adkisson _ 176, 335 Sam Edward Adkisson _176 James Adrian _201, 367 Loy Max Aikman _ _189, 364 Elizabeth Ann Akers _ _189, 313 Jimmy Akers _189 Judy Albin _ 201, 352 Eugene Henry Albrecht _176 Charles Albritton _146 William Thomas Alden_201 Mary Ann Alexander __ _189, 307 Jimmie Maurice Alford _176, 343 Betty Allen _ 317 Elizabeth Louell Allen _176 Glen Dale Allen _201 Jane Lilma Allen _._201, 349 John Michael Allen __ 201, 367 Parker Shepard Allen _ 146 Patricia Ann Allen_176, 307, 350 Tandy V. Allen II _189 Duke Allison_ _327, 201 James Torreyson Allison__ 146, 327 Shirley Allison _176, 315 Jack Okie Allsup _176 Badir Al-ReEai_172 Thomas Alston _201, 367 Alfred Richard Alsup _146, 331 Pat Ambrose_134, 146, 352 Charles Anderson _ 172 Clarice Eugenia Anderson _140, 201, 349 James Anderson _172 Joseph Robert Anderson _ 201, 367 Mary Gail Anderson _146, 307 Patricia Anderson _176 Philip Sidney Anderson _ 176, 272, 327 Quentin Duane Anderson_176, 337 Robert Eugene Anderson _201, 335 Shirley Nell Anderson _201, 349 Winnie Lee Anderson_146, 355 Marion Mack Angel _201 Charles Augustus Anthony _201 Martha Ann Appleberry . 176, 357 Minter Appleberry _146, 361 Leon Jerome Apt_172 Vance Arbuckle _279 James Harry Archer_146 Terry Ralph Arenz _201, 368 Jesse Glen Arey_201, 367 Terry Argo_176, 309 Charles Erton Ariens _ 146, 333 Glynn Armstrong _ _176, 333 Jerry Lee Armstrong_146 Myra Payne Armstrong_ 176, 315 James Arnett _146, 327 Granvel Arnold _201, 367 Johnny W. Arnold_176, 363 Richard Cheney Arnold_201 Robert Maxwell Arthur _146 Harold H. Arthurs_201 Paul Arthurs _189, 363 Peggy Ann Arthurs_ 176, 315, 261 Louise Alene Ash _146 Cecil Darriel Ashabranner _176 Shirley Ashley _201, 352 Ann Askew_189, 135 Kerwin Askford _201 Deanna Atkins _201, 349 James A. Atkinson_189 Nora Atkinson _189, 353 Schales Lukie Atkinson _ 189, 331 William E. Atkinson_ 201, 327 Pete Attewood _201, 327 Emiel Linsy Audirsch_189 Howard Bryant Austin _ 146, 361 Sandra Austin_176, 315 Marsden Ronald Avery __ 189, 361 B Harold Raymond Baer _ 189, 364 John Bagby Jr. _I—146, 339 Doris Ann Baggett _ _ 201, 261, 349 Larry Lee Baggett _189 Billy B. Bailey _189 Edward Evans Bailey _201, 327 Patsy Bailey_189, 309 Robert Bailey_,_189 Martha Ann Bair ___ 189, 357 Thomas Ray Bair_189 Juluis Sherman Baird_189 Marjorie Ruth Baird_146, 355 A. J. Baker_146 Calvin Linton Baker _176 Charles Eugene Baker _ 176, 365 Curtis Cedric Baker _172 Don Russell Baker_176, 333 John Baker__170 Margaret Woods Baker_ 146 Mildred Elizabeth Baker _ 146, 317 Richard Baker_176 Robert Constant Baker_ 176 Rov Dene Baker_201, 333 Ruth Baker_189, 313 Thomas Andrew Baker_172 Troy Young Baker _189 Will Baker _176 Willard Baker_333 Robert Dale Balch_189 Beverly Diane Bales _201, 349 Joe Ball_189 Eddy Ball_201 Donald Eugene Ballard___ 146, 335 Jimmy Ballard_146 David Russell Banks _201, 337 LaLonnie Banks _201, 349 Jean Barbee _189, 313 Joan Barbee _189, 313 Patricia Ann Barber _ 189, 355 Benny J. Barbour_189, 337 Robert Joe Bardrick _176 Betty Sue Barham_189, 309 Carolyn Sue Barham _201, 249 Carol Barer _189 William Evans Barksdale _ _ 201, 339 Bruce Earl Barnes _ __364 Don Barnes _189, 364 James K. Barnes_176 John Floyd Barnard _176 Wilber Dean Barnes _201 Bruce Earl Barnes_189 James Barnett _176 Jerald Barnett_242 Emmet Coleman Barney_176 Lloyd Patterson Barnhart „201 Robert Wesley Barrett_ 176 Donald Gene Barrett_176 Leonida Brown Barron _172 Pat Phillip Barron_201 Don Travis Barrow _176, 364 James Edward Barry _ 176, 341 Virginia Lee Barry -176 Charles Barton _176 Tommy Barton _176, 337 Bob Bartz _189, 323 J. E. Bass_189 Patricia Ann Bass _201, 349 Linda Rae Baswell_201, 349 Charles Edward Bates-176 Donald Ray Bates _146 James Conrad Battreal-189, 364 Henry Luke Bauni, Jr. — - 146, 343 George E. Beal Jr. -146 Bill Beall _176, 331 Wayne Hilton Beard Jr._189, 331 Jim Bearden - —146 Norma Jean Overby Bearden - —175 George Austin Beattie III - 176, 321 Robert Leon Beaty -176 Bobby James Beavers -146 Brice William Beavers _201 Sally Bedford _147, 309 Robert Lawrence Beine_176 George Beley _176, 327 Vilma Esther Beliz -176, 355 Bill Bell_147 Hilton Leroy Bell _147 John Elliot Bell _ _189, 333 Melvyn LeRoy Bell _ —201 Richard Murry Bell _201, 368 Thomas Edward Bell_176, 333 Mary Bellingrath _189, 309 Maurice Hogue Bennett _176, 333 Richard Bennett _189, 333 Ronnie Bennett _189, 329 Dorothy Mae Bennett _176, 357 Franklin Dale Bennett _147 Richard Bennett Jr._147, 235, 335 Buddy Bob Benson _149, 230 Janet Benson_189 Elizabeth Mae Bentley _176, 357 Marion Benton _189, 317 Robert Talbot Benton _ 189, 337 James Walker Benton -172 Bill Bequette _189 George Bequette_228 Lois Jane Berger_352 Earle Berrell _189 Carolyn Berry _189, 355 Charles Berry_176, 337 Lee Roy Berry Jr. _176, 337 Thomas Berry _189 Jack Berryman _176, 325 John Best _147 Robert Lee Betterton __ _ -- 201, 367 John Bezanson_189 Johnny Biddle_189 Kenneth P. Bierwirth_177 Robert Holden Biggadike -177, 337 Pat Bigger _177, 315 W. A. Biggers_177 Meredith Billingsley - - 201, 349 Don Bingham-189, 362 Dempsie Gene Binkley-172 Barbara Bird -172 Carol Jane Bird_201, 349 Jerry Kenneth Bird_177 Monroe Murphy Bird _177, 362 Virginia Bird_147, 307, 133 Jim Birdwell _189 William Hardy Bishop_ 189, 337 Edward Jay Black Jr. _177 James Hodge Black _177, 361 James Larry Black_189, 364 Sidney Black _177, 313 James Blackburn _170, 339 J. B. Blackburn_177, 364 James Burton Blair_170, 321 Raymond Michel Blair-189, 321 Wayne Allen Blake _189 Dick Blake _201, 339 Earl Kenneth Blakely_172 Rae Blankenship_189, 355 Robert Blass _189 424 Carolyn Louise Blevins _201, 353 Harold Ray Blevins _147, 321 Guy Blevins_201 John George Bluenlein _189 James W. Board_147 Don Boatman _201, 367 Beth Boatright_189 Lee Bodenhammer _128, 170, 337 Nancy Irene Bodenhamer _177, 307 Sam William Boellner _ 190, 327 Billy J. Bogle _190 Billy Joe Bohannan_147, 364 Billy Wayne Bohannan _147 Mary Alline Bohannan_177, 357 Patricia Ann Bohannan_147, 357 John Boles _337 Howard Raymond Bolinger _ 190, 324 Molly Anne Bolling _177, 313 Della Lee Bollmeir _ 147, 311 Arlen J. Bolls_147, 365 Earl Gene Bond _190, 368 Marion Joann Bond _ 177, 307 Calvin Bonds _177 John Y. Bonds_147, 337 Donald Edwin Bone _ 190 Gaines C. Boner_190, 363 Van Stanford Bookout _177 Robert Koelling Borneman _ 190, 339 Lawrence Boroughs _147 Paul Richard Bosson__190, 335 Ted Boswell_170 Dale Owen Boutwell_201, 368 Henry Lee Bowden_177 Elmer Joe Bowen _ __ __190, 345 Kenneth John Bowen _ _ _190, 362 Charlene Marie Bowers . ___ _201, 349 Jimmy Lee Bowling _201 John William Bowlin_170 Billy Joe Boyd _ _177, 341 Charles Richard Boyd _ 201, 333 Helen Elizabeth Boyd _ 190, 313 Jack Darrell Boyd _147 Robert Edward Boyd_190 Sharia Jean Boyd _147, 313 Doris Ruth Boykin_201, 349 Jim Boyle_147 Ronald Henry Boyles_202, 335 John David Boyles _147 Robert C. Bradford _ ______ 202, 367 Alan Meredith Bradley _ .__ _ __202, 367 Joe L. Bradley _190 Lester Monroe Bradley _ __202, 335 Millicent Anne Bradley_ _ _202, 349 Herbert Jenkins Bradshaw _ 177, 363 Duer Somes Brady _190 James Edward Brain __ _ _ 177, 361 Sidney Brain _177, 361 Thomas M. Bramhall 190, 335 Harlan Brammer_ 190 James William Brandon _ __147, 327 Julie Brannan _ 177, 307 rhomas Lynn Branigan _131, 147, 282, 343 Ed Brant is _190, 333 James W. Brauch Jr. _190 Elizabeth Sue Bray _ 190, 315 Olen J. Bray _ 202 George Warren Brazil Jr. 177, 337 William O. Brazil __147, 329 Joe Kenneth Breashears _ 148, 344 Billy Jean Breedlove 202, 349 Janis Brenner_190, 309 David Breshears_177, 335 John Brewer _190, 325 Glenn Thomas Brewer _ 190 Patrick Aden Brewer_ 148 Elaine Brewster_177, 309 Jimmie Autry Brewster_ 202 Joyce Ann Brewster _177, 355 Belli Briekell _ __190, 315 Billy Briekell _202 Nacy Briekell _190, 357 Nancy Lois Bridenstine_202 Mary Emily Bridenthal_ 202, 349 Charles E. Brinkley_177, 341 James J. Brill _202, 367 Henry Alexander Broach, Jr. _148, 327 Katherine Louise Brocchus_202, 349 Linda Louise Brock _ 190, 313 Shirley Brock_177, 353 Martha Luella Brock way_148, 315 Neal Don Brock way _202 Leo Broden _177 Donald Gene Broman_202 Freddie Eldon Brooks_190 Martin J. Brooks _177 Nelson Louis Brooks _177, 361 Billy Dale Browers_148 Charles D. Brown _177, 368, 243 Dean Brown _177, 321 George G. Brown _177 Gerald Richard Brown _ 202, 367 James Brown _148, 361 John Michael Brown Jr. _202, 325 Jo Ann Brown _177, 355 Helen Fay Brown _177, 357 Larkin Brown _148 Nancy Ellen Brown _177, 315 Ralph Brown _148, 327 Sally Hamilton Brown _190, 311 Roxie May Brown_202, 349 Tom A. Brown _148, 323 Turner Brown _148 Winona Mae Brown _ __148, 313, 350 Zelpha Lea Brown_202 Lloyd Browne_190, 365 Berry Broyles_190, 327 Charles Bruce _190 Douglas Bruce _202, 341 Mary Carolyn Bruce_190, 358 Lynn Brueggeman _177, 315 Bill Bruner _202 Harvey Bryan _148 Donald Bryant_190, 361 Henry Fulton Bryant_177 James Ramon Bryant-177 Horace Bryles _202 Frank Buddlis _ 148, 345 Barbara Ann Buchanan _177 Clyde Watson Buchanan _ __ _177 Wanda Sue Buchanan _ 177, 352 Wayne Buckley _190, 335 Jerry Franklin Buehre _148, 321 Glenn Buercklin 177, 331 Edward Joseph Lemont Buffalo, Jr. 177, 364 Ed Bullington _202 James Harvey Bullock _ 202 Sam Bumpas _361 S. E. Bumpas _177 Betty Ann Bumpers 202, 349 John Clay Bumpers_148, 337 Albert G. Bunch _148, 361 Joel Lee Bunch _148 Richard Franklin Burasco _ 202, 339 inn Burcham_148, 357 Grady Dale Burcham___202 Ralph Jack Burcham _ _148 Franklin Delano Burchfield _____ _202 Lois Burger _ 202 Jack Lloyd Burke _ 172 Lila Beth Burke _ 177, 309 Jimmy Dale Burkett _ 302, 335 Cecil W. E. Burks Jr._148 Edwin Leo Burks 190, 327 George Christian Burmiester 202, 339 Gary Gray Burnett _202, 335 John Reese Burnett _ __190, 343, 345 Rngna Morrell Burnett_ 177 Suzanne Burnett _190, 317 Jackie Burney _177, 337 James Ewart Burns _202 Jerry Claud Burns __177, 335 Lawrence G. Burns_148 Olan Beron Burns_ _190, 368, 234 Claud Howard Burris _202 David Livingston Burrough __ 190, 329 John McGehee Burrough_ 177, 329 Martha Burrow _202, 349 inna Lee Burton _177, 355 Gordon Edwin Burton 177. 361 William Russell Burton _ 190, 339 John Francis Bushkuhl_ 177, 362 Zoe Francis Bushmeyer _ _ 177, 311 Ion Busse _190, 321 Jimmie Dale Bussey_ 202, 367 John Thomas Butler Jr._ 202, 368 Pete Butler _242 Norbert Joseph Butler Jr. _202, 335 illiam Randall Byars _148 Bill C. Byers_365 Walter Hatfield Bynum _190, 333 George Ashton Byroade _202 Beverly Sue Byrnes _177, 309 C Jo Ann Cahail_177, 313 James William Cain, Jr._202,’ 339 Fred Caldwell _172 Wilbert Gene Caldwell_190 Frankie Johnson Caleb _ __190, 329 Martha Marie Callahan _ _____ __ 202 . 