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

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 520

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1957 volume:

ArtisUry if yo. will to paint a picture of this University life. Photographer, likewise you. Ten thousand camera clicks and brush strokes be¬ yond a number will not touch upon one half the heartbeat here. A thing which description connat violate must offer a symbol of itself. for miles bevond .1, • , towers of Old M ■ ”” Main can k. ' en, , ’ ' ■ " ' -9 " iversity 0, Which Olmo mater. 0„ a lonely Main .oil- ' the evening and s a „,(,„g|,ts ,pen. here. Why yon co.e here end why yon ere leaving ,s wrapped up in some mystery of education. For perhaps the first time in your college life you stop - and think. The melancholy of the moment is broken only by the familiar, oft-unnoticed sounds of a University community: the muted noise of traffic from Dickson, the hushed beat of an orchestra tuning for a dance in the Union, the somnolence of the north tower chime ty -heir silence. Through your mind ynars, four . „ ’ " ' " " “ ' ' I® °f 0 year, Mnmones ore fa||i„g , , " ' “ " ' " " Sand things " " .I hold them for you. ONTENTS ' 56 ' Winter Spring ' 57 UNive 5 , Coll, Nation ®9es and Deans . Personalities Beauties Classes ... athletics Football .... Basketball . • • • Other Sports . • • cheerleaders • Freshma ' public " ” " Arts • VlTl® Gr®® 5 ? 39 7 5 93 126 132 151 163 177 268 284 292 298 300 309 330 351 369 41 4 3 47P AGRICULTURE BUILDING, sporting ancient balistraria, is me¬ dieval contribution to the array of old and new architecture on campus, serves as the home for University ' s varied agri program. HALL OF ENGINEERING, headquarters for steam labs and slide rul6s, is shrouded by heavy branches on corner of campus. 300 acres at a glance The campus has many moods: sometimes bustling, often serene, sometimes depressing with the damp and chill of a winter morning. When it was still Arkansas Industrial University four stage coaches a day and an enrollment of eight characterized the budding personality of the “Big U”. Now, 85 years later, the University is a sprawling 300-acre giant of education, but with a heart that makes the outbound student feel that he’s really not going home, but leaving home. 10 M iiiP " ' 5SS“3Kr-- ' = " — FINE ARTS CENTER, known nationwide for its attractive, func¬ tional architecture, was designed by UA graduate Edward Slone. 11 RAIN, a frequent, ill-mannered visitor in Fayetteville, turns the Arts Center patio into a near-lake . . . and continues to fall. GUARDED fraternity mand an by maples and flanked by a row of houses, the new men ' s dorms corn- inspiring view of Razorback stadium. 12 FROM THE AIR, the University campus can be seen in its real perspec- ... as a small 300 acres in the historic Arkansas Ozarks. 13 l| fi lll«l ■ i «wOil i |i f Si — f ’ ' y „,i KiM f pMJ ' fWiSy f ' i’f ' ' J £ 1 ,t W U- m0 7 OVERLOOKING a snow-covored campus, Old Main remains the out¬ standing symbol of the UofA to thousands of alumni and students. 14 ijI ! WINTER MOON silhouettes North Tower with eerie glow, subdues the lights of city. ICE-COVERED LIMBS form glittering umbrella for white, frozen ground below. 15 LAW LIGHTS burn late as attorneys-to-be brief cases in Waterman Hall. 16 FEATURES AFTER A GAME in the fieldhouse, the basket¬ ball crowd begins an even more frantic con¬ test. Drivers fight for break in the endless pa¬ rade of headlights, not because they ' re in an particular hurry, but simply to beat other cars. . ' ik iS ' ART STUDENT Diane Trust answers the call of Springtime and takes to the out¬ doors for drawing project. Students in many classes move outside to escape the confinement of windows and doors. Capers, carnivals and campaigns Springtime . . . and the cold of a Fayetteville winter grades into the pleasant and la y warmth of March, April and May. On the surface, Spring of ’56 was no different from any other spring. With its arrival, the University community ended its mid-year lethargy with a burst of parties and outings and special days. Agri Day and Engine Day came and the strongest men of each clan gathered to stretch a rope between them. Former governor Francis Cherry spoke to the business students on Commerce Day. With the help of a highly successful Campus Capers show, the Campus Chest drive netted $1,400. Mortar Board and Blue Key and ODK tapped campus leaders. Elections were quiet as candidates forsook political parties and campaigned individually. With tension-breaking timeliness, the Gaebale weekend ushered in May. Senator J. William Fulbright, a former University president, was the featured speaker at Honors Day as awards were distributed to outstanding scholars and campus leaders. Fraternities and sororities entertained with spring formals and, before the corsages were wilted, bottles of suntan oil were opened and spread on winter-whitened skin. Lake Wedington and the White River sandbars and the tennis courts competed with classes and im¬ pending finals for students’ attention. For most students, the school year ended days before the seniors graduated. BATTLING in the traditional tug of war, DISCUSSING campaign issues with a group RACING down Maple Street in the renew- the Farmers and Engineers welcomed Spring of ChiO ' s, Dean Brown kicked off the race ed Soap Box Derby, the Gaebale clowns ' with a celebration of 41st annual Agri Day. for president with tour of organized houses. entries failed to win anything but laughs. 22 selling peanuts at the Campus Capers inter- •Tiission time, Dean of Students Halladay used coercion and high-pressure strategy to help the Civic Club meet the Campus Chest charity quota. 23 SIGMA NU " s, garbed In knee-skirts and olive branch garlands, joined Holcombe Hall girls in skit " A Yankee On Mt. Olympus ' " . Three hours of BOB GREEN skillfully filled the time between acts with well-received impersonations of famous singers and comics. 24 PREPOSTEROUS costumes, elaborate stage settings and versa¬ tile talent helped make SAE-ChiO skit one of crowd ' s favorites. songs ’n satire BACK ALLEY SALLY, a h umorous blencH of mirth and melody, featured jokes by the PiKA ' s, songs by Kay Kelly and Kappas. OPENING the second half of 3-hour Campus Capers show. Ac¬ acia, 4-H House combined talents to present " A Star Is Hatched. " REVEALING talents and legs. Delta Gamma-Phi Delta Theta act was a well-applauded ten minute routine of songs, dances, jokes. 25 CROWNING agriculture queen Sue Ann Sykes, Uni¬ versity president John Tyler Caldwell makes his once-a-year appearance in red bandana and overalls. SURROUNDED by cheering Chi Omegas, Carol Lynn Lackey is tapped for Mortar Board at the AWS Spring Festival. EX-GOVERNOR of Arkansas Francis Cherry, speaker at 1956 Commerce Day, applauds remarks by Guild Ticker editor Gene Framel, awaits introduction by BA president Camp. 26 campaigning was rampant preceding election of St. Patricia, gineers packed student union ballroom to watch campaign close. BEARDS are inspected by newly-elected St. Patricia, Kay Kelly. Winner Jerome Hill was awarded electric razor and a kiss. OSING ground, the engineers ' team digs in against the agri team in traditional Engineers ' Day tug-o-war, while cynical spectators cheer, chuckle. VOTING in campus-wide election, students cast their not- so-secret ballots in the Student Union ballroom where the floor was littered with posters, cards and other campaign literature. HANDSHAKING HURDLE for each voter, this line of candidates stood on Union steps passing out cards and slapping backs. Posters, cards Weeks before the student body election, out¬ going president Kay Thornton observed in the Traveler the apparent trend away from political parties. “This may he a good opportunity for candidates to campaign for positions on their own merits”, Thornton said. Dean Brown and Don Pridemore, by their method of campaign¬ ing, proved the truthfulness of Thornton’s state¬ ment. A week before the election Brown and Pridemore began an intensive personal cam¬ paign — designed to bring them in close con¬ tact with as many voters as possible. They spoke at club meetings, shook hands with voters in the Union, addressed fraternities, sororities and dorms, many times crossing each other’s paths — but never organizing a party. A few hours before filing deadline there were no candidates for the office of vice-president — then, sud¬ denly, ther e were seven. Before the dust settled four of them had withdrawn leaving Phil Ander¬ son, Jim Blair and Mary Ann Goatcher in the race. Anderson concentrated on a fresh style of newspaper advertising, but lost by 73 votes to poised campaigner Jim Blair. Pridemore con- ceeded to Brown two hours after the polls closed, as early tabulations gave Brown a strong lead on his better than 2-to-l sweep into office. 28 joining together on election day, candidates appeared re- concealed any apprehension about outcome of voting and promises CONGRATULATING successful candidates was a pleasant wind¬ up of evening for some; others had to be content with defeat. ISALLOTS started immediately after the polls closed; carried on under hawk-like gaze of candidates ' representatives CROWDING Student Union basement, candidates and supporters anxiously waited for returns to be posted on tally board. CROWNING of Miss University of Arkansas on Friday night kicked off the two-day Gaebale celebration. At right, Gail Wood, winner of the beauty contest, receives her crown from a sister Kappa, Gaebale Queen for 1955, Jean Pitts of Little Rock. GREEK THEATRE was shrouded with colorful crepe paper and cheesecloth a few hours before night-time beauty pageant. I WORKING on parade ramp for beauty show, shirtless boy enjoys warm May sun that appeared Friday afternoon and continued throughout the balmy-weathered Gaebale weekend. BILL DOWNS Cachate Director Coeds, racing cars and a glittering midway Arkansas’ tenth Gaehale was a success, and probably no one was happier al)out it than a transfer student named Bill Downs who directed the weekend of events. Downs changed the UARKade carn¬ ival from afternoon to evening and the switch was well received by the crowd that packed the glittering midway. The weekend of fun opened Friday night with the traditional beauty pageant in the Greek theatre. The Kappas retained the Miss University of Arkansas trophy, as Jean Pitts crowned Gail Wood Miss UofA for ’56. The gods of weather smiled on Bill Downs and his plans for an outdoor dance, hut an overcrowded tennis court and an unspirited performance by Woody Herman’s Third Herd dampened the dancers’ evening. Early Saturday morning, booth-builders swarm¬ ed over the intra-mural field with tarpaper and two-hy-fours and the midway was hurriedly built. Across campus, soapbox racers were painted and adjusted and readied for the afternoon race that was punctuated with thrills and upsets. I ' he climax of Gaehale Number Ten came when a hundred-or-so performers took to the stage in the men’s gym and presented the Varsity show — much of it original words and music by Downs. The hetter-than-300() that enjoyed the Varsity show stormed across the street and crowded under the bright lights of the narrow UARKade midway and the booths and concession stands racked up a good profit . . . and the “unknown transfer’s” weekend was termed a success. ENTERING CROWDED concrete tennis courts for Gaebale Ball, students and visitors who came to dance under stars heard Woody Herman and his Third Herd play as if they were anxious to get out of the corral. PLEADING with casual strollers along U-ARKade mid¬ way, Phil Anderson lured students into Kappa Sigma- Zeta Tau Alpha booth to see " Fiery Follies " . U-ARKADE MIDWAY was hurriedly assembled with two- by-fours, tarpaper, ingenuity transforming intramural field into glittering carnivaland to cap off successful Gaebale. PLAYING to full house all night, SX-KKG skit was skillfully woven combination of risque songs and jokes burlesquing popular movie " The Man With The Golden Arm " . .■ 5 ! arranging one of original compositions written for the Varsity Show author-director Downs confers with musician Monte Tubb before rehearsal. CRANING NECKS to watch racers pass, a large crowd lined both sides of Maple street hill to see soap box derby, — saw a bonus performance with two crack-ups, one runaway. of the Varsity Show brought the full chorus, led by Downs, on stage to sing “It ' s The Right Time " . The end of the two-and-a-half hour ow was met with sustained applause as the relatively unknown transfer ' s effort met with success in reviving the ' ' Spirit of Gaebale. ' ' 33 MARTHA MANN and Carolyn Harris entertained the cheerleader election crowd with screams, laughter after being named to squad following annual tryouts. J. WILLIAM FULBRIGHT, former UA president and now Arkansas ' junior senator, spoke at annual Honors Day. ROTC AWARDS DAY brings University officials to drill field to present medals, cups to outstanding military men. 34 PHIL ANDERSON ' S version of the RAZORBACK arrived a few days before finals, interrupted studying as students started leafing through pages of features, listening to " Review in Sound " . FOOT-WORN NAMES on senior walk hold nostalgic in¬ terest for Class of ' 06 graduates who came for reunion. 35 MOVING DOWN hill from the east side of Razorback stadium, outwardly relaxed graduates begin long walk to west stands. STADIUM PRESSBOX casts lengthening shadow over im¬ pressive lineup of U. of A. officials, stack of 650 diplomas. Four short years BLACK-ROBED procession files across stadium turf to receive degrees, hear commencement address by President Caldwell. 36 WAITING for ceremonies to begin, graduates mark time with small talk calculated to allay nervousness, conceal impatience. WINNING his MBA despite confinement in wheelchair, David West began even greater task two days later, work on doctorate. since orientation WEARING black for the occas ' on, U. of A. Concert Bend nioved to stadium track, provided commencement music. 37 Summer APPineS5 with anxiety marks faces of SCENERY SHOP in Fine Arts theatre becomes a hub of activity in sum¬ mer. Theatre production students build sets in the morning, take to stage in afternoon for rehearsals. Three months of change Summertime! June and July and August and for University people the real story of these months is change — work and play and travel and slower tempo and more sleep. The usual campus routine shatters and the pieces float quietly away. The students who return to the summer sessions and the school teachers who come here for twelve weeks to work on advanced degrees find a lazy world of afternoon naps and sun haths and iced tea and swimming parties and, strangest change of all from usuality — time to study. For others summer means employment — both for experi¬ ence for later fulltime jobs and for dollars to finance another year of college. Recent graduates have mixed feelings of fulfillment and apprehension and begin wondering why they were in such a hurry to finish. The students in summer school, because of the missing turmoil of the regular semesters, having time to see more of the tiny signi¬ ficances of the Collegiate Life. The physical University changes too: windows get washed and rooms are remodeled and floors receive unfamiliar coats of wax. Every de¬ partment of the University in summertime must brace itself for the increased enroll¬ ment that is sure to come in September. Students who work and students who just have fun during the perspiring months have one thing in common: a real chance to forget facts and figures and formulas. For scholars this is good for, as all things, summer wanes and the hammer blows of rush and registration and study loom like old times. ARCHITECTURE major Bill Dawson earned funds, experience at a Little Rock firm. BOOKKEEPER for summer, Anne Nowell did accounting work in Nashville, Ark. ANNOUNCER for four years. Gene Fortson worked at hometown station in N. L. R. 40 RUSH PARTIES are given all over the state every summer by UA fraternities and sororities. Here, Sigma Chis and guests " live it up " on a Hot Springs lake. 41 LEISURE of summer means time for elective painting classes for Barbara McClendon, others not majoring in art. GREEK LETTER women of every sorority live at Delta Gamma during summer. Playing bridge in DG game room after a day in class are Patt White, Wanda Hildebrand, Karen Terry, Sue Lineback, Ann Kuykendall. Workmen began wrecking SU wall for new bookstore shortly after summer term began. MOVING BOOKSTORE to new location was near¬ impossible task; Jerry Crittenden and Ronald Cox helped in three-month transfer of books, supplies. 43 EXAMINING college bulletin, Fayetteville freshman Pat Fer- renberg discusses tentative schedule with an A S counselor. EDUCATION projects are many, time-consuming; Teddy Purcel- ley completes poster for required course for master ' s degree. 44 opera workshop practiced sight-reading, served as chorus O ' " presentation of Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " Pirates of Penzance " . BACKSTAGE in scenery shop, Billy Harmon w orks on awning for " The Tender Trap " , presented by summer theatre students. book editor Buddy Phillips watches a University print- " 9 plant employee prepare headlines for student handbook. ED GREENFIELD sets up lab experiment for University ' s summer Science Institute, attended by scores of Arkansas teachers. 45 departing COED Sandra Dumas, minimizing essentials to conserve space, anticipates a new semester. 47 PEP RALLIES, a sure sign of fall ' s ap¬ proach, fill the Greek Theater with cheer¬ ing, streamer-throwing Razorback rooters. Cooler nights, a faster pace A hot summer faded into the premeditated hedlam of autumn. Newcomers to the campus watched in amazement as their initiated companions turned an institution of higher learning into a gigantic playground. Providing a climax for the summer as well as setting the pace for the fall season, rush was a glittering, week-long festival in which local bottlers and bakeries worked overtime to keep up. Slightly dampered by registration and the beginning of classes, the inferno cooled to a steady flame that was to burn brightest on weekends. Sprinkled with parties, concerts, plays, the season found students struggling to keep up with classes without missing the events of their unique society. An average football team clicked in mid-season, startled the conference and gladdened t he hearts of five thousand students. The students primed themselves for a big Homecoming, and it was. The end of the day saw a victorious team highlighting a successful weekend and an elated student body enjoying the cele¬ bration. The fall season was a melody that was written with an allegro tempo around a theme of gaiety, against countermelodies of transparent unhappiness and enchant¬ ing nonsense. The score provided for improvisations, and they were numerous. In some passages the song became very low, hut it never died. It always returned with renewed zest and determination. It was an unrehearsed melody, also one that will never be repeated. It will not, however, be forgotten. RUSH is a week for getting acquainted as REGISTRATION, a pain for upperclassmen, HOMECOMING, with football, royalty and Greeks meet, analyze prospective pledap t offers a dubious welcome for freshmen. celebrations, is a familiar fall spectacle. 48 WELCOMED by a host of Arkansans, a trainload of travel-weary Hardin-Simmons backers arrives to root for the Cowboys in the season ' s opening game. 49 EMBRACING, Chi Omegas usher rushees into preferential party. Girls stood the strain of the week better than boys. Persuasion and DEAN OF STUDENTS Whitney Halladay addresses rushees in one of the many convocations held during rush week. Maintaining poise to disguise the strain of a waning week, Tri-Delts listen patiently to the conversation of once-shy rushees. outstretched hands SUZANNE BURNETT, Zeta from Little Rock, hugs and welcomes rushee. Preferential parties put a keen edge on emotions. Tired rushees attend still another convocation in the union to hear well-meant advice, regulations. Confused and distraught, they meditate yesterday ' s happenings and anxiously contemplate those yet to come. The week ' s age is reflected progressively in many of their faces. 51 RUSHING became desperately competitive among fraternities as the week aged. Already confused rush- ees were high-pressured, glad-handed, soft-soaped. NIKKI POLYCHRON receives pledge pin amid con¬ gratulatory confusion. At every sorority house a large crowd of members, dates and spectators were on hand to get in on the big party. SMILES were a permanent part of rush week participants. As the rushee and the sorority became better acquainted, a grad¬ ual warmth took the place of the cold formality and a smile became a gesture of friendship rather than just a facial expression. Glancing at name cards be¬ came relatively unnecessary as the week edged on, conversation came much more naturally. Many new faces became friends. kappas entertain rushees with cokes and conversation. Talk ranged from summer parties fo suntans; from fashions to fraternities. A RELAXED MOOD is found in the friendlier atmosphere of the preferential party. Rushees, less reluctant, joke with Sig Alphs. A more serious discussion takes place In the background. bedlam replaces the solemnity of rushees receiving bids as fraternities clamor for their pledges amid the multi-colored waving signs and banners. Accompanied by squealing dates, Greeks reached the peak of utter pandemonium as pledges began to trickle through Union doorway. 53 NEW PLEDGE, Eleanor Ellis, joins group of screaming, laughing sisters. After receiving bids, the pledges called home and rushed to sorority houses for brief get-acquainted parties. INTRODUCTORY TOUR of fraternity houses was made by per¬ spiring rushees on the hottest day of the week. Ice water, the only refreshment permitted, was consumed by the gallon. RUSH SKITS were a momentary relief in an atmosphere of self-consciousness. Rushees laughed sincerely when they were funny, politely when they weren ' t. Some skits were diligently rehearsed, some nearly impromptu, all were amusing. 54 ■CTI ■ " I DELONA CARTER sips coffee and listens to history, traditions and advantages of Delta Delta Delta. Preferential pa ' -ties provided the opportunity for detailed observance, a more intimate conversation. ZETA PLEDGES, en|oy brief Coke ' n Cookie party before being whisked off to Carnall for the night. Although a big day of moving and planning lay ahead, elated spirits permitted little sleep that night. 55 REGISTRATION is weary, time-consuming process involving standing in endless lines, filling out countless forms and cards. Frustration and FIRST STOP in registration process is basement of Old Main where students stand in lines for necessary forms. 56 SECTIONS, rapidly closing, posed one of the necessary menaces for registrants. Ten-thirty classes were at a premium. closed sections DISCUSSING schedules v ;th advisor, student checks for col¬ lege requirements, explains why he can ' t take a 7:30 class. SITTING on floor awaiting advisor, student apprehensively scans myriad of unanswered questions on registration form. BOOKSTORE, remodeled this year to accomodate more people, is crowded beyond its nev capacity during the registration rush, SIGMA NU RELAYS, an annua! affair sponsored by Sigma Nu fraternity, pitted sororities in a series of competitive, slap¬ stick events. The game s attracted throngs of cheering, jeering males who, along with sorority rooting sections, kept up enthusiasm along the sidelines, wera themselves a spectacle. TABULATION of points was kept on scoreboard by Bill Bromeiy. Points were awarded for each event, the cumulative number determining the winner. Relays were won by Tri-Deits. LOGSAWING CONTEST was executed to the rhythm of the crowd ' s chants, was one of the more difficult events. Judges ' stopwatches ass ' sted contestants, determined winners, points. 58 SMEARED FACES marked contestants in futile search for buried mints in pies. The event was complicated by dissolved mints, was eliminated by confused judges, was shrugged off by pie-faced entrants. TUG-O-WAR consisted of opposing teams from sides of muddy pit. Susan Stotter, Rhea Bridges, Mary Ann Robinson are submerged as contest closes with delighted crowd, vyet Pi Phis, no casualties. 59 ZETA TAU ALPHA won first place in women ' s division with ani¬ mated owls in a cage, captioned " In a Rage To Cage the Owls " . Torches, alums BALLOONS were inflated by the Kappas for use in their house decoration, centered around a huge circus clown. 60 eerie light is cast by torches and flares wielded by students gathering before mens ' gym to begin the torchlight parade. and the gridiron ROSEMARY RIDGDILL waves to crowd amid ruffles and lace from Kappa Kappa Gamma float in Homecoming parade. WINNING first place in the men ' s division, Kappa Sigma featured a smoking, rocking locomotive steaming down the tracks on the trail of an animated owl propelling a handcar back to Texas. At the end of the trail, an aluminated scale model of Shamrock Hotel represented Houston. 61 CONSTRUCTION of house decorations was intensive, in some cases lasting a week or more. Inevitably, however, most of the work was done the hour before judging. Raymond Yeatman seems to wonder if it is all worth it as he applies a mixture of paint, sweat and potential union ti me to the Pi Kappa Alpha entry. The design attracted spectators, comment but no awards. AUTOMOBILES in the parking area north of Razorback stadium were indicative of attendance at the Homecoming game. Attendance estimates fell short, crowds exceded twenty-seven thousand. DELTA GAMMAS work feverishly on finishing touches. Despite fear of inability to complete decorations on time, most entries were ready for judging at deadline. ZETAS spent the day assembling decorations. Psy¬ chological measures called for the enticement of dates for the afternoon, many uninformed as the nature of entertainment. Mechanical and carpentry work was done by boys, most of the rest by girls. 63 FIRST PLACE was awarded Sigma Nu for their novel creation in the Homecoming parade. The paper cannon boomed forth multi-colored bal¬ loons to the crowd ' s delight as the fraternity kept up its impressive winning record: seven first place awards in seven years. HIGHLIGHTING the Homecorriing parade was the royalty floaty- six fur-clad maids and a queen beaming, blowing kisses to crowd. WITH SMILES and an occasional wave, the cheerleaders relax and ;on- serve their energy, remembering that they have a long hard day ahsad. 64 personalities reclined in flashy automobiles, sweated in coats and ties on an exceptionally warm November morning. Spectators lined the entire route at every available vantage point to view the proceedings. JUBILANT pigs rode downtrodden owls in circles in Pi Kappa Alpha ' s unique carousel. Eight revolving figures suggested the possible fates and persecutions for the opposing team. beauty and originality gave Chi Omega the outstanding float of the parade. The towering and coiorful peacock drew much praise and publicity. The crowd ' s favorite was the choice of the judges as well, giving the Chios a first place trophy for their outstanding entry. 65 CORONATION of Homecoming Queen Carole Whitaker by University President John Tyler Caldwell is stately, stirring moment. An atmosphere of majesty was characterized by silent, attentive crowd, fashionable court, solemnity of occasion. ROYALTY discard dignity, applaud successful Razorback ground-gaining try. Queen Carole Whitaker and her court were given happy reign as Arkansas ' forces earned victory. PHOTOGRAPHERS take brief rest, chat among themselves dur¬ ing time out in game. Press, radio and television dispatched re¬ porters and representatives, gave full coverage to the weekend. 66 QUEEN ' S COURT and escorts assemble on sidelines, prepare forcoronation ceremonies at halftime. Maid Sandra Dumas and Jim Connaway pause momentarily for photographer before procession moves onto field. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON house is scene of postgame comments over sandwiches and coffee. Re¬ ceptions were held at fraternity and sorority houses for parents, alumni, guests and dates after game. ft . 67 DECORATING with scotchlite tape, bandsmen personalize one of the buses to Little Rock with distinctive words and phrases. s, cadence CALLIOPE, band ' s pride, is loaded meticulously into charter bus for the circus show at the Fort Worth game. 68 PRANCING maiorettes are caught in mid-air by photographer dur¬ ing pre-game parade in Fort Worth with Texas Christian University. and a calliope BAND DAY finds " Coach " Richard Worthington supervising. High school bands from fifteen cities participated in the event. Drum major Richard Carroll whistles, gesticulates, indicates varied degrees of tempo, dynamics while directing band through halftime show. 69 BAND, led by drummers John Greer and John Ed Darnell, descends steps of state capitol building after rally, prepares to mass at War Memorial stadium. TRADEMARK of informer is inscribed on coveralls of May Puryear, who divulged classified information, by th Drum Major Richard Carroll. Periods of military precision and solemnity which are necessary for suc- cessrul shows were offset by merriment and pranks. Mutual interest resulted in the high esprit de corps. DRUMMERS mark time, dodge tissue paper, bring band on stage at massive Greek theater rally at Homecoming. Pep rally, emceed by David Pryor, honored royalty, announced decorations winners, featured Homecoming spiel by C. G. " Crip " Hall. 70 ASSEMBLING on steps of state capitol. Marching Razorbacks lend spirited atmosphere to pep rally prior to Mississippi game. Sponsorc-d by Arkansas Booster Club, rally attracted students, alums, scores of fans. kickoff is staged by band at halftime by the use of an animated formation. To " Mister Touchdown, U.S.A " , the ball was kicked and moved downfield. The band then regrouped, marching off the field with he fight song. Halftime shows were original, well-rehearsed, well-received. SSS® iSiS A vSUl mm I liH tr v 71 KANDY KANE KAPERS was theme of AWS Vice-Versa Dance in student union ballroom during late November. Girls and dates danced to music of Bob Donathan, heard announcement of Saint Nick, ushered in festive holiday season. JUNIOR ENGLISH EXAMS were taken by annoyed students in BA auditorium. Test results determined requirements for or exemptions from additional course. 72 TRI-DELT WALKOUT included dinner at King Chicken. Sorority mem¬ bers, indignantly amused, plotted retaliation on return of pledges at date call. Most walkouts consisted of dances at local night spots. CHI OMEGA PLEDGES spent the late afternoon at the home of a Fayetteville alum before their walkout at the Sham¬ rock. Jacque Davis phones sorority house to taunt members. KtNG PORKER, Neil Martin, is congratulated by President of As¬ sociated Students Brown. Martin was elected by varsity team, presented hi-fi set by Student Senate Entertainment Chairman Reed. SAINT NICK, Benjy Stringfellow, was elected by coeds, an¬ nounced at annual AWS Vice-Versa dance. Saint Nick ' s date, Lois Nichols, received the title of Miss Merry Christmas. torchlight parade prior to Homecoming pep rally set the mood for roaring display of spirit. 75 STUDENT UNION becomes a be- tween-class stopping place for cof¬ fee breaks, cigarettes and conver¬ sation when frigid rain and biting winds bring winter to Fayetteville. Unanswered mail, a wait for snow Winter, like Sandburg’s fog, came on little cat feet. A preoccupied University awakened to find that the season had changed, and students made the necessary ad¬ justments for their society. Topcoats and furs began to emerge, bermuda shorts and crepe soles were mailed home or filed carelessly in footlockers. Tire chains and sleds were inspected and made ready, and students, some expectantly, some apprehensively, looked to the skies for snow. The social scene underwent a revolutionary change. Listen¬ ing parties and basement dances gave way to roaring costumed affairs with glitter and confetti and formals with imported bands. The party season was on; the theme, the rhythm, the mood was parties. Tuxedos and crinoline petticoats were readied for use at a moment’s notice; bedspreads, torn shirts were transformed into Roman costumes and beggars’ attire. Like a gigantic clown oblivious to all but happiness, students closed their eyes to neglected gradepoints, unanswered mail, and lived through lectures and labs on the promise that every weekend would be a fabulous one. Everyone got in the act; then, the bubble burst. Completely forgotten examinations smiled down at students from a point less than a week away. Frantically, notes were borrowed, test files were consulted, and coffee, eyestrain and frustration filled the final week of the semester. The end of the week found the University enveloped in a silence that was born of relief. Semester break provided an opportunity for diversion, either in the form of a trip home or merely a well-needed rest. Some five hundred colleagues tend¬ ed final business and graduated. To the remaining, the prospect of a new semester, a clean slate, gave renewed courage. Registration was cursed and endured, rush was taken in stride, and the season became just another season, one in which extra¬ ordinary happenings are ordinary, the unexpected the expected. The anticipated snow never came, was never missed. DRUMMER appearing with Shearing quin- EXPRESSIONS on faces of parents at- BASKETBALL season brought fans, band tet entertained crowd in men ' s gym. tending graduation reflect varied emotions. and brilliance to the field house. parties moved into the spotlight as the winter season got underway. Formal, informal, costume and dinners highlighted the social scene as the fraternities, sororities, organizations and dorms kept the weekend calendar filled to capacity. 77 COLLEGIATE SINGERS and University Chorus, under the direction of Richard Brothers, presented the concluding program in University season of holiday music. Music with a holiday mood WINNERS in the women ' s division of the Civic Club ' s annual Singfony, Holcombe Hall girls sang " Paw Paw Patch " and " Rise Up Shepherd " ; directed by Emily Jo Joyce, of Fayetteville. 78 WINNERS in the annual Civic Club Singfony, Holcombe Hall coeds cheer as the judges announce their selections. Trophies were awarded to the first and second place winners in each division. th • men ' s division trophy with " Th " of " Whiffenpoof Song " and is Nothing Like a Dame " . The group under the able direction of Bob Daly. JUDGES for Singfony had difficult task of choosing the six best entries. The audience sang Christmas songs while waiting for the points to be tabulated and the decisions announced. Candlelight and RECEIVING LINE at Men ' s Interhall Council ' s first annual Christmas formal acquainted members and guests before dance, which featured the " White Christmas " theme. SIG ALPH ' S cavort with underprivileged children at kiddie party. Fraternities gave groups of children parties, clothing, gifts. 80 J CANDLELIGHT gave a holiday atmosphere to the dining room 3S Sigma Nus and dates celebrate the coming of Christmas. A dinner in the chapter house was followed by the opening of gifts. kiddie parties SANTA CLAUS, Bob Borneman, and nonconformist elf, Agnes Rocconi, pass out gifts to Zetas and dates at Christmas party. buffet dinner was served to Davis Hall coeds and their dates 3t annual Yule party. A dance followed the Christmas dinner. 81 STRUGGLING through text, English students strain to remember principal parts, reciprocal pro¬ nouns. To many, it is a problem merely staying awake after a full night of conjugation. TUTORING LABS were offered by the advanced honorary socie¬ ties prior to finals, giving students the opportunity to review. e for coffee, 82 ARCHITECTS worked feverishly into the night to com¬ plete models, renderings which mean semester ' s grade. no time for sleep JOHN TITUS looks over mimeographed exam. Concentration is usually accompanied by fears of inadequate preparation. COFFEE BREAKS were a frequent necessity during finals, acted as a booster for shattered morales. Many brought books, notes along in order to soothe their consciences. apprehension was routed by satisfaction or disappointment as grades were posted. Grade-points were hurriedly figured, bags were packed. Nearly everyone admitted scholastic neglect. 83 RECIPIENTS of honorary degrees and faculty wait out the remaining minutes before taking their seats in the mid-semester graduation ceremony. FACULTY MEMBERS, their academic dress blending into the background, settle back, check their programs as Janua ry commencement gets started. 84 COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS was given to the January graduates by Deputy Undersecretary of State Loy W. Henderson. Henderson spoke to the graduates on the rights, duties of a citizen in national affairs. Diplomas and friendly advice WINTHROP ROCKEFELLER was awarded an hon¬ orary doctor of law degree by Dr. John Caldwell. AWAITING start of commencement proceedings, graduates visit, discuss plans. Grads attended baccalaureate services earlier, heard Dr. Douglas Horton of Harvard. REGISTRATION appeared again, posed usual difficulties and inconveniences. Despite a postponement due to v eather, it A ' as completed in two days. IDENTIFICA TION photographs for activity cards were made for the new students. Disgusted expressions were recorded for posterity. 86 FORMS requiring personal data and an indeterminate array of schedule copies were filled out hastily by time¬ conscious students who signed pledges, promises, oaths, and anything en¬ abling them to leave soon as possible. DAVID McMANAWAY wearily assists coed in filling out class cards for GRADUATE ADVISOR, Dr. Westmeyer, listens to problems, art course. Reg stration exhausted participants on both sides of the tables. Closed sections, discordant schedules added to confusion. Confusion in a time-conscious mass explaining course requirements to a bewildered sophomore. Dr. John Anderson, chairman of psychology department, assists in planning schedule. Students violently shunned seven-thirty, Saturday classes, finally resigned themselves to the fact that they were inevitable. .87 ENGINEERS Hugh Piper and Lyle Gilbert began publicity campaign for Engineers ' Day by attaching bumper strips to autos, distributing posters and circulars around campus, state. CANDIDATES for Agri Queen assemble, await turns for model¬ ing. Balloting took place immediately afterward, results were held secret for announcement on Agri Day, scheduled for April. PLEDGE QUEEN, Ann Foster, is crowned by Interfraternity Pledge Council President Joe Morris at IFPC dance, and presented with a bouquet of roses and a trophy. Fra¬ ternity pledges selected Miss Foster from among candidates of each of six sororities. 88 SEMESTER RUSH moved smoothly, the small number of rushees offering Greeks opportunity to more carefully evaluate each individual. Delta Gammas Mar Abernathy, Linda Bryan chat informally with rushees. DELTA DELTA DELTAS await, greet bid-receiving rushees on lawn at finale of semester rush week. After parties in honor of the new pledges, sororities whisked giris into new homes to begin Greek life. 89 INITIATION of Kappa Kappa Psi pledges was preceded by week of white coveralls, daily concerts, parades through student union. BASKETBALL games attracted students to field house, offered varied, often colorful entertainment to otherwise dull week nights. GEORGE SHEARING delighted followers with his unique arrangements and versatile quintet in Febru¬ ary concert, amused audience with comments. HOSTILITY on sidelines between referee and Tulsa coach brings bipartisan shouts of delight and encouragement from spectators, attracted statewide publicity. 90 INTRAMURAL basketball games in men ' s gym involved dates, victory parties, sweepstakes points. Spirits and competition rose simultaneously as fraternities and organized houses eliminated their ways into finals. RISE STEVENS is surrounded by music students in FAC. The popular Metropolitan soprano presented a concert to a capacity crowd of students and local citizens. ST. LOUIS SYMPHONY, conducted by Vla¬ dimir Golschmann, intrigued lovers of classical music with a Sunday concert. 91 lawyers build stile in protest to Building and Grounds ' picket fence, arbitrated approval for new sidewalk. 93 AWS SPRING FESTIVAL originally planned for Greek theatre was moved into ballroom by pre-Easter cold wave. The annual spring event heralded tapping by Mortar Board. Sunshine, snow and paper hats In the spring, life began anew. Students emerged from their winter entrench¬ ments to find a warm, green world. Days became longer, and so did classes. The parties which were rampant during the long winter months likewise moved outdoors and took the forms of outings and blanket parties. The spring brought sunshine to dampened spirits and promise to dismal attitudes. Philosophy dominated an entire week as religion was emphasized and students were confronted with new outlooks and discussions on old ideas. The week challenged students to think and to formulate opinions and beliefs. The challenge was met with interest and sincerity. The spring brought sports and formals and variety. Fraternities, sororities and dorms joined tal¬ ents to produce a Campus Capers show evolving exotic dances, entertainment and dollars for charity. The season became a downhill ride, picking up speed by the day. Spring vacation was scheduled as the jumping-off point, and as students readied themselves for the trip home, they found their day of departure keynoted with the snow they had given up for lost. A calmer, more relaxed atmosphere prevailed upon return; days were much warmer, classes seemed harder and harder to make. Suddenly, the tense, electric smile of the storm burst upon the inhabitants of the hill. Thousands of cards were distributed, imprinted with pictures, promises and pleas. Posters glared from every perpendicular surface and hands were shaken until numb. Only after the last ballot was counted were the students able to rest briefly, and a brief rest it was. The spring carnival descended, and with it came visitors, paper hats and hilarity. Afterwards came the realization that summer’s approach was again heralding the close of anotlier year. It had been a year of events, a year of memories. Tiie pattern would l)e followed for years to come, but an understudy cast would play the roles. Things had been done; some would go into the books, some would be discarded except for their preservation in the memories of those to whom they meant the most. It was a good year. CAMPAIGNING for St. Patricia was vigor- BEAUTY Carolyn Lindsey shares glory with MIDWAY at Gaebale attracted fun-seek- ous, hotly-contested before Engine Day. ihe exhuberant Pi Phis after selection. ers young and old into tarpaper booths. 94 RELIGION took precedence over all other student activities for a full week in late March. Religious Ernphasis Week, now an annual event, invited and received active student participation throughout, of¬ fered students a challenge to evaluate and analyze. 95 RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK centered around theme of " Religion — Major or Minor? " . Daily convocations attracted hundreds. CLASSROOM d iscussions proved extremely popular. Students A ere interested, impressed by intelTgent approach to religion. 96 PROGRAM is handed Nancy Neece by Patti Deen Wright as crowd gathers in student union ballroom for convocation. Classes were shortened during week to fit program of religious assemblies. DISPLAY of religious literature in lobby of student union is inspected by Margie Thompson and Marilyn Swears. Many students took time to go through, jot down names of books. A new slant on old ideas SPEAKERS at REW convocation join singing, led by Charles Turner, and await their turns in the program. Ministers from all faiths were invited to participate in the activities of the week. Their sermons and informal talks to classes, groups were greeted eagerly by students. 97 SUNRISE is witnessed by yawning students on student union patio at annual breakfast-dance during Campus Chest drive. Charitable motives coupled with the music of Bob Jonathan and the desire to break the weekly humdrum schedule drew hundreds of bleary-eyed participants, 98 RAFAEL MENDEZ, world-renowned trumpet play¬ er, appeared in men ' s gym concert in March. CHEERLEADER-ELECT Jacque Davis is greeted with squeals of delight as her selection is announced, The election, in the Greek theatre climaxed several days of tryouts. 99 BONGO and wastebasket comprised basic rhythm section of Driftwood Seven, noisy musical crew; performed between acts. ROCKABYE rock-and-roll nursery Is setting of DG-PhI Delt skit with Jackson and Douthat dancing out " The Bad Seed " . Calypso, Comedy CANNIBALS John Phillips and Lou Lambert " Ballyhoo " in South Pacific rock ' n roll In Tri-Delt, Sigma Nu skit. 100 CAN-CAN quintet from Carnall Hall fires starting gun for 1957 Campus Capers. Proceeds from packed gymnasium went to charity. and Charity VAGABOND DON Westerfield pleads for opportunity to travel around world, does so in quick sprint in Lambda Chi-Zeta skit. MARTHA BAIR sang during a scenery change, received ovation from the crowd. HENRY, assisted by Buddy Shipley, lec¬ tured on student dignity, morals, grades. CAMPUS LOVER, Bill Reid, is compli¬ mented by Civic Club President Don Cox. 101 FRONTSTAGE LOVERS Nancy Neece and John Garrett serve as impassioned props and unintended center of attention. BARROOM gains Carribean atmosphere in the Chi Omega — Pi Kappa Alpha skit " College Goes Calypso " . BRUCE SMITH offers a suggestion to his group as Campus Capers rehearsal is staged. BOBBYSOXER Diane Cahail attempts conversion of Spanky and sideburned little rascals in SAE-Hol- combe skit, " Rock Around the Jock " . Act was parody on current upsurge of Class F rock ' n roll movies. 105 COMMERCE DAY featured banquet, dance, awards to outstanding students in business administration. COMMERCE SPEAKER Wallace Hurley, president of Camden Chamber of Com¬ merce, pauses in middle of anecdote and then finishes the joke with laughter. 104 CANDSDATES for St. Patricia sang and danced before a receptive audience. The skits were skillfully presented, competition was keen. ST. PATR:CIA cand date Lou Lambert dances before engineers in pre¬ election skits. The act won whistles, acclamations and votes from engineers. DEFENSE COUNSELS Bill Huff and Robert Chowning whisper during the Lawyers ' Day murder trial. Lawyers climaxed annual day with banquet, dance. 106 RIDING HIGH, agri student manages to “stay aboard bucking bronc in the annual Agri Day rodeo. DODGING WATER, engineers get sprayed by fire plug as agri team pulled them through stt ' eam and won the tug-o-war. BARBECUE DINNER was served to hundreds of students and visitors who came to participate in day-long schedule of break¬ fast, convocation, rodeo, dedi¬ cation of new Barton pavilion. 107 POLITICIANS teemed on student union steps handing out cards, shaking hands with passersby and electioneering voters attempting to gain entrance. Campaigning, EONNIE PRI5LOVSKY campaigned vigor¬ ously against two opponents for Secre¬ tary of Assoc’ated Students, gained an early lead in the primary, won by majority. B.ALLOTING in the student union ballroom was a tempo¬ rary refuge from the clamor of the politicians outside. 108 I CANDIDATE Ginny Harrell attaches printed leaflet amid those of other voteseekers on overburdened bulletin board. Poli¬ ticians organized into camps, campaign got formally underway. Ihe traditional springtime pastime of politics attributed to the change in mood. Aspirants who had been organizing campaigns for weeks in ad¬ vance burst smiling into the political spotlight with promises of things to come. Printers in the area were swamped with requests for cards and leaflets, which appeared on the scene in every conceivable place a student might frequent. Candidates were argued and discussed over coffee and in late ses¬ sions. The candidates themselves held frequent caucuses with campaign managers and supporters to keep abreast of their chances and the opponents ' tactics. The general election came as an anticlimax to the primary, with the four top offices, as well as a large numlDer of senatorial positions, filled by majorities. The results of the week packed with hard campaigning were success for some, exper¬ ience for others. Post-election parties, lasting well into the night, left candidates haggered, humble and happy. WH vm m mi £A : samfM mrsssm k Wr Prrmimt jj ,4 »iwr«»W •• sTUOCNT • ' ' ori- fo JACK mom -■USlOk S£natO» a big primary KENNETH BOWEN, vice-presi¬ dential candidate, vies with his opponent, Carl Keys, for vot¬ ers ' attentions on the student union steps. The intensity of campaigning mounted as elec¬ tion day got underway at UofA. 109 TABULATION of votes in the all-innportant primary election drew a large number to the union to keep abreast of latest returns from the polls. STAIRWAYS in the student union were obstructed with candidates and littered with discarded literature as attempts were made to swing undecided votes on election day. One thoughtful candidate provided I Have Voted cards to protect weary voters from demanding politicians. JACK DAVIS, successful candidate for President oF Associated Students, speaks at pre-election dance. no POLITICAL VIEWS were expressed in hud¬ dles throughout the student union during elect-on day. Backers convened and evalu¬ ated their cand.dates ' chances, plotled eleventh-hour vote-getting measures while others watched w!th interest, amusement. PLANNING the Beauty Show, Gail Wood, Buddy Phillips and Phil Anderson work on last-minute changes in the show during the afternoon rehearsal. Gaiety, royalty Gaebale, 1957 Style, approached without flour¬ ish as enthusiasm was dampened by heavy rains which pummelled the campus for 21 of April’s 30 days. For director Buddy Phillips, work began long before the annual spring festival was given much thought by anyone else on campus. Working with one eye on the heavy clouds that darkened the sky each day, Phillips scheduled a full weekend of activity. Luck was on his side and May’s first week was accompanied by clear skies, although winter-like temperatures threatened to spoil the show. Arkansas’ 11th annual Gaebale began its two-day stand with a concert by the Four Lads in the Men’s Gym Friday evening at six. Rushing to keep up with the full slate of entertainment, Gaebale’s celebrants moved from the concert to the Greek Theatre for what was perhaps the festival’s most successful event . . . the Beauty Show. A standing-room-only crowd approvingly viewed four¬ teen of Arkansas’ loveliest coeds and patiently wait¬ ed twenty minutes before the judges named Suz¬ anne Scudder as Miss University of Arkansas. The two-hour show was skillfully tied together by emcee Phil Anderson’s patter. Following the Beauty Show, BEAUTY SHOW REHEARSALS, conducted in Greek Theater while workmen were com¬ pleting construction of the boardwalk, gave the candidates an opportunity to practice entering and leaving the stage, attracted a large crowd of approving male onlookers. and cold winds many students returned to the Men’s Gym to dance to the music of Shep Fields’ Orchestra at the Gae- bale Ball — finale to Friday’s activities. A rainless Saturday brought out a large crowd for the “Coast¬ er Classic”. Eighteen hand-made “hot rods” raced down the Maple Street hill with Phi Delt’s bullet¬ shaped entry finishing with the best time. The Varsity Show, “Sketches At Random”, started Saturday night’s activities. Although it started twenty minutes late and ran an hour past its scheduled finish time, it was well-received by an overflow crowd. The skies were clear Saturday night, but the weatherman dealt Gaebale a new kind of joker. The crowd which moved from the Varsity Show across the street to the intramural field was met by twenty mile-per-hour winds and thirty-eight degree temperature. Mack Koonce, carn¬ ival director, had organized a larger midway with more booths but the crowd was more attentive to the cold winds than the barkers’ calls and by eleven o’clock the midway was deserted. Gaebale, Style, had ended — at least until Sunday when the hig cleanup started. Waiting offstage, beauty candidates try to relax, maintain confidence for appearance before judges and huge crowd. LISTENING to instructions from emcee Phil Anderson, beauty candidates go through grueling rehearsals, manage to conceal nervousness and remain attract.ve despite hair curlers, scarfs, twenty mile-per-hour wind. SWINGING through a f ' aucous rock ' n roll number, John folleson ' s " Buncb ' " enterta ' ns the Beauty Show crowd while the judges tabulate their votes. 113 SUZANNE SCUDDER, a Holcombe freshman and Miss UofA for 1957-58, posed with her court after Beauty Show. At left is Chi Omega Jacque Davis, runner-up; at right is Washington Hall ' s Louise Givens, who took third. four lads, Columbia recording stars, opened Gaebale weekend with a concert, then returned to sing for thirty minutes during dance. GAEBALE BALL, held In the Men ' s Gym following the Beauty Show, attracted several hundred students, visitors who danced to music of Shep Fields Orchestra. CLIMAX of the Beauty Show came when the four judges reached a decision after debating for twenty minutes, selected Scudder as 1957 Gaebale Queen. WINNER of the Beauty Show, Suzanne Scud¬ der, was introduced to the crowd at the conclusion of the judging. As Miss Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, she is eligible to com¬ pete in the Miss Arkansas pageant this year. 115 OVERFLOW CROWD which viewed the Saturday afternoon Coaster Classic moves into Maple Street to watch the finish of close race; treated only to one collision. COASTER CLASSIC was held on Maple Street with racers being matched in dual heats. Here, the SPE and Acacia cars re¬ ceive the starting signal and begin three-block race down hill. 116 PANTOMIMING plight of sorority coolie, Tom John¬ son encountered many difficulties in Varsity Show. MONOLOGUE by Jack Berryman was an outstanding part of the basically simply-staged ' 57 Varsity Show. SONGSTRESS Linda Kay Westmoreland, a Holcombe Hall freshman from Fort Smith, delighted the Varsity Show crowd with her throaty rendition of " The Mountain " . DANCE ROUTINE characterizing what happens in a sorority house before the date was one of the few production numbers in the Varsity Show " Sketches at Random " . BRIDEGROOM Ed Burks, prior to his marriage in Pi Phi-Kappa Sig skit, bargains over information with barfly Rhea Bridges, HOLE-IN-ONE contraption built by Sig Eps was popular along mid¬ way. Long-sleeve shirts, jackets were popular, too, in 38° weather. NIGHTCLUB atmosphere set the mood for the Acacia-Carnall show, consisting of a tropical setting, a calypso band, torch singers and hula dancers. SPIRITED BARKER Tom Johnson delivered a repetitious spiel de¬ scribing to the crowd the con¬ tents of the Phi Delt-Kappa show. Loudspeakers increased market radius of come-on men. WHEEL OF FORTUNE offered mid¬ way traffic an opportunity to their luck for carnival prizes. MIDWAY provided multifarious forms of entertainment to the overcritical, fun-seeking crowds. Shows were hurriedly discussed and rated by entering and departing customers. 119 UNIVEIISITY BOARD OF TRUSTEES, shown here in Little Rock meeting, directs University ' s overall pro¬ gram, tries to keep pace with staggering enroll¬ ment figures by providing adequate expansion. Governor of Arkansas Orval E. Faubus Now serving the first year of his second term as Governor of the State of Arkansas, Orval E. Faubus is a native of Huntsville in Madison County. Although he drives himself at a near 24-hour- a-day schedule to keep up with the heavy demands of the state’s highest political office, Governor Faubus still finds time to take an active interest in the affairs of the University. He has made several appearances on the campus during his two and one-half years in office and is an enthusiastic follower of the football Razorhacks. This past January, the governor called for an increased appropria¬ tion for the University and gave his active political support to the fight for more funds in the Arkansas Legislature. Faubus is a member of the Baptist Church, a 32nd degree Mason, and is publisher of a weekly newspaper, the Madison County Recorder. At one time, he was postmaster at Huntsville. Following a tour of duty with the army in World War II, Faubus returned " to become county clerk, state highway director and administrative assistant to Governor Sidney McMath in a rapid climb in state political circles. He was first elected governor in 1954 and was re-elected by a sound majority in July, 1956. RE-ELECTED in July, 1956, by a sound majority. Governor Orval E. Faubus has consistently supported a higher appropriation for UofA. 126 Board of Trustees f • i f { INSURANCE MAN Barron Lange received de¬ gree in business administration in 1935; was named to Board of Trustees in 1953. ENGLISH TEACHER at Little Rock Jun¬ ior College, Pauline Hoeltzel is active in club and civic affairs in the capit¬ al; was named to the board in 1950. chairman of the Board is Henry Yo¬ cum who received a Bachelor ' s degree from University of Arkansas in 1911. The official policy-making body for the University of Arkansas is the Board of Trustees. These outstanding Arkansans, most of them influential in state affairs, are appointed by the governor and serve staggered terms of ten years each. The Board deals with general questions of University policy and directs the long-range building and academic program. During the past few years, the most difficult problem facing the board has been the question of finding adequate facilities for the University’s rapidly increasing enrollment. Though the rewards are few and the demands for service are many, each member of the hoard has shown his interest in and concern for the University and its future. Much of the credit for the school’s progress must go to them and their pre decessors. In recent meetings, the board has put its stamp of approval on plans for a men’s com¬ mons; voted to purchase the old Pi Phi house for a new sorority; and approv¬ ed over three million dol¬ lars of new construction pro¬ jects for the University. All of the present members of the board are U of A alumni. SPEAKING at commencement exercises in Razorback stadium. Board Chairman Yocum, President Caldwell begin presentation of diplomas. LAWYER Fred M. Pickens of Newport is prom¬ inent iri state political circles; was appointed to the board in 1955 by Governor Faubus. 127 LAWYER Paul Sullins, one of three attorneys on the board, is resident counsel and secre¬ tary for the Crossett Company. A past presi¬ dent of the Alumni Association, Sullins was appointed to the board by Governor Cherry. INCREASED ENROLLMENT, major headache for University trustees, presents endless problems in expansion and adjustment. Crowded conditions will be alleviated some by present $3-million construction. RICE GROWER L. C. Carter, at left, received his degree in agri¬ culture in 1931. Now living in Stuttgart, Carter was named to the board in 1953. Poultryman Roy Ritter, at right, lives in nearby Springdale where he also operates a restaurant, a feed company, an insurance agency. Ritter joined the board in 1955. BANKER W. M. Campbell of Forrest City is the newest appointee to the board. Camp¬ bell, who received his BSBA in 1939, was appointed to the board by Governor Faubus. PHYSICIAN P. L. Hathcock of Fayetteville, at left, is lone doc¬ tor on the board; was appointed in 1955. Broker Jack Stephens of Little Rock, at right, has ser¬ ved on the board since 1949. ]28 University of Arkansas Senate Although general policy is determined by the Board of Trustees, the legislative body of the University is the University of Arkansas Senate. Composed of two sec¬ tions, the University Senate is empowered by the Board of Trustees to determine legislation concerning general academic policies. On March 26, 1957, the Senate adooted a new constitution which set up two separate divisions — one on the main campus in Fayetteville and another at the University’s divisions in Little Rock. Members of the Senate are the administrative officers of the Uni¬ versity as well as professors, associate professors and assistant professors with at least two years of service. The Senate Council is the legislation-formulating body of the Senate. Composed of one member elected for each 25 members of each college faculty and representatives of the administration, the Council formulates and reviews legislation introduced by the Senate and has the power to initiate legislation as well. The constitution provides for four meetings of the Council annually and for two meet¬ ings each year of the Senate. This year, there have been seven Council meetings and four meetings of the Senate. CONFERRING with University President Caldwell, Henry Kronenberg pauses during the University Senate Council debate on the school calendar. Look¬ ing on is Carter Short, University registrar and secretary of the senate council. LISTENING to a discussion of the proposed University holiday vacation schedule, senate members register emotions ranging from avid interest to apathy. PROGRESS has been the keynote of Dr. Caldwell ' s five years at Arkansas—an administration that has seen the construction of nine new buildings on campus. University President John Tyler Caldwell John Tyier Caldwell came to the University of Arkansas five years ago from Alabama College and inherited a host of almost in¬ surmountable problems caused by the University’s rapidly rising enrollment. Under bis administration, the University has followed a program of expansion which has seen the construction of nine new buildings on the Favetteville campus and the new medical center at Little Rock. In addition, the academic program has been broadened and strengtliened under Dr. Caldwell’s guidance and the president’s office has endeavored to maintain close relations with the student bodv. A native Southerner, Dr. Caldwell earned his BS degree from Missis¬ sippi State College in 1932 and became social science instructor a nd band director at Holmes Junior College in Goodman, Mississippi. In 1936, he received the MA degree from Duke and Columbia Universities and was appointed a junior economist with the U. S. Resettlement Administration. In 1939, he received his PhD from Princeton University and became an instructor of political science at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee. Following the war, Caldwell became president of Alabama College in Montevall, Alabama where he remained until coming to the University of Arkansas in 1952. In recent years. Dr. Caldwell has attained national prominence in the field of education, serving on several national higher edu¬ cation committees. In 1954, he was an advisor to the Ministrv of Edu¬ cation in Pakistan while on a three month leave of absence from the University. He is married and has three children. 130 ADMINISTRATOR for the general University program in Fayetteville, Lewis H. Rohrbaugh brings a wealth of experience to office of provost. Vice-President and Provost Lewis Henry Rohrbaugh Second only to President Caldwell, Vice-President and Provost Lewis Henry Rohrbaugh is charged with administrative responsibility for the general University program in Fayetteville. Rohrbaugh, who came here almost three years ago, directs the activities of the registrar’s office, the personnel deans, the library, stu¬ dent health service, the general extension service, stu¬ dent housing and the University’s athletic department. He has also done a great deal of work with the stu¬ dent senate and has assisted and counseled in problems of student government. His office retains final authority on proposed student senate projects. A native of Mary¬ land, Dr. Rohrbaugh received his Bachelor’s degree from Dickinson College where he majored in biology and psychology. Rohrba ugh’s graduate work was done at Cornell and Pennsylvania Universities in the fields of philosophy and anthropology. He has done post¬ doctoral work in public administration and agricultural economics. In 1952, Dr. Rohrbaugh was named as director for the first Point-Four mission in Iraq. Prior to this appointment, he had served as director of the United States Department of Agriculture Graduate School and was, at one time, assistant director of personnel for the department. Upon returning from Iraq in 1953, Rohrbaugh became an advisor to the American Council on Education and remained in that post until his appointment as Vice-President and Provost at the University. Vice-President and Treasurer Tliorgny Cedric Carlson As Vice-President for Finance, Thorgny Cedric Carlson controls the University’s complex fiscal ma¬ chinery. Carlson, who is a graduate of the University of Minnesota, has directed the financial program since 1928. The Business Office controls funds for the Uni¬ versity in Fayetteville, the School of Medicine at Little Rock, " various state agricultural experiment stations and the Agricultural Extension Service in Little Rock. Carl¬ son’s office directly controls University purchasing, re¬ ceipt and distribution of funds, accounting and financial reports, budget control, auditing and general super¬ vision of the University’s financial business. Last year, he directed a study for revision of accounting pro¬ cedures which had been made necessary by the Uni¬ versity’s rapid growth. T.. C. Cailson came to the Uni¬ versity as registrar in 1915, immediately following his graduation from college. Fie left this position to become a captain in the army in World War I, returning in 1921 as executive secretary to the president. After two years, he became business manager and was made Uni¬ versity treasurer in 1925. Carlson was elected auditor and secretary of the Board of Trustees in 1928 and held this position until 1941. With the advent of World War II, he was granted a military leave of absence and enlisted in the army as a major. Shortly after his enlistment, he was promoted to full colonel. In 1945, Carlson returned to the University and was named Vice-President for Finance — the post he has filled for the past twelve years. CONTROL of the University ' s financial program is under the di¬ rection of Treasurer Carlson v ho has been with UofA since 1915. GUERDON D. NICHOLS, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since 1947, was edu¬ cated at the Universities of Iowa and Ne¬ braska. Prior to becoming dean, he was an instructor in UofA mathematics department. Mother college of the University TESTING microbe cultures in bac¬ teriology laboratory, Charles Hol¬ lis and Ernest Hill begin long process of chemical anaysis. 