349 Michael James Callahan _ 202 Everett Dwight Callan, Jr. _ __ 177 Thomas Logan Callan_190 Clell Afton Callaway _ 177, 365 Donald Paul Callaway_177, 325 J. C. Calvert _ 202 , 329 Janice Mae Camenish_172 Nola Jean Camp_ 353 Oliver Worth Camp, Jr. _ __132, 148, 327 Doyle Ray Campbell _148 Floyd Campbell _ 202 . 367 Guy Campbell__177, 327 Frank Ballew Canfield__177, 364 Joe Canfield_ 202 Max Canfield _148 Floyd Cantlon, Jr. _190 Lloyd Kenneth Capelow_177 Ruth Ann Caperton _202, 349 Joe Alan Caple _148 Martha Lou Caple _ __ 202 , 349 Paul Capps _202 William Loyd Card_177 Katie Lou Cardot _190, 317 Raymond Andrew Cardwell __ __ __190, 331 Edward J. Carey _177, 341 Richard Drew Carey_ _148, 333 Lewis Stanley Carlee_148 William Charles Carmichael _ __190, 339 Thelma Joyce Caroway_ 172 Frances Louise Carpenter _____ _ 148, 352 James Carpenter_ 202 Jane Carpenter _190, 353 Preston Carpenter_134, 226 Warren Lee Carpenter_172, 335 John David Carrico _148 Jo Carrington __177, 317 James Richard Carroll _ 202 Carol Carter _190. 353 Delona Carter_ __144, 202, 352 Jerry Carrol Carter _368 Joe S. Carter_190, 327 John Wyatt Carter_172 Larry Carter _ __ 202 , 339 Muriel Dean Carter_178 Odell Clifton Carter _ 202 Ray Estes Carter 148, 327 Rozan Carter __148, 317 Theresa Joyce Carter _ L78 Jim Carty _178, 365 William B. Caruthers _ __202, 335 Robert Avery Carver_ 202 William Sam Carver _149 Doris Dean Cash_178 Gilbert Wayne Cash _190 J. G. Cash _ 202 Calvin Richard Cassady_ 1 _190, 365 Bob Castell _190 George K. Caster_ 202 , 368 Paul Lemoyne Castleberry _ 190, 361 George Melton Cate _ ___149 Dennis Lee Cates_202, 367 C. J. Cathey, Jr._190 Oran Cathey_149 John H. Cattlett, Jr. _ __149, 335 James C. Causey_149 Jack William Cavness _ 178 Sarah Frances Cearley _178, 313 Peter G. Cei - -149, 365 Sammy Leyon Chaffin _175, 363 Nirut Chaikun_172 Donald Chambers _ 178, 333 Jimmy Ronald Chambers _ 190, 362 425 Joe Henry Chambers _190, 362 larilyn Adair Chambers_149 Mary Frances Chambers_190, 317 Oliie Ann Chambers_149, 357 Roger Wesley Chambers _202, 333 William Douglas Chambers_172, 333 Nancy Chamblee_149, 309 Jimmy Cox Champlin_149 Arthur Gene Chancellor _203 Harrel Chancellor _191 Lindsay Chandler _203 James R. Chaney_203, 241 Dick Chapman _149, 325 Willa Charlton _203 Joseph David Chase_178, 343 Robert Donald Chastain_191, 327 Jaswant Chaudhari_172 Jimmy Cheatham_149, 329 Donald Weldon Chenault_191, 362 Judith Chenault_178, 311 Marilyn Marie Cheney _191 Chaneron Chetansena_172 Charles Childress _178 Robert Childress_191, 368 Billy Glen Chisholm _149, 363 Mary Kathryn Chilson _178 Oscar Phillip Chilson _172 Jerry Jerome Chism_203, 367 Michael Ray Chitwood_178, 321 Thomas Harvey Choate_149, 327 Nancy Louise Chouteau_191, 307 Robert Edwin Chowning _170, 335 Lowell T. Chrisco _203, 337 William Edward Chrisman, Jr. -178, 333 Don Christian _178, 230, 337 Bill Christine _178, 327 David Palmer Christman_203, 367 Edna Mae Churchill_203, 349 James Lee Cilby-203 Anita Barbara Clardy-149, 355 Arthur H. Clark-178 Charles Eugene Clark, Jr. _203 James Edward Clark_203, 368 Nancy Sue Clark _203, 349 Sue Carolyn Clark_178 Sue Clauglton_203, 349 Giace E. Clayton_149 William Luther Clayton -178, 344 Lemuel Vance Clement -149, 327 Tomie Chester Cleveland _172 Mary Ann Clever_191, 317 Pa Clift_178, 355 Coralee Evelyn Clifton -178 Billy Murrel Cline _ 191, 364 Ralph M. Cloar, Jr. _203, 335 Hardy Cloutier __172, 362 David Bodman Coates -203, 335 Mary Catherine Cobb _178, 313 Gwynn Ann Cochran-178 Mary Cochran_203, 307 Ruth Ann Cochran -203, 349 Luella Cockerham - 191 Carolyn Cockrill __191, 307 James Mitchell Cockrill- 178 Jack Corbit Cockrum -178, 339 George A. Coe _191, 331 James D. Coe _191, 321, 363 Bobby Joe Coffman - 191 Dewey I. Coffman _149, 361 Phyllis Jeanette Coffman -191 John Ronald Cogburn -203 Betty Jean Hawkins Cole- 178 Charles House Cole _178, 368 Edgar Lowe Cole_149, 323 George Robert Cole-191, 339 Marshall Farrell Cole-149 Robert Cole _203 William Marion Cole-149 Darrell Coleman _149 Patricia Rae Coleman -178, 355 Rae Coleman-203 William P. Coleman _203, 367 John Robert Coley-191 Robert Gill Collamp-203, 345 Donald Neal Collins -178 Wanda Sue Collins-203, 355 Donna Jo Collison-178, 313 Jan Collums_191, 313 Gairett Colquette _191, 339 Jasper Edward Combs _178 Ted Allen Comstock_149 James Conaster _203 Zane Grey Condry_150 Bert Lee Cone _203, 337 George L. Conine _191 James Connaway _150, 361 Edward Dodd Connell_191, 341 • Iva Don Cook_150, 364 Bettye Cook _150, 307 Harold Cook _178 Henry Don Cook_150 John D. Cook _191 John Harlan Cook_203 Miles Stanley Cook, Jr._203, 335 Vada Gaye Cook _203, 352 Ennis Morrow Cooley, Jr. _191 William Michael Cooney _203 Bobby Ray Cooper _191, 364 Catherine Cooper _150, 309 Edward Jackson Cooper _178 Floyd Richard Cooper__ 203, 325 Jerry Brooks Cooper _191, 345 Roy Edward Cooper_150, 343 Teddy Neal Cooper _191, 361 William Cooper-191, 333 Charles Porter Corkill--—150, 361 Harold Lee Cornish _178 James O. Cornwell_150 Robert Cothren _172 Thomas William Cothren _ 191, 363 Jasper Lee Cotnam_178 Barbara Cotton _178, 353 Carol Ann Cotton _150, 317 Charles Edward Coulter_191, 327 Mary Murphy Coulter_191. 313 Robert M. Coulter-172 Patsy Jane Courtney _150, 128, 313 Barbara Covert_191, 352 Anne Brook Covey_191, 307 David Gail Cowart_203 Bertram Allen Cowley _150 Leon Cowling _172 Bette Lou Cox_191, 357 Don Ray Cox_178, 337 James William Cox_203, 335 Joy Cox _178, 313 Ronald Dale Cox -150 Sandra Jane Cox_203, 349 Sandra Laverne Cox -191 Virginia Lee Cox -178, 311 James Arthur Coyne -191, 327 James Harold Crabtree-203 Thomas Hudson Craft -203 Rupert Martin Crafton-150, 327 Betty Craig _191, 355 Guy Thomas Craig -178 Larry Craig _325 Lawrence J. Craig _191 Lytle H. Craig _203 Martha Craig _191, 309 Richard Warren Craigo _150, 335 Neva Jane Cram _178 Sally Ann Cravens _203, 349 William L. Cravens_150, 339, 343, 131 Elkins Crawford _178, 335 John G. Crawford _ _178 Marilyn Crawford _203, 349 Harry Jerome Crigger_150 Lewis Edward Crigger_178 Jerry Crittenden _191 Wendell Ray Crom_191 Wilma Jane Crook -191, 353 Michael Crosby -191 Jacob T. Cross_150, 331 John Cross _178, 333 Pat Cross _203, 349 Phillip Cravens Crow_203 Reece Lewis Crow, Jr. _150, 333 Robert A. Cross_178, 367 Roberta Lee Crow _203, 349 Ronald Crow _191 Jeiry Lynn Crowly _178 Rachel Royce Croxdale _191 Claude Bailey Crumpler, Jr._170, 337 Dennis Gale Cuendet_203, 339 John Mack Cuffman _191, 339 Sherman D. Cullum _203 Ray Oren Culpepper_191, 332, 368 John Otto Cumpe_178 Billy Hugh Cunningham_150, 325, 343 Gordon Ernest Cunningham_ 191, 327 Lena Gotten Cunningham _178, 307 Lena Mildred Cunningham _150 Richard Louis Cunningham _150, 361 Alice Curtis_178, 355 Frances Hornor Curtis _191, 307 Jimmy Dean Cypert_170, 339 D Sid Dabbs _178, 335 Don Daffron __191, 345 Samuel Horace Daggett, Jr. _150, 343 Robert Daily _203, 337 Frederick R. Dale _203 Wade Alwyn Dairymple_150, 335 Diane Dameron _191, 307 Kenneth Dan forth _178, 335 Edward Theo Daniel _191 Grace Daniel _178, 309 James Newton Daniel, Jr. _203, 339 Margaret Wynngate Daniel _172 Neil Danner _203 James Garland Davidson_178, 327 Jim Ben Davidson_191, 321 Marilyn Davidson _178, 355 Lawrence Davies_-__172 Charley Burt Davis_191 Charles Wiley Davis_150, 327 Daniel G. Davis _172 Diane Davis _178, 307 Frank William Davis, Jr._150, 337 George David Davis _150 Jack Davis_172 Jacque Davis_203, 349 Jo Gwyn Davis _191, 315 Joe Raymond Davis_178, 333 Minor Wallace Davis, Jr._ 150, 333 Ruth Davis _178, 353 Warner Stephen Davis _150 William Dennis Davis _203, 325 William Lovard pavis, Jr. _ 203 David Paul Davison_191, 361 Cynthia Dawson_150, 313 Dixie Lea Dawson _203, 349 William Clyde Dawson_203 Edwin Day _178, 242, 368 Herbert J. Day _178 James Paul Day_143 Alice Lilian dejong _175 Gene Hogan Deal . __191, 363 Thcrsen Asle Deal_150, 364 Dorthy Dean_151, 313 William Foster Dean_151 Jess Deason _235 Charles Merrill Deaver _203 Jack Decker_191 Marlene Louise Decker _ 203 Sandra Dees_178, 307 Joe E. Delaloge_179, 364 James Richard Delaney_203 Mary Alison Delaney_203, 261, 352 Ed Delap_191, 339 Wallace Dellinger _151 Richard Veirs DeMier_ 179, 339 Ann Denker_179, 315 Herbert Denman_ 191, 361 Charles Bruce Denson _179 Milton Eugene Denton _179 Herbert A. Derfelt_173 Jerry F. Dhonau _ _179, 275, 329 Caiolyn Bourland Dickerson_151 Jerry Thomas Dickerson _191, 344 Elizabeth Dickinson_179, 313 Jane Dickinson _179, 309 Joe M. Dickson _179, 243, 337 Richard Dickson_179 Sue Dickson _191, 309 Paul Ray Dickson_179 Jan Diebold _191, 311 Ronnie James Diesel _191, 341 Ernest Ray Dietrich _191, 331 Carolyn Ann Dilady_203, 349 426 Chester Simeon Dilday_151 Phyllis Louise Dillaha _179, 279, 313 Coy Dane Dillahunty _191 Julie Gay Dillard _203, 349 Maigaret Dillingham_179, 317 David Lee Dillion _179, 317 Sue Gail Dillman_:_179, 313 Roberta Jean Dipert_203, 349 B bby H. Dixon _203, 368 Glen Dixon _173 Hugh Dixon_191, 361 Richard Diz _151, 341 Graham Beall Dobbins_191, 337 Dan Byron Dobbs _151, 133, 288 Leroy Donald _179, 339 Jay Donat ban _227 Robert Donathan_179, 361 Joseph P. Donnelly_203. 325 Ann Dooley _179, 315 James Howard Doolin _179 Bill 11. Dooly _192, 339 Charles Kenneth Dorland_203, 337 [ma I)ell 1 )ortch _192, 353 Phil Dotson _203 Martha Doty _179, 317 Charles R. Dougan _173 Betty Jean Douglas_203 Eldridge Parish Douglass _ _179, 337 Gilbert Reno Douglas_ 203, 329 ka Douglass _179. 315 Polly Douglas_179. 355 Patricia Ann Douthat -203, 349 Dana Dowell _151 Carolyn Downing _179, 309 Bill David Downs, Jr. __ — -179, 339 James 11. Downs _192 Robert Mercer Dozier 204, 239, 335 Aldwin Dryer-204, 337 Alvin Luke Duclos _ -204, 363 Jack Duclos - 151, 363 Leo Albert Duclos 192. 363 Samuel Dale DuCote _192 Bob G. Dudley 192 Robert Jackson Dudley _151 James Leon Duff_151 Jimmy L. Duggar -192 Margaret Helen Duggar ---- ---151 R bert Dugger -151, 361 James W. Duke -173 Brick Dumas _173. 32 1 Sandra Ma Dumas 20 1, 3 19 Louis William Dunbar _204 Lynn Duncan _ _204, 349 Jimmy Lee I )uncan - 178 Benny Richard Dunlap ----- 151 Carolyn Glee Dunlavy -179, 309 James Avers Dunlop 151, 361 Jerry Vinton Dunn _179, 327 Robert Harrel Dunn 204, 327 Wayne Dunn 242 Peter Warren Dupree III_ 192 Elaine Durham 311. 3J9 Jim Hampson I )urham - I • 9 Jeff Davis Duty_ 151, 331 Hugh Dutton _ —179 John Calmes Duval 179, 331 Polly DuVall _ 244, 319 Alvin Dwiggins -244, 367 Richard Dyer - 151 John 1 )yke- 1 335 E John W illiam Eadie -179, 335 Marilyn Faith Eads . . 192, 261, 357 Allison Anne Easley_179. 313 Robert Joseph Eason-204 Charles Alfred Easterling -192 Martha Eaton _179, 355 Susan Elizabeth Eberle-139, 179. 313 Walter Gilbert Eberle _ 151 John C. Echols _151 Carl Don Edmondson _192, 327 Charles Henry Eddy_170 Kermit 0. Eddy _192 Marcia Jean Edgerly_ _ 151, 313 Danny Edgmon _204, 368 R. G. Edmonson_151 Carolyn Jean Edrington _192. 309 William Bennett Edrington, Jr. _151, 337 Ralph I . Edwards, Jr. _192, 327 Gerald D. Edwards _173, 344 James William Edwards _192 Perry Edwards _179 Shirley Jean Edwards _204, 349 Wilmer Lyndel Edwards _173 Michael David Eggars _204. 329 Roberta A. Eidson _204, 349 l -.t!,lie Eldoin Elam_204 John Cramer Elam_192 B.’bbv Gene Elia _152 Donald Wesley Elkins _ 204 Marvin Ira Elkins _204 Peggy Lavonne Elkins _204 Don Richard Elliott_173 Gail Elliott -179, 313, 138 Laura Ann Elliott _ __151, 355 Charles C. Ellis _ 152, 361 Eleanor Ellis _204, 349 Frances Ellis_204 (it ne Edward Ellis_152 Celeste Gayle Eisner _204, 349 Shirley Ann Elswick _ 152, 311 IInr Kendall Ely _ __152, 337 Charles A. Emeick, Jr. _152 Philip Wayne England _179 Phillip Vaughn Engler_179 Merrill Hodge English -192, 339 Roy L, English _192 John Daniel Epley__204 Lewis Everett Epley 192 Thomas Allen Epperson _ 152 Thomas A. Epperson _152 James Edward Erskine_179 Don Robert Ervin _192 Norman Ervin _152 Keith Donald Essex 179 Henry Weiner Essig 173 Jim Estes _179, 327 Lynn Hubert Ester_152 Virginia Lou Estes _204, 353 Mike Joseph Etock __204. 367 Sarah June Eller 179, 357 Carole Mine Evans _ 179, 315 Charles F. Evans. Jr. .204, 329 Gail Evans _204, 349 Janet Evans _152, 309 Leo Evans_ 152 Leo Evans_152 Robert Neal Evans_ 204 Russell Howard E ans ___192 Jerry Evers _204. 367 Sonny Everett 204, 333 Virginia Carol Ewell 162. 317 F Morris Harley Fair 152 Clyde Fairbanks 204, 325 James Baker Farley _ 192 Justin Earl Farnsworth 162. 335 Ronald Truman Farrar —179, 276, 327 Ernest D. Faucett _204 Charles Faulkner_ 152. 339 Martha Faulkner _179, 317 Jack bevelle Fay _ 201 Jim Keatherston _ 170. 363 Joyce Dale Featherston ________ _179, 355 William Roy Featherson 179, 363 Edward Stawdifer Fee _ 204, 325 William Vernon Felix _152 Joe Felts -179 Jolynn Clayton Fenn _ 152, 355 Drury Fenton _179, 365 Carter Ferguson _179 Joel Neal Ferguson _179, 361 Charles Rober Fen-ill 152. 333 Carolyn Jean Files 204. 349 Ralph Finch _162. 329 Bob Fincher _ 152 Grady Glen Fincher _152 Gordon Findley _ 192 James Harold Findley 192, 333 Billie Fine_ 204 Regena E. Fine _152, 352 Christian 0. Finkbeiner_152, 337 Sam Finkelstein _179 Don Finley _192 Stewart Finley_192 Sydney Ann Finley _204, 352 Poindexter Fiser _152, 365 Loretta Fisher_204 William Burns Fisher_192, 327 Dana Lee Fitch _204, 353 Mary Bess Flack_152, 307 Suanna Jeanette Flake_204, 349 Troy Gene Flanagan _179 Joe Alex Flake _152, 344 Robert Nicholas Fleming_7__179 Joe Welsh Felming, Jr. 201 Virgil O. Floyd _179, 361 Will Floyd, Jr._204 Gail Ann Fly _204, 349 John Albert Fogleman, Jr. _ _192, 337 Faye Foil _179, 357 John N. Fong -204, 368 Glen Fowler_192 Walter Earl Fowler _ 152 William Euegene Foote, Jr. __204, 333 B bby Joe Ford _204 Garland Ford _173, 344 Gayle K. Ford_204 George Stanley Ford_ _192, 365 Marjorie Ford_204, 353 Jack Foreman _179 Mary Boh Foreman_152 Avoyn Forga _204 Jack O ' Dell F rg 179 Paul Forshbery .__ _152 Billie Carroll Fort _365 Gene Fortson _ 179 Fied Foster _152 Joseph Robinson Foster_ 152 Mary Diane Foster_ __152, 355 William Leslie Foster _ 152 V inston P. Foster, Jr._ _204, 327 Iva Foulkes _ 179 l’ id Don Fowler _ __192 George M. Fox, Jr. _ 152 Bob Fraizer _170, 345 Frank Eugene Framel __179, 286, 335 Charles Willaim Francis _ __ _17 9, 321 Ralph Earl Franklin, Jr. _ 173, 321 Polly Nan Franks __153, 313 Benny James Fratesi _ _204, 331 James Coy Frazier __192, 345 Bill Freeman _ 179 John Freeman __204, 337 rhomas Jewell Freeman, Jr. __153, 327 Robert Harold French ___ —179. 333 Bobby Rue Frey _ 179 , 361 Stephen Bailey Friedheim_132, 153, 274, 321 David H. Frieze _ 170 Lois Freize _ 204 Jean Frith 180 Edward Odell Fryar __192 Jay Fulbright_ __337 L. A. Fulgham, Jr. 153, 337 Bill Fuller _229 Obie Grady Fuller _ 180 Mary Jo Fullerton 153, 311 Olen Ray Fullerton_153 Doyle W. Fulmer _ 162 . 327 Oliver Br an Kulmer _.180, 365 Lorraine Funk __142, 204, 349 Jerry Richard Funk ___,__180, 365 Junius Marion Futrelle __ _180, 362 G Donald Edward Galloway _204, 327 Nora Cans _180, 317 John W. Garmon _180 Darrell Garner _192 Herschel Smith Garner 201 . 367 Thomas Garner _153 Ernest Wayne Garrett _ 180, 368 James Smith Garrison, Jr. 204 Marlene M. Garrison _204, 349 Keith Burney Carton 192 Lewis Gartrell_ 180 427 Gail Gateley _204, 349 Authony Gates _204, 333 Joe Lamar Gathright _ 153, 327 Robert E. Gatling _192, 335 Richard D. Gatten_192 Jim D. Gattis_205, 339 Larry Wayne Gay _180 Donald Eugene Gentry _180, 327 Charlie George _153, 361 David Stephen George _173 Bill Geren_153 James Roland Gibson_173, 363 Mahlon Gibson_153 Maigaret Gibson _355, 192 Mervyn Dunlap Gibson_205, 367 Norma Gibson _192 Paul Gijens _180 Carolyn Van Gilbert _192 Grover Theodore Gilbert _170 Joan Gilbert _192, 315 Lyle Gilbert _180, 337 Paul Gilbert_192 Billy Gilbow _192, 368 William A. Giles_ 192, 362 Elaine Sonia Gillard_180, 357 William Lee Gillespie _ -192, 363 James Gilleylen _205, 323 Bobby Ellis Gilliam_153, 228 Kenneth Michael Gilliam-192, 362 Allan Dean Gillihan- 180, 364 Charles Ivan Gilmore_192 Terrel Denton Gipson _ _205. 325 Alice Ann Girdner _180, 315 Nancy Louise Gisler_205, 349 Ton Gist_153, 337, 280 Richard Gladden -153, 335 Marion Charles Glasgow - — 180, 361 Morton Wilbert Glatstein-153 Harry Glaze_180, 363 Edmund Howe Gleason -205, 341 Shirley Ann Glenn -153, 309 Bi ' J (rlover_ 170 Carl Morgan Glover - 180 Kathryn L. Glover_ 180 Maryann Noel Goatcher- _192 Gwen Godfrey -153, 337 Margaret H. Godwin — - 192, 313 Ernest Nel Goldman, Jr.- -153, 331 Mary J Goldman 1C . 309 Ruben A. Gomez _ —153, 357 Jean Pierre Gondran _ __175 Merrill Good_ 20. Harold Gooden- —153 John Thomas Goodgame - — - 180 Roberta Jean Goodman _205, 349 Bill Goodrich_180, 331 Bennie W. Goodwin -205 James Milton Goodwin_180, 339 Mettie Goodwin_180, 307 Tommy Lee Goodwin - 192, 344 Dale Ray Gordon - 180 DiAnne Gordon _ -205, 349 Howard Dale Gordon- _205 John Brown Gordon 190 Robert Earl Gordon - 180 Spencer L. Gordon --180, 335 Wanda Sue Gore- 205 Dave Gosnell- 180 Judy Lee Gosnell -180, 355 John Thomas Gossett- -205, 335 Allan Dale Grace- __192, 362 Nancy Grace _192, 309 Paul Graf_205 Georgia Graham -180, 315 Larry Emerson Graham- -205 Katherine Gran _192, 315 Gerald Graves_205, 367 Kenneth Graves _205, 367 Paul Chandler Graves-205, 327 Arthur Joseph Gray - 205 Charles Gray -193 Margaret Ann Gray -153, 357 Paul Ferguson Gray-180, 321 Robert Gray_ __180 Shirley Grayson_205, 349 Albert Green_153 Bernal L. Green -205 Billy Earl Green _ 205 Dale Green_ Jerry Lee Green_ Judith Elizabeth Green __ Kenneth F. Green _ Mangham Leonard Green Mary Sue Green _ Richard Louis Green_ Robert Stephens Green Wayne Green _ Will S. Green_ William Ed Greenfield Edwin Lewis Greenwood Sonny Boy Greenwood John T. Greer _ _ John Rucker Gregory Freddie Griffin _ George Griffin Ri hard Bruce Griffin Richard E. Griffin _ Robert Madison Griffin Carolyn Sue Griffith_ James Edgar Griffith Reynolds Griffith _ David Rodney Grim Fred Wayne Grim _ William Clark Griscom Frank L. Grohoski Gene Gross_ Mvla Guard_ William Guesner James Terrill Guinn Jerry Gusewelle _ Ray Gust in _205, 333 _205, 368 _205, 349 —154 __ 193 _193 _154 — 154, 361 _193, 331 __205, 368 _180 __180, 321 _154 _192, 362 _193 — 205, 367 _193, 365 — 154, 327 _180, 337 154, 327 _154, 353 — 193, 365 193, 321 _154, 323 193, 368, 239 -205 -331, 180 180, 327 _154 __193 _154, 274 —193, 329 205, 367 H Herbert Wayne Hackney, Jr. James C. Haden_ Helga Haftendorn _ Fred J. Hageman _ Forrest Thomas Hagwood Arthur Conway Halim _ Douglas Halbert _ Sammy Hal brook Ben David Hale - Eugene Benjamin Hale, Jr. Eloyd Everett Hale Joj Keith Hale Joel Hale_ Milas Howard Hale William Grant Halford Amanda Littlefield Hall Andy Hall Buford Charles Hall Charmon Eugene Hall __ Donald Hall . George Derril Hall _. Louis D. Hall Melvin Leon Hall Orville Jacquelin Hall Osc :ar Max Hall Patricia Hall W. Q. Hall David Clay bourne Hallam Billy John Hallmark Wells Hamby Betty Jean Hamilton _ Ed Hamilton Harry Hamilton Henry Roy Hamilton Herman L. Hamilton, Jr. _ John Lee Hamilton Joseph Hamilton_ Jimmy Dean Hamlet_ Robert Clinton Hamm_ George Lee Hammock Virginia Rhea Hammond _ Charlie Hammons Jeanne Alice Hampton _ Marie H. Hampton _ Nena Sue Hampton Clyde Zne Hankins - _____ Joada Hankins _ Peggy Ann Hanson Mack Dave Harbour Patty Wood Hardin_ Fred Hardwick_ Richard H. Hardwick 193, 364 180, 331 __175 368, 205 -205 193, 362 ___180 205 _154 205, 327 180 __154 _193 193 154, 341 __173 180, 335 154 - 205 180, 362 -205 205, 341 -205 180. 331 205 193, 307 __170 _ _193, 329 180, 323 -_180 154, 355 154. 311 180, 321 __205 _170 — 205. 367 _205 _205 _193, 333 -180 _193, 315 -193, 327 180, 335 _193, 355 154, 315 —205, 368 —193, 307 -154, 357 —154, 365 _154, 315 _154 _180, 368 Robert E. Hardwick _193 Wallace Ann I larger_ 205, 349 Donald Hugh Hargis_205 Robert Lloyd Harlan_154, 339, 274 Stanley M. Harmon_180 Jame Harp _193 Ann Harper 180, 355 Elanor Sue Harper _205. 349 Ernest Harper_154 via i n Lea Scott Harr_ 193 Bills Wayne Harrell _154 Curtis Harrell _193 Dale Harrell 205, 367 Gerald Mathews Harriman 193 Donald Douglas Harrington 154, 325 Ja kie Truman Harrington _154 Carolyn Marie Harrs _ 205, 349 Charles Holland Harris 180 Drexel Harris _193 Martha Ann Harris _ 180, 355 Henry Lloyd Harrison 205 Nita Harrison _180. 357 Robert M. Harrison _154, 337 Robert Harrison 205, 325 Roy E. Harrison_205 William Henry Harrison _ __ _205 George Floyd Hartje_170 Donald Ray Hartman _ _154, 133 Patricia Ellis Harvey . —205, 349 Victor Eldon Harvey_180 Bobby Rhea Harwell _ L93 Joyce nn IIaskew 180. 31.5 Martha Sue Hatfield _ 180. 313 Pat Hatley _ L93, 317 Ernest Boyd Hawkins _ __ 205, 327 Joe Ed Hawkins -180. 335 Jackie Stine Hawley _ 181 Carson Randolph Hayden 181 Robert I lay don 181 George Hayes _ 181 Grady F. Hayes_ 173 Cora Ann Haynes 193, 353 Eddie Lee Haynes _154 Jack Haynes _ _ 193, 343 Kay Haynes _ LSI, 315 Robert McNabb Haynes 205, 335 Barbara Hays 205 George A. Hays _331 Stokely Donelson Hays - 205, 329 William Harvey Hays 154, 331 William Hoover Hays _ 154 Myra Dawn Hazel 181. 