132 A ' Arts and Sciences Offering the widest curriculum of any of the University’s nine colleges, the College of Arts and Sciences began this year with an enrollment of 1,100 — an increase of 13 per cent over 1955. Students in the college can follow a program of study leading to any one of six degrees and can elect courses ranging from architecture to zoology. The College of Arts and Sciences is frequently referred to as the “mother college” of the University since every entering freshman will take one or more required courses in the college. Despite the handicaps of inadequate space and increased enrollment, this has been a year of progress. Immediately following the awarding of degrees to 201 graduates last June, the college embarked on a self-evaluation study program designed to im¬ prove and enlarge its curriculum. The program is a com¬ parative analysis of the college’s standing in relation to similar colleges in various parts of the country. Financial support for this study, a $10,550 grant, has come from the Fund for the Advancement of Education. The college also has adopted an honors program which will enable freshmen and sophomores maintaining a B average to pursue independent advanced study beyond what is required for graduation. In the physical line, extensive re-modeling work has been started on the chemistry building and soon additional room will be available for the college’s valuable research projects. The col¬ lege’s full-time faculty of 150 and its broad academic pro¬ gram are under the direction of Dean G. 1). Nichols and his assistant, 0. W. McMillen. PLACING white rat in complex maze system, Jim Stockburger, pre-med student, begins a behavior experiment in psychology. PLANNING a dress, Lou Lambert works with dress forms and patterns in home economics department ' s dress design lab. CROP CLASS, one of the many practical field study courses offered by the College of Agriculture, gives students ex¬ perience with crop deve ' opment at the agri experiment farm. Scientific research for farming W ' ' DEAN LIPPERT S. ELLIS serves as director of the University ' s numerous agricultural experiment stations and supervises the overall program of the College of Agriculture. A graduate of the University of V isconsin, Dean Ellis taught at Okla- homa A. M. and v ' orked with the U. S. Department Agriculture before he came to Arkansas in 1946. Agriculture and Home Ec The first separate division of the original Arkansas Industrial University came in 1874 wlien the Board of Trustees established the division of agriculture. As the value of this division to Ark¬ ansas’ agrarian economy became more evident, the Board de¬ cided in 1892 to create the College of Agriculture. In 1914, the Department of Home Economics was moved from the Col¬ lege of Education to the Agri school where it remains as an integral part of the curriculum. The outstanding work of the College of Agriculture is the service to Arkansas farmers through experi¬ ment stations in Fayetteville, Hope, Stuttgart, Marianna and Bates- ville. These experiment headquarters, as well as the numerous sub¬ stations over the state, conduct research projects designed to aid in the scientific advancement of Arkansas farming methods. Physical expansion has been rapid in recent years with a new animal science building scheduled for completion soon and with expansion in several of the extension centers. This year, the Agri school has completed an open-air pavilion in the Agriculture park. The pavilion, which will seat 300 persons when completed, is to be available for campus organizations wishing to use it. The Dean of the College of Agriculture, Lippert Ellis, works with a faculty of 71 instructors to offer a thorough curriculum for the school’s 483 students. ENTOMOLOGY GREENHOUSE offers students in the College of Agriculture modern facilities for graduate research projects. Below, Diego Navan, an exchange student, gathers specimens for lab study. 135 Business Administration 4 . ■ ► The College of Business Administration is the largest of the University’s nine colleges with an enrollment of 1,130 students. First established as a two year branch of the College of Arts and Sciences, the college was set up in 1937 with a four year curriculum. This year, the BA school has enlarged its service facilities with the expan¬ sion of the Industrial Research and Extension Center at Little Rock which does basic research for the AIDC, chambers of commerce, and Arkansas industries. Long-range research is conducted by the Bureau of Business and Economic Research in Fayetteville. The college offers a wide range of courses of study for future businessmen and this past year granted 208 degrees. The staff of 40 instructors and 12 research workers is under the direction of Dean Paul W. Milam. SALES SEMINAR, which brings sales managers from central Arkansas to the University, is sponsored annually by Little Rock Sales Executives Club and the college ' s Marketing Club. Service, research and instruction PAUL W. MILAM, a native of Arkan¬ sas, has been dean of the University ' s College of Business Administration since 1944. After earning his PhD at New York University, Milam was a finance instructor in Texas un¬ til coming to Arkansas in 1930. 136 CONFERRING with department of management instructor James Davis, business students Henry Bryant, Jimmie Young and Mary Warriner dis¬ cuss assignment for business correspondence. PANEL DISCUSSIONS are an important part of advanced courses in the business school. Here, Bob Balch, stand¬ ing, and Joe Taylor discuss a wage progression chart in a class panel for course in industrial management. HENRY H. KRONENBERG, Dean of the College of Education, was ap¬ pointed to that position only six years after receiving h ' s AAA from the University of Illinois in 1929. The AAinnesota native, who won his BA at Illinois College In 1926 is a member of the Lion ' s Club, the Community Chest Board and is active In community endeavors. Problems and practice for teachers EDUCATION MAJORS gain valu¬ able practical experience by teaching classes of young child¬ ren in the University ' s training school located In Peabody Hall. 138 Education One of the most pressing ])roblems in Arkansas today is the lack of qualified teachers for its public schools. The shortage is brought out by the great demand for graduates of the College of Education. Born as a “normal” department of the Arkansas Industrial University, the College of Educa¬ tion was made a separate school in 1916. Training is offered in three fields of teaching: elementary and secondary, phy¬ sical education and vocational education. Courses of speciali¬ zation are offered in subjects ranging from home economics to industrial education. Through the University’s training schools, students in the College of Education receive extensive practice in actual classroom teaching which is done under the supervision of instructors. This year, the College of Edu¬ cation has joined with the Arkansas School for the Deaf to offer a new combined program for teachers for the deaf. Students who can qualify for this plan enter the College of Education for a three year program of study. Upon com¬ pletion of the time on the Fayetteville campus, eligible stu¬ dents then spend a year at the Arkansas School for the Deaf in Little Rock and earn their Bachelor of Science plus a special certificate for teaching the deaf. 1 he college main¬ tains a placement service for its graduates and usually finds responsible teaching positions for them. The College of Edu¬ cation is located in Peabody Hall, where practice classrooms are operating for student teaching. The work of the college is directed by Henry Kronenberg, who has been dean of the school since 1935. PRACTICE TEACHING in University High, secondary education major Mrs. Louise Pittman conducts class in American History. GRAMMAR SCHOOL children can pose many problems tor the practice teacher as this education major discovered when one of her charges decided to bring his pet goat to school. 139 ENGINEERING STUDENTS spend many hours in the drafting room working on blueprints, scale drawings of practice projects. STUDYING the nature of fluids, engine students spend several hours weekly in the engineering fluids laboratories which are required courses for m.echanica! and industrial engineers. University’s fastest growing college GEORGE F. BRANIGAN, Dean of the College of Engineer¬ ing, has directed the growth of the University ' s engineer¬ ing curriculum from three accredited programs in 1948 to six fully accredited degrees today. Branigan, who is an avid golfer, received his BS degree from the University of Nebraska and his master ' s at Kansas State University. Prior to coming here, he taught at the Iowa State College. LABORATORY COURSES are a major part of an engineering student ' s schedule. Here, po¬ tential mechanical engineers listen to an in¬ structor ' s explanation of a valve system in engine school ' s steam and refrigeration labs. 140 Engineering An increasing demand for engineers has led to the rapid growth of the College of Engineering, which is increasing in enrollment almost twice as rapidly as the University as a whole. An enrollment total of 1,300 is predicted for next year as compared to a total this year of 1,113 students. Plans call for a new building in the near future. One of the outstanding accomplishments of the year for the Engine School has been the accreditation for two relatively new degree curricula — agricultural engineering and industrial engineering. Both degrees were given full accreditation for five year periods — the longest period possible under en¬ gineering accreditation regulations. This now gives the college six fully accredited degrees — agricultural, chemical, civil, electri¬ cal. industrial and mechanical. A seventh department, engineering mechanics, operates as a supporting department but does not offer work leading to a separate degree. In order to accomodate the large number of engineering students it has become necessary in recent years to schedule some class and lab periods at night. The college also operates an experiment station which has been conducting advanced research on asphalt paving materials and methods. Each year, the experiment station conducts a number of scientific short courses for engineers and contractors in the state. The diversified curriculum and the problem of getting maxi¬ mum classroom benefits for the college’s large enrollment has been ably handled by Dean George F. Branigan and his staff. This spring, the Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce donated tbe three- story Oberman building to the University of Arkansas. The build¬ ing, located three blocks from the campus, is expected to provide some relief for the crowded Engineering School laboratories and classrooms until funds become available for the proposed new building. NUCLEAR RESEARCH financed under a grant from the Atomic Energy Commission, is an important phase of the advanced study program. Here, Ivor Preiss uses a scintilla¬ tion spectrometer, photography to study radioactive parts. WORKING in the UofA animal nutrition laboratory, graduate students in agriculture George Carruth, at left, and J. T. Jollett use isotope equipment to determine the comparative nutritive values of foods. 142 Graduate The only division for resident instruction on the Fayetteville campus that did not show an in¬ crease in enrollment this year is the Graduate School. However, school officials expect an up¬ surge in enrollment when the hig influx of stu¬ dents in the lower classes moves through college. This year, two new programs have been added to the 45 fields already represented. These are the Master of Arts degree with a major in comparative literature and the Master of Science degree with a major in natural science. The current Graduate School enrollment is 424 students. Outstanding in the Universitv’s graduate research program is the advanced study in nuclear physics that has been developed in the past few years. Recently, the Phy¬ sics department installed a linear accelerator for positively charging radioactive particles which are used in research in the fields of nuclear changes and interactions. 4 his accelerator was installed with funds given to the University by the Atomic Energy Commission. Dean of the Graduate School is Virgil Adkisson, a former professor of mathematics at ihe University. DIRECTING the program of advanced study is Virgil Adkisson, Dean of the Graduate School since 1949. A native of Missouri, he received his BA degree from Drury and earned his PhD at the University of Pen¬ nsylvania. Prior to becoming dean, he headed mathematics department. Advanced study in forty-seven fields SUE LINEBACK, a graduate student in advanced drama, reads her lines as rehearsals start for a nev play. 143 Law Housed in a modern three year old I)uilding, the University Law School enjoys perhaps the most desirable physical plant on the campus. Although law school enrollment has been steadily increasing, the relatively new law building furnishes plenty of room for future expansion. This year’s enroll¬ ment is 105, a decisive increase over a low of 75 in 1954. Recently, Dr. Robert Leflar returned to the law school faculty as Distinguished Pro¬ fessor of Law. His return from New York Uni¬ versity meant a great strengthening of the school’s instructional program. The lawyers participate in several moot court trials which are held each year in the Waterman Hall courtroom. Each year, the law school is host to a statewide legal institute which enables lawyers to exchange ideas and hear dis¬ tinguished speakers. The school also publishes a quarterly magazine, The Law Review, which re¬ ports on recent court and legislative actions and carries writings by jurists, legal theorists and stu¬ dents and faculty members from law school. Dean of the University’s Law School is Joe Covington who has held the position since 1954. RETREATING behind stacks of casebooks and legal reference works in Waterman Hall libra¬ ry, Sam Boyce studies for finals. Case notes, a legal atmosphere 144 UNIVERSITY ALUMNUS Joe Covington has headed the law school since 1954 vyher he succeeded Robert Leflar. Dean Covington received his law degree in 1940 and did post-graduate work at Harvard before returning to University +0 become associate professor of law, a po¬ sition he held until being named Dean. STUDYING CASEBOOK, law students Dix¬ on, Minton and Overholt settle an argu¬ ment among themselves. The law building remains open until about two a.m. as students spend endless hours poring over legal briefs, coffee and a bridge table. CONDUCTING course in real property, “Judge " Meri¬ wether momentarily stops lecture to answer a ques¬ tion. The “Judge " has taught at UofA for 30 years. 145 Medicine, Pharmacy and Nursing The University’s Medical School, School of Pharmacy and School of Nursing are housed in the state’s newest and most modern educational plant — the new medical center in Little Rock, The building, dedicated this past April 25, was built at a cost of fourteen million dollars and is ranked as one of the nation’s outstanding medical facilities. Heading the University medical program is F. Douglas Lawrason, Provost for Medical Affairs. Stanley G. Mittlestaedt is pharmacy dean and Julia Miller is dean of the School of Nursing. PHARMACY DEAN Stanley G. Mittlestaedt directs the operations of the Univers- ily ' s smallest college which is headquartered in the new medical center at Little Rock. 146 medical center, located in the center of the state at Little Rock, was formally dedicated April 25. Built at a cost of fourteen million dollars, the modern brick and glass structure has been termed one of the best of its kind in the nation. Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, a former University president, now the president of Rutgers University, made dedicatory address. Youngest school in the university program, the School of Nursing, is under the direction of Dean Julia M. Miller. Now in its fourth year of operation, the school offers a split curriculum with two years at Fayetteville campus and two years at the Little Rock Medical Center. CLINICAL STUDENTS, in addition to diagnosis and treatment of cases, do the laboratory work involved for each of their pat¬ ients at the University Hospital in the new medical center. EXAMINING a baby in the medical center ' s pediatrics ward, student nurses gain valuable experience under the watchful eyes of an Intern and the careful supervision of nursing faculty. student nurses administer vaccines, take pulse 3nd temperature readings in four year program which combines experience with work in classes. 147 Division of Student Affairs rormecl in September. 1955, ‘‘in order to more ef¬ fectively meet the significant and imperative out-of-class needs of students”, the Division of Student Affairs has become an integral part of student-administration affairs and has served to more smoothly co-ordinate the many extracurricular activities of the University. The head of the division is Dean of Students 1). Whitney Halladay who came to the University in 1955. Assisting Halladay in the division is Associate Dean of Students and Dean of Women Eleanor Tyler. IVIiss Tyler joined the University administrative staff last )ear, coming from her native state of Ohio. She also received her degree and a })ro- fessional diploma from Teachers College, Columbia Uni¬ versity in New York. The Division of Student Affairs serves as a correlating agency for student activities and works closely with the agencies of student government. Both Mr. Halladay and Miss Tyler are voting members of the student senate. The division also supervises stu¬ dent counseling, housing, student aid, health services, the Student Union and the University food services. DISCUSSING problems wifh students is part of Dean Halladay ' s busy schedule. A former baseball and football coach, Halladay served with the infantry in World War II and the Korean War; holds the silver star, the bronze star and the purple heart. DEAN OF STUDENTS D. Whitney Halladay, a native of California, is director of the Division of Student Affairs. A former major in the infantry, Halladay came to the University in 1955 after receiving his doctorate from Teachers College, Columbia University in New York. 148 ARRANGING the heavy schedule of appointments and meetings that faces him daily, Dean of Students D. Whitney Halladay plans his day ' s activities with help from his office secretary, Mrs. Dorothy King. ATTENDING a student-faculty forum. Dean Tyler aids in discussions designed to iron out campus problems. Before coming to the University, Miss Tyler was Dean of Women at Bethany College in West Va. and taught in public school system. STUDENT-FACULTY FORUM, which meets twice each month, gives students and representatives from the administration and faculty an opportunity to discuss common problems and work out solutions. Here David Shaw, Bob Gordon and Dean Halladay listen to discussion of University ' s academic program. DEAN OF WOMEN and Associate Dean of Students Eleanor Tyler came to the University in 1955. A native of Ohio, Dean Tyler received her BA from Oberlin College, earned a professional certificate in post-graduate work at Columbia. 149 Personalities president Caldwell and Vice-President Rohrbaugh discuss the agenda for a University Senate meeting LISTENING to arguments in Student Court, Chief Justice William Huff waits while de¬ fense attorney David Minton and prosecuting attorney Davis present contentions to court. Self government with a purpose Student governmeiil at the University, aside from transcicting the week to week business, serves as an informal hut very effective educational process. Members of the Student Senate, who must campaign for their offices, gradually become experienced in formuIatiFig, discussing and acting on ideas and plans for students. Even more im¬ portant, senators learn to acce[)t the slow, give-and-take way of doing business in a democratic society. Late this spring the Senate began studying a re-organization pro¬ posal which will give broader powers to the Senate. The Senate extends its authorit) into many areas with the use of its committees, and by memliership on many non- Senate committees, representatives of which all report to the Senate. The Senate also oversees the Student Entertainment Committee, and the University’s Southwest Con¬ ference Committee. This year, for the first time, the Student Court began regularb hearing cases of a disciplinary nature. These cases, together with the weekly slate of traffic violations, have meant long, tiring court sessions, but an opportunity for stu¬ dent to govern student, and both profit thereby. SMOKE fills the air in Union as group of SENATORS meet twice monthly, often hag- PRESIDING at meeting, president pro senators relax after the meeting upstairs. gle over propos als in informal groups. tern Minton listens to committee report. 152 Student First Row: Phil Dixon, court clerk; Jack Davis, attorney general; Boyce Love, assistant attorney general. Second Row: bon Ballard, associate justice; Ann Denker, associate justice; Court William Huff, chief justice; Bob Baker, associate justice; Jay Stanley, associate justice. Student Senate First Row: John Glenn Walsh, John W. Titus, Don “Gus” Henderson, Roy Pointer, Gene Hale, Mac Burrough. Second Row: Tom Gist, Tom Johnson, Ann Robertson, Danette Portis, fissa Wilson, Hazel Newsome, Sue Dickson, Shirley Griscom, Pat Alaisel. Third Row: David Minton, Mack Harbour, Andy Lock¬ hart, Ken Bowen, Jim Holt, Jim Blair. Not present: (rwynn Cochran, David Shaw. DON COX: vice president. Sigma Chi; president, Civic Club; president, BA freshman, sophomore, junior and senior classes; secretary. Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Key; executive committee. Commerce Guild; IFC; IFPC. HAZEL NEWSOME: Delta Delta Delta; secretary, presi¬ dent, AWS; recording secretary, president. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Mortar Board; Colhecon; Student Senate; WRA; Alpha Lambda Delta; Wesley Foundation; Omega Rho Alpha; Orchesis; REW Breakfast Committee; Distinguish¬ ed Lecturer’s Committee; Senior Counselor. Who’s STLfDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS. Left to right: John Mac Burrough, treasurer of Associated Students; Tissa Wilson, secretary of Associated Students; Dean Brown, president of Associated Students; Jim Blair, vice i)resident of Associated Students and president of the Student Senate. TOM BARTON: correspondinji secretary, rush chairman, president. Sigma Chi; president, ABC; associate justice. Student Court; chairman, Gaehale Beauty Show Court Committee; Civic Club; Omicron FJelta Kapi)a; Phi Bela Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; IFPC; Student Union committee. Who MARY FRANCES IZELL: president, Davis Hall; l)resident. Phi Alpha Theta; president. Coterie; sec¬ retary-treasurer, Women’s Interhall Council; chair¬ man, Methodist Campus Center; Mortar Board; AWS; Wesley Players; Student Faculty Relations Committee. JOHN MAC BURROUGH: treasurer, president. Lambda Chi Alpha; IFC; vice president. Beta Alpha Psi; treasurer. Associated Students; organi¬ zations editor, 1957 Razorback; Omicron Delta Kappa; Sophomore Counselor; Alpha Kappa Psi; Westminister Fellowship; Student Union Publicity Committee. JANE KOLB: house manager, president, Zeta Tau Alpha; president, AWS Legislative Board; treasurer. Pi Mu Delta; Mortar Board; Civic Club; Panhellenic Council; WRA; Sophomore Council; REW; co-chairman. Campus Chest Drive. PATRICIA ALLEN: secretary, Chi Omega; chairman, Standards Committee of Holcombe; president. Alpha Lambda Delta; secretary, AWS Judicial Board; vice president, Wes¬ ley Foundation; state secretary, Methodist Student Move¬ ment; co-chairman. Religious Emphasis Week; Pi Mu Epsi¬ lon; Student Christian Council; Mortar Board; WRA; SU committees; Wesley Players; Sophomore Council; Honors Day Council; Senior Cc-unselor, Holcombe; AAUW Award. Who’s Who PALMER TERRELL: Sigma Nu; vice president, president, Tau Beta Pi; secretary. Blue Key; secre¬ tary, Alpha Pi Mu; treasurer, Theta Tau; chair¬ man, Student Union Board; vice i)resident. Phi Eta Sigma; American Institute of Industrial Engineers; staff, Arkansas Engineer; Civic Club; Student Sen¬ ate; Engineering Council. THOMAS GIST: social chairman, president. Sigma Chi; president. Alpha Zeta; co-editor, Student Direc¬ to ry; Student Senate; corresponding secretary. Blue Key; editor, Arkansas Agriculturist; IFC; Agrono¬ my Club; Animal Industrv Club; Canterbury Club; Young Democrats Club; Press Club; Agri Students Association; chaiiman, Gaebale UARKade; Board of Publications. DAVID PRYOR: president. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; presi¬ dent IFPC; president, Blue Key; editor. Guild Ticker; Student Senate; Co-chairman, Religious Emphasis Week; ABC; Westminister Fellowship; Commerce Guild; Stu¬ dent Union Committee; Student Christian Council; Com¬ mittee on Minimum Social Standards; chairman, Flonie- coming Parade; delegate. Student Conference on National Affairs; delegate. Blue Key National Convention. DEAN BROWN: Acacia; President of Associated Stu¬ dents; vice president, Alpha Kappa Psi; chairman, Stu¬ dent Faculty Forum; tieasurer, president, IFC; president, ABC; junior business senator; assistant editor, Guild Ticker; president. Collegiate Singers; president, men’s sophomore counselors; Civic Club; Blue Key; Student Union Board; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Com¬ mittee; Commerce Guild; Wesley Foundation. PHYLLIS DILLAHA: social chairman. Kappa Kap¬ pa Gamma; chaiiman, AWS puldicity; chairman, REW pultlicity; associate editor, Arkansas Traveler; secretary, senior class; editor, AWS Coed’s Code; publicity chairman, Holcombe Hall; editor. Mortar Board; Minimum Standards Committee; Civic Club; WRA; Press Club. FRANCES WILSON: historian, secretary, Zeta Tau Alpha; secretary-treasurer, president. Lambda Tau; secretary. Stu¬ dent Union Planning Committee; associate editor, Traveler; Mortar Board; Previev staff; Press Club; Sophomore Council; AWS Fashion Eticpiette Committee; REW Com¬ mittee; Gaeljale Carnival Committee. TOM JOHNSON: Phi Delta Theta; vice-president, Press Club; president. Press Club; Student Senate; vice president, IFC; president, ThC; Civic Club; Young Democrats Club; news editor. Traveler; as¬ sistant to editor, 1954 Razorback; Board of Pub¬ lications: editor, IFC rush book. VERNON REED: secretary, president. Sigma Nii; secre¬ tary, IFC; secretary-treasurer. Tau Kappa Alpha; secre¬ tary, Arnold Air Society; chairman. Student Senate En¬ tertainment Committee; American Institute of Archi¬ tects; Omicron Delta Kappa; Baptist Student Union; Varsity Debate Team. Who’s Who JANIS HYDE CAMP: vice president. Pi Beta Phi; secre¬ tary, Commerce Guild; song leader. Mortar Board; chair¬ man. REW committee; ABC; Marketing Club; Chi Theta; WRA; AWS committees; Baptist Student Union; Razor- back staff; Gaehale committee; Student Union Special Pro¬ jects Committee; senior counselor, Holcombe; co-chair¬ man, Homecoming. RONALD FARRAR: senior advisor, executive com¬ mittee, Kappa Sigma; associate editor, editor, Ark¬ ansas Traveler; chairman. Board of Publications; vies president, freshman and sophomore BA class; alumni director. Blue Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Uni- versity-Fayetteville Symphony; Razorback band; Commerce Guild; Press Club. HUGH KINCAID: secretary. Sigma Nu; vice presi¬ dent, BA freshman class; summer president, Wesley Foundation; treasurer. Opera Workshop; Chaplain, Alpha Kappa Psi; secretary, president, Omicron Delta Kappa; Student Bar Association; ABC; Black- friars; Sophomore Counselors; Commerce Guild. 158 PHILIP ANDERSON: president, Kappa Sigma; vice president, RJue Key; vice-president, IFC; editor, 1956 Razorback; Board of Publications; Student Senate; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Ela Sigma; Civic Club; Press Club; Traveler staff. ROY FEATHERSTON: secretary, Droke House; Student Senate; vice-president. Alpha Zeta; secretary, Animal In¬ dustry Club; Wesley Foundation; counselor. Men’s Resi¬ dence Hall; Omicron Delta Kappa; Agriculture Student’s Association; Agronomy Club; Student Union Game Com¬ mittee. BUDDY PHILLIPS: president. Pi Kapi)a Alpha; Civic Club; IFC; Press Club; 1957 Gaebale Director; 1956 Gae- l)ale Carnival Director; co-chairman, Singfony; editor. Stu¬ d ent Handbook; Commencement Committee; Editor, IFC rush book. MARY WARRINER: treasurer, president. Delta Delta Delta; treasurer, Mortar Board; secretary, Marketing Club; committee chairman, Canterbury Association; historian. Alpha Lambda Delta; Chi Theta; Panhellenic Council; WRA; Commerce Guild Executive Board; sophomore counselors; Razorl)ack staff: Student Union Art Committee. 159 KEN DANFORTH: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; president, senior class; editor, Arkansas Traveler; chairman. Board of Pub¬ lications; Blue Key; Student Senate; Student-Faculty Forum; Southwest Conference Sportsmanshij) Committee; American Collegiate Political League; chairman, Student Union Dance Committee; Blackfrairs; Wesley Foundation. Who’s Who DAVID SHAW: editor, 1957 Razorhack; associate editor, 1956 Razorhack; president, Marketing Club; Blue Key; Student Senate; publicity chairman, Alpha Kappa Psi; Civic Club; Board of Publications; Student Faculty Forum; Student Union Board: co-chairman. Student Union Pub¬ licity Committee; Guild Ticker staff. 160 JAMES BLAIR: Acacia; vice president. Associated Students; editor, Arkansas Law Review; co-chair¬ man, Religious Emphasis Week; extension chair¬ man, Baptist Student Union; treasurer, Phi Eta Sig¬ ma; Blue Key; Delta Theta Phi; Student Faculty Forum; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Com¬ mittee; Student Bar Association; Student Christian Council. ANN DENKER: vice president. Pi Beta Phi; treas¬ urer, AWS; vice president. Mortar Board; associate justice, Student Court; Civic Club; Razorhack staff; Student Union Art Committee; Gaebale Planning Committee; Student Elections Committee; sopho¬ more secretary, AWS Social Committee; Sophomore Council; Lambda Tau; IFPC. BARBARA BUCHANAN: sports manager, house manager, president, 4-H House; president, Colhecon; chairman. Women’s Inter-Hall Council; recording secretary, president, WRA; secretary, Houseman- ager’s council; Agri Students Association; ABC; Student Faculty Forum; staff, Arkansas Agricultur¬ ist; chairman, AWS Fashion Etiquette Committee. DONALD BALLARD: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; president, IFPC; associate justice, Student Court; Blue Key; Ameri¬ can Institute of Chemical Engineers; Baptist Student Un¬ ion; Student Senate; Engineering Council; REW com¬ mittee; chairman, Gaebale committee; Student Union com¬ mittee. CAROL LYNN LACKEY: vice president, Chi Omega; president, Mortar Board; secretary, presi¬ dent, Civic Club; i)resident, Holcombe Hall; presi¬ dent, Tail Kappa Alpha; vice president, AWS; sec¬ retary, Razorhack Political Party; ABC; Lambda Iota Tau; AWS Judicial Board; Student Union Board; Student Faculty Forum; Debate Team; Sophomore Council; Future Teachers of America; REW committee chairman; Inter-Hall Council; West¬ minister Fellowship; University Student Employment Director; co-chairman, Singfony; co-chairman. Home¬ coming. FRANK EUGENE FRAMEL: social chairman, treasurer, president. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; president, BA fresh¬ man class; treasurer, vice president. Civic Club; as¬ sociate editor, editor, Guild Ticker; president, Com¬ merce Guild; chairman, finance committee, Campus Capers; Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Marketing Club; New¬ man Club; IFC; Cardinal Society; Board of Publi¬ cations. 161 Beauties PRESIDING at Senate meeting, Blair offers suggestion while secretary Wilson records minutes. 163 Miss Gail Wood Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Anne Nowell Holcombe Hall 165 Miss Carolyn Reutz Chi Omega Miss Carole Whitaker Davis Mali (Mtecomca cieett Zuem Delta Delta Delta Commerce Queen uc Delta Delta Delta St. Patricia Scott House Agri Queen 4«i Chi Omega Pledge Queen Holcombe Hail Miss MIHC ](i9 Scott House 171 172 cftcUec Washington Hall Chi Omega Holcombe Hal! 174 Delta Gamma RAZORBACK beauties were selected by the Four Freshmen, Capitol recording artists, at March concert. 177 ENGINEERS work out experiments in steam and refrigeration lab. Students in engineering have facilities of modern, fully-equipped department. The college is scheduled to expand. Lectures, notes and turpentine Classes at the University of Arkansas, while primarily a factor in learning, serve also as a place to socialize, to exchange news and to meet other students — all important jtarts of collegiate life. For the agricultural student, going to class may mean a trip to the University’s experimental farm located just outside Fayetteville; for the art major, the word “class” probably hints of canvas, turpentine and oils. The hourly fifty-minutes-of-learning may consist of lectures, note-taking and a mini¬ mum of student participation, such as in business school — or, the exact opposite, as in elementary education or dramatics, where participation is the rule rather than the exception. While in some subjects the emphasis is on lecturing, class field trips and outside speakers often supplement the formal instruction. Student reaction to the classroom material is frequently influenced by the day and time which it meets — ranging from 7:30 a.m. on a crisp Monday to late on a rainy Saturday — and this meeting situation may, in effect, determine the tone and tenor of the hour’s discussion. For one student, a course in biology may be a basic preparation for ad¬ vance work; to another, though, it may serve merely to broaden the student’s back¬ ground — always, however, the emphasis is on expanding the individual’s thinking and understanding. The University’s nine colleges work closely together — several often offer joint programs — so that every student at the University may best develop his individual aptitudes and interests. STUDENT NURSES work in chem labs first SORTING COTTON from downstate, MARY BELLINGRATH completes an ex¬ year, complete training at Med Center. agri instructor gets sample for class. periment in advanced chem lab. 178 ARCHITECTURE majors Guy Ramsey and Rex Wil¬ kins study Ramsey ' s model of an interdenomina¬ tional chapel. Architects spent many hours in class originating and constructing designs for various types of buildings, preparing renderings for exhibition. 179 PUBLIC RELATIONS students visit Harvey ' s pyramid at Monte Ne, other scenic spots, gathering material for tourist brochure. The heart of STUDYING in library was a regular habit for some, oc¬ casional chore for others. Breaks provided diversion. 180 BASIC FOODS course, a required subject in the College of Home Ec, proves a popular elective with girls in all colleges. collegiate life BROWSING through books in open stack section of recrea¬ tion al reading room, Jim Barnes gathers notes for theme. GESTURING to empahsize meanings, Wesley Ford Davis lectures to creative writing class in Old Main. Davis, a veteran author, has sold numerous short stories, released his latest novel this year. 181 First Row: JOHN THOMAS ABRAHAM: Arts Sciences; Lonoke. HERBERT ABRAMSON: Edu¬ cation, A.B.C.; Brinkley. CHARLES T. ADAMS, JR.: IIKA, Agriculture, AZ, Scabbard Blade; Hughes. EAR- LENE ADAMS: Rep.-4-H House, Agriculture, Publicity Chrm.-B.S.U., Colbecon, F.T.A., W.R.A., A.W.S., Y.W.A., Agriculturist Staff; Fouke. J. ALAN ADAMS: -N, En¬ gineering, B.S.U., Vice Pres.-A.S.M.E.; Fayetteville. JIMMY M. ADAMS: -X, Business; Little Rock. RUTH LAVERENE ADAY: Carnall Hall, Agriculture, Vice Pres.-Colhecon, Vice Pres.-B.S.U., A.S.A.. A.W.S.; Hec¬ tor. JAMES ARDEN ADKINS: Wilson Sharp House, Agriculture, -X; Raid Knob. Second Row: RICHARD B. ADKISSON: XAE, Busi¬ ness; Fayetteville. SAM ADKISSON: Agriculture; Fayet¬ teville. JIMMIE MAURICE ALFORD: Engineering, bt, Scabbard Blade, A.S.C.E., Arkansas Engineer Staff, Distinguished Military Student, Pres.-Missionary Baptist Fellowship, Student Christian Council; Magnet Cove. PARKER SHEPARD ALLEN: Arts Sciences; Hot Springs. PATRICIA ANN ALLEN: Sec.-XB, Arts Sciences, Co-Cbrm.-REW, Mortar Board, Vice Pres.- Wesley Foundation, Wesley Players, Sec.-State MSM, Pres.-AAA, A.W.S. Executive Board, Sec.-A.W.S. Judicial Board, A.W.S. Student-Faculty Committee, Senior Coun¬ selor al Holcombe Hall, Chrm.-Holcombe Standards Committee, Sophomore Counselor, IIME, SU Dance Com¬ mittee, W.R.A.; El Dorado. RUSH ALLUMS: axa, Busi¬ ness; Shreveport, La. ALFRED R. ALSUP: IIKA, Engi¬ neering, A.I.E.E.; Harrison. PHILIP SIDNEY ANDER¬ SON: Pres.-XX, Arts Sciences, Vice Pres.-Blue Key, Vice Pres.-I.F.C., Editor-1956 Razorback, Student Sen¬ ate, t AT, Civic Club, Press Club; Marked Tree. Third Row: MARTHA ANN APPLEBERRY: Rep- Davis Hall, Arts Sciences, Press Club, Wesley Founda¬ tion, Elementary Club, Traveler Staff, W.R.A., A.W.S., Razorback Band; Dumas. FARHAD SHIAUAK AR- DESHIR: Engineering, AXX, A.I.Ch.E.; Poona, India. CHARLES ARIENS: uka, Engineering, A.S.M.E.; Hot Springs. GLEN ARMSTRONG: HKA, Engineering, New¬ man Club, A.I.Ch.E., A.E.S.; Fort Smith. JOHNNY ARNOLD: Engineering, I.R.E.E., F.T.A.; Monette, Mo. ANNE ARTHURS: Arts Sciences, ‘1 AT; Cot¬ ton Plant. CECIL 1). ASHABRANNER: Engineering, A.I.E.E.; Blytheville. SCHALES LUKIE ATKINSON: tl A(), Arts Sciences, Pres., Representative to national convention-AEA, II.ME; North Little Rock. Abraham Abramson Adams, C. T. Adams, E. Adams, J. A. Adams, J. M. A day Adkins Adkisson, R. R. Adkisson, S. Alford Allen, W S. Allen, P. A. A Hums Alsup Anderson Apple berry Ardeshir Aliens Armstrong Arnold Arthurs Ashabranner Atkinson J82 First Row: RUEY A. AVLT: -N, Arts Sciences, Brainier Geology Club; North Little Rock. THOMAS BAIR: Business, Marketing Club; Bentonville. BOB BAKER: Business, Ark. District Lt. Governor, Vice Pres.-Circle K, Marketing Club, Asso. Justice of Student Court, Asso. Justice of M.l.H.C., SU Publicity Committee, Chrm.-Red Cross Campus Blood Drive; Lit¬ tle Rock. CALVIN L. BAKER: Eng., A.I.E.E.; Warren. Second Row: CHARLES EUGENE BAKER: Arts Sciences; Russellville. OTHO E. BAKER, JR.: Edu¬ cation, S.E.A.; Van Buren. RAMON STEPHEN BAK¬ ER: Engineering, Arkansas Engineer Staff: Texarkana. RICHARD BAKER: Engineering, liME, LR.E.; Fort Smith. Third Row: WILLIARD BAKER, JR.: nKA, En¬ gineering, A.LCh.E.; Camden. DONALD E. BALLARD: -AE. Engineering, Blue Key, Asso. Justice Student Court. Student Senate, Engineering Council, Pres.-LF. P.C., A.LCh.E.; Camden. ROY BALLENTINE: Busi¬ ness, Marketing Club: Fifty Six. EMMET COLEMAN BARNEY: Arts Sciences, Pres.-Branner Geology Club; Siloam Springs. Fourth Row: DON BARRETT: Sec.-KA. Arts Sciences, -EE. Branner Geology Club, Scabbard Blade; Fayetteville. ROBERT BARRETT: Baker House, En- «ineerin« Wickes. DON BARROW: Business. Market- big ClubTA.B.C., B.S.U.; Mena. JAMES BARRY: Arts Sciences; Forrest City. Fifth Row: VIRGINIA M. BARRY: Agriculture, Nashville. THOMAS PERKINS BARTON: Rush Chrm., Sec.--X, Arts Sciences, Pres.-A.B.C., OAK, Civic Club, Assoc. Justice Student Court, Gaebale Beauty Show Committee, SU Special Projects Com¬ mittee; El Dorado. J. E. BASS: Engineering, HME, Tim, Chrm.-A.I.E.E., LR.E.; Fort Smith. CHARLES EDWARD BATES: Eng., Tim, A.I.E.E.; El Dorado. Sixth Row: DONALD BATES: Eng., A.I.E.E.; El Dorado. B. W. BEALL: Treas.- - t). Bus., Pres.-EA ' I ' . aK ' E, Circle K; Fort Smith. GEORGE BEATTIE: Acacia, Bus., ' Circle K, Pershing Rifles; Fort Smith. ROBERT BEATY: Education; Prairie Grove. Seventh Row: BOBBY BEAVERS: A S, A.I.A.; Little Rock. VILMA BELIZ: Carnall, Agri., ‘t TO, Inter¬ national Club; Panama City, Panama. CHARLES BEI.- LINGRATH: A S, Little Rock. DOROTHY BENNETT: Davis, Agri., B.S.U., A.S.A., Colhecon; Carlisle. Eighth Row: MAURICE H. BENNHrT: uka. A S, Bauxite. RONALD BENNETT: Social Chrm.-AXA, LF.C.; Monett, Mo. CHARLES BENSON: Eng.; Russellville. BETH BENTLEY: Scholarship Chrm.-Davis Hall, W.I.H.C., Coterie, National Collegiate Players, Pres.- Blackfriars; Red VVing, Minnesota. Avlt Haker, C. E. Baker, W. Barrett, D. Barry Bates, I). R. Beavers Bennett. M. Bair Baker, 0. Ballard Barrett, R. Barton Beall Beliz Bjiinett. R. Baker. B. Baker, R. S. Ballentine Barrow ]]ass Beattie Bellingrath Benson Baker, C. L. Baker, R. Barney Barry, J. E. Bates, C. E. Beaty Bennett, I). Bentley i 1 k 1 mk m TAKING ADVANTAGE of one of the winter ' s few warm sunny days, students in course in drainage and irrigation move outside for practical experience in surveying under guidance of their instructor. First Row: CHARLES BENZ: Engineering, New¬ man Club, Pres.-A.S.A.E.; Fayetteville. GEORGE JULES BEQUETTE: Wilson Sharp House, Education, New¬ man Club, “A” Club; Crystal Citv, Mo. FIEMMETTA BERNABEI: 4-H House, Arts Sciences, Newman Club, International Students Club, O.I.W.; Rome, Italy. CAROLYN BERRY: 4-H House, Agriculture, Sec.-Col- hecon. Publicity Director-A.S.A., Coterie. W.R.A., A.W.S., F.T.A.; Dardanelle. CHARLES TROY BERRY: Wilson Sharp House, Agriculture, -X, “A” Club, Dis¬ tinguished Military Student; Stuttgart. LEE ROY BER¬ RY: Wilson Sharp House, Business, XX, “A” Club; Stuttgart. JOHN M. BEZONSON: Agriculture, Animal Industry Club; Gentry. IRENE CATHERINE BIEKER: 4-H House, Arts Sciences; Fort Smith. Second Row: KENNETH BIERWIRTH: Agricul¬ ture; Alexander. PATRICIA ANN BIGGER: Edu¬ cation; Pocahontas. JERRY KENNETH BIRD: Busi¬ ness, Marketing Club; Fayetteville. MONROE MURPHY BIRD: Business, Marketing Club, Razorback Band; Fort Smith. JIM BIRDWELL: William House, Business; Har¬ rison. EDWARD JAY BLACK, JR.: Business; Fayette¬ ville. J. HODGE BLACK: Agriculture, A.S.A .; Norman. J. B. BLACKBURN: Ripley House, Business, A.B.C., Student Union Board, Traffic Board, Commerce Guild, Campus Guides, M.I.H.C.; Waldron. Third Row: RAYMOND MITCHELL BLAIR: Sen¬ ior Dean-Acacia, Business; Dayton, Ohio. ROBERT BELT BLASS: XAE, Engineering, A.I.E.E.; Fort Smith. HAROLD RAY BLEVINS: Acacia, Engineering, TBR, IIME, A.I.E.E.; Sage. JAMES W. BOARD: Engineering, A.S.A.E.; Fayetteville. JAMES CECIL BOBO: XAe, Busi¬ ness; Little Rock. NANCY IRENE BODENHAMER: XR, Education, Elementary Club, A.W.S., Senior Com¬ mencement Committee; El Dorado. 0. LEE BODEN¬ HAMER: XX, Business, Treas.-Associated Students, ’55- 56, Treas.-Commerce Guild, nrx, H2, AK ' I ' , HA ' I ' , OAK; El Dorado. BILLY JOE BOHANNAN: Ripley House, Engineering, l.R.E.; Harrison. Benz Betfuette Bernahei Berry, C. Berry, C. T. Bird well Berrv, L. R. Be onson Bieker Bierwirth Bigger Bird, J. K. Bird, M. M. Black, E. J. Black, J. H. Blackburn Blair Blass Blevins Board Bobo Bodenhainer, I. Bodenhamer, L. Bohannan 184 First Row: GEORGE W. BOLLING: Business; Van Buren. MOLLY ANNE BOLLING: KKF, Arts Sciences; Alma. IOANN BOND: Education, AT, Elementary Clul), A.W.S., W.R.A.; North Little Rock. CALVIN DORN BONDS: Business; Bee Branch. Second Row: HENRY LEE BOWDEN: Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Treas.-AZ; Hope. BILLY JOE BOYD: Engineering, A.S.A.E., Men’s Chorus; Ben- tonville. JOE L. BRADLEY: Education; Clinton. HER¬ BERT j. BRADSHAW: Agriculture; Springdale. Third Row: HOMER A. BRADY: Agriculture; Eu- dora. JAMES EDWARD BRAIN: Gladson House, En¬ gineering, A.S.M.E.; Little Rock. SIDNEY LUCIAN BRAIN: Gladson House, Engineering, A.S.Ch.E.; Little Rock. JIMMY IRBY BRANNAN: Engineering; Green¬ brier. Fourth Row: JULIE ANN BRANNAN: X12, Edu¬ cation; Colt. JANIS KATHLEEN BRENNER: aaa, Edu¬ cation; Hot Springs. PATRICK ADEN BREWER: En¬ gineering, A.I.I.E., Varsity Track. Ereshman Eootball; Reedley, " Calif. CAROL ELAINE BREWSTER: AAA, Busi¬ ness, Marketing Club; Eort Smith. Fijth Row: JOHN ALERED BRIGGS: Agriculture. A. S.A.; Texarkana. DONNA BROADWAY: Education, Elementary Club; Little Rock. DEAN BROWN: Acacia, Business, Pres.-Associated Students, Pres., Treas. I.E.C., Pres.-Collegiate Singers, Pres.-A.B.C., Pres.-Sophomore Counselors, Vice Pres.-AK F, Asst. Editor-Guild Ticker, Commerce Guild, Student Senate, Student-Eaculty Eorum, Eorensic Team, Civic Club, Student Union Board; Benton. EOY BROWN: Engineering; Eort Smith. Sixth Row: GEORGE G. BROWN: Agriculture; Doddridge. HARRY BROWN: y rts Sciences, Branner Geology Club; Eayetteville. JO ANN BROWN: Chaplain- Carnall Hall, Arts Sciences, XAH; Eort Smith. HENRY F. BRYANT: Business, Marketing Club, Westminster Fellowship; Little Rock. Seventh Row: BARBARA BUCHANAN: Pres., House Mgr., Sports Mgr.-4-H House, Pres.-Colhecon, Pres.. Sec.-W.R.A., A.S.A., Assoc. Editor Agriculturist. CLYDE BUCHANAN: Droke, Bus.; Prescott. GLENN BUERCKLIN: J ab, A S, h A; Little Rock. EDWARD LEMONT BUFFALO: William House, Business, aK ' F, Treas.-XK ' F, M.I.H.C., Cbrm.-Upperclass Men’s Coun¬ selors; Carlisle. Eighth Row: S. BU ' VIPAS: A S; Pine Bluff. LILA BETH BURKE: AAA, A S, Sec., Treas.-AKA, M ' X, Index Editor-1956 Razorback, Class Editor-1957 Razorback: Wynne. ROGAN BURNETT: Agri., Executive Council- B. S.U., Dumas. ALFRED BURNEY: XX, Ed., Senior In¬ tramural Mgr., PEM Club; Little Rock. Bolling, G. W. l ()W(len lirady Brannan, J. A. Briggs Brown. G. G. l uchanan, B. A. Bum pas Bolling, M. A. Boyd Brain, J. E. Brenner Broadway Brown, H. Buchanan. C. W. Burke Bond Bradley Brain, S. L. Brewer Brown, 1). Brown. J. Buercklin Burnett Bonds Bradshaw Brannan, J. 1. Brewster Brown, F. Bryant Buffalo Burney 185 RESERVE ROOM of the library is crowded before testing periods as students hurry to complete past-due reading assignments. Here, two girls check out books for required reading before ten-weeks tests. First Row: ROBERT JERRY BURNS: 2AE, Arts Sciences, “A” Cluh, A.B.C.; Camden. OLAN BERNON BURNS: Wilson Sharp House, Education; Marion. JO?IN ADAM BURRIS: Business, Varsity Debate; Fayetteville. JOHN M. BURROUGH: Pres., Treas.-AXA Business, Treas. Associated Students, Student Senate, Vice Pres.-l A ' l ' Freas.-l.F.C., Organizations Editor-1957 Razorback; Van Buren. GORDON EDWIN BURTON: Business, Collegiate Singers; Little Rock. JOHN BUSH- KUHL: Engineering, D.A.B.; Little Rock. ZOE BUSH- MEYER: University House, Business, A.W.S., W.R.A., SU Committee; Neosho, Mo. BOBBY L. BUTLER: En¬ gineering, TBII, A.l.E.E., I.R.E.; North Little Rock. Second Row: SYLVIA BUTT: AAA, Arts Sciences; Rogers. JO ANN CAHAIL: Treas.-KKr, Business, XO, Marketing Club, Sophomore Counselor, A.W.S., W.R.A.- Neosho, Mo. EVERETT DWIGHT CALLAN, JR.; En¬ gineering; Dardanelle. CLELL A. CALLAWAY: Engi¬ neering; Little Rock. JANIS HYDE CAMP: Vice Pres.- Business, Commerce Guild, Mortar Board, Chrm.- REW Committee, A.B.C., Marketing Cluh, XO, W.R.A., B.S.U., Razorback Staff, Gaebale Committee, Co-Chrm.- Homecoming, Holcombe Hall Senior Counselor; El Do¬ rado. GUY CAMPBELL: Soc. Chrm., Rush Chrm.-K2, Business; Little Rock. ARNOLD LEE CANADA: Edu¬ cation; Greenwood. WILLIAM LOYD CARD: Education, PEM Club; Charleston. Third Row: EDWARD JOSEPH CAREY: Pres.-X E, Education, Vice Pres.-Newman Club, Sec.-l.F.C., Track Cross Country Letterman, “A” Club; Groton, New York. JO CARRINGTON: ZTA, Business, X0, Com¬ merce Guild Senior Representative, F.T.A., A.W.S.; Prescott. ELIZABETH ALLEN CARTER: ZTA. Arts Sciences; Little Rock. MARGARET MOORE CARTER: Education, Sophomore Counselor, Co-Chrm.-1955 REW Follow-Up Committee, Fdementary Club; Spring- dale. MURIEL DEAN CARTER: Arts Sciences; Fayet¬ teville. JIM FRED CARTY: Business; Mulberry. C. J. CATHEY: Engineering, IIME, tb , A.l.E.E., I.R.E.; North Little Rock. ORAN LEATON CATHEY: Engi’- neering, A.S.C.E.; Bald Knob. 15urns, R. J. Butt Carey Burns, 0. B. CaHail Carrington Burris Callan Carter, E. A. Burrough Burton Bushkuhl Callaway Camp Campbell Carter, M. M. Carter, M. D. Carty Bushmeyer Canada Cathey, C. J. Butler Card Cathey, O. L. 186 First Row: JACK WILLIAM CAVNESS: Agricul¬ ture; Bentonville. FRED RICHARDSON CAZORT: 2:x, Business, A.B.C.; Little Rock. JOSEPH DAVID CHASE: Engineering, BT, A.I.Ch.E., Arkansas Engineer Staff; Siloam Springs. KATHRYN BRADY CHILSON: Edu¬ cation, Elementary Club, Newman Club; Little Rock. Second Row: MIKE R. CHITWOOD: Acacia, Busi¬ ness, Scabbard Blade, Pershing Rifles, Traffic Board, Treas.-Commerce Guild, A.B.C., Guild Ticker Staff; Joplin, Mo. WILLIAM EDWARD CHRISMAN, JR.; IlKA Engineering, Vice Pres.-I.R.E.; Fort Worth, Texas. DONALD EDWARD CHRISTIAN: :::x, Business, “A” Club, Varsity Football; Searcy. WILLIAM THO¬ MAS CHRISTINE: KX, Business; Helena. Third Row: ARTHUR H. CLARK: Agriculture; Fayetteville. LAWRENCE W. CLARK: Business; Clarks¬ ville. SUE CAROLYN CLARK: Sec.-Davis Hall, Edu¬ cation, Elementary Club; Hope. WILLIAM LUTHER CLAYTON: Farmhouse, Agriculture, Agronomy Club, A.S.A., Wesley Foundation; Jacksonville. Fourth Row: L. W. CLEMENT: Engineering; Little Rock. CORALEE E. CLIFTON: Engineering, A.S.M.E.; West Fork. MARY CATHERINE COBB: Vice Pres., Rush Chrm.-XXl’, A S, Pres.-Sophomore Counselors, A.W.S. Executive Board, A.W.S.; Marked Tree. GWYNN COCHRAN: Rush Clirm.-XB Education, Ele¬ mentary Club, Civic Club, Student Senate, Sec.-REW ’54, Panhellenic Council, Sweetheart XX ’56; North Little Rock. Fifth Row: LOUIE CLEVELAND COCKMON, JR.; Engineering, A.S.C.E.; Little Rock. JACK CORBIT COCKRUM: XX, Agri, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, A.S.A. Economics Club; Black Oak. JAMES COE: nKA, A S; Newport. BOBBY JOE COFFMAN: Agricul¬ ture, A.S.A.; Hot Springs. Sixth Row: PHYLLIS JEANNETTE COFFMAN: Education, Elementary Club; Hackett. CHARLES COLE: Wilson Sharp, Bus., Prcs.-l I ' X Treas.-AK ' l ' ; Magnolia. PAT COLEMAN: University House, Agri., Colhecon, A.S.A.; Gregory. DONALD COLLINS: XN, A S, XIE, Branner Geology; Fayetteville. Seventh Row: JAMES CONNAWAY: Pres.-William House, Bus., Pres.-M.I.H.C., Student-Faculty Forum, Westminister Fellowship; Forrest City. HENRY COOK: A S, Sec.. Treas.-Xl ' E, Branner Geologv: Fort Smith. BOBBY COOPER: Gregson, Ed., Pres.-l¥.M Club, S.N. E.A., A.E.A.; West Memphis. EDWARD COOPER: A S, AXX AEA, ll.MA; Texarkana. Eighth Row: RODERICK COOPER: Ed.; De Queen. LLOYD COPELAND: Bus.; Nashville. JUDITH CORKILL: a a a, Freshman Sec.-Commerce Guild, Vice Pres.-XO, Sec.-Marketing Club; Fayetteville. ROB¬ ERT COSGROVE: riKA, Ed., PEM; Forrest City. Cavness Chitwood Clark, A. H. Clement Cockmon Coffman, P. J. Connaway Cooper, R. R. Cazort Chrisman Clark, L. W. Clifton Cockrum Cole Cook Copeland Chase Christian Clark, S. C. Cobh Coe Coleman Cooper, B. R. Corkill Chilson Christine Clayton Cochran Coffman, B. 1. Collins Cooper, E. Cosgrove 187 LISTENING to an explanation of relief map of the United States, students in geology class continue study of the earth ' s surface. I ' irst Row: BARBARA ANN COTTON: Sec.4-H House, Agriculture, Colhecoii, B.S.U., A.S.A., A.W.S.; Fayetteville. DON RAY COX: Vice Pres.-22X, Business’ Sec.-AK ' t ' , Blue Key, Pres.-Civic Club, Commerce Guild, Pres.-Business School Fresh., Soph., Jr. Classes, I.F.P.C., I.F.C.; Pocahontas. VIRGINIA LEE COX: Sec.-AP, Arts Sciences, Holcombe Hall Senior Counselor, SU Music Committee, Chrm.-A.W.S. Queens Committee, W.R.A.; Stilwell. Okla. GUY CRAIG: Business, Wesley Eounda- tion. International Students Club, Student Bible Study; Little Rock. LARRY CRAIG: KA. Arts Sciences. A.B.C.; Hot Springs. NEVA JANE CRAM: Arts Sciences, -At, B.S.U., Pres.-Opera Workshop; Springdale. ELKINS CRAWIORI): X. e, Business, Commerce Guild; West Memphis. LEWIS EDWARD CRIGGER: Business; Mount Ida. Second Row: JOHN CROSS: Pres.-ttK.-V Agriculture. Scabbard Blade, I.F.C.; Eureka Springs. " ROBERT CROSS: Sedgewell House, Engineering, oak, ti5 , AXX, ITME, Men’s Residence Hall Counselor; Bauxite. JERRY LYNN CROWLY: Arts Sciences; Brinkley. JAMES SHAW CRUMP: William House, Engineering, iiME, A.S.M.E.; Pine Bluff. THOMAS DOUGLAS CUB- BINS, JR.: Engineering, A.I.E.E., I.R.E.; Little Rock. FRANK DAVID CUNNINGHAM: Engineering; Rogers LENA GOTTEN CUNNINGHAM: xo, Education; West Helena. RICHARD LOUIS CUNNINGHAM: William House, Engineering, A.I.E.E.. I.R.E.; Ashdown. Third Row: ALICE MARGARET CURTIS: Carnall Hall, Business, Coterie, Westminster Eellowship; Benton. SID CHARLES DABBS: xae. Business; Little Rock. WADE ALWYN DALRYMPLE: XAE, Business. Canter¬ bury Club; Pine Bluff. KENNETH COLE DANFORTH: Arts Sciences, Editor-Arkansas Traveler 1957, Chrm.-Board of Publications, Pres.-Senior Class. Blue Key, Student Senate, Student-Faculty Forum. Blackfriars, Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Committee; El Do¬ rado. EDWARD THEO DANIEL: Education; Earle. MAR 1 HA GRACE DANIEL: Business. Sec.-XO, Marketing Club, W.R.A.; Marshall. GERALD LEE DAV¬ ENPORT: Business; Yellville. JAMES BENJAMEN DAVIDSON: Acacia, Arts Sciences; Helena. Clot ton Cross, J, F. Curtis Cox, D. R. Cross, R. Dabbs Cox, V. L. Crowly Dalrymple Craig, G. T. Crump Danforth Crigger Cunningham, R. Davidson Craig, L. Cubbins Daniel, E. T. Cram Cunningham. F. Daniel, M. G. Crawford Cunningham, L. Davenport First Roiv: JAMES GARLAND DAVIDSON, JR.: Business; Fort Smith. JANE MCGRAW DAVID¬ SON: AAA, Education, W.R.A., PEiVI Cluh, SU Gommit- tee; Fort Smith. MARILYN DAVIDSON: Sec., House Mgr.-Garnall Hall, Education, House Mgr. Council, W.I. H.C., A.W.S. Finance Committee; Tulsa, Okla. DIANE DAVIS: XO, Arts ik Sciences; El Dorado. Second Roiv: MINOR WALLACE DAVIS, JR.: Business; Texarkana, Texas. WILLIAM DAVIS: Agriculture; Heber Springs. HERBERT J. DAY: Busi¬ ness; S])ringdale. TERRY DAY: Wilson Sharp House, Education, “A” Club, Varsity Basketball; Texarkana. Third Row: WILLIAM CLYDE DAWSON: Arts Sciences; Little Rock. JOSLPH EDWARD DELA- LOYE: Ripley House, Business, Treas.-Newman Club; Fort Smith. WILLIAM DELANO: Eng., A.I.I.E.; Forrest City. RICHARD DEMIER: X , Bus.; Joplin, Mo. Fourth Row: ANN DENKER: Vice Pres.-H A S, Vice Pres.-Mortar Board, Civic Club, AT, Sophomore Counselor, Assoc. Justice Student Court, Razorback Staff; Odessa, Texas. LEE DENNY: Engineering, IIME, AliAt A.I.E.E.; Fayetteville. MIKE DERTUOZOS: Engineering, Pres.-International Students Club, Sec.-A.L E.E., LITE., iniE; Athens, Greece. JERRY DHONAU: AXA A S, Sports editor 1956 Razorback, Traveler, A S; Little Rock. Fifth Row: BETTY DICKINSON: kkf, A S, 4 Ae, Sec.-SU Special Projects Committee, A.W.S.; Little Rock. JANE DICKINSON: aaa, Ed.; Little Rock. JOE DICK¬ SON: -X, Bus., " ‘A” Club, Varsitv Basketball; Little Rock. PAUL DICKSON: Agri., at A; Morriiton. Sixth Row: RONA LD DIESEL: Sec., Intramural Mgr., Song Leader, Guard- I IC AilS, Pres.-Men’s Varsity Glee Club, Varsity Show 1955; Bentonville. PHYLLIS DILLAHA: Social Chrm.-KKr, A S, Mortar Board, Cbrm.-A.W.S. Publicity Committee, Assoc. Editor 1956 Traveler, A.W.S. Executive Board, Publicity Chrm.-Civic Club, Editor-A.W.S. Coed Code, Sec.-Senior Class; Little Rock. MARGARET DILLINGHAM: Social Chrm., Sec.- ' ai’A, PEM Club, W.R.A.; Shreveport, La. DAVID DIL- LION: Vice Pres.-Ripley House, Bus., A.B.C., Marketing Club; DeWitt. Seventh Row: DOUGLAS DIVINE: A S, Branner Geology Club; Rison. JOEL ROBERT DIXON, JR.: Agri., Pine Bluff. RICHARD HAMPTON DIXON: A S. Little Rock. SHERREL DODD: Bus., ri; Batesville. Eighth Row: ROBERT DONATHAN: xx, Ed., 4 ma, Booneville. MARTHA DOTY: 15eas.- rA, Bus., Pres.-XB Treas.-Business School Junior Class ’56, Senior Representative ’57; Marked Tree. E.P. DOUGLAS: X Engineering, A.I.I.E., ROTC Rifle Club; Cotton Plant. Ray DOUGLAS: Social Chrm., Pledge Trainer-nBa , Ed., Civic Club, F.T.A., A.W •S. Queens Committee; Rogers. Davidson. J. G. Davidson, J. I. David-s.jp. iVl. Davis, D. Davis, -M. W. Davis, W. Diy, H. J. Day, T. Dawson Delaioye DeLano DeAIier Denker Denny Dertouzos Dhonaii Dickin.son, B. Dickinst)ii, J. Dickson, J. M. Dickson. ] , D ie.se 1 Dillaha Dillingham Dillion Divine Dixor, J. Jl. Dixon, K. H. Dodd Donathan Doty Douglas Douglass 189 DISCUSSING graduat on credits, Gary Colquette, S gma Nu from Lit¬ tle Rock, confers w ' th Assistant Registrar Forrest G. Maddox. First Row: POLLY DOUGLAS: Carnall Hall, Edu¬ cation, Sec.--Al, F.T.A., Vice Pres.-KAn Sec.-B.S.U.; Gravette. JAMES COLE DOUTHIT: Business; Coal Hill. CAROLYN ANN DOWNING: S cholarship Chrm.-A A Arts Sciences, A.W.S., W.R.A.; Memphis, Tenn. JAMES H. DOWNS: Engineering, A.I.I.E.; Texarkana. WILLIAM DAVID DOWNS, JR.: Pledge Pres.-2N, Di¬ rector 1956 Gaebale; Little Rock. JIMMY LEE DUN¬ CAN: Business; Waldron. CAROLYN GLEE DUNLAVY: Sec.-AAA Business, xe, Sophomore Counselor, A.W.S., W.R.A., Wesley Foundation; Fayetteville. JAMES AY¬ ERS DUNLOY: William House, Engineering, A.I.I.E.; DeQueen. Second Row: JERRY WINTON DUNN: Sec.-K2, Arts Sciences, Civic Club; Texarkana. JOHN CALMES DUVAL: Arts Sciences, Canterbury Club, Persh¬ ing Rifles, Military Editor 1957 Razorback; Fort Smith. R. WAYNE DYER: Engineering; Prairie Grove. JOHN WILLIAM EADIE: Vice Pres.-SAE, Arts Sciences, Co- Chrm.-1957 REW, Vice Pres.- AO Student Christian Council, Honors Council, Greeks Dorms Co- Editor 1957 Razorback, Preview Editorial Staff, OAK, Westminister Fellowship; Fort Smith. W. J. EARNEST: William House, Engineering, Pres.-Scabbard Blade, Vice Pres.-A.I.I.E., Pledge Trainer-A.B.C., Engineering Council, OAK, St. Pat; Holly Grove. ANN EASLEY: KKr, Arts Sciences; North Little Rock. MARTHA ANN EATON: Carnall Hall, Arts Sciences; Ashdown. DER- MIT 0. EDDY: Business; Morrilton. Third Row: DON CARL EDMONDSON: Pres., Rush Chrm., G.M.C.-K2, Business, Commerce Guild, Varsity Glee Club; Forrest City. DEAN EDWARDS: Arts Sciences; Piggott. DONALD L. EDWARDS: Arts Sciences, A.I.A.; Fayetteville. HARPER A. ED¬ WARDS: Business; Little Rock. PERRY C. EDWARDS: Agriculture; Strong. BONNIE JANE ELLIS: Business; Lockesburg. CHARLES C. ELLIS: Gregson House, En¬ gineering; DeWitt. JAMES L. ELLIS: Engineering; Nash¬ ville. Douglas, P. Douthit Downing Downs, J. H. Downs, W. D. Duncan Dunn DuVal Dyer Eadie Earnest Easley Edmondson Edwards, D. Edwards, D. L. Edwards, H. A. Edwards, P. C. Ellis, B. J. Dunlavy Eaton Ellis, C. C. Dunlop Eddy Ellis, J. L. 190 First Row. PHILIP WAYNE ENGLAND: Engi¬ neering; Clarksville. HERBERT JULIAN EOFF: Agri¬ culture, Animal Industry Club; Shirley. RUAL 1). EOFF; Business; Shirley. JAMES CHESTER EPPERSON: Agri¬ culture, A.S.A., Animal Industry Club, Treas.-Agronomy Club, Jr. Sr. Land Judging Team; North Little Rock. Second Row: JAMES ERSKINE: Engineering, A. I.E.E., tbit, IIME; Fayetteville. KEITH ESSEX: Arts Sciences; Stuttgart. SARAH ETTER: University House, A S, Sec.-Mortar Board, Vice Pres.-Westminister Fellow¬ ship, REW Planning Board, SU Committee, A.W.S., Sophomore Counselor; Washington. CAROLE EVANS: Treas., Vice Pres.-ZTA, Bus., Sec.-B.T ' B, XB, Commerce Guild Executive Committee, Editor Guild Ticker; Fort Smith. Third Row: DUVAL FAGAN: A S; Little Rock. RONALD FARRAR: Ki:, Bus., Blue Key, AK ' B, Editor 19.56 Arkansas Traveler, Chrm.-Board of Publications ’56, University ' Symphony; Fordyce. ROV hEAlHERSTON: Sec.-Droke House, Agri., Student Senate, Vice Pres.- -AZ, Sec.-Animal Industry Club, Wesley Foundation, OAK, Agronomy Club, .A.S.A., Men s Residence Hall Coun¬ selor; Bentonville. JOE FELTS: UKA, Business; Joyner. Fourth Row: DRURY FENTON: Cladson House, Bus.; Tulsa, Okla. SAMUEL FINKELSTEIN: A S, zbt, TIMA; New York, New York. STEWART FINLEY: Eng.; Pine Bluff. TROY G. FLANAGAN: Engineering, A.S. M.E., Scabbard Blade; Alma. Fifth Row: FRED FLEMING: Engineering; Monti- cello. F. NADINE FLIPPO: 4-H House, Ed., Colhecon, B. S.U., S.N.E.A.; Batesville. VIRGIL OMAH FLOYD: William House, Engineering, A.B.C., Scabbard Blade, TBii, Treas.-AHM; Benton. DORTHA FAYE FOLL: Uni- versity House, Ed.; Newport. Sixth Row: VIRGIL DONALD FONTENOT: Bus., Newman Club; Jennings, La. ELANOR FORD: Zl.v, Agri., A.W.S.; Fayetteville. GARLAND T. FORD: Soc., Chrm., Intramural Mgr.-Farmhouse, Agri., Animal In¬ dustry Club, Agriculturist Staff; Rogers. JERRY FORD: ♦AB, Agri., “A” Club, OAK, AZ; Lake Village. Seventh Row: MARJORIE bORD: House Mgr.-4-H House, Agri., Editor Agriculturist, Editor BSU Link, i T(), A.W.S.; Rogers. JACK FOREMAN: A S, Pres.-Na- tional Collegiate Players, Blackfriars: Fayetteville. DON¬ ALD E. FORTSON: A S, Associate Editor 1957 Razor- back; North Little Rock. FRANK FRAMEL; Pres.- :2AE, Bus., Treas., Vice Pres.-Civic Club, Editor 1956 Guild Ticker, Chrm.-Commerce Guild, AK ' B, Blue Key, Market¬ ing Club, l.F.C., Board of Publications; Fort Smith. Eighth Row: CHARLES FRANCIS: Acacia, Bus.; Fayetteville. WILLIAM FREEMAN: Bus.; Arkadelpbia. MARILYN KIRBY FRENCH: KKI ' , Bus.; Fayetteville. Robert HAROLD french: Bus.; Fayetteville. England Eoff. H. J. Eoff. R. 1). Epperson Erskine Essex Etter Evans Fagan Farrar Featherston Felts Fenton Finkelstein Finley F ' lanagan Fleming Flippo Floyd F’oll Fontenot Ford. E. Ford. G. T. Ford. .1. J. Ford. M. Foreman Fort son Framel Francis Freeman French. M. K. French. R. Ff, 191 WEARING strange garb, barefoot students In modern dance class practice abstract improvisations. The five week long course is a requirement for graduation from the College of Arts and Sciences. First Row: BOBBY RUE FREY: Ripley House, En¬ gineering, T]{]I, BT, IIME, A.S.M.E., Sec.-Engineer Coun¬ cil, Scabbard Blade, oak, D.S.M.; Bauxite. JEAN ESTELLE FRITH: Arts Sciences, Sec., Treas.-VT, Col¬ legiate Singer; Little Rock. WALTER JAMES FROMM: Engineering; Chicago, Ill. SIBYL SUE FRY: 4-H House, Education; Green Forest. JAY FULBRIGHT, III: 2X, Arts Sciences; Pine Bluff. OBIE GRADY FULLER: Engineering, A.I.E.E.; El Dorado. OLIVER BRYAN FULMER: Pres.-Gladson House, Arts Sciences M.I.H.C., Student Senate; Conway. JERRY RICHARD FUNK; Cladson House, Agriculture; Calico Rock. Second Row: THOMAS W. FURLOW: Engineering; Ogden. JUNIUS MARION FUTRELL: Buchatian House, Arts Sciences; Rector. NORMA IRENE CANS: ZT.4, Arts Sciences, A.W.S., A.I.A.; Omaha, Nebr. JOHN GARMON: Agriculture; North Little Rock. DARRELL GARNER: Agriculture, A.S.A., Agronomy Club, “A” Club, B.S.U.; Huntsville. ERNEST WAYNE GARRETT; Education, “A” Club, PEM Club; Brentwood. JOHN GARST: Arts Sciences; Siloam Springs. LEWIS C. GARTRELL: Engineering; Little Rock. Third Row: LARRY GAY: Engineering; Fort Smith. DONALD EUGENE GENTRY: ks, Business; Blythe- ville. JAMES ROLAND GIBSON, JR.: Droke House, Arts Sciences; Fort Smith. LYLE E. GILBERT: 2X, Engineering, bt, Treas.-A.S.A.E., Treas.-D.S.F., Editor 19.57 Arkansas Engineer, Engineering Council, Candidate for St. Pat, Board of Publications, Chrm.-REW Com¬ mittee, I.F.P.C., Razorback Band, Press Club, Arnold Air Society; Stuttgart. PAUL GILBERT: Engineering, Vice Pres.-4XX, Treas.-A.I.Ch.E., Neil Martin Coun¬ cilman; Emmet. PAUL GILBRETH: Business. Newark. ELAINE SONIA GILLAND: Davis Hall, Arts Sciences, Treas.-Blackfriars, Pledge Trainer-Wesley Players, National Collegiate Players, A.W.S.; Gresham, Oreg. ALLAN GILLIHAN: Riplev House. Engineering, A.S.M.E.; Newport. ' • Frey Furlow Gay Frith P ' utrell Gentry Fromm GaiLs Gibson Fry Garmon Gilbert, L. Fulbright Garner Gilbert Fuller Garrett Gilbrelh Fulmer Garst Gilliard Funk Gartrell Gillihan First Row: HAKIIY ROBERr GILMER, JR.: ax a, Engineering, eT, A.l.E.E.; Pine Blull ALICE ANN GIRDNER: Education, Orchesis, Elementary Clul), A.W.S.; Warren. THOMAS GIST: Pres., Social Chrm.- Agriculture, Pres.-AZ, Co-Editor Student Directory, Student Senate, Blue Key, Editor 1956 Agriculturist, I. F.C., Young Democrats, Press Club, A.S.A., Chrm.- Gaebale UARKade, Board of Publication, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, Canterbury Club; Marianna. PAUL GIVENS: Engineering, A.I.I.E., Newman Club; Fayetteville. Second Row: HARRY W. GLAZE: Pres.- li, En¬ gineering, Razorback Hall Counselor, Scabbard Blade, A.S.C.E., D.S.E., I.F.C., Dean of Men’s Staff; Joplin, Mo. KAY GLOVER: Education, Laura Yeates Scholar¬ ship; Elm Springs. BENNY GOLDEN: Business, Market¬ ing Club; Searcy. NEIL GOLDMAN: Engineering; Peach Orchard. Third Row: WILLIAM RUSSELL GOODRICH: Pres.- t ' AB Business, Sec.-AK ' I ' , Treas.-Circle K, I.F.C., A.B.C.; Little Rock. METTIE GOODWIN: Sec.-Xi2, Arts Sciences, A.W.S.; El Dorado. DALE RAY GORDON: Agriculture, Sec.-ATA; Greenwood. ROBERT EARL GORDON: Mayor-Terry Village, Business, AK P, Student Senate; Little Rock. F ourth Row: GEORGIA GRAHAM: Educa¬ tion, A.W.S., Elementary Club; Pryor, Okla. STEPHEN J. GRAHAM: AB, Agriculture, A.S.A.; Tuckerman. CARL GRAVES: Education, ‘‘A” Club, PEM Club; De- Queen. PAUL FERGUSON GRAY: Acacia, Arts Sci¬ ences, tA KK ' I ' , Circle K; Fort Smith. Fifth Row: ROBERT WAYNE GRAY: Engineering; Fayetteville. HAZEL PEARL GREEN: Agri., Fort Smith. RICHARD GREEN: A S. Blackfriars, National Collegi¬ ate Players; Tulsa, Okla. WILLIAM ED GREENFIELD: Agri., Animal Industry Club, Dairy Judging Team, Asst. Mgr., Publicity Director-A.S.A.; Fort Smith. Sixth Row: GEORGE GRIFFIN: Engineering; Rus¬ sellville. SKIPPY C. GRIFFIN: Bus., Razorback March¬ ing Band, Symphony Orchestra, KK ' I ' : Little Rock. FRANK L. GROHOSKI: ab, Bus.; Little Rock. GENE GROSS: KX, Bus.; Forrest City. Seventh Row: CARL W. GUNIER: Bus.; Little Rock. JERRY GUSEWELLE: Rush Clirm.- AXA, Bus., IvK ' i ' , Chrm.-I956 Gaebale Ball, Vice Pres.-Circle K; Little Rock. MARY GUSEWELLE: A S; Harrison. WIL¬ LIAM HAASE: ATti, Bus.; Fayetteville. Eighth Row: EUGENIA HAILEY: Education; Springdale. BEN DAVID EIALE: Bus.; Altheimer, MIL¬ AS HOWARD HALE: Pres.-AlP, A S, I.F.C., A.B.C.; Belleville. BILLY JOHN EIALLMARK: afp, Agriculture, Vice Pres.-Animal Industry Club, ATA; Clover Bend. Gilmer Glaze Goodrich Graham, G. Gray, R. W. Griffin, G. Gunter Hailey Girdner Glover Goodwin Graham, S. J. Green, H. P. Griffin, S. C. Gusewelle, J. R. Hale Gist Golden Gordon, D. R. Graves Green, R. Grohoski Gusewelle, M. S. Hale, M. H. Givens Goldman Gordon, R. E. Gray, P. F. Greenfield Gross Haase Hallmark 193 First Row: WELLS B. HAMBY, JR.: Arts Sci¬ ences; Prescott. JEANNE HAMPTON: Agriculture, Colhecon, Chrm.-A.W.S. Vocations Committee, A.W.S. Executive Board, A.S.A.; Paris. MARIE H. HAMPTON: Carnall Hall, Education, Newman Club, AAll Element¬ ary Club, W.R.A., A.W.S., F.T.A.; Marianna. HARRY L. HAMILTON: 24 e, Arts Sciences, I.F.P.C., Canter¬ bury Club; Fayetteville. DOUGLAS HAMM: Agricul¬ ture; Brentwood. JAMES F. HAMMOND: Arts Sci¬ ences; Beedeville. LILA MARGARITA HANKINS: Arts Sciences, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation; Fayetteville. ANN HARPER: Carnall Hall, Arts Sci¬ ences; Bauxite. Second Row: MARY LEE HARR: Education, 2AI; Fort Smith. CHARLES HOLLAND HARRIS, JR.: En¬ gineering; Pine Bluff. NITA HARRISON: University House, Arts Sciences; Little Rock. R. J. HART: En¬ gineering, THH; Noel, Mo. VICTOR HARVEY: Busi¬ ness; Beebe. JOYCE HASKEW: Agriculture, Cheer¬ leader, A.B.C., Mortar Board, Colhecon, A.S.A.; Monticello. BILLY 1. HASTINGS: Business; Little Rock. JOE FDD HAWKINS: Sec.--AE Business, AK ' t ' Persh¬ ing Rifles, Razorback Band, Marketing Club, Guild Tick¬ er Staff; Waldron. Third Row: ROBERT HAY DON: En gineering. A.I. E.E.; North Little Rock, ELLA KAY HAYNES: Vice Pres., Activities Chrm., House Mgr., Social Chrm.-nB l , Arts Sciences, Sec., Treas.-National Collegiate Players, Blackfriars, Parl.-F.T.A., SU Publicity Radio Com¬ mittee, A.W.S. Publicity Committee; Fort Smith. JACK HAYNES: Business, Commerce Guild, Wesley Founda¬ tion; Fayetteville. GEORGE ALLEN HAYS: Treas.- Ae Business, Pres.-Circle K, Master of Rituals-AK ; Little Rock. MYRA DAWN HAZEL: Davis Hall. Arts Sci¬ ences; Marked Tree. VIRGINIA CHRISTINE HEINZE: Vice Pres.-ZTA, Education, Pres.-Elementary Club, Sec.- S.N.E.A., Chrm.-A.W.S. Social Committee, Newman Club, W.R.A., SU Special Projects Committee; Little Rock. BILLY J. HELTON: Business. Arnold Air Society; Lit¬ tle Rock. DON XUS” HENDERSON: Arts Sci¬ ences, Student Senate, Circle K. Entertainment Committee, A.B.C., Young Democrats, Razorback Staff; Magnolia. Hamby Hampton, J. Hampton, M. H. Hamilton Hamm Hammond Hankins Harper Harr Harris Harrison Hart Harvey Haskew Hastings Hawkins Haydon Haynes, E. K. Haynes, J. Hays Hazel Heinze Helton Henderson 194 First Row: GERALD D. HENDERSON: Wilson Sharp House, Education, “A” Club, PEM Club; Con¬ way. MARY KATHERINE HENDERSON: Sec.-Carnall Hall, Agriculture, A.W.S., Colhecon; Lepanto. GEORGE HENRY: Business, Bentonville. SHIRLEY EU¬ GENE HENRY: Engineering, A.S.Ch.E.; Snyder. Second Rorv: JERRY B. HESS: Arts Sciences; Purdy, Mo. TOMMY W. HEWGLEY: Education; Rogers. WANDA HILDEBRAND: t’A, Arts Sciences, nMA, A.W.S., W.R.A.; Stuttgart. ROBERT J. HILL: Business; Little Rock. Third Row: VIRGINIA ANNE HILL: xo, Educa¬ tion, Elementary Club, Traveler Staff, A.W.S., W.R.A., REW Committee, F.T.A.; Nashville. HOWARD HILL¬ MAN: Razorback Annex, Arts Sciences; DeWitt. CYN¬ THIA CYRENA HINER: 4-H House, Agriculture, Colhecon, A.S.A., A.W.S , W.R.A.; Marbel Falls. THO¬ MAS D. HOBBS: Sec.-Farmhouse, Agriculture, Sec.-Ani- mal Industry Club, A.S.A.; Forum. Fourth Row: PATSY ANN HOFF: University House, Education, F.T.A., Elementary Club. B.S.U., A.W.S., Camden. JERRY BROUCE HOLDEN: KX, Arts Sci¬ ences, nMA; Newport. BILLY JACK HOLLABAUGH: Business; Hector. SHIRLEY HOLLY: University House, Education; Malvern. Fifth Row: JACK JONES HOLLINGSWORTH: 2:ae, Arts Sciences; Dyess. JESSE CAROL HOLLO¬ WAY: William House, Engineering, Student Christian Council, TBn, Sec.-LR.E., nME; Tillar. JULIAN FAY HOLLOWAY: Arts Sciences; Monroe. WILLIAM L. HOLMAN, JR.: Business; Little Rock. Sixth Roiv: JAMES HOLT: Pledge Trainer-2X, En¬ gineering, OAK Engineering Council, Student Senate, A.LE.E., Arnold Air Society, Editor Student Directory, Feature Editor-Arkansas Engineer, Distinguished Mili¬ tary Cadet, Outstanding Cadet Air Science III; Harrison. JOHN HOLT: Arts Sciences; Fordyce. BILLY JOE HOMARD: Engineering; Searcy. WILLIAM WIN- BORNE HOPE: XX, Engineering; Prattsville. Seventh Row: WILLIAM LARRY HOPPER: En¬ gineering, I.R.E.; Plainview. BILLY 1). HORTON: Pres.