357 Harlan Y Head _ 205 William Cassidy Head _ 154, 335 Shirley Jacquelyn Heard 154, 353 Peter Hefner _165. 329 Billy Kent Hein 181 Jon William Heindselman 205 Paul W. Heindselman —155, 363 John E. Heineike 193, 323 Virginia Heinze _ 181, 317 James Helm _193. 365 Billy Joe Helton 181 Donna Jean Hembree _ 193 Hugh Lawson Hembree 170, 335 Laura Alice llombn 155,353 Rosemary Henbest _ —193, 313 Susie I lenbest -181. 31. Barbara Ellen Henderson 181, 311 Donald Ray Henderson 181. 331 Gerald Donald Henderson 181, 229, 368 Louis Clifton Henderson, Jr. 205, 335 Marjorie Ann Henderson _ 193 Mary Katerine Henderson 181, 355 Shelby I ra I lenderson_205 Shirley Sue Henderson ___ _ 355 William Hollensworth Henderson 193, 365 James Troy Hendrix_193 M aurice Evan Hendrix _155 Barbara Jean Henry_181, 311 Charles Val Henry -205. 333 George Hileman Henry _193 James Marks Henry _181 Robert Allen Henry __155. 333 William Edward Henslee _ 155, 335 Luther Hensley 205 Dwayne Hensley_ 267 428 James Walter Henson _ Mary Nelle Henson _ Richard R. Henthorne _ Darryl Lee Herbert_ Leslie Hereford _ James Herman _ Lloyd Franklin Herrick _ Peggy Lou Day Herrick_ Charles Sidney Hervey _ Margot Herzog _ Harold Franklin Hester_ Joe Werth Hewgley _ Tommy Hewgley _ Clyde LaDayte Hiatt- Robert Maurice Hickey _ Darrell David Hickman _ Ell? Nita Hicks - LeRoy Creighton Hicks- Olivia Ann High - Wanda Hildebrand - Faye Arline Hildenbrand_ Ivan Lee Hill - Jay Leon Hill- Jerome Buford Hill - Joan P. Hill - Robert John Hill - Shari Louise Hill _ Robert Wm. Hill - l Idend Hill —__ Virginia Anne Hill - W illiam Lloyd Hill Jimmy Hillery — - Howard Clinton Hillman Amanda Ann Hilton- Bill F. Hilton - Ginger Himbree ____ — Biily Randall Hinkle Carol Louise Hinkle _ Delores Ann Hinkle Peggy Joyce Hinkle Walter Hinton - - Jerry W. Hitt - Jerry Hixon- Don Hobbs - Jerry Lee Hobbs — Jerry W. Hobbs - Lloyd Rhea Hobbs — Thomas Dale Hobbs _ Diana Grace Hockman Herbert Eugene Hodges James Cecil Hoffman ___ Joseph Louis Hoffman - Jerry Brouce Holden - Walter Holder - Patricia Alma Holifield Bruce Leon Holland Kenny Merle Holland __ - Jimmy Hollander ___ Shirley Ann Holley _ Sue Holley - Jack Jones Hollingsworth Gene Ferrell Holloway Jesse Holloway - Julian Fay Holloway- Peggy Ann Holloway_ _ Bill Holman- Don Holman- Jack Holt - James Noble Holt - John Thomas Holt - Matt H. Holtzen 11 Carroll Dwayne Holzhauer Dailene Hood - James Andrew Hooper - Colleen Sue Hooten - Bobby I.. Hope- William Winborne Hope- Wayne Hopkins - William Pascal Hopkins Bruce Hopper - James Martin Hopper- William Larry Hopper- Larry Dale Horkman- Bill Horne - Dm. Horton _ Donald Fonzo Horton - Edward Horton- Jolinie R. Horton - _ 193 _ 205 , 349 _ 365 205 . 368 _ 193 . 361 _ 193 . 361 —155 __155 206 . 327 _ 181 , 317 _ 181 __361 181 , 361 ...193 _ 193 170 . 193 , 355 155 , 329 206 , 349 181 , 317 _ 206 , 349 _ 193 188 . 887 __ 155 _ 193 , 355 _ 181 193 , 307 181 206 . 349 181 , 307 155 206 __ 181 . 361 206 _ 206 _ 155 155 _ 206 j 352 206 , 349 155 , 313 „155 206 . 206 . 329 181 , 362 206 181 _ .206 __ 181 , 343 206 , 349 _ 181 181 . 339 155 __ 181 . 827 206 ... 155 . 357 181 206 _ _ 206 . 368 - 181 . 357 193 , 355 __ 155 , 335 155 , 337 181 , 361 ...155 193 , 355 __181 181 , 329 155 , 325 181 . 337 _ 181 206 155 , 363 193 _ 206 181 , 355 206 , 367 . 181 . 337 __206 193 _ _ 206 . 156 , 361 _ 181 __206 _ 156 , 364 193 , 231 , 368 193 193 _.206 Margaret Lucille Keeling Horton Susanna Eve Horton _ John Paul Hoskyn_ David James Hourihan __ _ William Clarence House, Jr.- Biily Joe Houser _ Warren Frank Housley - Carlin Ronald Houston- Judson N. Hout, Jr.- Bobby G. Howard _ Dixie Hazel Howard - James Stanley Howard - Don Gene Howard _ Robert Howard _ Ralph Louis Howard_ Jamie Mays Howe _ Flavius Howell _ George B. Howell _ James Maurice Hubbard _ Donald Sydney Hubbell_ Earnest Charles Huckelbury_ Jo Ann Huddleston _ Charles Lee Hudson _ Sandra Hudspeth _ Bobby Allen Huey _ Bill Huff_ Rowe Loftin Huggins _ __ Martha Jean Huggins_ Doris Ann Hughes_ Michael J. Hughes _ Buddy Earl Hughey _ Billy Mac Huie _ Diane Huie_ James A. Hulsey _ William K. Hulsey_ William Stanley Hulsey _ Jay D. Humbard _ Frank Edwin Humphreys_ Elcta Humphries Kay Humphries- Milton Humphries _ Nancy Jeane Hundley Suzanne L. Hundling . Donald Lee Hunt - Donna Hunt _ Larry Gene Hunt _ Raymond Edward Hunt Richard Hunt_ Kendall Neill Hunter Sammie Rae Hunter — Evelyn R. Huntington Mary Lou Hurlbut - Gerald Wayne Hurst Harold R. Hurst Gayle Palmer Hussman _. - Joe Werth Huwgley Robert Lee Hyatt- David Hyde - Janis Mae Hyde _193 __ .206, 349 _206 _206, 325 _156 _193, 361 _193, 339 _193 _181, 327 __156 _181 _206, 333 _181, 365 _193, 329 _193 _156, 337 __170 _ 206, 345 156, 343 _194, 362 .___ 206, 329 206. 352 _206, 367 .206, 349 .156, 323 170. 288. 362 _181 206,349 _194 _181 _173 181, 362 _194, 317 _181 _206 _156 _156, 323 _181 _194 _156, 309 _156 194, 313 156, 307 .206, 333 _206, 349 194, 329 194, 364 .194, 364 _156 206 __194, 315 194, 315 _206 181, 344 181, 315 __156 _173 194, 321 181, 315, 350 Neil Barton Ingels Magalen Ann Ingram William Claud Irby George William Irvin Jane Ivester _ - Ralph Sidney Izard Mary France Izell _206 _206, 350 _ 156, 364 __ 181 185, 277, 317, 350 __194, 344 _181. 357 J Betty LaRue Jackson_ 206, 350 Charles Edward Jackson _181, 362 Frank Jackson _181, 337 Haskell Edison Jackson _156 James Enoch Jackson_156 Jimmy Lee Jackson _194 John Jackson _156, 339 Mary Sue Jackson _194, 317 Nancy Ellen Jackson_156, 307 Paul Jackson _156, 333 Weldon Jackson _194, 364 William E. Jackson _ 194 Ann Louise Jacobs _156, 307 J ames Francis Jacobs _206 Jan Deaone Jacobs _181, 313 Leon Paul Jacobs _206 John James _ ...206 Maribelle James_ 156, 309 Peggy Raye James_181, 357 William A. James, Jr. _156, 361 Curtis Orvard Jarrett _194 Mildred Louise Jarvis_ 156, 307 Jan Carole Jasper_194, 317 Alda Garland Jean_194, 355 David Ernest Jeffery_206 Dcrtha Jeffus_156, 355 Marilyn Jeiks_206, 350 Johnie Norton Jenkins_156, 361 Joyce Marie Jenkins_ 194, 355 Richard Coleman Jenkins_ 206, 335 Robert Eugene Jenkins_ .206 Stephen Carl Jenkins_ __ _ 206, 339 Leo J. Jennings_181, 367 Norma Lee Jepson _194 Douglas Brewer Jester _ 156 Orson Bruce Jewell _194, 361 William Joseph Jewell_156, 361 Antonia Alcides Jimenez_ —156 Grace Joe_153, 355 Larry Knox Joerden_206, 335 Carolyn Johns_ 153. 355 Barbara Deloris Johnson_181, 355 Benjamin Nicholson Johnson _ . ..156 Darrell Weston Johnson__194. 329 Dewey Evdean Johnson__ 181 Glenn Herbert Johnson, Jr._181, 335 James Craven Johnson _ .157 Jerry Johnson_206, 367 Jim Johnson _157, 339 Juanita Anne Johnson _194, 307 Mai cell S. Johnson _ 206. 352 Margaret Elizabeth Johnson_ 206, 350, 357 Margaret Vayne Johnson_—181 Odell O’D Johnson, Jr. _ 206, 327 Richard Eustace Johnson_ —157 Robert Eugene Johnson _ 206. 367 Rosemary Johnson_157, 315 Suzanne Johnson _ 194, 315 William Farrara Johnson - 181, 335 Virgil Dennis Johnson _194 Dick Dunlap Johnston, Jr. -157, 333 Garland Johnston _181 Jerry Hartsell Johnston _ 206, 367 Larry Don Johnston _206 Loyce V. Johnston_194, 325 Norwyn Mae Johnston- - 206, 350 Rogers Johnston _181 Bob R. Joiner _207 Wanda Lou Joiner- - 157, 355 ’obert Dan Jolly _194, 339 Arthur B. Jones, Jr. _181, 339, 361 Betty Ann Jones_207, 350 Hetty Lou Jones _194, 309 Bruce Jones_207, 368 Clayton Morrell Jones-15 ' i Dale Jones_194 Don Jones_151 Elmore Parks Jones _182 Eugene Jones _182 Gene Jones_325 Ginger Jones _207 Glenn Welch Jones _207, 339 James F. Jones_207, 367 James Frederick Jones_ 1 -194 Jean Lois Jones_207. 350 John Clifford Jones_157 Kenneth Jones_157 Margaret Louise Jones -350 O. E. Jones _274 Rita Jean Jones--194, 355 Robert Lewis Jones_182, 321 Thomas J. Jones_173 iwe Swepston Jones . _ __ L82 Bobby Carl Jordan _ 207, 365 George Jordan_207, 368 Eugene Joseph_ 182 lohn Wayne Joyce _182, 331 Billy Ray Judkins _ 157, 344 Joachim Herman Jung _182, 333 D. Justad _157 429 K Carolyn Kampbell _ 207, 350 David E. Kaucher _ 207 James Kaylor _ 207, 367 Joseph Edwin Kaymierske _157 Carroll L. Keameir _ __ 207 Shirley Ann Keaton __207, 352 Henry Manford Keck _ 157 Carol Lynn Keeling _ 207, 350 Hugh Keeling _157, 343 J. W. Keener_ 207, 365 Barbara Ann Keil_151, 353 Raymond Leslie Keil_ 194 Lila Bess Keith_182, 311 Marion George Keller _ 157, 314 Charles Leo Kelley_ . 207 Ila Kelley _ 207, 353 Iva Kelley _207, 353 Patricia Kaye Kelly_ _194, 313, 138 Robert E. Kelley. Jr._ 207, 327 Lester L. Kellogg _ 182, 361 Kenneth William Keltner_ 194, 339 Je. ie George Kemp _157 Jerry R. Kendall _ 182 Paula Kendall _194, 309 Jean Driver Kendrick _ 182, 309 Jimmy D. Kendrick _182 Robert Lee Kendrick _ 182 Ann Kennan_ 194, 315 Mary Vee Kennedy _ 207, 350 Mur ell Dean Kennedy _194 Gilbert Leo Keney_182, 337 Mary Noel Kenney_157, 309 Nancy Jove Kenney _207, 350 Allen Kent_157, 311. 350 John Clay Kenward _194 Robert Maurice Keogh_194 Marlene Kerr_157, 353 Edward William Kettler _182 Carl Alfred Keys _194, 329 Charles William Keys _207 0. Fred Kezer, Jr._194 Helen Jean Khilling __ _182, 317 Louis Bernard Kiersky_157 Lurabeth Kilgo _182, 357 Harold Thomas Killgore _194 Bobbye June Killian _182, 309 Larry Ray Killough_182, 339 Peggy Lee Killough_207, 350 Hugh Kincaid _157, 339 Bobby Don Kinder_182, 335 Elizabeth Ann King __207, 350 George Edward King _182 In i Elsie King _182 Lois King_ 194 Anne Kingsborough_ 182, 311 Joseph Kinney _182 Tetsuji Kinjo_175, 365 Yukio Kinjo _157 Marilyn Kirby _182, 313 Ronald Lee Kirkpatrick -157 Bill G. Kistler _207 Kay Kitchen _194, 315 Allen Hampton Kitchens -182, 335 J. L. Kitchens_158 Gene David Kleese -207, 367 Fred T. Klein_194, 364 Francis Merrill Kooker _158 Jack Knapple _194 George Graham Knight_182, 327 Jo Neva Knight__194, 261, 313 Faisv Sue Frey Knight-182 Edward Gail Knowles -182 Burnal Ray Knox_173 Roger Knox _207, 327 Albert R. Koban, Jr._182 Marie-Pierre Koban _194 John Camble Kolb-207 Martha Jane Kolb_182, 317 Kees Kolthoff_175, 365 G. Philip Koonce _194, 363 Mack Rayford Koonce_182, 333 Max J. Kopp _182, 343 Phil Korenblat _182, 365 Judith Arden Koss_ 207, 350 Okada Koyo_182 Joe Kretschmar_158, 239 Marta Lou Kretschmar_158 Donald Richards Krone_182, 364 Linda Theresa Krone_207, 350 Waymon Searl Krugh_207 Richard Krutsch_207, 367 George Paul Kuechenmeister_182, 333 James Herbert Kumpe_158, 343 Joseph Earl Kunkel_307, 367 Hy Kurzner _158 Ann Longley Kuykendall_182, 307 Luther Burbank Kyle _194 L Carol Ann Lackey _ .182, 313 Carol Lynn Lackey _ _182, 307 Pieston Edward LaFerney __. 