- Droke House, Agriculture; Guy. DIXIE HAZEL HOW¬ ARD: Davis Hall, Arts Sciences, AOll; Luxora. HAN¬ FORD HAROLD HOYT: Business, Marketing Club; Fort Smith. Eighth Row: JOHN WALLACE HUDSON: Agri¬ culture, A.S.A., Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, Livestock Judging Team; Jasper. EMMETT STERLING HUFF: Arts Sciences, Newman Club; Texarkana. DORIS ANN HUGHES: Agriculture, Newman Club; Fayetteville. JAMES A. HULSEY: William House, Arts Sciences, Branner Geology Club; Texarkana. Henderson, G. I). Hess Hill, V. A. Hoff Hollingsworth Holt, J. M. Hopper Hudson Henderson, M.K. Hewgley Hillman Holden Holloway, J. C. Holt, J. T. Horton Huff Henry, G. Hildebrand Hiner Hollabaugh Holloway, J. F. Homard Howard Hughes Henry, S. E. Hill, R. J. Hobbs Holley Holman Hope Hoyt Hulsey MICROFILM READERS, located In the general library, give students access to rare books and old newspapers not otherwise obtainable. Here, Jane Smith reads one of the early issues of Arkansas Gazette. tirsl Row: FRANK HUMPHREYS: Engineering, Engineering Council, Treas.-A.S.M.E.; Hot Springs. ROBERl CAR HUNEYCUTT: Business; Camden. CHARLES MARTIN HURLBUT: uka, Education; Stil- well, Okla. HAROLD RAY HURST: Pres.-Farmhouse, Agriculture, Sec.-Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, A ; Hartman. GEORGE WILLIAM IRVIN: Business, Marketing Club; Little Rock. JANE IVESTER: ZTA, Agriculture, Civic Club, Credit Mgr.-Traveler, Sopho¬ more Counselor, Holcombe Hall Senior Counselor, Chrrn.- A.W.S. judical Board, WO; Grady. MARY FRANCES IZELL: Pres., Treas.-Davis Hall, Arts Sciences, Vice Pres.-Wesley Foundation, Pres.-Coterie, Mortar Board, A.W.S. Executive Board, Sec.-W.I.H.C., Pres.- AO Stu¬ dent-Faculty Relationship Committee, Jobelle Holcombe English Award; Muskogee, Okla. CHARLES EDWARD JACKSON: Social Chrm.-Buchanan House, Agriculture, A.S.A., A.B.C.; Atkins. Second Row: JIMMY JACKSON: Business; Rogers. WILLIAM FRANK JACKSON: Business, Civic Club, AK , Cadet Colonel AFROTC, I.F.C., Press Club; McGehee. JAN JACOBS: House Mgr.-KKr, Education, W.R.A., A.W.S. Legislative Board; Rogers. EUDORO JAEN: William House, Agriculture, Newman Club, Pres.-International Students Club, XAII, Animal Industry Club; David, Panama. PEGGY JAMES: Davis Hall, Agri¬ culture, Colhecon; Tuckerman, JAMES JENKINS: Droke House, Business, Marketing Club; Delaware. LEO JENNINGS: Business, Pres.-Wesley Foundation, Treas.- Arnold Air Society, Wesley Player, Men’s Residence Hall Counselor; Harrisburg. ORSON BRUCE JEWELL: Wil¬ liam House, Engineering; Hot Springs. Third Row: GLENN HERBERT JOHNSON: Arts Sciences; Little Rock. MARGARET JAYNE JOHN¬ SON: Decorations Chrm.-Davis Hall, Arts Sciences, A.W.S., W.R.A.; Stonington, Conn. TOM A. JOHNSON: ‘J’AB Arts Sciences, Student Senate, Chrm.-Student Sen¬ ate En tertainment Committee, News Editor 1954 Traveler, Pres.-I.F.C.; Tuckerman. ROGERS JOHNSTON: Agri¬ culture, A.S.A., Animal Industry Club; Fayetteville. A. L. “BUD” JONES: xx, Business, AK ' P, Sports Editor 1957 Traveler, Baseball Team; Chicago, Ill. DONALD H. JONES: Business; Booneville. EUGENE V. JONES: KA, Business, Vice Pres.-Brs. Vice Pres.-Market- ing Club, Newman Club; Fayetteville. JERE J. JONES: Acacia, Arts Sciences, Pres.-n, Co-Chrm.-Gaebale Publicity, I.F.C.; Berryville. Humphreys Huneycutt Hiirlhut Hurst Jackson, J. Jackson, W. F. Jacobs Haen Johnson, G. H. Johnson, M. J. Johnson, T. A. Johnston Irvin James Jones, A. L. Ivester Jenkins Jones, D. H. Izell Jennings Jones, E. V. Jackson, C. E. Jewell Jones, J. J. 196 First Row: lERRY J. JONES: Arts Sciences; Booiieville. LORIN JONES: Agriculture; Mountain. RrrA I ONES: Carnall Hall, Education. Rep.-Coterie, S.N.E.A.; North Little Rock. SHIRLEY JEAN BLACK¬ MAN JONES: Education; Bloomburg, Texas. Second Row: WYLIE JONES: HK.V, Education; Fayetteville. EUGENE ALLEN JOSEPH: Arts Sci- ences, Newman Club; Helena. JOHN HARVEY KELLA : Engineering, A.S.C.E.; Fayetteville. ROBERT F. KEL¬ LEY: Business; El Dorado. Third Row: JERRY REAGAN KENDAL: Arts Sciences; Magnolia. JEAN DRIVER KENDRICK: Arts Sciences, D.S.F., W.R.A., A.W.S., Vice Pres.- Orchesis; Osceola. JIMMY 1). KENDRICK: Engineering, B.S.U., A.S.C.E.; North Little Rock. ROBERT LEE KENDRICK: Agriculture; Springdale. Fourth Row: ALYOR J. KENNEDY, JR.: Agri¬ culture; Greenwood. JOHN KENWARD: Engineering, A.S.C.E., Arkansas Engineer Staff; Jonesboro. EDWARD KETFLER: Engineering, LR.E., Newman Club; Fayette¬ ville. HELEN JEAN KHILLING: : ta, Business,XB, W.R.A.; Fort Smith. Fifth Row: HAROLD THOMAS KILGORE: Busi¬ ness. Westminster Fellowship; Yellville. BOBBYE JUNE KILLIAN: House Mgr.-AAA, Arts Sciences: Blytheville. BOBBY DON KINDER: XAE, Business; Pine Bluff. IN A ELSIE KING: Education; Springdale. Sixth Row: ANNE KINGSBOROUGH: Ar, Edu¬ cation, Vice Pres.-XAT, Symphony Orchestra; Joplin, Mo. HOWARD BORDERS KIPPLE: Education; Mena. GEORGE GRAHAM KNIGHT: Vrts Sciences; Tex¬ arkana. PATSY SUE KNIGHT: Agriculture, aaa, pro, So])homore Counselor, Sophomore Sec.-A.W.S. Commit¬ tee; Bauxite. Seventh Roiv: BURTON RAY KNOTTS: Engineer- Newman Club; Pocahontas. EDWARD GAIL KNOW¬ LES: Engineering; Calico Rock. ALBERT R. KOBAN: Arts Sciences; Little Rock. MARTHA JANE KOLB: Pres. House Mgr.- ' ' i’A, Arts Sciences, Mortar Board, Civic’Club, Paniiellenic Council, Treas.-HMA, A.W.S. Ex¬ ecutive Board, A.W.S. Judicial Board, Chrm.-A.W.S. Legislative Board, Sophomore Counselor; Clarksville. Eighth Row: MACK B. KOONCE: uka Arts Sciences. Young Democrats, REW Committee; Joiner. MAX JOE KOPP: Engineering, BT, Bus. Mgr.-Arkansas Engineer; Van Buren. JOHN OTTO KUMPE, JR.: Ag¬ riculture, AZ, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, A.S .A.; Bentonville. ANN IjONGLEY KLIYKENDALL: House Mgr., Pledge Pres.-Xt2, Arts Sciences, Vice Pres.- National Collegiate Players, W.R.A., SU Committee, Sec.- I.F.C.P., A.W.S. Queens Committee; Fort Smith. Jones, J. J. Jones, W. F. Kendall Kennedy Kilgore Kingshorough Knotts Koonce Jones, L. Joseph Kendrick, J. 1). Ken ward Killian Kipple Knowles Kojjp Jones, K D. Kelly Kendrick, J D Kettler Kinder Knight, G. G. Koban Kiimp3 Jones, S. J. Kelley Kendrick, R. 1.. Khilling King Knight, P. S. Kolb Kuykendall 197 TACKLING casebook problems, lawyers Ted Boswell and Charles Frierson burn post-midnight oil in the University ' s law library. First Roiv: CAROL ANN LACKEY: Pres.-KKr Education, Sophomore Counselor, Sophomore Sec.-A.W.S. Committee, Commerce Guild. S.N.E.A., W.R.A.; Moun¬ tain View. CAROL LYNN LACKEY: Vice Pres.-Xl2, Edu¬ cation, Pres.-Mortar Board, Pres., Sec.-Civic Club, Pres.- Holcomhe Hall, Pres.-TKA, Vice Pres.-A.W.S., Sec.-Raz- orback Political Party, A.B.C., tat, A.W.S. Judicial Board, SU Board, Student-Faculty Forum, Debate Team, Sophomore Council, Chrm.-REW Committee, Director- Student Employment, Co-Chrm.-Singfony, Co-Chrm.- Homecoming, Inter-Hall Council. Westminster Fellow¬ ship, F.T.A.; Sand Springs, Okla. BILLY DURAN LAMB: Agriculture; Leola. JAMES DONALD LAM¬ BERT: Business; Smackover. DORIS CASH LANGER: Agriculture, A.S.A., B.S.U.; Bentonville. RICHARD JAMES LANGERMAN: Agriculture; Lindsborg, Kansas. JOHN CHARLES LARIMORE: Business; Newport. JAMES CLAUDE LAWSON: Business; Bentonville. Second Row: ARTHUR C. LAYTON: Agriculture; Tuckerman. BILLY LESSLEY: Razorback Hall, Agri¬ culture, Pres.-Agriculture Economic Club, Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, A.S.A., B.S.U.; Ozark. ALAN LEWIS: Engineering; Fayetteville. CHARLES FRANKLIN LEWIS: Business; Mena. DONALD RAY LEWIS: Vice Pres.-2N, Arts Sciences; Camden. DON LEWIS Sec.--X, Engin eering, OT, IIME, OAK, TBII, Lreas.-LILE., Chrm.-1955 Gaebale Beauty Show, Chrm.- 1956 E.C.M.A. National Convention, Chief Engineer KUA; Fayetteville. LLOYD DONALD LEWIS: Terry Village, Business; Clinton. ROBERT L. LEWIS: Ripley House, Business, REW Committee, B.S.U.; Jones¬ boro. Third Row: CECIL BRUCE LITTLE: Arts Sci¬ ences, Branner Geology Club; Hot Springs. LUCRETIA CURTIS LITTLE: Agriculture, Sec.-194I Junior Class, Home Economics Club, 4-H Club, REW Committee of One Hundred, Y.W.C.A., Rootin’ Rubes; Fayetteville. ROBERT LOEWER: AFP, Agriculture, A.S.A., I.F.C.; Wheatley. CARLENE LOWRANCE: University House, Business, A.W.S., B.S.U., x:24 ; Joplin, Mo. DAVID RANDALL LOYD: Ripley House, Business; Springfield. WILLIAM r. LUEBBEN: XAE, Business; Hot Springs. WILLIAM LEE LYTLE: AXA, Business, Scabbard Blade; North Little Rock. ROBERT SAMUEL MC- BRYDE: UKA, Agriculture, IvTA, Animal Husbandry Club; Star City. Lackey, C. A. Layton Little, C. B. Lackey, C. L. Land) Lessley Lewis, A. Little, L C. Loewer Lamljert Langer Lan« :ennan Lari mo re Lawson Lewis, C. F. Lewis, D. K. Lewis, 11. Lewis, L. I). Lewis, R. L. Lowrance Loyd Luehbeii Lytle McBryde 198 First. Row: VERNON MCBRYDE; En-., tbii, aom, i;ME, Eng. Council, Pine Bluff. JAMES MC- CASTLAIN: Acacia, Agri.; Clarendon. LAWRENCE MC- CLANAHAN: A S, Branner Geology Club; Nash¬ ville. MARI ION MCCLELLAN: Carnall, A S; Pine Bluff. Second Row: RICHARE MCCONNELL: Bus., Mar¬ keting Club; Nashville. JERRY MCCORMICK: Eng., A.I. l.E.; " Harrison. DOYLE MCCOY. JR.: Bus., Scab¬ bard Blade; Sheridan. KAREN MCCULLICK: STA, Ed., A.W.S., W.R.A., Elementary Club, F.T.A.; St. Louis, Mo. riiird Row: CECIL MCDERMOTT: Pres.-Ripley House, Ed., R.S.U., S.N.E.A., M.I.H.C.; Parkin. DAVID MCDONALD: uka, Bus., AK ' B. Civic Club, Student Sen¬ ate. Commerce Guild, Board of Publications, I.F.C., Treas.-Fresh. Class in Bus. School: Hot Springs. CHAR¬ LES MCDOUGALL: Agri.; Stuttgart. JO MCDOUGALL: A ' ri., Treas.- ET(), Colechon, A.S.A.; Stuttgart. Fourth Row: MARGARET MCTALL: Rush Chrm.- Sec., Soc. Chrm.-Ar, A S, SU Film Committee, Press Club; Pocahontas. JAMES MCFARLIN: Sec.--X, Bus., A.B.C. Cheerleader; Jonesboro. SARA MCGILL: Carnall Hall, Agri.. Agriculturist Staff, Westminister Fellowship, A.W.S. ' Voc. Committee, Pledge Trainer-Coterie, Black- friars, Chrm.-SU Special Projects Committee. Sec.-SU Cen¬ tral Planning Committee; Chidester. ALICE MCGINNIS: KKl ' , A S, A.W.S., SU Art Committee. Blackfriars, Chrm.- Gael ale Beauty Show Decorations; Glenn Ellyn, III. Fifth Row: JO ALICE MCGUIRE: House Mgr.-d- H House. Agri, Mortar Board, A.B.C., ♦TO, Colhecon; Blytheville. BARBARA MCKEEVER: kki’, Ed., kah, Elementarv Club; Fort Smith. BEJTYE MCKELVY: KKl’, Ed., Pres.-.AAA; Helena. JAMES AICKENZIE: AX, Eng., A.I.I.E., A K2, Camden. Sixth Row: JIM MCKIM: Droke House, Ed.; Bee Branch. THEDA MCKINNEY: Rush Chrm.-AAA, A S., Pres.-Paidiellenic Council. Student Senate, A.W.S. Execu¬ tive Board, Student-Faculty Forum; Little Rock. ROB¬ ERT MCKNIGHT: AX.V, Agri., Pres.-Agronomy Club; Parkin. CHARLES MCLAUGHLIN: Eng., Tiill, TIME; Fort Smith. ' Seventh Row: J. W. MCLENDON: Acacia, Bus.; Tulsa, Okla. FRANCES ES ' THER MCMAHEN: Carnall Hall. A S. A.W.S., Westminister Fellowship, Mag¬ nolia. WILLIAM YICMANUS: A S; Texarkana. MOR¬ RIS A. MCMURRY: Bus., Marketing Club; Banks. Eighth Row: BARBARA MCNEILL Rush Chrm.- ZTA, Ed., ait, Sportsmanager-W.R.A., REW Committee, AX.V Sweetheart. P.rnhellenic Council; North Little Rock. JEAN MCNEILL: Asst. Sports Mgr.-ZTA. W.R.A., PEM Club; North Little Rock. THOMAS MCNULTY: aae. Bus. Marketing Club; Pine Bluff. JAMES MCROY: aae, A S .“I’ ' A, ' I ' X, Pres.-Sludent Christian Council, Scabbard Blade, Pres.-Canterbury Club; Fayetteville. .McHryde McConnell McDermott McFall McGuire McKim .McLendon McNeill, B. McCastlain McCormick McDonald McFarlin McKeever McKinney McMahen McNeill, J, McClanahan McCoy McDouj ;all, C. McGill McKelliy McKnight McManus McNulty McClellan McCullick McDougall, J. G. McGinnis McKenzie McLaughlin McMurry McRoy 199 First Row: DUANE REEVES MABRY: 2 I e, Engi¬ neering; Lowell. DON ALLEN MADDEN: Business; Hot Springs. PAT KELLEY MAGRUDER: axa, Arts Sci¬ ences, A.B.C., Vice Pres.-A.I.A., Clirm.-Gaehale Dance, SU Dance Committee; Fort Smith. ROB ROY MA- GRL DER: Business, Student Senate, I.F.C., Market¬ ing Club; Fort Smith. TED PAUL MAGSIG, JR.: En¬ gineering; Falls Church, Va. PATRICIA EARLMAISEL: AAA, Student Senate, Elementary Club; Texarkana, Tex¬ as. MARY ALICE MANNESCHMIDT: University House, Arts Sciences, Assoc. Editor 1957 Traveler, REW Planning Board, ‘t AT, AIT, AAA; LI Dorado. ANNE M. MARLOW: Fitzgerald House, Business, AXS2; Fort Smith. Second Row: AMOS MARTIN: Agriculture; Tex¬ arkana. NEIL PIERCE MARTIN: Wilson Sharp House, Education, Co-Capt. 1956 Razorbacks. King Porker; Tex¬ arkana, Texas. JOSE ALBERTO MARTINI: ATi2, Agri¬ culture, XATI; Concepcion Chiriqui, Panama. ALFRED F. MARUGG: Gladson House, Arts ik Sciences, M.I.H.C., Branner Geology Club; Belleville. NANCY BRICKELL MASHBURN: Education; Little Rock. RALPH A. MASH- BURN: Engineering, A.S.M.E.; Lonoke. F. COURTE¬ NAY MATHEY: Acacia, Engineering, Arkansas Engineer Staff, Sec.-A.S.M.E., Vice Pres.-Wesley Players, Co- Chrm.-Pep Rally, Wesley Foundation; Paris. KENNETH MATHIS: Engineering; Little Rock. Third Row: NONA MAE MATHIS: Business; Little Rock. ELISIE MARDEL MAY: Arts Sciences, Art Guild, SU Committee; Schenectady, New York. MARI¬ LYN MAY: House Mgr., Chrm. Activities-nB‘l , SU Art Committee, A.W.S.; Little Rock. NANCY LOUISE MAY¬ ER: KKF, Educ ation, Elementary Club, Westminster Fellowship, A.W.S., W.R.A.; Little Rock. CLYDE BER- TON MEADE: ' I’AO, Engineering, BT, A.I.I.E.; Fayet¬ teville. NORMAN MEADOR: Engineering, tbit, Pres.- AILAl, A.I.I.E., Honors Council; Breckenridge, Texas. ROBERT TILDEN MEDLEY: Terry Village, Business, Commerce Guild, Marketing Guild; Fayetteville. CARO¬ LYN MEEK: AAA, Arts Sciences, A.W.S.; Fort Smith. Mabry Martin, A. Mathis Madden Majiruder, 1 . K. Magruder, K. R. Magsig Maisel Manneschniidt Marlow Martin, N. P. Martini Mariigg Mashburn, N. B. Mashburn, R. A. Mat hey Matliis May, E. M. May, M. Mayer Meade Meador Medlev Meek 200 First Row: WENDELL MEREDITH: K2, Business; Hot Springs. JOYCE F. MERRICK: Agriculture; Paris. FELIX mICHAEL: Engineering, A.I.E.E.; Pine Bluff. JERRY MILES: 211 . Engineering; Hot Springs. Second Row: RICHARD MILES: Farmhouse, Api¬ culture, KK ' I ' , Pres.-Razorback Band, Fayetteville. KENNETH MILEY: Agriculture; Springdale. BILLY MILLER: Business; Fayetteville. CHARLES MILLER: Engineering, A.I.E.E.; Little Rock. Third Row: JAMES MILLER: . X.A., Engineering, AX2, A.LC11.E.; Fort Smith. JOHN MILLER; 2 t E, En¬ gineering, A.S. M.E.; Rogers. LOIS MILLER: Carnal! Hall, Agriculture; Mena. TOM MILLER: Buchanan, Education, Newman Club, Scabbard Blade; Fort Smith. Fourth Rour. ARTHUR MINER: Gladson, Agri¬ culture; Waldo. ROBERT MITCHELL: Business; Spring- dale. ROBERT MITCHELL: AXA, Business; Hot Springs. WILLIAM MIXOxN: Engineering, Pres.-A.I.Ch.E., Trcas.- TBII, Sec., Treas.-nME, OT; Hot Springs. Fifth Roiv: JOE MODISETTE: Engineering, A.S. M.E.; Magnolia. LEON MOORE: Terry Village, Agri¬ culture; Waldron. CARROL MORGAN, .IR.: William House, Engineering, A.S.M.E.; Bentonville. GEORGE MORRIS: intramural Mgr.-Buchanan, Agriculture, Raz- orback Band; Carlisle. Sixth Row: JACKIE MORRIS: Engineering, A I I.E.; Harrison. JOSEPH MORRIS: UK Agriculture; Hughes. JUSTIN MORIHS: axa, Agriculture, atA; Nashville. RHONALD MORRIS: Engineering, A.I.I.E., Wesley Foundation; DeQueen. Seventh Row: LARRY MOILFON: Social Chrm.- Ripley House. Engineering, A.I.E.E., I.R.E.; Dumas. CAROLYN MOSELY: AAA, Arts Sciences; Strong. J. WAYLAND MOSELEY: Business, Marketing Club, Wes¬ ley Foundation; Warren. ODARE MURPHREE: Buc¬ hanan, Arts Sciences; Heber Springs. Eighth Row: SHIRLEY MYEBS: Ar, IMucation, A.W.S., SU Music Committee; Lake Village. JOHN NA¬ BORS: Business; North Little Rock. DARRELL NANCE: Education, Circle K, Pres.-E.T.A.; Van Ruren. ROBERT NAPP: Engineering; Yonkers, New York. Meredith Miles, R. Miller, J. B. M iner Modisette .Morris, J. L. Morton Myers Merrick Miley Miller, J. L. Mitchell, R. L. Moore Morris, J. D. Moseley, C. A. Nabors Michael xMiller. B. W. Miller, L. M. Mitchell, R. Morgan Morris, J. R. Moseley, J. W. Nance Miles, J. M. Miller, C. W. Miller, T. Mixon Morris, G. L. Morris, R. Murphree Napp 201 CHECKING progress of growing plant specimens, agriculture students examine samples, conduct tests, record results in college ' s labs. First Row: N4NCY ANN NEAIUNG: M ' , Arts Sciences, Blackfriars, A.W.S., W.ll.A., S.N.E.A.; Joplin. Mo. BOBBY NEEDHAM: Business. Circle K B.S.U.; DeQueen. WILLIAM P. NEELY: Business;’ Si loam Springs. ERANK NEIGHBORS: Engineering, Pres.-A.S.C.E., Vice Pres.-n.ME, Arkansas Engineer Staff. O ' l ' ; Fayetteville. RICHARD THEODORE NEIKIRK: K2, A. s., Branner Geology Club; Little Rock. REUBEN NEISWANDER: iiK.v, Engineering, A.LEE.; Marked Tree. WILLIAM NELSON: hk.v, Rug., kK ' E, Mar¬ keting Club; Springdale. CHARLES NETTLES: Agri., Agronomy Club, ‘Uli:, AZ, Blue Key; Piggott. Second Row: DON P. NEUMEIER: I ' N. Arts Sciences, Branner Geology Club, Arnold Air Society; Fort Smith. GEORGE TAYLOR NEWBERRY: Pledge Pi es.. Pledge Mastcr-Earmhouse, Aitriculture. Vice Pres.- Rural Economics Club, Animal Industry Club, l.F.C.; Conway. HAZEL NEWSOME: Song Leader, Marshall- aaa, Agriculture, Sec., Pres.-A.W.S., Pres., Sec.- ' i’TO, AAA, Mortar Board, Student Senate, Colliecon, A.S.A., Orcbesis, Scott House Senior Counselor, REW Break¬ fast Committee, A.W.S. Executive Board, !il A, Dis¬ tinguished Lecturer’s Committee, SU Committee. Wesley Foundation, UA Student-Faculty Relations Committee; Clarendon. CHARLES NIBLOCK: Vice Pres., Sec.-AX V, Business, Civic Club, SU Dance Committee, Student Sen¬ ate Entertainment Committee, Razorback Staff, 19.% Gaebale Dance Committee; Denver, Colo. RICHARD NIBLOCK: Asst. rreas.--AE, Business, Razorback Staff, SU Dance Committee; Denver, Colo. BROOKS NICH¬ OLS: Engineering, A.S.C.E.; Camden. JOHN D. NICH¬ OLS: Engineering, I.R.E.; Hot Springs. NORMAN NICHOLS: Business; Altheimer. riiird Row: DONALD NICHOLSON: Business, Marketing Club, f . ' tA; Springfield, Mo. BETTYE NICKLE: AT, Education, 2nd. Vice Pres., Chaplain, Ele¬ mentary Club, Chrm.-U.N.E.S.C.O.; Mercedes. Texas. PAUL NITZ: Eng.; A.I.I.E.; Siloam Springs. JIMMY NORRIS: t At), Business. Asst. Business Mgr.-19.% Razor- back; Newark. W. C. NORTON: Eng.; Mena. NANCY NORWOOD. Chaplain-AAA. Education, A. V.S. Fashion Committee, Elementary Club; El Dorado. JOSEPH NO¬ VAK: Eng.; Mountain View. LYSLE NUTTER: Eng.; A.I.I.E., TBJl Hamburg. Nearing Needham Neumeier Newberry Nicholson Nickle Neely Neighbors Newsome Niblock, C. Nitz Norris Neikirk Neiswander Nihlock, R. Nichols, B. Norton Norwood Nelson Nettles Nichols, J. D. Nichols, N. D, Novak Nutter 202 First Row: DON O’DELL: Business; Little Rock. KOYO OK ADA: Enoineering; Tokyo, Japan. JAMES OLIPHANT: Business; Marvell. JAMES OSBORNE: Engineering, A.S.C.E.; Little Rock. Second Row: ROGERS OVERBEY: Wilson Sharp, Business, Pres.-“A” Club, Little Rock. GEORGE QUEEN: Arts Sciences, Pershing Rifles, Rifle Team, UMA; Hot Springs. SUZANNE QUINN: nBct , Agriculture, Colhecon; Texarkana. LESTER PACK: Arts Sciences; Sherrill. Third Row: JACK PAGE: Engineering; Fayetteville. DON PAPPAS: Engineering, A.I.I.E.; Hot Springs. SARAH PARISH: rA, Agriculture; Newport. JO SUNG PANG PARK: Arts Sciences, International Club; Seoul, Korea. Fourth Row: JOSEPH PARK: UKA, Business; Cabot. JAMES PARKER: Arts Sciences; Fayetteville. LEON¬ ARD PARKER: Buchanan, Engineering, A.I.E.E.; North Little Rock. WYLIE PARKER: KA, Arts Sciences; Harrison. Fifth Row: JIMMY PARR: Agriculture, OAK, Treas.-Animal Industry Club, Agriculturist Editorial Staff; Tuckerman. RICARDO PASCO: Agriculture, Pres.- International Students Club. Newman Club; Panama, Panama. KENNETH PASLEY: Business; Texarkana. JACK PATCHELL: Engineering; Heber Springs. Sixth Row: SUE PATTERSON: Arts Sci¬ ences, Mortar Board, AT, Blackfriars, Greek Editor-1956 Razorback, Chrm.-SU Music Committee; Clarksville. JOSEPH PATTERSON: Treas.-H KA, Business, Marketing Club; Bald Knob. TOM PATTERSON: Buchanan, Arts Sciences. Blackfriars. SU Committee, Razorback Staff; Clarksville. ROBElUr PATTON: Business, ri; Lowell. Seventh Row: JOE PAY: Agriculture; Des Arc. GORDIE PAYNE: Sec.-01BI , Education, Sophomore Counselor; Fort Smith. WILLIAM PAYNE: Arts Sci¬ ences, JtAlA, Razorback Band; Magnolia. EDWARD PEARSON: Arts Sciences; Conway. Eighth Row: JACKIE PENNELL: Arts Sciences; Lincoln. TONY PEROT: 2 :ae. Arts Sciences, Arnold A.ir Society; Wilmount. GEORGE PETERS: K :. Arts Sciences; Little Rock. MARGARET PETERS: Davis Hall, Education; Augusta. O’Dell Overbey Page Park, J. W. Parr Patterson, 1). S. Pay Pennell Okada Queen Pappas Parker, J. Pasco Patterson, J. R. Payne, G. Perot Oliphant Quinn Parish Parker, L. B. Pasley Patterson, T. D. Payne, W. L. Peters, G. L. Osborne Pack Park, J. Parker, W. J. Patchell Patton Pearson Peters, M. E. 203 DRAWING CLASS, required for art majors, meets long hours each week in Fine Arts Center. Here, Nancy Neese, Jimmy Findley, Dorothy Stricklar.d and Virginia Faulkner v ork on assigned still life drawings. First Row: .JAMES LLOYD PHILLIPS: Arts Sciences; Hot Springs. RALPH DOYLE PHILLIPS: Agriculture; Evertoa. RONALD JEAN PHILLIPS: Pres.- IIKA, Arts Sciences, Editor 1956 Student Handbook, Editor I.F.C. Rush Book, Sec.-LF.C., Director 1956 Gaebale Carnival, Civic Club, Co-Chrm.-Singfony, Press Club, Traveler Staff, Director 1957 Gaebale; Blytheville. SHORTY PHILLIPS: riKA, Engineering; Harrison. THOMAS PHILLIPS: Agriculture, Animal Industry Club; Booneville. JOHN L. PHILPOT: Agriculture, Ani¬ mal Industry Club, Mena. JAMES PINKERTON: Busi¬ ness, Vice Pres.-Business School Senior Class, Wesley Foundation, BA ' P Chrm. of Fall Tour-AK , Chrm. of Budget Committee, Director, Chaplain-Circle K, Com¬ merce Guild Executive Council; Little Rock. JOHNNY C. PINKERTON, JR.: Business; Camden. Second Row: VERAL PINKERTON: Droke House, Engineering, A.S.C.E.; Newhope. EDWARD GREGORY PINKSTON: Wilson Sharp House, Agriculture. Varsity Football; Edinburg, Texas. ANN ELIZABETH PIPER: Vice Pres.-Ar. Education, A.B.C., W.R.A., Elementary Club, Newman Club, A.W.S.; Hot Springs. HUGH V. Phillips, J. L. Philips, R. 1). Phillips, R. J. Phillips, S. Pinkerton, V. Pinkston Piper, A. Piper, H. V. Plumlee Poisall Potter Powell PIPER: hAO, Engineering, A.S.A.E., Engineering Coun¬ cil, Arkansas Engineer Staff; Brickeys. JOYCE CARTER PITMAN: 4-H House. Education, S.N.E.A., A.W.S., W.R.A.; Cotter. LARRY H. PITMAN: Pres., Social Chrm.-APP, Agriculture, Pres.-A.S.A., Wesley Foundation, Animal Industry Club, A.B.C., Agronomy Club, I.F.C., I.F.P.C.; Cotter. CECIL DEE PLATT: Education, Vice Pres.-O.LW., A.W.S., Elementary Club; Prairie Grove. SELMA ANN PLOWxMAN: Carnall Hall, Education, M ' X, KA, W.R.A., F.T.A.; Little Rock. Third Row: HUGH WESLEY PLUMLEE: Business Mgr.-Farmhouse, Agriculture, Pres.-Animal Industrv Club, Treas.-A.S.A., Agronomy Club; Harrison. ELLIS JAMES POISALL: KA. Business; Fayetteville. MAX POTTER: Vice Pres.-2II, Engineering, I.F.C., I.F.P.C., A.I.I.E., Engineering Council; Piggott. IRENE DAVIS POWELL: Agriculture, O.I.W., T0; Pindall. TOM POWERS: Eng.; A.I.E.E., TBn, Pres.-nxME, oak- Fort Smith. DAVID PRATER: Eng.; A.I.I.E., Pres.-Canter- bury Club; Nevada, Mo. CHARLES PRICE: Eng.; A.S.C.E.; Buckner. THEODORE PRUETT: Business, Marketing Club, Collegiate Singers; Fayetteville. Phillips, T. Philpot Pinkerton, J. Pinkerton, J. C. Pitman, J. C. Pitman, L. H. Platt Plowman Powers Prater Price Pruett 204 First Row: FRANCIS PRUITT: Business; Siloam Springs. DAVID PRYOR: Pres.- AE, Arts Sciences, Pres.-I.F.P.C., Pres.-Blue Key, Editor, Guild Ticker; Cam¬ den. BARBARA PUGH: Carnall Hall, Education; Mus¬ kogee, Okla. LEROY PURIFOY: William House, En¬ gineering; Fouke. Second Row: FRANKLIN PUTMAN: Business; Van Buren. CHARLES RAE: Business; Helena. JEWEL RAINWATER: Engineering, HME; Batesville. JAMES RALSTON: Arts Sciences, Rcxzorback Band, Sec., Treas.-KK ' l ' , Pershing Rifles; Springdale. Third Row: GUY RAMSEY: Arts Sciences; Para- gould. DAVID RA ' rCHFORD: Ripley Hall, Engineer¬ ing; Marshall. RALPH RAY, JR.: Treas.-AXA, Business, Razorhack Band, KK ' E; England. JAN RAYDER: JIKA Agriculture, “A” Club; Blytheville. Fourth Row: VERNON REED: Pres.-2N, Arts Sciences, Sec.-TKx . OAK Cadet Colonel AFROTC, Arn¬ old Air Society; Springfield. RONALD REED: Engineer¬ ing, A.I.Ch.E.; Ozark. HAROLD REES: UKA, Agricul- lure; Jonesboro. LAWRENCE REICH: Arts Sciences; Mount Vernon. Fijth Row: WILLIAM REID: Rush Chrm.-SAE, Busi¬ ness, Varsity Football, Marketing Club; Pine Bluff. PAUL REIS: Engineering, A.I.Ch.E.; Carl Junction, Mo. PAUL REISELT: Business; Camden. BOB REYNOLDS: 5 Business; Marianna. Sixth Row: DEWEY RHEA: Arts Sciences, In¬ ternational Club, hma, ri; Summers. CLOVIS RICH- ARSON: Business; Malvern. JAMES RIDGWAY: AE, Agriculture, Scabbard Blade, Animal Industry Club; Pine Bluff. TRAVIS RIGGAN: Agriculture, A.S A. Ani¬ mal Industry Club; Malvern. Seventh Row: JOHN A. RIGGS: Pres.- A0, OT, Treas.-Blue Key; little Rock. JAMES ROBERTS: Busi¬ ness; Springdale. SHIRLEY ROBERTS: 4-H House, Agriculture; Trumann. MERNA ROBERTSON: AAA, Business, XO, Marketing Club, A.W.S., W.R.A., B.S.U.; Payetteville. Eighth Row: ANN ROBINSON: Pres.-Xi . Arts Sciences, AT; Little Rock. NEAL ROBINSON: Warden, Chaplain- AO, Engineering, Sec.-TBIt, Pershing Rifles; Columbus, Miss. AGNES ROCCONl: rA, Business, xo, Sec.-Business School; Lake Village. EARL ROCKWOOD, J R. : Business; Rogers. Pruitt Pryor Pugh Purifoy Putman Rae Rainwater Ralston Ramsev Ratchford Ray Rayder Reed, R. V. Reed, R. K. Rees Reich Reid Reis Reiselt Reynolds Rhea Richardson Ridgway Riggan Riggs Roberts, J. R. Roberts, S. Robertson Robinson, A. Robinson, N. A. Rocconi Rockwood 205 CLOTHING DESIGNS, published in current magazines, are center of attention for home ec majors who look through them for new ideas. First Row: ANN iVIAIlGARKT RODGERS: Caniall Hall, Agricullure, Colerie, A.S.A., W.K.A., A.W.S., Wes¬ ley Players, Wesley Foundation, Colhecon; Pea Ritlge. DANIEL LA DANE RODGERS: Engineering, LR.E.; IVIagnolia. ELLA NITA ROOT: Business; Green¬ wood. JOHN dHOMAS ROOT: Education; Greenwood. CHARLES WAYNE ROSE: Arts Sciences, A.I.A.; Mel¬ bourne. CHARLES AUGUSTUS ROSENBAUM: -x. Business; Scott. JACQUELINE ROSEWELL: Carnall Hall, Agriculture, Colhecon, W.R.A., Sec.-A.S.A., Exe¬ cutive Sec.-B.S.U., Invitations Chrrn.-Agri. Day, Agri. Day Maid, Carnall Hall Governing Board; Malvern. CAROLYN MIRACLE ROSS: Arts Sciences, AAA, Bran- ner Geology Club, Coterie, Press Club, International Students Club, Ark. Academy of Science, University Chorus; Clarksville. Second Row: WILLIAM JAMES ROSS: Arts Sciences, “A” Club, Track Team; Winnipeg:, Manitoba. SYLVIA SIDNEY ROUSSEAU: KKr, Education, aaa, Elementary Clul), KAli, W.R.A., A.W.S.; DeWitt. BROCK COLSON ROWLEV: Engineering; Bentonville. JAMES LESLIE ROYER: Buchanan House, Business; Wheaton, Mo. JOHN L. RUSH: Aits Sciences, Complaints Protest Committee; Harrison. ALBERT DALE SALLEY: Arts Sciences, Razorback Staff; Little Rock. JOHN SALLIS: William House, Education; Texarkana. CHAR¬ LES EDWARD SALTZMAN: Business, XTF; Pine Bluff. Third Row: EMILY ANN SANDERS: Xt2, Arts Sciences, Blackfriars; Pine Bluff. THOMAS CHARLES SANDERS: XA, Business, Sec.-fF M ' , Distinguished Mili¬ tary Student; Fayetteville. ROBERT DALE SANTIFER: AXA, Business, REW Committee, Debate Team; Tex¬ arkana. GERMAINE THERESA SAUTTER: Arts Sci¬ ences, Newman Club, Sec.-Art Guild, Preview Editorial Staff; Chicago, III. BILL R. SAXTON: Arts Sciences, Sec.-A.I.A., Scabbard Blade; Fort Smith. JOHN ALEX¬ ANDER SCARBROUGH: AXA, Arts Sciences, Pershing Rifles; Fayetteville. LAWRENCE SCHMITZ: Business, BA ' P, Newman Club; Paris. JULIA MHOON SCH- WEBKE: Carnall Hall, Education, Elementary Club, In¬ ternational Students Club; Fort Smith. Rodgers, A. l I. Rodgers, 1). L. Root, E. N. Root, J. T. Rose Ross, W. J. Rousseau Rowley Royer Rush Sanders, E. A. Sanders, T. C. Santifer Sautter Saxton Rosen ha 11 Ill Salley Scarbrough Rosewell Sallis Schmitz Ross, C. AI. Saltznian Schwehke 206 First Roiv: BARBARA SCOTT; AAA, Arts Sciences, W.R.A.; Hot Springs. RONALD SCOTT: axa, Business, AK t ' Scabbard Blade; Paragould. ROBERT SCR- OGGS: Engineering, Tltn, IIME; North Little Rock. JACK SEE: -X, Arts Sciences; Marianna. Second Row: W. RAY SERDEL: Engineering; Fay¬ etteville. JAMES SEWELL: Arts Sciences; Fayetteville. SHASHIKANT CHANDULAL SHAH: Engineering, In¬ ternational Students Club; Poona, India. DAVID SHAW: Business, Editor-1957 Razorback, Student Senate, Blue Key, Pres.-Marketing Club, AK P, Board of Publications; North Little Rock. Third Roiv: LOUIS SHELL, JR.: Business; Little Rock. LOUIS SHEPPARD: XAE, Engineering, Pres.- Westminister Fellowship, Blue Key, ' t ' ; Pine Bluff. ROGER SHERMAN: axa. Business, Commerce Guild; Joplin, Mo. JAMES SHIELDS: Engineering, A.I.l.E.; Hopper. Fourth Row: HALE SHIPLEY: ATQ, Business; Nor¬ walk. Calif. WILLIAM SHIPPEY: axa, Arts Sciences; Fort Smith. SUZANNE SHIREMAN: TA Education. Elementary Club, F.T.A.; DeWitt. WILLIAM SHIRE- MAN: Engineering; DeWitt. Fifth Row: MILES SHOPFNER: Arts Sciences; Fort Smith. ALFRED SHUMATE, JR.: Business, ak P: Springdale. ARTHUR SIKES: Arts Sciences. Razor- back Staff; North Little Rock. BEN SIMPSON: Engi¬ neering, TBII, TIMP]; Waldron. Sixth Row: ROBERT SIMPSON: Business; Russell¬ ville. CLYDE SITES: Agriculture, Animal Industry Club; Sheridan. JOSEPH SIVLEY: Ripley, Engineering; Dan¬ ville. ANITA SLO VN: Agriculture, Sec.- Campus Am¬ bassadors, Student Christian Council; Fayetteville. Seventh Row: MARGARET SLOAN: KKl Busi¬ ness, A.B.C., AAA. Vice Pres.-XB Sophomore Counselor; Jonesboro. WINSFON SLOAN: -X, Agriculture, Wal¬ nut Ridge. BARBARA SMITH: Arts Sciences. Fayet¬ teville. BENJAMIN SMITH: Engineering, IIMP:. AXX; Paris. Eighth Row: BILLY SMEPH: Wilson Sharp. Busi¬ ness, “A” Club; Augusta. BRUCE SMITH: XN, Arts Sciences; Hot Springs. CLAYTON SMITPl: House Mgr.- Business, Marketing Club; Executive Council-Com¬ merce Guild; Paris. EDDIE SMITH: Treas.-Buchanan, Agriculture, Sec., Preas.-Bural Economics Club; Alpena. Scott, H. S. Scott. R. L. Scroggs See Seidel Sewell Shah Shaw Shell Shei)pard Sherman Shields Shipley Shippey Shireman, S. L. Shireman. W, H, Shopfner Shumate Sikes Simpson. B. Simpson. R. 1). Sites Sivley Sloan, A. L. Sloan, M. A. Sloan. W. Smith. B. M. Smith, B. F. Smith. B. R. Smith. B. Smith. C. S. Smith. E, B. 207 PRACTICE TEACHERS meet in Peabody after classes to compare notes, discuss problems and exchange ideas gained from the day ' s teaching. First Row: FERRELL ROGER SMITH: Business; West Fork. HOWARD B. SMITH: Engineering, A.LCh.E., AX2:; Bcntonville. JAMES BENTON SMITH: 2X, En¬ gineering, BT, A.LE.E., Arkansas Engineer Staff; Little Rock. JAMES HOY SMITH: William House, Engineer¬ ing, A.S.M.E.; Camden. JAMES SAMMY SMITH: Sec.- IIKA, Arts Sciences, Sports Editor 1956 Traveler, Man¬ aging Editor 1957 Traveler, Press Club; Camden. JANE CUNNING SMITH: Treas.-m , Business, XB, aaa A. W.S. Queens Committee, Razorback Staff, Guild Ticker Staff; Little Rock. JERRY SMITH: Sec-AFP, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, Agronomy Club, A.S.A.; Wright. JOW EDSEL SMITH: Arts Sciences; Van Buren. Second Row: JOHN MICHAEL SMITH: Pres.- VXA, Business, Razorback Band. Collegiate Singers, University Chorus, LF.C., I.F.P.C.; Stuttgart. READ SMITH: K , Arts Sciences; El Dorado. ROY DALE SMITH: Busi¬ ness; Hot Springs. WILLIAM FRAMEL SMITH: Busi¬ ness; Hindsville. CARLOS E. SOLIS: Engineering, I. R.E., International Students Club, WSYM Radio Club, Photography Club; Gautemala City, Gautemala. TED MELVIN SOUFER: W ilson Sharp House, Education; Springhill, La. RONNIE SPARKMAN: Carnall Hall, Agriculture; Cassville, Mo. JIM B. SPEARS: UKA En¬ gineering, A.S.M.E., A.I.l.E., SU Committee; Jasper. Third Row: ROBERT ALAN SPEIRER: Droke House, Arts Sciences, Branner Geologv Club; Little Rock. JAMES EDWARD SPENCER: KX, Business, Mar¬ keting Club; Newport. KENNETH J. STAHMAN: Ripley House, Engineering; Huntington Station, New York. JAMES MARTIN STAKEM: Arts Sciences; El Dorado. JAY SCOTTIE STANLEY: Business, Collegiate Singers, AK , Business Mgr. 1957 Razorback, Traveler Staff, Associate Justice Student Court; North Little Rock. VIRGINIA STAPLETON: Agriculture; Fayetteville. ANN I LOURNOY STARMER: xo Business, XB; Pine Bluff. WILLIAM STARMER: ax a, Business; Van Buren. Smith, F. R. Smith, J. M. Si)eirer Smith, H. R. Smith, R. W. Spencer Smith, J. B. Smith, R. D. Stahman Smith, J. H. Smith, W. F. Stakem Smith, J. S. Solis Stanley Smith, J. C. Souter Stapleton Smith, J. Me. Sparkman Starmer, A. F. Smith, J. E. Spears Starmer, W. 208 First Row: ALICE STATON: Business, Com¬ merce Guild-Executive Council, Marketing Club; Carroll¬ ton, Mo. GERALD STEELE: Education, F.T.A., A.B.C.; Hartford. PAT STEELE: Arts Sciences; Fayet¬ teville. JAMES STEPHENS: Engineering, A.I.E.E.; North Little Rock. Second Row: LARRY STEPHENS: Engineering, BT, Advertising Mgr.-Arkansas Engineer; Hot Springs. JOHN STEPHENSON: Arts Sciences, umA; North Little Rock. ROBERT STEPHENSON, JR.; Business, Marketing Club; Siloam Springs. JOE STERNE: En¬ gineering, A.I.Ch.E.; North Little Rock. Third Row: JIMMY STEWART: Business; Fort Smith. JULIAN STEWART: 2N. Engineering, 0T, Arn¬ old Air Society; Fayetteville. MARTIN STIPE: ATP Agriculture, ATA; Batesville. FRANK STITT: Business; Hot Springs. Fourth Row: JOHN STOCKBURGER: Arts Sci¬ ences; Little Rock. LORNA STOKENBURY: Treas.-iiB , Business, Mortar Board, AAA; Fayetteville. MARSH¬ ALL STOVER: Education, S.N.E.A.; Rogers. JOYCE STOWE: Arts Sciences, Blackfriars, National Col¬ legiate Players; Fayetteville. Fifth Row: DOROTHY STRICKLAND: zta. Arts Sciences, Sec.-Holcombe; El Dorado. CAROLOS STROUD: Arts Sciences; Salem. CECIL STUART: Agriculture; Carlisle. CHARLES STUBBS: A.S.M.E.; Arsenal. Sixth Row: MARTHA SUGGS: Business; Paris. DANNY SULLIVAN: Business. Pres.-D.S.F., Chrm.- REW Pul)licity CommitLee, AFROTC Band, Razorback Band, Student Christian Council, Marketing Club, Fayetteville. NAOMI SULOWAY: Engineering; Chicago, III. EVELYN SUMMERS: 1IB E Arts Sciences, : AI; Little Rock. Seventh Row: JAMES SWARTZ: Acacia, Arts Sciences, Scabbard Blade, SU Radio Committee; Fayet¬ teville. JOHN SWEATT: Business, BOii; Joplin, Mo. TOMMY SYKES: Business; Clarksville. SUE TACK¬ ETT: Business, Tulsa, Okla. Eighth Row: THOMAS TACKETT, JR.: En¬ gineering, BT, Pres.-A.S.M.E., Engineering Council; Mem¬ phis, Tenn. GWEN J ' ATE: Carnall, Agriculture; Para- gould. ALFRED TAYLOR: Social Chrm.-Acacia, Engi¬ neering. Sec.-BT, Pres.-A.l.I.E., hme, tbii; aiim, Blue Key; Fayetteville. HAROLD TAYLOR: Engineering, A.I. l.E.; Camden. Staton Stephens, L. G. Stewart, J. L. Stockburger Strickland Suggs Swartz Tackett Steele, G. Stephenson, A. Stewart, J. C. Stokenbury Stroud Sullivan Sweatt Tate Steele, L. P. Stephenson, W. Stipe Stover Stuart Suloway Sykes Taylor, A. Stephens, J. W. Sterne Stitt Stowe Stubbs Summers Tackett Taylor, H. G. 209 STUDYING insects with high-powered microscopes, students in College of Agriculture spend many hours in school ' s entomology laboratories. First Row: MAKYLN I ALMER TERRELL: Engi- neering, Pres.-f T, Pres.-TBII, Sec.-All [, Sec.-Blue Key, Asst. Editor Arkansas Engineer, A.I.l.E., Student Union Board; Bauxite. KAY TERRY: Arts Sciences; St. Charles. ALBERT H. 7H0MAS: Engineering, A.I.l.E.; Gurdon. FRANCES ARNETTE THOMAS: Vice Pres.- AAA, Elementary Club, KAII. A.W.S., W.R.A.; Hot Springs. GLENN EDWARD THOMAS: Pres.- AE, Busi¬ ness, Treas.-Marketing Club, l.F.C., Westminister Fellow¬ ship. Civic Club; Arkadelphia. HARRY EMERSON THO¬ MAS: Arts Sciences; Clarendon. JIMMY EDWARD THOMAS: Agriculture, ata, Scabbard Blade; Arka- delpbia. WILLIAM DONALD THOMASON: Engineer¬ ing; Murfreesboro. Second Row: CAROLYN SUE THOMPSON: Song Leader- rA, Education, B.S.U. Greater Council. AI A.W.S., W.R.A.; Searcy. MARJORIE ANN THOMP¬ SON: rA. Agriculture. Colhecon, A.W.S., W.R.A.; Ham¬ burg. SHIRLEY ANN BROCK THOMPSON: Agricul¬ ture; Trumann. JOHN WILLIAM THORNTON: Arts Sciences; Mexico. CARL WILLIAM TIPTON: Engineering, A.S.M.E.; Yellville. JOHN WILLI¬ FORD TITUS: Business. Student Senate, Pres.-AK ; Crossett. JAMES TERRELL TOLLETT: Agriculture, AZ. A. S.A., Treas.-Animal Industry Club; Nashville. JOANN LATIMER TOLLETT: 4-H House, Agriculture, Sec.- B. S.U., Sec.- ' J’ ' b Sec.-A.S.A., Treas.-Colhecon, Sopho¬ more Counselor, AAA Fresh. Dan forth Award, Mortar Board; Lockesburg. Third Roiv: CLYDE JAMES TREAT: Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E.; Mountain Home. BILLY JOE TUCK¬ ER: Engineering; Little Rock. FRANKLIN G. TUCKER: Business, Marketing Club; Hot Springs. ROBERT THO¬ MAS TUCKER: Engineering; Bentonville. VIRGINIA FAYE TUCKER: J-H House, Agriculture, Colhecon, A.S.A., F.T.A., W.R.A., Fresh. Award, rSA Soph. Award; Maysville. CHARLES EDWARD TURNER: Pres.--X, Arts Sciences, OAK, Pres.-Arnold Air So¬ ciety, Chrm.-Military Ball Committee; Fort Smith. HEL¬ EN MARY lURNER: KKT, Arts Sciences. Pres.-Art Guild; Seligman, Mo. PATRICIA TURNER: Pres., Treas.-Ar, Business, AAA, Sophomore Counselor, Press Club, Young Democrats, Pres., Vice Pres.-XB, Mortar Board; Newport. Terrell Terry Thomas, A. H. Tliomas, F. A. Thomas, G. E. Thomas, ?I. E. Thomas, J. E. Tliomasson Thompson, C. S. Thompson, A. Thompson, A. I ' hornton Tipton Titus Tollett. J. T. Tollett. J. L. Treat Tucker. B. J. Tucker, F. G. Tucker, R. T. Tucker, V. F. Turner, C. E. Turner, H. M. Turner, P. M. 210 First Row: RALPH TURNER: Pari., Scholarship Chrm.-K , Arts Sciences, 4 A0; Forrest City. WAS- SELL TURNER: Arts Sciences; Little Rock. MATSUJl UECHI: Business, Treas.-International Stu¬ dents; Mawashi, Okinawa. KIYOSHI UEZU: William House, Education; Kumeshima. Okinawa. Second Row: JAMES UNDERWOOD: Pres.-William House, Arts Sciences, Sec.-M.I.H.C.; Horatio. RON¬ ALD UNDERWOOD: Wilson Sharp, Business, 2:x, “A” Club; Little Rock. LAWRENCE VANWINKLE: nivA, Arts Sciences; Dumas. CHARLES VANDAMENT: Engineering, I.R.E.; Little Rock. Third Row: CHARLES VENABLE: Engineering, Pine Bluff. GARY VOWELS: Arts Sciences; Jones¬ boro. JANIS WADDILL: Vice Pres.-4-H, Education, KAII 4 AB; Grubbs. JERRY WALKER: Business, Market¬ ing Club, Scabbard Blade; Fayetteville. Fourth Row: WILLIAM EDWIN WALLACE: Pres.- ATi2, Arts Sciences; Blytheville. WILLIAM WALLACE: Vice Pres.-Droke, Agriculture, Animal Industry Club, AZ; Magnolia. JACK WALLIS: Arts Sciences; Lockesburg. JANICE WALLIS: Business, AAA. XB; Lock- esburg. Fifth Row: JACK WALTON: Razorback Annex, Arts Sciences; Fayetteville. MARY WARRINER: Pres., Treas.-AAA Business, Treas.-Mortar Board, AAA XB; Pine Bluff. GENE WASHBURN: xx, Engineering, A.S.A.E.; Fayetteville. CHARLES WATKINS: William House, En¬ gineering; Wickes. Sixth Row: HENRY WATKINS, JR.: Treas.-KX Business; Little Rock. JOHN WATKINS: Agriculture, AZ; Vandervoort. CALVIN WATSON: Arts Sciences; Arkadelphia. SARA WATSON: ZTA Arts Sciences, W.R.A., A.W.S.; Hamburg. Seventh Row: FRED WATTS: Engineering, A.I. E.E.; Bolivar, Mo. BILLY WEBB: afp Agriculture, Vice Pres.-ATA; Murfreesboro. RICHARD WEBBER: Busi¬ ness; Little Rock. SIDNEY WEGERT: Aii Agriculture, Agronomy Club; DeWitt. Eighth Row: DONALD WEIS: XX, Business; Brink- ley. DAVID WELCH: UKA, Engineering, A.I.I.E.; Cros- sett. QUINTIN WELCH: afp, Agriculture, Poultry Judg¬ ing Team; Green Forrest. JERRY WELLS: AXA Edu¬ cation; Monett, Mo. Turner, R. V. Underwood, J. Venable Wallace, W. E. Walton Watkins, H. G. Watts Weis Turner, W. A. Underwood, L. Vowles Wallace, W. T. Warriner Watkins, J. Webb Welch, D. Uechi Van Winkle Waddill Wallis Washburn Watson, C. B. Webber Welch, 0. B, Uezu Vand ament Walker Wallis, J. Watkins, C. D. Watson, S. L. We 2 :ert Wells 2U SILHOUETTED by light from afternoon sun, painter Harold Hill works late in FAC. First Row: JUDIE CHENAULT WELLS: r, Agri¬ culture, A.W.S., W.R.A., Colhecon; Joplin, Mo. MACK R. WELLS; Engineering, TIME, TBn, A.S. M.E.; Glean, New York. CAROLINE WERTZ: Business; Helena, Montana. BARRY RUSSELL WEST: Engineer¬ ing, Treas.-A.S.M.E.. Arkansas Engineer Staff; Pine Bluff. BERNARD HENRY WESTPHAL. JR.: Business; Fort Smith. AARON LA VON WHITE: Engineering, A.I.E.E.; Star City. BRADFORD WHITE: Business; Fayetteville. Second Row: JOHN MARVIN WHITE: Engineer¬ ing, A.I.Ch.E.; Little Rock. RUTH PAYNE WHITE: Education, Elementary Club; Fayetteville. TOM¬ MY “SAM” WHITE: Vice Pres.-HKA, Arts Sciences. Press Club; Texarkana. JERRY OTHU WHITEHURST: Business; Searcy. EDWIN WHITESIDE: Arts Sciences, IIMA; Si loam Springs. ALLEN C. WICKER: Droke House, Business; Magnolia. JAMES LOWE WILBOURN: Business, Distinguished Military Student, Com¬ merce Guild, Treas.-Business School Senior Class, Mar¬ keting Club, Collegiate Singers, Commander-ROTC Drill Team, Outstanding 2nd Year Basic Cadet; Paragould. Wells, J. C. White, J. M. Wells, M. R. White, R. P. Wertz White, T. S. West Whitehurst Westphal Whiteside White, A. L. White, B. Wicker Wilhourn 212 SCORING EXAMS, Instructor O. O. Maxfield gets measure of his effectiveness and students ' proficiency. First Row: MANNING WILBOURN: Pres.-nB4 , Arts Sciences, Editor-1957 Preview, Board of Publications; Paragould. CHARLES WILES: Ripley, Engineering; Melbourne. BEATRICE WILKERSON: Education, Elementary Club; Pea Ridge. JESSE WILL- COX: Droke, Agriculture, Wesley Foundation; Dard- anelle. Second Row: ALTON WILLIAMS: Arts Sciences; Little Rock. EDWIN WILLIAMS: Engineering, A.I.E.E., TBII, IIME; Rogers. ELLEN WILLIAMS: Carnall, Edu¬ cation; Stephens, J VMES WILLIAMS: Business; Lons¬ dale. Third Row: JAMES WILLIAMS: Arts Sciences, Circle K, Little Rock. LARRY WILLIAMS: Arts Sciences, Traveler Staff; Little Rock. NANCY WILLIAMS: XQ, Agriculture, Colhecon; New¬ port. ROBERT WILLIAMS: Business; Neosho, Mo. Fourth Row: STANLEY WILLIAMS: 2:ae, Engi¬ neering, Pres.-A.S.C.E., BT; Fayetteville. CAREEN WIL¬ LIS: Farmhouse, Agriculture; Gravelly. GERALD WIL¬ LIS: Engineering; Si loam Springs. JAMES WILLIS: Ripley, Engineering, A.I.Ch.E.; Dardanelle. Fifth Row: FRANCES WILSON: Sec.-ZTA, Arts Sciences, Assoc. Editor-1957 Arkansas Traveler, Pres.-Al Mortar Board, Arts Sciences; Lincoln. TISSA WIL¬ SON: Arts Sciences, Sec.-Student Senate, A.B.C.; Little Rock. UNA WILSON: Business; West Helena. Sixth Row: PEGGY WISE: Arts Sciences; Hughes. SUE WOODRUFF: Davis Hall, Education, Pres.-KAll, F.T.A.; Rogers. CHARLES WORDEN: :2X, Arts Sci¬ ences, Civic Club, Circle K; North Little Rock. GEORGE WORTHAM: Buchanan, Business, AXA; Pine Bluff. Seventh Row: CAROLYN WRAY: ' TA, Agriculture; Des Arc. LAUREN WREYFORD: Engineering, A.I.E.E.; McNeill. HAROLD WRIGHT: UKA, Engineering; Blythe- ville. BARBARA YARNELL: Carnall, Arts Sciences; Little Rock. Eighth Row: JIMMY YOUNG: Business; Little Rock. WALT YOUNG: William House, Engineering; Pea Ridge. MARY ZADNICK: Business, XO; Popular Bluff, Mo. CYNTHIA ZAKES: Ar, Arts Sciences, aaA; Clarksville. Wilbourn Williams, A. G. Williams, J.D. Williams, S. P. Wilson, F. L. Wise Wray Young, J. R. Wiles Williams, E. E. Williams, L. C. Willis, G. T. Wilson, J. L. Woodruff W reyford Young, W. W. Wilkerson Williams, E. Williams, N. J. Willis, G. Wilson, T. Worden Wright Zadnick Willcox Williams, J. D. Williams, R, W. Willis, J. L. Wilson, U. I. Wortham Yarnell Zakes 213 Balmaz I errynian Blackburn Blair Bohannan Boswell Bowlin Boyce Broden Burris Callaway Camp Chamberlain Chowning Cooper Corkill Cornish First Roiv {above): GAHBKIEL AMOS BALMAZ: Newman Club; Conway. JACK BERRYMAN: Pres.-KA, 1955 AFROTC Air Power Award, I’l, Air Force Association, I.F.C.; Little Rock. JAMES CLARK BLACK¬ BURN: Student Bar Association; Joplin, Mo. JAMES BLAIR: Acacia; Fayetteville. MARY ALLINE BOHANNAN: Davis Hall, Coterie, Debate Club; Harri¬ son. TED BOSWELL: Student Bar Association; Bryant. JOHN WILLIAM BOWLIN: aA; Springdale. SAM BOYCE: AO; Tuckerman. LEO BRODEN: Lin¬ coln. Second Row [above] : JOHN BURRIS: Varsity De¬ bate; Fayetteville. DONALD CALLAWAY: kA; Fort Smith. WORTH CAMP: K2:), Pres.-Commerce Cuild, Blue Key, AK ' , Pres.-Student Christian Counci l; El Dorado. H. A. CHAMBERLAIN: Lialeah, Florida. ROBERT CHOWNING: Parl.- AE, Vice Pres.-AB f , Business Mgr. Arkansas Law Review; Little Rock. MAX COOPER: PAA; Springdale. CHARLES CORKILL: AA; Springdale. CHARLES CORKILL: 4 h: 2, ABct ; Pine Bluff. HAROLD CORNISH: Treas.-AX :, IIME, TBll, OAK; Nashville. First Row (below : RUSSELL COX: AXA: Mena. JIMMY CYPERT: :2N; Springdale. JOHN A. DAVIS: Benton. PHILIP DIXON: Little Rock. JAMES DOOLIN: Red Bluff, Calif. DARRELL DOVER: Acacia, Pres.- aa. Blue Key, Arkansas Law Review; Mena. ROBERT H. DUDLEY: ' TKE, I.F.C.; Jonesboro. DAVIS DUTY: ' J ' AB; Rogers. JOHN C. ECHOLS: Arkadelphia. Second Row [below ' ): CHARLES EDDY: AA; Morrilton. JIM FEATHERSTON: Gladson House, Mur¬ freesboro. CHARLES FERGUSON: 2AE; Texarkana. BOB FRAZIER: Pres., Vice Pres., Sec.--IL aB 4 ; Alicia. CHARLES FRIERSON. HI: iika, 4 aA; Jonesboro. DOR¬ SEY CLOVER: 2 :n; Malvern. HERMAN HAMILTON, JR.: Senior Dean-Acacia, Law Review Staff, Pres.-Stu¬ dent Bar Association, ab 4 ; Texarkana. GEORGE HAR- TJE, JR.: ab i ; Conway. HUGH HEMBREE: 2AE, ak , AB4 Fort Smith. Third Row [below): DARRELL HICKMAN: i aA; Searcy. WILLIAM HOLLIS: kA; Fayetteville. FLAVIUS HOWELL: Little Rock. WILLIAM HUFF: :sae, Editor- Arkansas Law Review, 4 AA, Blue Key, Chief Justice Student Court; Little Rock. HUGH KINCAID: 2 :n, Pres.- OAK; Fayetteville. ALLEN KITCHENS: ae, Civic Club; Magnolia. ERNEST LAWRENCE: ab, oaK; Little Rock. IKE LAWS: Russellville. JERRY LIGHT: :iAE, AX ' ! ' ; Little Rock. Cox Cypert Davis Dixon Doolin Dover Dudley Duty Echols Eddy Featherston Ferguson Frazier Frierson Glover Hamilton Hartje Hembree Hickman Hollis Howell Huff Kincaid Kitchens Lawrence Laws Light 214 SURROUNDED by stacks of legal reference books in Waterman Hall library, law student Leo Broden assumes a relaxed position and begins one of long nights of study that lawyers must endure. First Row: BOYCE ROLAND LOVE: Pine Bluff. MAX FRANKLIN MCALLISTER, JR.: Scabbard Blade. Student Bar Association; Fayetteville. ROLLA DELOSS MCKNIGHT: Aect ; Wynne. DAVID LEE MIN¬ TON : Ae4 . Student Senate, Blue Kev, Student Bar As¬ sociation; Pine Bluff. JESS JONATHAN NOBLE: aa; Sulphur Springs. VICTOR LEE NUTT, JR.: Pres.- aG 4 , Sec-Student Bar Association; El Dorado. HUGH ROBERT OVERHOLT: 2IT, Aect , Student Bar Associa¬ tion; Rison. WAYLAND A. PARKER: Fort Smith. JER¬ RY L. PENNINGTON: aa; Springdale. Second Row: NORWOOD PHILLIPS: K2; Hot Springs. DAVID ALBERT PIERCE: Neosho, Mo. DON PRIDEMORE: Pres.-Droke House, AB t , Associate Justice Student Court, Student Senate Assistant Attorney General, M.I.H.C.; Lincoln. CARROLD E. RAY: Wilson. RICH¬ ARD A. REID: OAK, Ae , Law Review, Student Bar Association; Blytheville. JOHN E. SCHLEGEL: Fort Smith. BOB SCOTT: Rogers. DARRELL SCOTT: Rog¬ ers. ISCAC ALEXANDER SCOTT, JR.: Taft, Texas. Third Row: D. L. SHACKLEFORD: Fayetteville. DONALD H. SMITH: Leachville. WILLIAM MORROW STOCKS: J ' AA Law Review; Waldo. JOHN STROUD: K2; Texarkana. EDGAR R. THOMPSON: Student Bar Association; Little Rock. CHARLES BASS TRUMBO: KA AG ' , AK ' I ' , Civic Club, Varsity Golf, Student Bar Association; Fayetteville. WINFRED LEE TUCKER: AE Student Senate, Benton. FRED BOLTON WARNER, JR.: AE, 4 AB, Civic Club, Blue Key, I.F.C.; Little Rock. WALTER WRIGHT: Fayetteville. Love McAllister McKnight Minton Noble Nutt Overholt Parker Pennington Phillips Pierce Pridemore Ray Reid Schlegel Scott, B. Scott, D. Scott, I. A. Shackleford Smith Stocks Stroud Thompson Trumbo Tucker Warner Wright DESIGNING COSTUMES, students work in University Theater costume shop as a part of class assignment in the drama department. First Row: CHARLF:S ADAMS: Strong. LILA MAT¬ THEWS ADKISSON: Fayetteville. JOHN LUE ALLEN: Williamsport, Pa. BETSY BERRY: Fayetteville. ALICE BOWIE: Louisville, Ky. ROBERT EDWARD BOYD: Jacksonville. WILLIAM BOYER: Fayetteville. WILLIAM LEON BROCK: Little Rock. TOM ALLISON BROWN: Rep., Soc. Chrm., Parl.-Arp, A.B.C., A.S.A., Animal In¬ dustry Club, Agronomy Club, I.F.C.; Swifton. Second Row: JOSEPH JAMES BUFALINI: Sche¬ nectady, N. Y. RUFUS L. BUTLER: Marianna. TSU- ENG-HSING CHANG: Taipei, Taiwan, China. JAS- WANT CHAUDHARI: 4-H House; Vice Pres.-Interna- tional Club; Calcutta. India. JOHN R. CLARKE: A-Club; Harrison. CLIFTON MAURICE CLAYE: - AK; Fordyce. WILLIAM BRYAN COOP: Batesville. MARY E. DAVIS: Newport, N. C. LYLES DELANEY: Rosston. Third Row: MARY GEORGIAN A DELLING:ArT; Philadelphia, Penn. GRAN A LYDIA L. DIAZDE: Pen- uelas, Puerto Rico. ELBERT L. DICKERSON: -l-AK; Gurdon. CHARLES LOUTS DIENER: Fayetteville. ZAC¬ HARY “JACK” DUCLOS: Newman Club, Agronomy Club, Pershing Rifles; Osceola. NOBLE GENE DUN- NUCK: South Bend, Ind. FLOYD EDDLEMAN: Mena. JOHN R. ELLIS: Marketing Club: Portatjeville, Mo. JOSEPH R. FOSTER: England. Adams Adkisson Allen Berry Bowie Boyd Boyer Brock Brown Bufalini Butler ( " hang Chaiidhari (darke Clayo Coop Davis Delaney Delling Diazde Dickerson Diener Duclos Dunnuck Eddleman Ellis Foster 216 First Row: WILLIAM FOSTER: Fort Smith. THOMAS JEWELL FREEMAN JR.: K2, Vice- Pres.- l’E, Fres.-Branner Geology Club; Hot Springs. J. L. GOLDING: Fort Smith. WIL- FREDO GRANA: Penuelas, Puerto Rico. MAR¬ GARET LOUISE GREEN: Rector. Second Row: IVAN LAMOIN HALL: Hazen. MARY MILDRED HARDIMAN: associate pro¬ fessor in fiance, Z ' Mi; Chickasha, Okla. D. D. HARINGTON: Little Rock. KEITH HAR- RENDORF: Van Buren. ROBERT LEE HAR¬ RIS: Huntsville. Third Row: ROBERT MICHAEL HARRI¬ SON: International Club; Springdale. WILLIAM EDWARD HEFFINGTON: El Dorado. HAR¬ OLD WAYNE HILL: ' I ' X; Luxora. MARLIN POWELL HINES: Arkadelphia. BEVERLY HOLCOMB: Fayetteville. Fourth Row: JACKIE HOLLINGSWORTH: AAA; Hot Springs. W. EUGENE HUTSELL: B.S.U., A ' I ' O; Springfield. Mo. PATRICIA ANNE INGLE: Counselor-University House, B.S.U.; Grandview, Tex. BUEORD JACKSON: Prarie Grove. WESLEY V. JACOBS: Glendale. Fifth Row: DOUGLAS BREWER JESTER: Ashdown. KENNETH EUGENE KERR: Gra- vette. LOUIS BERNARD KIERSKY JR.: Dal¬ las, Tex. THOMAS WELLS KILLOUGH JR.: National Collegiate Players; Searcy. GATHER RAY KING: PWry. Sixth Row: ANUNT KOMES: International Club; Bangkok, Thailand. GARLAND LANG¬ FORD: St. Tallulah, La. HOWELL ELIJAH LEMING: SS, xns, tf.me; Fayetteville. franklin B. LEONARD: Lexington, N. C. GROVER LEWIS: Grady. Seventh Row: SUE LINEBACK: KKl’, ' EX, National Collegiate Players, A.B.C., W.R.A. A.W.S.. Blackfriars; Brinkley. NEAL DEAN LITPLE: ' I ' X; Fort Smith. ERVIN Mc- GANLEY: Stuttgart. ROBERT LEE McGEE: Hot Springs. OLEPA ELIZABETH McWHORI- ER: Jamestown, Ky. Eighth Row: PAUL MAH: Dumas. BURL D. MANASCO: Fayetteville. DON KINNEY MART¬ IN: Pres.-XX ' l ' , Sec.-‘i’AX. ' Treas.-Band, AK ' ; North Little Rock. JOE MATTHEWS: Monti- cello. HUGH LOUIS MILLS: ‘tXK; Monticello. Foster Freeman Golding Grana Green Hall Hartliinan Harington Harrendorf Harris Harrison Heffington Hill Hines Holcomb Hollingsworth Hiitseli Ingle Jackson Jacobs Jester Kerr Kiersky Killough King Koines Langford Leming Leonard Lewis Lineback Little McGanley McGee McWhorter Mah Manasco Martin Matthews Mills ORDERING copy of his rranscript, student talks with clerk in registrar ' s office, the central clearing house for academic records. First Row: MILDRED CARTER MONTGOMERY Parkin. HENRY EDWIN MOORE JR.: F.T.A., Canter bury Club; Hot Springs. JAMES NORMAN MOORE rsA; Plumerville. EUGENE ROBERT MORRIS Counsellor-William House; Carlisle. ROLAND THO MAS MULLINS: Paragould. WILLIAM A. MEYERS AXS; A.I.C.E.; Fayetteville. DIEGO ENRIQUE NAV AS: Colon, Panama. L. PA DEN NEELEY: nKA Jonesboro. KENNETH H. NOLAND: Morrilton. Second Row: DAVID COBLENTZ OGDEN: Little Rock. DANIEL LOUIS PILKINTON: Fayetteville. DONNIE MELVIN POWELL: Pres.- at A; Mena. MAUD A ELIZABETH PUTMAN: aI; Fort Smith. WILLIAM NORTON RAINWATER: Uniontown. BETTY JO RASBERRY: 2ta, aX; Marmaduke. GAR- LAN DEAN READING: ATA; Siloam Springs. MAX L. REEDS: aK; Summersville, Mo. TOMMY AUS¬ TIN RODGERS: AXX BK, American Chemical So¬ ciety ; Hot Springs. Third Row: THOMAS STEPHENSON ROTH- ROCK: IIKAj TIME, snSj AXX. 2a; Springdale. CAR- MON LOWELL RUSHING: ATi2; Rushing. BILL SIMS: Little Rock. GERARD VINTON SMITH: American Chemical Society; Delano, Calif. JOLYNN SMITH: Los Angeles, Calif. MARTHA C. SMITH: Fort Smith. DONALD CRAIG SPANGLER: San Fran¬ cisco, Calif. LOUIS CHARLES STAGG: B.S.U., hka, AX; DeQuincy, La. Montgomery Ogden Rothrock Moore, H. E. Moore, J. N. Morris Mullins Myers Navas Pilkinton Powell Putman Rainwater Rasberry Reading Rushing Sims Smith, G. V. Smith, J. Smith, M. C. Neeley Reeds Spangler Noland Rodgers Stagg 218 Stokes Stone Tackett Taylor, J. C. Vandament Vandervort Vineyard, C. Vineyard, S. R. First Row: JOSEPH FRANKLIN STOKES: hme, American Institute of Chemists; Havana. CHARLES COMER STONE: Branner Geology Cluh, Green¬ land. DEWEY LEE TACKETT: England. JOSEPH C. TAYLOR: Pres.- ' J ' - K, Student Senate; Oklahoma City, Okla. MAXSIE H. TAYLOR: A.S.A., Agronomy Club; Grapevine. HAROLD CALVIN TEDFORD: North Little Rock. MARY ANN THIELECKE: Glendale, Mo. CLIFFORD M. TREAT: Farmhouse, AZ, A.S.A., Agronomy Club, Animal Industry Club, ATA; Big Flat. Taylor, M. H. Tedford Thielecke Treat Walker Wassink West Yauger Second Row: ELIZABETH BRIDENSTINE VAN¬ DAMENT: Collegiate Singers, Chrm.-R.E.W. Comm., Student Christian Council, AAA, Sec., Treas.- A0, Dis¬ ciple Student Fellowship; Fayetteville. KENNETH DALE VANDERVORT: Farmhouse, AZ, Agronomy Club; Perryville. CLIFTON VINEYARD: Fayetteville. SYBIL ROSE ANNA VINEYARD: a a a, Mortar Board; Fayetteville. HARMON WALKER: Fayette¬ ville. CARL JONATHAN WASSINK: Oostburg, WTs. DAVID A. WEST: Marketing Club; Bentonville. CHARLES YAUGER: Foreman. First Row: SARA NELL AKERS: Piggott. BERTA AVILA: Guate¬ mala City, Guatemala. BODIL JEANETT BERTHELSEN: Carnall Hall: Oslo, Norway. SCOTT BOAZ: KS; Pine Bluff. DIDIER DHELLEMMES: Roubaix, France. AMALIA EDTINGER: AAA; Innsbrook, Austria. GHERRI ANGELA GISELA: Fitzgerald House; Basel, Switzerland. Second Row: JAMIE ISAZA-RESTREPO: Medellin, Columbia. FINN ERIK WAGNER KNUDSEN: ax A; Ronne, Denmark. GABY LIPPERT: Zurich, Switzerland. CAROL NEWTON: Hampton. PANOS PITTAS: Greece. GUNAWAN SATARI: ri; International Club; Bogar, Indonesia. BOBBY J. TURNER: 4 A(); Mena. Akers Avila Isaza-Restrepo Knudsen Berthelsen Lippert Boaz Newton Dhellemmes Pittas Edtinger Satari Gherri Turner 219 FLAME TEST for potassium content is done by en¬ gineering sophomore from Hampton, George Martin. First Row: Loy AIKMAN, Bluffton; jiniiny 1). AKERS, Piggott; Bob Ed ALLEN, Fort Smith; Ed C. ALLEN, Little Rock; Thomas Lee ALLEN, Little Rock; Edward ALLISON, Little Rock; Homera ANDERSON, Carnall Hall, Camden- Sam Winton ANDERSON, Pi Kappa Alpha, Eudora; Gerald Waring ANDREWS, Little Rock; Sara ANDREWS, Zeta Tail Alpha, Little Rock; .Jack W. ARNOLD, Fort Smith. Second Row: Paul ARTHURS, Springdale; Kerwin ASHTORD, Waldron; James A. ATKINSON, El Dorado; Sandra AUSTIN, Pi Bela Phi, Little Rock; Nana BACHTEL, Chi Omega, El Dorado; Harold Ray¬ mond BAER, Ripley House, Little Rock; Larry Lee BAGGETT, Fayet¬ teville; Robert Thomas BAILEY, Russellville; Martha Ann BAIR, Davis Hall, Bentonville; Julius Sherman BAIRD, Fayetteville; Ruth Louise BAKER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mt. Home. Third Row: Shelba Jean BAKER, Chi Omega, Popular Bluff; Troy BAKER, Fayetteville; William Edward BANN, Texarkana; Patricia Ann BARBER, Carnall Hall, McCrory; Benny J. BARBOUR, Sigma Chi, Fort Smith; Betty Sue BARHAM, Delta Delta Delta, Mena: Bruce Earl BARNES, Little Rock; Jack W. B VRNES, Little Rock: Jimmie Dallas BARRACK, Phi Delta Theta, Springdale; Lonnie Harrison BARRON, Mena; Robert Clayton BARRON, Gladson House, Rogers. Fourth Row: Jackson Ervin BARRY, Lockesburg; Arthur E. BARTELL, Judsonia; Thomas Lionel BARTON, Rijiley House, Magnolia; Robert Otto BARTZ, Alpha Gamma Rho, Paris; Roy Frederick BASKETT, Texarkana; Bobliy BATA, Dardanelle; Donnell Gene BAUER, Tulia, Texas; Richard E. BAUGHMAN, Little Rock; Marilyn RAWER, Amarillo, Texas; Wayne Hilton BEARD, Phi Delta Theta, Newport; Ronald John BEATH, Little Rock. Fifth Row: Robert BELEW, Williams House. Little Rock; John Elliott BELL, Pi Kappa Alpha, Camden; John Walter BELL, Farmhouse, Pea Ridge; Robert BELL, Montrose; Warren Miller BELL. Droke House, Magnolia; Mary BELLINGRATH, Chi Omesa, Little Rock; Edward B. BENEDICT, Russellville; Richard O. BENNETT, Wilson Sharp House, Little Rock; Robert B. BENNETT, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; James Edward BENTLEY, Little Rock; James J. BENTON, Conway. 220 First Rotv: Marion BENTON, Zeta ' Fan Alpha, Lonoke; Robert T. BENTON, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Earle BERRELL, Fayetteville; Tom BERRY. Fayetteville; Benjamin E. BEVILL, Magnolia; Robert Holden BICCADIKE, Sigma Chi, Newport. Second Row: Donald Ray BINGHAM, Buchanan House, Wynne; William Hardy BISHOP, Sigma Chi, Stuttgart; Larry James BLACK, Razorback Hall, Wynne; Rae BLANKENSHIP. Carnall Hall, McGehee; Reuben ' Silvius BLOOD, Fayetteville; Bud BLOOMFIELD, Kappa Sigma, Rogers. Third Row: Billy J. BOGLE, Briggsville; John L. BOLES, Wilson Sharp House, Terrell, Texas; Earl G. BOND, Wilson Sharp House, Fort Smith; Urban B. BOND, Stamps; Donald Edwin BONE, Droke House, Des Arc; George T. BONE. Kappa Sigma, Batesville. Fourth Row: Gaines Caraway BONNER, Droke House, Turn¬ er; Bebe BOOKER, Fort Smith; Joe C. BOONE, Sigma Chi, El Dorado; Thomas BOOTH, Shreveport; Robert BORN EM AN, Springfield, Mo.; Valine BOSWELL, Bryant. Fifth Row: Kenneth John BOWEN, Sedgewell House, Mena; Geraldine BOWLS, Davis Flail, Scott; John Henry BOX, El Dorado; Leon Darwin BRADDY, Kingsland; Robert BRAD , Springdale; Thomas M. BR AM HALL, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock. Sixth Row: Harlan Flarold BRAMMER, Mt. Burg; James William BRANCH, Sigma Chi, Hope; Eddie BRANTES, Pi Kappa Alpha, Camden; Hugh H. BREWER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Beth BRICKELL, Pi Beta Phi, Camden; Vance Leonard BROAD A WAY, North Little Rock. Seventh Row: Linda Louise BROCK, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lewisville; Jimmy Gunter BKOOKS, Springdale ' Nelson Louis BKOOKS, William House, Warren: Ann Giles ' BROWN, Dod¬ dridge; Charles Dale BROWN, Fayetteville; Helen Fay BROWN, University House, Fort Smith. i ' ig u i Row: Jimmy Dale BROWN, Lambda Chi Alpha. Anderson, M,,.; Sally Hamilton BROWN, Delta Gamma, Little Bock; Lloyd Eugene BROWNE. Gladson House. Sheridan; harles BRUCE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bine Bluff; .Mary Caro- BRUCE, 4-H House, (.)uilnian; Nancy F. BRU.MMETT. Zeta fau Alpha, Little Rock. Ninth Row: Linda BRYAN, Delta Gamma, West Helena; nu ' vi ' i l VANT, William House, Sparkman; James Ramon KYANT, Nashville; James Wilburn BRYANT, Fayetteville; Horace L. BRYLES, Beebe; John Wayne BUCKLEY, Sigma Ipha Epsilon, Bine Bluff. f mth Row. .Marion BUIE, Little Rock; Willa Jo BULLARD, Larnall Hall, Marianna; John Reese BURNETT. Theta Tan. Mena; Suzanne BURNETT, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; James r”” ' l URNS, Sigma Nu, Osceola; Daviil Livingston BUR- buUGH, Lambda Chi Alpha, Van Biireii. EUventh Row. William Russell BURTON, Sigma Nu, Shreve- .La,; Jon Raoul BUSSE, Acacia, S])ringfield, Mo.; Gerald At u ' " " i UTLER, Little Rock; Walter H. BYNUM, Bi Kappa pBV’?’ Paragould; Will CALAWAY, Batesville; Michael S. LALDWELL, Sigma Nu, Hot Springs. rAT rRote; Tim CALDWELL. Fayetteville; Frankie rand)da Chi Alpha, Ozark; Jerome Adolithus CAMB, uroke House, .Magnolia; Joyce CAMBBELL, Zeta Tau Alpha, J-onoke; RaymontI Andrew CARDWELL. Bhi Delta Theta, Little «ock; Jane CARPENTER, 4-H House, Bluffton. 221 hirst Row: Carol CARTER, 4-H House, IMountain Home; Carroll Dean CARTER, Altus; Joe S. CARTER. Benton; Gilbert CASH. Benton- ville; Calvin Richard CASSADY, Gladson House, Murfreesboro; Larry Paul CASSIDY, Droke House, Blytheville; Bill L. CATES. Alpha Gamma Rho, Prairie Grove; Sammy Levon CHAFFIN, Ra .orback Hall. Magnolia; jimmy Ronald CHAMBERS. Buchanan House, Crossett; joe Henry CHAM¬ BERS, Buchanan House, Carlisle; Rodney Thayer CHAMBERS, Magnolia. Second Row: Harvey Stej)hen CHANDLER jr., Rogers; Lawrence Clyde CHANEY, North Little Rock; Robert CHASTAIN. Kappa Sigma, Camden; Charles CHILDRESS, Nashville; Robert Marion CHILDRESS, Wilson Sharp House, Blytheville; Nancy Louise CHOUTEAU, Chi Omega, Tulsa, Okla.; Chester Douglas CHRISTY, William House, Rogers; Billy Charles CLARY, Phi Delta Theta, Dumas; William Davis CLIFTON jr.. Pine Bluff; Billy M. CLINE, Paragould; Deborah joy CLOUGH, Carnall Hall, Coffeyville, Kan. Third Roiv: Luella COCKERHAM, Davis Hall. Keiser; Carolyn COCK- RILL, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Charles Rodgers COE, Acacia, Siloam Springs; George Robert COLE, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; John Robert COLEY, Ozark; jan COLLUMS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Smackover; Gar¬ rett E. COLQUETTE, Sigma Nu, Little Rock; Edward Dodd CONNELL, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Fayetteville; Joseph William CONNELLEY, Buchanan House, Little Rock: James R. COOK. Oshkosh, Wise., Teddy N. COOPER, William House, Marked Tree. Fourth Row: Jimmie Darrell CORNETT, Coffeyville, Kan., Mary Lee CORNETT, Coffeyville, Kan.; Thomas William COTHREN. Pi Kappa Alj)ha. Paragould; Mary COTTON, Fayetteville; Charles Edward COULT¬ ER, Kappa Sigma, Pine Bluff; Mary Murphy COULTER, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ashdown; Ann COVEY, Chi Omega, Fort Smith; Robert Lee COVINGTON, Wilson Sharp House, McGehee; Jim COYNE. Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; James CRAWFORD. Fayetteville; J. J. CRITTEN¬ DEN, Fayetteville. Fifth Row: Ronald Kagle CROW, Fayetteville; John CROWSE, Sheridan; Charles CROWDER, Gregson Hall, Jacksonville; Ernest CUN¬ NINGHAM, Kappa Sigma. Barton; Frances Hornor CURTIS, Chi Omega. Helena; Anne DAVIS, Fayetteville; Charley Burt DAVIS, Berryville: Jo Gwen DAVIS, Pi Beta Phi, Texarkana; Joe Raymond DAVIS, Pi Kappa Alpha, Marked Tree; Shirley Anne DAVIS, Fayetteville- David Paul DAV¬ ISON, North Little Rock. 222 First Row: George DAWSON, Heber Springs; Raymond Wal¬ lace DAY, Little Royk; Herbert DENMAN, Williams House, Fort Smith; Barbara DICKEY, Chi Omega, Pine Bluff; Carolyn Sue DICKSON, Delta Delta Delta, Fort Smith; James DICKSON, Brinkley. Second Row: Roy DONNELL, Buchanan House, Little Rock; Anne DOOLEY, Pi Beta Phi, Fordyce; Bill DOOLY, iigma [ u. Fort Smith; Ima Dell DORTCH. 4-H House, Lafe; Ed W. DOZIER. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fayetteville; Aldwin Carter DRYER. Sigma Chi, Jonesboro. Third Row: William McNeal DUCKETT Jr., Hope; Leo A. DIJCLOS, Droke House, Osceola; Samuel DUCOTE, Springdale; Bob DUDLEY, Little Rock; Virginia Ray DUMAS, Chi Omega, El Dorado; Carroll Wayne DUNN, Wilson Sharj) House, Hampton. Fourth Row: Freddie Ellis DUVALL, Russellville; Charles Alfred EASTERLING, Huntsville; Tommy Dewayne EAVES, Cladson House, Gentry; Sandra EBERSOLE, Carnall Hall, Car- field; Carolyn EDRINGTON, Delta Delta Delta, Osceola; Ralph Benjamin EDWARDS Jr., Texarkana. Fiith Row: Donald ELKINS, Greenville, Miss.; James EL¬ LIOTT, Russellville; Donald Henry ELPHINCSTONE, Farm¬ house, La Grange; James ELWOOD, Russellville; Lewis EPLEY, Springdale; Thomas EPPERSON, Theta Tau, Mansfield. Sixth Row: Don Robert ERVIN, Fayetteville; Virginia ER¬ WIN, Fayetteville; Billy EVANS, Fayetteville; Charles EVANS, Williams House, McNab; Russell EVANS. Fayetteville; Neva Lou EWING, Fayetteville. Seventh Row: Joe Frank FARMER, Phi Delta Theta, Tuck- erman; Justin E. FARNSWORTH, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Martha Virginia FAULKNER. Zeta Tau Ali)ha, Russell¬ ville; James L. FERGUSON, Searcy; Jerry Wayne FERGUSON, Wilson Shar} House. Tulsa, Okla.; Donakl FINLEY, Pine Bluff. Eighth Row: Wdliam Burns FISHER. Kappa Sigma, Walnut Ridge; John Albert FOCLEMAN, Sigma Chi, Marion; Donald C. FOLEY, Van Buren; Nona Jean FONDREN, Chi Omega, Forrest City; Lawrence FOOKS. Imboden; Bobby Joe FORD, Marked Tree. Ninth Row: George Stanley FORD, Cladson House, Des Arc; Mary Hamilton FORDYCE. Chi Omega, Little Rock; Avoyn FORGA, Clenwood; Carl Dean FOWLER, Williams House, North Little Rock; Sally K. FOX, Marshall; James Coy FRAZIER. Desha. Tenth Row: Edward 0. FRYAR. Parks; Henry Oscar FUDGE Jr , Farmhouse, North Little Rock; Doyle W. FULMER, Ka})pa Sigma, Little Rock; James FUQUA, Springdale; Charles W. garner, W ' illiams House, Bearden; Woodrow Venson GARN¬ ER, DeQueen. Eleventh Row: John GARRETT, Rogers; John C. GARRETT. Lambda Chi Alpha, Rogers; Robert E. CAILING, Sigma Alpha Ejjsilon, Camden; Jim D. GEIGER, Prairie Grove; Patty Jeanette GENTRY, Fitzgerald House, Searcy; Jon Wesley GEORGE, lop- lin. Mo. Twelfth Row: Charles Henry GIBBS, Fort Smith; Jerry Donald GIBSON, Rogers; Margaret Ann GIBSON, Carnall Hall, 1 oj)lar Grove; Carolyn Van GILBERT, Si)ringdale; William Thomas GILCHRIST, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Camden; Janis GILL, Chi Omega, Pine Bluff. 223 First Row: Norma Ruth GlLLENWATER, Fitzgerald House, Alma; Barbara GILMORE, El Dorado; Charles GILMORE, El Dorado; Nancy McNew GILMORE, Chi Omega, Pine Bluff; Katherine GIVENS, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Kenneth Lee GLASSCOCK, Hot Springs; Freeman Franklin GLOVER, Fayetteville; Maryann Noel GOATCHER, Delta Gamma, Lake Village; Tommy GOLDSBOROUGH, Fort Smith; Tommy Lee GOOD¬ WIN, Farmhouse, Conway; Allan Dale GRACE, Buchanan House, Altus, Okla. Second Row: Nancy Ann GRACE, Delta Delta Delta, Texarkana; Janet Mae GRAF, Fayetteville; Katherine GRAN, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Bernal L. GREEN, Alpena; Bert Wayne GREEN, Phi Delta Theta, Little Rock; Virginia Fay GREEN, Carnall Hall, Stilwell, Okla.; William Butler GREEN, Mountain Pine; Zolabel Lantrip GREENFIELD, Little Rock; Charles R. Greenway, Springdale; John Thomas GREER, Phi Delta Theta, Ozark; John GREGORY, Sigma Nu, Joplin, Mo. Third Row: John GREGORY, Rogers; William GRIFFIN, Fayetteville; Robert Lee GRIFFIS Jr., Camden; James Edgar GRIFFITH, Elaine; Reynolds GRIFFITH, Acacia, Little Rock; Kenneth W. GRIGGS, Phi Delta Theta, Jacksonville; Fred Wayne GRIM, Wilson Sharp House, Green Forest; Shirley Margaret GRISCOM, Lincoln; Larry Ed GRISHAM, Wilson Sharp House, Jonesboro; Shelby B. HACKETT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Hubert HACKNEY, Ripley House, Joplin, Mo. Fourth Row: Jim HADEN, Phi Delta Theta, Springdale; John HAID, Gregson Hall, Siloam Springs; Douglas HALBERT, Palestine; Joe Max HALE, Green Forest; Donald Curtis HALL, Buchanan House, Ola; Donald J. HALL, Scotland; Orville HALL, Fayetteville; Patricia HALL, Chi Omega, Little Rock; David Clayhourne HALLAM, Lambda Chi Alpha, Springfield, Mo.; Daniel B. HAMBY Jr., Sigma Chi, Hot Springs; Joel Morgan HAMILTON, Kappa Sigma, Texarkana. Fijth Row: Virginia HAMMOND. Pi Beta Phi, Fayetteville; Joada HANKINS, Chi Omega, North Little Rock; Mack Dave HARBOUR, Gladson House, Viola; Robert E. HARDWICK, Arkadelphia; Richard Franklin HARP, Sigma Nu, Berryville; Virginia Lou HARRELL, Pi Beta Phi, Pocahontas; J. A. HARRINGTON. Pearcy; Glen L. HARVEY, Van Buren; Charles Edward HASKIN, Mountain Home; Charles Junior HAS- LEY, Arkadelphia; Pat HATLEY, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville. 