182 Troy D. Laha _158 Eda Claire Lake_158, 313 Max Lamb _194, 364 Bev Joel Lambert __194, 327 Blanche Lambert_158, 307 Jack Leslie Lambert _194 Walter Monroe Lambert ._ 158, 325 Beatrice Lane_207 Glenn Darrell Lane_158, 337 Richard Stanley Lane_194, 325 Suzanne Laner __182, 317 Franklin Delano Langer ___ ___ 207 Judy Anne Langeston_207, 350 Chuck Langston_207, 335 Paul Dean Langston _ __194, 335 Helen Lorene Lanier_194 Thurman Wayne Lanier_194 Zolabel Lantrip _194, 353 Larry Largent _194, 323 John Charles Larimore_195 Francis Joann Latimer_195, 353 l nice Hayden Latimer_195 Barbara Grace Lawrence_195, 357 Ernest Gonzo Lawrence, Jr. _ 170, 331 Jimmy Lawrence _195, 367 Ike Laws_195, 339 James Claude Lawson _182 Arthur Cellard Layton _ 182 Hansi Catherine Lecklitner_ __207, 350 Homer Pierre Ledbetter_195, 365 Gerald Davis Lee _207 King Lee _ 195 Shing-Faan Lee _207 James Harry Leggett _182 Fay Legon _ __352, 207 Howell Elijah Leming _ __173 Jean Lemley_195 William Lemley _173 Lydia Lemsea_158, 353 John P. Lenahan_174 Kennard Morris Lenox 182 Dennis Leonard _207 Billy hard Lessloy 182, 362 William Tisdele Leublen_ .182 Bill Wayne Lewallen_ 207 William Nelson Lewallyn 207. 333 Barbara Jane Lewis_ 207, 350 Billy Ray Lewis_207 Carl Lee Lewis_158 Don Lewis _____ 182, 282, 337 Charles Lewis _182 Donald Ray Lewis_ 182, 339 Ira Neal Lewis _207, 367 Nancy Lou Lewis _207, 350 Robert Lewis _182, 364 Thomas Hale Lewis __ _195, 361 Luther Harris Lieblong_ 207, 327 Barbara Kay Lightfoot _ 207, 350 Sullivan Ashing Ligon_158, 323 Irene Lilly _182, 357 Marie Lilly _182, 315 Charles Warren Lindsey _182 lime Lindsey _207, 368 Sara Susan Lineback _ 158, 313 William Bert Lines_174 Jesse Gray Linzel_ 158. 337 Edward Austin Littell _ __207, 327 Neal Dean Little _158 Raudy Littleton _ 158 Mickey LaRee Lloyd __158, 317 Anita Loan _ Donald Russel Locke _ Richard Locke Richard DuVal Locke _ Andrew Phillip Lockhart Dale Franklin Loe _ Robert Charles Loe we r_ Lynn Logan _ Robert Alvin Logan _ _ Charles Long _ Martha Long _ Norma Long_ Nita Faye Longstreet G W. Lookadoo, Jr. _ Sara Sue Lookingbill Margaret Lord_ James E. Loudermilk Joe Dan Loudermilk _ Myrna Sue Lough _ Boyce Roland Love Gerald Carlton Love William Wray Love Jane Elizabeth Lovell Richard Kent Lovell Douglas Reid Low _ George Baxter Lowery __ David Randall Loyd W illiam I aiebben_ Martha Lucie Luff man Janice Sue Luginbuel June Luginbuel _ Sam Lum _ Lila Lea Lima _ Rollie Edward Luplow John Frederick Lussky Katherine Louise Lussky Robert Earl Lumsden __. Travis T. Lutrell _ John Luzietti_ _ Elmer Ly brand _ Mary Frances Lyle Robert Earl Lyles _ J. 1). Lyman _ Joe Lynch _ Virginia Parkin Lynn Ronald Claude Lyon_ William Cain Lyon _ Billy Lyons _ Kathleen Lytle William Lee Lytle _195 _195, 329 _182 ___207. 325 _195 __207, 367 _182 _ 195, 313 _207 _174 _158 __ 195, 357 _ 195, 309 195, 327 _207, 353 _195, 317 _365 _174 _158, 357 _170 207, 367 341 _ 207 350 _128 _191. 361 _ 182. 333 _182 _335 ____ 207, 350 207. 350 _207, 350 _207 _195. 352 195. 234, 368 _207 _ 158. 352 _207 _195, 361 _195, 361 _158 _195 _364 _195 _182, 339 ___ 158. 307 _207 195. 339, 286 _227 _208 _183. 329 Me Jim McAdams Joanne McAlister James E. McAllister Max Franklin McAllister, Jr. Thomas W. McAllister Ray McBryde_ Robert Samuel McBryde Vernon Eugene McBryde John MeCaleb William Ryan Mc(Carroll James Chedester McCastlain Billy Earl McChristian Jack Kennedy McClain Marijon McClellan Melody Nangle McCloy . Donna McCluney _ Warren Curtis McClure Russell Lea land McCollum Ed McConnell Richard Bowen McConnell George McCormick _ Jaunice McCormick Jeiry Dean McCormick Robert McCormick Dorthy Nell McCown Betty Jo Me Coy Doyle Edwin McCoy, Jr. l ike Me( !o Edgar Ware Me Chary Karen Kay Me Cullick Margie McCune Wendell Wade McCune Bill Eugene Me Cutchen Brant .McDaniel _208 _208, 350 _195 _183 _208 _208 _183, 333 _195 _158, 361 _208, 333 _158. 321 208. 367 _158, 365 _183, 355 _195 _158, 357 ____ 153, 365 _183, 337 _158 _183 _158 _183, 309 _159 _208, 367 _195, 313 _208, 350 _159, 341 _208 _195 _183, 317 _159, 313 _195. 363 _159, 344 _208 430 Donald Lee Me Daniel _ Jack David McDaniel_ Michael Don McDaniels _ Cecil Wade McDermott_ David Ross McDonald _ Henry McDonald _ Nancy Kay McDonald _ Nancy McDonald _ Charles McDougall_ Jo Garot McDougall _ Curtis Willis McElhaney _ jerry McFadden _ Margaret Kinder McFall_ Gary McFarland _ Judith Ann McFar land_ James Roland McFarlin- Junior A. Me Farlin - Ervin Daniel McGahley, Jr. Jack Warriner McGaughy- Joseph Leonard McGee, Jr. Jesse McGehee _ John Roger McGill- Sara Jane McGill - Pat McGinnis- Jane McCraw _ James M. McGuire _ Jo Alice McGuire_ Patrick Joseph McHahon - Marie Alice McHughes- Edwin McKay_ J udy McKay _ Harold Dean McKinney — James R. McKinney - Theda Ann McKinney- Joan Spaine McKnight- Robert Atkinson McKnight Faye McLarty_ Geroge Anderson McLarty _ Willie Faye McLarty- Charles Me Laughlin- J. W. McLendon - Mary Ellen Quinn McManus Bob McMillan_ Malcolm Ray McMillin _ R. E. McMillian - William McMillan - Neil E. McMullen- Barbara McNeil — Jean McNeil - Mary Julia McNeil- Claude McNully - T. Stanley McNulty — Eddie McRell _ Sharon McPherson - James McRoy - Marilyn McRoy- Buddy McWilliams _195 _ 159, 361 __ 208, 333 195, 364 _195, 333 _ 195, 361 __ _208 . 132, 159, 307 _183 _183 _208 _232 _183, 311 208, 367 _183 _183, 337 _361 __159 _ 212, 335 _195 __159 _208 _183, 355 _183, 313 183, 309 159, 321 __353 _159, 362 _208 _159 __195, 309 _195 __ 159, 321 183, 309 _208 183, 329 _350 _183, 367 _208 _195 _183 _183 195 _195, 341 _341 __ 195 _ 208 183, 317 _ 195, 317 _ _ 208, 350 _208 __195, 335 _208 195, 317 183, 335 195, 307 195, 339 M Duane Reeves Mabry - Bill C. Madden_ Bobby Maddox - Loyd Conway Maddox 183, 341 195 208 208 Joanne Cathel Magnniss - Nila Rose Hall Magruder Pat Kelley Magruder - Russell Gregg Magruder Ted Paul Magsig, Jr. _ John Eugene Mahaffey Ted Mahaffey - Pat Maisel - r ' lifirlps Kent Malone 195, 313 159. 311 159, 329 159, 325 . 183 159 195 183, 309 208, 367 Villa I it ' in Willinn Hatupl Malone 208, 335 YV JilldIll. L dllld JUU1V UV - Virginia Manaugh - PVinrlen Curtis Mann _ 159 .183, 361 IVTnrtVm Milhurn Mann 195, 261, 307 Mary Manndersmidth - Dale Marion Manning ___ James C. Manville _ Janice Ann Maples - William Adolph Margrave Clifford Hudson Marlar Forrest Carl Marlar - Neill C. Marsh _ Edward Almus Ross Marshall __ Helen Terry Marshall - 183, 357 _ _ .208, 367 _ 195, 339 _159, 353 _159 _195 _159 _ 208, 325 „ __159 _ 195, 357 Amos Martin _195 Don Kinney Martin _159 George Edward Martin_ 208, 367 Hansel Coab Martin, Jr. _195 Marshall Martin -194, 327 Martin Cal Martin-174 Neil Martin _233 Paul Martin _208 Ralph Martin_183, 341 Treva Lavonne Martin _208, 351 Jose Alberto Martini_183 Allred E. Marugg _365 Marion Diane Mashburn _ 195, 355 Ralph Andrew Mashburn_159, 361 Norman Harold Mason_ 208 Richard Harper Mason _208, 367 Clodius Garnett Massey_183, 275, 327 Jerry Austin Massey_195, 331 David H. Massie_ ...195 Fabyan Courtenay Mathey _195, 321 Jee Mathwes _337 Kenneth Dewey Mathis _183, 365 Edward Garner Matthews_134, 159, 363 Gail Owen Matthews _195, 362 Gene Alexander Matthews _208 Joe Matthews _160 Lila A. Matthews_ 160, 307 Martha Nell Matthews _ 160, 307 Walter Ray Matthews _160, 228, 368 Lesly Weaver Mattingly _ 208, 365 Harry Doyce Mattison _195 Charles Richard Mauney_160 Jim Maupin_208 James Edwin Maxell _ 195, 335 William Maxey _208 Alvin May _195, 329 Charles Winston May _160, 323 Marilyn May _183, 315 Walter Franklin May _196 Nancy Louise Mayer_183, 313 William W. Mayer_208, 335 Hilly Jack Mayes _208 Wilnita Mayes_ ___208 Billie Silverwood Mays_208, 351 John C. Mays _160, 335 Richard H. Mays _208, 368 Mary Dell Mazzanti _208, 351 Clyde Berton Meade_ 183, 331 Norman Watts Meador_160 Robert Bruce Mears _ 208, 368 Francis Medaris _160 James Lee Medley-208 Orland Dale Medley -183 Carolyn Wanda Meek_183, 309 J. Meek_160 Harold Ethridge Meeks_ 160, 337 Donald Lee Mehlburger _ 196, 339 Max C. Mehlburger _ --.196 John Edward Meisenbacher _160, 331 Mary Melton _196, 355 William Thomas Melton _195, 335 Wendall Meredith _ 183, 327 Bob Dyer Merryman _ 196 Harry Ames Metcalf _183, 339 Virgil Alonzo Metcalf _183 Karl Frederick Metzler -- 208, 337 Larry Meyers _196, 364 Phillip L. Mhoon _208, 327 Felix Michael _208 Leo Paul Michaelis _160 James Michles _208 Georgia Ann Middlebrook_ 208, 350 Robert Middleton _196, 339 Alan Reid Miles _183 Richard Thomas Miles_ _183 Thomas Millard III _208, 367 Carl Hugh Miller, Jr_183 Charles Miller_267 Cmma Miller _183 Gay Ion Eugene Miller_208, 267 Guy Landreth Miller_208 George Miller _183 James Lindon Miller_183 Herbert Gorman Miller _208, 333 Lindsey Miller_208 Lloyd Davis Miller _ 160, 365 Lois Marie Miller_ 160, 365 Lois Marie Miller_ 183, 355 Lyla Miller _208 Marianne Haskell Miller_ 208, 352 Melinda Lee Miller _196, 309 Ray Miller _160 Sadie Marie Miller_160 Thomas Erwin Miller_ 183, 361 June Ann Milligan _196, 357 Charles Naylor Mills _208, 325 Delma F. Mills _208 Gerald Alan Mills _196, 362 Harry Neal Mills, Jr._196 Jerrel Mills _183 Susie Mills_196, 311 Donald Wesley Millsap_196, 274 James Lamar Milner _160 John O. Milner _160 George Samuel Minmier III _160 John Minor_160, 327 David Lee Minton _170 Leta Minton _196, 355 Bob Mitchell _183, 329 Calvin Dewey Mitchell _160 Carl Edson Mitchell _196 Charles Russell Mitchell_196, 364 Ebie Mitchell _160 Johnnie Faye Mitchell _183 Robert V. Mitchell _183 Willie Mitchell _160 Dwight Franklin Mix._160, 325 Bill Mixon _183, 343 V. Louise Mixon_175 Joe L. Modisette_183 Lawrence B. Moeller _209, 337 Robert William Moffatt_209 Martin B. Moix _196 June Gayle Montgomery_196, 307 Charles Roger Moody_ 196, 363 Kenneth Beauchamp Moody _ 174, 325 Marcia Jean Moody_209, 351 Oneta Carrol Moon _209, 351 Thomas Davis Mooney_209, 339 Harold Raymond Moore_209 Henry Dewell Moore_160, 368, 226 Howard Earl Moore _174 Hugh George Moore_160, 345 James Norman Moore _160 James William Moore _ __327 Jim Moore _183 Jo Ann Moore _ __209, 351 John Walton Moore, Jr. _160 Leon Moore _183 Margaret Moore_183, 315 Mary V. Moore_209, 351 Nancy Moore-196, 355 Robert Dan Moore_209 Robert H. Moore _160, 335 Carolyn Jeanine Moran _183, 311 There Morazan _175 Carrol G. Morgan, Jr._183, 361 George Morgan _170, 337 Robert Turner Morgan _170 Virgil Horace Morgan _160 Billy Jim Morris_160, 364 Eugene Robert Morris_160, 362 Gordon Earl Morris _209 George Lewis Morris _183, 362 J. D. Morris _183 Jackie Leon Morris _196, 337 John Howard Morris _209 Mary Lou Morris_134, 161, 317 Ronald Morris_._183 Ronnie D. Morris _183 Walter James Morrison_.209, 367 Willie Hayward Morrison _196, 363 William Morrison _209, 333 ( ' amelia Morrow_196 Conner Morscheimer _196, 337 James Hall Morton _196, 333 Larry Wayne Morton_161, 364 Carolyn Mosely_161, 309 Cecil Mosely _209 James Waylan Mosley_184, 365 Iris Mosteller _175 John Kneeland Mott_209, 335 Mary Mowery_196, 357 Paige E. Mulhollan_161, 276, 327 Billy Doyle Mulhollen _161, 367 James R. Mulkey, Jr. _196, 333 431 Marilyn Mae Mullins _209, 351 Doris Jean Murphree _209, 351 Leon Odare Murphree _ 184, 362 Anna Murphy _209, 351 Barbara Murphy _196, 317 Phyllis Murzicos _196, 307 Margaret Alice Myers _196 Shirley Meyers _184, 311 William. A. Myers _161 N John Wendell Nabors _184 b uy Byron Nall _209 Darrell Wayne Nance _184 James Franklin Nance -196 Charles Namrle 209. 335 Mary Jayne Nash _209, 351 Robert Davis Naugher __ 196, 333 Diego Navas _161, 361 Duane Neal _161 Paul Neal_184 William Oliver Neal _174 Nancy Ann Nearing_184, 311 Jamie Carolyn Neaville_313 Nancy Lee Neece_190, 355 Gladys William Needham_174 Billy Joe Neely_196, 323 John Edward Neely _161 Mary Elizabeth Neely_209 William Patrick Neely _196 Frank D. Neighbours _184, 343 Richard Theodore Neikirk_196, 327 Rev Reuben Clifton Neiswander _ __ 184 Mary Lou Nelson _196, 352 William G. Nelson_ 184, 333 Gerald Nesbitt _184, 230 Mary Emilie Nesbitt_196, 357 Billy Joe Netherton _ -209, 368 Bobby Bruce Netherton_209 Charles J. Nettles _184 William David Newbern_ __ _209, 335 George Taylor Newberry_ 184, 344 Janis C. Newcombe _196, 307 John Richard Newcomb_161, 327 Lloyd Witt Newkirk -184, 361 Hazel Newsome __184, 309, 350 James Warner Newsome _ 184 Christopher Mack Newton __ 209 Donald Paul Newmeier -184, 339 Charles Frederick Niblock _ 196, 329 Richard Bernard Niblock _ _ — 196, 335 Betsy Nicholas_;_161, 311 Brooks Odell Nichols _184 Forest Nichols _196, 339 Lois Nichols _196. 309 Norman D. Nichols _161 Don Nicholson _184, 339 lb i man Bruce Nickell_196. 362 Janis Ellen Nickell_ —351, 209 Mary Jane Nieberg _184, 317 Jess Noble _170 Robert Noel_ 209 Sandra Noll_196, 315 Karin Nordenstam _175 James W. Norman- 209, 327 Murray Norman _184 Jimmy Dick Norris —184, 331 Charles Richard Northcross- - —196 Carl Ervin Northcutt_196 Sam Northrip- 184, 325 Nance Merle Norwood _184, 309 Joseph Joel Novak_ 161 Ann Nowell _ -209, 351 Kenneth Lee Nowlin _196 Leon Joseph Numainville _ — — 209, 367 Donald Ray Nutt-209 Robert Mitchell Nutt _209 Victor Lee Nutt, Jr. -170 Lysle Hugh Nutter, Jr.-196 William Keith Nutter _ — 196, 333 O Jerry R. Oates - —161 David Yates Oberle -196 Robert H. Oberle _161, 365 Glen E. Odglen _196, 361 David Oesterling_175 Donald Nixon Offutt_196. 339 Sydney Ogden _196, 337 Sylvia Ogden _196, 315 Paul Ogilvie _161 James C. Oliphant _184, 363 Fred Stevenson Oliver_161 Robert I). Oliver_133, 161, 361 Zoe Oliver _184, 357 Mattie Bell Orsburn_196 Patricia Ann Orsburn _ 209, 351 James Augustus Osborne _ __161, 339 11 red Bwlie Osburn_161 Ed Osterloh_ —184 Richard Orton_ 196 Fiederick Overby _ 170 Rogers Lipe Overby _ 181. 231. 368 Hugh Robert (Kerholt 170 James Russell Owen__ _197, 362 Julie Adair Owen_ _134, 161, 313 Barton Owens _ 209 Carl Ray Owens_ 209 Marvin Harrell Ownbey _161, 345 Ray Lemuel Oxford _184 Marcene Ann Edgar Oxford _ _ _161 P Rescue Charles Pack _197 Grace M. Page 197, 355 Jack Page_184 Curtis Glen Pangle_ 161 Louie B. Pannell_ 162 Theodora Panos 209, 361, 351 Dimitris Papaleonardos _ .175 Henry Frederick Pape 181 Kostaki Dan Pappas 181. 339 Socrates Pappas _ _ 184, 335 Harold V. Parette _365 Sarah Parish _184, 317 Don Wayne Park _197 Judy Park 197, 315 Barbara Ann Parke _ 162, 355 Leonard Burton Parker 162, 362 Max F. Parker _ 162 Robbie Wilford Parker 162, 361 Raymond Oyd Parker_ 162 W. G. Parker, Jr. .209, 337 W ylie James Parker L84 Sandra Elaine ParkhiU 197. 357 Harold Parks _- 162 Peggy Parks _209, 351 Jimmy Van Parr _184, 331 Ken Parr _ 209, 331 Bet tie Jan Parrott 209, 351 Marie Sue Parscale _ —197, 355 Hope Parta 162 Margaret Estelle Paschal _ 197 Kenneth Pasley _184 Martha Patrick 197 Suzanne Patrick 197. 309 Edward Franklin Patterson 162, 329 Edward Hall Patterson, Jr. __ 171, 335 Felix Eugene Patterson 184 Jerry L. Patterson 128, 131, 162, 272, 327 Joseph R. Patterson _184, 333 Richard Irwin Patterson __ 197 Sue Patterson _184, 315 Tom Douthit Patterson 184, 362 Paul Lee Patton _ 197 Joe Wilson Pay _ 184 Bill Franklyne Payne_209 Clifford Payne _ 197 Frank Payne _ 197 Gordie Payne _184, 315 Charles Peacock_197, 323 Robert Harlan Peacock —162 Robert Edward Pearson_ 162, 339 Jackie Peel 197, 352 Robert Eugene Peel _ 209 Mack Calvin Peevy _ 197 Joe Ernest Pel ton _209 Jackie Pennell_184 Jerry Pennington _ _171, 363 Wiley Pennington _209 Chanetta Hollis Perdue _162, 307 David Russell Perdue _ 162, 337 William Wallace Perdue 210 Georgia Carole Perkins __197, 307 Thomas Harold Perkins _ 209, 368 Charles Perot _ 335 Tony Perot _184 Stuart Perry —197, 234, 368 Marlin Jackson Perryman __ _ _171 George Louis Peters_ __ 184, 327 Margaret Elizabeth Peters 184, 357 John I. Petz _ —184, 363 Shirley Petzing 130. 162. 309 Doyle Gerald Pfaffenberger _ 209 Lawson V. Phaby, Jr. 209. 331 Noralee Phariss —131, 162, 355 Jane Pharr _ —197, 309 Bob Phelps_ —209. 339 Charles Phillips 197, 329 David Henry Phillips 197, 335 Edwin E. Phillips —209. 327 Jacqueline Louise Phillips —162. 353 James Franklin Phillips _ 184, 333 James Loyd Phillips 162 Janice Phillips _ —197, 309 Jo Beth Phillips —197. 352 John D. Phillips 365 Marcia Ann Phillips —162, 317 Norwood M. Phillips — ___ 171. 327 Ronald Jean Phillips 181, 333 Thomas Edward Phillips 167 William Charles Phillips 197 Bill Ray Philpol —162, 364 Johnny Lee Philpot_ —184 Larry L. Philpot -209, 367 John Olen Pickett, Jr. 184 David A. Pierce _ 171 Harold Ileber Pierce 209 M. K. Pierce —162 Beatriz Joaquin Pilapil 162 Jim Pinkerton 184 Johnny C. Pinkerton, Jr. 184 Kenneth Pinkerton _ —162 Vera I Pinkerton _ —184, 363 Greg Pinkston —197, 232, 368 Reugen Conway Pinkston 209 Ann Elizabeth Piper 184, 311 Hugh Vaden Piper 197. 331 Larry Pitman — 197. 323 Panos Pittas_ 1.75 Harrison V. Pittman, Jr. 175, 327 Bob Pitts 184 Helen Jean Pitts __136. 197. 313 Jeiry Place 197 Carry PrOCton Plant 209 Richard Plant 162. 335 Cecil Dee Platt L62, 352 Selma nn Plowman 184, 355 Hugh Wesley Plumlee 184, 344 Charles Alfred Poe 209, 367 James Houston Poe 162, 339 Jacquelyn Poehling —197, 357 Donny Bill Pohl _ —209 Roy T. Pointer —197, 327 Ellis Poisill - 185, 325 Nikki Polychron 209. 351 Bob Pond _ 209 Paula Sue Pond _ —209, 351 Lafayette Earl Poole _ 209 Richard Parnell Poole —197, 339 Robert Lee Poore _ 162 Patty Danette Port is 209. 351 Martha Jo Potter_ —209, 351 Max Edwards Potter 197, 345 Donnie Melvin Powell _ 185 Horace A. Powell .. 185 Irena Davis Powell_ —185, 352 Mannie Stevens Powell _ 162, 327 W ilia Dene Powell_ 197 William Powell . 185 Robert Carlton Power 185 Toni Lor Powers 185 John Hugo Pozza _162 David Lee Prater 185 James William Prescott _197, 333 l a lor Archie Prewitt _ —210, 337 Billy Joe Price 162 Jim Price _209, 327 Larry Eugene Price_162 432 William B. Price _ 200 John Wesley Prickett _ _ 162, 365 Don Pridemore _ __ 171, 363 David Henderson Primm _ 209 Charles Prince _ 197, 361 Bonnie Alice Prislovsk 197, 307 Paula Probst _ 197. 313 Mary Bon Proctor _ 197. 355 Geneva Pruett _ 197, 352 Ted Pruett _ 185 James Stollie Pruitt, Jr. 210 Taylor Pruitt _ 337 David Hampton Pryor_185, 335 illiam Kernan Pryor_ 185, 327 Jaclyn Twila Puckett __ 163, 309 Barbara Sue Pugb _ 185, 355 George Pugh _ 163, 337 Barbara Puller 197. 355 Lucille Pullin _210, 352 Darrell J. Purdy_ 365 Leroy Purifoy_ 185, 361 Mark Garland Purifoy, Jr. 197, 361 Pierce Hensley Purifoy _ 210, 367 Lydia Purtell _ 210. 351 May Phillip Puryear 197. 313 Mauda Elizabeth Putman 357 Dorothy Putnam _ 210. 351 Patricia Guinn Pyeatt _ 210, 351 Hoyte Remus Pyle, Jr. _ 210. 367 Q Richard Fielding Qualls 210, 345 R Charles William Rae 163, 327 Fred Raedels _ 197. 335 Robert Hines Raff __ 197. 327 James Bryan Ragland _ 210 Jewel Glenn Rainwater __ 163 Sam Hakes 197. 345 William Robert Ralford, Jr. 210 Robert Loyd Ramer _210 Warren Ramey_197 Charles Ramsey _ 185, 331 Guy Rex Ramsey 163, 333 Julia Margaret Raney - 197. 355 Michael Robert Rankin 197, 361 Donald Langford Rapp - 185 David Elmo Ratchford 185 Harold Roy Rath _ _ 210. 367 Gary Crawford Raub _ 163, 341 Ralph Edward Ray, Jr. 185. 329 Jan Wayne Rayder _ 185, 333 Linda Rayder__210. 353 Diana Reagan _ — 311 Kenneth Burren Reagan _ 185, 333 Carlton Reames _185 Jerry Reaves _ 210. 337 Dorothy Carolyn Reddell 133, 163, 353 William Reddick _ 197 James Robert Redpath 210, 333 noil Mason Heed _ _ _ 171 Betty Sue Reed 197, 307 David Arnold Reed _197 H. Don Reed 197 Ira Max Reed _ 210 Jane Lou Reed 143, 197, 313 Jimmy Lee Reed 210, 367 Joseph Russell Reed _ 163 Nancy Ellen Reed . L63, 352 Vernon Reed -- 185, 339 Travis Calvin Reese _185 Clifford Leon Reeve -163 Dale H. Reeves _ 197 Howard Edward Reeves 163, 325 Richard Ellis Reeves 197, 365 Lawrence Reich -197 William Leslie Reichardt 210. 367 Bill Reid 185, 335 I )ick Reid 171, 22, Helen Carolyn Reid - 163 Charles Lawrence Reinhart 210 Paul Irvin Reis - 185 William Lambert Resimont 163 Lloyd Andrew Reuter, Jr. _ __ __ 210, 368 Bobby Gene Reynolds_210 Ida Gaile Reynolds _ _197, 317 Lenna Mae Reynolds_185 Phyllis Gail Reynolds_ _210, 351 Robert Lyle Reynolds _ 210 Dewey Kennedy Rhea_185 Alfred B. Rhode_ 163 Sammy Rhoades _ _ 210. 367 Bennie E. Rice _ 210, 331 Eleanor Earle Rice 197 Dorothy Ellen Richards 210 Ira Don Richards _ 163 Joe Richardson _ 163, 337 Ranyard Cleveland Richardson 210. 367 Clovis Edwin Richardson_ 197. 333 Davis Bates Richardson 197, 333 Helen Richardson . 197. 353 Hugh Ellis Richardson 210 James C. Richardson 163 James Richardson _ - - 163 Melinda Louise Richardson 197, 307 Sheliah Mary Richardson 210 Susan Richardson _ 197, 309 Ellen Rea Tye Richardson 163 Charles Ross Rieheson _ L63 Roger W illiam Richter _ 163. 361 John Franklin Riddle 163, 361 Joseph Howell Riddle 210 James W. Ridgway _ 185, 335 Mary Carolyn Ridley 210, 351 Mary Joann Sears Rife 163 Harold Hugh Riggan 198, 364 Travis Harlon Riggan 185 Charlene Riggins _ _ 198, 352 John A. Higgs 163, 331. 