224 First Row: Jane Ray HAWKINS, Booneville; Margaret Ann HAWLEY, Davis Hal|, Tillar; Sidney HAYDON, Kappa Alpha, Fayetteville; Benny Russell HAYS, Sigma Nu, Blytheville; Paul Warren HEINDSELMAN, Williams House, Harrisburg; John E. HEINEIKE, Texarkana. Second Row: James E. HELM, Gladson House, Wideman; Donna Jean HEMBREE, Springdale; Rosemary HENBEST, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fayetteville; Ann HENDERSON, Delta Gamma, England; Boh HENDRIX, Malvern; James Troy HENDRIX, Malvern. Third Row: Bill HENSLEY, Fayetteville; Leslie Walter HEREFORD, Williams House, North Little Rock; James Reagan HERMAN Jr., Williams House, North Little Rock; Max G. HICKS, Droke House, Little Rock; Collin J. HIGHTOWER, Acacia, Little Rock; Michael HIGHTOWER, Fayetteville. Fourth Row: Ivan Lee HILL, Fayetteville; Shari Louise HILL, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Amanda Ann HILLER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; William HILTON, Mena; Troy Harl HOGAN, Little Rock; Thomas HOLBROOK, Marked Tree. Fifth Row: Mabel HOLLEY. Carnall Hall, Fort Smith; Peggy Ann HOLLOWAY, Carnall Hall, Pine Bluff; Richard P. HOLMES, Wilson Sharp House, Camden; Alicia HORTON, Pi Beta Phi, Camden; Donald Fonzo HORTON, Gladson House, Marshall; Edward HORTON, Fayetteville. Sixth Row: Johnie HORTON, Canaan; Lucile Keeling HOR¬ TON, Saint Joe; William M. HOUSE, Williams House, Royal; Warren F. HOUSLEY, Sigma Nu, Hot Springs; Carlin Ronald HOUSTON, Springdale; Ralph HOWARD, Lambda Chi Alpha, Camden. Seventh Row: iMax HOWELL Jr., Sigma Nu, Little Rock; Erwin Rodrick HUBBARD, Greenwood; Donald Sydney HUB- BELL, Mountain Home- Nancy Sue HUDSON, Carnall Hall, Magnolia; Rowe L. HUGGINS, Williams House, Little Rock; Billy HUGUELEY, Little Rock. Eighth Row: David F. HUMPHREY, Alpha Gamma Rho, Scott; Mary Carolyn HUMPHREY, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alma; Elda George HUMPHRIES Jr., Benton; Larry Gene HUNT, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fayetteville; Raymond Edward HUNT, Nowata, Okla.; Susan Ruth HUNT, Delta Delta Delta, Glen Ellyn, Ill. Ninth Row: Mary Lou HURLBUT, Pi Beta Phi, Stilwell, Ukla.; Rali)h S. IZARD, Benton; Leon Paul JACOBS, Clarks¬ ville; James Lowell JANSKI, Vilonia; Alda Garland JEAN, Carnall Hall, Clover Bend; James Earl JEFFERS, Nashville. Tenth Row: Joyce Marie JENKINS, Carnall Hall, Lexa- Robert E. JENKINS, Heber Springs; Donald Wayne J EPSON, layetteville; Norma Lee JEPSON, Fayetteville; Dennis JOHN¬ SON, Mansfield; Juanita Anne JOHNSON, Chi Omega, Tex¬ arkana. Eleventh Row: Ray T. JOHNSON, Jonesboro; Maybeth JOHNSTON, Little Rock; Robert Dan JOLLY, Sigma Nu, Fayet¬ teville; Ann JONES, Cabot; Betty Lou JONES, Delta Delta Eelta, Moro; Dale Paschal JONES, Mena. Twelfth Row: Elmore Parks JONES Jr., Sigma Nu, Monett, Jj o.; Hubert JONES, Fort Smith; James Fredric JONES, Siloam Springs; Joe F. JONES Jr., Harrison; Vernalese JONES, Chi Omega, Little Rock; John KAUFFMAN, Shreveport, La. 225 First Row: Robert Eugene KEATHLEY, Little Rock; Donald E. KECK, Hot Springs; Charles L. KELLEY, Gravette; Granger KELLEY, Pi Kappa Alpha, Berryville; Kenneth William KELTNER, Sigma Nii, Fort Smith; Paula Glynn KENDALL, Delta Delta Delta, North Little Rock; Ann KENNAN, Pi Beta Phi. Fayetteville; Murell Dean KENNEDY, DeWitt; Leonard L. KERR. Dermott; Carl H. KEYS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Mountain Home; George KEYS, Droke House, Magnolia. Second Row: Fred KEZER, Cedarville; Patricia Collins KILGORE, Pi Beta Phi, Fordyce; Charles Hughen KIMBRO, McGehee; Billie KING, Fayetteville; Kay KITCHEN, Pi Beta Phi, Jacksonville; Fred Thomas KLEIN, Ripley House, Fort Smith; Jack Whitfield KNAPPLE, Walden- burg; Patricia KNAUTS, Stamps; Jo Neva KNIGHT Kapj)a Kappa Gamma, DeOueen; Alarie-Pierre KOBAN, Rabat, Morocco; Paul Jennings LAC ' , Gladson House, North Little Rock. Third Row: Preston Edward LA FERNEY, Griffithville; Ben C. LAIRAMORE, Fort Smith; Max Stephen LAMB, Alma; Theodore Roose¬ velt LAND, Salem; Sheffield LANDER. Chi Omega, Little Rock; Paul Dean LANGSTON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pine Bluff; Helen Lorene LAN- FOSSIL ' S AGE is studied under microscope in geology lab, while lab partner looks up data in field manual. lER, Mansfield; Thurman Wayne LANIER. Fort Smith; Larry K. LAR- GENT, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alma; Floyd Ray LATTING, Cord; Larry Keith LAU, Phi Delta Theta, Fort Smith. Fourth Row: Barbara Grace LAWRENCE, Davis Hall. Swifton; Jimmy Melton LAWRENCE, Razorback Hall, El Dorado; Homer Pierre LEDBETTER, Gladson House, Springdale; King Ying LEE. Dumas; Jimmy Ray LEECH, Benton; William LENDERMON, Williams House, North Little Rock; Morris Sam LEVY, North Little Rock; Muriel D. LEWIS, Smackover; Thomas LEWIS, El Dorado; H. Don LILES, Buchanan House, Texarkana; Billy Clyde LINDSEY, Droke House, Bearden. Fijth Row: Wayne Edwin LINDSEY, Mena; Roy Sherrell Lloyd, Farmhouse, Paris; John D. LOCKE. Texarkana; Andrew LOCKHART, Van Buren; R. Frank LOCKNAR. Pine Bluff Carolyn LOGAN, 4-H House, Huntsville; James Franklin LOOMIS, Pine Bluff; Charles Gene LOOPER, Farmhouse, Huntington; Billv Murl LONG. Tichnor- Margie LORD, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; James Edwin LOUDERMILK, Perry- ville. 226 First Row: William LOVE, Broken Arrow, Okla., Douglas Reid LOW, Lambda Chi Ali)ha, Little Rock; Samuel R. LUD- INGTON, Fort Smith; Lila Lea LUNA, Springdale; Rolland Edward LUPLOW, Wilson Sharp House, Parkin; Billy Louis LUTES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blytheville. Second Row: Travis LUTRELL, Williams House, Altheimer; John LUZIETTI, Williams House, Altheimer; Robert Earl LYLES, Ripley House, Rector; William LYON, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Gwen Joi LYONS, Fitzgerald House, Fayetteville; Jon Tom Mc- ANEAR, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Clarksville. Third Row: Charles Lewis McCARTHY Jr., Acacia, Little Rock; Dan A. McCLATCHEY Sigma Phi Ei)silon, El Dorado; Henry James McCLUNG, Ripley House, Newport; Wilbourne Farrise McCOLLOUGH, Pine Bluff; Dorothy McCOWN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; Philip Michael McCOY, Harrison. Fourth Row: Edgar Ware McCRARY, Nashville; Wendell Wade McCUNE, l hi Delta Theta, Joplin, Mo.; Donald MC¬ DONALD, Sallisaw, Okla.; Fred McDONALD, Little Rock; Jimmy Royce McFADDEN, Lonoke; R. Vernon McFALLS, Star City. Fifth Row: John Michael McGINNIS, Ripley House, Col¬ lege Heights; Donnell McJILTON, Fayetteville; Judith Boyle McKAY, Delta Delta Delta, Clarendon; Harold McKINNEY, Oildale, Calif.; Marilyn McROY, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; Mary Warren McSWAIN, Jackson, Miss. Sixth Row: Joseph Samuel McWILLIAMS, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Evelyn Diane MACK, Carnall Hall, Little Rock; Bill Clea MADDEN, Fort Smith; Joanne MAGINNISS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tulsa, Okla.; Ted MAHAFFEY, Hot Springs; Tillman B. MAHAN, Texarkana, Tex. Seventh Row: Martha Milburn MANN, Chi Omega, Marion; James G. MANVJLLE, Sigma Nu, Mount Ida; Gerald Eugene MARKEY, Little Rock; Cliff Judson MARLAR Jr., Texarkana; Rex Ellis MARSH, Arkansas City, Kan.; Herman G. MARSH¬ ALL, Carthage. Eighth Row: Ralph Edgar MARTIN, Sigma l hi Epsilon, Eureka Springs; Diane MASH BURN, Zeta Tau Alpha, England; David Henry MASSIF, Combs; Marion Thomas MATHIS, Farm¬ house, Midland; Gail Owen MATTHEWS, Buchanan House, Wynne; James MAUPIN, Little Rock. J inth Row: James MAXWELL, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Alvin MAY Jr., Lonoke; William W. MAYER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Barbara Dell MEACHAM, Carnall Hall, Monroe; Donald MEADOWS, Fayetteville; Hugh Darrell MEANS, Van Buren. Tenth Row: Donald Lee MEHLBURGER, Sigma Nu, Little Rock; Max C. MEHLBURGER, Little Rock; Mary Lou MELTON, University House, Ozark; Susan iMELTON, Fayetteville; Tom MELTON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Trumann; Harry H. MERRITT, Camden. Eleventh Row: Larry Wilbur ME ERS, Hot Springs; Billy G. MICHAEL, Wilson Sharp House, Blytheville; Bob MIDDLE- TON, Sigma Nu, Nevada, Mo.; Carl MILLER, Little Rock; Jo Ann MILLER. Carnall Hall, Lexa; Gerald A. MILLS, Buchanan House, Benton. Twelfth Row: Susie MILLS, Delta Gamma, Elaine; Donald Lesley MILLSAP, Fort Smith- Carl Edson MITCHELL, Wesley; Charles Hodge MITCHELL, Helena; Charles MITCHELL, Ben¬ ton; Martin MOIX, Fayetteville. 227 PRE-MED MAJOR Jane Kolb prepares mixture for class experiment in organic chemistry laboratory. First Row ' . Charles Roger MOODY, Droke House, Fort Smith; David L. MOORE, Russellville; Nancy MOORE, Carnall Hall, Rogers; Paula Jeanne MOORE, Carnall Hall, Cotton Plant; Donald Pat MORAN, Smackover; Mary Anna MORRIS, Carnall Hall, Tex¬ arkana. Second Row: Willie MORRISON Jr., Magnolia; James Lane MORRISS Jr., Springdale; Camelia MORROW, Fayetteville; Ed¬ ward Lionel MORTON, Wilson Sharp House, Winnipeg, Canada- xVlax H. MOSENTHIN, Malvern; Mary MOWERY, Davis Hall, Berry- ville. Third Row: James MULKEY, Pi Kappa Alpha, Fayetteville; Tommy Lane MULLINS, Russellville; Barbara MURPHY, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fort Smith; Robert H. MURRAY, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Iwana Lou MUSTEEN, Davis Hall, Rogers; Alargaret Alice MYERS, Fayetteville. Fourth Row: Nancy Lee NEECE, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fort Smith; Mary Elizabeth NEELY, Siloam Springs; Suzanne Patrick NEELEY, Delta Delta Delta, Jonesboro; William Joe NEELY, Alpha Gamma Rho, Grubbs; Billy Jim NELSON. Judsonia; William Perry NEL¬ SON, North Little Rock. Fijth Row: Getulia Cranston NEWBERRY, Farmhouse, Con¬ way; Judith Lea NICHOLS, Carnall Hall. Eureka Springs; Lois Elizabeth NICHOLS, Delta Delta Delta, Gillet; Herman Bruce NICKELL, Buchanan House, North Little Rock; Jane NIEBURG, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; James Reynold NOBLES Jr., Pi Kappa Alpha, Star City. Sixth Row: Doug NORRIS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pine Bluff; Nancy Burrow NORTON, El Dorado; Kenneth Lee NOWLIN, Rogers; William Keith NUTTER Jr., Pi Kappa Alpha. Crossett; Iris Jean OAKLEY, Pine Bluff; Fred William 0‘BAUCH, Fayetteville. Seventh Row: David Yates OBERLE, Little Rock; Glen E. ODGLEN, Williams House, Grul)bs; Donald Nixon OFFUTT, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Dester H. OGDEN, Gladson House, Witter; Nancy Joyce OLIVER, University House, Ozark; Carol OLMSTED, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock. Eighth Row: Richard Harmon ORTON, Fort Smith: Royal Randolph OSBURN, Williams House, Mountainbura:; Nolan OS¬ WALD, Ink; Darrell Wayne OVERSTREET, Fort Smith: Patti Ann OVERSTREET, Guthrie; Durward V. OWEN, Star City. Ninth Row: Olin W. OWENS, Buchanan House, Junction City; Thomas James OXLEY, Pollard; Bobby Joe PACE, Farmhouse, Monticello; Dalton Eugene PACKMORE. Kappa Alpha, North Little Rock; Grace PAGE, Carnall Hall, Little Rock; Sidney PAINTER, Gladson House, Little Rock. Tenth Row: Dimitris P. PAPALEONARDOS, Sigma Nu, Athens, Greece; Linda Lou PARCHMAN, Davis Hall, Brinkley; Billie Eugene l ARETTE, Morriltoii; Judy Carol PARK. Pi Beta Phi, Lit¬ tle Rock; Sandra Elaine l ARKHILL, University House, Crossett; Sue PARSCALE, Delta Delta Delta, Monett, Mo. 228 First Row: Martha Sue PATRICK, Elkins; Richard 1. PAT¬ TERSON, Fayetteville,; Frank Lynn PAYNE, Williams House, Little Rock; Jacciuelyn Lee PEEL, Fayetteville; Robert Eugene PEEL, Eureka Springs; Clay PEELER. Russellville. Second Row: Mack C. PEEVY, Alma; John Lawrence PEND¬ ER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hot Springs; Stuart Eugene PERRY, Wilson Sharp House, Little Rock; Garnett Mason PETERS, Kappa Alpha, Liberty, Mo.; L. V. PHABY Jr., Phi Delta Theta, Fayetteville; Elsie Mae PHIFER, Fitzgerald House, Judsonia. Third Rotv: Charles Henry PHILLIPS, Williams House, Ashdown; Charles William PHILLIPS, Elkins, David Henry PHILLIPS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Jo Beth PHIL¬ LIPS, Fayetteville; John Duffie PHILLIPS, Sigma Nu, Little Rock; Merida Janice PHILLIPS, Delta Delta Delta, Fayetteville. Fourth Row: Richard PHILLIPS, Bentonville; Gerald Alan PLACE, Gillett; Roy T. POINTER, Kajrpa Sigma, Little Rock; John POLA, Sigma Chi, Fort Smith; Richard POOLE, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Lewis Tellis PORTERFIELD, Buchanan House, Nashville. Fifth Row: Patsy Ann POTEETE, Carnall Hall, Morrilton; Dene POWELL, Springdale; Felix Lawrence POZZA, Tontitown; John PRATER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Harrison; James PRESCOTT, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hughes; Mary PRIDDY, Zeta Tan Alpha, Russellville. Sixth Row: Robert Ray PRIDE, Emerson; Charles Edwin PRINCE, Williams House, North Little Rock; Bonnie PRIS- LOVSKY, Chi Omega, Stuttgart; Mary Lou PROCTOR, Carnall Hall, McCrory; Geneva Rugh PRUETT, Fitzgerald House, Charlestown; Neil PRYOR, Fort Smith. Seventh Row: Marshall B. PURVIS, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; May P. PUR YEAR, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Dumas; James E. QUINN, Kappa Alpha, Texarkana; Fred S. RAEDELS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Billy RAINWATER, Fort Smith; Sam RAKES, Berryville. Eighth Row: James J. RAM AGE, Little Rock; Michael Robert RANKIN, Williams House, Lake Village; William James REDDICK, Rogers; Betty Sue REED, Chi Omega, Fort Smith; David Arnold REED, Pine Bluff; A. Wesley REESE, Hot Springs. ISinth Row: Gaile REYNOLDS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Tulsa, Okla.; Eleanor Earle RICE, Chi Omega, Crossett; Martha RICE, Delta Delta Delta, Fort Smith; Curtis RIDGWAY, Hot Springs; Dale K. RIFE, Bentonville; Harold RIGGAN, Ripley House, Benton. Tenth Row: Lelia RIGGS, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Lillian RIGGS, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Gene Dale RING, Morrilton; Delano Gerald ROBBERSON. Droke House, Paris; Earl ROB- BERSON, I aris; R. B. ROBBERSON, Razorback Hall, Paris. Eleventh Row: Nick ROBERTS. Kappa Sigma, Fayetteville; William Jose])h ROBERTS, Waldron; Gordon ROBERTSON, Phi Delta Theta, Little Rock: Mary Elsie ROBERTSON, Carnall Hall, Charleston; John R. ROBINSON, Sigma Pi, Piggott; Martha Key ROCK, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock. Twelfth Row: Ercelyn RODGERS, Carnall Hall, Lincoln; Jane Gray ROE, ( hi Omega, Pine Bluff; W. Gene ROEBUCK, Wilson Sha i]) House, Gould; Robert Lee ROGERS, Little Rock; Ted D. ROGERS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Sammy Dean ROGERS, Springdale. mk 0 o € 229 DESIGN PROBLEMS in farm structures are illustrated with scale models in agri engineering course. First Row: Sammy Joy ROGERS, Springdale; Paul M. ROOK. Little Rock; Duane Keith RORIE, Yellville; Peggy Jane ROSS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Crossett; Lvnwoorl Hugh ROWE. Lambda Chi Alpha, El Dorado; Amelia ROWLAND. Pine Bluff. Second Row: Charles A. RIJDROW Jr., Sulphur Springs; Glenn Otto RUSSELL Jr., Mountaiid)urg; William Arthur RUSSELL, Stamps; Sue RUST, Davis Hall, Rector; John Edgar SALLIS, Texarkana; John Wallace SALLIS, Sigma Nu, Clarksville. Third Row: Charles Otis SANDAGE, Williams House, Tichnor; Delano Wilson SANDERS, Williams House, Hot Springs; Johnny Otto SCHAFFHAUSER, Marvell; John David SCHALLHORN, De- Witt; Margaret SCHOLL, Fayetteville; Robert W. SCUDDER, Sigma Nu, Hot Springs. Fourth Row: Mary Jane SEE, Chi Omega, Marianna; Glendon SELF, Jacksonville; John D. SELIG, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Hot Springs; Howard William SENGEL, Fort Smith; George Lawrence SHAMLIN, Fort Smith; Sue SHANNON, Pi Beta Phi, Anderson, Mo. Fifth Row: Oliver Perry SHEEKS, Gladson House, Cotter; John K. SHERMAN, Fort Smith; Quincy Clyde SHORES, Theta Tau, Pine Bluff; Edward A. SHORT, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fayette¬ ville; Edward P. SHULLER, Sigma Nu, McAlester, Okla.; James Estel SIKES Jr., Kappa Sigma, Alleene. Sixth Row: Mary Elise SIMMONS, Carnall Hall, Shrevej)ort, La.; Lloyd Irvin SITTON, Gentry; Don SMITH, Sigma Nu, Joplin, Mo.; Fletcher SMITH, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Camden; Harold Ed¬ ward SMITH, Buchanan House, Warren; James Leslie SMITH, Laml)da Chi Alpha, Stuttgart. Seventh Row: Janice SMITH, 4-H House, Camden; Jimmy Leo SMITH, Sigma Nu, Dumas; John A. SMITH, Kappa Sigma, North Little Rock; Morrison SMITH, Pi Kappa Alpha, Fayetteville; Robert Morris SMITH, Fayetteville; Minton Stuart SMITH, Kappa Sigma, Batesville. Eighth Row: Howard Franklin SNOW, Droke House, Sc ran ton; William Albert SNOW, Phi Delta Theta, Cane Hill; James SNY¬ DER, Sigma Nu, Pocomoke City, Md., Julia Ann SOUTH, Davis Hall, Walnut Ridge; James V. STAHLKOPT, Lambda Chi Alpha, Litlle Rock; John L. STALLCUP, Little Rock. ISinth Row: Beauton STALLINGS, Davis Hall, Blytheville; Ken¬ neth H. STAMPS, Little Rock; Myles M. STANDISH, Jones¬ boro; Jon Alan STANDRIDGE, Al|)ha Gamma Rho, Mount Ida; Terry Marshall STARK, Buchanan House, Heber Springs; Louise STEARNS, Carnall Hall, Fordyce. Tenth Row: Robert R. STEINER. Droke House, Marvell; Donald Gene STEPHENS, North Little Rock; Charles Rex STEWART, Gladson House, Piggott; Marjory STEWART. Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Robert Max STEWART. Gladson House, Piggott; June STILES, Zeta Tau Alpha, Aubiey. 230 First Row: Donald Lewis STONE, Sigma Chi, McGehee; Julian Duval STREETT, Pi Kappa Alpha, Camden; Jimmie Lee STRICKLAND, Blytheville; Diane STRICKLER, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville; L. Benny STRING FELLOW, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; James 0. STROTHER, Charlotte. Second Rotv: David Edward SIT IBBLEFJELD, Sigma Chi, Fayetteville; Virgil Whlliam STUCKEY Jr., Sheridan; Everette Don STUMBAUGH, Clarksville; Boh Roy SULLARDS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Albert E. SULLIVAN, I.onoke; Hershel Thomas SULLIVAN, Leslie. Third Row: Kyle Duvonne SUMPTER, Sigma Chi, Lepanto; Keith SUTTERFIELD, Siloam Springs; Joe Thomas SWAFFAR, Buchanan House, Little Rock; Harlin SWAFFORD, Berryville; James SWAIM, England; Earl SWAITHES, Ripley House, Star City. Fourth Row: Marilyn SWEARS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Carlisle; Thomas E. TAI.TON, Kappa Sigma, El Dorado; K. Stephens TAYLOR, Fayetteville; Mildred TAYLOR, Delta Delta Delta, Searcy; Everett THOMAS, Wilson Sharj) House, Pine Bluff; Gerald Edwin THOMAS, DeQueen. Fifth Row: Jerry I.ynn THOMAS, Batesville; Bill L. THOMP¬ SON, Springdale; Charles THOMPSON, Kappa Sigma, I ittle Rock; Jack W. THOMPSON. Williams House, North Little Rock; Leonard Lee THOMPSON, Ka])pa Sigma, Little Rock; Jerry TIDWELL, Buchanan House, Rector. Sixth Row: Charles E. TTLMON, Buchanan House, Texar¬ kana; William Victor TINKER. Pi Kappa Alpha, Crossett; Jim TOLER, Malvern; John Flarrison TOLLESON, Sigma Nu, Green¬ wood; Leland Edward TOLLETT, Nashville; Tver TOLLIFSON Jr., Droke House, Camden. Seventh Row: James TOWNSEND, Fayetteville; Doyle Doug¬ las TRAMMELL, Manchester. Ga.. Tom F. TREAT, Acacia, Fort Smith; Wayne Clinton TREAT, Mountain Home; Martha Annette TROTTER, 4-H House, Star City; Bobby Jack TUCK¬ ER. Rison. Eighth Row: William S. TUCKER, Star City; James J oseph TURCHI, Droke House, Pine Bluff; Charles I.. TURNER, Ozark; Gordon F. TURNER, Alpha Tau Omega, Little Rock; Patty Anne TURNER, Carnall Hall, Ashdown; Floyd TYLER, Benton. Ninth Row: Bill Kyusung UHM, Seoul, Korea; Shirley VAN METER, Carnall Hall, Marvell; Thomas W. VAN METER, Wil¬ liams House, North Little Rock; Carroll (dyde VARNER, Gra- vette; Joe VARNER, Buchanan House, Fulton; Earl VICK, Williams House, Star City. Tenth Row: Marybeth WAFER, Delta Delta Delta, Little Rock; Robert Ellis WAGGONER, Amity; John Cassan WATT, Barber; Rol)ert L. WALDRON, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Carl Dean WALKER. Alpha Gamma Rho. Mountainburg; Myra Ann WALK¬ ER. Zeta Tau Alpha, Marianna. Eleventh Row: Don Clark WALLACE, Droke House, Mag¬ nolia; Jimmy WALLACE, Williams House, Little Rock; William WALLACE. Razorback Hall, Gillett; John Glenn WALSH, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Shirley June WARD. Carnall Hall, Mountain View; Donald R. W VRR, Smackover. Twelfth Row: Billie Sue WATERS, Carnall Hall, Poplar Grove; Frances WATKINS, 4-H House, Vandervoort; Diane WATSON, Delta Gamma, Lewisville; James Gordon WATSON, Alma; Robert Howard WATSON, Ripley House, Wynne; Jim¬ mie WEBB, Tuckerman. a p c i- Of: O ' 231 ANIMAL INDUSTRY accounting equipment makes available to Arkansas farmers statistics on weights and ages of herefords, other livestock. First Row: Carl Fletcher WELCH Jr., Pine Bluff; J. C. WELCH, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Judy WEPFER. Chi Omega, El Dorado; Ronald A. WEST, Sigma Nu, Dumas; Dale E. WHITE, Stamps; David Charles WHITE Jr., Williams House, Little Rock. Second Row: Mary Virginia WHITE, Pi Beta Phi, Helena; Tuell WHITE, Little Rock; Weldon E. WHITE, Mount Ida; Shirley Ann WHITEHEAD, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville; Charles Lester WHITWORTH, Wilson Sharp House, West Helena; Henry Banks WILKINSON, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City. Third Row: Sherna Lee WILL, Delta Gamma, Fayetteville; Daniel Crawford WILLIAMS, Jacksonville; Joan Aloa WIL¬ LIAMS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hot Springs; Leamon WIL¬ LIAMS, Flippin; Thomas R. WILLIAMSON, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith; Scott N. WILLS, Williams House, Paragould. Fourth Row: Barbara WILLSON, Fayetteville; Ray WIL¬ MOTH, Lowell; Don WILSON, Gladson House, Benton; Ernest Shaw WILSON, Hot Springs; Joe WILSON, Hot Springs; Joseph Thomas WILSON, Jr., Sigma Chi, Pocahontas. Fiith Row: Mary Ann WILSON, Fitzgerald House, Malvern; Dale WISE, Droke House, Hobbs, N. M.; Robert Edgar WISNER, Cotton Plant; Jim Winifred WITHERSPOON, Mena; Thomas Orvel WONDERLY, Alma; Gail WOOD, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bowie, Tex. Sixth Row: Larry Warren WOOD, Fort Smith; Turner Anderson WOOD, Gregson Hall, North Little Rock; Donald L, WOODALL, Hot Springs; Donald R. WOODRUFF, Mena; Judy WOODSIDE, Delta Delta Delta, Springfield. Mo.; James H. WOODSON, Razorhack Hall, Stuttgart. Seventh Row: James T. WOOLDRIDGE, Paragould; Edgar WOOLSEY. Ozark; Billy C. WORLEY, Pine Bluff; Deanna Mc¬ Donald WORSHAM, Fitzgerald House, Little Rock; Nancy Ann WORTHY, Pi Beta Phi, Marked Tree. FAghth Row: Mary Lucille WRAY, Carnall Hall, Fayetteville; Bobby William WRIGHT, Lambda Chi Alpha, Mountain- hurg; Jack WRIGHT, Rogers; Tom WRIGHT, Sheridan; Walter WYRICK, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Magnolia. Ninth Row: William YARBROUGH. Razorhack Hall, Green Forrest; Jerome D. YATES, Ripley House, Center Point; Ray¬ mond Tucker YEATMAN, Pi Kappa Alpha. Hamburg; James B. YOUNG, Horatio; Janet YOUNG, Carnall Hall, Carlisle. Tenth Row: Joseph Bradford YOUNG, Kappa Sigma, Tex¬ arkana; M. Gaines YOUNG. Jr., Carlisle; Stan E. YOUNG, Little Rock; Halton Leon ZACHARY, Star City- Rudolph ZANGERL, Razorhack Hall, Little Rock. 232 First Row: Mary Bert ABERNATHY, Delta Gamma. Sheridan; Cora Ann ABINGTON, Delta Delta Delta, Beebe; James Will)urn ABSTON, Ripley House, Tillar; iVIarjorie Anne ADAMS, Kapi)a Kappa Gamma, iY)rrest City; Magnolia ADKINS, Carnall Hall, Hot Springs; Richard AKERS, Kai)i)a Sigma, Little Rock. Second Row: William Thomas ALDEN, Alpha Tail Omega, Mountainhurg; Glen Dale ALLEN, Gladson House, Alicia; Jane ALLEN, Delta Gamma, Flemingshurg, Ky.; John Michael ALLEN. William House, Bradley; Johnny W. ALLEN, Batesville; Duke ALLISON. Kappa Sigma, Pine Bluff. Third Row: Thomas J. ALSION, Bald Knob; Gilherto Alcides ALVAREZ, Buchanan House, Panama; Charlotte ANDERSON, Fayet¬ teville; Clarice Eugenia ANDERSON, Zeta Tau Alpha, North Lit¬ tle Rock; Joseph Robert ANDERSON, William House, North Lit¬ tle Rock; Quentin D. ANDERSON, Sigma Chi. Rogers. h oarth Row: Robert Eugene ANDERSON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Shirley ANDERSON, Davis Hall, Little Rock; Charles A. ANTHONY. Buchanan House, Lonoke; Terry Ralph ARENZ, Wilson Sharj) House, Neosho, Mo.; Granvel Dean ARNOLD, Wil¬ liam House, Dierks; Richard ARNOLD. Fayetteville. Fifth Row: Harold H. ARTHURS, Springdale; William H. ARTHURS, Sigma Chi, Cotton Plant; Eugene A. ASHCRAFT. Sheridan; Shirley ASHLEY, Sheridan; James B. ATKINS. Arka- delphia; William Edward AIKINSON, Wilson Sharp House, Fordyce. Sixth Row: Victor ATTWOOD, Kappa Sigma, Rison; Doris Ann BAGGETT, Chi Omega. Fort Smith; Edward E. BAILEY, Kappa Sigma, El Dorado; Augustine BAKER, Droke House, Fayet¬ teville; Howard V. BAKER. Batesville; Roy Dene BAKER, Pi Kapjia Alpha, Mountain Home. Seventh Row: Beverly Diane BALES, Delta Gamma, Searcy; LaLonnie BANGS, Carnall Hall, Booneville; David Russell BANKS, Sigma Chi, Harrison; Johnnie BANKS, Hiwasse; Billy M. BARBER. Osceola; Carolyn Sue BARHAM, Carnall Hall, Prescott. Eighth Row: William BARKSDALE, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; David Lee BARNES, La Canada, Calif.; Lloyd BARNHART, Fayet¬ teville; William Lewis BARRENTINE, Gladson House, Elaine; Loma BARRON, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Pat Philip BARRON. Fayetteville. Ninth Row: David H. BARRY, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Kenneth Paul BARTON, Cecil; John BASS, Fort Smith; Linda Rae BASWELL, Delta Gamma, Heher Springs; Conrad BATTREAL. Rip¬ ley House, Malvern; Joseph Fulghum BAXTER, Lamlida Chi Aljiha, Little Rock. Tenth Row: Rita L. BEATY. Pi Beta Phi, Siloam Springs; Charles FRANK BECK, Hope; Marilyn Joan BEINE, Fayetteville; Melvyn LeRoy BELL, Fort Smith; Richard Murry BELL, Wilson Sharp House, Little Rock; Richard L. BENNETT, Phi Delta Theta, Fort Smith. BfOLOGY STUDENTS analyze, study and dissect for six hours each week, are testing here for starch. 233 First Row: Lois jane BERGER. Waldron; Charles BERRY, Donaldson: Ronald Glenn BERRY, Fayetteville; Rol)ert BETTER- TON, Ra orhack Hall. Alma; John U. BIDDLE, Oneida; Meredith BILLINGSLEY, Carnall Hall, Fort Smith; Carol jane BIRD. Chi Omega, Little Rock; Nancy joye BIRD. Fort Smith; William Bruce BISHOP, Fort Smith; Richard Albert BLAKE, Sigma Nu, Fayette¬ ville; .lames A. BLAND, Bentonville. Second Row: Carolyn Louise BLEVINS, 4-H House, Violet Hill; Charles BLUE, Sigma Nu, Muskogee, Okla.; Don A. BOAT¬ MAN, Gladson House, Fort Smith; janie Warren BOONE, Delta Delta Delta, Smackover; Paul Daniel BOONE, William House, Bentonville; Cherie BOWERS, Pi Beta Phi, West Memphis; Donis Ruth BOYKIN, 4-H House, Texarkana; Ronald Henry BOYLE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Clarendon; Henry BRADFORD, Fayetteville; Robert C. BRADFORD, Gladson House, Marshall; Millicent Anne BRADLEY, Pi Beta Phi, Blytheville. Third Row: john Phillip BRADY, Santa Barbara, Calif.; G. BRECKENRIDGE, Wilson Shar|) House, Hot Springs; Billy Jean BREEDLOVE, Kapi)a Kappa Gamma, Wagoner, Okla.; Melvin Max¬ well BREEDLOVE, Montrose; Charles BREESE. Siloam Springs; jimmie BREWSTER. Magazine; Nancy Lois BRIDENSTINE, Fayet¬ teville; Rhea BRIDGES, Pi Beta Phi, Pine Bluff; James BRITT, Gregson House, Rogers; Katherine BROCCHUS, Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, F " ort Smith; jeanie BROUGHTON, Chi Omega, Nevada, Mo. Fourth Row: Gerald BROWN, Gladson House, Ash Flat; John BROWN, Kappa Alpha, Fayetteville; Roxie May BROWN, Davis Hall, Searcy; Sondra BROWN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; William K. BROWN, Little Rock; Zelpha Lea BROWN, Fayette¬ ville; David Ford BRUMLEY, Fort Smith; Thomas Carroll BUECH- LEY, Jacksonville; George Davis BllLLARD, Sigma Nu, Marianna; Edwin Huey BULLINGTON, Fayetteville; James BULLOCK, Barber. Fifth Row: Suzanne BULLOCK, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Eureka Springs; Richard BURASCO, Fayetteville; Grady Dale BURCHAM, Cecil; Louis J. BURGENER, Morrilton; Gary BURNETT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Waldron; Frank C. BURTON, Alamosa, Colo.; Nor- hert Joseph BUTLER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hot Springs; Janet BYRD, Kansas City, Mo.; James William CAIN, Sigma Nu, Fayette¬ ville; Martha Marie CALLAHAN, Carnall Hall, Benton; Max CAL- LAHAM, Theta Tau, Nashville. 2M First Row: Michael James CALLAHAN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hot Springs; Enel Junior CAMPBELL, Guion; Ruth Ann CAPER- TON, Carnall Hall, Cotton Plant: Martha Lou CAPLE, Carnall Hall, Benton; Paul Dean CAPPS, England; Bill CARMICHAEI. Sigma Nu, Fayetteville. Second Row: James Charles (CARPENTER, Sigma Nu, Spring- field, Mo.; M. L. CARRITHERS, North Little Rock; Richard CAR- ROLL, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Ronald CARROLL, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Little Rock; Hugh CARRUTH, Lambda Chi Alpha, De Queen; He¬ lena Marie CARTER, Delta Delta Delta, Fayetteville. Third Row: Jerry Carrol CARTER, Greenbrier; Odell CAin ' ER. Mountain View; Roger CARTER, Ozark; William B. CARUTHERS. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tyler, Texas; Robert Avery CARVER, Mena; Virgil CASE, Pine Bluff. Fourth Row: J. (L CASH, St. Joe; Barbara Mae CATHE , 4-H House, Newport; Lindsav Walton CHANDLER, Wilson; James R. CHANEY, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Stuart, Neb.; Willa M. CHARL TON, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville; William CHEATHAM, Mag¬ nolia. hifth Row: Harold CHESLEY, Sedgewell House, Crossett; Jerry Jerome CHISM, Smackover; David Palmer CHRISTMAN, Lambda Chi Alpha, Joplin, Mo.; Edna Mae CHURCHILL. Zeta Tau Alpha. Texarkana; William Harl CLAM PITT, North Little Rock; Jimmy CLARK, Wilson Sharp, Little Rock. Sixth Row: Paul CLARK, Fayetteville; Sue CLAlJCiHTON, Zeta I au Alpha, Texarkana; Joe Edward CLAY ' FON, Tillar; Alex .LEVENGER, North Little Rock; David Rodman COATES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Ruth Ann COCHRAN, Carnall Hall. Salem. Seventh Row: Steve COCKERHAM, Phi Delta Theta, Manila; Richard CODY, Little Rock; George Arlen COE, Phi Delta Iheta, Newport; John Cogburn, Razorhack Hall, Smackover; Jessica COLE¬ MAN, Carnall Hall, North Little Rock; Willis Prague COLEMAN, Kappa Alj)ha. Plot Springs. Kighth Row: Linda COLLINS, Carnall Hall, McNah; Robert Gene COLVARD, Ozark; James CONATSER. Ozark; Bert CONE, Sigma Chi, El Dorado; Vada Gaye COOK, Fayetteville; Bette COOPER, Zeta Tau Alpha, F ' ort Worth, Texas. Tnth Row: James C. COURTNEY, Fayetteville; Alwin Porter COX, Buchanan House, Texarkana; James William COX, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith ' Thomas CRAFT, Fayetteville; Robert Louis CRAFTON. Acacia, Blytheville; Richard Carroll CRAIG- LOW, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock. Tenth Row: Sally CRAVENS, Zeta Tau Al|)ha, Paris; Kenneth CRAWFORD. Fayetteville; Marilvn CRAWFORD, Chi Omega, Fort mith; Marsha Helen CRAWFORD, Delta Gamma, Arkadelphia: C. P. Pete CRIPPEN, Little Rock; Pat CROSS. Chi Omega, Bauxite. Eleventh Row: Philip CROW, Springdale; Roberta CROW. Pi Beta Phi, Marked Tree; Celia Ann CROWE, Kappa Kai)pa Gam- Sherman Delindell CULLUM, Piggott; (iail CUN¬ NINGHAM, Delta Delta Delta, El Dorado; Bill DAIL, Rogers. ' " ' weljth Row: Robert DAILY, Sigma Chi, Muskogee, Okla.; ANIEL, Sigma Nu, Forrest (dty; Gordon Neil DANNER, Fayetteville; Jacqueline DAVIS, Chi Omega, Brinkley; James King DAVIS, Pine Bluff; William Dennis DAVIS, Kappa Alpha, Bal Harlxmr, Florida. 235 HENRY FIELDS, research assistant in nematology, tests effectiveness of commercial insecticides. First Row: William Garland DAVIS, Ru- ' sellville; Don Charles DAY, Texarkana; Gene Hogan DEAL. Droke House, Crossett; Charles Merrill DEAVER, S|)ring(lale; James Richard DELANEY. Fort Smith; Allison DELANEY, Carnall Hall. Rogers; Guy Emanuel DICKERT, Fouke; Ernest Ray DIETRICH, Phi Delta Theta, St. Louis, Mo.; Carolyn Ann DILDAY, Davis Hall, Tuckerman; Julie Gay DII.I.ARD, Delta Gamma, Mineral Springs; Bobby DIXON, Keiser. Second Row: Nancy Ann DIXON, Delta Delta Delta, Blythe- ville; Charles Kenneth DORLAND, Sigma Chi. Booneville; Betty DOlKiLAS, Davis Hall, Mountain Home; Gilbert Reno DOUGLAS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pine Bluff; Dorothy DOIJTIHT, Pi Beta Phi, Clarksville; Patricia Ann DOUTHAT, Delta Gamma, Joplin. Mo.: William DRIGGERS. Nashville; Alvin L. DUCLOS. Osceola; Jimmy DUGGAR. Fayetteville; Sandra DUMAS, Chi Omega, North Little Rock; Louis DUNBAR. Fayetteville. Third Row: Robert Harrel DUNN, Kappa Sigma, Pine Bluff; Juanita DURHAM, Pi Beta Phi. Booneville; Polly DUVAL, Chi Omega, Shreveport, La.; Alvin Scott DWIGGINS, Amity; Don Ivan DWYER, Yellville; Robert J. EASON, Malvern; William EDEN. Hot Springs; Danny Grady EDGMON, Wilson Sharp House, Blythe- ville; Jerry EDWARDS, Blytheville; Shirley J. EDWARDS, Davis Hall, Bentonville; Wilburne D. EDWARDS, North Little Rock. Fourth Row: Roberta Ann EIDSON. Carnall Hall, Springdale; Fred Eldon ELAM. P’ayetteville; John Cramer ELAM, Buchanan House. Texarkana; William Henry ELDRIDGE, Little Rock; Marvin Ira ELKINS, Springdale; Peggy ELKINS, Lowell; Ann Alida EL- LEFSON, Chi Omega. Fort Smith; Eleanor ELLIS, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; Faith ELLIS, Zeta Tan Alpha, P ' ayetteville; Frances ELLIS, Zeta Tan Alpha, Fayetteville; Donald S. ELSKEN, Paris. Fifth Row: Celeste Gayle ELSNER, Carnall Hall. Gentry; John I). EPLEY. Green Forest; Helen Sue ESTES. P ' ayetteville; Jimmie lee ESTES, Fayetteville; Virginia Lou ESTES, 4-H House, Ash Flat; Mike Joseph ETOCH. Llelena; Charles F. EVANS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; Gail EVANS. Delta D?lta Delta, Jonesboro; Horace Henderson EVERETT, Pi Kaf)|)a Alpha, I ' ordyce; Jerry EVERS, Ripley House, Norphlet; Jack Revelle FAY. Joplin. Mo. 236 First. How: Tcuiii Elizabeth FEATIIEHS. Delta ( amma. Fayette¬ ville; Douglas FENDER. Walnut Ridge; Dona Mae FIELD, Fayette¬ ville; Carolyn FILES, 4iH House. Figgott; jack FILES. Hunter; Barbara Jo FIKE, ( arnall Hall. El Dorado. Second How: James Harold FINDLEY, I i Kap pa Alpha. Cam¬ den; Sydney Ann FINLEY, Davis Hall. Arlington. Texas; Loretta Maxine FISHER, North Little Rock: Dana Lee FirCH. eta Tan Alpha. Hindsville; Suanna Jeanette FLAKE. Carnall Hall. Little Rock; Pat FLEMIN(L Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fayetteville. Third How: Cail Ann FL . Kappa Kappa Camma, DeWitt; John N. FONG, Wil.son Sharp House. Blytheville; William Eugene FOOTE, Pi Kappa Aljiha, Hamburg; Gayle K. FORD. Mena; Joe T. FORD, Pi Kappa Alpha, Conway; Ann FOSTER, (dii Omega. Parkdale. Fourth How: (Carroll FOSTER, Gravette; Winston P. FOSTER. Kappa Sigma, Marvell; Jimmy FRANZ, Texarkana; Benny James FRATESI, Phi Delta Theta, Pine Bluff; John Ederington FREE¬ MAN, Sigma Chi, El Dorado; Jeanne FRENCH. Fayetteville. Fifth How: Sara Frances FRESE. Kappa Kapi)a Gamma, Jones¬ boro; Alice Marie FULBRIGHT, Zeta Tau Alpha, Muskogee, Okla.; John Sanford FULLER. Wilmot; Lorraine FUNK, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; William GADDY, Pine Bluff; Herschel S. GARNER, Kappa Sigma, Rison. Sixth How: James Smith GARRISON, North Little Rock; Marlene GARRISON. Kappa Kappa (iamma, Searcv; James Stephen GASTON, Pine Bluff; (;ail GATELEY, Carnall Hall. Danville; Richard GAITEN, Kaj)pa Sigma, (u It: Carlos R. GATTIS. Paris. Seventh How: James Dean (iAT ' FIS, Wilson Sharp House, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Jenny Sue GEARHART, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayette¬ ville; Robert Dale GENTRY, Searcy; Mervyn 1). (HBSON, Gladson House, Kirby; James W. GILLEYLEN, Alpha (lamina Rho, Delight; Nancy Louise GISLER. Davis Hall. Fort Smith. Fighth How: Harold Wayne (GLASSCOCK, Hot Springs; Merrill Robert GOOD, Fayetteville; Bennie Wilburn GOODWIN, Al|)ha Tau Omega, Marianna; Wanda Sue GORE, Farmington; Sonny (iORNAT- II, Kappa Sigma, Fordyce; Karl rinunas (R)SNELL, Pi Kaj)|)a Alpua, Russellville. Vin A How: Faber Joe GOSS, Vilonia; John GOSSETT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Paul F ' itch GRAF, Fayetteville; Larry E. graham, Lowell; Kenneth Harold GRAVES. Will iam House. Magnet Cove; Judy Ann GKA ' t, Piggoll. lentil How: Pliillip Don CRAY, Lambda Chi Alpha. Cam- den; William Neal GRAY, Lambda Clii Alpha, North Little Rock; Miirley GRAY.SON. Pi Reta Phi. Little Rock; Dale GREEN. Pi l appa Alpha, Malvern; Judy GREEN. Delta Delta Delta. Rrenl- wood. Mo.; John GRIFEEY. Fayetteville. Klevenih How: Freddie M. GRIFFIN, Lambda Chi Alpha. Mai- vein; Charles Jefferson GRIFFTPH. Sigma Aljiha Epsilon. Eudora; aire Stone GMIJ.EY. North Little Rock; Amos Ray (iUS’l ' IN. liuchanan House, Alpena; Hudnall Holmes GUTHRIE. Hilleman; Jreston HAAG. Caraway. p How: Fred John HACiEMAN, Wilson Sharp House, ilatesville; Wiley Udell HALRROOK. Clinton; Gene HALE. Kappa p ' ® ta)tt; (iharmon Eugene HALL, West Fork; George 1). hall. Hunter; Kenneth George HALL, Ratesville. 237 First Row: Martin HALL. Lambda Chi Alpha, Dallas, Texas; Max HALL, Alpha Tau Omega, Little Rock; Melvin Leon HALL, Sigma Nil, Noel, Alo.; Paula HALLUM, Pi Beta Phi. .Marianna; Henry R. HAMILTON, Acacia. Harrison: Joseph Troy HAMILTON. Acacia, Harrison; Rachel Pauline HAMILTON, North Little Rock; Robert HAMM. Pi Kapj a Alpha, Fort Smith; Carrol Frank HANKINS, William House, Pine Bluff; Clyde Zane HANKINS. Wil¬ son Sharp House, Newport; John HANNA. Russellville. Second Row: Wallace Ann HARGER, Fitzgerald House, Van Buren; Sue HARPER, Pi Beta Phi, Hot Springs; Dale HARRELL. Buchanan House, Bryant; Ray Sam HARRINGTON, Little Rock; Carolyn .Marie HARRIS, Chi Omega, El Dorado; Patsy Jean HAR¬ RISON, Carnall Hall, Crossett; Robert Emmett HARRISON, Sigma Chi, Brinkley; William Henry HARRISON, Kappa Alpha, Brent¬ wood; Louis William HART. Little Rock; Jean HARTSELL, Chi Omega. Pine Bluff; Patricia Ellis HARVEY, Delta Delta Delta. Wynne. Third Row: Ernest HAWKINS, Kappa Sigma, Fayetteville; Stokely Donelson HAYS, Lambda Chi Alpha. Fort Smith; Harlan HE AD. Fayetteville; Charles Ellsworth HECK.MASTER. Droke House, Jojdin. .Mo.; Lawrence Alexander HENDERSON. Hot Springs; Louis HENDERSON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Shelby Ira HENDERSON, DeWitt: Jerry HENDRICKS, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith; Betty Ann HENDRI.X, Chi Omega, Tulsa, Okla.: Robert Edward HENDRIX, Little Rock; Luther Dwayne HENSLEY, William House, Texarkana. Fourth Row: Mary Nelle HENSON, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fort Smith; Darryl Lee HERBERT, Wilson Sharp House, Little Rock; Charles HERNDON, Little Rock; Mary Jewelle HERRING, Zeta Tau Alpha, Prescott; William HIBBARD, North Little Rock; Olivia Ann HIGH, Chi Omega, West .Memphis; Harold Dean HILL, Alpha Gamma Rho, Center Ridge; Maurice HILL, Van Buren; Sandra Lee HILL, Fayetteville; Roy HILLIAN, P ' ayetteville; Amanda HIL¬ TON, Pi Beta Phi, Fayetteville. Fifth Row: Carol HINKLE, P ' ayetteville; Delores Ann HINKLE. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Harrison; Jerry Wayne HITT, Lambda Chi Alpha, Camden; Jerry F. HIXON, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; Jerry Lee HOBBS, Phi Delta Theta, P ayetteville; Jerry Wayne HOBBS, Alpha Tau Omega, Bald Knob; Edward Lewis HOBSON, Wilson Sharp House, Saskatoon, Sask., Canada; Diana Grace HOCK- MAN, Davis Hall, Green Forest; Kester HOGAN, .Mena; Mary Anne HOLDAR. Carnall Hall, Ozark; Barbara Anne HOLDEN, Newport. 238 First Row: Donald Jo HOLEMAN, Lanilxla Chi Ali)ha, Little Rock; Jimmy Chris HOLLANDER. Wilson Sharp House. Harris¬ burg; Charles A. HOLLIS. Greenway; Wallace Keith HOLMES. El Dorado; Joan HOLT, Pi Beta Phi. Fort Smith; Marilyn Celia HOLT, Delta Delta Delta. Tulsa. Okla. Second Row: Matt HOLTZEN. Brentwood; William HOOK. Coal Hill; James HOOPER. North Little Rock; Joyce HOOVER. Delta Gamma, Little Rock; Tom Henry HOPKINS, Mena; Bruce HOIH ER. Droke House. Bauxite. Third Roiv: Ronald Arthur HORSJ ' . Lambda (dii Alpha, Little Rock; Susanna Eve HORTON. Delta Delta Delta, Springfield. Mo.; John Paul HOSKYN, Stuttgart; David James HOURIHAN, Kap|)a Alpha, North Lawrence, N. Y.; Glynda Gay HOWARD. Delta Delta Delta, Magnolia: Faye HUBBELL. Crossett. Fourth Row: Earnest C. HUCKELBURY, Lambda Chi Alpha. Fort Smith; Charles Ray HUDDLESTON, Alpha Gamma Rho. Batesville; Jo Ann HUDDLESTON, 4-H House, Flippin; Charles Lee HUDSON, Droke House, North Little Rock; Sandra HUD¬ SPETH, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Harrison; Edwin HUENEFELD. Lincoln. Fifth Row: Lawrence P. HUFF, Fouke; William HULSEY, Malvern; Claude HUNT, Sigma Nu, Joplin, Mo.; Donna Mae HUNT, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Searcy; Donald Lee HUNT. Pi Kappa Alpha, Searcy; Sammie R. HUNTER, Will iam House. Hunt¬ ington. Sixth Row: Gerald Wayne HURST, Flippin; Larry Lee HUT¬ SON, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Neil Barton INGELS, Fayetteville; Magalen Ann INGRAM, Kappa Kappa (iamma, West Memj)his; Bet¬ ty LaRue JACKSON, Delta Gamma, Bentonville; John Walter JACKSON, Batesville. Seventh Row: William Evans JACKSON, Rogers; James JACOBS, Clarksville; John H. JAMES, Flippin; James JANSEN. Kappa Sigma, Walnut Ridge; David Ernest JEFFERY. Mountain Olive; Marilyn JELKS, Kappa Ka|)pa Gamma, Little Rock. Eighth Row: Joseph John JENDRYSIK, Hot Springs; Conita JERNIGAN, Delta Delta Delta, Lepanto; Lester Rodger JESTER. Glenwood; Sue JOBE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Blytheville; Nancy Aloyce JOHNS, Delta Gamma, Joplin, Mo.; James Dunaway JOHN¬ SON, Conway. ISinth Row: Jere M. JOHNSON, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Marcell Smith JOHNSON, Hope; Robert Eugene JOHNSON, Cotter; Jerry Hartsell JOHNSTON, Gregson House, Crossett; Norwyn JOHNS ION. Delta Delta Delta, Jonesboro; William Perry JOHNSTON, Little Rock. T nth Row: Betsy Ann JONES, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; Bruce JONES. Wilson Sharj) House, Amity; Burrell Melton JONES, Lake ary Kent JONES, Acacia, Grannis; Gary Martin JONES, Lambda Chi Alpha, Rison; Glenn JONES, Sigma (dii. Searcy. Roiv: James Franklin JONES, Alpena; Jean Lois {J NES, Davis Hall, Fort Smith; John JONES, Pine Bluff; Wray Henry JONES, William House, Batesville; George JORDAN, WYl- son Sharp House, Camden; Gerald W. JOYNER, Judsonia. Twelfth Row: Carolyn Ann KAxMPBELL, Pi Beta Phi, Denver. VT axt’ KAUCHER. Little Rock; Theodore Phillip KAUF- Everton; Carol Lynn KEELING, Carnall Hall, St. Joe; J. W. KLENER, Gladson House, Potter; Kav KEESE, Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, Little Rock. 239 First Row: Carroll L. KEHMEIER. Tlentonville; Ila Treene KELLEY, 4-H House, North Little Rock; Iva Gene KELLEY. 4-H House North Little Rock; Mary Vee KENNEDY. Delta Delta Delta. Smackover; Bill KEYS. Lambda Chi Alpha, Mountain Home; James Lee KILBY, Mount Ida; James Otis KILLIAN, Guion; Peggy Lee KILLOUGH. Zeta Tau Alpha. Searcy; Marietta KIMBALL. Kappa Kappa Gamma. DeQueen; Ann KING. Carnall Hall. Salem; David Joseph KINNEY, Alma. Second Row: James KIRKPATRICK. Phi Delta Theta, Mag¬ nolia; Bill G. KISTLER, Rogers; Gene KLEESE, Fayetteville; John G. KOLB, Gladson House, Fort Smith; Dale Lee KRATZ, Fayette¬ ville; Linda Theresa KRONE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; William Dillon KRONE, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; Wayman KRUGH, Little Rock; Richard Donald KRUTSCH, William House, Butterfield; Joseph KUNKEL, Razorback Hall. Newport; Dsrral Ray LACKIE. Gladson House, Lonoke. Third Row: Beatrice LANE, 4-H House, Newport; Charles Calvin LANGSTON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blytheville; Judy LANG¬ STON, Zeta Tau Alpha. Little Rock; Samuel LAWSON. Buchanan House, Camden; Hansi C. LECKLITNER. Pi Beta Phi, Hot Springs; Shing Faan LEE, Hong Kong; W. Nelson LEWALLYN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hot Springs; Barbara LEWIS, Delta Delta Delta, Bauxite; Billy Ray LEWIS, Farmhouse, Harrison; Charles LEWIS, Little Rock; Ira Neal LEWIS, William House, El Dorado. Fourth Row: Wright V. LEWIS, Little Rock; Luther H. LIE- BLONG, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Fay Nell LIGON, Zeta Tau Alpha, Aubrey; Carolyn Lindsay, Pi Beta Phi, Newport; Johnny R. LINEBERGER, Texarkana; Austin LITTELL, Kappa Sigma, Hughes; Bobby Jack LITTLEJOHN, Earle; Robert LLOYD, Marshall; Rich¬ ard DuVal LOCKE, Kappa Alpha, Evanston, Ill.; Beth LOGAN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fayetteville; Dale Franklin LOE, William House, Prescott. Fijth Row: Gerald Carlton LOVE, William House, Texarkana; Jimmy Andrew LOVELL, William House, North Little Rock; Tommy LOW, Batesville; Diana Dickerson LOY, Davis Hall, Little Rock; Martha LUFFMAN, Delta Delta Delta, Rogers; Janice Sue LUGIN- BUEL, Zeta Tau Alpha, Lincoln; Sam LUM, William House, Blythe¬ ville; Donald Eugene LUNNEY. Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith; Harry LUPLOW, Wilson Sharp House, Sigma Chi. Parkin; Kathleen LYTLE. Davis Hall, Batesville; James McALLISTER. Griffithville. 240 First Row: James McCALEB, Batesville; Kenneth 1. McCLAIN, Ril)ley House, Smackover; Robert E. McCLAIN, Conway; Alpha Inez McCLANAHAN, Texas City, Texas; Leon Glenn McCLELANl). Fayetteville; Edna McCLENDON, Chi Omega. Shreveport, La. Second Row: Zach McCLENDON, Monticello; Frank Russell McConnell, Payettevllle; Nancy Terry McCOLLUM. Chi Omega, Stuttgart; Robert McCORMACK. Wiliiam House, Calico Rock; Michael Don McDANIELS, Pi Kappa Ali)ha. Crossett; Curtis Willis McELHANEY, Fayetteville. Third Row: James Thomas McFALL, Pine Bluff; Judy Lee McFALL, Pi Beta Phi, Pocahontas; Cary McFARLAND, Ripley House, Banks; Jack Warriner McGAUGHY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pine Bluff; Chester Edward McGee, Mena; Joseph Leonard McGEE. Fayetteville. Fourth Row: John McGILL, Chidester; Alice Alarie Mc- HLGHES, Davis Hall, Murfreesboro; James Thomas McKlNNON. Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Allen McKNICHT, Kappa Sigma Parkin; George Anderson McLARTY, Lambda Chi Alpha. Fort Smith; Faye McLARTY, ( arnall Hall. Nashville. Fifth Row: Carl Edward McLEES, Theta Tau, Little Rock; Lettie Cain McLENDON, Little Rock; Rol)ert Earl McMILLAN, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Taylor; William Francis McMILLAN, Ripley House, Fort Smith; Julie McNIEL. Zeta Tau Alpha, Searcy; Claude McNULLY, Horatio. Sixth Row: Eddie Joe McRELL, Droke House, Bentonville; Charles M. McSWAIN, Little Rock; Vincent Charles McWlLLIAMS, Tucson, Ariz.; Betty Geneva MACHEN, Carnall Hall, Bentonville; Lloyd C. MADDOX, Mena; Bobby J. MALONE, Clinton. Seventh Row: Charles Kent MALONE, Gladson House, Fort Smith; Danny MALONE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Morrilton; Margaret IL MALONE, Pi Beta Phi, Camden; Virginia Ann MANAIJGH, Oelta Delta Delta. Fayetteville; Dale MANNING, William House. North Little Rock; Janice Ann MAPLES, 4-H House, Alpena. Eighth Row: George Edward MARTIN, Droke House, Hampton; Faul MARTIN, Fayetteville; Treva LaVonne MARTIN. Carnall Hall, Mansfield; Norman Harold MASON, Hot Springs; Richard MASON, Ripley House, Norphlet; Eleanor Ann MASSIE, Kappa Kappa ( am- ina. Little Rock. Ninth Row: Jack Shannon MATHIS, Midland; Lesly Weaver Mattingly, Gladson House, Hatton; Billy Jack MAYES, Si)ring- dale; Wilnita MAYES, Favetteville; Roger Paul MAYFIELD. Lambda Chi Alpha. Joplin, Mo.; Billie MAYS, Delta Gamma. Woodridge, Va. Tenth Row: Mary Dell MAZZANTI, Zeta Tau Alpha, Lake Village; Robert Bruce MEARS, Wilson Sharp House, Cai)e May. N- J.; James L. MEDLEY, Hampton; Roland S. MERRILL. Phi pelta Theta, Jacksonville; Hiram Prentice MERRITT, Little Rock: Karl METZLER, North Little Rock. Eleventh Row: James L. MICHLES. Pocahontas; Georgia Ann MIDDLEBROOKS, Zeta Tau Al|)ha, Shreveport, La.; Thomas MIL¬ LARD, Harrison; Gaylon Eugene MILLER, Ripley House, DeValls Bluff; Guy Landreth MILLER, Sprinsdale; Lyla Jean MILLER, Fort Smith. a ttt Marianne Haskell MILLER, Fayetteville; Jim MILLS, Alpha Gamma Rho, Booneville; William Richard MILNER, North Little Rock; Paula MIXON, Chi Omega, Marianna; Larry ELLER. Sigma Chi, Fort Smith; James Ralph MONROE. Wilson Sharp House, Texarkana. . (T; “ 1 P n 241 First Row: Marcia Gene MOODY, Carnall Hall. Harrison; Oneta Carrol MOON. Davis Hall, Alma; Thomas Davis MOONEY, Sigma Nu, Monett, Mo.; Donald MOORE, Kappa Sigma. Hope; John MOORE, Sigma Ali)ha Epsilon, Arkadelphia; Maretta Connell MOORE, Delta Gamma, Fort Smith; Mary Mellissa MOORE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; Robert Dan MOORE, Fort Smith; Gary R. MORRIS, Kansas City, Mo.; Gordon Earl MORRIS, Sigma Chi, Harrison; Sara Lou MORRIS, Fitzgerald House, Forrest City. Second Row: John Howard MORRIS, Farmington; Walt James MORRISON, William House, Harrisburg, Robert Cecil MOSELEY, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; John Kneeland MOTT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Billy Doyle MULHOLLEN, Rector; Larry L. MULLENS, Liittle Rock; Rex H. MURDOCK, Droke House, Fort Smith; Doris Jean AIURPHREE, Carnall Hall, Heber Springs; Anna Ruth MUR¬ PHY, Chi Omega, North Little Rock; Charles NANGLE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Jayne NASH, Zeta Tau Alpha, Tex¬ arkana. Third Row: Monte Lynn NEIL, Springdale; Carol Jean NES- SLER, Carnall Hall, Evanston, Ill.; Bruce NETHERTON, Maysville; David NEWBERN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fayetteville; John NEW- STROM, Phi Delta Theta, Little Rock; Christopher Mack NEWTON, Foreman; C. B. NEWTON, Little Rock; Lawrence M. NICHOLS. Shirley; Janis Ellen NICKELL, Pi Beta Phi. Little Rock; Robert E. NOEL, Fayetteville; James W. NORMAN, Kappa Sigma. West Helena. Fourth Row: John L. NORTON, Smackover; Anne Galen NOWELL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Nashville; Donald Ray NUTT, Mineral Springs; William Robert NUTT, Benton; David Lee OAKES, Acacia, Springdale; Thomas Denton OAKLEY, Little Rock; Patricia Ann ORSBURN, Delta Delta Delta, Fort Smith: Bernard O’DWYER, Texarkana; Elizabeth OSBORNE, Delta Del¬ ta Delta, Gurdon; Clinton Earl OTWELL, Texarkana; Carl OWENS, Marble. Fijth Row: James W. PACE, Gravette; Teddie PANOS, Kap¬ pa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; Harold Van PARETTE, Gladson House, Morrilton; Kay Frances PARHAM, Carnall Hall, Crossett; Bobby Joe PARKER, Dermott; Davis S. PARKER, Gillett; Jerry Gordon PARKER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Camden; Mandred Vol PARKER, Witter; Peggy PARKS, Delta Gamma, Fort Smith; Ken¬ neth PARR, Tuckerman; Jan PARROTT, Delta Gamma, Garland, Texas. 242 First Row: Lonnie Joe PARSON, Glenwood; John William PATTON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Lewisville; Andrew Guy PAYNE; Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; ' Billy Franklin PAYNE, Alpha Tau Omega, Bauxite; Jeff Gordon PEMBERTON, Theta Tau, Little Rock; John W. PENNINGTON, Bruno. Second Row: William W, PERDUE, Little Rock; Flo Gene perry. Pi Beta Phi, Hot Springs; ( arl PETERS, Jacksonville; H. Robert PHELPS, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Edwin Earl PHILLIPS, Kappa Sigma, Ashdown; Roy Lynn PHILLIPS, Wilson Sharp House, Texarkana. Third Row: Harold H. PIERCE, William House, Springdale; Robert S. PITTS, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Clarksville; Garry Proctor PLANT, Hot S])rings; Charles POE. Rii)ley House, Waldron; Nikki POLYCHRON, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Paula Sue POND, Zeta lau Alpha, Joj)lin, Mo. Fourth Row: P. Danette PORTIS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Le- panto; Roy Dale PORTER, Nashville; Charles M. PORTIS, Ham¬ burg; Lafayette Earl POULE, Heber Springs; Taylor Archie PRE¬ WITT, Sigma Chi, McGehee; Jim PRICE, Kappa Sigma, Marked T ree. Fifth Row: Tommy Phelps PRICE, Fort Smith; Jean Paul PRIDEAUX, North Little Rock; David Henderson PRIMM, Kappa Sigma, Smackover; Thomas Josej)h PRIVETT, Kappa Sigma, Lonoke; Elinor PRYOR. Kapi)a Kappa Gamma, Camden; Susan PRYOR, Delta Delta Delta, Fort Smith. Sixth Row: Darrell Joe PURDY, Cladson House, Harrison; Pierce H. PURIFOY, William House, Fouke; Gamier King PUR- YEAR, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Dorothy Carolyn PUTNAM, Car- nall Hall, Fort Smith; Patricia PYEAT, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; Hoyte PYLE, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock. Seventh Row: Richard F. QUALLS, Nimmons; James RA( - LAND, Leslie; William R. RAIFORD, Mineral Springs; Thomas William RAINWATER, Springfield, Mo.; Robert Loyd RAMER, Gladson House, Fort Smith; John William RAMSEY, Prairie Grove. Eighth Row: Hilary A. RAY, Jonesboro; Linda RAYDER, Delta Delta Delta, Blytheville; Jerry T. REAVES, Sigma Chi, Batesville; James Robert REDPATH, Pi Kappa Alpha, Harrison; Ira Max REED, Alpha Tau Omega, Rison; Jimmy Lee REED, William House, Pine Bluff. Ninth Row: Charles REINFIART, Razorback Hall, Stuttgart; Lloyd Andrew REUTER, Wilson Sharp House, El Dorado; Carolyn Ann REUTZ, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Bobby Gene REYNOLDS, Ray, N. 1).; Phyllis Gail REYNOLDS, Delta Gamma, Pocahontas; Sam F. RHOADES, Gladson House, Clinton. Tenth Row: Donald M. RHOADS, Waldron; Bennie E. RICE, Phi Delta Theta, Jacksonville; Donald RICE, Jacksonville; Carl Lee RICHARDS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Benton; Joyce Nell RICHARD¬ SON, Pi Beta Phi, Lepanto; Robert Richardson. Little Rock. Eleventh Row: Joe H. RIDDLE, Fort Smith; Rosemary RIDG- DILL, Kai)])a Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; Bill F. RIDGWAY, Wil¬ son Sharp House, Coffeyville, Kansas; Robert Estes RIICHIE, Pi Kappa Alj)ha, Pine Bluff; Don RITSCHEL, Wilson Sharp House, ' I ' ulsa, Okla.; Douglas Wayne ROBBINS, Hot Si)rings. I weljth Row: Mary Jon ROBERTS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, ayetteviile; Ann ROBERTSON, Davis HaR, Tulsa, Okla.; Charles Hush ROBERTSON, Canulen: Rosemarie ROBERTSON, Davis Hall, Lillie Rock ; Frances ROBEY, Carnall Flail, Little Rock; Sandra KOBINS, Delta Delta Delta. FIoi)e. 243 GRADING PAPERS past midnight, agri instructor experiences part of slow, tedious side of teaching. First Row: Mary Ann ROBINSON, Pi Beta Phi, Pine Bluff: Vanda Maureen ROBINSON, Springdale; Janis Mary ROGERS. Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville; LaWanda Morse ROGERS, Van Buren; Myra Madelyn ROSE, Garnall Hall. Flippin; Doris ROSS, Davis Hall, Little Rock; Gharles Nelson ROTH, Stuttgart; Ann ROW¬ LAND, Delta Delta Delta, Hot Springs; Ann Ashley ROZELLE. Delta Delta Delta, Luxora; Joe T. RUNSICK. Gladson House, Grubbs; Elizabeth Sue RUSSELL, Chi Omega. Pine Bluff. Second Row: Jerry Lewis RUSSELL, Pi Kappa Alpha. Little Rock; Neil RUSSOM, Carlisle; Elizabeth Susan RUTHERFORD, Delta Delta Delta, Texarkana; Robert F. RUTT, Little Rock; George Carroll RYAN, Droke House, Blue Mountain; Billy Charles RYE, Razorback Hall, Russellville; John Allen SAGE, William House, Prescott; James Garrett SAMPLE, Sigma Chi, El Dorado; Joy Mae SANDERS, Garnall Hall, Flippin; William Marshall SANDERS, Saratoga; James SANDLIN, Fayetteville. Third Row: Jeff SANDY, Pi Kappa Ali)ha. Searcy; Bob Dan SANGSTER, Fort Smith; Charles SANTIFER, Ripley blouse, Tex¬ arkana; John Louis SAUNDERS, William House, West Memphis; Jim L. SCHICHTL, Buchanan House, Conway; Magdalen SCH- ICHTL, Davis Hall, Conway; Phyllis Mae SCHIRMER. Delta Gamma, Nashville; Claudette SCHOCK. Pi Beta Phi. Fort Smith; Stewart Wilson SCHOLL, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fayetteville; John N. SCOBEY, Ripley House, Warren; Helen Ruth SCOTT. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock. Fourth Row: Kenneth R. SCOTT, William House, Jacksonville; Robert H. SCOTT, Shreveport. La.; Daniel Coy SCROGGINS. Harrison; Patricia Elsie SCROGGINS, 4-H House, V ' an Buren; Thomas Lee SCROGGINS, Gravette; Vlitchell SELLIGMAN, Glad¬ son House, Little Rock; Charles Maurice SHACKELFORD, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Charles Russell SHADDOX, Fayetteville; Edgar Allen SHANKS, Wilson Sharp House, Blytheville; LeRoy SHARP, Camden; Marilyn SHARP, Delta Delta Delta, Fort Smith. Fifth Row: Nina Faye SHARP, Springdale; Ramon David SHARP, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Urban Eugene SHARUM. Fort Smith; John Michael SHEEHAN, Sigma Chi, El Dorado; Allen Bryan SHOCKLEY, Traskwood; Cecil Edwards SHORES, William House, Cave Springs; Kent Evans SHREEVE, Sigma Chi, West blelena; Laura Louise SHULL, Davis Hall, Scottsville; Paul Davis SIDLER, Fort Smith; George B. SIMKINS, Rogers; Orman Win¬ field SIMMONS, Ripley House, North Little Rock. EMERITUS PROFESSOR of journalism Lemke, affectionately tagged " Uncle Walt " by his graduates, changes glasses then continues lecture to public relations class in Hill Hall. Students design and produce PR programs and this spring published a tourist booklet on Northwest Arkansas. First Row: Sonja SIMMONS, Carnall Hall, Shreveport, La.: Barbara A. SIMPSON, Pi Beta Phi, Pine Bluff; Lorene SIMS. Zeta Tau Ali)ha, Lonoke; Jim SKILLEN, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Pine Bluff; John Crockett SLIFER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; Svlvia SMALL, Chi Omega, Shreve|)ort, La.; David William SMITH. Fordyce; Elaine SMITH, Pi Beta Phi, Forrest City; Gordon M. SMITH, West Fork; Jewell Anne SMITH, Delta Delta Delta, Tex¬ arkana; Lynwood William SMITH. Hot Springs. Second Row: Patsy Ruth SMITH, Carnall Hall, Taylor; Sandra Sue SMITH, Pi Beta Phi, Fort Smith; Truman H. SMITH, Sigma Nu, Paris; William Harrell SMITH, Little Rock; Rol)ert Irvin SMITTLE, Bodcaw; James L. SOHN, Conway: Bohhy SPARKS. Barton; Jeanne SPEAKMAN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Malvern: Thomas Otis SPICER, Fayetteville; Mary Anne SPOTTS, Delta Delta Delta. Little Rock; Valerie Lee ST. JOHN, Chi Omega, Mena. Third Row: Audell M. STACHEY, Hot Springs; Edna Nancy STACHEY, Hot Springs; Bill B. STANLEY, Pine Bluff; Max STEELE, Monette; Dan Bryan STEPHENS, Fort Smith; Hal Rudulph STEPHENS, Fort Smith; William B. STEPP, Pettigrew: Ed STEVENSON, Kappa Sigma, Cove; Loris Faye STEWARD, Springdale; Jerry K. STEWART, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Mary STEWART, Carnall Hall. Greenwood. Fourth Row: Paul Pierson STIEDLE, Droke House, West Helena; Gaila Sue STILWELL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Blytheville; Morgan STILLWELL, Humphrey; Susan STOFFER, Pi Beta Phi, Boulder, Colo.; Sue STONECIPHER, Delta Gamma, Fayetteville; Calvin Carl STOVER. Camden; Norhert STRACK. Buchanan House, Conway; Tommy S. STREETMAN, McNeil; Jerry Rogers STRICK¬ LAND, Blytheville: William Thomas STRICKLAND, Little Rock; Janet STRICKLER, Fayetteville. Fifth Row: William Sidney SUGG, Gladson House, Fort Smith; Max Keith SUITON, Ripley House, Huntsville; Robert Wayne SWEETEN, Rogers; Barry Layne SWITZER, Wilson Sharp House, Crossett; Juanita Virginia TALLENT. Bonnerdale; Barbara Lynne TARPLEY, Delta Defta Delta, Pine Bluff; James Edwin TAYLOR, Gregson House, Sparkman; Mary Virginia TAYLOR, Zeta Tau Alpha, Coffeyville, Kansas; Ted N. TAYLOR, Droke House, Fort Smith; William Reginald TAYLOR, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff: William TEETER, Sigma Nu, Tillar. 245 First Row: William B. TELAAR, Fort Smith; Alfred Austin TENNISON, Texarkana; David Henry THERNEAU, Lincoln; Albert Jan THOMAS, West Memphis; Jerry Maxe THOMAS, Rogers; Mike THOMAS, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Stuart THOMAS, Elkins; Harry Eddie THOMPSON, Wilson Sharp House, Fort Worth, Texas; Jo Anne THOMPSON, Zeta Tau Alpha, Batesville; Daniel B. THRAILKILL, Mena; Robert TIMMONS, Paris. Second Row: James Edward TINNELL, Pi Kappa Alpha, El Dorado; Carolyn TISDALE, Springdale; Klavs 0. TOEPELT, Fayet¬ teville; James Feagin TOMPKINS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Burdette; Franklin Delano TOWERY, Cove; Louis David TRACER, Lambda Chi Alpha, Theta Tau, Fayetteville; Dickey Ray TRAMMEL, Sigma Chi, Pocahontas; Wanda Sue TROSTLE, Carnall Hall, Siloam Springs; Diane TRUST, Chi Omega, Shreveport, La.; K. R. VANDERSLICE, Texarkana; James Richard VAN DOVER, Wilson Sharp House, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, North Little Rock. Third Row: Mary A. VASSIE, Davis, Hall, Camden; Benjamin Drew VELVIN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Lewisville; Charles Hearld VINCENT, Oden; Bill VINES, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith; Charles BRUCE HOPPER, art major from Bauxite, completes piece of sculpture in Fine Arts Center studio. Austin VINES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Harry Linn VINSON, Droke House, North Little Rock; Mary VINZANT, Zeta Tau Alpha, Augusta; Lynn WADE, Fayetteville; Jack WAGONER. Phi Delta Theta, Little Rock; Anne WAIT, Chi Omesa, Little Rock; Ollie Jo WAKEFIELD, Nashville. Fourth Row: Alvin K. WALDEN, Helena; Kenneth WALKER. Berryville; Nell WALKER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hamburg; Peggy WALL, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; William Lee WALL. Buchanan House, Little Rock; Marvin Edward WALLACE, Lincoln; Minor WALLACE, Fayetteville; Tracy David WALLER, Phi Delta Theta, Memphis, Tenn.; William WALLER, Pine Bluff; Helen Louise WALLS, Carnall Hall, England; Van WANN, Cave City. Fifth Row: Johnny Mack WARD, Corning; Dawne Parnell WARREN, Little Rock; Robert Gray WASSON, Siloam Springs; Russ WATERS, Kappa Sigma, Barton; Roland Levoid WATKINS, Marvell; David WATSON, Elm Hurst, 111.; Fred L. WAYMACK, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pine Bluff; Phyllis Ann WEAVER, Carnall Hall, Jacksonville; Kara Beth WEBB, Springdale; Gary L. WEIN¬ BERG, Gladson Hall, Leachville; Frank S. WELLS, Edna, Texas. 246 LEARNING is a many-faced process for elementary education majors involving lectures, observing teaching in action and comparing ideas in discussion sessions. Here, these girls sit in on a class in Peabody and react to a teacher ' s point with a hurried exchange of whispers. First Row ' . Robert Carl WELLS, Sigma Chi, Wilmot; Dexter WEST, Blytheville; Peggy Jo WEST, Elkins; Thomas A. WEST, Lincoln; Donald WESIERFIELD. Lambda Chi Alpha, Pine Bluff; Ann WESIERVELT, Delta Delta Delta, Hot Springs; Edward Robert WESTMEYER, Droke Hou.se, Fayetteville; Patrick Douglas WHEEL¬ ER, Mena; Forrest Cleburn WHELCHEL, Springdale; Ray Terral WHETSTONE, William House, Bradley; Alice jane WHITAKER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Harrison. Second Row: Norma Carole WHITAKER, Davis Hall. Wilson: George Carl WHITE, Fort Smith; W illiam Doyle WHITE. Droke House, Little Rock; Ronald Leon WHITELEY, Summers; Gail Lee WHITSITT, Pi Beta Phi. Blytheville; Jo Ellen WILBOURN, Delta Delta Delta, Conway; Jim G. WILKERSON, Kappa Alpha, Morril- ton; Marjorie Ann WILKINS, Little Rock; Rex E. WILKINS, Pi Kappa Alpha, Joplin, Mo.; Marcia R. WILLETTS. Fayetteville; Aletta Fernie WILLIAMS, Delta Gamma, Benton. Third Row: William WILLIAMS, Hackett; Bill B. WILLIAM¬ SON, Russellville; James B. WILLIAMSON, Star City; Bebe Jo WILSON, Zeta Tau Ali)ha, Magnolia; Charles Arthur WILSON. Hot Springs; Jacquelyn Anne WILSON, Delta Gamma, Fort Smith: Jesse C. WILSON, Cabot; Kay WILSON. Delta Gamma, Lewisville: James M. WINDLE, Wilson Sharp House, Miami, Okla.; Donald Lee WISWELL. Prairie Grove; Mai7 Lou WISWELL, Lincoln. Fourth Row: Wendal WOMACK, Concord; Patricia Ann WORK¬ MAN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, McAllen. Tex.; Sue Ann WOOD, Kappa Kai)pa Gamma, Russellville; Larry WOODARD, Osceola; Lloyd WOODMAN JR., Wilson Sharp Hou.se, Newport; Robert Preston WOODRUFF JR., Sigma Nu. Fayetteville; Denver William WOOL- SEY, Ozark: James Louis WORST, Fort Smith: Karl WORST, Glad- son House, Fort Smith: Donald Edward WRAY, Pi Kappa Alpha. Des Arc. Fifth Row: Patti Deen WRIGHT, Delta Delta Delta, Blytheville; Robert WYATT. Rogers; Jo Ann YANCEY, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; Billy Dean YARBROUGH, Droke House, Green Forest; Gray Edwin YEATMAN, Kappa Sigma, Batesville; Andrew Y OUNG, Osceola; Ann YOUNG, Chi Omega, North Little Rock; Hurley Rue YOUNG. Acacia. Harrison; Stanley ZECHA, Holland; Robert Andrew ZIERAK, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Amsterdam. N. Y. 247 First How: John Paul AHRAMCZYK. Milwaukee. Wise.; Charles David ADAIR. Harrison; Frances Lee ADAIR. Holcombe Hall, Raid Knob: Elizabeth Ann ADAMS, Holcombe Hall, Hope; Helen Elizabeth ADAMS, Holcombe Hall. Hughes; Doyle ADKINS, Evans¬ ville; Lawrence B. ADKINS, Hot Springs; Larry Pat AIKMAN. Sedgwell House, Bluffton; Janice Lee AKERS, Holcombe Hall, Harrison; Joe Paul ALBERTY, Wilson Sharp House, Fort Smith; Rodolfo Ernesto ALEMAN, Gregson House, Panama. Second Row: George Baker ALEXANDER, Fayetteville; Tom Charles ALEXANDER, Kapi)a Alpha, Little Rock; Carolyn Eliza¬ beth ALFREY, Holcombe Hall. Bentonville; Leonard Wayne ALLEN, Sedgewell House, Hobbs, N. M.; Ruth Rea ALLEN, Little Rock; William Ronald ALLEN, Farmington; Karin Victoria ALLISON, Belle Glade, Fla.; William McRee ANDERSON, Kappa Sigma. Hot Springs; William Wall ANDERSON. Kai)i)a Sigma, Marked Tree; John R. ARCHER, Sedgwell House, Pocahontas; Julian Pratt Waterman ARCHER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Fayetteville. Third Row: Edward ARNOLD, Newark; Jaime Antonio AROSE- MENA, Panama; Marilyn Gayle ARWOOD, Washington Hall. Mena; Irvin Ester ASHLEY. Sedgwell House. Keiser; Linda Lou ASTON, Scott House, Benton; Philip R. ATTERBERRY. Phi Delta Theta, Van Buren; Edwin DeVerne AUSTIN, Mount Ida: Linda Jean AUSTIN, Holcombe Hall, Joplin. Mo.; Paul AUSTIN, Decatur; Tom BACH, Wilson Sharp House, Fort Smith; Lawrence Hoyt BAG LEY. Paris. Fourth Row: Dolores BAILES, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Okla.; Weldon T. BAILEY, Malvern; Frankie Lynn BAKER, Washington Hall. Little Rock; Ronald Lynwood BALDWIN, Waldo; Barbara Jean BALLARD, Holcombe Hall, Gravette; George Louis BALMAT. Phi Delta Theta, Newport; Lewis Allen BARNARD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Will)er Dean BARNES, Alpha Tau Omega. Decatur; Billie Ann BARRETT, Fayetteville; Shirley Ann BAR- RICK, 4-H House, Hot Springs; Phyllis BARTHOLOMEW, Prairie Grove. Fifth Row: Suzy BARTHOLOMEW, Washington Hall, Forsyth, Mo.; Paul BATTREAL, Razorhack Hall, Malvern; Bobby Gene BAUGHER, Kappa Ali)ha, Manila; Alfred L. BAXLEY, Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; Shell)y 1). BAXTER, Cushman; Harvey Wayne BAYLEY, Fayetteville; Leonard Charles BEADLE, Sedgwell House. Little Rock; William Baker BENTON, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Steve Butler BERNARD, Kaj)pa Sigma, Hughes; Joe (.’harles BESSEN- BACHER, Wilson Sharp House. Hickman Mills. Mo.; Edward Lee BICKERS. I.ittle Rock. 248 Eleventh Row: Dennis Allen BURSON. Fayetteville; David Owen BURTON. Razorback Hall. Newport; Donald BUTTS, Sedgwell House. Arlington Height . 111.; Barbara Anne BYERLY. Fayetteville; Jerry Loyd BYLER. Melbourne: Coetla Elizabeth BYRD, Eayelte-ville. Twelfth Ron-. William Chancy BYRD. Kappa Sigma. New-port: Billy Diane CAHAIL Holcombe Hall. Neosho. Mo.; Charles Haven CALDWELL. TuIm. Okla.; Rol ert Cuyer CALDWELL. Kappa Alplta. Tulsa. Okla.: Charles Larry CAMPBELL Sedgwell House. Eudora; Dorothy Jane CAMPBELL Washington Hall. Bentonville. ... ( BlUs RIGGERS. Ilolcomlie Hall. Tuckerman; Edward Eugene BIRD. Umdcn; Colene BISHOP. Washington Hall. 'j1Jv,y JC A K. Razorback Hall. Wynne: Lowell Lvnn Cu'k CllJS ,n,UI‘: Jer°"l ' Vjl' “WCKBURN. Sedgwell House. Second Jerry BLACKERBY Droke Hou . Hobbs. N. M.; honald Joe BLAIR. Razorback Hall. Luca ; Charlotte Sue BLAND. Vashinglon Hall. Roger ; John Wade BLASINCAML Wilson Sharp louse. Monettc: Betty Ruth BLEW. Farmington; Maribclle BLEW h aiming! on. ThuiI fiw Charie. Clyde BLOODWORTH. Cladson House. B0ATMAN- North l ittle Rock: Kenneth Darrell hayettevdle; Detonne BOGLE. Briggsville: Mary Nell BOLI s. Holcombe Hall. Prescott; Thomas Ridgely BOND. Razor-Lack Hall. Jacksonville. fourth 3ow: ,;!:hman Jesse BOOHER. Evening Shade; William N- BOON. Kappa Sigma. Centerton; Ora lee BOSS. Wilton Sharp House. Green Forest; David BOSTIAN. Razorback Hall. Morrilton; Mary Gibson BOWDEN. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock; Gerald BOW. EN. Razorback Hall. Mena. Fifth Row: Richard William BOX. Sedgwell House, Pine Blulf; Jo Anne BOYD. Washington Hall. Harrison; Robert Stanley BOYD. Lambda Chi Alpha. Lillie Roek; Marilu BARDFORD, Scott House. Fort Smith; James Earl BRADLEY. Des Moines, Iowa; A. T. Bit AIN-ERD. Flippin. Sixth Row: Barbara Ann BRAI.Y. Holcombe Hall. Shreveport. La.; Kenneth Lawrence BRASFIEI.I), Phi Delta Theta. Dumas; James Wayne BRATCHER. Razorback Hall. Blythevillc; Joseph Gordon BREEDLOVE. Booneville; Gene Wilson BREWER, Sedgwell House. Beebe: Dale Dildy BUIGGS. Lamlsda Chi Alpha. Little Rock. Seventh Roto: Barbara Jean BRINK. Holcombe Hall. Benton-ville; William Thomas BRIST. Kappa Sigma. Proctor; Roland Verne BROCK. Camden; Jane BROCKMAN. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock; David Earl BROMLEY, W'inslow; William R. BROMLEY. Sigma Nu, Fort Smith. Ki thth Row: Howard BROOKS. Razorback Hall. Bcrryville: Nona Edwina BROOKS. Fayetteville; George Carroll BROTHER-TON. Razorback Hall. Bauxite; Barbara BROWN. Holcombe Hall. Joplin. Mo.; J. Richard BROWN. Wilson Sharp House. Wellington. Kansas; Leroy BROWN. Buchanan House, Fort Smith. inth Row: Wilbur Carl BRUNER. Kappa Sigma. Hope; Bruce BUCHANAN. Sedgwell House. Ash Flat; Janie Ruth BUCHANAN. Farmington; Lois Katrina BUCHANAN. Washington Hall. Thomas, Okla.; Suzanne Margarcta BUERKLE Ilolcomlie Hall. Stuttgart; Jack Eugene BUFFINGTON. Alpha Taj Omega. Weslville. Okla. Tenth Row: Charlotte BULLOCK. Holcombe Hall. Prescott; Clyde BUNTON. Russellville; Milton James BURKS. Sedgwell House, Blythevillc; Ceorgia lou BURNETT. Holcombe Hall. Mena; John L BURNETT. Sigma Chi. Little Rock; Diane BURNS. Scott House, Forrest City. 2-19LEARNING by listening, student vw recording and playback facilities in ih foreign language lab. First Row: Mary Ann CAMPBELL Holcombe Hall. Phillip . Texas: Sylvia CAMPBELL. Holcombe Hall. Lillie Rock; William Glynn CAMPBELL Sijinia Chi. El Dorado; Janie Monle CARLSON. Lambda Chi Alpha. Stuttgart; Billie Jo CARMACK. Holcombe Hall. North Lillie Rock: Deanna L CARNER. Holcombe Hall. Shreveport. U.; Leo Carlton CARR. Port Neche . Texa»: Janie William CARSON. Fayetteville; "Weezie" CARTER. Holcombe Hall. El Dorado; Margaret Ann CATES. Fayetteville; Jame B. CATHEY, Sedgwell House. Little Rock. Second Row: Alix Anne CATLETT. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock; Jo Ann CATTLETT. Scott House. Roc; Sybil Joyce CHAFFIN. Stuttgart; J. D. CHASTAIN. Gentry; Janie Sidney CHASTAIN. Razor lack Hall. Rogers; Raul Rogelid CISNEROS. Panama: Bob CLARK. Razorback Hall. Bald Knob; Myrtle Biggs CLAYTON. McGehee; Robert Morris CLINEHENS, Razorback Hall. Gravette; Curti Don CLOE Bentonville; Mary Virginia COBB. Holcombe Hall. Ashdown. Third Row: Robert COBB. Razorback Hall. Altheimer; Wilbert Leonard COBB. Fayetteville; Donald Eugene COCHRAN, Alpha Gamma Rlto; Evelyn Elite COCKKRHA.M, Washington Hall. Manila; Jane COCKRELL Washington Hall. Blytheville; Ray Miller COCK- RILL Sage: Walter Bill COFFEI.T. Bentonville: Connie Sue COFFMAN. 4-H House. Hopjicr; Ronnie COINER. Razorback Hall. Fort Smith; Bobby Joe COLE Exeter. Mo.; Charlie Francis COLE. Holcombe Hall. Malvern. Fourth Row: Nancy Ann COLE Holcombe Hall. Fayetteville; Nancy Lee COLE. Fayetteville; Larry Don COLEMAN. Fort Smith; Mary Catherine COLEMAN. Holcombe Hall. North Little Rock; Janie Richard COLLIER. Sigma Chi. Harrison; Jame H. COL VERT. Razorback Hall. Little Rock; Ellen Kay COMPTON. Holcombe Hall. Bentonville; John I). COOK. Sedgwell House. Hamburg; Jackie Leon COOPER. Razorback Hall. Mountain Home; Carroll Edward CORBELL Razorback Hall. Mineral Springs; Donald Louis CORBIN. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Lewisville. Fifth Row: Thomas Ray CORNWELL Prairie Crove; Larry M. COVJNCTON. Razorback Hall. Harrison: Linda COVINCTON. Holcombe Hall. McCehee; Greta Elaine COX. Fayetteville: Linda Carole COX. Holcombe Hall. Springdale; Nancy Kathering COX. Holcombe Hall. Springdale; Jay CRABTREE. Razorback Hall. Hebrr Spring ; Thomas William GRAFTON. Blytheville; John William CRANGLE Sedgwell House. Wynne; Sidney Taylor CRAUENS, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Big Springs. Texas; Rufus CRAWFORD. Sedgwell House. Fayetteville. 2 r ! «) CREEK. Fayetteville: Janie, Harroll CKLWS. I ■ Kappa Alpha. Arkansas City; Ralph Ewing CRICLER. Lamb.la Chi Alpha. Fori Smith; Porter CRINER. Sedgwell House. ,KoA‘o vN; w« l CRITTENDEN. Fayetteville; Billy (.KOMsY, Ijimlxl (.hi Alpha. Stultjcjit. Seeond Third: James Albert CROSBY. Alpha Tau Omega. In-1 . '.’,, M -: ,Jonnie Edi,h CROSS. Man.field; Charles Patrick CROW-Sedgwell House. Little Rock; Fred S. CRUM. C rev von . 1R, «er CRUM. Raxorlsack Hall. Humphrey; Carolyn Ann CUBBINS, Washington Hall. Little Rock. Third Row: Nancy Gayle COMPTON, Washington Hall. StiKlcn. U i.Patjy Sue CUMPTON. »-H Howe. Fort Smith; Lind.. Kav CUNNINGHAM. Holcomhc Hall. Ashdown; J a me. CUPP. Pi Kap| a Alpha. Light; Dow CURRIER. Colton Plant; John Charley CURTIS. Sedgwell House, Mount Ida. Fof'th Hou: Aubrey CUZICK, Monroe; Diane DALE. Holcombe Hall. Hot Springy; Donald Murray DALLAS. Razorback Hall. Wynne: Carl DALRYMPLE, Sigma Alpha Epvilon, Prescott; Harry James DALY. Fort Smith; Emily Sue DAMON. Holcomhc Hall. Blythcville. Fifth Row: Wayne E. DANIEL. Razorback Hall. North Little Rock; Leroy Herman DANNER. Sedgwell House. Little Rock; John Ed DARNELL. Pi Kappa Alpha. Hot Springs; Mary Ann DAVENPORT. Holcomhe Hall. Tuckerman; I-arry Gene DAVID. Sedgwell House, Beehe; Cliff Tanner DAVIS. I-amhda Chi Alpha. Stuttgart. Sixth Roto: George DAVIS. Conway: Patsy Ann DAVIS. Scott House, Pollard; Kay Fisher DAVIS, Phi Delta Theta. Swifton; Shirley Jean DAVIS. Springdale; Sue Whitfield DAVIS, Holcombe Hall, Jacksonville; Charles Ernold DAWSON, Iztmhda Chi Alpha. Pine Bluff. Seif nth Row: Robert DAWSON. Pi Kappa Alpha. Camden; Jimmy Charles DEAN, England; Marilyn Cay DEAN. Holcombe Hall. Rogers; Wayne Philip DEATON. Farmhouse. Sparkman; Sam Thomas DELANEY. Fayetteville; Ronald DELOZIER, Spring-dale. Eighth Row: B lty Ann DELZELL. Holcomlie Hall. Fayetteville; Sally DERBYSHIRE. Holcomhe Hall. Little Rock; Joe DEVER. Odessa, Texas; Cynthia Ann DEW. Holcomlie Hall. Mountain Home; David Martin DEWITT, Kappa Sigma. Fort Smith; Theodore Walter DEXTER. Little Rock. Ninth Row: Julia Harriet DICKINSON. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock; James Ray DIFFEE. Sigma Chi. Little Rock: Hugh Monty Dll.LAHUNTY. Kappa Sigma. Hughes: Roberta Jean DIPERT. Carnal! Hall. Damascus; Fred DLUCOSH. Sedgwell House. Clark -sille: Ernest Dan DOBSON. Gregson House. Ardmore. Okla. Tenth Row: Patsy Ruth DODSON. McCrory: Duncan Thotna, DOZIER. Charleston; X DOTSON. Sedgwell House. Hindsville: Dean DOUGHERTY. Razorliack Hall. Blylherille: David William DOUGLAS. North Little Rock: Janet Sharon DOUGLASS. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock. Eleventh Row: Kolierl Edward DRF.HER. Razorback Hall. Grady: Mary Philia DREW. Holcombe Hall, Roswell. N. M.: Thomas Carroll DREWERY. Sedgwell House. Harrison; Michael DREXLER. Sedgwell. Harrison; Susan DUBBELL Holcombe Hall. Rogers: Freed IL DUNCAN. Phi Delta Theta. Augusta. Twelfth Row: A. Leon DUNN. Cecil: John M. DUNN. Sigma Chi. Pocahontas; Thomas Wm. DUPREE. North Little Rock: Jerry Pat DURHAM. Prairie Grove: Linda LaRue DURHAM. Holcomlie Hall. Shreveport. La.; John White DUTY, Phi Della Theta. Rogers. 251First Row: Phillip Michael DUVALL. Sedgwell House. Texarkana; Raymond Lee DYCK. Wilson Sharp House. Moundridge. Kansas; Claudia Crace DYER. Holconthc Hall. Tulsa, Okla.; James Earl DYER. Huchanan House. Mineral Spring : Paula Jean EATON. Holcombe Hall. Harrison; Clayton Ellsworth EDDI.EMAN. Mena: Jack EDMISTEN. Fayetteville; Robert EDMISTEN, Huntsville: Judy Martha EDWARDS, Scott House. Bald Knob; Ronald C. EDWARDS. Gregson House. Camden: Patty ELLIS. Holcombe Hall. Springfield. Second Row: Betty Jo ELMER, Springdale; Jamys Richard ELMS, Phi Delta Theta. Little Rock: Emily EPPS. Holcombe Hall. Tulsa. Okla.; l irry Keith EVANS. Sedgwell House. Yellville; Mary Jo EVANS. Holcombe Hall. Stuttgart; Lindsey Johnson FAIRLEY. Razorback Hall, Osceola; Edgar Harold FARMER. Sedgwell House. Dumas: William E. FARR. Proctor: Carolyn FARRIS. Washington Hall. Little Rock; Sam R. FARRIS. Little Rock; Joan Marion FAUCETT, Holcombe Hall. Pine Bluff. Third Row: Alice Jean FEATHERSTON. Holcombe Hall. Ben-tonville; Pat FERRENBERC. Fayetteville; Ann FINCHER. Washington Hall. Jonesboro: Barbara Sue FINCHER. Fayetteville; Donna Fay FINCHER. Fayetteville: Joe I). FINNEY. Rworback Hall. Bates- ville; Jamc Robert F SHER. North Little Rock: Donald Killough FITZCERALD. Fayetteville; Oscar l.cc FLETCHER. Razorback Hall. Paragould; Thomas Michael FLOWERS. Stuttgart; Jo Dene FLOYD. Holcombe Hall. Fort Smith. Fourth Row: IXell FOCLEMAN. Holcombe Hall. Marion; Bettv FORE. Washington Hall. Keo; Henry Mac FOUNTAIN. Sulphur Springs; Bill C. FOWLER. Eudora; Shirley Jo FOWLER. Washington. Gravelly: Jack H. FRALEY, lambda Chi Alpha. Fort Smith; 1-arry W. FRANCIS, lambda Chi Alpha. Little Rock: Burleigh Don FRANKS. Razorback Hall. Forrest City; Zane K. FRANKS. Decatar: James Robert FREEMAN. Razorback Hall, Pine Bluff; JoAnn Genene FREEMAN. Washington Hall. Poughkeepsie. Fifth Row: Omar Dillard FREEMAN. Fort Smith: Shirley Ann FREEMAN. Washington Hall. Camden: Mary Lou FREUND. Hoi-combe Hall. Neosho. Mo.; Carolyn FREY. Holcombe Hall. Paragould; Richard FUl.FORD. Sedgwell House, Little Rock; Daniel FURLONG, Seligman, Mo.: Robert Foreman FUSSELL. Kappa Sigma. Forrest City; Ruth Yvonne FUSSELMAN. Washington Hall. Summers; Jim GADBERRY. Gregson House. Crossett: Anna Kathryn GAMBLE. Holcombe Hall. Fayetteville; Frank J. GAMBLE. Kappa Alpha. De Queen.hr ft How: Arthur Lee GARNER. Huntsville; James CARRETT. Razor hack HalL Bent-m; Nancy Ann CAKRISON. Fayetteville; Daniel Owen CAKWOOD. Melbourne; Carla GASTON. Washington Hall. U (.rove; James E. GASTON. W.lson Sharp House. F.l l ora«!o. _ Ko "- '«»ry Klcanor CASTON, Washington Hall. El Dorado; 1 hcda Louise CATI.IN. Washington Hall. Traskwood; f ubrey CKNTRY- Raxorback Hall. Marianna; M. B. GEN-IKV Searcy: J. C. GEORGE. Dra,co; Cary Wayne CEREN. Lillie Rock. Third Row: Mary Lou CEURIAN. Washington Hall. Dardanelle: Judy GILBERT. Holcombe Hall. Prescott; Clifton Louis GII.ES. Judsonia; Jessamine CIST. Holcomb; Hall. Marianna; Owen GLENN. Creenbricr; Katherine Eugenia GOFF. Washington Hall. Euerton. fourth Row: David Delbert GOINS. Green Forest; Jane COOD-WIN. Washington Hall, Marshall; James Herndon CORDON. Me-Alester. Okla.; Jackie Merl GORMAN. Razorback Hall. W'arren; Charlene Ruth GRADY. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock; Billy Don GRAMLICH. Wilson Sharp House. Fori Smith. Fifth Row: Stella GRANO, Holcombe Hall. Crowell; John CRAVES. Siloam Springs; Rea GRAVES. Raxorhack Hall, Mineral Springs: Robert Lee CRAVES. Sedgewell House. Knobel; John Gary CRAY, Gregson House. Camden; Grant S. GREEN, Kappa Sigma. Fort Smith. Sixth Rote: Sidney Edward GREENE. Crawfordtville; Clayton Dean GREER. Lambda Chi Alpha. Joplin. Mo.; Johnnie L. GREER. 4-H House. Morrilton; Mary Lee CRLER. Washington Hall. Frenchman's Bayou; Linda Karen CRECORY. Fayetteville: Adrian Lee CRECC. Fayetteville. Seventh Row: Ralph Edward GRIGGS. Pi Kappa Alpha. Hughes; Ann GRISHAM. Scott House. Dermott; Elizabeth Ann GRISSOM. Washington Hall. Malvern: Barbara GUTHRIE, Holcombe Hall. Hope; Winston Maurice GUTHRIE. Hillemann; John Stanley CUTOWSKI. Razor back Hall. Perryvillc. Eighth Row: II. C. HALL. Sedgewell House. Yellville: Sondra Sue HALL. Scott House, (ionway: Gay HAMMOND. Holcombe Hall. Tultsa, Okla.; Robbie Jean HANCOCK. Holcombe Hall, Amity; Hubert HANKINS. Lambda Chi Alpha. Pine Bluff; Maria! Eleanor IIANTZ. Holcombe Hall. Cheyenne. Wfy. Ninth Row: Joe Nathan HARBOUR. Lambda Chi Alpha. Little Rock; Oscar Oakley HARDAWAY. Ripley House. Blytheville; Ben C. HARDCASTLE. Fort Smith; Sue A. HARINGTON, Washington Hall. Little Rock: Robert J. HARLAN. Lambda Chi Alpha. Tru-mnnn; James Ray HARRELSON, Fayetteville. Tenth Row: Charles P. HARRINGTON. Buchanan House. Flippin; Betty May HARRIS. Holcombe Hall. Tuekemian; Jack HARRIS. North Little Rock: Nancy Carolyn HARRIS. Holcombe Hall. Blytheville; Winfred Don HARRIS. Razorback Hall. Bradford: Teddy HARRISON. Pi Kappa Alpha. Hughes. Eleventh Roto: Peter HARTSTEIN. Razorltack Hall. Little Rock; Janice Elaine HATCH. Huntsville; Nfelbc Sue HATCHETT. Holcombe Hall. Neosho. Mo.; Marilyn Kae HATHAWAY. Holcombe Hall, Rogers: William Dean HAVENS. SedgwJl House. Huron S. D.; Mark l.afayeiie HAWKINS. Sigma Nu. Parkdalc. Twelfth Row: Nancy Branan HAWKINS. Washington Hall. Crowell; Bill Lee HAYNES. Huntsville: Richard Kyle HAYNES. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fort Smith: Donald Richard HEAD. Prescott; Margaret Louise HEAD. Holcombe Hall. Fayetteville; Bobby Lee HEARN. Judsonia.First Row: James HEFLEY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock, Mary LaJoyce HEFLIN, Fayetteville, Paula Davine HELMCAMP, Washington Hall, Tulsa, Okla., Donald Dale HELTON, Little Rock, Junius Von HENDERSON, Mountain View, Robert Bruce HEN- SON, William House, North Little Rock, Loretta Gray HERCHER, Holcombe Hall, North Little Rock, Kenneth Ray HERMAN, Razor- back Hall, North Little Rock, Frances HERNDON, Washington Hall, Poughkeepsie, Jerry Paul HEROD, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock, James Darrell'HICKS, William House, Conway. Second Row: Sharron L. HIGGINS, Fayetteville, Carl Allen HILL, Sedgewell House, Hoxie, Harriett Jane HILL, Holcombe Hall, Mount Ida, James B. HILL, Kappa Sigma, Nashville, Linda May HILL, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock, Suzanne Elizabeth HILL, Holcombe ,Hall, Jacksonville, Diane HILTON, Fayetteville, Jimmy Franklyn HODGE, Clarendon, Halon Jean HOGAN, Washington Hall, Siloam Springs, William Kin HOGAN, Casa, Dwight Arden HOLCOMB, Fayetteville. Q Third Row: Edward L. HOLIFIELD, Piggott, Joy Ann HOL- LAND, Washington Hall, Bucknen, Mo., Wesley Dean HOLMES, Monett, Mo., Hazel Grace HOLZHAUER, Scott House, Gillett, Helen AFROTC CLASSES acquaint men with fundamentals of air science, lead to commissions for some after four years. Pauline HOLZHAUER, Scott House, Gillett, Margie HONEYCUTT, Washington Hall, El Dorado, Glen Austin HOOVER, Wilson Sharp House, Mena, Larry HORKMAN, Springdale, T. Jerry HORN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Mountain Home, Jane HORNE, Holcombe Hall, Paris, James R. HORNIBROOK, Sigma Chi. Little Rock. . Fourth Row: Billy Curtis HOUSTON, McCrory, Jo Anna HOUSTON, Springdale, Phillip David HOUT, Kappa Sigma, New- port, Daniel B. HOWARD, Benton, Nancy Kathleen HOWARD, Fayetteville, Rebecca Lee HOWARD, Benton, Sally Kay HOWARD, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Okla., Dwight Newton HOWELL, Wilson Sharp House, Murfreesboro, Charles HUBBARD, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith, Anita HUDSON, Holcombe Hall, St. Louis, Mo., Billy HUGHES, Batesville. Fifth Row: Charles David HUGHES, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville, Robert HUGHEY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Jonesboro, Bob R. HU- LETT, Sedgewell House, Swifton, Deltna Jean HUNNICUTT, Washington Hall, Gravelly, Richard HUNT, Sigma Nu, Glen Ellyn, Illf, Terry HUNT, Fayetteville, Shirley Ann HUNTER, Washington Hall, Neosho, Mo., Betty Jo HUSSEY, Fayetteville, George M. HUSTED, Fayetteville, Mary Lea HUTCHINSON, Holcombe Hall, Gravette, Ann- HUTSELL, Washington Hall, Fort Smith. VI r,t INGRAM. Holc»ml - Hall. Lavaca: SKaron M'S!. 1‘ CUAM. Washington Hall. Branson. Mo.; Nancy Sue IR Y. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock; David Kendal ISAACS. Sedge-well House. Manila: Karl Fletcher JACKSON. Raxorhack Hall. Lonoke; Edward Shannon JETER. Acacia. Camden. W Rok: Kay JOBE. Scott House. Blythcvillc: Charles Eugene JOHNSON. Raxorhack Hall. Cillell: Donna Sue JOHNSON. Springdale: Iris Anita JOHNSON. Holcomlse Hall. Little Rock: Joe JOHNSON. Decatur; Juanita JOHNSON. Washington Hall. Flippin. Third Row: Marilyn Jean JOHNSON. Holcombe Hall. Fayetteville: Charles JOHNSTON. Fayetteville; Stanley B. JOHNSTON. Raxorhack Hall, Hampton; Ruth Ann JOLLY. Fayetteville: Annette JONES. Holcomlre Hall. Little Rock: Durwood l-arry JONES. Kappa Sigma. Little Rock. fourth Row: Ed JONES. Wilson Sharp House. Nickerson. Kan-M»: Johnny Lee JONES. Gregson House. Dardanelles Marian Evelyn JONES. Fayetteville: Jack L. JORDAN. Raxorhack Hall. Imboden; Emily Jo JOYCE. Holcombe Hall. Fayetteville; James KAZMAIER. Jacksonville. III. Fifth Row: William Walter KEATON. Raxorhack Hall. Jacksonville; Jim M. KEESEE, Raxorhack Hall. Malvern; Betty KELLY. Holcombe Hall. Sheridan: John Mitchell KELLY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Little Rock: Vada Carole KETCHUM. Holcombe Hall. Fayetteville; Jan KIIILLINC. Washington Hall. Fort Smith. Sixth Row: James Resell KIMZEY. Raxorhack Hall. Magnet Cove; Chester KIN'C. Raxorhack Hall. Ashdown: Paul Eldon KINGSBOROL'CH. Sigma Nu. Joplin. Mo.; Henry Hudson KIRBY. Lambda Chi Alpha. Harrison; William E. KIRKPATRICK. Sedge-well House. Malvern; Jimmy KIRKSEY. Sedgewcll House. Jonesboro. Seventh Row: F. David KISOR. Fullerton. Calif.; William B. KITTRELL, Sedgewcll House. Gregory; Dean KIZZIA. Raxorhack Hall. Little Rock; Lee Fredrick KI.EKSE. Little Rock: Frank W. KNL'DSEN. Raxorhack Hall. Little Rock: Anne KOERNER. Holcombe Hall. Houston. Texas. Eighth Row: Jim N. KRAFT. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Deerfield. 111.: William John KROPP, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fort Smith: Enna Jane LAFFOON, Washington Hall. Ycllvillc; Vicki LALLIER, Washington Hall. Dallas. Texas; Charlotte I,AM BERT, Washington Hall, Carlisle; I-ou LAMBERT. Delta Delta Delta. El Dorado. Ninth Row: Doug LANCASTER. Mountain View: Richard Louis LANFORD. Ripley House. DeValls Bluff: Lynn LVPSLEY. Washington Hall, Columhus. Ohio; Nancy Louis? LARSON. Washington Hall. Bentonville; Karen LAWMAN. Holcombe Hall. Fort Smith; George Foster LAY. Raxorhack Hall. Ilelicr Springs. Tenth Row: John Clinton LAYTON. Elkins; Rolierl I.. LEAKE. Pi Kappa Alpha. Camden; Arthur Everett LEATH. Pine Bluff: Charles LEDBETTER. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fort Smith: Coleman James LEDBETTER. Malvern: Edward l.EDINC. Fort Smith. Eleventh Row: Shung Y'an LEE. Ripley House. China: Joyce LESTER. Holcombe Hall. Lewisville: Bill Wayne LEW ALLEN. Springdale: James T. LEWIS. Pi Kappa Alpha. Camden; Linda Lou LEWIS. -I-H House. Newport: Lydia Elixabcih LINCOLN. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock. Twelfth Row: Anita Lucille I.1PSEY’. Washington Hall. Mus-kegee. Okla.; Linda Laura LOGAN. l-H House. Huntsville: Laurali LONG. Washington Hall. Beaumont. Texas; Rolrcrt O. LOONEY. Sedgewcll House. St. Francis; Jackson Keith LOVELL. Benton: Darrell James LAWRENCE. Raxorhack Hall. Joplin. Mo.251 Firs fort: Tom LlIM, William House. Bl lh«ville; Sing Yue I.UNC. Hong Kong; Barbara LUNSFORD. Fayetteville; J. W. McALLISTER. Grnvettc; Jerald L. McANEAR. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Clarksville; Carol McCARTNEY. Holcombe Hall. Fori Smith: Julia Kathryn McCartney, Scott House. Newport; William A. .McCARTNEY. Kappa Sigma. Texarkana; Cary Lee McCLAIN. Razor-back Hall. Crosselt; Frances Nan McCONNELL, Holcombe Hall. Greenwood; Annette lenders McCOWN. Washington Hall, Forrest City. Second Row: Tommy London McDANIEL. Sedgewell House. McRae; Barbara Ann McDONALI). Charleston; Toby McDONALD. Sigma Chi. Weldon: Robert McDOUGAL. Judsonia; Richard W;l-li m McFALL. Sigma Chi. Pochahontas; Franklin Pierce McGARY. Hcl cr Springs; Jerry Ann McGAUGHY. Holcomlie Hall. Pine Blufl; Mildred Jeanette McGRF.W. Holcomlie Hall. Pine Bluff; Donald MoKNICHT, Kappa Sigma. Parkin: John Emerson Mc-MII.LAN, Lunhda Chi Alpha. Little Rock; William McMILLAN. Kazorback Hall. Fayetteville. . Third Row: Billy l.hmael McMURTRY. Wynne: Judi Me NEAL. Fayetteville; Dorsey McRAE. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Hop;; I homas Chipman McRAE. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. El Dorado; Patricia Anne McRAVEN. Washington Hall. Bauxite; Loye Dawn MABRY, HONORARY SOCIETIES bold tutoring labs for students with difficult science, melh. eng.neering courses. Washington Hall. Lowell: Charles Edward MAHAN. Sedgewell House. Lillie Rock; Jerry MAHURIN, Sedgewell House. North Lillie Rock; Carolyn Sue MARKS. Fayetteville; Lynn E. MARSHALL Marshall; Don Wright MARTIN. Sedgewell House. North Little Rock. Fourth Row: Richard Otto MARTIN. Blytheville; Rufus A! gernon MARTIN. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Pine Bluff; Stanley MAR TIN. Lambda Chi Alpha. Fort Smith; William Carl MARTIN Sedgewell House. Little Rock: J. A. MARTINEZ de ANDINO Kazorback Hall. Puerto Rico; Roy MASSIE, Combs; Gerald A MATTHEWS. Rarorback Hall. Bartlesville. Okla.; Homer L. MAY Phi Delta Theta. Newport; Robert Andrew MAY, Sedgewell House Hope; Max David MAYES. Fayetteville; Ross Richard MAYFIELD Razorback Hall. El Dorado. Fifth Row: Charles MEANS. Fayetteville: Jay D. MEDLEN. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fort Smith: Kay MEINERT. Fayetteville; Mary Elizabeth MELTON. Holcombe Hall. Trumann; Paul MICHAELIS. Fayetteville; Patricia Ann MIDDLETON. Washington. Fort Smith: Gordon Harvey MILLER. Razorhack Hall. Bauxite; lligenc MILLER. Washington Hall. Malvern; Meribeth MILLER, Holcombe Hall. Mena; Raymond Eugene MILLER. Ka orback Hall. Blytheville; Thresaa Lorraine MILLER. Little Rock.First Row: Bonnie MILLS, Holcombe Hall, Keiser; Joe MILLS, Sulphur Springs; Calvin Mace MITCHELL, Sedgewell House, Green Forest; Robert Buck MITCHELL, Pine Bluff; Sally Ann MITCH¬ ELL, Farmington; Arthur Lee MIXON, Marianna. Second Row: Harold Gould MOFFATT, Razorback Hall, Cros- sett; Tom Jeff MONTGOMERY, Kappa Sigma, Stigler, Okla; Don Lee MOODY, Springdale; Harold Loyd MOORE, El Dorado; John MOORE, Sigma Chi, Paragould; M. Louise MOORE, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock. Third Row: Robin Gale MOORE, Searcy; Susan MOORE, Hol¬ combe Hall, Blytheville; James W. MOOTY, Wilson Sharp House, El Dorado; Charles Gore MORGAN, Wilson Sharp House, Pine Bluff; Kathryn Marie MORGAN, Holcombe Hall, Stuttgart; Joe P. MORGAN, Stuttgart. Fourth Row: Jon MORGAN, Sedgewell House, Piggott; James Marvin MORING, Razorback Hall, Pine Bluff; Jane MORRIS, Holcombe Hall, Texarkana; Jerry Dean MORRIS, Cotter; Glenn D. MORRISON, Fox; William McDonald MORTON, Razorback Hall, Helena. Fifth Row: James Dale MOSELEY, Springdale; Joe MOSLE ' V, Razorback Hall, Eudora; Deanna MULLINAX, Holcombe Hall, Lincoln; Suzanne MURPHY, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Tommy MYERS, Alpha Gamma Rho, Beedeville; Toy Lee NAPIER, Lincoln. Sixth Row: Robert NASON, Sedgewell House, Fayetteville; Gary Joseph NECESSARY, Razorback Hall, Rogers; Mickey NEFF, Wilson Sharp House, Jonesboro; William Herman NEUBERT, Carth¬ age, Mo.; Patricia Ann NEUMEISTER, Holcombe Hall, Dallas, Texas; Tillman Eugene NEWMAN, Sedgewell House, Van Buren. Seventh Row: William Vernon NEWMAN, Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; Leon NICHOLSON, Gregson House, Swifton; Jan NIX, Hol¬ combe Hall, Little Rock; John Paul NORTH, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; William Harold NORTHCUTT, Monett, Mo.; Eldon Joe NOSARI, Little Rock. Eighth Row: Leon, Joseph NUMAINVILLE, Ripley House, Hot Springs; William Thomas OGLESBY, Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; Jim R. OLSON, Wilson Sharp House, Anderson, Mo.; Donna Gene ORENDORFF, Holcombe Hall, Harrison; Kenneth D. OR- LICEK, England; Lynn OSBORNE, F ' ayetteville. Ninth Row: Harryette OSWALD, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Anthony E. OWENS, Sedgewell House, Little Rock; Don Ray OWENS, Razorback Hall, Humphrey; Kenneth Labe OWENS, Huntsville; Thomas Harold OWENS, Acacia, Fort Smith; Deryle OXFORD, Fayetteville. Tenth Row: Henry N. PANG, Ripley House, West Helena; FARHAM, Scott House, Pine Bluff; Stan PARIS, Sedge- Smith; Warren Maxwell PARKER, DeValls Bluff; Carolyn Hall, Colorado Springs, Colo.; Mary Ruth PASCHAL, Washington Hall, Fayetteville. Eleventh Row: Marilyn Jo PATRICK, Elkins; Rosemary PAT¬ RICK, Springdale; Alfred Joey PAUL, Acacia, Harrison; Patricia Ann PAYNE, Washington Hall, Mena; Gene G. PEARCE, Razor- back Hall, Little Rock; Don Owen PECK, Paducah, Ky. Twelfth Row: George PECK, Sigma Nu, Hope; Virginia Perry PEEL, Eureka Springs; J. W. PENNINGTON, Earle; Jerrv Cecil PERCIFUL, Little Rock; Velma L. PERKINS, Little Rock; Paul Gene PERRIER, Mulberry. DAIRY COUNCIL of Arkansas meets at UA frequently, is holding discussion here in the animal industry building. First Row: James PETERS, Van Buren; Joe Oliver PHILLIPS. Razorback Hall, Fayetteville; Judy Ann PHILPOT, Washington Hall, Mena; Larry William PIEBENCrA. Sigma Nu, Springdale; Carol PIERCE, Springdale; Ann Dilday PINKSTON, DeWitt; Louise PISTOLE, Washington Hall, Crossett; Sue Ann PLUNKETT, 4-H House, Little Rock; William Buford POE, Fort Smith; Raymond D. POMERLEAU, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Biddeford, Maine; Ann PONDER, Holcombe Hall, Walnut Ridge. Second Row: Merrill R. PORTER, Sigma Chi, Dumas; Thomas Leo PRAIRIE, Flippin; Virginia Ann PRICE, Holcombe Hall, Bentonville; Mary Calline PRINCE, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith; Carol Bess PROCTOR, Washington Hall, Cotton Plant; Mary Alice PROFFITT. Washington Hall, Camden; John LaFayette HUM¬ PHREY, Kappa Sigma, Texarkana; Alvin Lehman PURDY, Razor- back Hall, Malvern; Donald PYLATE, Sigma Chi, Wilmot; Wayne Evan PYLES, Alpha Gamma Rho, Booneville; Nora PYNE, Fayette¬ ville. Third Row: John Thomas Q INN, Texarkana; John Burt RAG¬ LAND. Phi Delta Theta, Stuttgart; Edward Floyd RAGSDALE, Sig¬ ma Nu, Russellville; James Michael RAINWATER, Razorback Hall. North Little Rock; Richard RALSTON, Springdale; .Martha Jane RAMSAY, Scott House, Pine Bluff; Tommy Lewis RANKIN, Wilson Sharp House, Jonesboro; William RATH, Sigma Nu. Little Rock; Kay Frances RAY, Holcombe Hall, Hope; Carolyn Sue REASONS, Washington Hall, Siloam Springs; Jerald Harmon REED, Boone¬ ville. Fourth Row: Jo Beth RETTIG, Washington Hall, Hope; Arlen Harold BEWERTS, Sedgewell House, Rochelle, Ill.; Barbara Ann REYNOLDS, Wahington Hall, Dallas, Texas; Lynne Haynes REYN¬ OLDS, Washington Hall, Muskogee, Okla.; Floyd Kelly RIGSBY. Sedgewell House, Lonsdale; Ann RITTER, Washington Hall, Marked Tree; Edwin J. RITTER, Rogers; Leroy James ROACH, Razorback Hall, Jacksonville; Bill Page ROBBINS, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith; Nancy Kathleen ROBERTS, Waldron; William S. ROBERTS. Alpha Tau Omega, Nashville. Fifth Row: Judy Ann ROBERTSON, Fayetteville, Agnes Fayes ROBINSON, Washington Hall. Little Rock; Don W. ROGERS, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock; Owen ROLLISON, DeWitt; Lyman Edward ROOT, Greenwood; George Robert ROSA, Phi Delta Theta, Mountain View; Louis Allen ROSE. Mineral Springs; William Porter ROSS, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Robert Henry ROTH, Razorback Flail, Mena; James William RUCKEY, Sedgewell House, .Malvern; Charles Richard RUSH. Kappa Sigma, Harrison. 258 First Row: Parker David RUSHING, Fayetteville; George W. RUSSELL, Razorback Hall, Lewisville; Robert Eugene RUTLEDGE, Acacia, Hackett; Robert SABIN, Fort Smith; Connie Marie SAD¬ LER, Holcombe Hall, Greenwood; Frank Eugene SADLER, Pine Bluff. Second Row: James C. SADLER, Pine Bluff; Eddie SAIG, Kappa Sigma, Earle; David SAIN, Sedgewell House, Holly Grove; Ernest Allen SALLEE, Sedgewell House, Arkadelphia; Emmett Eugene SAMPSON, Razorback Hall, Stuttgart; Jack Walker SAND¬ ERS, Sedgewell House, Little Rock. Third Row: Sara SANDERS, Holcombe Hall, Marshall; Alice M. SANFORD, Fayetteville; Beverly Ann SANFORD, Scott House, Little Rock; James Milton SATTERFIELD. Razorback Hall, Abbott; Tommy SCHALLHORN, Sigma Chi, DeWitt; Leonard John SCH¬ MITZ, Paris. h ourth Row: J. Ted SCHREINER, Sedgewell House, Chatta¬ nooga, Tenn.; Edwin SCOTT, Razorback Hall, Jacksonville; Betty Suzanne SCUDDER. Holcombe Hall, Hot Springs; Robert Henry SEAY, Fayetteville; Sally Jo SEEGER, Holcombe Hall, Leslie; Louis Herman SEITER, Fort Smith. Fifth Row: Janet Lee SEMPLE, 4-H House, Ash Flat; Bettie Ann SEWELL, Holcoml)e Hall, Morrilton; James Rodney SHADDOX, Pi Kappa Alpha, Harrison; Roy Franklin SHARP, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fayetteville; Ronald Paul SHARRAH, Fayetteville; Robert Lewis SHAW, Mena. Sixth Row: Emily SHEEKS, Holcombe Hall, Corning; William Starke SHELL, Little Rock; David C. SHELTON, Sigma Nu, Ozark; Earlene SHEPPARD, Holcombe Hall, Booneville; Janet SHERWOOD, Holcombe Hall, Malvern; Earl Q. SHIPLEY, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith. Fow: Jack Roger SHUMATE. Charleston; Nancy Helen SIDWELL, Holcombe Hall, Jacksonville; Robert Smith SIKES, Al- leene; Alva Ray SILER, Sedgewell House, Pleasant Plains; Charles SIMONDS, Springdale; Anne SIMPSON, Fayetteville. Eighth Row: Patrick Jay SINGLETARY, Springdale; Virginia SKELTON, Holcombe Hall, Dallas, Texas; Larry LeMoine YLES, Sedgewell House, Hot Springs: Walter Vance SMILEY, Hope; Charles Elmer SMITH, Little Rock; Don SMITH, Fayette¬ ville. Ninth Row: Floyd Ross SMITH, Razorback Hall, Mineral Springs; Michael Richard SMITH, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Miriam Helen SMITH, 4-H House, Watson; Robert H. SMITH, Phi Delta Theta, Walnut Ridge; Robert James SMITH, Gurdon; Ronnie Carl SMITH, Sigma Nu, Nevada, Mo. Eenth Row: Shir]ey SMITH, Washington Hall, Huntsville; Phyl- SMIFHWICK, Holcomlie Hall, North Little Rock; Carolyn JRRELS, Holcombe Hall, Hughes; Georgene Q. SORRELLS, Hol¬ combe Hall, Stuttgart; Norman Glenn SOWDER, Fayetteville; Anna Mane SPENCER. Huntington. Eleventh Row: Warner Andrew ST. JOHN, Wilson Sharp House, Ptle Rock; Robert STADTHAGEN, Sigma Chi, Managua. Nic((u- raga; lames M. STALKER, Buchanan House, Batesville; Charles T ' rv Sigma Nu. Mt. Ida; James Woodrow STAN- 1, Kazorhack Hall, North Little Rock; Raymond James STEELE, Sedgewell House, Mulberry. Twelfth Row. Donald STEELY, Razorback Hall. I,onoke; Uor- I ' l Ann STEPHENS. Holcombe Hall, North Little Rock; Jo Alice SlElHpiS, Scott House, Newport; Nancy Carolyn .STEPHENS, Motcomhe Hall. Crossett; Edwene STEVENS. Holcombe Hall, Forrest Lity; Frances Lynnell STEWART, Holcombe Hall, Bald Knob. 259 ENGINEERING SHOP, a one-samester requirement for all engineering majors, houses facilities for welding, forging and machining skills. At left, .in instructor assists student on welding assignment in one of several welding booths. Boys at right are watching electric cutting tool complete a precision part. First Row: Joy Rae STEWART. Fayetteville; David Morris STOCKFORD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fayetteville; Clara Dean STOD¬ DARD, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Johnnie Kelsey STOKES, Sedgewell House, Hot S])rings; John R. STOVALL, Razorback Hall, Rlytheville; William Jan STOVER, Camden; Teddy Don STROUD, Razorback Hall, Morrillon; Wm. Roy Bucky STUBBLE¬ FIELD, Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; James Hyatt, SUDDRETH, Lambda Chi Alpha. Fort Smith; Barney SUGG, Wilson Sharp House, Helena; Charles Irvin SULLIVAN, Sedgewell House, Texarkana. Second Row: Hays SULLIVAN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blythe- ville; Jack Faval SWAPE, Springdale; Marilyn Yvonne SWOR, Holcombe Hall, Green Forest; George Lee TALLEY, Mount Ida; George Calvin TATE, Fayetteville; Alfred W. TATUM, Booneville; Bob Vaught TAYLOR. Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; Charles Kenneth TAYLOR, Mena; George D. TAYLOR. Razorback Hall, Sparkman; James TAYLOR. Wilson Sharp House, Camden; Knox TAYLOR. Lambda Chi Alpha. Hobbs. N. M. Third Row: Phyllis May TAYLOR, Holcombe Hall, Piggott; James Robert TEDDER, Rudy; William L. TEDFORD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Duane Dennis TERRY, Fayetteville; Randall Kent TERRY, Little Rock; Tom B. TERRY, Fayette¬ ville; Jackie Lee, THETFORD. Razorback Hall, Fort Smith; Dwan THOMAS, Washington Hall, Tulsa, Okla.; Van F. THOMAS, Mc- Crory; Donald Fred THOMPSON, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock; Loyd P. THOMPSON, Hot Springs. Fourth Row: Shirley Rodd THOMPSON, Hot Springs; Henry David THORNTON. Magnolia; Thomas THREET, Razorback Hall, Peel; Ralph Hopson TIPPIN. Razorback Hall, Ashdown; Edgar E. TODD, Clifty; James Raymond TOLER, Sedgewell House, Cros- sett; Donald Lane TOON, Cove; Billy L. TRANUM, Wilson Sharp House, Wilson; W. DaVaughn TREADWAY, Bentonville; Neill Hamilton TREECE, Razorback Hall, Leslie; Henry Ford TROTTER, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff. Fifth Row: Arthur Howell TRUMBO. Sigma Nu. Fayetteville; Carole TURNER, Fayetteville; Patricia Gale TURNER, Holcombe Hall. Harrison; Jack D. VANHOOK, Clifty; Diana VINSON, Hol¬ combe Hall, Little Rock; Eleanor Ann VOSS, Holcombe Hall, Springdale; Anna VRATSINAS, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Grace Ellen WAGGONER, Washington Hall, Amity; Henry Edwin WALK¬ ER, Wilson Sharp House, Fort Smith; John W. WALLWORTH, Wes¬ ley House, Stuttgart; Andrew J. WALLS, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock, 260 First Row: Martin Lee WALT Jr., Kappa Sigma, Dumas; Betty Lou WARD, Holcombe Hall, Berryville; James Hollis WARD, Razor- back Hall, McCrory; Joyce Darlene WARREN, Holcombe Hall, Springdale; Rebella WASSON, Fayetteville; Ray Allen WATERS Jr., Razorback Hall, Texarkana, Tex. Second Row: Roy Lee WATKINS, Bentonville; William Marshall WATKINS, Marvell; Camille WATSON, Holcombe Hall, New¬ port; Nathan Hutson WAY, Humnoke; Lester WAY MACK, Sedge- well House, Pine Bluff; Gilbert Howell WEBB, Rogers. Third Row: Hiram Russell WEBB, Paris; James Murphy WEBB, Sedgewell House, Pine Bluff; Richard Thomas WEBER, Spring- dale; Carolyn Jean WEBSTER, Fayetteville; Harry WEEDMAN, Sedgewell House, Blytheville; Charlie WEST, Gallup, N. M. Fourth Row: Donald WEST, Razorback Hall, Crossett; Linda Kaye WESTMORELAND, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith; Ann WHAL¬ EN, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith; Arthur William WHEELER, Ray, N. D.; Mary Louise WHEELER, Holcombe Hall, Caraway; Carolyn Sue WHITAKER, Holcombe Hall, Heber Springs. Fifth Row: Mary Prudence WHIITIELD, tort Smith; Eliza¬ beth Ann WHITE, Fayetteville; Martha WHITE, Holcombe Hall, Booneville; Amy C. WHITMORE, Holcombe Hall, Foreman; Jerry B. WHITWORTH, Blytheville; Ernest Edwin WHORTON. Fort Smith. Sixth Row: Johnie WILBANKS, Flii)pin; Jerry C. WILCOX, Sedgewell House, Little Rock; Henria Marie WILLIAMS, Holcombe Hall, Marshall; Jane Elizabeth WILLIAMS, Holcombe Hall. Paia- gould; Randy WILLIAMS, Sigma Nu, Nashville; Mary Lee WIL¬ LIAMSON. 4-H House, Vandervoort. Seventh Row: Bob L. WILSON, Razorback Hall, Malvern; Charles Edward WILSON, Razorback Hall, Hardy; Edmund WIL¬ SON, Gregson Hall. Helena; Glen David WILSON. Phi Delta Theta, t ayetteville; Robert Lynwood WILSON, Razorback Hall, Heber Springs; Thomas Bruce WILSON, North Little Rock. Eighth Row: Jerry Clifford WINN, Razorback Hall, Paragould; Niesje Ann WIRSIG, Holcombe Hall, Berryville; Max Ronald WISE, Alpha Gamma Rho, Booneville; Jim WITHEM, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Benton; Sondra Ann WITHERSPOON, Fayetteville; M. Linda WOMBLE, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith. Ninth Row: Betty Jane WOOD, Washington Hall, Fort Smith; Nadyne WOOD, Flippin; Martha Jane WORLEY, Holcombe Hall, Shreveport, La.; Glen WORTHINGTON, Springdale; Robert Christie WRAY, Phi Delta Theta, Fayetteville; Jennie WREN, Holcombe Hall, Wilson. Tenth Row: Betty Lou WRIGHT, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Kathryn Ann WYATT, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Okla.; R. Lee WYSE, Droke House, Bay Ann YANCEY, Holcombe Hall, Marianna; Elmer Dale YANCEY, Sigma Chi, Searcy; Robert L. YOUNG, DeWitt. TAKING NOTES for a f’no a;ts mes ' e class th5 next day. Bob Adkins utilizes main library ' s music listening room. 261 ATHLETICS PART-TIME HOME of the Razorbacks, Lit¬ tle Rock ' s War Memorial Stadium becomes in¬ teresting pattern of floodlights and car tops just before kick-off on cool evening in Oct. Football • • • Basketball . Other Sports . . Cheerleaders . Sports . man ATHLETIC DIRECTOR John H. Barnhill has been prominent in the sports program at Arkansas for over ten years. Head football coach for fhree successive years, Barnhill was appointed Athletic Director in fall, 1949. ED MORTON, Razorback top distance man, breaks the tape for another first place in the mile run. Morton led the Porker cross¬ country team to an upset victory over Texas in the conference meet. Construction on stadium drive Just as the new field h(3use was the crowning achieve¬ ment of the University of Arkansas athletic program in the previous school year, the construction of the athletic dormitory on Stadium Drive was perhaps the biggest single factor in improving the overall plan in the 1956-57 school year. Scholarship liolders in all sports were able to move into Wilson Sharp House shortly after the start of the football season and for the first time, athletes on the hill had a place they could call their own. It was an almost plush way of living for the more than 100 athletes and became the envy of the other Southwest Conference schools who saw the advantage of having athletes under one roof. Here they could discuss common problems about the com¬ petition ahead and generally find it easier to stay in the proper frame of mind during season. Work, too, was start¬ ed on new athletic department offices on the second floor lobby of the new field house. A film room and a conference room also was built here. At the west side of the field house construction was begun on new dressing rooms for football and basketball teams and the new practice field south of the stadium was used for the first time. All this centralized the football and basketball programs within 200 yards. But building in another sense began to pay off for the Porkers. The football teams became proficient with the split T, the basketball team learned to win without the big man, and, in the fall, the cross country team went undefeated in winning the Southwest Conference meet, just a hint of things to come in a revitalized track program. SAILING OVER hands of end Pete Covington (88), pass from halfback Don Ritsche ' is incomplete in ' 56 season opener. 268 o BOB CHEYNE, University Sports Publicity Director, watches the playing field Intently before giving statistics over the public address system in Razorback stadium. DICK RITTMAN makes a lunge forward to steal the ball from two Oklahoma Sooners. QUARTERBACK DON CHRISTIAN tries to turn corner on the keeper, but Baylor ' s Bobby Peters gets his shoulder around in time for tackle. 269 AN EXPRESSION of subjective thought is reflected on face of Head Coach Jack Mitchell during a moment of indecision. GEORGE BERNHARDT Assistant Coach Mitchell: a booming personality Jack Mitchell is a young, progressive football coach. He is quick to listen to new ideas, formulates many of his own new methods. Combine Mitchell’s progressive thinking with a boom¬ ing personality and endless energy and you come up with a fighting, progressive football team. And these qualities have prob¬ ably been the outstanding features of his two teams at Arkansas since he advanced to the Southwest Conference from Wichita and the Missouri Valley Conference. Mitchell is always open to neiv ideas and that stands true in his overall philosophy of the game. In the 1956 season, for instance, he became convinced that the greatest won-loss success lies ultimately in the quality of the in¬ dividual player. Character, and not brawn, became the first quality he looked for in finding a good player, one who could go out on the field for ten Saturdays in a row and give the utmost of his ability. It added up to something like desire breeding from character and desire as Mitchell and many other successful coaches know is the most valuable characteristic a player can have on any Saturday. Mitchell just began to settle down to the Fayetteville job in 1956. By that time, he had gathered and integrated a working staff of his own choosing, made up of experts in particu¬ lar phases of the game. DIXIE WHITE Assistant Coach GEORGE COLE Assistant Coach NOW JIM, GO OUT THERE AND . . . Coach Jack Mitchell instructs quarter¬ back Monroe in second quarter of game with SMU in War Memorial stadium. Arkansas downed the Mustangs for a 3-3 conference record. RAZORBACK COACHES cook up strategy in game with SMU in Little Rock. From left are Dixie White, Coach Jack Mitchell, Gene Corrotto and Ab Bidwell. Seated is George Cole. MINGLED EMOTIONS are displayed on faces of dads from their sideline seats at Dad ' s Day game with Baylor University in Razorback stadium. The Razorbacks couldn ' t seem to hold onto ball and fell before Bears 14-7. 272 GRIM DETERMINATION that propelled Arkansas to upset over Ole Miss is shown by expressions of these gridders on sidelines. Kneeling: Trainer Bill Ferrell, Ronnie Under¬ wood. Standing: Pete Covington, Jim Monroe, Rollie Luplow, and Greg Pinkston. 273 GERALD NESBITT FULLBACK GERALD NESBITT barrels into middle of Hardin-Simmons line for a few yards in Porkers ' open¬ ing game in Razorback stadium. Other Arkansas players are Don Christian (41), Ronnie Underwood (11). Football; The annual fall madness By JERRY DHONAU Of the Arkansas Gazette Arkansas’s football team, faced with the usual low pre-season rating hy those who deal with such dubious matters, made many an expert thoroughly gasp and swallow his words when the ten-game season came to a close. For when the distasteful dust of the Louisiana State game settled hack down on the Shreveport field the Razorhacks had a 3-3 Southwest Conference finish — good for fourth — in their pockets and a realization that things didn ' t turn out so had after all. Actually, the pre-season ratings do not now nor ever have meant much to a Porker team preparing for the annual fall mad¬ ness in Arkansas. The seventy-odd candidates for Arkansas teams never have much time for such things once their coaches ciet them lassoed and tied o O down to the two-a-day practice sessions starting September 1. Such, of course, was the state of things when Jack Mitchell began his second year as the head man of the biggest single production of the state — the AI DC notwithstanding. Things looked rosy in the spring. Mitchell had scheduled a spring practice schedule to carry well into May, sort of an experiment. Jack had figured that hy holding late drills, the players would find it much easier NEIL MARTIN JERRY FORD 274 to round into top condition earlier in the fall. He was sustained in that belief when nary a man, who had been counted on for lots of duty, showed up out of condition at the September 1 gong. So that was the picture going into the scramble. This was supposed to be the year that the split T — Mitchell variety — was to reach its ef¬ fectiveness. The Porkers the year before had concentrated on a tough defense while giving the offense time to jell into something really efficient. The offense had shown strong signs of solidifying in the late 1955 season and the spring drill period, so deep down everyone connected with the team knew that this could be another of those championship years. Could be, that is, if the breaks went Arkan- sa ' s way. So when the fall practice started it was quickly evident that: 1. The Pork¬ ers were in top condition ; 2. The offense was many giant steps ahead of last year’s; 3. The defense was just as good. There was only one big stumbling block: lack of experience. And that was ultimatelv to be the one thing that resulted in the lack of consistency for the ten Saturdays. Mitchell had stressed the inexperience in cautioning fans and writers. He emphasized it to a press conference of Southwest Conference writers in the spring and again in the fall after practice began. He knew that he had some good men to work with — both seasoned and unseasoned. But a sophomore just naturally will make mistakes when the pressure is on and has to because that is the only way that even the eventful all-American has to “find” himself on the field of competition. He can learn the fundamentals and even a great many of the finer points in practice, but there’s only one time when the chips are really down and the incorrect decision can mean disaster, and that’s in a game. The inexperienced can’t learn such things sitting on the bench. He has to be in the action. And, as with all teams, a coach has to use those inexperienced men and hope they develop as fast as possible. But even all this inexperience wasn’t such a problem at first as it was to become in the next month. Mitchell was pretty well set on the personnel for the first two units. And at the key posi¬ tion, quarterback, he said he thought he had the two best men in the nation: George Walker and Don Christian. Both men were seasoned and wise and could do everything well. Walker, All-Southwest Conference, was to lead the first unit and Christian was to take the alternate unit. The units were to split equal playing time. And so the Porkers were figured to have top teams in the game at all times if needed. But fate put a halter on these plans. The players were in such good con¬ dition and the inexperience was so glaring that Mitchell scheduled two Saturday intra-squad games — under game conditions — so that the new men could get at least a part of the “feel” of being in a game. It was successful in providing ex¬ perience but costly in injuries. Halfback Don Horton was dancing down the sideline when he fell heavily from a hard tackle. The result: a Continued JAY DONATHAN RICHARD BENNETT ARKANSAS HALFBACK Ronnie Underwood (11) eludes the Oklahoma A M tackle for an end sweep and valuable yardage against the Cowpokes in War Memorial stadium. Right halfback Rogers Overby (35) is shown on the ground after throwing his block against Aggie left end. The Hogs ral¬ lied to win second game of season 19-7. BILLY RAY SMITH 275 Football Continued from Page 275 multi-fractured collar bone that sent him to the hospital. Only ten minutes later Walker caught a block from the side and he went to the ground in agony. Horton couldn’t play for at least six weeks, team physicians ruled. Mitchell announced after practice that Horton would he red-shirted for the rest of the season. Walker’s case was much more complicated. At first doctors thought he was suffering from only a minor sprain in the knee and said he would he hack for the opening game two weeks hence. But the knee is a tricky thing and after some improvement it stopped mending and the condition remained station¬ ary. Mitchell and everyone else were closely concerned with the knee. For if Walker’s limb was going to mend even by the Texas Christian game, there was no immediate need to shift around the quarterbacks and subsequent tactics. There was great hope for Walker. The Tuesday before the Oklahoma A M game Mitchell was so encouraged by George’s condition that he said the Rison senior would play that game. Two days later the full effect of that Black Saturday was felt. After close examination and conferences with doctors and the team trainer, Mitchell found that Walker would not be able to play until the knee was completely healed, which would be at least a month. Mitchell called Walker in and they talked very candidly. Mitchell told George JERRY FERGUSON, Razorback fullback, is tripped up on a line plunge In the Dad ' s Day game with Baylor in Razorback stadium. Rogers Overby peers beneath his helmet In center background. The Bears v on 14-7. .irA v.v TED SOUTER GEORGE BEQUETTE what the situation was and said that he could make his own decision on whether to play later or red-shirt the entire year and come back in 1957. Walker flew to Pine Bluff where he met his mother and brother and discussed the matter with them. He wouldn’t — or couldn’t — reveal his decision that day. He didn’t know himself. But as the season progressed it became apparent to him and others that the knee hadn’t improved sufficiently for him to play. But back on that 1 hursday some quick adjustments had to be made. As the scheme worked out. Christian moved up to the first unit and James Monroe took over the second unit spot. Rogers Overby had earlier moved into Horton’s position with Donnie Stone hack¬ ing him. Thus two second unit positions now had sophomores and there was even more inexper ience in key positions. While all this indecision was going on the Porkers had started their season successfully. Hardin-Simmons University, a Border Conference team, had come to Fayetteville for the opener and this was to he the big one for Sammy Baugh’s club. It had an outstanding passing- team in the Baugh tradition. The Porkers were thus faced with a big task. The pass defense was untested and when you have sophomores defending, things are even more uncertain. And, Baugh was expected to have his team throw plenty. He knew of Arkansas’s inexperience, that the Hogs likely would not set special defenses since they would not meet another team like his all sea¬ son, and that a small team like his only has a real chance to win when it throws a lot and completes a lot. The Cowboys threw 34 times and completed 24. On offense, Baugh’s men gathered 413 yards to 225 by Arkansas, and 25 first downs to 11 by the Porkers. But, as in many cases, the statistics do not tell the story. Arkansas’s sophomores came through handsomeh and even carried the victory for the Hogs when the veterans got off to a slow start. H-SU could make yardage in the middle of the field, but did not complete one touchdown pass. Perhaps Arkan sas’s chief weapon in that game was the quick kick by fullback Gerald Nesbitt and his new sophomore back-up man, Lamar Drum¬ monds. The game was excellent experience for the Hog pass defense. “We learned more today than we will all year about pass defense”, Mitchell said. The game the next week was much tougher. It was in that clash with Oklahoma A M at Little Rock that Mitchell got an idea of how his team was going to shape up. In this one the veterans had to take the lead because it was a tough game against a more conventional team. What it really added up to, though, just as the H-SU game, was a warmup session before Continued UP AND OVER the Texas line, Arkansas fullback Gerald Nes¬ bitt goes for first touchdown against Longhorns in first quart¬ er of conference match at Austin. JERIIY FERGUSON ROGERS OVERBY DONNIE STONE (42), Arkansas left halfback, is brought down after picking up three yards against Missis¬ sippi. The surging Razorbacks roared to win over Rebels in War Memorial stadium in Little Rock. RONNIE UNDERWOOD Football Continued front Page 277 the conference opener with TCU at Fort Worth. After the Aggie game Mitchell and everybody else figured the Porkers were ready to play their top game in the na¬ tional television struggle. The Horned Frogs had other things in mind, though. The Porkers probably were too keyed up for the game, made many mistakes and were humiliated, 41-6, by Abe Martin’s bunch. TCU played like a team of pros and they had blood in their eyes. As one of them hinted later, they had been waiting to get at Arkansas for a year ever since some of the Porkers had claimed the Froggies wouldn’t win another game after their 26-0 victory over Arkansas. What happened then wasn’t bad. The Hogs were embarrassed. The defeat left them with mixed emotions and there was a good deal of frustration. Grimly they went back to practice Monday, and grimly they practiced. Saturday was Dad’s Day, and Baylor, ranked just as TCU in the top ten nationally, was to be in Fayetteville. The performance the Hogs showed in that game is to their unending credit. They fought and scrapped so much they looked like a fine football team, the opposite of the week before, but lost to Baylor, 14-7. They could have won that one, but some days you can’t hold onto the ball and that was their downfall. The Porkers fumbled ten times, and on the eleventh bobble the Bears got their chance to break the 7-7 tie and did. The statistics were on Arkansas’s side this time, but, as the H-SU game showed, they mean little sometimes. The Porkers gained a great deal from this game. They proved they could come back after such a licking at TCU. They proved they had wonderful line play led by eventual All-Southwest selection Billy Ray Smith. And, for the first time in two years, they had ball control, one of the goals of the split T. The Razorback’s kicking game had flopped, but ball control had developed — another important phase in the team’s development. These new factors probably saved BILLY MICHAEL j ' ifl . 1 - 278 billy GILBOW them from another humiliation with those eleven fuml)les. With this second league loss, the pressure was off in one way but on in another way. The Hogs no longer had to worry about title ambitions. But with the Texas game the next week they were faced with the possibility of losing three straight SWC games. Mitchell and the Porkers shuddered at this prospect and the game was at Austin. The turning point of the season came right in the middle of that contest. The Longhorns held a 14-6 half¬ time lead. In the dressing room at the half. Mitchell laid the facts on the line. “And there was no deliberation of word¬ ing”, he explained. He turned the fate of the club over to the seniors and told them it was their baby, to go out there and win. What was actually said isn’t known, hut the result was evident: the Razorhacks became a football team, its actual quality unknown and its success at the mercy of five more games. But the essential things were achieved: stability, a factor Mitchell was seeking all reason; confidence, and a desire to go all out in any task ahead. The Porkers roared hack the second half, a characteristic of the whole season, and whipped the Steers, 32-14. That half was the turning point. And what a wonderful award was ahead in the interseclional clash with Mississippi at Little Rock the next week. The Rebels were ranked in the top ten with a 4-1 record. Rut, the Porkers continued Continued CLAN BURNS DIVING ACROSS goal line, Don Christian (41) scores six points against Rice in Homecoming game at Razprback stadium. Arkansas won the tilt, 27-12. Other players are Rogers Overby (35), Jerry Ferguson (37). GREG PINKSTON Football Continued from Page 279 their great line play, their ends were marvelous in stopping Ole Miss’ killer roll-out pass, and Arkansas electrified its 35,500 fans with a 14-0 triumph. But then it was time for the Texas Aggies to have their say. This time it was before a regional television audience and Bear Bryant’s great ball club thoroughly whipped a “down after Ole Miss” Arkansas team, 27-0. It was cold and there was a mist falling. A M was just too much for the Hogs to handle and the team from the Ozarks had its big letdown. “It was our poorest effort of the year and at A M they thought it was their best. I’m surprised now that their margin wasn’t more — I’m grateful that we’re still in good condition for our last three games”, Mitchell said after seeing the films. The Hogs were ready for more. Homecoming brought Rice into Razorback Stadium, and the usual November terror of the SWC was ready for the task. So was Arkansas, except for the temporary loss of tri-captain Teddy Souter, out with an attack of appendicitis. The Hogs, who had difficulty with their passing the whole season, completed only , five passes, but they were key ones at the start — of the roll-out type — and they served to keep the Owls off balance. At the same time Arkansas stopped the Rice passing attack, one which had led the nation going into the battle. STUART PERRY OREN CULPEPPER 280 The Southern Methodist game at Little Rock the next week ended the SWC sea¬ son and brought the ‘ ' comeback kids” label to the Pigs. The Porkers v ere polished and relatxed, good rushing set up timely interceptions and Christian had another great day. There was considerable talk after that win that a Gator or Sugar Bowl bid was in the offing if the Porkers decisively beat Louis¬ iana State the next Saturday. Actually, Arkansas was No. 2 on the Sugar Bowl list going into that game. But, as usual, the LSU jinx held and for the third straight year the Tigers rose to great heights catching the Hogs on the down¬ grade after the league season and that was the end of any bowl aspirations. Arkansas got its share of the glory in the 1956 season. Smith and Nesbitt placed on the All-SWC team and both were leading contenders for All-American honors. Smith’s was a marvelous story. After being dismissed from the squad the season before for a minor curfew infraction, he came back to be one of high character and leadership on the team and spearheaded one of the finest lines in Arkansas history. Nesbitt was edged out for the league yardage leadership by just three yards. He was effective as a quick kicker, one of the teams favorite tactics. He also was a strong blocker and tackier in addition to carrying the ball for 663 yards and a 5.1 average over the ten games. There were many standouts on the team. The big load that fell on Christian was carried by the Searcy junior with talent and aplomb. Most of the season he stayed in the game with both units. The Porkers rated high in the league statistics. Their SWC record was 3-3 and the season was 6-4. Some of the figures are revealing. For instance, Arkansas ran fewer plays, 137, than any other team in the conference, but only TCU and Texas A M gained more yardage. The lack of an effective passing attack is shown by the fact that Arkansas lagged far behind the other teams in passing yardage with 381. So, by figures, Arkansas had the third best team on the ground and the poorest in the air. Christian and Nesbitt finished among the leaders in total offense with 672 and 663 yards respectively. Christian was sec- cond in the conference in punting with a 39-yard average. Overby was third in punt returns with a 10.1 average. Stone was third in kickoff returns with a 21.7 average. Nesbitt, attesting to his defensive ability, picked off four interceptions to lead the league in that department. He was also third in scoring with 49 points. An estimated three hundred thousand people saw Mitchell’s men play, not counting the millions over television. That game attendance was tweny-four thousand over the previous high in 1955. The Porkers probably could have held down some scores against them (like TCU and Texas A M) and run up scores against some of their foes (Texas, Rice and SMU). But they might have lost more in the long run. If you heat a team badly it will he after you Continued GERALD HENDERSON JOHN BOLES SOPHOMORE QUARTERBACK Jim AAonroe (with ball) stiff-arms a Southern Method¬ ist defender to pick up third Arkansas touchdown against the Mustangs. Squint¬ ing from beneath players is Porker half¬ back Rogers Overby. Other Arkansas play¬ er is All-Southwest conference tackle Billy Ray Smith. Arkansas humbled the Method¬ ists, 27-13, in War Memorial stadium. BENNY BERRY 281 ROLLIE LUPLOW BOB CHILDRESS Football Continued from Page 281 just that much more when they’re up and you’re down. Jack Mitchell averted this by using his third unit probably more than any other team in the con¬ ference. By doing this, there’s less likelihood that lack of experience will hold the Porkers back as much in 1957 as it did in 1956, even if there is a reoc¬ curence of such costly injuries as Walker and Horton. At any rate, the season can be noted as the one in which the split T jelled on the hill, and toughness and desire proved its worth to a winning season for any football team. THE TURNING POINT in the Southern Methodist game came when fullback Gerald Nesbitt intercepted a Mustang pass and ran ball back to midfield. On next play Christian ran all the way for an Arkansas TD. PETE COVINGTON CHARLES BERRY HALFBACK BENNY BERRY (32) is tripped up by Louisiana State players despite a shoulder block by Donnie Stone (42). Rushing to assist Berry is Neil Martin (60), a guard and tri-captain of the Razorbacks. The Porkers lost the season ' s final game. Season Record Sept. 22 Arkansas 21 Hardin-Siinmons 6 Fayetteville Sept. 29 Arkansas 19 Oklahoma A M 7 Little Rock Oct. 6 Tex. Christian 41 Arkansas 6 Fort V orth " Oct. 13 Baylor 14 Arkansas 7 Fayetteville Oct. 20 Arkansas 32 University of Texas 14 Austin Oct. 27 Arkansas 14 Mississippi 0 Little Rock " Nov. 3 Texas A M 27 Arkansas 0 College Station " Nov. 10 Arkansas 27 Rice 12 Fayetteville " Nov. 17 Arkansas 27 Southern Methodist 13 Little Rock Nov. La. State 21 Arkansas 7 Shreveport JIMMY VAN DOVER CHARLIE WHITWORTH Conference Gaines GLEN ROSE shouts to player on bench during Arkansas ' successful tilt with TU. JIM CATHCART, all-conference for Porks in 1950, assisted Rose, coached freshman basketball team. A winning coach that seldom smiles To Arkansas the name Glen Rose has become synonomous with basketball — winning basketball. To many he is a legend. For in 14 seasons at the helm ol the Razorback cagers his teams have won 214 games and lost only 99. His teams have garnered five Southwest conference championships while winning 114 games and losing 54. No other active coach in the league has won as many SWC crowns. Seldom smiling, hut one of the most popular coaches throughout the Southwest, Rose has the distinction of being the only coach in Arkansas history to hold a split tenure at the University. The genial North Little Rock native first took the reins at Arkansas in 1934, leading the Razorbacks in their ‘‘golden era” of basketball success before entering service in 1942. After his service hitch and four win¬ ning seasons at Stephen F. Austin College, Rose returned to his alma mater with success still his trademark. In 14 years at Arkansas, Rose has experienced only two losing seasons — in 1953, the year he returned to the Arkansas scene, and the sea¬ son just passed when the Hogs won five and lost seven. Assist¬ ing Rose this year were Jim Cathcart and Walter Butler, both former Razorback stars. PETE BUTLER, assistant to Rose and former star for Razorbacks, pauses to answer a question. JOHNNY STEVENS, statistician for Razor- backs, completes his 11th season this year. 285 Hustle, alone, won’t do it By SAMMY SMITH Of the Arkansas Traveler If Arkansas coach Glen Rose learned one thing this past season, it was probably the value of talented basketball players. From contention for the Southwest conference cage championship, the Razorbacks fell dismally into the second division of a somewhat mediocre array of teams in the league. The plunge came quickly — in the final ten days of the season. Sitting somewhat pertly in third place — purely on the basis of overall scrappiness and rebounding superiority — the Razorbacks were faced with the sickening prospect of meeting Baylor and Texas on the road and nationally ranked SMU at home. The Rose cagers were able to beat onl Texas and tumbled into fifth place in the league standings, ahead of the Longhorns and Texas A M. The overall picture of the 1956-57 season was clearly indicated by the end-of-the-year statistics, because pertinent team statistics struck a most unerring pattern. Game-for- game, the Razorbacks were the poorest-shooting team in the loop. Only the aggressive type play and superiority under the backboards kept the Porkers in the final stripe. Always hustling, Arkansas slipped up on most of their conference foes during the first round of plav. Several above-par nights boosted the Porkers to wins over Texas A M, Texas Christian, and Texas University, and heart-breaking losses to Baylor (51-52) and SMU (69-55). But the second round of play found the league improved. Several teams had sophomores who had come into their own and become accustomed to SWC play. Coach Rose began to see that hustle and fight alone could not continue winning games. Rose stuck primarily to his usually-sufficient sinking zone defense in combating the league’s many big men. But when the Porkers blanketed the tower¬ ing centers, the little guards would stand outside the zone and pepper the basket with long shots. Arkansas could pull no such strategy on offense. First, the Porkers possessed no big man who could cause opposing teams any trouble under the basket, and secondly, Arkansas had only Grim and occasionally Day and Dickson to hit from the outside. The second half of the season saw Arkansas’ opponents capitalize fully on that weakness. The Razorbacks could manage wins over only the Aggies and Longhorns. TCU sophomores were the difference as the Porkers dropped a 64-57 contest on the Christians’ home court. Rice had little trouble disposing of the fre¬ quently-fouling Razorbacks in Fayetteville, 82-69 — a game in which the hosts could have garnered second place in the loop if if they had not been out-reached and out- whistled. Then came a loss to Baylor in its Waco stronghold, and a stunning defeat at the hands of the nationally fourth-ranked Mustangs. The sharp-shooting Ponies from Dallas hit an unbelievable 56 per cent of their field goal tries in the encounter and were never seriously challenged by Arkansas. Onl ' in junior Freddy Grim did the Porkers have a consistent point-maker. The little (by basketball standards) Green Forest guard snapped the nets at a .369 clip in conference play to finish the year in si ' Ath place among SWC scorers with a 14.3 point average. Terrv Day, senior for¬ ward, was the 15th, and senior forward Joe Dickson was 19th. No other Arkansas players finished in the top 30 places. The proven coaching of Gl en Rose can absorb no part of the Porkers’ poor shooting. They had the opportunities. The Porkers had more shots (nearly 400 more than opponents in the complete season) — but couldn’t find the range. The .309 field goal percentage for Arkansas is by far the lowest since complete statistics have been kept at the UofA. Only once did the Hogs hit better than 40 percent in a single game — the rollicking 89-76 win over Texas in the Southwest conference holiday tournament held in Houston, when Arkansas popped in .465 per cent of their field goals. Rebounding was a (Continued on Page 288) LAWRENCE STOLZER DICK RITTMAN EVERYBODY seems to be getting into the act as an Oklahoma player tries vainly to hold onto the ball. From left to right, the Arkansas players are; Jim Windle (15), Jay Carpenter (19), Terry Day (20) and Wayne Dunn (21). Arkansas downed the Sooners in a n:p-and-tuck affair on the home court early in beginning season. 287 LARRY GRISHAM UP AND OVER goes Terry Day in a bit of trickery by Oklahoma A M player. Day came up OK, but Porkers lost to the Cow¬ pokes in the home-court contest. ' ' WHO SIR, ME SIR? I was just standing here and this guy . . . " Joe Dickson of Arkansas (11) and Raymond Downs of Texas engaged in some unusual basketball antics during game here. Basketball {Continued from Page 286) Itright spot in the Porker season. Arkansas easily took league rebounding honors, gathering in 611 in compari¬ son with their nearest foe. Baylor, who snapped 548 yoff the boards. Only in four games did opponents out- rebound Arkansas during the season — games with Rice, SMU, TCU, and Wichita. None of the four teams turned the trick more than once. Co-captain Day led the Porker backboard attack to gather in 127 rebounds during conference play to finish fifth in the SWC in that department. In doing so, Day out-jumped such giants as 6-9 Tom Robitaille of Rice, 6-7 Dick O’Neal of TCU, and 6-9 Ken Kircher of TCU. Day played at 6-4. The Magnolia hustler was joined in individual honors by co-captain Grim. Day held the team scoring lead at the season’s start, gave it up to Joe Dickson for two games (during Dickson’s 25-point outburst against Tulsa), then reg;ained the lead for the remainder of the season. Grim strongly challenged Day near the end of the season, but Day managed to ward off the little jun¬ ior ' s splurge. Grim, meanwhile, led in team SWC scoring with 171 points in 12 conference games — he now ranks fifth as a player in league points scored in one season for Arkansas. Late in the year, the team leaders fell back and the slack was partially taken up by sopho¬ mores jay Carpenter, Harry Thompson, and junior Dick Rittman. Thompson led Porker scorers in a reserve appearance against Texas in Austin to earn a spot on JIM WINDLE the starting five in the final Razorhack games, and Rittman really found the range in the last two Ark¬ ansas encounters. Sophomore Lawrence Stolzer gave indication of greater things to come when he dumped in 27 points against Fort Chaffee for a single game high total for the year by all Arkansas scorers. Other Razorhacks to break 20 or more in games this year were: Dickson, with 25 against Tulsa in Tulsa; Da y, with 24 against Rice in Houston; 24 by junior Larry Grisham against Texas in the holiday tournament; 23 by Grim against Rice on the Fayetteville hardwoods; 22 by Day against Texas A M at Fayetteville, and 20 by Thompson in his starring role against Texas in Austin. Teamwise, Arkansas’ best offensive showing was 93 points scored against Chaffee here in December. That performance was the 10th 90-or-al)ove game in Razorback history. The Porkers’ lowest mark was a poor 47 points in a disappointing loss to Wichita on the Wichita court. Ark¬ ansas did have a hand in chalking up one league record the past season — when the Porkers and SMU drew a partisan crowd of o,400 at Dallas in the first regular season game with the Ponies. The outlook for Arkansas cage success next season is a bit brighter. Only three men were lost via graduation — Day, Dickson, and squadman Charlie Brown. Barring the realization of any tall junior college transfers to Porkerland, the “biggest” of the Razorhacks returning will be Jay Car¬ penter at 6-6. Dunn and Thompson are close behind at 6-5. Coach Jim Cathcart’s Shoats will advance a 6-6 lad in Charlie Barnes, provided the husky grid ace decides to continue the hoop sport. The only other Frosh regulars who possess any height are John Blasin- game at 6-5. Loyd Jones at 6-4, and Eddie Jones at 6-3 (who is also among the Porker gridiron corps). But the outstanding varsity prospect on the 1956-57 freshman cage squad is Tommy Rankin who stands at 6-2. He led the Shoat scoring all year and had a shooting percentage of about 40 per cent. How long will the Porker cage fortunes flounder in the woods? Coach Rose seems to think the only way to regain some of the glitter of past basketball glory is the acquisition of the fabled “tall man”. At the present time there are only two or three lads in Arkansas high school ranks who may possibly sprout into such a classification, and until that time the genial Porker mentor will probably be found spending a great deal of his off-season time on the road in search of talent — the tall kind. JOE DICKSON WAYNE DUNN 290 TERRY DAY (20) is determined to steal the ball from Rice player if it takes a bit of shoulder pulling. The referees had a whistle-happy night when the Owls visited the Razorback field house and upwards of 50 fouls were called against teams. Porkers drew majority and lost. JAY CARPENTER Season Record Dec. 1 Arkansas 59 Oklahoma U. 55 Fayetteville Dec. 4 Wichita 64 Arkansas 47 Wichita Dec. 6 Arkansas 77 Tulsa 70-ot Tulsa Dec. 10 Oklahoma A M 59 Arkansas 50 Fayetteville Dec. 15 Missouri 72 Arkansas 52 Columbia Dec. 17 Arkansas 80 Wichita 67 Fayetteville Dec. 22 Arkansas 93 Fort Chaffee 81 Fayetteville Dec. 27 Arkansas 89 Texas 76 Houston Dec. 28 Arkansas 81 Rice 70 Houston Dec. 29 So. Methodist 64 Arkansas 60 Houston Jan. 5 Arkansas 73 Texas A M 63 College Station " Jan. 7 Rice 78 Arkansas 68 Houston " Jan. 12 Baylor 52 Arkansas 51 Fayetteville " Jan. 14 Arkansas 67 Texas 66 Fayetteville Jan. 26 Kansas State 70 Arkansas 56 Manhattan " Jan. 29 Arkansas 62 Texas Christian 58 Fayetteville ‘ Feb. 2 So. Methodist 69 Arkansas 55 Dallas Teb. 9 Arkasas 63 Texas A M 46 Fayetteville Feb. 12 Arkansas 52 Tulsa 43 Fayetteville Teb. 16 Texas Christian 64 Arkansas 57 Fort Worth " Feb. 19 Rice 82 Arkansas 69 Fayetteville " Tel). 