343 Willard Russell Riggs 164, 357 Ra Mien Riley 198, 335 Gene Dale Ring _ 198 Jimmy Olden Ring _ 210, 367 Robert Estes Ritchie, H __198. 333 LeAnn Ritter 198. 313 Mason Christy Rittman 185, 329 James Richard Roberts _185 Mary Roberts _ 19ft Wayland Gains Roberts, Jr. 228 Ann Robertson_ _ 210. 351 Gordon Randolph Robertson 198, 331 Mary Elsie Robertson 198, 355 Merna Robertson 185, 309 Odes Bailey Robertson _ 164 Rose Marie Robertson _ 210. 351 France Ann Robey _ 210. 351 Sandra Sarah Robins _ 210, 351 Jean Ann Robinson 185. 307 Jere Morgan Robinson _ 210, 362 Jerry Emerson Robinson 210, 325 Joseph Theodore Robinson 210 Max Edward Robinson 171, 363 Neal Adams Robinson 185, 331, 343 Robert Robinson 198, 333 Vonda Maureen Robinson _ 210. 352 Agnes Marie Rocconi ____ 198, 317 John Rockwell_ 164 Earl Charles Rockwood, Jr. _ _ 185 Ann Rodgers _ 185. 355 Ercelyn Rodgers 198. 352 Mary Janis Rodgers _ 210 William J. Rodgers _ 185 Joe Rodman _ 164, 323 Margaret Rodman _ _„198 James Roe _210, 335 W ilbur Gene Roebuck _ 198. 368 David H. Rogers, Jr._ 185 LeWanda Morse Rogers 210 Roman Albert Rome _ 210, 367 Frank Stephen Root 164 John T. Root _ 185 Duane Rorie 198. 323 Forrest Rorie _ 164 Doug Rose _ 210 Morse Waydell Hose 210 Myra Madelyn Hn-e 210, 352 Carl Sidney Rosenbaum 164, 337 Jacqueline Rosewell 185, 355 I ) -: is Marie Ross _210, 351 John Wesley Ross _164 Peggy Jane Ross _198, 313 Wm. Ross_185 Alan J. Rost_365 Charles N. Roth _210 Thomas Stevenson Rothrick _ __174 Sylvia Sidney Rousseau_ _ 185, 313 Edward Lawrence Routh _ 164 Ann Rowell _164, 307 Charles Rowell _185 Joe Rowell _339 Brock Colson Rowley _164 James Royer _185, 302 Ann Ashley Rozelle_210, 351 James Rudolph _164, 323 Charles A. RudroW, Jr. _ 198 Joe T. Runsiek _ 210 Ralph Edwin Runyan _ 198 John A. Rush_164, 327 John L. Rush _164 Hugh Carroll Rushing __185, 364 Robert Sidney Rushing _174 Belva Otossa Russell_210, 351 Glenn Otto Russell _198 Jacquelyn Russell_ _198, 311 James Edgar Russell 198 Robert W. Russell, Jr. _ 210, 333 Jack Russo, Jr. _210 Virginia Rose Russo 210. 351 Neil P. Russom _210, 329 Darrylyn Rust _198, 357 Elizabeth Susan Rutherford _210, 351 Archie Bennett Ryan, Jr. _ 185, 34l Donald Ray Rydell_ _164, 361 Larry Wayne Rydell __211 Billy Charles Rye _ _211, 367 Tommie Brewer Ryland _164, 315 S Abdulkadir Ahmed Saffawi_ __164 John Delmer J. I). Sagely _211, 367 Joe Sager_185 Jon Sager_211 Ellen Saig _ 164, 309 Pratuang Saiyaphant_174 Albert Dale Salley_185 John Edgar Sal I is_ 198. 364 John Wallace Sallis _ __ _ __198 James Garrett Sample__211, 337 Emily Sanders_ 185, 307 John Sanders _164 Joy Mae Sanders _ _211, 352 Martha Sanders_185, 355 Thomas Sanders_185, 325 William Marshall Sanders _211, 367 Jim G. Sandlin_ 211 Bobby Dale Santifer_ M85 Charles Stuart Santifer _ _ 211, 367 Anne Sartin _198, 313 James Milton Satterfield _ 164, 329 Will Hammond Satterfield ... __ 211, 327 Clarence Beryl Sauage _198 Dorothy Saunders _ _164, 317 John Louis Saunders_211, 367 W illiam Saunders _367 Kitty Sava _198, 317 Thomas Jack Savary_185 Bill Saxton _164 John David Schallhorn _198 Carol Scheibner_ 185, 355 James Lawson Sehichtl_ .__ 198 Magdalen Sehichtl 211. 351 Eugenio H. Schieber_198 Phyllis Mae Schirmer _ __ _ __ 211, 351 Lawrence Henry Schmitz 185, 341 Horst Schneider _175 James Ellis Schnert _211 Margaret Joy Scholl _198 Betty Jo Schrader _185 Jack Schrader _174 Patricia Frances Schroeder 211, 351 Julia Mhoon Schwebke _185, 355 Barbara Sue Scott _ _185, 309 Bobby Kenneth Scott _171 Darrell Beck Scott _ 185 Helen Ruth Scott _211, 351 Kenneth Scott_211, 361 433 Lawrence Scott_211 Robert Jackson Scroggs _198 Bobby W. Scudder _198, 339 Leland Ancel Sebastian_174 Jack Fletcher See_185, 337 Mary Jane See _ 198, 307 Robert Andrew Selew _198 Norman L. Self _164 John David Selig_ 185, 341 Carolyn Joy Selle _198, 352 Man in I .ca Sexton _164 Charles Shackelford _211, 327 Charles Russell Shaddox _211 William Shaddox_185 Hasanuzzanan Shah_ George Lawrence Shamlin Nina Faye Sharp _ Charles William Shaver Irene Shaver_ David Lee Shaw_ 185, 275 James Michael Shaw_ 130, 164, 337 Max Allen Shearer _ 189, 361 John Mike Sheehan _211, 337 Oliver Perry Sheeks _198 Bill L. Sheets_211, 368 Louis Shell _185 Betty Jo Shelton_164, 355 John Robert Shelton_211, 367 Joseph Lloyd Shelton _ 164, 343 Louis Clarke Sheppard _186, 335 Roger Lee Sherman _186, 329 William Farrar Sherman _211 Cheng Cheng Shieh -198 Edith Alene Jones Shields _164 James Albert Shileds _186 Marilyn Shileds_198, 309 Hale I. Shipley _186 Paul Shipley _174 William Harold Shireman_ 186 Jim Shirrell _198, 325 Allen Bryan Shockley_211 Powell A. Shockley, Jr. _ 164, 364 Barbara Aliene Shook _198 Miles Richard Shopfner_186 Cecil Edward Shores_211, 367 Edward Alexander Short _198 Eugene Lee Short _164 Kent Evans Shreeve _211, 337 Jim Shuller_ 164, 361 Alfred Franklin Shumate, Jr. _198 Douglas Omer Shumate_ 198 Elizabeth Ann Shuster _ 211, 351 James E. Siegler_186 Arthur Sikes_186 James B. Sikes _186 James E. Sikes, Jr. _198, 365 Bernadine Siler_164, 355 Carl Leslie Simmons _ 165 Orman Winfield Simmons_211. 367 Sonja Simmons _211, 351 Barbara Allegra Simpson _ 211, 351 Ben E. Simpson _165, 361 . 186 Buddy Lee Smith _165, 243 Charlotte Ann Smith_165, 311 Charlotte Elizabeth Smith 165, 315 Clayton Smith_ 186, 339 Douglas Omar Smith, Jr. __ _ 130, 186, 327 Freddy Smith__ 333 Florine Thorne Smith_165 Gerald Smith (W. Memphis, Ark.) __ 165, 361 Gerald Smith (Delano, Calf.) Gordon Murat Smith _ Harold Edward Smith James L. Smith_ James Porter Smith _ James S. Smith_ _198 Jewell Anne Smith _ 211, 351 211, 368 198. 315 Jerry McKinney Smith Jim Smith 186. 323 186 .211, 351 Jim B. Smith 198 211 Joe Smith 165 _211 John Michael Smith 186, 329 _311 Kenneth A. Smith ___ 165 Jean Speakman Jim B. Spears Doyle Aaron Speer Robert Speirer Jack Milton Starling Willa Dean Starling _ Ann Flournoy Starmer William A. Starmer_ Alice Staton_ Mary Jo Steadman 166, 211 , 186. _174 _ 211 198, 362 198. 329 165, 364 198, 337 Kenneth Lewis Smith 165, 361 Mary Alice Smith _ 211 Maurice Greer Smith_211, 335 Morrison F. Smith _ 198. 333 Nola Jean Smith_211 Patsy Ruth Smith_: 211, 352 Paul Stuart Smith _ 165 Paula Maxwell Smith _ 165, 307 Read Smith _186, 327 Roger Smith _186 Roy Dale Smith _ 198 Sammy Smith _ 333, 279 Sarah Greer Smith _ 165, 315 Shelby Marines Smith_ ___ 174 Stuart Minton Smith _ 198, 327 Truman Henry Smith, Jr. ___ __ 211, 339 William Archie Smith _165 William F. Smith _ 165 Burrell Joe Smittle _174 Patsy Ann Smittle _211 Robert Irvin Smittle _ 211 Wilna Frances Snedecor __ _ 165, 307 Jack Larry Snodgrass _ 198, 368 William A. Snow _211, 331 James Snyder_ 198. 339 Carlos E. Solis _ 175 James Soloman _165, 344 George Soo _ 165 Domrong Soonthornsaratoon _ 174 Bobbi Jean Shoemaker Sorrells _ _ 165 Walter Bartlett Sorrells_ 165 Teddy Souter _ . 232 Julia Ann South _ 199. 357 Cleo Carolyn Southerland __ _ 199. 311 Sam Sowell _ 186 Claude Ellis Spain how _ 166, 365 Ronnie Sparkman 355 Samantha Edna Sparkman 166, 355 Frank Spawr _ 175. 327 211, 351 166, 333 186, 362 186 363 353 307 186 _199 _166, 357 Eleanor Louise Stearns _ ___ 199, 355 Albert Howard Stebbins_ _ 211, 335 L. Pat Steele _199 Max Lloyd Steele _211 Phillip Steele _166, 327 Harold Milton Steelman 166, 234 Robert Steiner _ 199. 363 Danny Bryan Stephens_211 Herman Harrison Stephens _ _ 199, 337 James William Stephens 186 Jerry L. Stephens _— - 174 Larry Stephans _ 343, 199 M. L. Stephens_ 166, 329 Robert William Stephenson _ 186 Joe Sterne _ _186. 362 Larry Stevens _ 199 Loris Faye Steward _ 211 Bobby Dean Stewart _ 211 Cecil Stewart _ 199, 327 George Elums Stewart _ 166 Jerry Keith Stewart _211, 339 Julian Charles Stewart_166, 339, 343 Paul Pierson Stiedle... . .211, 362 June Stiles __199. 317 Gailya Stilwell_ 211 . 351 Martin E. Stipe _ 323 F. Ralph Stitt_186 Jack Cleveland Stivers _ 166 Valerie St. John _211, 351 John Calvin Stockburger _ 186, 365 Joe Stockton _211. 367 Susan Stoffer _212, 351 Clyde J. Stoker _166 Joseph F. Stokes _ 166 Mary Louise Stokes _166 Charles Stone _ 166 Donald Stone _199. 337 Nancy Stone _186, 315 Billy Russell Stormes _166 Calvin Stover _212 Joyce Stowe_ 186 Louis Strack_ 166 Thomas Sylvester Street man _ 212 David Kerry Strickland _ 166, 361 Dorothy Ann Strickland _ 186. 317 William Thomas Strickland, Jr. _ 212 , 367 Diane Strickler _ 199 , 317 Janet Strickler _ 212 Loren Benjy Stringwellow _ 199, 339 Nancy Roberta Strub _166, 357 Mary Jean Strubble_ 186. 309 Charles Joe Stubb _ 186. 365 David Stubblefield_ 199, 337 Gene Arnold Stumpff 166, 339 Mary Elizabeth Sturdy_ 212 . 351 Jerry Kent Sturgeon _ 199, 335 Billy Ray Sturgill _ 186 Elva Sturgill 175 John Richard Sturgis ___ __ 186 Robert Drewery Simpson _186 James Edward Spencer 186, 327 William Sugg 365 Carol Lorene Sims _211, 351 Vesta Charlene Spencer 166. 353 Donna Suggs 212, 351 Jack Sims _171 Thomas Otis Spicer 211 Martha Lucille Suggs 199 William Earl Sims _186 James Louis Spikes _ 211, 367 Newton James Suitt _ 212 Clyde H. Sites _ _ _186 Wes Spikes . 199. 327 Danny Claud Sullivan 187 Joseph Matthew Sivley __ 186 Mary Anne Spotts 211, 351 Margaret Ann Sullivan 166 Norris Robert Skaggs_ 211 Winfred Spurgeon 166 Carmen Elaine Summers 212 Jim Skillen 198, 341 Louis Charles Stagg 174 Kyle Duvonne Sumpton _199 Cynthia Elizabeth Slankard 186. 313 James M. Staken 199 Robert L. Sutherland 212 Margaret Ann Sloan_ _ _198, 313 Kenneth John Stakman 199, 364 Helen Maxine Sutton _186 Robert Sloan _ 165, 335 Berma Beauton Stallings 199 Max Keith Sutton 212 Winston Ivan Sloan _ _ 186, 337 Donna Katherine Stalls . 211, 351 Joe T. Swaffer _ _ 199 Joan Ruth Small _ _ 186. 355 Edward Allen Stand ridge 186. 362 James Swaim _ L99, 333 Sylvia M arie Small _ _ _ _ _ _ 211. 351 John Allen Standridge 1 98 Marilyn Swears 199, 317 Addison Frederick Smith 165 Bill B. Stanley . _211 Marlin 1). Swofford _186 Archie Smith 327 Jay Stanley __186, 274 Anna belle Sykes 199 Ben Smith 186 Patricia Anne Stansbery 166, 355 Sue Ann Sykes 166, 311, 138 Billy G. Smith . _ 198 Ralston Lewis Stanton 199, 335 Jim W. Sylar 212 Billy Ray Smith _ _ . _ 186, 368 Virginia Stapleton 186. 317 Robert Fail Syles _199 Bob Smith __211 Dewey Witt Stark 171 Bill Sypher _ 199 Bruce Smith _ . 189, 339 Terry Marshall Stark 199. 