23 Baylor 67 Arkansas 61 Waco " Feb. 25 Arkansas 70 Texas 51 Austin Mar. 2 Conference So. Methodist 87 game Arkansas 59 Fayetteville TE1U{Y day FREDDY GRIM A TOWERING R ice player manages to tip ball away from Arkansas ' Terry Day and Harry Thompson. In foreground is the Owls ' 6-10 center, Temple Tucker. The Hogs were easily out-rebounded by the taller opposition. Rice won the crucial tilt played in Razorback field house late in the basketball season. 291 LAWRENCE STOLZER, Razorback short¬ stop, follows through with a line drive to score a teammate in the crucial game with Missouri on Razorbacks ' field. Baseball DON HORTON slides safely into second while Missouri shortstop and second baseman let ball slip by them. The University baseball team led all 1956 Arkansas spring sports teams, winning 14 and losing only 6 for the best Ark¬ ansas record in over 30 years. The prospects for the season were brightened from the start by a two-game shorter schedule, which allowed more spacing for the games, and the return of eight lettermen. Coach Bill Ferrell’s seventh Razorback nine lost only two letter-winners from the previous year — a pitcher and outfielder — and prospects were good. A major factor in the squad’s early improvement was the April start for spring football practice at Arkansas, allowing the four or five grid standouts to join the diamond squad a few days before the opener. The mound crops was four men strong — deeper than at any time in the past three or four years — enabling Ferrell to get additional push in the final stretch. From the ’56 team Ferrell returned half of 14 letter-winners for the j)ast season. Outlooks for another fine season were slim, yet prospects of an average year were not bad. Ferrell could boast only two frontline hurlers — returnee Everett Thomas, a righthander, and sopho¬ more Louis Hobson, a Canadian import. Senior righthander Jan Rayder was available for relief work and the remainder of the pitching fell on the shoulders of Red Childress, the regular first baseman. Slugging Lamar Drummonds made the conversion to catcher successfully, blasting five honors in the first six games and hatting .500 the first five games. Sopho¬ mores dotted the Porker lineup, lending an optimistic view to prospects for the following year. Besides Drummonds there was Lawrence Stolzer at short stop — one of the best Porker diamond prospects in years — Jim Hunt and Ted Rogers in the outfield and pitcher Hobson. The Razorbacks do not com¬ pete in Southwest conference baseball. 292 FROM THE BENCH Arkansas players talk and watch pre-game warmups. Standing beside coach Bill Ferrell « captain Overbey. CATCHER Drummonds crosses plate for home run, receives congratulations from fielder Jim Hunt. 1957 BASEBALL TEAM; First Row: Felix Pozza, Bob Lyle, Bill Hugueley, Donnie Smith, Lamar Drummond. Second Row: Jan Rayder, Bruce Netherton, Everett Thomas, Rogers Overby, Jim Hunt. Don Horton. Third Row: Ted Rogers, Conrad Battrell, David Abernathy, Bol) Childress, Lawrence Stolzer, Lou Hobson, Coach Bill Ferrell. 293 JERRY BURNS, a senior poievaulter, hurtles over the cross bar a1 a height dangerously near the varsity record. Burns provided needed points for Razorbacks who were somewhat weak in field events. Track TRACK COACH Ab Bidwell presents trophy for SWC cross-country championship to team during halftime at Razorback basketball game. Standing with Bidwell are runners Carey, Bond, Morton. Under the expert tutelage of track coach C. A. “Ab” Bidwell and assistant Jim Brown, Arkansas is taking a cautious step toward building a sound track program after several years at the bottom of the Southwest con¬ ference. The 1956 season was somethinsf of a turnino point as Coach Bidwell took the reins of the Arkansas cinder program. Hosts to the ’56 Southwest conference track and field meet, the Razorbacks again finished in the league cellar, but the road toward the Arkansas goal — to consistently finish in the Southwest’s top three teams — was being smoothed. The overall track record for ’56 — three wins and two losses — was more pleasing than might be imagined. The groundwork for the future was laid, for in 1957 the first recruits of Coach Bidwell — some 14 sophs on a varsity roster of 23 men — made their debut for the Razorbacks. From that soph roster Bidwell and Brown extracted Jerry Carter and Tom Oakley to augment letter-winners Ed Morton, Ed Carey, Earl Bond and Richard Henthorn. The result was a Southwest conference cross-country championship in the fall. Bidwell admits the gold medals will come slow at first, but the future is quite promising. There were only four seniors dotting the ’57 varsity roster and with another solid freshman team available Razorback track is expected to make its most significant appearance in the 1958 season. Bidwell’s coaching, coupled with improved training facilities and scholar¬ ship increases in the cinder sport at Arkansas have set the nucleus for a sound Razorback track program, for the future. 1957 TRACK TEAM: First Row: Jerry Burns, Mac Newton, Terry Arenz. Second Row: Jerry Carter, Earl Bond, Ed Carey, Ed Morton, Bol)l)y Dixon. Third Row: Coach Bidwell, George Jordan, Gerald Henderson. Lloyd Reuter, Claude Wilson, Bob Mears, Coach Brown. 295 NEWCOMER to Razorback tennis squad, Sammy Boellner serves against Southwest Missouri, went on to win 61-60. TALKING before practice, Randy Robertson and Wayne Boles await signal from Coach. Tennis Only two of six lettermen on the fine 1956 tennis team re¬ turned for the ’57 season. A pre-season look at the Razorback net team was quite bleak. Few expected the University netters to equal or even approach the fine 9-2 record posted by the ’56 squad of Red Davis. Much of that year’s success was expected to be erased by a tragic auto accident last summer that broke up what promised to be a brilliant pair of juniors. Dave Phillips was badly injured in a car accident, missed the ’57 season, and teammate Randy Robertson had to procure a new partner. Letter- man Jay Donathan, of grid fame for the Porkers, teamed with Robertson and their success was outshone only by the showing made by the entire team. The Razorback netters went on to post the first undefeated record in more than ten years. During the entire season the Porkers lost only six sets while winning 36. Robertson and Sammy Boellner were undefeated. Both were entered by Arkansas in the post-season Southwest Conference tournament in Austin, Texas, May 9-11. 1957 TENNIS TEAM: Kandy Robertson, Sammy Boellner, Mac McCollum, Don Neumeier, Coach “Ked” Davis, Jay Donathan, Wayne Boles, Jim Snyder. 1957 GOLF TEAM: joe Boone, Ray Barnes, Bobby Waldron, Coach Bob Zander, Jerry Breckenridge, Louis Henderson, Rex Marsh. DRIVING up fairway at Fayetteville Country Club, Jerry Breckenridge shoots for ninth green in match with Rice. Golf If the pre-season picture for tennis at Arkansas was bleak, the gen¬ eral feeling was that the 1957 Razorback golf team could go all the way in the Southwest conference race. The entire ’56 squad that finished last in the league was gone and Coach Bob Zander was starting from scratch. But the talent that came onto the scene had the veteran golf instructor beaming over prospects for the year. Two lettermen from the 1954 season returning from service were in camp, Ray Bob Barnes and Joe Boone, and the remainder of the squad was well established in state golf circles. The ’57 season, as well as the following year, looked pretty near set with such stars as Jerry Breckenridge, Bob Waldron, Doug Douglas, Louis Hender¬ son, Rex Marsh and Larry Grisham returning for another year of competition. THREE Razorback players walk to second tee in game with TCU. 297 CHEERLEADERS 1956-1957: Bob Haynes, Jo Neva Knight, Allen McKnight, Martha Mann, Jack See, Joyce Haskev , Jim McP arlin, Carolyn Harris and Eddie Delap. Enthusiasm for cheering masses Leading cheers for a winning team, the cheerleaders easily share the entlmsiasm with the student body. Rut, there is more to the jol). The cheerleaders must be prepared to lend spirit and confidence to the fans even when there is a scoreboard deficit. They must have an unlimited reserve of energy to meet the physical strain of each session. The jol), for the most part, is a thankless oiie — hut the re¬ ward is there ... an intangible reward — the personal satisfaction of knowing they, though often not expressed, are appreciated in doing their part to perpetuate the morale and high standards of the University of Arkansas. 298 HEAD CHEERLEADER Jack See shouts in¬ structions into the stands before calling the Hogs at the Homecoming game. The student body was receptive, cheered the Razorbacks to victory over Rice Institute. 299 BILL KYSER, freshman halfback, is being dragged from behind by a TCU tackier in the second game of the year for the UA Shoats. Don Booty (63), guard, rush¬ ed up to aid Kyser, but was too late. STRETCHING for the ball is freshman backfield ace John Coffey in night game with Texas Christian frosh in Fort Smith. TCU won by 20-0. FRESHMAN FOOTIiALL SQUAD; First Row: James Mooty, Freddy Akers. Robert Scott, joe Devers, Filly Kyser. Tommy Bach, John Coffey, Carroll Brown, joe Paul Alherty, Leonard Beadle, Richard Brown. Second Row: Mickey Neff, Don Booty, Bob Heath. Warner St. John, Billy Gramlich, Charles McMullan, Paul Henderson, Steve Ozment. Charles Morgan, Charles Abbott, Glenn Throck¬ morton, John Goggans, James Gaston, Eddie Walker. Third Row: Glen Sowder, Dwight Howell, Frank Plegge, Billy Tranum, Charles Barnes, Richard Lucas, Larry Smart, Ben Brownstein, Larry Skyles, David Rushing, Gerald Gardner, Ed Jones, Mark Davidson, Charles Blood worth, LeRoy Mills. Freshman Football Paced by a l)ig mobile line and a stable of fast, elusive backs the University of Arkansas freshman foot¬ ball team posted three wins, a loss and a tie during the 1956 season. The Texas Christian Pollywogs bumped the Shoats 2()-() in the second game of the year for the Arkansas frosh. From that defeat Coach Tracy Scott ' s Baby Porks rebounded for three satisfying victories to close out the year. The Shoats dropped the Tulsa Gales 34-6. Oklahoma’s fresh 14-13 and Texarkana Junior College 20-14 in the wake of that victory surge. A Strong- Southern Methodist freshman team fought the Shoats to a tie in the season opener. SQUAT HALFBACK Dale Boutwell (49) streaks up the field on a kick-off runback while Bob Mears (30) lands on his head as he blocks out a freshman defender. The Shoats won the annual encounter with varsity " 7 " team in Razorback stadium. 301 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: First Row: Ora Lee Boss, Tommy Rankin, Ed Jones, Don Franks, Jim Olsen, Neil Treese. Second Row: Coach Jim Cathcart, Lloyd Jones, Don Martin, Willis Edmiston, Charles l arnes, John Blasengame, Ass’t Coach Pete Butler. Freshman Basketball The 1957 freshman basketball team had the distinction of winning every one of their games on the Fayetteville court — and the not too envious distinction of losing everyone of their road games. Playing on a home-and-home basis, the Shoat cagers beat all six teams on their 12-game schedule once — with the exception of the Fort Chaffee All- Stars, encountered on the second round instead of an expected regi¬ mental team. Tommy Rankin of Jonesboro paced the Shoat scorers, fol¬ lowed by regulars Lloyd Jones. Ora Lee Boss, Charles Barnes and Eddie Jones. J im Cathcart, former Porker All-SWC nominee, coached the 1957 frosh squad. ORA LEE BOSS (44) stops sharply while Tommy Rankin (40) screens play. SLiPPING under the basket for a layin shot is Charlie Barnes, a regular at center for Coach Jim Cathcart ' s fine basketball squad. 302 CAUGHT IN MIDAJR by the photographer, is Jimmy Gadberry, freshman broad jumper. Gadberry was also a standout performer in the high jump and low hurdles. Freshman Track Highlighted by the record-breaking performances of half- mi ler Raymond Dyck, the 1957 freshman track squad was prob¬ ably the finest assembled at the University in years. The Shoat thinclads began the season by erasing several marks that had stood pat down through the years. And the success of the ’57 Shoat runners is looked upon as a parallel toward future great¬ ness for Arkansas in the cinder sport. The squad had a large order to fill in equalling their predecessor’s accomplishments the previous year. In ’56 the Shoat thinclads finished fourth in the tough Southwest conference. Varsity assistant Jim Brown, with track coach Ab Bidwell close in the background, coached the ’57 team. From the ’57 frosh squad Bidwell expects to re¬ ceive the needed depth to make his varsity Razorbacks a high finisher in the conference. RAYMOND DYCK, one of the best distance men to come onto the Arkansas scene in years, spurts down the straight-a-way toward a record in halfmile, his specialty. FRESHMAN TRACK TEx M: First Row: John Dermott, Buck Rennick, Billy Keyser, Jim Gadberry. Second Row: John Roach, John Coffey, Ray Dyck, Allen Suggs, Joe Bessehacher, Robert Leake. Third Row: Wayne McCollum, Bob Valentine, Ed Jones, Frank Plegge, Larry Smart, Joe Day, Tommy Bach. 303 ARCHERY classes combined skill and coordination in rounding out girls ' phys ed program, proved popular spring activity Health, phys ed and recreation The University’s department of Health, Physical Edu¬ cation and Recreation has the divided responsibility for training leaders and teachers in the field of physical edu¬ cation, and providing a program of physical education and intramurals for both men and women. Modern and social dancing, wrestling, tennis, golf, bowling, softball, volleyball and badminton are among the areas of instruction of the department. The intramural activities, beginning this year, were divided into two divisions — halls and Greeks — and intense competition prevailed throughout the year as teams fought for the coveted intramural sweepstakes trophy. The entire intramural program is designed to enable students to compete with groups or individuals without being highly skilled or unusally proficient in any given sport. The de¬ partment is under the supervision of Dr. Troy Hendricks. The women’s activities are directed by Dr. Wincie Carruth. While the intramural program is the most encompassing single activity, the department provides extensive work in modern dance and this year presented a dance program in the Fine Arts Theatre. The program was arranged by Orchesis, the departmental organization for students inter¬ ested in modern dance. GUARDED by SAE Charlie Vines, Acacia Jon Busse attempts to pass the ball to teammate Owens, who is outside SAE zone defense. JUMPING in mid-court, Alta Jean and Geneie Kelley attempt to tip the ball to teammates in Carnall Hall—4-H House intramural game. BASKETBALL TEAM of Four-H House sits together on sidelines to relax during halftime break. Afterwards, stiff competition reigned once more as each team battled for points. PITCHJNG fast outsida ball, Chi O.nega Barbara Dickey successfully evades the bat of a low-swinging 4-H in girls ' softball intramurals. Coed sports proved popular with male students, who gathered on s’delines, formed cheering sections. CLASS in social dancing was offered as part of health and physical education program. Students began with basic steps and progressed into more complex dances. Class was popular, had large enrollment. WRESTLING was greeted enthusiastically by intramural fans, who flock¬ ed to the men ' s gym to view the bouts. Spectators cheering their favorites as the elimination matches narrowed down field of participation. FIRST ATTEMPT at wearing a catcher ' s mask brings laughter from Jeannie Broughton as Edna McClendon begins tightening leather strap. Girls on teams delay¬ ed start of game as they became acquainted with new equipment. Game was completed in semi-darkness. CHAMPIONSHIP GAME for intramural volleyball title matched Davis Hall with Delta Delta Delta. Above, Tri-Delt Beth Wafer drives ball across net. Tri- Delts won the game, proudly carried home trophy. 307 Military COLLAPSE after two-mile race, Ed Morton is helped from track by freshman miler Joe Bessenbacher. COLONEL RALPH T. SIMPSON came to University of Arkansas as PMS T in 1954. He was born in Lenoir City, Tenn. Colonel Simpson graduated from the University of Tennessee in 1930 and received his Army commission through ROTC. During World War il he served with 2nd Amphibious Brigade in Australia, New Guinea and the Phillipines. Colonel Simpson ' s honors include Presidential Unit Citation with Oak Leaf Cluster, Bronze Star, Oak Leaf Cluster. 84th year for Army ROTC unit The Army ROTC is in its 84th year at the University making it one of the oldest units in the United States. All male undergraduates who are physically fit are required to take a two-year basic ROTC program at the University. Upon completion of the two-year program cadets are select¬ ed for advanced status provided they make an acceptable score on the RQ-3 exam. Between the junior and senior year the advanced students attend a six- week summer train¬ ing program at one of the Army installations. Here they re¬ ceive more intensive instruction and acquire field experience in the use of weapons under simulated battle conditions. They also receive experience in the actual operational pro¬ cedure on an Army post. ARMY SERGEANTS: First Row: M Sgt. Elmer P. Schley, Sgt. lC Parker White, Jr., M Sgt. Albert B. Doane, M Sgt. Paul G. Marney, Sgt. lC Warren W. Wood. Second Row: M Sgt. Kenneth G. Gruschow, Sgt. lC Jack G. Sexon, M Sgt. Paul H. Pannell, Sgt. lC Raymond D. K. Leach. Sgt. Earl V. Pfcffer is not in picture. ARMY FACULTY: First Row: Lt. Col. Sterling Moore, Maj. William t. Wade. Maj. Roger Quackenbush, Maj. Clifford Edgar. Second Row: Maj. William McLean. Maj. William Kirchman, Col. Ralph T. Simpson, Maj. Vilfred Sexsmith, 1st Lt. Joseph S. Bradley, Jr. Regimental Staff The regimental staff must see that the Corps of Cadets are properly trained on the drill field. The staff works with Army instructors, evaluating the pro¬ gram and making changes when needed. Each staff officer has a specific duty pertaining to the operation of the regiment. The staff assists the Cadet Colonel in making policy decisions and carries on other activi¬ ties which are found in every military organization. Thus, cadets are given the opportunity to perform the regimental operations and see the problems in running a military unit. Army ROTC Band The Army KOTC Band provides the music for the parades and other ceremonies throughout the year. Many hours of practice are necessary to achieve the degree of precision required by the Army regimental officials. After several weeks of rehearsals the hand makes its first appearance on the drill field. During reviews the band provides a rhythmic cadence for the other cadets to execute drill exercises. The best musicians taking Army ROTC are encouraged to join this well-trained and dis¬ ciplined organization. WAITING in front of Old Main, cand datei for Army sponsors pause before tour of each company. Candidates are chosen from sororities, other women ' s houses. SUSIE PRYOR Honorary (Colonel 1th Regiment of Pershing Rifles Delta Delta Delta MARCHING in review, candidates for Army spon¬ sors are introduced to the units. Winners of cadet vote are presented in formal ceremony at later drill. ORGANIZING the candidates Is an enjoyable task for officers. The girls line up for last-minute announcements. SONDRA BROW N Honorary Lt. ( ' .olone! Kappa Kappa Gamma CHERIE BOWERS Honorary C.adet Colonel Hi Beta Phi LOU MUSTEEN Honorary Lt. Colonel Davis Hall Army Sponsors PATTY PAYNE Honorary Lt. Colonel JFashington Hall PAT WORKMAN Honorary Lt. Colonel Kappa Kappa Camma OFFICERS Robert Tucker and Jim Alford dis¬ cuss drill activities. Cadets assume all responsibility during drill. Summer camp after junior year gives much experience in drilling and military tactics. PRECISION n:cvement, straight ranks are checked by Captain Coleman as cadets pass in review. INSTRUCTION by Major Hollingsworth is given to basic air cadets. Fundamentals of air¬ craft design, global geography and Air Force mission are subjects studied by all freshmen. AWARDS are presented on honors day to outstanding men. Presentation is made to Cadet James Kumpe by President Caldwell. COLOR GUARD of Air Force stands at at¬ tention awaiting signal to begin the review. ARMY CADET OFFICERS present arms at drill practice showing that sabres are again in use by ROTC. For basic cadet, M-1 rifle is standard eauipment. Below, John Hoskyn, Larry Hutson and Jim Jones check their rifles for inspection while Sgt. White gives pointers. 315 COLONEL HARRY SANDERS, native of Monterey, California, is completing his second year as Com¬ mander of the Air Force ROTC at the University. He entered service in June 1941 as an aviation cadet and was commissioned second lieutenant Janu¬ ary 9, 1942. During World War II he flew 35 combat missions in P-47 ' s in Europe and was a German prisoner of war. He has since been as¬ sociated with jet fighter aircraft in Alaska and England and has flown over 900 hours in F-80, F-84 and F-86 jer aircraft. Colonel Sanders holds the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Air Medal with 11 Oak Leaf Clusters and also the Purple Heart. AFROTC’s role is training airmen Tlie mission of the AFROTC detachment at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas is to select and prepare cadets to serve as officers in the regular and reserve components of the United States Air Force. The Cadet Corp is composed of 520 cadets of which 58 are enrolled in the advanced phase of the work. The men are selected for the advanced portion through both the successful completion of the Air Force Officer’s Qualification Test and an all-inclusive phy¬ sical examination. The Cadet Corps comprises a wing which is further sul)divided into groups, squadrons and flights. Commanded by Cadet Colonel Roger Reed and Frank Johnson, the cadets plan and execute the actual operation of the wing with the approval of the professor of air science. AIR FORCE OFFICE STAFF: First Row: S Sgt. David R. Klotz, S Sgt. Arlen G. Herrington. Second Row: S Sgt. Charles E. Gentry, M Sgt. Ernest A. Sims, M Sgt. Hybert M. Hardy, S Sgt. Leroy Jaggers. AIR TORCE OFFICERS: First Row: Col. Harry G. Sand¬ ers. Second Row: Maj. William E. Perry, Jr., Maj. Dal 0. Hollingsworth. Third Row: Capt. Mitchell E. Coleman, Capt. George F. 1). Jennings, CajU. Boh Ed Cooper. Wing Staff The Cadet Wing Staff has the complete responsi¬ bility of executing the AFROTC program with the ap¬ proval of the professor of air science. It is the duty of the staff members to supply the wing commander with the necessary information which will enable him to make accurate decisions. All orders concerning drill prac¬ tice, changes of assignment and issuing of equipment as well as other military operations are the responsibility of the wing staff. Each staff member is assigned a particular phase of the operation such as personnel, op¬ erations or materiel. Since the administrative experience of staff positions finishes the AFROTC training, fourth- year air science students are assigned these positions. Air Force ROTC Band The AFROTC Band, commanded by Danny Sulli¬ van, provides music for the Air Force ROTC’s formal drills and ceremonies. Each Tuesday and Thursday dur¬ ing the morning drill periods. Air Force cadets practice close-order drill maneuvers on the drill field north of Holcombe Hall. At the same time, the AFROTC Band perfects the marches which are played in unit’s formal drills and parades. Although most basic cadets have had no previous military experience, they soon learn to exe¬ cute the basic drill movement with precision timing. At the Awards Presentation Parade during the last drill period of the year, the professor of air science honors the outstanding cadets in each class. CANDIDATES for honorary sponsors are presented to Air Force ROTC in fall. The sponsor presentation is an event looked forward to by all Air Force cadets. PRESENTATION is made to Honorary Colonel Nikki Polychron by Cadet Colonel Roger V. Reed. Later in ceremony, Nikki made award to best squadrons. GIRLS pass in review for each of AFROTC units. After the cadets have seen all of the candidates, a classroom vote is cast to select the five sponsors. CAROLYN LINDSEY Honorary Lt. Colonel W ash in g ton all ANN NOWELL Honorary Lt. Colonel Kappa Kappa Ganinia Air Force Sponsors NIKKI POLYCHRON Honorary Cadet Colonel Pi Beta Phi PERSHING RIFLES Drill Team marches in New Orleans Mardi Gras parade. As parade leaves Canal street and turns onto Rampart, the drill team pauses in middle of block to execute precision movements. PRACTICING after classes before Mardi Gras time, Pershing Rifles Drill Team finds that precision marching is ob¬ tained only after long hours of drill. 320 Scabbard and Blade Scal)l)arcl and Blade is the military honorary for ad¬ vanced students of Army ROTC. The membership of the unit at tiie University of Arkansas, Company B of the Second Regiment, is composed of students having a four point military grade average with a minimum of a two point average in all other courses. The annual pre-initiation activities of Scahhard and Blade included a week of hazing, highlighted by the annual sham battle on the drill field. Other events included the selection of Miss Cherie Bowers as an honorary member of Company B-2 and the Sabre arch at the Military Ball. Officers for the year are Junior Earnest, Company Commander; Charles Adams, First Lieutenant; Bill Lytle, Second Lieutenant; James Herman, First Serge¬ ant: and Mike Chitwfiod and Jesse Holloway. Pledge Train¬ ers. CANNON manned by Scabbard and Blade team, James Holloway, Max McAllister and Bob Wright, was fired at the football games to echo the Razorback touchdowns. SCABBARD AND BLADE: First Row: Junior Earnest, Charles Adams, Jim Herman, Jim Alford, Don Barrett. Second Row: Jim Akers, Tommy Miller, Max Lamb, Pete Nutt. John Cross, Charles Lederman, Tom Epperson. Third Row: Larry Aleyers, Bill Norman. Jesse Holloway, Virgil Floyd, Charles Wright, Ray Johnson, David Burrough, John Walsh. 321 Pershing Rifles QUEEN ANNE SALUTE is practiced by members of Pershing Rifles team. Silent drill movements are executed without audible commands. Pershing Rifles, an honorary military organization for outstanding basic cadets, won attention and ad¬ miration for their accomplishments throughout the year. The biggest single event in which the cadets participated was the Mardi Gras parade. Their performance was commended by an invitation to return the following year. Company [)-7 of Pershing Rifles scored second place in fancy drill at the annual competition at the Seventh Regimental Meet held this year at Oklahoma A M in Stillwater. Susie Pryor, Honorary Lieutenant Colonel of Company l)-7, was elected Honorary Captain of Pershing Rifles Seventh Regiment which comprises Kansas, Oklahoma, Missouri, Texas and Arkansas. This honor made Miss Pryor eligible to compete for the National title to be chosen at the National Convention in Lincoln, Nebraska. Company D-7, founded on this campus in 1935, has since been one of the leading- organizations for basic cadets of both Army and Air Force ROTC. Officers for this year are Homer Led¬ better, Company Commander; Dale Kratz. Executive Officer; John Standrige, Drill Master; and Jim Wood- son, First Sergeant. PERSHING RIFLES: Front: Commanding Officer Ledbetter, Executive Officer Kratz. First Row: Ingles, Miller, Lussky, Kilby, Wein¬ berg, Shaffer, Griffin, Payne, Criner, Blackburn. Caldwell. Second Row: Webb, Garner, Simmons, Chaffin, Estes, Mace, Whitener, Lowr- ance, Duvall, Neubert. Third Row: Payne, Turchi, White, Vines, Adrian, Reed, Cray, Woodson, Shafar, Haines, Suddreth, Clark, Pitt¬ man. Fourth Row: Standridge, Garrison, Frost, Elkins, Wilkerson, Stones, Young. j. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: First Row: Captain Coleman, Charles Turner, Vernon Reed, Leo Jennings, Donald Neumier. Second Row: James A. Adams, Dale Jones, Tcmy Perot, Murrell Kennedy, Paul Langston. Third Row: James Holt, Robert Beine, Tom Treat, Billy Helton, Q. C. Shores, Lyle Gilbert. Arnold Air Society SCALE MODEL of B-47 jet bomber is studied by Arnold A:r society members Vernon Reed, Tony Perot, Don Neumeir. The national organization of Arnold Air Society was founded in 1947 and came on this campus in 1954 as an honorary group open only to advanced AFROTC cadets who are academically qualified. Among the year’s activities of Arnold Air Society was a banquet given in honor of the Honorary Colonel and Lieutenant Colonels of the AFROTC unit. At the banquet, Cadets Benny Barbour, James Adams, jack Sheppard and Dale Jones took part in a debate on air power. The winner, James Adams, was presented with the Republic Aviation Award. The purpose of Arnold Air Society is to further the purpose, mission, tradition and concept of the United States Air Force as a means of national defense, to promote American citizenship, and to create a closer and more efficient relationship among the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps cadets. 323 ACTIVITIES OPERA MARTHA " by von Flotow highlight¬ ed the University theatre season. The opera presented jointly by opera workshop, music department, played five performances to pack¬ ed theatre. Pictured above is " Fair " scene. Reflection of a year on slick paper Six words — ‘‘Bring the Razorback up-to-date” — have permeated the thinking of the ’57 staff since work first began about a year ago. A favorable budget allo¬ cation by the University and hours and hours of writing and picture selection by a score of staff members has made possible the coverage of recent happenings in sports, features and in the advertising section, where pictures are used of this spring’s parties. The largest Razorback ever published, the 512-page ’57 Razorback. had its beginning when the editors first began draft¬ ing a detailed page outline — the first step in the pro¬ cess of creating a Razorback with its own personality. The dummy was finally completed in September and the frantic search for more than 1,000 feature pictures FEATURE writing tell in the de¬ partment of Gene Fortson and Jim Findley, who worked to¬ gether on the enlarged section in addition to their respective positions on the editorial staff. Often working against time, often deadlocked, the joint ef¬ fort paid off in a finished pro¬ duct worthy of the staff ' s pride. 330 1957 Razorback began. Photographers and editors argued and plan¬ ned and frequently worked far into the night — sometimes exchanging a “goodmornin” with stu¬ dents on their way to 7;30 A. M. classes, as they left the darkroom for a few hours of much-needed rest. Before the drive for pictures subsided, the stu¬ dent staff had taken more than 4,()0() negatives from which to choose the pictures for publication. The advertising sales staff started selling advertising- early in the fall and by December had reached their goal of $2,000 — a record amount for a Razor- back in recent years. Too, the business staff, to¬ gether with members of the administration, estab¬ lished for the first time a definite budget and out¬ lined financial guides for the editorial workers. Just before the Christmas holidays the class section and the living-group panels posed a threat to production progress. The editors stayed late, though, and filed and sorted tlie 7,4()() portrait prints on time, even though the task meant calling New York for extra prints, looking up misspelled names and stalling the engraver for three days. During the holidays a semester’s work of color slides was projected for the staff before the selection was made for the color-process picture on pages 4 and 5 — taken from the third floor of the Fine Arts Center. To complement the color work and to add the ‘‘extra touch” to the opening section and division pages a special distortion camera was used on the type, which simulates a three-dimensional view of the words — marking the first use of this technique in a yearbook in the Southwest. In January the tedious job of re- {Continued on Page 332) NAME CARDS were checked against copy as Beth Brickell and Kay Kitchen began the lengthly task of compiling the index. The |ob consisted of assembling 3705 names in reference to appearances. PHOTOGRAPHS for class sections were carefully sorted, labeled and recorded for future copy writing by Beth Wafer, Lila Beth Burke and Sue Hunt. The staff worked long hours over thousands of prints already behind schedule, forwarded them to engraver with little delay. IDENTIFICATION of pictures for their sections was handled by Valerie St. John and Mac Burrough. The procedure involved supervision of the group photography, writing copy to fit the preassigned space. PHOTOGRAPHERS Don Millsap and Jay Stanley study the day ' s work in the darkroom. Photo coverage was given all major campus events. Razorback Continued Irani Page 331 search and copywriting was started. Yard after yard of teletype paper flowed through typewriters, sometimes for more than a day at a time, often for just a few minutes between classes or right after lunch. The big- push really started in March when weekends no longer were considered a series of days, but rather just one big day — beginning Friday afternoon and ending Su nday midnight. The Easter holidays meant rest for some, a week of reading proof in Camden for others. Last-minute revisions were made, and proofs were ap¬ proved for printing during these hectic days with the Hurley Company personnel. The goal — to reduce the time lag from the ordering of the last picture until delivery of the book — was accomplished by splendid cooperation from Southwestern Engraving Company and The Hurley Company. To make possible the al- most-unheard-of feat of including ’57 Gaebale, a car¬ load of editors left Fayetteville Sunday morning after the sounds of the carnival had died, drove to Tulsa and waited while the engravings were rushed through the plant. Before dawn Tuesday morning the engravings and copy arid the carload of editors were in Camden, Arkansas, helping assemble the special 16-page section which included the ’57 student body election and Gae¬ bale. The final chapter in the story came two weeks later when the ’57 Razorback arrived on campus. STOKELY HAYS organized and supervised the advertising staff, served as assistant business man¬ ager, will edit ' 58 Razorback. MAC BURROUGH gathered in¬ formation, wrote copy and made arrangements for photographing seventy campus organizations. LILA BETH BURKE handled the class sections from portrait sort¬ ing to copywriting, organized material, met the final deadline. DON MILLSAP, veteran Razor- back photographer, shot and developed over 2,000 photo¬ graphs for th:s year ' s Razorback. Razorback Staff Editor-David Shaw Associate Editor_Gene Fortson Managing Editor-Jim Findley Class Editor-Lila Beth Burke Organizations Editor_Mac Burrough Sports Editor-Sammy Smith Fraternities and Men’s Halls_John Eadie Sororities and Women’s Halls _Valerie St. John Beauty Editor -Beth Bricked Index Editor_Kay Kitchen Military Editor____John Duval Administration Editor_Diane Mashburn Exchange Editor _Calline Prince Editorial Secretary_Eleanor Rice Cover Des ign--Manning Wilbourn, Ann Denker, David Shaw Photographers-Don Millsap, Jay Stanley, Van Thomas Beauty Photography-Bob’s of Fayetteville Staff Assistants . . . Jerry Dhonau, Albert Salley, Bill Dawson, Ken Danforth, Van Thomas, Martha Rice, Susan Melton, Sandra Robins, Barbara Ballard, Ellen Compton, Beth Logan, Susie Mills, Edna Churchill. Barbara Lewis, Nancy Dixon, Susie Ingram, Hansi Leck- litner, Rhea Bridges, Mary Ann Robinson, Sue Hunt, Beth Wafer, Joan Holt, Jay Medlen, Charles Ledbetter, Barbara Simpson, David Burrough, Marilyn Crawford, Ann Foster, Jeannie Broughton, Elaine Smith, Doris Ann Baggett, Ann Ellefson. Business Manager-Jay Stanley Assistant Business Manager_Stokely Hays Advertising Sales Staff . . . Vernie Jones, Edna McClendon, Loma Barron, Pat Kilgore, Sonny Everett. John Garrett, Don Millsap, Joyce Nell Richardson, Virginia Harrell. GENE FORTSON, associate editor, worked with en¬ graver and printer on typography and layout, super¬ vised scheduling of feature p ictures and bore the brunt of the copywriting for the book ' s 17 sections. ADVERTISING staff met with director Stokely Hays, planned selling campaigns and studied charts depicting sales, quotas. A record amount of advertising was sold. Newsprint, ink and a daily purpose Opening the year with a “Big John Is Watching You” editorial, this year’s Arkansas Traveler set the journalistic stage for probably the most controversial student newspaper in the history of the University. Never criticizing merely for the sake of criticism, the Traveler, under the editorship of Ken Hanforth, con¬ sistently blasted out whenever the University administra¬ tion or students or even the governor of the state got out of line. Breaking a tradition of editorial stagnation and soft-soaping, the Traveler during 1956-57 stuck its black and white neck out almost daily for the cause of student self-government and student rights. Even the most dignified professors often forgot to re¬ main aloof when they were anxious to see what the WIRE NEWS is edited and com¬ piled by Virginia Anne Hill and Mary Alice Manneschmidt. News events constantly flowing from the teletype were read and sorted for the makeup of the Vv orld News in Brief column daily, giving the Traveler state, national and international cov¬ erage as well as local news. 334 Arkansas Traveler Traveler was going to say next, and scramhled for their copies with everyone else as soon as they came off the press. With the mechanics of editing and makeup left mainly in charge of Managing Editor Sammy Smith, there was more time left for Editor Danforth to spend planning and carrying out im¬ provements and keeping up with every phase of the University community. A large, friendly staff, work¬ ing under a system of delegated authority, helped make putting out the Traveler every day a smooth, professional operation. Visitors to the newsroom noted that the staff organization was well integrated so that editing seemed less of a chore and the Traveler main office was a cheerful place where there was a lot of fun mixed in with the work. The third floor of the old ivory tower. Hill Hall, the home of the Traveler and other student publi¬ cations, is the location of the four rooms where campus news is written. In the large editorial room the front page is made up and staff writers peck away furiously at their typewriters while the hands of the clock whirl around toward the four o’clock deadline every afternoon. The United Press tele¬ type machine, bringing the latest news from all over the world, furnishes wire copy for the Travel¬ er’s front-page news briefs column and competes with the reporters’ typewriters in noisemaking. Next to the newsroom is the business office, where Busi¬ ness Manager Tom Williamson handles Traveler ac¬ counts, pays Traveler bills, ])ampers Traveler ad¬ vertisers, and makes up the dummy sheets for each day’s paper. In a small central office is the old rolltop railroad desk of the editor-in-chief. In its many pigeon holes [Continued on Page 336) FOUR O ' CLOCK DEADLINE forced managing editor Sammy Smith and staff photographer Van Thomas to establish a smooth, efficient sys¬ tem of sports and feature coverage based on a rigid time schedule. REPORTERS AAickie Dow, Bette Cooper and Benny Rice look over assignments, exchange small talk before beginning the day ' s work. Writers were the workhorses of the staff, were given multifarious assignments on short notice, did remarkably well with meeting deadline. 8U ' -i«i9 2( m SAMMY SMITH, managing editor, wrote column, made staff assignments, supervised daily makeup. BUSINESS STAFF, Joe Pillow, Tommy Williamson and Peggy Killough, negotiated with advertisers, regulated and determined placement of daily advertisements. Traveler {Continued from Page 335) are stuck ideas for editorials, extra copy pencils, corres¬ pondence, complaints from various people in the form of Hog Waller contributions, and assorted clutteregalia. In the north room of the Traveler domain is the sports office. Sports Editor Bud Jones had the entire ath¬ letic department down about his ears when he dared to criticize the basketball team for things non-academic and non-athletic which had never been mentioned in the school newspaper before. Also in the sports room is the Scan-a-graver, which the Traveler uses to en¬ grave its own cuts. With this machine the Traveler can ‘‘block out” for late pictures and have u])-to-the-minute pictorial coverage as well as the latest written news. The Traveler expanded in the field of photo-journalism this year, letting the student body see what was going on as well as read about it. In its fifth year as a daily, the Traveler put out more eight-page editions than it ever had since twice-a-week publication ended in 1952. The staff this year used a special edition on April Fools’ Day as a gimmick to make satirical comments upon many campus areas and the Arkansas state po¬ litical scene. The Traveler waged an all-out safety cam¬ paign for two weeks before the Chri.stmas holidays, urging students to drive safely on the way home. For the first time in a number of years there were no students in serious accidents. ENGRAVING photographs on the Traveler ' s Scan-a-Graver, Scotty Scholl and Jackie Peel prepare cuts for the -forthcoming day ' s issue. Able to engrave in minutes, the machine reduces lost time and expense. 336 Traveler Staff Editor-in-chief_Ken Danforth Managing Editor__Sammy Smith Associate Editor (first semester) _Frances Wilson Associate Editor (second semester) -Mary Alice Manneschmidt Campus Editor (first semester) -Virginia Anne Hill Campus Editor (second semester) _Scotty Scholl News-Feature Editor _Benny Rice Sports Editor-Bud Jones Society Editor _Margaret Malone Picture Editor_Van Thomas Church Page Editor_Martha Ann Appleberry Columnists_Tom Johnson, Jerry Russell, Darrell Johnson. Cartoonist_____Jim Findley Staff Writers _Bete Cooper, Mickie Me Dow, Marial Hantz, Tony Perot, Jackie Peel, Anne Simpson, David Shaw, David Pryor. Photographers _Don Millsap, Jay Stanley. Business Manager_Tom Williamson Circulation Manager_Gene Raff Credit Managers_P ggy Killough and Jane Ivester. Assistant Business Managers_Joe Pillow and Pete Attwood. LOCKING UP each day ' s Traveler was usually a hurried affair as staff members rushed to get last-minute stories into type. Above, Editor Ken Danforth, Associate Editor Frances Wilson make copy changes as the four p.m. deadline nears. associate editor for second semester, Mary Alice Manne¬ schmidt NA rote news stories and «Jss!sted in making up the four weekly edition s of the Traveler. SPORTS DEPARTMENT became the center of controversy when Sports Editor Bud Jones, above, criticized training practices of the 1957 UofA basketball ream. SOCIETY EDITOR Margaret Ma¬ lone, a Pi Phi from Camden, wrote weekly column and di¬ rected coverage of the camp¬ us social events for the Traveler. CAMPUS EDITOR Virginia Anne Hill gathered and organized ma¬ terial for the Daily Bulletin in the Traveler and handled ge.n- eral reporting duties for Bulletin, 337 ARKANSAS AGRTCULTURIST staff. Front Roiv: Jim Loudermilk, associate editor; Marjorie Ford, editor; Ken Bowen, busi¬ ness manager. Second Row: Neva Ewing, Bea Lane, Ginger Faulkner, Joan Watkins, Ima Dell Dortch, Bill Lewis. Third Row: Dave Humphrey, Geenie Kelly, Treenie Kelly, Leanne Ebersole, Paula Kendall, Charles Looper. Fourth Row: John Bell, Bill Barksdale. Quarterly voice of agriculture Once annually, students in the College of Agriculture select, by popular election, the editor, associate editor and business manager for their official college publication, the Arkansas Agriculturist. With a staff of 40, Editor Marjorie Ford, Associate Editor Jim Loudermilk, and Business Manager Ken Bowen directed publication of this year’s Agriculturist. A quarterly publication, the Agriculturist contains articles of interest to majors in home economics and agriculture. It is distributed without charge to students in the College of Agriculture. The final issue this year is devoted to the college’s an¬ nual celebration of Agri Day and was distributed as the spring festivities got under¬ way. The magazine features a cover photo of Agri Queen Helen Holzhauer, Maid of Honor Linda Lewis and the Q)uecn’s Court. Early this sjning, Agri students selected Jim Loudermilk to serve as editor of next year’s Agriculturist. 3, 8 CHECKING COPY, Arkansas Agri¬ culturist Editor-in-chief Marjorie Ford discusses story with Associate Edi¬ tor Jim Loudermilk as the dead¬ line approaches for the first of the magazine ' s four annual editions. PLANNING for each issue of the Agriculturist is done by division editors. Here, Managing Editor Leanne Ebersole, Agriculture Edi¬ tor John Bell and Home Economics Editor Joan Watkins discuss possible story Ideas with magazine ' s Associate Editor, Jim Loudermilk. Agriculturist Staff Editor-in-chief _ _Marjorie Ford Associate Editor_Jim Loudermilk Managing Editors _[o Alice McGuire and Leanne Ebersole Feature Editor_Dave Humphrey Agriculture Editor_lohn Bell Home Economics Editor_Joan Watkins Art Editor_Nancy Moore Editorial Staff Assistants _Ginger Faulkner, Bill Barksdale, Ann Hutsell, Paula Kendall, Jo McDougall, Bobbie Cathey, Neva Ewing. Johnnie Greer, Carolyn Files, Barbara Buch¬ anan, Harold Hurst, James Burns, Janice Maples, Billy Bay Lewis. Business Manager_Ken Bowen Assistant Business Managers_Jane Carpenter and King Pharr. Circulation Manager_Jack Cockrum Collection Manager_Charles Looper Ihisiness Staff Assistants _Betty Lou Jones, Dana Fitch, Geenie Kelly, Treenie Kelly, Carolyn Bruce. 339 Facts, features for engineers Considered one of the finest magazines of its type in the country, the Arkansas Engineer is completing a record-breaking year under the direction of student- elected editor Lyle Gilbert. A member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated, the Engineer hosted the ECMA ' s 1956 convention which brought representatives from 41 colleges to the University campus. Now in its thirty-sixth year of publication, the Engineer is published four time annually for Engineering students. BUSINESS STAFF of Engineer is responsible for advertising and circulation. Here, Gene Wash¬ burn, Max Kopp and Jim Price prepare copies of the January issue which are to be mailed. 340 Engineer Staff Editor_ _Lyle Gilbert Associate Editors_Don Mehlburger and Frank Neighbors. Assistant Editor _Palmer Terrell Staff Writers_Hugh Piper, Clay Kenward. Barry West, Reese Burnett, David Chase, Fred Watts, David Welch, Bill Keltner, Jack Morris, Jim Alford, John Moore. Copy Editors _Dick Blake, Kent Shreeve, Helen Brown. Photographers_Jim Akers and Jerry Kendall Publicity Manager_Ken Borland Art and Layout_Bob McMillan Business Manager_Max Kopp Assistant Business Manager_James L. Smith Advertising_Larry Stephens and Jim Manville Circulation Manager_Stanley Williams Circulation_Gene Washburn, James B. Smith, Stephen C. Jenkins, Jimmy Price. ASSEMBLING the special Engineer ' s Day edition, Engineer staff mem- oers fold, staple each copy of the magazine in Hill Hall print shop. ARKANSAS ENGINEER staff: First Row: Don Mehlburger, Frank Neighbors, Lyle Gilbert, Max Kopp, Jimmy Smith. Second Row: Kenneth Dorlancl, Helen Brown, Jim Price, Palmer Terrell, Barry West, Larry Stephens. Third Row: John Moore, Bill Keltner, Jim Alford, Gene Washburn, Jim Akers, Kent Shreeve, Dick Blake, Jim Manville, Reese Burnette. Cl ' ILI) TINKER staff: First Row: Marion Benton, Carole Anne Evans, Tom Melton, Jimmy Tompkins. Second Row: Ralph Griggs, Jerry Horn, Paula Pond, Fay Nell Ligon, Elizabeth Melton, Jim Lewis. Third Row: Nelson Lewallyn, Bill Poe, Wil- bourne Edwards, Bill Cothren. Expansion for commerce magazine The Guild Ticker, official magazine of the Col¬ lege of Business Administration, is published once each year by business students. Taking its name from a combination of the ticker tape, a universal symbol of business activity, and the Commerce Guild, its sponsor¬ ing organization, tlie Guild Ticker is designed to ac¬ quaint commerce students with the industrial and eco¬ nomic problems of Arkansas and to report the past year ' s activities in the College of Business Administration. First published in 1937, as a small, twice-yearly magazine, the Guild Ticker has expanded to more than sixty pages. Since 1955, when it became an annual publi¬ cation, the Ticker has been issued each year as busi¬ ness students celebrate Commerce Day. This year’s edi¬ tion by Carole Anne Evans, featured informal pictures of all graduating Business Administration seniors as well as a variety of other photographs and feature articles. LAYOUT of Guild Ticker is completed before writers begin their work. Editor Carole Anne Evans discusses planned layout with Fay Nell Ligon, Paula Pond and Elizabeth Melton, at typewriter, as work begins on Commerce Day edition. 342 CAROLE ANNE EVANS Editor TOM MELTON Business Manager Guild Ticker Staff Editor_ _Carole Anne Evans Associate Editor_Marion Benton Associate Editor_ Bill Cotliren Editorial Staff_ Paul Pond, Sally Cravens, Bill Poe, Eay Nell Ligon, Margie Lord, Elizabeth Melton, Jerry Horn. Photographer_Ronnie Bennett Business Manager_Tom Melton Associate Business Manager_Jimmy Tompkins Advertising Manager_Bill Anderson Business Staff_Jim Lewis, Ralph Griggs, Jerry Horn. Circulation Manager _Bill Poe Typist _Jeanne Speakrnan ADVERTISING sales, which provide a part of the Guild Ticker ' s operating revenue, are under the di¬ rection of Business Manager Tom Melton who Is conferring with Asso. Business Manager Jimmy Tompkins. 343 PREVIEW staff: First Row: Joan Holt, Manning Wilbourn, Marion Benton, Frances Wilson. Second Row: Jo Campbell, Patty Pyeatt, Willa Charton, Suzan Melton. Third Row: Betty Cooper, Van Thomas, Ann Foster, Karo Kampbell. Student art, fiction and poetry Once annually, the University’s College of Arts and Sciences issues its official literary publication, Pre¬ view. Although it publishes articles representing every department of the college, Preview places special em¬ phasis on the English and art departments. Manning Wilbourn, Preview’s English Editor for this year, directs the selection of manuscripts from students in the College of Arts and Sciences. The 1957 Preview features original poetry, fiction and non-fiction articles. Jim Johnson, Art Editor, is in charge of the art work in the magazine. Selection of work for publi¬ cation is on the basis of originality and quality of material submitted. Published each spring, Preview is distributed to students in the College of Arts and Sciences without charge. EDITORIAL PLANNERS discuss feature ideas for the 1957 Preview. Talking with English Editor Manning Wilbourn, seated, are the editorial staff members Jo Campbell and Karo Kampbell and the Assistant Editor Joan Holt. 314 MANNING WILBOURN English Editor MARION BENTON Business xManager JIM JOHNSON Art Editor Preview Staff English Editor _Manning Wilbourn Assistant English Editor_—-Joan Holt Art Editor_Jim Johnson Lambda Iota Tau Representative_Mary Alice Manneschmidt Publicity Chairman_Bette Cooper B usiness Manager_Marion Benton Editorial Staff_Ann Foster, Patty Pyeatt, Mary Elsie Robertson, Max Sutton, Ann Young, Van Thomas, Jo Campbell, Willa Charlton, Patty Turner Karo Kampbell, Margaret Malone, Susan Melton. Faculty Advisor_Wesley Ford Davis BUSINESS MANAGER Marion Benton, seated, discusses circulation of Preview with Frances Wil¬ son and Ann Foster. The magazine is distributed free to students in College of Arts and Sciences. 345 JIM BLAIR Editor, Fall Semester Law Review Staff Fall Semester Editor_James Blair Associate Editor_Robert Branch Case Notes_Jack Young- Comments _F. J. Howell Business Manager_Robert Chowning Staff Writers_John Echols, Herman Hamilton, Hugh Overholt, W. M. Stocks, Richard Reid, Eugene Mooney, Jr., Cecil Tedder, Jr., John A. Davis, HI. ROBERT CHOWNING Editor, Spring Semester Spring Semester Editor -Robert Chowning Associate Editor_F. J. Howell Case Notes_John C. Echols Comments_Hugh Overholt Business Manager_Eugene Mooner, Jr. Staff Writers_Herman Hamilton, W. M. Stocks, Richard Reid, John A. Davis, HI, Victor Nutt, Jack Young, Boyce Love, Darrell Dover, William S. Huff, John Barron. ANNUAL BANQUET, held at Heinie ' s Steak House in Springdale, provided a relaxing break from case¬ books for the Law Review staff. As part of their fun, lawyers presented hangman ' s noose to Jack Davis. Quarterly for legal scholars LAW REVIEW staff: Front Row: Jim Rlair, Robert Chowning, Eugene Mooney. Second Row: John Davis III, Victor Nutt, Robert Branch, Cecil Tedder, Bill Huff, F. J. Howell. Third Row: David Pierce, Jack Young, Richard Reid, Hugh Overholt, John Echols, Herman L. Hamilton, Jr. A quarterly publication of the Law school in co¬ operation with the Arkansas Bar Association, the Ark¬ ansas Law Review presents primarily a scholarly treat¬ ment of legal acts and procedures. Each issue is devoted to comments and interpretation of recent laws, court activities and decisions, and other legal material. The magazine often includes articles writlen hy the University’s Law faculty, outstanding jurists, and leal writers. The Law Review was edited in the fall semester hy Jim Blair and in the spring semester l)y Robert Chowning. " Fhese editors worked with a staff of 15 to prepare the magazine’s four annual editions. In selection of persons for editorial positions on the Review, the quality and amount of previously publish¬ ed work and each applicant’s grade point average are primary considerations. PREPARING COPY for the Year ' s second edition of The Law Review, F. J. Howell, Victor Nutt and Jack Young read manuscripts, write case notes to accompany articles. 347 Senate Publications Each year, the Student Senate issues two publications of campus-wide importance . . . the “A” Book and the Student Directory. The “A” Book is a student handbook containing a copy of the Constitution of Associated Stu¬ dents. AWS rules, and other information especially help¬ ful to incoming freshmen and transfer students. The Student Director lists names, addresses, home towns, and telephone numbers of all students and faculty members as well as the telephone numbers of organized houses. Buddy Phillips was selected as editor for this year’s hand¬ book and the publication was released in September as the new school term started. Tom Gist and Jim Holt were senate choices to edit the Student Directory which was published in November. STUDENT DIRECTORIES, which are distributed free to students, arrived in November, were pass¬ ed out by student workers in basament of union. JIM HOLT Co-editor, Student Directory 348 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Front row: Bunn Bell, Ken Danforth, Joseph Thalheimer. Second row: Marjorie Ford, Manning Wilbourn, Carole Anne Evans. Third row: Lyle Gilbert, David Shaw. Board of Publications At the University of Arkansas, final authority over publications rests with the student body which exercises its control through the Board of Publications. In addition to the chairman of the Journalism Department, editor of the Arkansas Traveler, editor of the Razorback, and a representative of the University business office, who are permanent members, the 1957 Board consisted of the editors of the Guild Ticker, Arkansas Agriculturist, Preview, and Arkansas Engineer and an accounting pro¬ fessor appointed by the president of the University. The editor of the Traveler is chairman of the board and votes only when a deadlock develops. In its February meeting, the hoard selected Sammy Smith, managing editor of this year’s Traveler, to edit the newspaper next year. Joe Pillow was appointed business manager. Stokely Hays, advertising editor for the 1957 Razorback. will he editor of the 1958 yearbook and Robert Murray will he business manager. In a special meeting in March, the hoard appointed Beth Brickell to publish next year’s “A” Book. KEN DANFORTH Chairman of the Board DEADLINE APPROACHING, Traveler editors hold last minute conference before sending paper to press MODEL SETS for each play provide a working plan for construction of the actual set. Here, Preston McGruder works on model of set for " Hamlet ' ' . A varied bill of entertainment Located in one of the most beautiful and functional arts centers in the country, the Universiiy’s Fine Arts program offers a varied bill of events each year. In addition to providing a source of entertainment and cultural enrichment for members of the University community, the arts program is a performance medium and a means of practical experience for music and drama students. The Fine Arts Center also houses the departments of art and architecture. Theater-goers were treated to a variety of dramatic productions this year as the University Theater presented five major plays and, in conjunction with the music department, one opera. Several reading-in-action plays were also presented during the 1956-57 season. This year’s productions ranged from Von Flotow’s opera “Martha” to Shakespeare’s “Hamlet” and including the world premiere of Eugene Hochman’s “Margene and the Messiah”. In addition, the University Theater inaugurated a summer stock program, presenting three plays in six weeks last summer. From time to time, the Arts Center is the scene of exhibitions of original paintings and sculpture by University students. SEWING in FAC costume shop, Mary WAITING for cue, sound-effects man list- OVERTURE begins for first performance of Davis works a costume for opera " Martha " . ens closely to lines being spoken onstage. opera " Martha " , presented 5 times in FAC. 352 COMPLAINING about boring court life, Martha (Frances Ellis) tells maid Julia (Janice Luginbuel) about her longing for excitement and fresh diversion in opening scene of von Flotow ' s opera " Martha " . 353 DEMONSTRATING how to " drink " soup in Eugene O ' Neill ' s " Ah, Wilderness " , drunken uncle (Joe Whiteaker) draws an assortment of delighted and disdainful glances from members of family. Scene is from the final 1956 spring production. PROVING his ability to take care of himself, young Italian guerrilla (Jimmy Gibson) tries to impress two dubious American soldiers in the Theatre production of " Bivouac at Lucca " . BELLIGERENT Italian youth (Jimmy Gibson) attacks his family for harboring German, in " Bivouac at Lucca " . 351 TASTY ARM ol Sylvia Crewes (Von Dean Gray) is sampled by Charlie Reader (Charlie Anderson) in this scene from the June summer stock comedy, " The Tender Trap " , by Max Shulman, Paul Smith, Drama for a variety of interests The philosophy behind the scenes of the University Theatre is a complex one, for it must adequately meet three major problems. First, the student of the theatre must be given every opportunity to develop. Second, students having only a casual interest in drama should find an inviting program. Third, the problem of entertaining the students and townspeople must be considered if the program is to be practically self-sufficient. First consideration is given to the over-all selection of plays so that any student’s four years at the University will have included great plays from most of the major periods of history, such as the Greek, Elizabethan and Medieval, as well as contemporary works. Presenting a varied program is important, not only to the students who participate solely as an audience, but because of the opportunity for acting in more than one style of dramatics. The regular season calls for six major produc¬ tions in the Fine Arts Theatre, directed by Norman De¬ Marco, George Kernodle, Virgil Baker or Blair Hart. In addition, six “reading in action” plays are offered yearly in the “new plays” series in Studio Theatre in Old Main. The summer program includes two to three main stage plays and offers the student an opportunity to do con¬ siderable acting and back-stage work in a relatively short period of time. Costumes for the past two years have been supervised by a graduate assistant, Mary Davis, who works with the costuming class to produce the scores of costumes necessary for a year’s staging. 355 TALKING from Jack Foreman ' s apartment. Sue Lineback convinces Larry Williams that she ' s having a wonderful time. Scene is from fall comedy by F. Hugh Herbert, " A Girl Can Tell " . 35(3 DISCUSSING his daughter ' s marriage, Bill Matthews turns cold shoulder on Martha Smith during rehearsal of " The Heiress " by Ruth and Augustus Goetz, BROKEN-HEARTED after being rejected by her lover, Mary Jane Farney is consoled by Nancy Haynes in " The Heiress " . CONVALESCENT Jennifer Good- all (Sue Lineback) enjoys recuper¬ ating while surrounded by group of admirers in " A Girl Can Tell " , 357 DUEL between Hamlet (Jack Foreman) and Laertes (Don Bauer) is fatal to both; King (Harold Tedford) and Queen (Mary Mildred Hardiman) also die in scene. Setting for ' ' Hamlet ' i s adaptation of Elizabethan stage by Preston Magruder. GATHERING FLOWERS, crazed Ophelia mourns death of her father and loss of Hamlel ' s love during dramatic part of play. STANDING in castle archway, Hamlet (Jack Foreman) delivers famous " To be, or not to be " . Scene from winter Univers¬ ity production of Shakespeare ' s classic. 358 PLAYERS re-enact the dastardly murder of Hamlet ' s father before audience; plan resulted in the King ' s (Harold Tedford) confession during the final act of production. OPHELIA ' S body is carried to her tomb as Hamlet, who had just returned from a ship bound for England, watches her burial from arches. Six performances were presented before capacity audiences in Fine Arts Center. ROYAL HUNTRESSES in von Flotow ' s " Martha " enter forest wher e Lionel is reunited with Martha, but is later rejected by her. Comic opera was presented by University Theatre and music department. 360 LIONEL is rejected by Lady Harriet when he discovers she is not servant girl, but Lady in Waiting to Queen. DRINKING SCENE at Inn during final act of " Martha ' ' where Lady Harriet (Frances Ellis) refuses to marry Lionel (Deane Holmes). University Symphony Orchestra, Collegiate Singers combined with drama department to present opera. CARRYING ' ' Holy Man " home on their shoulders, triumphant villagers enter Margene in world premiere of " Margene and the Messiah " , The play won Collegiate Players ' 1956 contest. CHECKING SET at dress rehearsal of " Margene and the Messiah " are author Eugene Hochman and director Virgil Baker. Mr. Hochman studied at Universities of Debrecen and Prague, and is winner of the Avery Hopwood Award for Drama and Samuel French Collegiate Award. GOSSIPING old men (Parker David Rushing, Walt Bossh.art, and Jackie Pennell) in world premiere per¬ formance of Hochman ' s " Margene and the Messiah " . 362 HECTOR (John DuVal) threatens to kill poet De- mokos (Larry Randolph) for glorifying war as Helen (Mary Jane Farney) stares into space. Scene is from the play “Tiger at the Gates " written by Jean Giraudoux and presented in Fine Arts Center by University Theatre during spring term. EMBRACING the philanderer Paris (Wells Hamby) after being rejected by Trolius (Richard Green), Helen (Mary Jane Farney) smiles warmly. Scene is from Christopher Fry ' s translation of “Tiger at the Gates " by Giraudoux. COLLEGIATE SINGERS: First Row: Frances Ellis. Carolyn Webster, Shirley Smith, Judy Edwards, Linda Kaye Westmoreland, Pat Dangeaii, Virginia Williams, Mickie McDow, joBeth Kettig, Carol Bess Proctor, Suanna Flake, Martha Key Rock, Prudence Whitfield. Second Row: Joyce Warren, Loretta Hercher, Marilu Bradford, Emily Sue Damon, Emily Jo Joyce, Carol McCartney, Rosemary Patrick, Carolyn Tisdale, Jean Frith. Third Row: Bill Taylor, Billy Doyle White, Gordon Burton, Ray Moseley, George W. Peck. Rudy Martin, Charles Simonds, Danny Sullivan. Randall K. Terry, Theodore Pruett, Billy Lutes. Fourth Row: Vdllis P. Coleman. Jay Stanley, James K. Barnes, Andy Davis, Norheit Butler, Hal Gentry, Linford Bradford, Reginald Shar]), Boyce Davis, Wes Abbott. LAUGHING at jokes, Choral Director Richard Brothers and Jim Barnes relax, await curtain time for final performance of von Flotow ' s opera “Martha " . Collegiate Singers Collegiate Singers, the University’s outstanding choral group, is an organization composed of some 60 choristers. Memhership in the group is on the basis of audition. Under the direction of Richard Brothers, the choir has a full schedule of concerts each year. Some of the singers worked with the University Opera Work¬ shop this year for the production of the opera Martha. Included among the choir’s programs this year were the annual Christmas concert and the dedication of the new University Medical Center. The practice schedule is one that requires many hours of work and the result is a polished group of college voices. PLAYING CARDS between acts of opera “A lartha " , Benny Hays and Jane Reed con¬ fer during crucial point in bridge game in Green Room of Fine Arts Center. 364 CHORAL DIRECTOR Richard Brothers guides Collegiate Singers through rehearsal. Singers appeared in Christmas program, opera ' Martha " and medical school opening. DISCUSSING absences, Collegiate Singers Randy Terry, Willis Coleman and Marilu Bradford gather around piano in Fine Arts Center following afternoon rehearsal. SIGHTREADING music. Collegiate Singers re¬ hearse in the University Fine Arts Center. PRACTICING in Fine Arts Center, Col¬ legiate Singers prepare for trip to Lit¬ tle Rock where they sang for dedica¬ tion of new University Medical Center. 3C)5 » Y 4» -V 4| University-F ay etteville Symphony Orchestra The symphony orchestra, under the direction of Marx Pales, is sponsored by the University of Arkansas music department and Fayetteville patrons. Drawing from Uni¬ versity music students, faculty and Fayetteville townspeople, the orchestra practices several times each week and often rehearses with nationally famous guest conductors who are on campus in connection with Community Concert per¬ formances. Performance-wise, the group has appeared in several regular season concerts and various sections of the orchestra have presented smaller evening performances. The musicians also provided the music for the University Theatre’s production of the opera Martha, which was pro¬ duced jointly by the music and the dramatics departments. A program of Christmas music was presented this year with the cooperation of the vocal music department. The orchestra has been gradually growing in size in recent years and now numbers about fifty persons. CONDUCTOR Marx Pales leads string section of University-Fayetteville Symphony Orchestra in rehearsal of score for the opera " Martha " . PLAYING bass violas in orchestra during concert, Carole Sum¬ mers and Emily Sanders carefully watch scores and conductor. 366 ONSTAGE at Fine Arts Center auditorium, the University-Fayetteville Symphony Orchestra under baton of conductor Marx J. Pales prepares for fall concert. Members of the orchestra are selected from University student body, faculty and residents of Fayetteville by individual tryouts. MEMBERS of University-Fayetteville Symphony Orchestra are led by conductor Marx Pales in orchestra pit at Fine Arts Center. 