362 434 T Thomas Garland Tackett__ _ 187, 339, Joan Hilliard Tagert _166, Thomas Edwin Talton _ 199, William Tanley __ __ Thomas Randolph Tardy _ Barbara Tarpley _ 212, Edwin Duane Tarver_199, George Galvin Tate_ ... Gwen Carolyn Tate_187, James 0. Tatro_212, Allred William Taylor _ 187, 321, David Michael Taylor _ 212, George Murl Taylor __ _ George ML Taylor, Jr. _166, Harold Gene Taylor _ James Edwin Taylor _ Joseph C. Taylor_ Mary Jane Taylor_166, Mildred Taylor _199, K. Stephens Taylor _199, Ted N. Taylor_ Tommy Taylor_212, Horde Chester Teague _ Cecil Andrew Tedder, Jr._ Charles Ruskin Teeter _ William F. Teeter_212, William Telaar _ _ Marvin Palmer Terrell _ 187, 339, Karen Dare Terry _187, Kay Terry _187, 279, Shirley Linda Lou Terry_187, Bobby Teter _166, Il»oit Hill Thomas _ Annette Thomas _212, Arnette Thomas _187, Everett William Thomas _ 199, Florence Belle Thomas _167, Glenn Thomas_187, Harry Emmerson Thomas _ Imogene Foster Thomas_ Ira Lee Thomas_ Jerry Maxe Thomas _ Leroy James Thomas_ Olen Thomas_ Richard Neil Thomas _167, Stuart P. Thomas Jr. _ Thomas Michael Thomas _ __ 212. illiam Elliott Thomas _ Joe Henry Thomason 167, 226, Barney Thompson _ Betty Jean Thompson _ 199, Billy Lynn Thompson __ _ Bobby Thompson __ Carolyn Sue Thompson _187, Charles Louis Thompson_199, (iurtis (r regory Thompson_ David King Thompson _ __ .... _187, Edgar R. Thompson _ Harry E. Thompson James Hugh Thompson Jo Ann Thompson_ Sue Anne Thompson _ Donald C. Thrailkill James Delano Threet _ ___ 187, 212 , 212 , — 166, 167, 343 311 327 166 174 351 361 212 355 325 343 337 187 329 .187 .212 .174 309 309 333 199 343 174 .171 .174 339 .212 343 317 315 353 323 187 351 309 367 352 335 187 199 199 212 167 .167 361 212 337 212 368 284 355 199 167 317 327 167 363 171 368 337 351 351 339 361 Ray Thortonn _128, 131 Marjorie Ann Thumpson 187, 317 Kenneth Leon Thurman __ 187 Jerry Dean Tidwell _199, 362 Elise Madel Tracy_187, 355 Lloyd Ray Trafford _187 Louis I). Trager, Jr._199, 329 Dickey Ray Trammel___212, 337 Clifford G. Treat _174 Clyde James Treat _ 187 Tommy Frank Treat _199, 364 Buddy Trentham _199, 327 Carl Lewis Trichell _167 Sally Trieschman _167, 307 Bill Walker Trigg_167, 325 Charles Bass Trumbo_ _171, 325 Kay Wells Trumbo_ _ 167, 132, 315 Claudette Diane Trust ___ _ __ 212, 351 Bill Tucker_212, 325 Jack Tucker_199 Robert Thomas Tucker_187 Virginia Tucker_199, 353 Will Tucker_325 Clyde Edward Tudor_167 James Joseph Turchl _199, 363 Bobbie Lee Turner _167 Charles Edward Turner __167, 339 Gordan Fairchild Turner _ 199 John William Turner_199 Patricia May Turner_187, 311 Ralph Vernon Turner _187, 327 Wassell A. Turner_187, 335 Wilford Roy Turner _212 Kenneth Floyd Tyler 199 U Richard John Udovj _ _199, 335 Beverly Ann Underwood 199 James Klyne Underwood_187, 361 Jerald Ross Underwood_ 199 Konald Lee Underwood _ _. 187, 230, 337, Martin Ussery_364 V Karleen McDonald Vallery _ _199, 307 Henry Joe Vance _ _167, 343 Charles Vandament _187, 362 Sylvia O. Vanderslice _187 Fay Bartlett Vandivort __167, 315 James Richard Van Dover _ 212, 368 Evelyn Van Hoorebche _357, 193 Thomas Warren Van Meter__199 Marcel Van Poucke _167, 325 Lawrence A. Van Winkle ___199, 333 Carroll Clyde Varner _199 William Lewis Varner_167 Mary Ann Vassie _212, 351 Matsuji Vechi _199 B. Drew Velvin _212, 335 Karl Wayne Vick Sr. _200, 361 Bill Vines_212, 327 Charles W. Vines ___ _212. 367 Charles Vinson_187, 365 Harry Vinson _367 Mary Nancy Vinzant _ 212, 351 James Clayton Vise _187 Gary Bruce Vowels _187 Lucille Cecelia Vuillemin 187, 355 W Arthur Vincente Wallace_168 Bill Thomas Wallace_187, 363 James Eldon Wallace _1 68 Marvin Edward Wallace _212 Minor Gordon Wallace, Jr._212 Ronald Richard Wallace _168 Wm. Wallace _187 William Carmack Waller, Jr._187 Jack R. Wallis _187 Janice Wallis _200 Carrol Eugene Walls _174, 365 Hellen Louise Walls_212, 351 John Glenn Walsh _ 200, 337, 343 Jack Sterling Walton _187, 361 Elbert Van Wann _212 J. Carroll Ward_212, 367 Hugh Ward-171, 327 Fred Bolton Warner, Jr._187, 335 Leon Warner_212 Gaye Annette Warren _187, 317, 137 Mary Warriner _187, 309 Gene Neal Washburn _187, 337 Robert Gray Wasson_212 But hie Jane Wasson_200, 309 Billie Waters _200, 355 Dolores Ann Waters _187, 355 Herman Russ Waters _212, 307 Wilbur Lee Waters_168 Billy Watkins _168 Charles Dee Watkins _177, 361 Frances Joan Watkins _ 200, 352 Henry Grady Watkins_187, 327 John Watkins _188 Julian Francis Watkins_168 Olan Eugene Watkins_168 Walter Franklin Watkin _171 David Robertson Watson _ 212, 367 Diane Watson_200, 311 John Watson _212, 367 Robert Lee Watson _ 168, 344 Robert H. Watson _200, 364 Samuel Watson_200 Sara Lee Watson_188, 317 Fred Way mock _212, 329 Fred Weathers _168 Barry Roland Weaver _200 Glenda Sue Weaver_200, 355 Lawrence D. Weaver, Jr. _213, 367 Phylis Ann Weaver _212, 351 Billy R. Webb _188, 323 James R. Webb _213 Kara Beth Webb _213 Kenneth F. Webb _168 Richard Alah Webber _200 Sidney Julius Wegert _188, 323 Rex F. Wehfritz_168 Gary Weinberg _213, 367 Donald Weis _188, 337 Carl Fletcher Welch, Jr. _ 200 David Welch _200. 333 J. C. Welch_188, 337 Quintin Welch_—200 Carl Robert Wells_ ...213, 337 Eugene Richard Wells_168, 361 Jerry J. Wells_188, 329 Joe Pat Wells_174 Julia Margaret Wepfer__200, 307 Carolyn Wertz_188 Barry Russell West_188 Peggy Jo West _213 168 Robert James Timmons 199, 344 Lynn Fields Wade _.212, 339 Edward Robert Westmeyer Lohnes Thomas Tiner _ L99 Robert Ellis Waggoner 200 Duffy Weyland James E. Tinned_ 212. 333 Robert Leo Waldren 200 John Wheeler 168, Carl William Tipton _187, 341 Robert Leon Waldron _200. 339 Patrick Douglas Wheeler Floyd Titsworth, Jr. _ _187 Carl Dean Walker 200, 323 Lovena Irene Wheeless John Williford Titus 187, 337 Ethlyn Nell Walker 212, 351 Ray Terrell Whetstone _ _213, Jerry Toler _212 Geraid Dale Walker _187 Ann Whiddon _ _188. James Curtis Toler _ __199, 331 George Walker _ .226 Alice Jane Whitaker 213, John Harrison Tolleson _199, 361 James Edward Walker III 162, 343 Barbara Ann Whitaker James Terrell Tollete _187 Janet Gale Walker _167 Clarie De’Ann Whitaker 168, Iver Tollifson, Jr._ _ -199, 362 Kenneth Clark Walker — 212 Norma Carole Whitaker 213, Don Tomlinson _187 Mary Ann Walker 187, 307 Thomas Jefferson Whitaker 188. James Feagin Tompkins 212 Peggy Nell Walker _167, 335 Aaron Laron White 200. James Fletcher Townsend, Jr. 167, 335, 343 Sally Irene Walker _212, 352 Bob Doyle White James Wairer Townsend _ -199 William Joseph Walker _ -212 Charles Rus sell White Robert William Townsend 199 Howard Clem Wall — _167 David C. White _ 168 200 213 435 John A. White _ Pat t White_ Tuell White _ Tommy Glen White_ Weldon White _ Shirley Ann Whitehead _ _ Ronald Leon Whiteley_ Ann Whiteside _ E. Whiteside_ Billie Rose Whitfield Manuel B. Whitley_ James Hobson Whitmore Barbara Ann Whittaker Charles Whitworth _ Allen C. Wicker_ Marilyn Ruth Wickliff __ William Wiegal _ Janet Wilbourn__ Jeannie Wilbourn _ Jim Wilbourn _ Manning Wilbourn _ Charles E. Wiles_ Leon Wiles_ Beatrice Wilkerson _ Don R. Wilkerson_ Henry Banks Wilkinson Jan Wilkinson _ Jim G. Wilkerson_ Marjorie Wilkins _ Sherna Lee Will_ Alotla Fern Williams Bobby Gene Williams_ Charles Fredrick Williams, Edward Earl Williams _ _ Jack Williams _ James D. Williams __ James Darrell Williams _ Jimmie Lee Williams _ Joan Alva Williams _ Lula Agnes Williams_ L. D. Williams ___ Larry Williams__ Mary Frances Williams Nancy Jo Williams_ Robert Joseph Williams _ Robert Warren Williams _ Ronald E. Williams _ Stanley Price Williams _ Sue Williams Travis Clyde Williams _ William Henry Williams 168, 335 _168, 309. 275 _213 _ 188, 333 _188 _188, 317 21 3 I_ ZZtiTm _188 _ 200 _ 168, 239 _ 168 _200 _233 _ 168 . 363 _130, 168, 357 _174 _168, 309 _188, 309 _168, 337 _188, 315 _188, 364 _188, 333 _188 _168 _ 200, 327 _213, 351 _213, 325 _213 _ 200, 311 _213, 351 _213, 335 Jr._168, 339 _188 _188, 327, 275 _188 _200 _213 213. 137, 261, 351 _168 _200, 323 _188 _ 188, 307 _188, 307 _168 _188 _168 _188, 335, 343 _200, 311 _200 _168, 344 Harold Dean Williamson 168 Thomas Robert Williamson _277 Eloise Willis _213 Emmitt Willis _200 Garlen Twain Willis_200. 344 Gerald Willis _188 James Lee Willis _188, 364 Scott N. Wills_168, 362 (-ar E. W i I moth_200 Mack Ray Wilmoth _200 Ann Wilson_213, 351 Dick Wilson _327 Evelyn Louise Wilson _188, 307 Frances Wilson _188, 317 George Edward Wilson 169, 327 Glenn Clark Wilson _169 Harry Elmer Wilson. Jr. _169 Joe Clark Wilson_200 Joseph B. Wilson_169 Joseph Thomas Wilson, Jr. _337, 200 Richard Francis Wilson_200 Ruth Helen Wilson_ ____ _ 169, 357 Tommy Wilson_169 Una Isaac Wilson _188 Warren A. Wilson -174 Bobby Lagone Wiltcher _ _ _ 213, 368 Tom David Winchester_ 200 Dale Alan Wise_200, 363 David Wisner _•_188 Robert Edgar Wisner_169 Donald Lee Wiswell _213 Bill Evans Witlich _169, 325 Phillip Wofford _188 Walter Kenneth Wolf _ __ _200, 361 Betty Jean Wolford _ _169, 317 Buster Frank Womack-169 Thomas Orvel Wonderly-213 Earnest Wong _188 Winnie Wong_169, 309 York Wong_169, 365 Craig Stuart Wood -- 169, 337 Elizabeth Gail Wood _ .200, 261, 313 Kenneth Sneed Wood -169 Larry Warren Wood -200 Ralph D. Wood _200 Sue Ann Wood _213, 351 Turner Anderson Wood-200, 361 Lloyd Woodman_213, 327 Charles Nelson Woodruff-169 Robert Preston Woodruff, Jr. _ _213, 339 Virginia Sue Woodruff _188, 357 Robert Donald Woods ___ 188 Judith Ann Woodside _ 200, 309 William M. Woodsmall _ 169 Delphine B. Woodson_ 213, 351 Edgar Allan Woolsey_188 Charles Worden _200 Billy (Jell Worley 200 George Means Wortham _200 Herschel Worthy _213, 333 Carolyn Virginia Wray_188. 317 Lauren L. Wreyford _188 Bobbie Williams Wright_ 200, 329 Carroll Williard Wright ___213 Harold Wayne Wright_ 200, 333 Jack Glen Wright _ 188 Judy nderson Wright 169, 309 Nathan L. Wright_ 188. 337 Patti Deen Wright __ _ 231, 351 Robert Ross Wright, III 171, 327 Walter Gene Wright_171 Virginia Wylie_ 169 Y Jo Ann Yancey _213, 351 Billy Dean Yarbrough ___ 213, 363 Barbara Yarnell_ 188. 355 Gray Edwin Yeatman, Jr. _ 213, 327 Raymond Tucker Yeatman 200, 333 Donna Lea Yoes_188 Valerie Elizabeth York _ 188, 311 Ann Young _213. 351 Jack Young_171, 321 Janet Y ung _200. 355 .1 im Young _ 200 Jimmy Ray Young_ 188 Nerle Young_ 213, 367 Stanley Eugene Young _ 200 W alt Young_ -.200, 361 Z Frankie Zadnick _ 188, 307 Cynthia Zakes_188. 311 Moghadam Amir Houshang Zandi 175 Robert Ziegler_175 Robert Andrew Zierak__ _ _213, 341 Fred Martin Zipkes _213 Lawrence Cominic Zollner 200 436 -:■ : ,i ’ If $mm :
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