367 ART STUDIO, lonely on a Sunday afternoon, mirrors the past week ' s work of unfinished paintings. Chi Omega First Row: Patricia Allen, Nana Baclilel, Doris Ann I5ag«j;ett, Slielha Baker, Mary Bellingrath, Jane IBrd, Nancy Bodenhaine?-, Joann Bond, Julie Brannan, Jeannie Broughton, Nancy Chouteau. Second Row: Gwynn Cochran, Carolyn (]ockrill, Anne Covey Shaw, Marilyn Crawford, Pat Cross, Lena (Cunningham, Frances (Curtis, Diane Davis, Jactjue Davis, Barbara Dickey, Sandra Dumas. Third Row: Virginia Hay Dumas, Polly DuVal, Ann Alida Fllefson, Eleanor Ellis, Nona Fondren, Mary Fordyce, Ann Foster, Nancy (jilmore, Katherine (CCivens, Mettie (Goodwin, Pai Hall. Fourth Row: Joada Hankins, Carolyn Harris, Jean Hartsell, Betty Hendrix, Olivia High, Shari Hill. Virginia Hill. Juanita Johnson, Betsy Jones, Vernalese Jones, Ann Kuykendall. Fifth Row: Carol Lynn Lackey, Sheffield I.ander. (Cahy Lippert, Edna Mc(Clendon, Nancy Mc(Collum, Marilyn McKoy, Vlartha Mann, Paula Mixon. Anna Ruth Murphy, Bonnie Pris- lovsky, Patty Pyeatt. Sixth Row: Betty Heed, (Car dyn Kent , Eleanor Rice. Lee Riggs, Lil Riggs, Jane Roe. Ann Rohinson. Sue Russell, Emily Sanders, Jane See. Seventh Row: Sylvia Small. Ann Starmer, Valerie St. John, Diane Trust, Ann Wail. Judy We|)fer, Nancy Jo Williams, Tissa Wilson, Ann Young, Frankie Zadnick. 370 Honors at homecoming and singfony This has been an active year for the Chi Omegas. Ohio’s float won first place in the Homecoming parade and they were second in the Singfony. For the fifth consecutive semester, Chi Omega had the highest house grade point. Beauties were: Ann Foster, IFPC Queen; Nancy McCollum, Razorback beauty; Carolyn Reutz, Miss U of A maid; Gwynn Cockran, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; and Homecoming maids, Sheffield Lander and Sandra Dumas. Tapped for Mortar Board, as well as for Who’s Who, were Pat Allen and Carol Lackey, with Carol president of Mortar Board and Pat serving as co- chairman of REW and as a member of the AWS Judicial Board. Diane Dameron spent five months in Holland as an exchange student. Val St. John was a section editor of the 1957 Razorback. Martha Mann and Carolyn Har¬ ris were cheerleaders and Pat Hall was WRA veep. Chi Omega had 16 sophomore counselors with Pat Cross as president. Gwynn Cockran was senior senator from the college of Education for first semester and V. A. Hill served as senator second semester. The Chio’s were active socially, too. There was a brunch-dance, a Mothers’ Day weekend, football open house and the annual spring- outing and formal. Officers for this year are Ann Robin¬ son, president; Carol Lynn Lackey, vice-president; Pat Allen, secretary; and Julie Brannan, treasurer. REHEARSING for Singfony, Chi Omegas sing " A Snow Legend " . Directed by Joann Bond their presentation won second place. ANN ROBINSON President 371 A continuous whirl of activity LOOKING at proofs of party pictures, Tri-Delts Delona Carter, Gail Evans, Barbara Lewis, Sandra Robins, Mildred Taylor and Nancy Dixon select photographs for their personal scrapbooks. No sooner had the Tri-Delts and their fine pledge class gotten over their fever of rush than they were in the midst of continuous social and campus activities, r or the second straight year, the Tri Delts won the Sweep- stakes Trophy in intramurals. They also won first place in the Sigma Nu relays and second place in the Home¬ coming house decorations. From their pledge class came Susie Pryor, Honorary Captain of Pershing Rifles. Hazel Newsome served as president of AWS and was tapped for Mortor Board along with Mary Warriner. BeBe McKen- ney was president of Panhellenic and Carolyn Downing- served as president of Orchesis. Pat Maisel and Sue Dick¬ son were in Student Senate. Grace Daniels served as secre¬ tary of Chi Theta and Carolyn Edrington was treasurer. Tri Delt had 9 sophomore counselors while Betty Lou Jones and Judy Woodside were senior counselors, Jane Davidson was state treasurer of WRA. Tri-delts’ full social calendar included their annual formal, a faculty tea a din¬ ner dance honoring the new pledges, football banquet. Christmas party. Pansy breakfast, and Founder’s Dav banquet. Tri-Delt officers for this year are Mary War¬ riner, president; Arnette Thomas, vice-president; Carolyn Dunlavy, recording secretary; Jane Dickinson, corres¬ ponding, secretary; and Carolyn Edrington, treasurer. MARY WARRINER President 372 Delta Delta Delta First Row: C. A. Al)ington. Susie Uarhani, Janie Boone, Janis Brenner, Elaine IJrewster, Lila Beth Burke, Sylvia Butts, Delona Carter, Gail Cunningham, (irace Daniel. Second Row: jane Davidson, Janie Dickinson, Sue Dickson, Nancy Dixon, (Carolyn Downing, Carolyn Dunlavy, Carolyn Ed- rington, Alaxie Edtinger, Gail Evans, Nancy Grace. Third Row: Judy Green, Jeanne Hampton, Pat Harvey, Marilyn Holt. Susie Horton, Glynda Howard, Sue Hunt, Norwyn Johnson, Betty Lou Jones, Paula Kendall. Fourth Row: Jean Driver Kendrick, Mary V. Kennedy, Bobhye Killian, Barbara Lewis, Martha Luffman, Pal Maisel, Virginia Manaugh, Carolyn Meek, Carolyn Moseley, Judy McKay. Fifth Row: BeBe McKinney, Susan Patrica Neely, Hazel Newsome, Lois Nichols. Nancy Norwood, Pat Osburn. Elizabeth Osborne, Sue Parscale. Janice Phillips, Susie Pryor. Sixth Row: Martha Rice, Sandra Robbins, Merna Robert¬ son, Ann Rozelle, Sue Rutherford, Ann Rowland, Barbara Scott, Marilyn Sharp, Jewell Ann Smith, Mary Ann Spots. Seventh Row: Barbara Tarpley, Mildred Taylor, Arnelte Thomas, Beth Wafer, xMary Warriner. Jo Wilbourn, Patti Dean Wright, Ann Westervelt, Judy Woodside. 373 Delta Gamma First Row: Mary Abernathy, Jane Allen, Beverly Bales, Linda Baswell, Linda Bryan, Sally Brown, Virginia Cox, Marsha Crawford, Julie Dillard, Patricia Douthit. Second Row: Tomi Feathers, Marianne Noel Coatclier, Ann Henderson, Carol Hinkle, La Rue Jackson, Nancy Johns, Anne Kingshorough, Margaret McFall, Billie Mays, Shirley Meyers. Third Row: Suzie Mills, Maretta Moore, Nancy Nearing, Betty Nickle, Peggy Parks, Jan Parrott. Ann Piper, Gail Reyn¬ olds, Phyllis Schirmer. Fourth Row: Sue Stonecipher, Patricia Turner, Diane Wat¬ son, Judie Wells, Sherna Will, Aletta Williams, Jackie Wilson, Kay Wilson, Cynthia Zakes. 374 THE BAD SEED was the title of the ' 57 Campus Capers skit presented by Delta Gamma. Pat Douthat dances as an indignant nurserymate abstains, prolests. Banquets, parties and spring outings With summer gone and fall rush over, the Delta Gammas returned to the campus with many plans for the coming year. The social season was started with a debut for their new pledges followed by a football banquet, Christmas party, Valentine party, spring formal, spring outing, and a Founder’s Day celebration. Among the Delta Gammas active in campus affairs were: Vir¬ ginia Cox, Acacia Sweetheart; Kay Wilson, Razorback beauty; Sue Ann Sykes, 1956 Agri Queen; Betsy Nicho¬ las, Phi Beta Kappa; Pat Turner, Mortar Board; Mary Ann Goatcher, Lambda Iota Tau; Allen Kent, senior counselor; Carol Hinkle, sophomore secretary of AWS vocation committee: Peggy Parks, Alpha Lambda Delta; Ann Kingsborough, Sigma Alpha lota and SAl Founda¬ tion award; Irene Shaver; SPE Dreamgirl; Betty Nickle, chairman of UNESCO in Elementary Clul ; and Patty Douthat. secretary of Newman Club. DG first semester officers were Pat rurner. president, Ann Piper and Cyn¬ thia Zakes, vice-presidents; Virginia Cox, recording sec¬ retary; Jackie Wilson, corresponding secretary; and Ann Henderson, treasurer. Second semester officers are Mary Goatcher, president; Jan Parrot and Ann Henderson, vice- presidents; Julie Dillard, recording secretary; Linda Bry¬ an, corresponding secretary; and Gail Reynolds, treas¬ urer. GETTING ACQUAINTED in one of the preferential parties at semester rush, Delta Gammas, rushees talk in DG living room. PAT TURNER President 375 Eventful year in remodeled house HI-FI SETS are major attractions on long winter afternoons. Here, Kappas Phyllis Dillaha, Anne Easley, Jan Collums, Dorothy McCown, Molly Bolling and Linda Brock gather around a set in the Kappa house to relax on a cold rainy Saturday afternoon. CAROL ANN LACKEY President Following a successful rush, the Kappa Kappa Gam¬ mas began another eventful year in their beautifully remodeled house. As a group, the Kappas won several honors such as third place in the Singfony, honorable mention for their Homecoming decorations, and the Na¬ tional Fraternity award for gracious living. Individuals in the spotlight include Phyllis Dillaha, who was tapped for Mortar Board, and named in Who’s Who. Gail Ann Fly and Gail Wood were majorettes with the latter serving as head majorette and president of Tau Beta Sigma. Jo Neva Knight was a cheerleader and, with Margaret Sloan, served as a senior counselor. There were many beauties in the Kappa house including Gail Wood, who was Miss University of Arkansas. Anne Nowell was an Honorary Lieutenant Colonel of the AFROTC, and Sondra Brown and Pat Workman were Honorary Lieutenant Colonels of the Army ROTC. Gailya Stilwell was a member of the Homecoming court. Among the many parties in the Kappa house were fra¬ ternity exchange dinners, a football open house, faculty tea, Christmas party, spring outing and a spring formal. Kappa officers are Carol Ann Lackey, president; Mary Cobb, Vice-president; May Puryear, recording secretary; Jo Neva Knight, corresponding secretary; and Jo Ann CaHail, treasurer. 376 Kappa Kappa Gamma First Row: Margie Adams, Ruth Louise Raker, Molly ILilling, Billie Jean Breedlove, Katherine Brocchus, Linda Brock, Sondra Brown, Suzanne Bullock, JoAnn CaHail, Mary Catherine Cohh. Second Row: Jan Collums, Murphy Coulter, Celia Ann Crov e, Betty Dickenson, Phyllis Dillaha, Ann Easley, Gail Ann Fly, Sara Frese, Marlene Garrison, Rosemary Henhest. Third Row: Mary Nell Henson, Amanda Hiller, Ann Hinkle, Sandra Hudspeth, Mary Carolyn Humphrey, Donna Hunt. Susie Ingram, Jan Jacobs, Marilyn Jelks, Key Keese. Fourth Row: Marietta Kimball. Jo Knight, Carol Ann Lackey, Beth Logan, Dorothy McCown. Pat McGinnis, Betty McKelvey, Joanne Maginniss, Eleanor Massie, Nancy Mayer. Fifth Row: Melissa Moore, Anne Nowell. Danette Porlis, Elinor Pryor, May Puryear, Peggy Ross, Rosemary Ridgdill, Mary Roberts, Martha Rock, Sylvia Rousseau. Sixth Row: Helen Ruth Scott, Margaret Sloan, Gailya Stil- well, Nell Walker, Joan Williams, Alice Jane Whitaker, Gail Wood, Sue Wood, Pat Workman. 377 Pi Beta Phi First How: Ann Arthurs, Sandra Austin, Loma Barron, Rita Beatty, Pat Bigger, (Jherie Bowers, Beth Brirkell, Rhea Bridges, Janet Bird. Second Row: Janis Camp, Roberta Crowe, jo Gwen Davis, Ann Denker, Ann Dooley, Kay Douglas, Jane Douthit, Elaine Durham, Lorraine Funk. Third How: Alice Ann Girdner, Georgia Graham, Kathy Gran, Shirley Grayson, Paula Hallum, Virginia Hammond, Sue Harper, Virginia Harrell, Joyce Haskew. Fourth How: Kay Haynes, Amanda Hilton, Joan Holt, Alicia Horton, Mary Lou Hurlbut, Carolyn Kampbell, Ann Kennan, Pat Kilgore, Kay Kitchen. Fifth How: Hansi Lecklitnei, Marilyn May, .Margaret .Malone, Judy McFall, Janis Nickell, Judy Park, Sue Patterson, Gordon Payne, Flo Gene Perry. Sixth How: Nikki Polychron, Joyce Richardson, Mary Ann Robinson, (daudette Schock, Sue Shannon, Barbara Simpson. Elaine Smith, Jane Smith, Saiulra Smith. Alice Staton. Seventh How: Marjorie Stewart, Susan Stoffer, (’arole Sum¬ mers, Kay I ' erry. Peggy Wall. Virginia White, Gail Whitsitt, Manning Wilbourn, Nancy Worthy. 378 Individuals in the campus spotlight Active both socially and in campus affairs, the Pi Phis had another busy year. Kay Wells Trumbo and Sue Hampton were chosen Phi Beta Kappa. Ann Denker, Sue Patterson, Joyce Haskew and janis Hyde ' I ' Camp were tapped for Mortor Board. Margaret Malone is society editor of the Traveler. Kay Terry is co-editor of the Coeds’ Code. In Who’s Who are Janis Hyde Camp and Ann Denker. Ann is also a Student Court associate justice and vice-president of Civic Club. On the Razor- hack staff are Beth Brickell, and Kay Kitchen. Manning Wilbourn is editor of Preview. Ann Whiteside was a majorette and Joyce Haskew was a cheerleader. Beauties in the Pi Phi house include Cherie Bowers, Honorary Colonel of AFROTC; Nikki Polychron. Honorary Colonel of Army ROTC; Alice Ann Girdner. Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart; and Janis Nickell, Homecoming maid. The Pi Phis’ social activities included a pledge dance, Christ¬ mas party, and the spring formal. Pi Phi Officers for the first semester were Manning Wilbourn, president; Ann Denker, vice-president; Kathy Gran, secretary; and Jane Smith, treasurer. Second semester officers are Peggy Wall, president; Kay Kitchen, vice-president; Ann Den¬ ker, secretary; and Janet Byrd, treasurer. BREAKING GROUND tor new house to be opened in the fall, Pi Phi President Manning Wilbourn turns the first shovel of dirt as construction on the modern structure started in December, MANNING WILBOURN President % 379 Pledging started a busy social life DECORATING student union ballroom, Zetas June Stiles, Janis Luginbuel and irginla Heinze hang balloons and string crepe paper as they get ready for their annual AAardis Gras formal. JANE KOLB President The Zeta Tau Alpha’s started another busy year with their fall pledging of a fine group of girls. With Gaye Warren chosen as White Rose of Sigma Nu and Janis Rogers selected as Kappa Alpha Rose, the Zetas were well represented by beauties. Suzanne Burnett was a Homecoming maid. Zetas won first place with their Homecoming house decorations of caged Owls. Among their outstanding members were Jane Kolb and Frances Wilson who were both tapped for Mortar Board and Who’s Who. Frances was also associate editor of the Traveler and president of Lambda lota Tau while Carole Evans was editor of the Guild Ticker. Marion Benton was president of the junior class in BA school and Martha Doty was president of Chi Theta. The annual Mardi Gras formal rounded out the Zeta’s social season. Proceeding the formal were other activities including fraternity ex¬ change dinners, football open houses and a faculty tea. First semester officers were Jane Kolb, president; Carole Anne Evans, vice-president; Frances Wilson, recording secretary; Carolyn Wray, corresponding secretary; and Martha Doty, treasurer. Second semester officers are Marilyn Swears, president; Diane Mashburn, vice-presi¬ dent; Willa Charlton, recording secretary; Gaile Reyn¬ olds, corresponding secretary; and Sally Cravens, treas¬ urer. 380 Zeta Tau Alpha First Row: Clarice Anderson. Sara Andrews, Marion Bentoji, Nancy Hrinnniet, Suzanne Burnett, Jo Caniphell. Jo Carrington, Willa Charlton, Edna Mae Churchill, Sue Claughton. Second Row: Bette Cooper, Sally Cravens, Margaret Dilling¬ ham, Martha Doty, Faith Ellis, Frances Ellis, Carol Anne Evans, Virginia Faulkner, Dana Fitch. Norma (ians. Third Row: Sue Gearhardt, Mary Sue Gusewelle, Pat Flatley, Virginia Heinze, Mary Jewell Herring, Wanda Hildehrand, Jane Ivester, Helen Khilling, Peggy Killough, Jane Kolh. Fourth Row: Judy Langston, Fay Nell Ligon, Margie Lord, Janice Luginhuel, Diane Mashhurn, Mary Dell Mazzanti, Barbara Murphy, Georgia Ann Middlebrooks, Karen McCullick, Barbara McNeill. Fifth Row: Jean McNeill, Julie McNeil. Jayne Nash, Nancy Neese, Jane Nieburg, Sarah Parish, Mary Priddy, Paula Pond, Gaile Reynolds, Agnes Rocconi. Sixth Row: Janis Rogers, Lorene Sims, Jeanne Speakman, Virginia Stapleton, June Stiles, Dorothy Strickland, Diane Strick- ler, Marilyn Swears, Mary Taylor, Carolyn Thompson. Seventh Roiv: Jo Anne Thompson. Margie Th()mpson. Nancy Vinzant, Myra Ann Walker. Sara Lee Watson, Shirley White¬ head. BeBe Jo Wilson. Frances Wilson. Carolyn Wray, Jo Ann Yancey. 381 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL; First rotv: John Mack Burrough, Buddy Phillips, Max Reed, Boh Loewer, Milas Hale, Tom John¬ son, Boh Zierak. Second row: Don Mehlburger, Bill Goodrich, Vernon Reed, Mike Smith, Spike Carey, jack Berryman, Guy Campbell. Third row: John F. Cross, Edwin Wallace, Tom Gist, Frank Jackson. Harold R. Hurst, George T. Newberry, Garnett Peters, Philip Anderson. Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Council is the advisory and governing board for campus sororities. The council, composed of the president and rush captain of each sorority, is organized to establish rush rules and to broaden the understanding of each organization through statewide publicity. A Panhellenic Council chapter is organized on each campus where there are two or more national sororities. The local group is an effective one which provides a channel for contact between the ad¬ ministration and sororities. Each year, the organization, in keeping with its policy of maintaining high scholarship standards, awards a cup to the pledge class with the highest grade point average. This year’s Panhellenic officers are BeBe McKinney, president; Sissy Baker, secre tary; and Diana Reagon, treasurer. REFRESHMENTS are served before business sessions at each Panhellenic meeting. Here, Carol Ann Lackey, Kappa Kappa Gamma representative, enjoys cookies and coffee. INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL; First row: Margie Stewart. Jacque Davis, Elinor Pryor. Dawne Warren. Sandra Hudspeth, Vernie Jones, Joe Hamilton. Second row: Billy Ray Lewis, Julie .McNiel, Patty Douthat, Sue Claughton. George R. Rosa, Billy C. Clary, Bobby Fussell. Third row: Boh Titus, Henry Fudge, Jim ( ' hastain. Dene Baker. Joe Morris, Richard Akers, John Patton, Jerald L. McAnear. Fourth row: Dave Goodsell, Hurley Young, Gary McClain, Joe Baxter, Max Hall, Bill Barnes, Dick Collier, Mack Moore. Interfraternity Council Although each fraternity on the Arkansas campus functions as an independent unit, their efforts are co-ordinated in the Interfraternity Council. Through the IFC, Greek letter organizations can mediate their differences and jointly solve interfraternity problems. The Inter¬ fraternity Council also serves as a disciplinary body for its own mem¬ bers and helps organize the rush program. The IFC fosters a con¬ tinued fair competition among the fraternities and has contributed to the growth of men ' s Greek letter groups on the campus. The bi-monthly meetings of the Interfraternity Council are presided over by Tom John¬ son. Other officers for this year are Phil Anderson, vice president; Spike Carey, secretary; and John Mack Burrough, treasurer. TOM JOHNSON, president of the Interfraternity Council, presides over the IFC ' s bi-monthly meetings. Group serves as sounding board for fraternity differences and problems. PANHELLENIC COlINCtl. meinhers: First row: Manning Wilbourn, Sandra Austin. HeBe McKinney, Mary Warriner. Diana Reagan. Second row: J at Turner, Carol Ann Lackey, Sissy Baker, Ann Robin.son, Jane Kolb, Dean Tyler. Interfraternity Pledge Council The Interfraternity Pledge Council is a co-ordinating agency for pledges of the fraternities and sororities on the campus. Its re¬ lationship to pledges is similar to that served by the Interfraternity Council and the Panhellenic Council. It is com])osed of two repre¬ sentatives from each fraternity and sorority on the campus. At the annual pledge dance this year, Miss Ann Foster, a Chi Omega pledge, was crowned Pledge Queen of 1956. She was chosen by a popular vote of fraternity pledges in a contest sponsored by the Pledge Council. IFPC officers this year are Joe Morris, president; Jimmy Smith, vice- president; Joe Hamilton, treasurer; and Margie Stewart, secretary. IFPC QUEEN for 1956, Ann Foster, a Chio pledge, was crowned at the annual pledge dance. She was selected by a popular vote of pledges in contest sponsored by IFPC. Acacia First Roiv: George Beattie, Raymond Blair, Harold Blevins, Dean Brown, Jon Busse, Mike Chitwood, Charles Coe, Robert Crafton. Second Row: James Davidson, Charles Francis, Paul Gray, Reynolds Griffith, Henry R. Hamilton, Joseph Hamilton, Colin Hightower, Edward Jeter. Third Roto: Gary Kent Jones, Jere Jones, Charles McCarthy, James McCastlain, Jim McKim, Courtenay Mathey, Thomas Mil¬ lard, David Lee Oakes. Fourth Row: Thomas Owens, Alfred Paul, Robert Rutledge, James Swartz, Alfred Taylor, Tom Treet, Hurley R. Young. LISTENING to salesman explain student purchase plan for en¬ cyclopedia, Acacias relax dur¬ ing afternoon lull before dinner. 384 Men in positions of leadership One of the youngest fraternities on the campus. Acacia has made an enviable record in campus leader¬ ship and scholarship. Acacia was founded by Master Masons who named it after an eastern evergreen. The fraternity has maintained strong ties with Masonic organi¬ zations. Among Acacia’s campus leaders are Dean Brown, president of the student body and a member of Blue Key; Al Taylor, president of ASIE and a member of Blue Key; Jon Busse, president of Canterbury Club and a member of ASME; Jim Blair, vice-president of the student body; and Jim Swartz, director of Campus Circuit. Annual social activities for Acacia include the Shipwreck Ball, the Spring Formal, the Founders’ Day Banquet and sorority exchange dinners. In addition to these annual events, the Acacias entertained with other parties during the year. Officers for this year are George Beattie, venerable dean; Bob Crafton, senior dean; Al Taylor, junior dean; Collin Hightower, secretary; and Jon Busse, treasurer. In addition to their wide range of social activities, the Acacias have maintained high academic standards and were ranked in the top four fra¬ ternities with their spring gradepoint average of 2.59. The Acacias live in a green-shuttered white house at 340 Arkansas Avenue. RELAXING in living room, Acacias George Beattie, Bob Rut¬ ledge, and John Busse spend an evening with the hi-fi set. GEORGE BEATTIE President 385 To better American agriculture ROOSTER DANCE, held this year at the U-Ark Bowl, is the high¬ light of the social season for the Arkansas chapter of AGR. MILAS H. HALE President Organized in the early thirties on the Arkansas campus, Alpha Gamma Rho’s local chapter became the organization’s thirty-third. AGR is known throughout the Un ited States for its contribution of prominent men to the field of agriculture. AGR is well-represented on the campus with men in several key organizations includ¬ ing Alpha Zeta, Blue Key, ODK and many other clubs and committees. The president of the Agriculture Stu¬ dent Association is a member of Alpha Gamma Rho whicli further indicates the fraternity’s influence in the Col¬ lege of Agriculture. These leaders in the field of Agri¬ culture are representative of the stated purpose of AGR: “To make better men and through them a broader and better agriculture”. AGR activities for the fall were high¬ lighted by the annual Rooster Day Dance. The spring social calendar was topped off with the Pink Rose Form¬ al. Besides these major social activities, members of Alpha Gamma Rho enjoy numerous other house parties and frequent outings. Officers for this year are Milas H. Hale, president; Bob Bartz, vice-president; Bill Cates, alumni secretary; Jerry Smith, secretary; and Carl Walk¬ er, house manager. 386 I I o Alpha Gamma Rho First Row: R()l)ert Bartz, Tom llrown, Will Calaway, Bill L. Cates, Donald Cochran, Zachery Dnclos, James Gilleylen. Second Row: Joe Max Hale, Milas Hale, Billy Hallmark, Harold Hill, Charles Huddleston, David Humohery, Larry Largent. Third Row: Robert Loewer, Jim Mills, Tommy Myers, Wil¬ liam Neeley, Larry H. Pitman, Wayne Pyles, Jerry Smith. Fourth Row: Jon Standridge, Martin Stipe, Carl Dean Walk¬ er, Billy Wehl), Sidney Wegert, Quintin Welch. Leamon Williams, Max Wise. STUDYING in the AGR living room, Eugene Humphry and Warren Rudolph begin the tedi¬ ous process of preparing for the approaching final exams. 387 Alpha Tau Omega First Row: William Alden, Wilber Barnes, Jack Buffington, Jackie Cooper, Thomas Craft,. James Crosby. Second Row: Max Hall, Jerry W. Hobbs, Joe Johnson, Jose Martini, Billy Payne, Ira Max Reed. Third Row: William Roberts, Hale Shipley, Robert Stewart. Charles Stewart, Gordon Turner, William Wallace. DiSCUSSiNG Alpha Tau Omega ' s " Help Week " program, Jerry Hobbs, Stewart Daniels (Nation¬ al Executive Secretary for ATO), Bob Stewart and Homer Led¬ better admire trophy which is given for a year to the fra¬ ternity with best " Help Week " . 388 A program of help is inaugurated Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity was founded nation¬ ally with “No North, no South, no East, no West, but one great nation. Heaven blest” as its ideal. The prime object of the fraternity has been to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North in a Christian brotherhood. Alpha Tau Omega is built upon the cornerstone of close friendship and ties between its members and alumni. Reactivated in 1951 after a period of inactivity. Alpha Tau Omega was originally the first fraternity founded on the University of Arkansas campus. The Alpha Xi chapter was established in March, loo2. In keeping with Alpha Tau Omega’s national “Help Week” program, the Arkansas chapter this year is be¬ ginning a trophy award to the fraternity on this campus with the best help week program. Alpha Xi chapter of ATO is active each year wdth a full schedule of social and campuswide activities combined with an emphasis on high academic standards. Officers for the fall semester were Edwin Wallace, worthy master; Jerry Hobbs, worthy chaplain; Max Reed, worthy keeper of the exchequer; and Tommy Craft, worthy keeper of annals. Officers for the spring semester are Bob Stewart, w orthy master; Charles Stewart, worthy chaplain; Max Reed, worthy keeper of the exchequer’; and Gus Garland, worthy keep¬ er of annals. WAITING for dinner in ATO house, John Abney, seated, Jerry Hobbs and Gordon Turner browse through evening papers. EDWIN WALLACE President 389 Campus leaders in scholarship LEAVING BOOKS for study break, John Bell, Marion Mathis and George Davis listen to records in Farmhouse living room. HAROLD RAY HURST President 390 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. 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. This year, too, scholarship is expected to rank towards the top. The national 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 participants of Alpha Zeta, an agricultural honorary fraternity, IFC, IFPC, ABC, and Student Senate. Farmhouse has officers in most all of the agricultural clubs and organizations. Farmhouse has several social events including house parties, and outings each semester. Its main event is the Farmhouse Sweetheart Banquet and Dance held in the spring. The officers for this year are Harold Ray Hurst, president; Hugh Wesley Plumlee, business manager; Thomas Dale Hobbs, secretary; and Tommy Lee Goodwin, treasurer. Farmhouse First Row: John Waller IJell. William Clayton, George Davis, Wayne Deaton, D. H. Elphingston, Garland Ford, Henry Fudge. Second Row: Tommy (ioodwin, Thomas Hohhs, Ray Hurst, Billy Hurst, Billy Lewis, Roy Lloyd, Charles Looper, Marion Mathis. Third Roiv: George Newherry, Getulio Newberry, Bobby Pace, Hugh Plumlee, Robert Timmons, Garlon Willis. READING TEXTBOOKS, Farm¬ house brothers Dan Elphing- stone and Buddy Newberry, both agri majors, prepare tor forthcoming ten weeks tests. 391 Kappa Alpha First Row: Tom Alexander, Don Barrett. Alfred Baxley, Jack Berryman, John Brown, Donald Butts, Roljert Caldwell, Donald Callaway, Willis Coleman. Second Row: Larry Craig. William Davis, Sam Farris, Daniel Furlong, Frank J. Gamble, Skippy Griffen. D. D. Harington, Wil¬ liam Harrison, Bon Hendrix. Third Row: David Hourihan, William Hollis, Eugene Jones, Dean Kizzia. Richard Locke, W illiam Newman, William Oglesby, Dalton Packmore, Wylie J. Parker. Fourth Row: Garnett Peters, Ellis Poisall. James Quinn, John T. Quinn, ' I ' liomas Sanders, Miles Shopfner, W. R. Stub¬ blefield, Bob Taylor, Charles Trumbo, Jim Wilderson. SOUTHERN GENTLEMEN enter¬ tain rushees during fall rush in their modern home on Sta¬ dium Drive. 392 Southern gentlemen of the campus Founded as an order designed to follow the tradi¬ tions and ideals of the Old South, Kappa Alpha Order takes its ideal from the great Southerner, General Robert E. Lee. The Kappa Alpha’s are active in all facets of campus activity — intramurals, politics, a thorough so¬ cial calendar and high academic standards. This year, the Southern gentlemen of the campus were hosts to numerous dinner parties, open houses, and other social events. Each y ear, Kappa Alpha Order honors General Robert E. Lee’s birthday with the Convivium Dinner, held in a house decorated with rebel flags and other remnants of the Confederacy. In late fall, the KA’s held their annual Rose Ball. Jdie spring social season was climaxed with the Dixie Ball, a gala affair in keeping with the traditions of the old south. Officers for the fall semester were Jack Berryman, president; Wylie Parker, vice president; Bill Harrison, secretary; and Jim Wilkerson, treasurer. Spring semester officers are Wylie Parker, president; Richard Locke, vice president; Bill Harrison, secretary; and Jim Wilkerson, treasurer. ENTERTAINING during rush, the Kappa Alpha combo swings through a late jam session in the KA house. The band features Bobby Taylor, clarinet; Dave Horrihan, trumpet; Jack Berryman, drums; Gregg Magruder, bass; and Dick Chapman at the piano. JACK BERRYMAN President 393 Gaebale, ho] 11 ecoming winners RECEIVING LINE, headed by President Phil Anderson, greets guests arriving at chapter house for annual Christmas party. PHIL ANDERSON President Xi chapter of Kappa Sigma remained active this year in all phases of campus activities. Xi chapter began the year by pledging 38 men. as a result of an active summer rush. Kappa Sigma took first place with Zeta Tau Alpha in Gaebele last spring. Also the first place trophy went to Kappa Sigma for homecoming house deco¬ rations for 1956. Individual members of Kappa Sigma hold membership in Blue Key, ODK, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Delta, Civic Club, Student Senate, “A” Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Cuild, ABC, Alpha Tau Alpha, and Black Friars. In Business School, Kappa Sigma boasts President and Vice-President of Freshman Class, and President of Sophomore Class. Officers for the Fall semester were Phil Anderson, grand master; Tom Wil¬ liamson, grand procurator; Crady Watkins, grand treas¬ urer; and Jerry Dunn, grand scribe. Officers for the Spring semester are Don Edmonson, grand master; Ron¬ nie Farrar, grand procurator; Crady Watkins, grand treasurer; and Cene Hale, grand scribe. 394 Kappa Sigma First Row: Richard Akers, Duke Allison, Philip An(lersv)n, Punch Anderson, William Anderson, William Atkinson, Edward Railey, David Rerry, Steve Rernard, Rud RIoomfield, Scott Roaz, George Roone, William Roon. Second Row: Wiihur Rrunner, William Rrist, William Ryrd, Worth Camp, Guy Cami)l)ell, Robert Chastain, William Christine, Charlie Coulter, Jim Coyiie, Richard (haiglow, Ernest Cun¬ ningham, James Davidson, David M. DeWitt. Third Row: Hugh Dillahunty, Jerry W. Dunn, Don Edmond¬ son, Ralph R. Edwards, Ronnie Farrar, Jerry Ferguson, William Fussell, Hershel (Earner. Fourth Row: Richard Gat ten, Don Gentry, Sonny Gornatti, Grant Green, C»ene Cross, Gene Hale, Joel Hamilton, Ernest Hawkins, Jerry Hendricks, James R. Hill, Jerry Holden, Phillip Plout, James Jensen. Fifth Row: Durwood Jones, George Knight, L. H. Lieblong, Wayne Lindsey, Donald E. I.unney, Austin Littell, William Mc¬ Cartney, Allen McKnight, Donald McKnight, Wendell Meredith, Tom Montgomery, Richard Neukirk, James Norman. Sixth Row: George Peters. Edwin Phillips. Roy Pointer, Jim Price, David Primm. Thomas Privett. Johnnie l umphrey, (iarnier Puryear. Charles William Rae, Richard A. Reid, Nick Roberts, Rill Robbins. Charles Rush. Seventh Row: John Rush, Eddie Saig, Charles Shackel¬ ford, James Sikes, John A. Smith. Stuart Smith. Ted Souter. James Spencer, Ed Stevenson, John F. Stroud, Cecil Stuart, Thomas Talton, Eighth Row: Charles Thompson, Leonard Thompson. Ralph Turner. Rill Vines, Martin Walt, Russ Walters, Henry Watkins, Henry Wilkinson, Tom W illiamson, Lloyd Woodman, Gray Yeatman, Joseph Young. 395 Lambda Chi Alpha First Row: Rush Allums, Jose[)h Baxter, Richard Berinell, Ronald Bennett, Tommy Booth, Robert Boyd, Dale Briggs, Jimmy Brown, David Burrough, Mac Burrough, Frankie Caleb. Second Row: Monte Carlson, David Christman, Bill Crosby, Cliff Davis, Charles Dawson, Jerry Dhonau, Charles Evans, Larry Francis, Jack Fraley, John Garrett, Harry Gilmer. Third Row: Philip Gray, Neil Gray, Clayton Greer, Freddie (jiiffin, Jerry Gusewelle, Martin Hall, David Hallum, Bubert Hankins, Joe Harbour, Robert Harlan, Stokely Hays. Fourth Row: Bill Hibbard, Jerry Hitt, Jerry Hixson, Don Holeman, Ronald Horst, Ralph Howard, Earnest Huckleberry, Larry Hunt, Terry Hunt, Gary Jones, Bill Keys. Fifth Row: Carl Keys, Henry Kirby, Finn Knudsen, Wil¬ liam Krone, Douglas Low, Bill Lytle, Mac McDonald, Robert McKnight, George McLarty, John McMillan, Pat Magruder. Sixth Row: Stanley Martin, Roger Mayfield, James Miller, Robert Mitchell, Justin Morris, Robert Murray, Charles Niblock, Hoyte Pyle, Ralph Ray, Carl Richards, Robert Richardson, Ted Rogers. Seventh Row: Lynwood Rowe, Neil Russom, Scotty Scholl, Alex Scarbrough, Ron Scott, Ramon Sharp, Roy Sharp, Roger Sher¬ man, Earl Shipley, William Shippey, Edward Short, James Smith. Eighth Row: John M. Smith, Michael Smith, James Stahlkoph, William Starmer, James Suddreth, Bob Sullards, Louis Trager, Fred Waymack, Jerry Wells, Donald Westerfield, George Wortham, Bobby Wright. 396 Another big year for the crescent Lambda Chi Alpha is one of the youngest of col¬ lege fraternities and yet has grown from its founding at Boston University to 151 active chapters in the United States and Canada. Today, there are over 60,000 wearers of the Crescent including many nationally famous men. Gamma Chi chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was installed on the Arkansas campus in 1925 and has steadily grown. The chapter house is a modern building overlooking the stadium. Highlights of the year for the Lambda Chi’s are the Christmas Formal, the traditional Black and White Formal and their annual Alphatraz Partv. Gam¬ ma Chi chapter has many men in key organizations on the campus. Mack Burrough is treasurer of the student body and served as a section editor for the Razorhack. Stokely Hays is advertising editor of this year’s Razor- hack and has been selected as editor for the 1958 vear- hook while Robert Murray, chapter treasurer, will be business manager for the Razorhack next year. Other Lambda Chi’s are in ODK, Beta Alpha Psi, Civic Club, and Phi Beta Kappa. Officers for the fall semester were Mike Smith, president; Chuck Nihlock, vice president; Jim Smith, secretary; and Ralph Rav, treasurer. Spring semester officers are Jim Smith, president; Don Holeman. vice president; Boh Sullards, secretary; and Boh Murray, treasurer. ENJOYING impromptu jam session, Lambda Chi ' s relax in the house after date call on night of their annual Christmas party. MIKE SMITH resident 397 National recognition for service DISCUSSING plans for new chapter house, Phi Delts admire drawings of structure which is to be started in near future. BILL GOODHJCll President The centennial chapter of Phi Delta Theta, Arkan¬ sas Alpha, was installed on the Arkansas campus in 1948. Believing that a small group provides closer bonds of friendship, Arkansas Alpha maintains an approximate membership of sixty-five men. The high points of the Phi Delt social season were the She Delta Theta Party, the Christmas Dance, and the Buccaneer’s Ball. Many informal house parties and several outings rounded-out the social season. The Phis were active in campus activi¬ ties this year. Among those participating were; Bill Beall, president of Beta Alpha Psi; Jim Parr, president of Alpha Zeta; George Hays, president of Circle K; and Jack Riggs, treasurer of Blue Key. Tom Johnson served two semesters in a row as president of IFC. The Phi Delts were also happy to bring home first place in national competition in the Community Service Day. Officers for the Fall semester were Bill Goodrich, presi¬ dent; Ben Rice, reporter; Bill Beall, treasurer; and Bill Snow, secretary. Officers for the Spring semester are Tom Johnson, president; Ben Rice, reporter; George Hays, treasurer; and Wayne Beard, secretary. •V 398 Phi Delta Theta First Row: Schales Atkinson, Phillip Atterherry, Hob Haker, Geoiiiie Palinal, jiininie Barrack, liill Beall, Wayne Beard, Rich¬ ard Bennett, Sam Boyce, Kenneth Brasfield, (Benn Buercklin. Second Row: Raymond Cardwell. Billy Clary, Steve Cocker- ham, Georjje ( oe, Ray Davis, Ernest Dietrich, Richard Dixon, !h)b Dudley, Freed Duncan, Davis Duty, John Duty. Third Roiv: John DuVal. James Elms, Joe Frank Farmer, Benny Fratesi, William (ioodrich, Stephen (irahm, Bert Green, John Greer, Kenneth (irijjgs, Frank (Bohoski, Jim Haden. Fourth Row: Orville Hall, George Hays, Don Henderson, Jerry Hohhs, Billy Hugueley, Tom Johnson, Larry Lau, Ernest Lawrence, Wendell AlcCune, Homer May, Clyde Meade. Fifth Row: John Newstrom, Jimmy 1). Norris, Jimmy Van Parr, Kenneth Parr, L. V. Phahy, Hugh Piper, Panes l ittas, John England, Benny Rice, John A. Riggs, Gordon Robertson. Sixth Row: Neal Robinson, (ieorge Rosa. Bob Sangster, R(d)ert Smith, William Snow, Jerry Toler, Jack Wagoner, Tracy Waller, James Williams, (Ben Wilson, Robert Wray. 399 Pi Kappa Alpha 0 First Row: Charles Adams, Alfred Alsup, Julian Archer, Charles Aliens, Sam Anderson. Glynn Armstrong. Roy Baker, Willard Baker, John Bell, Maurice Bennett, Eddie Brantes. Second Row: Walter H. Bynum, William Christman. James Coe, Thomas Cothren. James Crews, John Cross, James Cupp. John Darnell. Joe Davis, xMinor Davis, Robert Dawson. Third Row: Jim Findley, Joe Felts, William Foote, Joe Ford, Charles Gilmore, Tom Gosnell, Dale (ireen, Ralph Griggs, Robert Hamm, Teddy Harrison, Jerry Horn. Fourth Rotv: Donald Hunt, Charles Hurlhut. James D. Johnson, Granger Kelley, Mack Koonce, Robert Leake, Nelson Lewallyn. James Lewis, Robert McBryde. Michael McDaniels, David McDonald. Fifth Row: James Morris. James Mulkey. Paden Neeley, Reuben Neiswander, William Nelson. James Nobles, William K. Nutter, Joseph Park, Joseph Patterson. Ronald Phillips, Shorty Phillips. Sixth Row: John Prater, James Prescott. Jan Rayder. James Redpath, Harold Rees, Robert Richie, Jerry Russell, Jeff Sandy, Sammy Smith, James Shaddox, John Slifer. Seventh Row: Morrison Smith, Jim Spears, Julian Streett. Wil¬ liam Tinker, James Tinnell, L. A. VanWinkle, David Welch, Tommy White, Don Wray, Harold Wright, Tucker Yeatman. 400 Ranking high in campus activities Founded nationally in 1868 and established on the campus in 1904. Pi Kappa Alpha is one of the Uni¬ versity’s most active fraternities. Each year, the PiKA’s enjoy a well-rounded program of parties, open houses and other social events. Highlighting the fall semester at Alpha Zeta were very successful open houses on Dad’s Day and during the Homecoming weekend. Pi Kappa Alpha has also ranked among the leaders in intramural competition in all sports this year. Alpha Zeta chapter is proud of its campus leaders, includ¬ ing Buddy Phillips, director of Gaehale, editor of ‘%A” Book, and named to Who’s Who in American colleges and universities; Bill Cothren, assistant editor of the Guild Ticker; Joe Morris, president of IFPC; and Sammy Smith, managing editor of the Arkansas Travel¬ er. Alpha Zeta Avas host to some of the outstand¬ ing social events of the year in a sparkling social season highlighted hy the annual PiKA Dream Girl Formal in the spring. Other social events were the Quo Vadis Party, Bowery Street Ball, Circus Party, and the Christmas Brunch. Officers for the fall se¬ mester were Buddy Phillips, president; Sam White, vice president; Mike McDaniels, secretary; and Joe Boh Patterson, treasurer. Spring semester officers are Sam¬ my Anderson, president; Willard Baker, vice president; Bill Nutter, secretary; and Bill Cothren, treasurer. HARMONIZ!NG on old songs, Jim Nobles, Buddy Sandy, Bill Tinker, Mack Koonce, Buddy Phillips (at piano) and Robert Leake relax during after-dinner lull in Pi Kappa Alpha house. BUDDY PHILLIPS President 401 A year of progress for the SAEs CHRISTMAS PARTY held In Sigma Alpha Epsilon chapter house entertained underprivileged children of Fayetteville community. GKNE F RAMEL President 402 Arkansas’ Alpha Upsilon chapter of SAE enjoyed one of its most progressive and successful years during the past nine months. Always a leader in intramural sports, the Sig Alphs have provided tough competition for all contenders in the newly organized fraternity league. Outstanding social events of the year included a Christmas party for underprivileged children, a Christmas Formal, an initiation day dinner-dance, a Honky Tonk costume party, a winter outing, a sum¬ mer outing and the traditional Spring Formal. Great¬ est among the assets of Alpha Upsilon chapter are its campus leaders. Individual honors were accorded to David Pryor, president of Blue Key; Ken Danforth, editor of the Arkansas Traveler and president of the senior class; Gene Framel, president of the Commerce Guild; Bill Huff, chief justice of the student court and a Rhodes Scholar; John Eadie, co-chairman of REW and a section editor of the Razorback; Louis Sheppard, president of Westminister Fellowship; and Jim McRoy, president of the Student Christian Coun¬ cil. SAE is also proud to claim four members named on Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities as well as members in Blue Key, ODK, ABC, Commerce Guild and all other phases of campus leadership. Sigma Alpha Epsilon First Row: Richard Adkisson. Robert Anderson, Donald Bal¬ lard l.ewis liarnard, James Bobo. Ronald Boyle, riiomas Bram- hall, Hugh Brewer, Hilaries Bruce, John Buckley, (iary Burnett, Norhert Butler. Si cond Row: Michael Callahan, William Caruthers, Robert Chowning, David Coates, Donald Corbin, Bill Cox, Elkins Craw¬ ford Sid Dabbs, Wade Dalrymple, Carl Dalrymple, Kenneth Dan¬ fort h, Ed W. Dozier. Third Row: John Eadie, Justin Farnsworth, Charles Fergu¬ son, Bat Fleming, Gene Framel, Robert C»atling, William (Hl- christ, John (iossett, (diaries Cfiiffith, Shelby Hackett, Joe Hawkins, Ricdiard Haynes. Fourth Row: James Hefley, Hugh Hembree. Louis Hender¬ son, J. J. Hollingsworih, William Huff, Robert Hughey, (den Johnson, Cieorge Jordan. John Kelly, Bobby Kinder, Allen Kitidi- ens, Jim Kraft. Fifth Row: William Kropp, Charles Langston. Paul 1). Lang¬ ston. (diaries Ledbetter. William I.uebben. Billy Lutes, Jack Mc- Caughy, Stanley McNutly, Dorsey McRae, Thomas McRae, Janies McRoy, Danny Malone. Sixth Row: Rufus Martin. Janies Maxwell. William Mayer, Jay Medlen, loin Melton. Mack Moore, John K. Mott, Eugene Nangle, David Newbern, Richard Niblock. Doug Norris, Victor Nutr. Seventh Row: Jerry Parker, John Patton, John Pender, Tony Perot, Stuart Perry, David Phillips, David Pryor, Fred Raedels, William Reid. James Ridgway. Warner St. John. Louis C. Shep¬ pard, Ouincy Shores. Eighth Row: hletcher Smith. David Stockford, William Ted- ford. (den Thomas, Janies Tompkins, Winfred Tucker, Wassell Turner, Benjamin Velvin. Charles Vines. Fred Warner, Stanley Williams, Jim Witliem, Walter Wyrick. 403 Sigma Chi First Row: Herbert Abramson, jimmy Adams, James Adkins, Quentin Anderson, David R. Banks. Benny Barbour, Thomas liarton, Robert T. Bentfjn, Charles Berry, William Benton, Lee Berry. Second Row: Robert Biggadike. W illiam Bishop, Lee Boden- hamer. joe Boone, James Branch. John Burnett, Alfred Burney, William ( ' ampbell, Fred ( azort, Donald Christian, jaipes Collier. Third Row: Bert Cone, Don (’ox. Robert Daily, joe Dick¬ son. James Diffee. Charles Dculand, E. B. Douglass, Aldwin Dryer. Jon M. Dunn, John Fogleman. John Freeman. Fourth Row: jay Fullbright. Lyle Cdlbert. Thomas (Bst, Larry (irisham, Robert Harrison. James Holt, William Holt, jatnes Hornibrook. William Jackson. Jere Johnson, (Benn .lones. Fifth Row: Heydon Lewis. Harry Luplow, Rolland Luplow, Toby McDonald, Richard McFall, James McFarlin, Rob Roy Magruder. Karl F. Metzler, Larry Moeller. John Moore, Gordon Morris. Sixth Row: Jack Morris, Robert Moseley. Andrew Payne, John Pola, Merrill Porter, Taylor Prewitt. Donald Pylate, Bob Reynolds, WBlliam Ross, James Sample, Tommy Schallhorn, .[ack See. Seventh Row: John Sheehan, Kent Shreeves, Winston T. Sloan, James Smilh, Roberto Stadthagen, Donald Stone, D. E. Stubblefield, Barney Sugg, Kyle Sumpter. William Taylor. Thomas ' rhomas, John Titus. Eighth Row: Ray Trammel, Henry Trotter, Ronald Under¬ wood, Jack R. Wallis, John Walsh, (iene Washburn, Donald B. Weis, .1. (k Welch, Carl Wells. Jose|)h Wilson. Charles Worden, Elmer Yancy. 404 Champions in intramural sports As a group, Sigma Chi coppe d a number of honors this past year. Outstanding among them were firsts in the Singfony and several intramural sports, second place in homecoming floats, and possession of the coveted Intramural Sweepstakes Trophy. Individuals also gained recognition in the area of campus activities. Three men were selected to Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Tom Gist served as Blue Key president; Don Cox served as Civic Club presi¬ dent; Tom Barton was president of A.B.C. and elected to Phi Beta Kappa; John Titus was president of Alpha Kappa Psi; and Taylor Prewitt was president of Phi Eta Sigma. In publications, Lyle Gilbert edited the Arkansas Engineer, while 7 ' om Gist and Jim Holt were co-editors of the Student Directory. Outstanding among the social events of Omega Omega chapter were the Kiddy Party, Christmas Party, the Gold Rush Party and the Sweetheart Formal. Miss Gwynne Cochran, Chi Omega, served as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi this past year. Officers for the fall semester were: Tom Gist, consul; Don Cox, pro-consul; Jim McFarlin, annotator; Lee Bodenhamer, quaestor. Officers for the spring se¬ mester are: Tom Barton, consul; Jim McFarlin, pro- consul; John Glenn Walsh, annotator; and David Stub¬ blefield, quaestor. WATCHtNG TELEVISION is interesting way to kill an evening for SX ' s Jim Branch, Kyle Sumpter, Winston Sioan and Bill Hope (first row); John Pola, John Ed Freeman (second row). TOM GIST President 405 Sixth consecutive homecoming award DOGPATCH paraphenalia, bushy beards are trademarks of Sigma Nu ' s as fraternity celebrates its " Sadie Hawkins " dance. VEIINON REED President Sigma Nu has had another prosperous and active year on the University campus. In the fall, the annual Sigma Nu sorority Relays, a comical girl’s track meet and obstacle course, was held with all sororities on the campus competing. Sigma Nu fraternity won an¬ other Homecoming first place award for the best float, the sixth year in a row to win this award. Highlighting the fall social season was the annual Sigma Nu Sadie Hawkins Dance with all members cultivating beards for the event. In the S])ring, outings and weekly house parties were topped off with the White Rose Formal. Sigma Nu house decorations won the second place award. Individuals who were active in campus ac¬ tivities were: Vernon Reed, cadet colonel of AFROTC; Palmer Terrell, president of Theta Tau; William Lyon, student senator; Dick Blake, president of Phi Eta Sigma; and Flugh Kincaid, president of ODK. Five men earned varsity letters and three men were in na¬ tional honorary groups Blue Key and DDK. Officers for the fall semester were Vernon Reed, president; Don Lewis, vice president; Boh Middleton, treasurer; and Bill Keltner, recorder. Officers for the spring semester are William Lyon, president; Benny Stringfellow, vice president; Boh Middleton, treasurer; and Lynn Camp¬ bell, recorder. 406 Sigma Nu First Row: Alan Adams, Tom Bach. William Barksdale, James Blackburn. Richard Blake, Charles Blue, Robert Borne- man, William Bromley, (ieorge IRdlard, James Burns, William Burton, Second Row: William Cain. Mike Caldwell, Bill Carmichael. James Carpenter. Richard Carroll. Jack Cockrum. George Robert Cole, Jim Cyperl, James N. Daniel, Richard DeMier, Robert Donathan, Bill Dooley. Third Row: Wdliam Downs, James Gaston. Jim Gattis, Billy Don Gramlick, John Gregory. Leon Hall. Richard Haij), Mark Hawkins, Benny Hays. Warren Housley, Max Howell, Charles Hubbard. Fourth Roiv: Charles Hughes, Claude Hunt. Richard Hunt. Larry Hutson, Robert Jolly, Charles Johnston. Bud Jones, Elmore Jones, Kenneth Keltner. Hugh Kincaid. Paul Kingsborough, Ike Laws. Fijth Row: Donald R. Lewis, William Lyon, James Manville, Donahl Mehlburger. Robert Middleton. Thomas Mooney. Don P. iNeumeier, John Nicholson, John North. Donald Offutt. James Osborne, 1). Papaleonardos. Sixth Row: Dan Pappas, George Peck. John Phillips, Larry Piebenga, Richard Poole, Edward Ragsdale. W illia m Rath, Vern¬ on Reed, John Sallis, James Sandlin. Robert Scudder, David Shelton. Seventh Row: Edward Shuller. Bruce Smith. Clayton Smith. Jimmy Smith. Ronnie Smith, Truman Smith. James Snyder. Charles Standridge, Larry G. Stephens, Jerry Stewart, Julian Stewart. L. B. Stringfellow. Eighth Row: William Teeter. Marvin Terrell. John Tolleson, Arthur Trumbo. Charles Turner, Lynn Wade, Robert Waldron, Donald A. West, Joseph Williams, Randy Williams, Robert Woodruff. 407 Sigma Phi Epsilon First Row: John Ahramczyk, James Berry, Billy Joe Boyd, Edward Carey, Ronald Carroll, James Chaney, Edward Connell. Second Row: Sidney Cravens, Ronald Diesel, Paul Givens, Harry Hamilton, William Love. Jerald McAnear, Jon McAnear. Third Row: Dan McClatchey, Eddie McCoy, Robert Mc¬ Millan, Duane Mahry, Ralph Martin, John Miller, Robert Pitts. Fourth Row: Raymond Pomerleau, Lawrence Schmits, John Selig, Jim Skillen, John Thornton, Carl Tipton, Robert Zierak. LAUGHING at old photos, Bob Pitts, Dave Goodsill, James Hen¬ son, Ed Carey and Bill Eld- ridge look at the Sig Ep scrap¬ book of parties, other activities. 408 A full social and academic life Through the years Sigma Phi Epsilon has become known as “The Fraternity with a Heart”. The dis¬ tinctive golden pin worn by generations of Sig Eps is symbolic of the spirit and ideals which helped to carry the twelve founders through their first few ad¬ verse 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 W. Dickson shares one thing with all the other one hundred forty two 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 during the fall semester were Ed Carey, president; Jim Skillen, vice president; Bob Zierak, secretary; and Bill Love, comptroller. Sigma Phi Epsilon’s spring semester officers are Bill Love, president; Ed Gleason, vice president; Ray Pomerleau, secretary; and Bill Eldridge, comptroller. ROULETTE WHEEL is the center of attention for SPE ' s and their dates at annual Sigma Phi Epsilon " Roaring Twenties " party. ED CAREY President 409 A young and growing brotherhood RELAXING after day of classes, Sigma Pi ' s Richard Qualls, Kennard Lenox, Lindsey Chandler and Jim Michles gather around the house piano to harmonize on fraternity songs. KENNARD LENOX President Alpha Sigma Chapter of Sigma Pi was established at the University of Arkansas in late May, 1947 and granted full chapter status in the spring of 1948. Social¬ ly, Sigma Pi is represented by a variety of activities. They are highlighted by the annual White and Gold Ball and the Orchid Formal which was named for their official flower. Another important day in the life of a Sigma Pi is the annual Founder’s Day observance. The Sigma Pi badge is a Greek cross of gold. The arms of the cross display respectively a scroll, a balance, a wreath, and ten stars arranged as a perfect triangle, dlie pledge pin is lavender and white and is shaped like the shield of the coat of arms. A fellowship of hindered minds united in brotherhood to promote scholarship, advance truth and justice, encourage chiv¬ alry, and diffuse culture — this is Sigma Pi. Officers for semester are: Kennard Lenox, president; Gary McClain, vice president; Dick Qualls, secretary; John Robinson, treasurer. Spring semester officers are: Bob McDougal. president; Gary McClain, vice president; Dick Qualls, secretary; Ray Waters, treasurer. 410 Sigma Pi First Row: Arther J artell. John R. Riirnett, David l urton. Lindsay Chandler, Harold Chesley, Roh (dark, Wayne Daniels, Michael Drexler, Oscar Fletcher. Second Row: Bob Frazier. Clifton Giles, Harry W. Glaze. IRIly Flouston, Charles Johnston, John Kolb, Franklin Leonard, (Jary McClain, Robert McDougal. Third, Row: Ross Mayfield, James Michles, Harold Moffall, Gary Necessary, Davis Parker, William Payne, Max Potter, Rich¬ ard Qualls, Arlen Rewerts. Fourth Row: John Robinson. William Sanders Ted Sch¬ reiner. Roy Smith, Donald Steely, John R. Stoval, Ray Waters, Donald West. BLUE PRINTS for the proposed Sig¬ ma Pi house are inspected by Jim Michles, Harry Glaze, Bob Frazier. 411 Leaders in the field of engineering ENGINEERS Max Calahan, Bobby Parker, James Boyd and Q. C. Shores concentrate on domino game in Theta Tau room. PALMER TERRELL President Upsilon cliapter of Theta Tau, a national pro¬ fessional engineering fraternity, was established on the University campus on April 7, 1928. Since this time Upsilon chapter has been striving to perform the two-fold purpose of Theta Tau — to develop and main¬ tain a high standard of professional interest among its members, and to unite them in a strong bond of fraternal fellowship. Theta Tau is the largest profession¬ al engineering fraternity in the country having 24 chapters and a membership of 15,500. Many Theta Taus are found among the leaders in student organizations: Louis Sheppard, vice-president of Blue Key; Lyle Gil¬ bert and Max Kopp, editor and business manager of the Arkansas Engineer, Palmer Terrell and Bill Mixon, president and treasurer of Tau Beta Pi; Jack Riggs, president of the Engineering Council, and John Walsh, vice-president of the Engineering Council. John Walsh and Jim Holt serve in the Student Senate as Engineering representatives. A1 Taylor and Tom Tackett serve as presidents of A.I.I.E. and A.S.M.E. respectively. John Walsh, Jim Holt, Bill Mixon, Boh Frey, and Don Lewis, are members of ODK and Jack Riggs, Palmer Terrell, A1 Taylor, and Louis Sheppard are members of Blue Key. 412 Theta Tau First Row: Alan Adams, Jimmie Alford, Richard Blake, John Burnett, Joseph Chase, Thomas Epperson, Bohhy Frey, Lyle Gilhert, Harry (dimer. Second Row: James Holt, John Hoskyn, Kenneth Keltner, Max Kopp, Heydon Lewis, Carl McLees, James Manville, Cly le Meade, Donald Mehlhurj er. Third Row: William Mixon, Frank Neighbors, John A. Riggs, Neal Robinson, Louis Sheppard, Quincy Shores, Kent Shreeves, James Smith. Fourth Row: Charles Stewart, W. T. Strickland, Thomas Tackett, Alford Taylor, Palmer Terrell, Louis Trager, John Walsh, Stanley William s. COMPARING answers. Theta Taos Thomas Epperson, Q. C. Shores and Geldyn Self solve problem in civil engineering. 413 LAMBDA CHI ' S and POKER GAMES, which usually last far into the night, are one of the most popular pastimes in the men ' s dorms, competing with hi-fi sets, bull ses¬ sions and textbooks for attention. More than just a place to eat Over one-third of Arkansas’ students live in the thirteen dormitories and organized halls on the campus. Ranging from fifty-two year old Carnall Hall to the newly opened Wilson Sharp Athletic dorm, these houses provide a center for fun and fellowship as well as serving as an organizing point for activities. Each dorm has its individual parties and outings and also participates in group activities planned and co-ordinated by the Men’s Interhall Council and the Women’s Interhall Council. Many of the campus leaders in all fields come from halls and dorms. A sense of fellowship accented by poker games that wear into the early morning hours, towel and pillow fights in the rooms and parties and activities helps to make the Uni¬ versity’s dormitories more than just a place to eat. DINING by candlelight preceeds formal EXCHANGE STUDENTS were guests at BUCHANAN HOUSE coke machine is dance at Davis Hall Christmas party. the Carnall Hall Christmas dinner-dance. popular place during study breaks. 416 WELCOME PARTY, designed to help incoming fresh¬ man women get acquainted, was given for pajama- clad Washington Hall girls as fall semester opened. 417 Holcombe, Washington and Scott First Row: Frances Adair, Elizabeth Adams, Helen Adams, Janice Akers, Carolyn Alfrey, Karin Allison, Marilyn Arwood, Linda Aston, Linda Austin, Dolores Hailes, Lynn Baker. Second Row: Barbara Ballard, Suzy Bartholomew, Bliss gers, Colene Bishoj), Charlotte Bland, Mary Bolls, Mary Bowden, Jo Anne Boyd, Marilu Bradford. Barbara Braly. Barbara Brink. Third Row: Jane Brockman Barbara Brown. Lois Buchanan, Suzanne Buerkle, Willie Bullock, Georgia Burnett, Diane Burns, Diane CaHail, Jane Campbell, Mary ( ami)bell, Sylvia Campbell. Fourth Row: Billie Carmack, Deanna Carner, Weezie Carter, Alix Catlett, Jo Ann Cattlett, Sybil Chaffin. Mary Cobb, Evelyn Cockerham, Jane Cockrell, Charlie ( ole, Nancy Cole. Fifth Row: Mary Coleman, Ellen Compton. Linda Covington. Linda Cox, Nancy Cox, Carolyn Cubbins, Nancy Cumpton, Linda Cunningham, Diana Dale, Emily Damon. Ann Daven|)ort. Sixth Row: Patsy Davis, Sue Davis, Marilyn Dean, 13etty Delzell, Sally Derbyshire, Cynthia Dew, Julia Dickinson, Janet Dougla.ss, Mary Drew, Susan Dubbell, Linda Durham. Sciu’nth Row: Claudia Dyer, Paula Eaton, Judy Edwards, Patty Ellis, Emily Epps, Mary Evans, Carolyn Farris, Joan Faucett. Alice Featherslon, Ann Fincher. Jo Floyd. Eighth Row: Dell Fogleman, Betty Fore. Shirly Fowler, JoAnn Freeman, Shirky Freeman, Mary Lou Freund, Carolyn Frey, Ruth Fusselman, Anna (iamble, Carla Gaston, Mary Gaston. 418 HOLCOMBE HALL Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1956- 7 Suzanne Scudder Barbara Braly Mary l owden Ellen Compton Getting acquainted with college Holcombe Hail, Scott House and Washington Hall provide housing for the University’s freshman women. Washington Hall, a converted hotel with individual room phones and wall to wall carpeting, was put into service at the beginning of the fall semester and houses one hundred girls. Holcombe is a large colonial brick structure opened in 1948. Scott House, smallest of the freshman women dorms, was opened several years ago to house the growing number of incoming fresh¬ man. The freshmen got right into the rush of campus activity and were well represented in every phase of campus life. Holcombe won first place in the Singfony and the Holcombe float won third place in the Home¬ coming parade competition. Beauties were abundant in the freshman dorms which were represented with win¬ ners in almost every contest. Patty Payne, Washington Hall and Kay Jobe, Scott House, were Lt. Colonels for the AFROTC while Carolyn Lindsey from Washington Hall was Honorary Lieutenant for the Army ROTC. Carolyn Lindsey from Washington, Helen Holzhauer, representing Scott House, and Weezie Carter and Donna Orendorff from Holcombe were chosen as Razorback beauties. From Holcombe were Diana Dale who was a Homecoming maid and Barbara Braly, Men’s Interhall Council Queen. There were many inter-dorm parties dur¬ ing the year as well as the frequent pajama parties held in each house. PATSY MIDDLETON SUZANNE SCUDDER Washuigton President Holcombe President WASHINGTON HALL Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1956-57 Patsy Middleton Charlotte Lambert Ann Hutsell Jo Beth Rettig 419 COUNSELORS: First Row: Kathy Gran, Allen Kent, Margaret Sloan. Sec¬ ond Roiv: jane See, Marilyn Swears, Virginia Cox, Bonnie Prislovsky, Judy Woodside. Third Row: Betty Lou Jones, Kay Kitchen. First Row: Theda Gatlin, Mary Gerrian, Judy Gilbert, Jessa¬ mine Gist, Katherine Goff, Jane Goodwin, Ruth Grady, Stella Grano, Mary Greer, Anna Grissom, Ann Grisham, Barbara Guthrie. Second Row: Sondra Hall, Gay Hammond. Robbie Hancock, Marial Hantz, Sue Harington, Betty Harris, Haney Harris, Melba Hatchett, Alarilyn Hathaway, Nancy Hawkins, Margaret Head, Paula Helmcamp. Third Row: Loretta Hercher, Frances Herndon, Harriett Hill, Linda Hill. Suzanne Hill, tlalon Hogan, Joy Holland, Hazel Holzhauer, Helen Holzhauer, Margie Honeycutt, Jane Horne, Sally Howard. Fourth Row: Anita Hudson, Deltha Hunnicutt, Shirley Hunter, Marylea Hutchinson, Ann Hutsell, Ray Ingram. Sharon Ingram, Nancy Irby, Margaret Jobe, Iris Johnson, Juanita Johnson, Marilyn Johnson. Fifth Row: Annette Jones, Emily Joe Joyce, Betty Kelly, Vada Ketchum, Jan Khilling, Jane Laffoon, Charlotte Lambert, Lou Lambert, Lynn Lapsley, Nancy Larson, Karen Lawman, Joyce Lester. 420 Holcombe, Washington and Scott First Row: Lydia Lincoln. Carolyn Lindsey, Anita Lipsey, Laurali Long, Carol McCartney, Julia McCartney, Frances Mc¬ Connell. Annette McCown, Barbara McDonald, Jerry McGaughy, Mildrew McGrew, Patricia McRaven. Second Row: Loyce Dawn Mabry, Mary Melton. Patricia -Middleton, Illigene Miller, Bonnie Mills, Louise Moore, Susan Moore, Kathryn Morgan, Jane Morris, Deanna Mullinax, Suzanne Mur})hy, Pat Neumeister. Third Row: Jan Nix, Donna Gene Orendorff, Harryette Oswald, Mary Lee JMrliani, Caiolyn liaisons, Mary Paschal, Pat Payne, Judy Pliilpotl, Louise Pistole, Ann Ihjiider, Virginia Price, Mary Prince. Fourth Row: Carole Ihoctor. Mary Proffitt, Martha Ramsey, Kay Ray, Carolyn Reasons, JidJeth Ret tig, Barbara Reynolds, Lynne Reynolds, Ann Ritter, Anges Robinson, Connie Sadler, Sara Sanders. Fijlh Row: Beverly Sanford, Betty Scudder, Sally Seeger, Ann Sewell, Emily Sheeks, E arlene Sheppard, Janet Sherwood, Nancy Sid well, Virginia Skelton, Phyliss Smithwick, Shirley Smith. Georgene Sorrells. Sixth Row: Carolyn Sorrels, Doretta Stephens, Jo Stephens, Nancy Stephens, Edwene Stephens, Frances Stewart, Clara Stod¬ dard, Marilyn Sw ' or, Dawn Thomas, Phyliss Taylor, Gale Turner, Diana Vinson. Seventh Row: Eleanor Voss, Anna Vratsinas, Grace Wag¬ goner. Betty Ward, Joyce Warren. Camille Watson, Kaye West¬ moreland, Ann Whalen, Mary Wheeler, Carolyn Whitaker, Martha White. Eighth Row: Amy Whiteinore, Hernia Williams, Jane Wil¬ liams, Niesje Wirsig, Mary Wtwnble, Betty Wood, Martha Worley, lennie Wren, Betty Wright, Kathryn Wyatt, Ann Yancey. 421 O I w First Row: Shirley Ashley, Phyllis Bartholomew, Fiammetta Bernahei, Ruth Ann Blew, Atari belle Blew. Second Row: Nona Brooks, Janie Buchanan, Greta Cox, Shirley Davis, Pat Dodson. Third Row: Peggy Elkins, Betty Jo Elmer, Pat Ferrenberg, Barbara Fincher, Shirley Griscom. Fourth Row: Betty Hussey, Norma Jei)son, Alarcell Johnson, Lila Luma, Barbara Lunsford. Fijth Row: Susan Melton, Judi AIcNeal, Carol Newton, Iris Oakley, Jaccfue Peele. Sixth Row: Jo Beth Phillips, Irene Powell, Nora Pyne, Vonda Robinson. Seventh Row: Anita Sloan, Loris Steward, Juanita Tallent, Caroline Wertz. SHIRLEY GRISCOM President Ojiicers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1956-57 Shirley Griscom Susan Alelton Alarcell Johnson Shirley Ashley Organized Independent Women, founded at Arkansas in 1946, provides a means for unaffili¬ ated women students to participate in campus ac¬ tivities. OIW members enter beauty contests, and intramural sport competition, and are represented in Gaebale and other social activities as well as in the student government. The organization also en¬ courages scholastic achievements and attempts to help girls, both members and non-members, to become acquainted with all phases of campus-wide activity. The success and growth of the twelve-year- old organization can be traced to its outstanding members. Among OIW’s campus leaders this year is Shirley Griscom who is a member of the Student Senate, AWS Executive Board and Stu¬ dent-Faculty Forum. Shirley is also president of OIW. Susan VIelton was Religious Emphasis Week worship committee chairman while Vonda Robinson and Marcell Johnson were sophomore counselors. Marcell was also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. Anita Sloan was the Student Christian Council secretary, jo Beth Phillips was president of Coterie and Jacque Peel served on the REW executive board. Representing OIW as a beauty, Pat Ferren¬ berg was named Honorary Lt. Colonel of the Army ROTC. Highlighting their social activities were the annual Christmas party and a spring outing. First Row: Earlene Adams, Shirley Rarrick, Carolyn Berry, Irene Bieker, Carolyn Blevins. Doris Boykin, Carolyn Bruce, Barbara Buchanan, Jane Carpenter, Carol Carter, Barbara Cathey. Second Row: jaswant Chaudhari, Connie Coffman, Patsy Cumpton, Ima Dell Dortch, Virginia Estes, Neva Ewing, Carolyn Files, Nadene Flippo, Marjorie Ford, Sybil Fry, Johnnie Greer. 1 bird Row: Cynthia Hiner, Joan Hjddleston, Treeneie Kelley. Geneie Kelley, Beatrice Lane, Linda Lewis, Carolyn Logan, Linda Logan, Janice Maples, Jo Alice McGuire, Sue Ann Plunkett. Fourth Row: Shirley Roberts, Patricia Scroggins, Janet Semple, Janice Smith, Miriam Smith, Martha Trotter. Virginia Tucker, Janis Waddill, Joan Watkins, Mary Lee Williamson. 4-H House This has been another active year for the girls who live in the 4-11 House. Their social calendar was well filled with activities, including the annual Pollyanna Banquet at Christmas, a dinner-date party honoring the new pledges, the Founder’s Day Banquet in April, a fac¬ ulty tea, and their spring outing. Many of the residents of the attractive native stone building were outstanding- on the campus this year. Barbara Buchanan was Col- hecon president. Women’s Interhall Council chairman, WRA secretary, AWS Legislative Board, and in Who’s Who. Janis Waddill served as president of Arkansas Chapter of FTA, district president of FT A, Coterie treas¬ urer and member of WRA executive board. Joan Watkins was Phi Upsilon Omicron secretary while Jo Alice Mc¬ Guire was a member of Mortar Board. Majorie Ford was editor of the Arkansas Agriculturist and Carolyn Berry was publicity chairman of Agri Students Association. Ojjicers: President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1956.57 Barbara Buchanan Janis Waddill Carolyn Blevins Ima Dell Dortch BARBARA BUCHANAN President 423 Carnall Hall First Row: Magnolia Adkins, Homera Anderson, La Lonnie Bangs, Pat Barker, Carolyn Barham, Vilma Beliz, Jeanette Berthel- son, Meredith Billingsley, Rae IBankenship, Joann Brown, Wilma Jo Bullard. Martha Callahan. Second Row: Ruth Ann Caperton, Martha Caple, Deborah Clough, Ruth Ann Cochran, Jessica Coleman, Linda Collins, Alice Curtis, Marilyn Davidson, Allison Delaney, Roberta Jean Diiiert, Polly Douglas, Martha Ann Eaton. Third Row: Leanne Ebersole, Roberta Eidson, Celeste Eisner, Jo Fike, Sue Ann Flake, Alice Fullbright, Gail Gately, Margaret Gibson, Virginia Green, Marie Hampton, Anne Harper, Patsy Harrison. Fourth Row: Mary Henderson, Mary Ann Holdar, Sue Holley, Peggy Holloway, Sue Hudson. Alda Jean, Joyce Jenkins, Conita Jernigan, Rita Jones, Carol Keeling, Betty King, Betty Machen. Fijth Row: Diane Mack, Treva Martin, Marijon McClellen, Janis McGill, Faye McLarty, Frances McMahen, Barbara Meach- em, JoAnn Miller, Lois Miller, Marcia Moody, Nancy Moore, Paula Moore. Sixth Row: Mary Morris, Doris Jean Murphree, Carol Jean Nessler, Judy Nichols, Grace Page. Kay Frances Parham. Selma Plowman. Patsy Poteete, Mary Lu Proctor, Barl)ara Pugh, Dorothy Putnam, Frances Robey. Seventh Row: Mary Elsie Rol)ertson. Ann Rogers, Ercelyn Rodgers, Madelyn Rose, Jackie Rosewell, Joy Sanders, Julia Schweljke, Mary Simmons, Sonia Simmons, Patsy Smith, Ronnie Si)arkman, Eleanor Stearns. Eighth Row: Mary Stewart, Carolyn Tate, Wanda Trostle, Patty Turner, Shirley Van Meter, Helen Walls, Shirley Ward, Billie Sue Waters, Phyllis Weaver, Virginia Williams, Mary Lu Wray, Barbara Yarnell, Janet Young. 424 0 jicers : 1956.57 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Margaret Gibson Martha Ann Eaton Mary Henderson Eleanor Stearnes Honors for upper-class women First opened in 1905, Carnall Hall now serves as a dormitory for upper-class women. This year’s resi¬ dents of Carnall have been active in many phases of campus life and have been well represented in campus leadership organizations. Alice Curtis was secretary of Coterie and Selma Plowman belonged to Kappa Delta Pi. Martha Ann Eaton was a memb er of Sigma Alpha Iota and Tau Beta Sigma. Homera Anderson served as vice-president of Psi Chi and Mary Lou Wray was a member of the same organization. Mary Lou was also secretary of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Grace Page was active in Pi Sigma while Polly Douglas served as vice-president of Kappa Delta Pi and recording secre¬ tary of Sigma Alpha Iota. Mary Lou Henderson, Ruth Ann Cochran and Nancy Moore were members of Phi Epsilon Omicron. Chosen to model in the AWS fashion show were Mary Jane Earney and Rae Blankenship. Active socially as well as scholastically, the girls en¬ joyed house parties and exchange dinners. Highlight of the year’s social activities was the annual Vice-Versa Dance. The year’s social calendar was ended with the annual spring formal. FORMAL DINNER in dorm dining room opened the annual Christ¬ mas party for Carnall Hall girls and dates, was followed by a dance. MARGAKET GIBSON President 425 DAVIS HALL Officers First Semester Second Semester President Mary Frances Izell Martha Bair Vice-Pres. Darrylyn Rust Della Schichtl Secretary Sue Clark Betty Douglas Treasurer Barbara Lawrence Oneta Moon Scholars, beauties and leaders MARY FRANCES IZELL SUE DARBY Davis President Fitzgerald President Upper-class women housed in Davis, Fitzgerald and University houses were active in all phases of campus activity. Mary Frances Izell and Irene Lilly were mem¬ bers of Mortar Board while Sarah Jane Etter was secretary of the women’s leadership organization. Martha Bair was president of WRA and Mary Frances Izell was president of Phi Alpha Theta. Beth Bently was prexy of Blackfriars and Sonia Gillard was treasurer of the drama group. On the AWS Judicial Board were Martha Bair and Darrylyn Rust. Darrylyn was also chairman of the AWS Legislative Board. Jean Jones was president of SAI and Nancy Gisler was vice- president of the honorary music fraternity. Mary Fran¬ ces Izell was secretary-treasurer of Women’s Interhall Council and was elected to “Who’s Who in American colleges and universities”. Beth Bently was president and Sonia Gillard was secretary of the National Col¬ legiate Players. Jean Jones sang the lead in the opera “Martha” and Judy South was chairman of the AWS Student-Faculty committee. Beauties from Davis Hall are Carole Whitaker, who was Homecoming Queen, and Beauton Stallings, a Homecoming Maid. Lou Mus- teen was Honorary Lt. Colonel of the Armv ROTC. Davis, Fitzgerald and University houses had an active social season including a fall sweater hop, spring formal, cotton hop, senior breakfast. Christmas dinner-dance, and a party for underprivileged children. FITZGERALD HOUSE Officers President Treasurer House Manager 1956.57 Sue Darby Janita Jones Mary Ann Wilson 426 Davis, Fitzgerald and University First Row: Millicent Jiradley, HeJen J3rown. Roxie Brown, Zoe Bushineyer, Shirley Anderson, Martha Appleherry, Berta Avila, Martha Bair, Dorothy Bennett, Beth Bentley, Mary Bo- hannan. Second Row: Geraldine Bowls, Sue Clark, Luella Cocker- ham, Patricia Coleman, Carolyn Dilday, Betty Douglas, Shirley Edwards, Sarah Etter, Sydney Finley, Dortha Foil, Patty Gentry. Third Row: Sonia Cillard, Norma Cillard, Angela Cherri, Nancy Cisler, Wallace Harger, Nita Harrison, Myra Hazel, Diana Hockman, Patsy Hoff, Shirley Holley, Joyce Hoover. Fourth Row: Dixie Howard, Mary Fraaces Izell, Peggy James, Margaret Johnson, Jean Jones, Linda Krone, Barbara Lawrence, Carlene Lowrance, Diana Loy, Joi Lyons, Sarah Lytle. Fijth Row: Alice McHughes, Anne Marlow, Mary Manne- schmidt, Mary Melton, Oneta Moon, Sara Morris, Mary Mowery, Lou Musteen, Nancy Oliver, Teddie Panos. Sixth Row: Linda Parchman, Sandra Parkhill. Margaret Peters, Elsie Phifer, Geneva Pryett. Linda Rayder, Ann Robert¬ son, Rose Marie Robertson, Doris Ross, Sue Rust. Seventh Row: Magdalen Schichtl, Laura Schull, Julia South, Beauton Stallings, Ann Vassie, Dawne Warren, Mary Wilson, Deanna Worsham, Carole Whitaker, Sue Woodruff. 427 WOMEN’S INTERHALL COUNCIL: First Row: Janis Waddill, Mary Lu Wray, Alargaret Gibson. Carol McCartney. Second Row: Phyllis Smithwick, Wallace Harger, Martha Trotter, Marjorie Ford, Patsy Middleton. Third Row: Carol Bess Proctor, Suzanne Scudder, Sue Darby, Mary Ann Wilson, Marilyn Davidson, Julia Ann South, Mary Frances Izell, Darrylyn Rust, Louise Pistole. Men’s Interhall Council The Men’s Interhall Council is the governing body for interhall •activities. It serves to promote and perpetuate a greater sense of fellowship among the men’s dorms on the campus and also promotes a consciousness of unity. This year, the MICH sponsored the Christmas dance held in the student union ballroom. The MIHC Queen for 1957, Miss Barbara Braly, was formally introduced to hall residents at the group’s annual spring formal in May. The chief governing body of the MIHC, the executive council, administers the group’s overall program and controls the MIHC financial affairs. Officers for the 1956-57 school year are Jim Connaway, president; Doyle Speer, vice-president; James Underwood, secretary; and Dale Wise, treasurer. JAMES CONNAWAY, presi dent of MICH, listens to a discussion at one of group ' s bi-w eekly meetings. MEN’S INTERHALL COURT: First Row: Jimmy Lee Reed, Terry M. Stark, Alfred F. Marugg. Second Row: Eugene Silver, Billy Ray Whitener, Harold Riggan, Jack D. McDaniel. Women’s Interhall Council The Women’s Interhall Council is composed of representatives from each of the women’s dormitories on the University campus. The main purpose of the WIHC is to correlate the activities of the women’s residence halls. Each year, the WIHC sponsors social ac¬ tivities for its members which are Carnall, Holcombe, Washington, Davis, University and Fitzgerald houses. The council also serves as a governing body for these houses and regulates and plans group activi¬ ties. The highlight of WIHC’s social year is the annual Harvest Moon Ball, given as the first big formal social event of each fall semester. Officers for 1956-57 are Barbara Buchanan, president; Margaret Gib¬ son, vice-president; and Mary Frances Izell, secretary-treasurer. RELAXING before a WIHC meeting, Sanders, Buchanan and McCartney discuss the annual Harvest Moon Ball. MEN’S TNTERHALL COUNCIL: First Row: Cecil McDermott, Billy I). Horton, Michael M. Drexler, Jerry Blackburn. Second Row: Mack Harbour, Sam Rhoades, Ken Bowen, James Underwood. Third Row: Dale Wise, J. B. Blackburn, Lee Fletcher, Jim Conna- way, Porter Criner, Joe Buffalo, advisor. Men’s Interhall Court The Men’s Interhall Court is the judiciary division of the MIHC. Consisting of one representative from each of the participating houses, the Court interprets and upholds the Men’s Interhall Council constitu¬ tion. The court also conducts trials which involve rights and privileges of students living in the participating houses. Members for the 1956- 57 school year are Jimmy Reed, William House; Terry Stark, Buchanan House; Alfred Marugg, Eugene Silver and Billy Ray Whitener, Razor- hack House; Llarold Riggan, Ripley House; and Jack D. McDaniel, Ad¬ visor. Chief Justice of the Court is Terry Stark. CHIEF JUSTICE Terry Stark discusses a question with two dorm residents before a Men ' s Interhall Court session begins. Razorback Hall First Roiv: Paul Pattreal. Jerry Black, Joe K. Blair, Thomas Bond, David Bostain, (ierald Bowen, Jimmy Bratcher, George l rotherton, Sammy Chaffin, James Chastain, Kohert Clinehens. Second Row: Robert Cobb. Ronnie Coiner, James Colvert, Carroll ( orbell, Larry Conington, Jay Crabtree, Roger Crum, Donald Dallas, Dean Dougherty, Robert Dreher, Idndsey Fairley. Third Row: Joe 1). Finney, Bill Fowler, Don Franks, James Freeman, James Garrett, Dewey A. Gentry, Jackie (iorman, Rea (iraves, John (iutowski, Winfred Harris. Peter Hartstein. Fourth Row: Junius Henderson, Kenneth Herman. Jerry Paul Herod, Earl Jackson, Stanley Johnston, Jack Jordan, William Keaton, Jim Keesee, James Dimzey, Frank Knudsen. Joe Kunkel. Fifth Row: Jimmy Lawience, George Lay, James Lowrance, Don Ray Owens, James Moring, Joe Mosley, Gordon Miller, Gerald Matthews, Alvin Purdy, Raymond Miller, Gene Pearce. Sixth Row: Don Rogers, Robert Roth, Billy Rye, Joe Phillips, George Russell, Mike Rainwater, James Roach, James Satter¬ field, Edwin Sc.ott, Floyd Smith, Neill Treece, Jackie Thetford. Seventh Row: Donald Thompson, Ralph Tiffin, (ieorge Tay¬ lor, Teddy Stroud, Emmett Sampson, James W. Stanley, James H. Ward, Andrew Walls, Bob Wilson, Charles Wilson, Jerry Winn, Robert Wilson. 430 Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1956-57 Lee Fletcher Gerald Bowen Charles Wilson Paul Battreal A full year of campus activity Razorback Hall was active in almost all phases of campus activity this year — intramural sports, social events, and leadership organizations. Led by Intramural Manager Charles Johnson, Razorback was able to offer competition in all the major areas of the school’s in¬ tramural program. Social activities for the year were numerous and varied in Razorback Hall. Under the guidance of Mike Rainwater, Social Chairman, the hall sponsored the annual Christmas Kiddie Party for underprivileged children, a Christmas dance, the annual spring outing to Lake Wedington and other incidental parties during the year. Razorback Hall can boast of its campus leaders this year. The hall was represented in ODK, Circle K, Civic Club, Phi Lta Sigma, Psi Chi, MIHC and all church organizations. The hall also houses some boys who have excelled in freshman ath¬ letics during the year. STUDYING on a cold winter afternoon, Razorback Hall residents Floyd Smith and Rea Graves begin cramming for ten-weeks tests. LliE FLETCHER President 431 Off icers First Semester Second Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Porter Criner Jerry Mahurin Bill Taylor Harold Farmer H. C. Hall Phillip DiiVall Bill Taylor Earl Kirkpatrick Outstanding in intramural sports freshman from Helena, studies in his room in Sedgewell House. PORTER CRINER President Sedgewell House, a division of Gregson Hall, along with William House is named for William Sedgewell “Pop” Gregson, former University chaplain. The di¬ vision of houses in Gregson Hall was made to facilitate self-government and organization within the dorm. Residents of Sedgewell House are freshmen, who repre¬ sent their house on the Men’s Interhall Council and who participate in all campus activities. This year’s residents of Sedgewell House have been especially successful in intramurals in the Independent League. The house team was outstanding in football, bowling, snooker and bas¬ ketball. Campus leaders in Sedgewell are Jim Gad- berry, who was selected as the outstanding player in the Intramural Independent Basketball League and who is a member of the University’s track team; Le- Roy Danner, who was chosen on the all-intramural football team; and Jerry Blackburn, who is vice-presi¬ dent of the Men’s Interhall Council. Bill Curtis is a student senator and Calvin Mitchell is Sedgewell’s In¬ tramural Manager. 432 Sedgewell House First Row: Larry Aikman, Rodolfo Aleman, John Archer, Irvin Ashley, Leonard Readle, Dean RJackhiirn, Kenneth Bowen, Richard Box, Gene Brewer, Howard Brooks, Bruce Buchanan. Second Roiv: Milton Burks, Charles ( " ainphell, James Cathey, John Cook. John Crangle, Rufus Crawford, Porter Criner. Ro})ert Cross, Charles Crow. Fred Crum. John Curtis. Third Row: Merman Danner. Larry David, Fred Dlujrosh, Ernest Dohson, X Dotson, Thomas Drewery, Phillip DuVall, Ronald Edwards, Larry Evans, Ed«ar Fariner, Richard Fulford. Fourth Row: Jim Gadherry. John (iray, ll. ( . Hall. William Havens, Carl Allen Hill, Boh Hulett. David Isaacs, Johnny Jones, W. E. Kirkpatrick, Jimmy Kirksey, William Kittrell. Filth Row: Robert Looney, Tommy McDaniel, Charles Mahan, Jerry Mahurin, Don W ' . .Martin, W’illiam .Martin, Robert May, Calvin Mitchell, Jon Morgan, Robert Nason. Tillman Newman. Sixth Row: Anthony Owens, Stan Paris, Floyd Rigsby, James Ricker, David Sain. Ernest Sallow, John Sallis, Jack Snaders, Alva Siler, Larry Skyles, Raymond Steele. Seventh Row: Johnnie Stokes, Charles Sullivan, W illiam Taylor. Thomas J ' hreet, James Toler, Lester Waymack, James W ' ehl), Harry Weedman, Jerry WTllcox, Edmund Wilson. 433 William House First How: John Allen. Joseph Anderson, Dean Arnold. Robert Relew. Jim Rirdwell, l anl Roone, James Rritt, Nelson Rrooks, Donald Rryant. Edward Rnffalo, Chester Christy, James Conn away. Second Row: Ro!d)y Cooper, Teddy Cooj)er, Charles Crowder, James S. Crump, Lewis Cunningham, Heber Denman, James Dun¬ lop, W. J. Earnest, Charles Ellis, Virgil 0. Eloyd, Carl Fowler, Charles Garner. Third Row: Kenneth (»raves, Carroll Hankins, Paul Meind- selman, l uther Hensley. Robert Henson. Leslie Hereford, James Herman, .lames Hicks, Howard Hillman, Jesse Holloway, Wil¬ liam House, Rowe Hiiggin- . Fourth Row: James A. Hulsey, Sammie Hunter, Endoro Jean. Orson Jewell. Jerry Johnston, Wray 11. Jones, Richard Krutsch, William Lendermon. Ira Neal Lewis, Thomas Lewis, Dale Loe, (ierald l.ove. Fifth Row: Jimmy Lovell, Sam Lum, Tom Lum, Sing Yue Lung, Travis Lutrell. J(din Luzietti, Carrol Morgan, Eugene Morris, W alt Morrison, (ilen Odglen. Royal Oshurn, Frank Payne, Charles Henry Phillips. Sixth Row: Richard Phillii).s Harold Pierce. Charles Prince, Pierce Purifoy, Jimmy Reed, John Sage, Charles Sandage, Delano Sanders, John Saunders, Kenneth Scott. Cecil Shores, James Smith. Seventh Row: James E. Taylor, Jack W. Thom[)son, Jim Underwood. Kiyoshi Uezu. Thomas Van Meter, Earl Vick, (diaries WTitkins, Ray Whetstone. David While, Scott Willis, Turner Wood, W ' alt Young, Rudoli)h Zangerl. 434 Ojiicers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 19‘i6.57 James L. Connaway Thomas H. Lewis joe A. Anderson Joel N. Ferguson Winner of the MIHC sweepstakes William House, a part of Gregson Hall, is an ac¬ tive unit in campus life, social activities and intramural sports. William House also produced some outstanding campus leaders including Jim Connaway, who is president of the Men’s Inter-hall Council as well as president of William House. Jim Spikes is vice-president of Phi Eta Sigma and Jesse Hollaway is secretary of HIE. Other William House leaders are Virgil Floyd, treasurer of Alpha Pi Mu; Joel Ferguson, vice-president of ATA; Johnny Haid. national president of the Future Farmers of America; and W. J. “Junior” Earnest, vice-president of AIIE and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Wil¬ liam House was winner of the MIHC Sweepstakes last year. Intramural sports have created quite an interest in the house and a fine record was posted in football by the house team. William House has completed a full social schedule this year including their Christmas party for underprivileged children, an annual outing at Lake Wedington and a full round of exchange dinners. HEAD COUNSELOR and president of William House, Jim Conna¬ way, at right, discusses a problem with Eddy Shores and Mike Allen. JAMES L. CONNAWAY President 4S5 O jicers President Vice-President Secretary dVeasurer Social Chairman House Manager J956.57 George Walker Richard Bennett Fred Grim Earl Bond IBllie Luplow Neil Martin A modern new home for athletes HUNTING TRIPS became a popular Saturday afternoon leisure For residents of Wilson Sharp House after the football season ended. GKORGE WALKER President First opened to residents in September, 1956, Wil¬ son Sharp House is the University’s first athletic dormi¬ tory. Named for the late Mr. Wilson Sharp, a former chairman of the Board of Trustees Athletic Committee, the dorm houses 116 varsity and freshman athletes. Formal dedication ceremonies for the new building were held in February with Judge Henry Yokum of El Do¬ rado, chairman of the Board of Trustees, making the dedicatory address. President John Tyler Caldwell re¬ ceived the dorm on behalf of the University. Mrs. Wilson Sharp attended the dedication and unveiled a portrait of her late husband. Built at a cost of $305,000, Wilson Sharp House is the newest and most modern dormitory on the Arkansas campus. In addition to claiming several All-Southwest Conference Athletes, Wilson Sharp House is the home of leaders in all facets of campus life with members in Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi and other leadership groups. 436 Wilson Sharp House First How: Joe Alherty, Terry Arenz. William Atkinson. Tom Mach. Richard Hell, Richard Bennett, (ieorjije Beciuelte. Charles Berry, joe Bessenhacher, John Blasingame, John Boles, Earl Bond. Second Row: Ora Lee Boss. (»erald Breckenridge, Richard Brown, Olan Burns, Jerry Burns, James (Carpenter, Robert Childress, Don Christian. Jimmy (.’lark, Charles Cole, Pete Cov¬ ington. Terry Day Third Row: Joe Dickson. Wayne Dunn. Raymond Dyck, Danny Edgmon, Jerry Ferguson, John Fong. Jerry Ford. Bill Fuller, James (Easton, James C»attis, Billy Gramlick, Fred Wayne Grim. Fourth Row: Larry (irisham, Fred Hageman, Clyde Hankins, Gerald Henderson, Darryl Herbert, Edward Hobson, Jimmy Hollander, Richard Holmes, Glen Hoover, Dwight Howell, Bruce Jones, Ed Jones. Fifth Row: (George Jordan. Harry Luplow. Rolland Luplow, Neil lartin. Robert Clears, Billy Micheal, James Monroe, James Mooty, Charles Morgan. Ed Morton, Mickey Neff, Jim Olson. Sixth Row: Rogers Overbey. Stuart Perry. Roy Lynn Phillips, Edward Pinkston, Tommy Rankin. Lloyd Reuter. Bill Ridgeway, Don Ritschel, ( ene Roebuck, Ted Souter, Edgar Shanks, Billy Ray Smith. Seventh Roiv: Warner St. John, Barney Sugg, Berry Switzer, James Taylor, Everett Thomas, Flatty Thompson, Billy Tranum, Ronald Underwood, James VanDover, Henry Walker, James Windle, Lloyd Woodman. 437 Buchanan House First Row: Gilherto Alvarez, Charles Anthony, Cecil Ashahran- ner. Donald Diniihain, Leroy Drown. Jimmy Chambers. Second Row: joe Chambers, John Coghurn, Joseph Connelley, Alwin Cox, Roy Donnell, John Elam, Third Row: William Eldridge, Larry Gay, Allan Grace, Amos Ray ( ustin, Donald C. Hall, Dale Harrell. Fourth Row: CJiarles Harrington, Charles Jackson, Samuel Law- son, Lilly Lessley, Don Liles, Gail Matthews. Fijth Row: Tom Miller, Gerald A. Mills, George Morris, Leon Murphrec, Herman Nickel 1, Olin Owens. Sixth Row: Leonard Parker. Tom D. Patterson, Lewis Porter¬ field, James Royei-, Jim Schichtl, Eddie Smith. Seventh Row: Harold E. Smith, James Stalker, Terry Stark. Norhert Strack, Joe Swaffei. Jerry Tidwell. Eighth Row: (diaries Tilmon. Joe Varner, William Wall. William Wallace. William Yarhough. DOYLE SPEER President Ojlirers 1956-5 President Vice-President Secretary rreasurer Doyle Speer Jimmy Chambers Rill Lessley Eddie Smith Buchanan House is located in the south wina; of one of the new dormitories overlooking the footliall stadium. An active participation in all phases of campus activity has marked this year’s program at Buchanan House. The house has en¬ joyed a lull social calendar as well as a complete schedule of activities. Men from Buchanan House have been found in positions of leadership in campus government and activities. Intramural com¬ petition has been one of the highlights of the year in Buchanan House. Entries from the house were successful in all sports. Along with the house officers, Buchanan was well represented in the Men’s Interhall Council this year. Doyle Speer was vice-president of the MIHC, A1 Grace was the organization’s social chairman and Terry Stark was selected as chief justice of the MIHC court. A full variety of social functions held the attention in Buchanan House during the fall months. The house residents attended Eayetteville and Little Rock foot¬ ball games and organized listening parties for the out of town games. In the spring months, outdoor stag and swimming parties were organized and well attended. Plans have been made to end the year’s activities with an outing or swimming party. First Row: M. J. A. DeAndino. johnny Arnold, Augustine Baker. Warren Bell, jerry Blackerby, Gaines Bonner, Donald Bone, Herbert Bradshaw, Clyde Buchanan, jerome Camp. Second Row: Larry Cassidy, Leo Duclos, Gene Deal, james Gibson, Charles Heckmaster, Max G. Hicks, Bruce Hopper, Hilly Horton, Cdiarles Hudson, james jenkins. Third Row: George Keys, Hilly Lindsey, Eddie McRell, George Martin, Charles Moody, Gary Morris, Rex .Murdock, Clay Broke Ati active intramural program and a full social schedule have highlighted the year at Droke House. Residents of Droke House were in the spotlight of leadership in the campus this year. Bill Horton was social chairman of the Men’s Interhall Council and Dale Wise served as treasurer of the MIHC, Veral Pinker¬ ton was selected as a member of Tau Beta Pi and Paul Peeler. Veral Pinkerton. Don Pridemore. Fourth Row: Charles Reinhart. Delano Rohherson, R. B. Robherson, C»eorge Ryan. Howard Snow. Robert Speirer, Robert Steiner, Paul Stiedle, Ted Taylor, Iver Tollifson, james Turchi. Fifth Row: Harry Vinson. Alvin Walden, Don Wallace. Wil¬ liam Wallace, Robert Westmeyer. William White, Allen Wicker, jesse Willcox, Dale Wise, Lee Wyse. Billy Yarlirough. House Stiedle and Charles Moody are members of Pi Mu Epsilon. Droke House was active in intramural sports this year, fielding a strong team in every competitive sport. The group also sponsored periodic religious dis¬ cussions in the house. Social activities included a Christ¬ mas children’s party, a full schedule of exchange dinners and the annual spring outing. Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1956.57 Billy D. Horton Bill Wallace George Keys Don Wallace BILLY 1). HORTON President 439 First Row: Glen Allen, William Barrentine, Robert Barron, Paul Lacy, Homer Ledbetter, Liharles Malone, Lesly Mattin.sly, Robert Betterton. Charlie Bloodworth, Don Boatman, Robert Arthur iMiner, Dester Ogden, Sidney Painter, Harold Parelte. Bradford, James Brain, Sid Brain, Gerald Brown, Lloyd Browne. Fourth Row: Derrell joe Purdy, Robert Ramer, Sam F. Second Row: Calvin Cassady, Tommy Eaves, Jim Feather- Rhoades, Joe T. Runsick, Mitchel Selligman, Oliver Sheeks, ston, Drury A. Fenton, George Ford. Bryan Fulmer, Jerry R. Funk, John Stockburger, William Sugg, Gary L. Weinberg, James H. Mervyn Gibson, George Griffin. Mack Harbour, James E. Helm. Woodson, Karl Worst. Third Row: Donald Horton, J. W. Keener, Derral Lackie, Gladson House Its third year as a residence hall for upperclassmen has been an active one for Gladson House. The house is governed by a house constitution and is subject to the rules and constitution of the Men’s Interhall Council. During the 1955-56 school year, Gladson took honors for the highest grade point among the residence halls. Gladson residents participated in a wide variety of campus activities during the past nine months with a strong emphasis on intramurals and with a full social calendar. The president of Gladson House, Mack Harbour, is also independent men’s representative in the Student Senate. Other Gladson residents have been active in campus leadership and scholarship organizations. 440 Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1956.57 Mack Harbour Homer Ledbetter Mervyn Gibson Drury Fenton MACK HARBOUR President CECii. McDermott President Officers 1956.57 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Cecil McDermott David DiJlicm Conrad Battreal Robert Lyles Ripley House has concluded a successful year of activities which was liighliglited l)y the house’s outstanding intramural teams. Ripley House foot¬ ball and basketball teams provided tough compe¬ tition for all comers and the house placed two men on the All-Intramural Team in the Independent League. Selected for these star posts were Charlie Poe and Henry McClung. Social activities were highlighted by two outings by the Ripley residents. In the fall, they went to Lake Wedington and this spring, they had a picnic and swimming party at Roaring River State Park in Missouri. Ripley House was active in all areas of campus activity. Prom¬ inent men were J. B. Blackburn, chairman of the Student Union Board; Harold Baer, efficiency chairman of Alpha Kappa Psi; Frank Cornfield, treasurer of Alpha Chi Sigma; and Joe Delaloye, treasurer of the Newman Cluh. Ripley House First Row: James Abston, Loy Aikman, Harold Baer, Thomas Barton, Conrad Battreal. James Black. Second Row: J. B. Blackburn. Billy Bohannan, Joseph Delaloye, David Dillon, Jerry Evers. Allan Gillihan. Third Row: Oscar Hardaway, Fred Klein, Richard Lanford, Shun i-Yan Lee. Robert Lewis. David Loyd. Fourth Row: Robert Lyles. Kenneth McClain. James McClung, Cecil McDermott, Gary McFarland, John McGinnis. Filth Row: William McMillan. Richard Mason. Gaylon Miller, Larry Morton, Leon Numainville. Henry N. Pang. Sixth Row: Charles Poe, David Ratchford, Harold Riggan, Charles Santifer, John Scobey. Seventh Row: Orman Simmons, Joseph Stahman, Max Sutton, Earl Swaithes. Eighth Row: Jack Walton, Robert Wat.son, Charles Wiles, James Willis, Jerome Yates. Organizations RAZORBACK HALL dons white shirts, red ties and beanies, brings spirit and variety to pep rally. First Row: Donald C. Horton, Rogers L. Overbey, George T. Bone, Don R. Smith, Bennie Berry, Ted Souter, Fred Grim. Second Rotv: Jerry Ford, George J. Becjiiette, Earl Bond, jerry Burns, Ed Morton, Bill Ross, Gerald Henderson, Jay Donathan. Third Row: Everett Thomas, Darrell Garner, Gerald Nesbitt, Neil Martin. Bob Mears, Stuart Perry, Joe Dickson. Richard Ben¬ nett, Charles Whitworth, Bob Childress. Fourth Row: Wayne Dunn, Ronnie Underwood. George Walker, Spike Carey, Billy Ray Smith, Olan Burns, Greg Pinkston, Oren Culpepper, Rollie Luplow, Terry Day. Officers: Rogers Overbey, president; Oren Culpepper, vice-president; Gerald Henderson, secretary-treasurer. Outstanding athletes who are wear¬ ers of the red and white varsity letter are eligible for membership in the ‘‘A” Club. This is the highest ath¬ letic award given by the University. An annual picnic is held for “A ’ Club members and dates each spring at which spring letters are presented and mock athletic awards are held. FRESHMAN BEANIES are sold annually by " A " Club members during fall registration. This association publicizes the w ork of the College of Agri¬ culture to promote agricultural development throughout the state and fosters a bond of fel¬ lowship between the students and faculty of the college. Its activities are highlighted by the annual Agri Day festivities. HONORARY awards are presented to outstanding ASAs during Agri Day. Agri Students’ Association First Row: Holzhauer, Ramsey, Crawford, Mills, Blevins, Ford, Watkins, Dortch, Berry, Featherson. Second Row: Pitman, Fitch, Jones, Files, Sorrells, Hall. Henderson, Cathey, Kelley, Coffman, Keeling, Poteete, Greenfield. Osburn, Robberson, Tollett. Third Row: Walker, Boykin. Brown, Davis, Lewis, Tol- lett. Price, Ford, Welch, Sikes, Epperson, Featherston. Fourth Row: Phillips, Ryles, Jackson. Hous¬ ton, Hale, Smith, Johnston, Haid, Looper, Hobbs, Harrington, Morris, Nobles, Plumlee, Bezanson. Eoff. Fifth Row: Loudermilk. Mills, Standridge, Hallmark, Williams, Nelson, Hudson, Hurst, Bowen, Clay¬ ton, Newberry, Bell, Mathis, Wray, Kumpe, Cooley. Officers: Larry Pitman, manager; Ed Greenfield, assistant manager; Joan Tollett, secretary; Hugh Plumlee, treasurer; Carolyn Berry, publicity manager. Agronomy Club First Row: Boh McKnight, David Humphrey, Jaime Guenak, Leo A. Duclos, Garland Ford, Chester Epj)erson. Second Row: Ennis M. Cooley, Ed Greenfield, Luther Liehlong, Gerald Brown, James E. Helm, Larry J. Woodard. Third Row: John 0. Kumpe, Jr., Bill Nelson, W. L. Davis, Jr., Harold Ray Hurst, Bill Clayton. Hugh W. Plumlee. Officers: Boh McKnighi, |)resident; David Humphreys, vice-president; Harold Hurst, secretary; Chester Epperson, treasurer; Leo Duclos, corresponding secretary. Agriculture students who are specifically interested in crop and soil sciences are members of the Agronomy Club. Activi¬ ties of the club are designed to increase the leadership potential of its members and to acquaint the members more closely with the sciences. DISPLAY BOARD In Agriculture build¬ ing is sponsored by Agronomy Club. Founded on this campus in 1928, Alpha Chi Sigma, a national pro¬ fessional chemistry fraternity, works to advance chemistry as a science and profession by honoring outstanding students in that field. Chapter ac¬ tivities include a tutoring service in chemistry, a safety program, and an¬ nual awards to the Senior of the Year. MEETING in Chemistry Building, the club hears Lockhart explain next tutoring lab. Alpha Chi Sigma First Row: Gharles E. Prince, Edward J. Cooper. I arry W. Meyers, E. Wertheim. Second Row: Harold Cornish. Larry Black, Sam Chaffin. Lyman Porter, George Humphries. Third Row: Frank Canfield, Boh Cross, James B. Miller. Paul Gilbert. Andrew Lockhart. Officers: Kenneth Wehl), master alchemist; Paul Gilbert, vice master; I arry Black, record¬ ing secretary; Larry Meyers, corresixmding secretary; Harold Cornish, treasurer. 445 Alpha Epsilon Delta First Row: Margaret Gibson, Joe T. Wilson, Mary Lu Wray. Second Roiv: Jimmy Lawrence, Morris Levy, Robert Cole, King Lee, Edward Cooper. Third Row: James L. Maupin, ( ene D. Ring, S. C. Dellinger, Turner Wood, Schales Atkinson. Officers: Schales Atkinson, president; Jimmy Lawrence, vice president; Mary Lu Wray, secre¬ tary; Turner A. Wood, treasurer. Character, leadership, ability and scholarship are the criteria for mem¬ bership in Alpha Epsilon Delta, a national honorary pre-medical fra¬ ternity. The fraternity strives to furth¬ er the ideals of the profession by keeping the pre-med student body in¬ formed on medical school require¬ ments and policies and encouraging scholarship. VICE-PRESIDENT J im Lawrence and Treasurer Turner Wood discuss prospective members. Industrial tours, research pro¬ jects and the presentation of prominent speakers are a few of the activities of Alpha Kappa Psi, the oldest professional busi¬ ness administration fraternity. Its primary function is the pro¬ motion of interest in business activities. FUNDS are raised yearly by Alpha Kappa Psi magazine subscription drives. Alpha Kappa Psi First Row: John W. Titi.s Tom Sanders, David A. West, Rill Beall, James E. Pinkerton. Tom Williamson. Robert Brine. Second Row: David Burrough, Dale P. Jones, Arthur E. Raff, Jr., Dean Brown. Pom Treat, Jim Douthit. Buddy Felts, John M. Burrough. Third Roiv: Bill Goodrich, Don R. Cox, George Hays, Ihthhy J. Needham, David Stuhl)lefield, Bill Snow, Bill Cothren, David Shaw ' , John Garrett. Officers: John Titus, president; Dean Brown, vice-president; Bill Goodrich, secretary; Charlie Cole, treasurer. Alpha Lambda Delta First Row: Patty Pyeatt, Olivia High. Barbara Simpson, Phyllis Schirmer. Janis Rogers. Second Row: joyoe Anne Stair, Pat Cross, Marcell Johnson, Eleanor Ellis, Willa Charlton. Third Row: Jean Jones, Peggy Parks, Sue Claughton, .Sandra Hudspeth. Martha Callahan, Lorene Sims. Officers: Eleanor Ellis, president; Sandra Hudspeth, vice-president; Barbara Simi)son. secretary; Willa Charlton, tieasurer; Martha Callahan, historian. Alpha Laml)da Delta, a na¬ tional honorary society for freshmen women, requires a five-point grade average tor the " ill’s first semester or a cumu- lative five-point for both se¬ mesters of her freshman year. The society sponsors a tea for prospective members ea- h se¬ mester. EVALUATION of study hall sponsored by ALD is held in Student Union, riie ideals of Alpha lau Alpha, national honorary fraternity in agri¬ cultural education, are the develop¬ ment of a true professional spirit in the teaching of agriculture and future rural leaders in their communities, and to foster a fraternal spirit among future vocational agri teachers. Chi chapter was chartered in 1954. WORKING with lathe are Alpha Tau Alpha members Terrell, Gordon, Ferguson, Stuart. Alpha Tau Alpha First Row: Donnie M. Powell, Joe J. Slaven, Arthur Layton, Preston LaFerney. Dale Gorden, Justin Morris. Second Row: Paul R. Dickson, Garland S. Langford, Billy R. Webb, Joel Robert Dixon, Jr., Jimmy E. Thromas, E. 1). McGahhey, Jr.. James C. Atherton. Third Row: Low ell 1). Roberts, Garlan Reading, J. Wallace Hudson, Buford 0. Jackson. Robert 0. Bartz, Bill Hall¬ mark, Cecil Stuart. Officers: Donnie Powell. i)resident; Billy Webb, first vice-president; Joel Ferguson, second vice-i)residenl; Dale Gordon, secretary; Paul Dickson, treasurer. 447 Alpha Pi Mu First Row: Michael Lyle, Clyde Meade, Gerald Andrews, Robert H. Murray. Second Row: Norman Meador, Palmer Terrell, Rhonald Morris, Virgil Floyd, Professor Wray Wilkes. Third Row: W. J. Earnest, Jr., George Murphy, Vernon E. McBryde, Alfred W. Taylor, Jim Haden, J. L. Imhoff. Officers: Norman Meador, ])resident; Lee Denny, vice-president; Vernon McBryde, secretary; Virgil Floyd, treasurer. Alpha Pi Mu confers recognition upon students of industrial engineer¬ ing who rank scholastically in the upper one-fifth of the junior class and upper one-third of the senior class. Installed on this campus in 1956, the national honor fraternity lists a University traffic survey and an instructional chart project among its services. PROJECTS, such as the preparation of class¬ room charts, are services of Alpha Pi Mu. Alpha Zeta, an honorary and professional fraternity, chooses its memhership annually on the basis of high scholarship, fine fellowship, good leadership, and sound character. The aim of the fraternity is the development of leadership in the field of agri¬ culture. INITIATION of Alpha Zeta pledges follows a week of imposed duties. Alpha Zeta First Row: David Humphrey, Gay Rorie, Jim McGuire, James Tollett, Tommy Goodwin. Second Row: Ken Bower, Henry Bowden, Jerry Ford, Harlan Brammer, Ennis Colley. Third row: Tom Gist, John Watkins, Roy Fealherston, Harold Hurst, Jim Loudermilk. John O. Kumpe, Jr., Bill Wallace. Officers: Tom (iist, president; Roy Featherston, vice i)resident; (hiy Rorie, secretary; Henry Bowden, treasurer. A I A First row. Donald Edwards. Wassel Turner, Nonna Cans, Frank Lloyd Heed. Bill K. Linn. Second row: George L. Peters, Jerry Dunn. Marshall Purvis, Richard H. Orton, Alan K. Miles, Carroll P. Colvin. Third row: Charles E. Turner, Bill R. Sax Ion, 1). M. Lewis, R. I. Patterson, joe E. Smith. Keith McPheeters. Fourth row: Joe Swaffar, Don Finley, Boh Beavers, Don Bingham, David F. Cox, Jerry L. Wilson. David L. Henderson. Oj fleers: Jerry L. Wilson, president; Magruder. vice president; Alan Miles, secretary; David Cox, treasurer. The American Institute of Archi¬ tects has as its aim the promo¬ tion of appreciation in the field of architecture. This is done through lectures, movies, and other projects. Associated with the National AI A. the Arkansas Chapter was granted its charter in 1949. PROJECTS were subject to critical com¬ parison by these architecture students. llecent achievements in chemical engineering are made known to stu¬ dents in that field by this organi¬ zation, the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. The group often hears guest speakers at their bi¬ monthly luncheon meetings discuss a topic of interest. Outings, smokers, and exhibits help to a(;quaint In¬ stitute members and prepare them for their field. STEAM equipment provides a variety of experiments for future chemical engineers. A I Ch E First row: Jewel G. Rainwater. Farhad S. Ardeshir, Paul I. Reis, William R. Mixon. James L. Willis. James H. Woodson, (iharles E. Prince. Edward 1). Connell. Second row: Frank Canfield, Shirley E. Henry, (ilifford Marlar. (ieorge Humphries. David Schallhorn. James Lee Kilby. Jimmie Estes, John M White, Larry W. .Meyers. Third row: Will Baker. Boh Cross, Harold Cornish, An¬ drew P. Loi’khart. (iashton Byr( ade. Sam Chaffin. Don Wilson. Jim Skillen, Ronald Reed. Fourth row: Larry Black. Paul Gilbert. Ben Smith. Louis Sheppard. Bohhy Wright. Glynn Armstrong, Charles Crownler. James B. Miller, Harold Riggan. Harlan Head. Officers: William R. Mixon, president; Andrew Lockhart, vice i)resident; Harold Cornish, secretary; Paul (iilhert. treasurer. 119 A I E E - I R E First row: C. E. Hall, Torn Epperson, John (ilenn Walsh, Q. ( . Shores, j. j. Kopp, Hlenn O. Russell. Edward 0. Fryar. Jack G. Sheppard. Leonard IL Parker, Luster E. Womack. Second row: Bob Scroggs, Jim Holt. (Carlos E. Solis, Charles K. McLaughlin, Lyslo H. Nutter, Jr., William E. Chrisman. Jr., Jimmy Price, Jerry Gibson, Mitchell Jelligman. Third row: William C. Waller, Jr., Edward E. Williams, Charles E. Benson, Thomas I). Cubl)ins, Koyo Okada, Mervyn 1). Gibson, Harold Wayne Glasscock. J. E. Bass, Tom Powers, Jasj)er ( " otnam. Mike Dertou os. Fourth row: J. H. Boyd, James E. Erskine, (L F. Watts, Ben Simpson, J( e C. Wilson. Billy Idndsey, Buddy Moody, Alvin May, Jr., B. L. Butler, Johnny Arnold, Cecil Ashabranner, R. E. Totty, George V. Griffin, Everett D. Callan. The American Institute of Electri¬ cal bhigineers and the Institute of Radio and Electronics are joined in their (jrogram of preparatory train¬ ing for electrical engineering stu¬ dents. The AIEE is an organization of all electrical engineers, regardless of their field of specialization, while the IHF] promotes the advancement of radio and electronics. J ASSEMBLING various types of meters from basic elements provides many class projects. Academic studies of industrial engineering problems are supple¬ mented with current technical in¬ formation hy the American In¬ stitute of Industrial Engineers. The group helps keep abreast of cur¬ rent problems and processes hy visiting various industries in the state. SCALE MODEL of factory supplies IE students with various practical problems. A I I E First row: Ricliard Bennett, Robert Murray, John E. McMillan, Louis J ' rager, Jr., Bill Keltner. Larry Stephens, Patrick Brewer. Second row: Mike Lyle, Clyde Meade. Paul Nitz, Helen Brown, Clell Callaway, Jack Wright. James Daniel, Jim B. Spears, Gordon Morris, Gerald Andrews, Tommy Lewis. Bob Bata. Neil Goldman. Third row: David Welch. Wilbourne McCollough, Bill Brown, Virgil Floyd, Palmer Terrell, Max l )tter, Rhonald Morris, Bruce Barnes, Roy Donnell. Kerwin Ashford, Wray Wilk¬ es, J. L. Imhoff. Alfred Taylor. Fourth row: Marry Merritt, Robert Zierak, W. J. Earnest. Jr., Jimmy Reed. Sam Rhoades, Dick Blake. Loy Aikman, Eldridge Douglass, Glendon Self. Sid Sugg, Norman .Meador, Jerry I.. Hobbs, Jim Haden. Fifth row: Carl Glover, ( arl Bonner, Bruce Denson, Bob Dudley, Fred (diun. Vernon E. McBryde, Jack Patchell, Dan Pappas, Reuben Nciswander, David Prater, Robert Hickey, Jack Riggs, George Murphy. Officers: Alfred Taylor, president; Junior Earnest, vice president; Bob Dudley, secretary; Larry Stej)hens, treasurer. 3 I A S A E First row: James Griffith, Billy B. Bryan, Billy J. Boyd, Kyle Engler, Lyle Gilbert, Ray Benz, j. Pat Durham. Second row: John C. Wait, Harold Pierce, Matt Holt en, Jr., James W. Board, Julius Baird, Thomas R. C. Rokehy, R. H. Benedict, Mickey Neff. Third row: Lindsay Chandler. Joe Edward Clayton, Lowell Janski, John Hoskyn, Hugh V. Pii)er, Williamson James, Nelherton Bruce, William E. Heffington, Roberto Stodthagen. Fourth row: Albert E. Sullivan. Ralph A. Mashhurn. Gene N. Wash- hum, (diaries E. ( " hildress, Glen E. Jones, Boh Haynie, Louis W. Hart, James E. Benz. Officers: Raymond C. Benz, jiresident; Gene Washburn, vice-president; J. S. Baird, secretary; Gail (diwart, treasurer. The mein hers of the American Association of Agricultural Engi¬ neers deal with the application of engineering principles to agricult¬ ural prohlems. The engineers deal mainly with power and machinery, rural electrification, soil and water management, and farm structures. STRUCTURAL problems of the farm are studied in class with the help of modeis. Having the distinction of being the oldest professional engineering or¬ ganization, founded in 1852, the American Society of Civil Engineers offers its members contact with prac¬ ticing engineers and an opportunit) to become better acquainted with the profession. SURVEYING problems give practical ex¬ perience to the civil engineering student. A S C E First row: (iharles H. Price. Shirley Phillips. Jere Johnsrm, (Jharles E. Wiles, Orson B. Jewell. Veral Pinkerton. Roliert L. Yeatman. Second row: Charles E. Venable, Charles Greenway, Brock Rowley, Mack C. Peevy. Leroy Purifoy, James Buccheler, Shah Shashikant. Third row: B. J. MeCtoy. Wes Barrett, Billy Cline. Jimmie Alford. Lewis Ctartrell, Stephen Lamb. Alfred Osburn, Donald Mehlburger, Bill Shireman. Fourth row: L. (J. (tockmon. Clay Peeler. Stanley Williams, James C. Frazier, Sidney Brain, Kent Shreeve, William Ward. John Kelly, Warren Bell, Brooks Nichols. Officers: President. .Stan Williams; Vice President, Brock Rowley; Secretary, Bill Shire¬ man, Treasurer, Brooks Nichols. 451 A S M E First row: Terry M. Stark, John E. Luzietti, Carl 1). Fowler. W. L. Norman. W. L. Broatla- way, W. Ray Seidel, Courtenay Mathey. Second row: Loren Pulliam, jerry Miles, James H. Smith. Billy C. Worley. Robert H. Biggadike, James M. Elliott. Third row: Leonard Griffin. Joseph Wm. Connelley, Troy H. Hogan. Jimmy McFadden. Kenneth Glasscock. Joe L. Modisette. Carrol G. Moizgan, James S. Crump. Fourth row: Jon R. Busse, Paul McLead. Charles H. Phillips, James E. Brain, Larry W. Gay, Bobby R, Frey, Troy G. Flanagan. Mack R. Wells, C»eorge F. Keys, Thomas Van Meter. Officers: Tom Tackett, president; Alan Adams, vice-president: Courtenay Mathey. secretary; Berry West, treasurer. AleinLers exchange enginering in¬ formation and ideas through the vari¬ ous activities of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Open to all engineering students, the organiza¬ tion stresses original research and technical competence development as a means of Broadening the engineer’s usefulness. INDIVIDUAL research in mechanics laboratory broadens the engineer, is stressed by ASME. riiis animal husbandry organi¬ zation has as its main objective the sponsorship of judging teams to intercollegiate contests. The club was organized in 1950. due to a pressing need for such an organi¬ zation. Membership is open to any student interested in the field. I AB in Animal Industry building offers modern equipment for student research. Animal Industry Club First row: Leland Tollett. Robert Waggoner, Thomas 1). Hobbs, Billy Ray Lewis, (Garland Ford. Hugh W ' . Plumlee. Q. B. Welch. James B. Sikes. J. C. Epperson, Herbert J. Eoff, Jim Nobles, Jr. Second row: M. C. Heck. James Tollett. Troy Hendrix, (ieorge Davis, Harold E. Smith, L. I). Williams, John Houston. Jon Stand ridge. Buddy Wray, Joe Morris, K. W. Scott. Third row: Ed Greenfield. Ennis ( oley. R gers Johnston. Marion T. Mathis, Larry Pitman, (iarl Walker, Thomas Philli|)s, Charles Looper, Adlian Harrington. John O. Kumpe, Jr., Roy Featherson. Joe Hale. Fourth roiv: Bill Nelson, J. Wallace Hudson. Charles F. Beck, John W. Bell, John Watkins. Harold R. Hurst, Boh Kendrix, Bill (dayton, .lohn Bezan.son. (ieorge Newberry, Bill Hallmark. Officers: Hugh Plumlee, president; Billy Hallmark, vice |)resident; ' Fhomas D. Hobbs secretary; James Tillett, treasurer. Arkansas Booster Club Firsl row: C ' .liff V. Davis, Pat Woikman, Gailya Slilwell, janis Hyde Cani|). Martha Mann, Susan Sloffer, Janice Maples, O. B. Welch, Margie Stewart, Gail Lee Whilsitt. Second row: W. j. Earnest. Jr., Sara Lou Morris, Tommy Schallhorn, Richard Perdue, I at Hal!. Tissa Wilson, Linda Brock. Bea Lane. Don “Gus’’ Henderson, Bill (Goodrich, Virgil Floyd, David Pryor. Third row: Gene Hale. Dean Brown. Jerry Burns, Danette Portis, Hansi Lecklitner, Tom Barton, Joyce Haskew, Judy Park, Ann Piper, Billie Mays, Bill Cothren. Fourth row: Jim Smith, Boh Dawson, John F. Stroud. Phillip Hout. Joel Fergusont. Walt Morrison, Jim McFarlin, Garl Keys, Jr., Jack F. See. Jr.. Bill Keys, Paul L. Martin, Jay Gamble. Puicky Stuhhlelield. An accent is placed on student participation by ABC in support of athletic events. The aims of the club are arousing enthusiasm and encouraging good sportsmanship. Membership includes three girls and two boys from each house, chosen annually. SPONSORED by ABC, the homecoming parade attracted spectators and praises. Pep rallies, Homecoming activities, and goal post decorations are includ¬ ed in the ])rojects of ABC. The Boost¬ er Club also sponsors and exet ' utes the card displays at the loot ball games, and assures state-wide publici¬ ty for both Homecoming and Dad’s Day. TORCHLIT bedlam gave way to the biggest homecoming pep rally in U of A ' s history. Arkansas Booster Club First row: Ju Knight, ( ' arolyn Harri. . Peggy Elkins, Zolahel Greenfield. Marilyn Swears, Nancy Gule, Carol Lynn Lackey. Paula Kendall. Peggy Ross, Margaret Sloan. Second row: Dick Trammel, Sandra Robins, Sue Parscale, Marcell Johnson, Georgia Middlehrooks. Janis Waddill. Edwene Stevens, Jane (Goodwin, Martha Bair, Winston Gilleylen. Billy Ray Lewds. Third row: Rodolfo Aleman, Susie Pryor, Diane Mashhurn, Ann Henderson, Judy South, R. E. Rutledge, Diane CaHail, Linda Parchman, Barbara Ballard, George Davis, M. H. Hale, Homer l.edhetter. Fourth row: Jon R. Busse, Harold E. Smith. Howell Trumho. Nicky Weedman, Wayne Hackney. Buddy Moody. Will. David Newhern. Jan Akers, Suzanne Scudder. Ken Bowen. Fernie Williams, I,. 1). Williams. Ojjicers: ' Pom Barton, president: Linda Brock, vice president: Pat Hall, secretary: Sandra Dumas, treasurer. A W S Governing Board First row: (larolyn Harris, Margaret Gibson. .Martha Mann. Virginia Heinze, Hazel New- some. .Martha Bair, Carol Lynn Lackey. Second row: .Marilyn Swears, Ann Denker, Jane Ivester, He He McKinney, Pat Hall, Linda Hrock, Shirley Griscom, Virginia Cox. Third row: Anna Kiith Murphy, Jeanne Hampton, Judy South, Darrylyn Rust, .Mary Frances Izell, Suzanne Scudder, Kay Kitchen, Janis Waddill. Ojjicers: President, Hazel Newsome: Vice President. Carol Lynn Lackey; Secretary, Marilyn Swears; Treasurer, Ann Denker. The governing board of AWS is composed of representatives from all women’s organizations on campus. It serves as a guide to undergraduate women, and it helps in solving their problems. Membership in Associated Women Students includes every un¬ dergraduate woman enrolled in the University. CONFERRING before meeting, two members talk with Assistant Dean of Women Fox. The daily BSU vesper services are an inspiration to many stu¬ dents. In addition to sj)iritual, this organization offers many recrea¬ tional opportunities to its mem¬ bers. It ])rovides a “Church Home Away From Flome” for the Bapt¬ ist students on campus, as well as any others who would share the hos])itality ami fellowship. SINGING proves a popular pastime as well as part of BSU religious services. 1 ' 1 2 V- w .1 1 Baptist Student Union First row: Patsy Poteette, Marsha Crowford, Julie Dillard, Patsy .Middleton, Ann Hutsell, Jan (Goodwill, Linda Cunningham, Carolyn Files, Janis Waddill. Second row: Diane .Mack, Jean Dipert, Am’ Henderson, Phyllis Schirmer, Joan Watkins, Nadine Flippo, Nancy Worthy. Rita Heaty, Betty Lou Jone ? Donna Hunt, Doris Hoy kin. Third row: Carol Keeling, Zelpha Hrown, Polly Douglas, Joy Sanders, Mar¬ garet Gibson, Gerald Howen, Siting Faan Lee, L. Charles Stagg, Ann Grissom, Sue Gaston, Marjorie Ford. Fourth row: Joyce Jenkins, Marilyn Sharf), Sam Chaffin, Suanna Flake, Don Boatman, Henry FAidge. Adrian Harrington, Charles Looper. .Merryn Gibson, Ken Bowen. Fifth row: Jamie Jones, Jr- Billy Rye, Jimmy Colvert. Jimmy L. Reed, Walter Smiley, Chester Christy. Rogna Burnett, Dale Jones? Bob Lewis. Jackie Pennell, Dick Qualls, Jack E. Forrest. Officers: Dale Jones, president; Jamie Jones, BSU direc-tor. Beta Alpha Psi First row: Tom Sanders, James E. Pinkerton, (larole Anne Evans, Hill lieall, I.awrence Sch¬ mitz. Second row: Harold T. Killgore, George H. Henry, Dale P. Jones, E. Eugene Mai)es, JNolan E. Williams, John Burrough. Third row: Hugh Thomi)son. Clark E. Chastain. Lee Bodenhamer. Janies L. Wilbmirn, William E. Freeman, E. J. Ball. Ojficers: Bill Beall, president; Mac Burrough, vice jiresident; Tom Sanders, recording secretary; Carole Anne Evans, corresponding secretary; Dale Jones, treasurer. Strengthening the accounting profession is the goal of this na¬ tional honorary fraternity. It often presents outstanding businessmen as speakers at its banquets to fur¬ ther that goal. Alpha Iota, the local chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, was admitted to the national or¬ ganization in May, 1951. WEARING completed balance sheet, new pledges await a member ' s approval. Sponsoring all Ihiiversily Thealre ])roductions is the primary lunction of the Blackfriars. Members learn the technical side of production and gain acting experience. Membership is open to students having an interest in the legitimate theatre. CAPACITY audiences packed fine arts theatre five nights to watch Blackfrair ' s " Hamlet " . “■ A 1 41 " - i ' iLv ' C, ■ Blackfriars First row: Jackie Wilson, Kay Haynes, Beth Brickell, Virginia White. Second row: Mary Simmons, Delona (barter. Janet liyi ' d, Beth Bentley, Sue Idnehack. Betty Hendrix. Third row: Preston Magruder, Cdnny Harrell. Diane Mashhurn. Blair Hart. Dan Scrogg ins. Sue Shannon. Larry Randolph. Officers: Beth Bentley, president; Joyce Stowe, vice president; Larry Randolph, secretary; Sonia Gillard, treasurer. 155 Blue Key First row: Bill Huff, Charles Nettles, Palmer Terrell, Gene Framel, Dean Brown, Wortli Camj). Second row: John W. Titus, Alfred W. Taylor, Andrew 1 . Lockhart, Don Ballard, John A. Davis, Ronnie Farrar, David Pryor. Third row: Darrell Dover, Ken Danforth, Fred Warner, David Shaw, Jerry Dunn, Don R. Cox, Philip Anderson. Fourth row: David L. Minton, Tom Gist, Louis Sheppard, Jim Blair, Ken Bowen. Jack Riggs, Charles Frierson, John Echols. Officers: David Pryor, president: Phil Anderson, vice president; Palmer Terrell, secretary; Jack Riggs, treasurer. Blue Key is an outstanding na¬ tional honorary fraternity for the recognition of leadership among col¬ lege men. This leadership is exhibited by proposing campus improvement projects. Arkansas’ Marble Arch Chapter of Blue Key has long been one of the nation’s outstanding lead¬ ership group chapters. PRESIDENT David Pryor listens while Blue Key member, Gene Framel, givs committee report. The Branner Geology Club pro¬ motes extra-curricular activities for all those who are eti rolled in the Geological Sciences. This organization extends membership to geology majors and minors who are interested in sponsoring geo¬ logical field trips and lectures. PREPARING notes, a student may study numerous rock samples in geology lab. Branner Geology Club First row: Robert A. Speirer, Cecil B. Little, Patricia .McRauen, Fed Taylor, Norman Mason. William McKeever. Second row: Stan E. oung, Bert W. Green, Richard ' V. Neikirk, William B. Stepi - Tommy L. Mullins, Norman J. Smith. Ruey A. Ault. Third row: Henry Cook. Bill Lamb, Claude Me- Nully, Garratt P. Plant, Emmet Barney, Carlos R. Slrond, Douglas W. Divine, James A. Hulsey. Officers: Emmet Barney, president; Don Collins, vice [ resident; Cecil Little, secretary-treas¬ urer; Henry Cook, corresponding secretary. Canterbury Club First row: Oscrer Hardaway. Nancy Haynes, l illy DuVal. Mary Warriner. Emily Sue Damon. Carol McCartney. Judy Woodside. Second row: David Prater. David Humphrey. Sara Andrews, Sarah Parish. x nne Koerner. Jon K. lUisse, Geo. M. Small. Third row: Dr. John L. McKenney. James H. Cordon. Edwin Moore, Jr., G. Ashton Pyroade, ' Pissa Wilson, Koh ' rt M. Hickey, Dan Pap|)as, Jim McKoy. Offirers: David P?ater, president: John Pmsse, vice president: Polly DuVal. secretary; Jim Cordon, treasurer. A member of the Association of Canterbury Associations, a nation¬ al organization whose members are college students affiliated with ihe Episcopal Church, the Canter¬ bury Club offers a well-planned worship and study program as well as an active social program. OUTLINING the social calendar, Canter¬ bury Club members balance the program. l ine committees, each sponsoring a different phase of entertainment and service, are represented and su¬ pervised by the Central Planning Committee, dliis group, composed of the chairmen of the various com¬ mittees, serves as coordinator for the committees and plans the gen¬ eral policies of the studetit union program. BREAK in the meeting finds two chairmen eagerly discussing progress of committees. Ceutral Plauuiug Committee First row: W ilia Charlton. .Marilyn (hawford, Diane Trust. Uonnie Prislousky. Leon Hall. Second row: Dale (»reen. Rosemary Henhesl. Sue Patterson. Janie McCiill. Dona Fitch. Jim Swartz. Officers: Rosemary Henhest, president; Jane McGill, secretary. 457 Chi Theta First row. Linda ILock. Mary Melton, jo ( arrinjiton, Martha Doty, Jane Cunning Smith, Lois Nichols. Second roiv: Grace Daniel, Margaret Sloan, Pal j ' lirner, Juanita Johnson, Agnes Kocconi, Carole Anne Evans. Third row: Bonnie Prislorsky, (Carolyn Edrington, Judy Corkill, Ann Starmer, Judy Park, Marion Benton, Janet Young. Ojjicers: Pat Turner, president; Martha Doty, first vice president; Margaret Sloan, second vice president; Carolyn Edrington, treasurer. Commerce students comprise the meml)ership of this local professional sorority. Established in 1948, Chi Theta leads by promoting civic and professional enterprise. Tribute is ])aid annually to the outstanding member liy a key awarded on Com¬ merce Day. ADVANCE materia! for 1957 Commerce Day is prepared by Chi Theta members. Circle K is recently organized service club corresponding to the Key Club in high school and the Kiwanis Clul). It directs its efforts toward improving campus and community, and sponsors various beneficial and charitable projects. This year, the District Convention elected a member of the Arkansas Chapter, Bob Baker, District Lieu¬ tenant Governor. REGULAR noon meetings offer opportuni¬ ties for leisure, fellowship, evaluation. Circle K First row: Raymond (’ardvvell. Bill Beall, James E. Pinkerton. Ivaii Hill. Second row: Bill Good- rich. Billy Hugueley. David Burroughs, Boh Baker. Third row: George Beattie, Reynolds Griffith, Carl A. Keys, Jr., George Hays, Ted 1). Rogers, Charles E. Vinson. Oijicers: George Hays, president; David Burrough, vice president; Reynolds Griffith, secretary; Bill C.oodrich, treasurer. Civic Club First row: Joe E. Kunkel, (iwynn Cochran, S.ally Brown, Mari lyn Swears, Carol Lynn Lackey, Eleanor Ellis. Second row: Sandra Dumas, Kay Douglass, Martha Mann, Anna Murphy, Janet Young, Betty Reed, Margaret Sloan. Third row: Ann Denker, Dale Jones, Allen H. Kitchens, Gene Framel, Fred Warner, J. Bell, Phyllis Dillaha. Jane Kolb. Fourth row: David Burrough, Buddy Worden, Dean Brown, Buddy Phillips, David Shaw, Chuck Niblock, Benny, Hayes, Don Cox. Officers: Don K. Cox, president; Gene Framel, vice i)resident; Martha .Mann, secretary; Joe Kunkel, treasurer. A limited representative organi¬ zation. the University Civic Club is made up of fifty meml ers from various campus living groups. The annual “Singfony” is made possi¬ ble by the Civic Club, which also sponsors the Campus Chest drive and other charitable projects. SINGFONY chairmen arranged charity pro¬ gram, began planning months in advance. Composed of home economics ma¬ jors, Colhecon promotes interest in various phases of home economics, and gives valualde aid toward solving ])rohlem 3 which may arise in their work after graduation. The members work together to gain a greater un¬ derstanding of their field and to learn practical applications. MEMBERS four the home management house, where each member lives for few weeks. Colhecon First row: Betty Lou Jones, Helen Holzhauer, Ceorgene Sorrells, Martha Jane Ramsay. Jane Goodwin, Sally Seeger, Treeneie Kelley, Jane Carpenter, Zolahel Greenfield, Ruth Cochran, Dana Fitch. Second row: Deltha Hunnicutt, C. A. Ahington, Sondra Hall, Marsha Crawford, Susie Mills, Linda Baswell, Nancy Neece, Ann Hutsell, Barbara Lawrence. Ima Dell Dortch, Carolyn Berry, Janita Jones, Carolyn Logan, Joan Watkins. Third row: Janice Phillips, Carol Keeling, Norwyn Johnston, Jane Horne, Patsy Middleton, Bettie Sewell, Henria Williams, Marjorie Ford, Ginger Faulkner, Peggy Killough, Carolyn Files, Patsy Poteete, Carolyn Bruce. Fourth row: Bea Lane, Carol Jean Nessler. Pat Cross, Jean Hartsell, Jan Parrott. Ann Henderson, Nadine Fli|)po, Martha Trotter, l atricia Scroggins. Mary Williamson. Barbara Cathey, Mary Gin Cobh, Neva Ewing, Joann Tollett. Fifth row: Joann Freeman, Robbie Jean Hancock, Jo Dene Floyd. Nan McConnell, Linda Woinhle, Sue Wood, Doris Boykin. Leanne Ehersole. Nancy Moore, Virginia Pri(!e, Joyce Jenkins, Mary Katherine Henderson, Kuth Laverne Aday. •, Collegiate Players First row: Joyce Stowe, Sue Linehack, Tom Killoujih. .1 r., Sonia Ciillard. Ann Kuykendall. Second row: jack Foreman, Richard L. Green, Fred L. Kerr, M, RIair Hart. Officers: Jack Foreman, president: Ann Kuykendall, vice president; Kay Haynes, secretary- treasurer; Joyce Stowe, corresponding secretary. One of the most active organiza¬ tions on campus, this national hon¬ orary dramatics fraternity sponsors an annual Keller dance recital, a playwright contest, two scholarships for speech majors, and promotes ac¬ tive participation in onstage and off¬ stage dramatic work. COLLEGIATE player Larry Randolph carefully examines costume for FAC fall production. Promoting the interests of the College of Business Administration is the job of this organization and its elected governing body, the Commerce Guild Executive Council. The purposes of this or¬ ganization are to express the needs of the students, to instill a greater understanding between students and faculty, and to promote the interest of the college. COKE breaks often offer opportunities for canoid views on bus’ness at hand. Commerce Guild First row: Tom Melton, Alice Staton. Sandra Hudspeth. Linda Rrock. Gene Hale. Second row: Jo Carrington, Kay Ray, Nancy Cox. .ludy Park, (iail Evans, Marion Renton. Jan Nix. Third row: Martha Doty, Georgia Middlehrooks, Retsy Jones, Sandra Dumas. Pat Ne umeister, Elizabeth Melton, Ronnie Prislorsky, Rill Ryrd. Fourth row: Pat Turner, (iene Framel. Janis Hyde Camp. Don R. (iox, John W. Titus, Eddie Saig, Helen Scott, DavidPhilli|)s. Officers: Gen Framel, president; Roh .Middleton, vice ])resident; janis Hyde Camp, secretary; Dale jones, treasurer. Coterie First row: Harl)ara Lawrence, Ima Dell Dortch. Martha liair. janis Wadclill. Alice (Curtis. Second row: Rita Jones, jo Helh Phillij)s, Sibyl Fry, Darrylyn Rust, Beth Bentley, (Carolyn Bruce, Marie Hamp¬ ton. Officers: Jo Beth ] hilli|)s, j)resident; Darrylyn Rust, vice president; Alice Curtis, secretary; Janis Waddill, treasurer. An organization for outstand¬ ing non-affiliated women, Coterie ])romotes fellowship, leadership, and social activities among women students not affiliated with Greek letter sororities on this campus. With representatives from Carnall Hall, Davis Hall, 4-H House, and O.I.W. , Coterie sponsors many so¬ cial and service functions through¬ out the year. TENTATIVE social plans in order. Coterie members prepare for the next meeting. Memhers of the Debate Stjuad rep¬ resent the University at debate tourna¬ ments in the surrounding states, ' hhey make six to eight trips each year to other campuses to participate in vari¬ ous types of debate. Membership is o})en to any student who is interested and qualified to debate. EXAMiNiNG notes, members of the debate team hold conference with their advisor. Debate Squad First row: Leslie E. Davis, Carol Lackey, Charles Tilmon, Charles Shaddox, Run. Second row: Richard Jenkins, Julian Archer. Rosemary Rid ;dill. John A. Burris, Albert R. Koban, Jr. Officers: Carol Lackey, president. 4(il First row: F. J. Howell, Jr., R. C. Barnhart, Hiitjih Overholt, Ted Boswell. Second row: David L. Minton, Richard A. Reid. John A. Davis, Dennis L. Shackleford, Charles B. Trundio, Victor L. Nutt, Jr. Third row: Jim Blackburn. Don Pridemore, Charles Corkill, Jim Blair. Robert (ihowning, W. Lee Tucker, Herman L. Hamilton. Jr. Ojjicers: Dean Victor Nutt, president; Dean Robert Chowning, vice president; Charles Cor¬ kill, secretary; F. J. Howell, Jr. Organized at the University of Arkansas Law School in 1941, the Joe T. Robinson Senate of Delta Theta Phi is a professional legal fraternity. Its primary purpose is the promotion of fellowship among law students. Robinson Senate can boast of many outstanding alumni and also of the outstanding leadership dis¬ played by its present members. 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 13141516 1718l9202n 2425262rfn||| LAW STUDENTS Jack Davis and David Minton discuss proposal before a recent meeting. By maintaining Bible studies, a worthwhile social program, and a student center, this student branch of the Christian Church promotes its program of religious education. A well-planned program insures its members of a socially and spirit¬ ually full college life. DINNER on Sunday night gives DSF members opportunity to relax and sing. DSF First row: .Mary Anne Spoils, Emily Sheeks, Loretla Hercher, Julia Dickinson. Jackie Adams, Jaccpie Peel. Second row: Carolyn Edringlon. John Slovall, Sandra Hudspelh. Rebecca Sanders, Bally Dickinson, Sian N. Paris, Wayne Hackney. Third row: Danny Sullivan. Leonard Allen, Ann Adams, Diane CaHail, Jo Ann Callail. Mrs. Herschel Ford, Paula Kendall, Roger Sherman. Fourth row: Jerry Kendall, Susan Moore, Jerry Shaffer, Waller Morrison, Porler Criner. Eugene Adams, Jerry Holtbs, James Boyd. Officers: Paula Kendall, |)resident; James Boyd, firsl vice president; Marilyn Oawford, second vice president; Jaccpie l eel, recording secretary; Jerry Kendall, corresponding secretary; Charles l eck, treasurer. Elementary Club First row. I). Fojileinan, G. Cochran, J. Bond, Dickey, V. Perry, ( . Slilwell, A. Ro .elle, A. Thomas. J. Yancey, A. Hinkle. Second row: .]. Bird. ( . Harris, M. Smith, A. Girdner. V. Henze, S. Stoffer. K. Pryor, P. Wright, J. Dickinson, B. McKelvy. L. .lackson. M. Henson. E. Massie. Third row: P. DuVal, S. Baker, S. Fry. J. iNickell, K. McCullick, S. Parscale, N. Norwood, S. Shireman, S. Hunt. V. Alan- aiigh, Ik Mays, S. Whitehead, M. Herring. M. Mazzanti. 1). Baggett. Fourth row: A. Nowell, S. Sim¬ mons, M, Moore, R. Kinkade, YI. Walker. S. Andrews, (E Powls, M. Stewart. P, Orshiirn. .1. Wil- hourn. S. Dickson, J. Brenner, S. Rousseau. M. Humphrey. N. Oliver. S. Clark. Fifth row: S. Russell, A. Ellifson. K. Lytle. L. (,’ockerham. J. South. P. BarTer, B. Murphy. S. Harj)er, (k Bowers, R. Caperton, K. Chilson. B. Wilkerson. J. Akers, P. Eaton, N. Mayer. riie problems of the future ele¬ mentary teacher are confronted, discussed, and solved hy this or¬ ganization, composed of students in elementary education. Founded on the principle that each child is an individual, the cluh strives for a greater understanding he- tween teacher and student. MEMBERSHIP table swelled list of mem¬ bers, attracted interest of registering boys. riie governing body for the stu- defits of the engineering school, the F ngineering Council, is composed of I wo members of each professional society, one junior and one senior, the colleges two senators, the editor and business manager of the “Ark¬ ansas Engineer”, and six members elected from the engineering student body. The primary function is the planning of Engineer’s Day. ST. PATRICIA for 1956, Kay Kelly, clings joyfully to the trophy just awarded her. Engineering Council First row: Lyle Gilbert. Bruce Barnes, Max Potter. Tom Powers. Bill Shireman. Leonard (iriffin. Second row: W ' . J. Earnest, jr.. Max J. Kop|), Jim Holt. Roberto Stadthagen. Ken Donland, Jolin (denn Walsh. Third row: jack Riggs, Boh Cross, Hubert Jones, Jr., Kent Shreeve, Billy Cline, Reese Burnett. Julius S. Baird. Officers: Jack Riggs, president; John (ilenn Walsh, vice i)resident; Andy Lockhart, secre¬ tary; Bill Shireman, treasurer. 463 Future Teachers of America First row: Nancy Worthy, .Mary Williamson. LaKue Jackson. Marsha (havvforcl, Phyllis Schirmer. Flo Gene Perry, Ima Dell Dortch. Susan Stofler. Marie Hampton, jo Ann Yancey. Elaine Durham. Second row: Miriam Smith, (ieneva Pruett, l at Ihirher. Ercelyn Kodgers. Carolyn Bruce, Janis Waddill, Barbara Willson. Shirley Whitehead. Mary Jervelle Herring, Sara Andrews, Virginia Hein e. Third row: Bea Lane, Diane Mack. Polly Douglas. Joy Sanders, Del) Clough. Sibyl Fry. Ted Cooper, Charles W. Vines, Eddie McRell. Darrell Nance, .Myra Walker. Fourth row: Nadine Flii)po. June Stiles, Karen .McCullick, Mary Dell .Ma anli. Barbara Murj)hy, Sue Harper. Janis Nickell. Cherie Bowers, Rita Jones, Ed Cirey, J ' om .Miller. Billie Mays, (diaries L. Diener. IJoyd B. Kite. Officers: Darrell Nance, jiresident; Janis Waddell, vice president; Pal Barber, secretary; Tom Miller, treasurer. The R. K. Bent Chapter of Future Teachers of America was installed on this campus in 1948. Members, as one of their projects, visit high schools in this area and assist in organizing F.T.A. Clubs. The out¬ standing project of this chapter is F.T.A. I)ay. which is held on the campus each spring for hundreds of Arkansas members. PRESIDING officer, Darrell Nance, opens a discussion on spring FTA Day suggestions. 1 he International Club, in which equal numhers of American and foreign students may be members, is an example of the educatiotial attem|)t to promote world under¬ standing. Aside from discussions, the members enjoy banquets, danc¬ es. and numerous social gather¬ ings. FILMS; lectures, and discussions usually, comprise the program for regular meetings. International Club First row: Meribeth Miller, Jaswant (Ihaudhari. Homera Anderson, Vector Ruriera, Vilma Beliz, Mannel H. DeLeon. Jreeneie Kelley, Jaime Arosemena. Berta Avila, Patsy Smith, Jo Park. Second row: Pritam Sinsh. Bodil Jeanett Berlhelsen. Alice Sanford, Donna Fincher. Joaipiin .M. de Andino. Virginia Cireen, Barbara Willson. Maxi Edtinger. Roberto Stadihagen, (binawan Sa tari. Anunt Koines, -Matsiiji Uechi. Third row: Angela (Miem, Farbad S. Ardeshir. Didier Dhellennes, (k)by Lippert, Carole Burnham, Carlos E. Solis, Rodoifo Aleman, Ravi R. Cisneros, Kiyoshi IJe .u, Tze Hsing Liu, Robert .M. Harrison. Fourth row: Shashikant Shah, Eudoro Llaen, Bill Stapp, Cdlberto Alvarez, Ulf Dinkelspiel. Finn Erik Knudsen. Bill K. IJhm, Julian P. W. Archer, Jaime Guerra-K., Ridardo Pascos, Marvin W. Buridiam. Officers: Eudoro Llaen, iiresidenl; Jaswanl Chaudhari, vice president; Treenei Kelly, secrelary; .Malsusi Uechi, treasurer. Kappa Kappa Psi First Row: Waymon Krujih. Eddy Shores, David P. Davison, Richard A. Worthington. John R. Coley. Seco?id Row: James Sikes, James McAdams, Tom Treat, Skippy (irilfin. Don Stei)hens, Robert Good. Third Row: Richard T. Miles, Danny C. Sullivan. Jack E. Forrest, Don McDaniel, Jim Sehnert. Fourth Row: John Greer, Jerry Coo|)er, Paul Martin, Tom Spicer, Jr., James Ralston. Don K. Martin, Ray¬ mond E. Hunt, Lewis Epley, Jr. Oiiicers: Don K. Martin, president; Don McDaniel, vice president; Waymon Krugh. secretary; Danny Stephens, treasurer. To honor outstanding bands¬ men, to promote musical inter¬ est and to further the welfare of the college hand are the purposes of this national honorary fra¬ ternity. Kappa Kappa Psi fosters a bond of fellowship among mem¬ bers with mutual inter(‘sts and abilities. SERVICES of Kappa Kappa Psi include assistance in planning band functions. Increasing the literary interests of all University students is the fore¬ most objective of this honorary Eng¬ lish fraternity. Lambda Iota Tau stresses individual criticism and dis¬ cussion of literary works and en¬ courages originality in writing. It annually presents a creative writing award to a student on Honors Day. DISCUSSION of current literature is planned by Jane See and Mary Alice Manneschmidt. Lambda Iota Tau First Row: Fiances Wilson. Marilyn Swears, Carol Lynn Lackey, Jean Frith. Second Row: IMarion Benton. Mary Alice Manneschmidt. Manning Wilhourn, Sue l atlerson, Joann Bond. Officers: Frances Wilson, iiresident; Ann Kennan, vice-jiiesident; Jean Frith, secretary-treas¬ urer. 465 Marketing Club First Row: Grace Daniel, Mary Warriner, Janis Hyde Camp, Margie Lord, Frankie Zadnick, Juanita Johnson, Nona Jean Fondren, Frances Curtis. Second Row: Alice Slaton, Bill Starmer, Ed Tafton, David Barry, Ted Pruett, Lewis Crigger. Third row: Bonnie Prislovsky, Don Wester- field, Lloyd Copeland, William L. Reid. Darrell Williams, Bob Reynolds, Gene Jones, David Shaw. Fourth Row: Stokely Hays, Bill Cothren, Morris McMurry, Hanford Hoyt. Victor Harvey, H. A. Frey, Harry Ainsworth. Dale White. Officers: David Shaw, president; Gene Jones, vice-president; Mary Warriner, secretary; Bill Reid, treasurer. Keeping direct contact with the business world is important for all marketing students. This club helps by giving its members the oppor¬ tunity of hearing outstanding busi¬ nessmen as guest speakers. Field trips are undertaken by the Market¬ ing Club, in which members may observe business and industry in operation. The outstanding project of the year is acting as host to the annual sales seminar. SMOKER was held early in fall semester by Marketing Club for prospective members. The important job of coordi¬ nating student life in residence halls and houses falls to these carefully selected men. Chosen each semester, they are members of the housing staff and repre¬ sent the office of the Division of Student Affairs. COUNSELORS talk over problems en¬ countered In their work with students. Men’s Counselors First Row: Billy Rye, Freshman Advisor, Razorhack; Eugene Morris, William House; Jimmy Law¬ rence, Razorhack; joe E. Kunkel, Freshman Advisor, Razorhack. Second Row: Roy Featherston, Sedge- well House; Sam Chaffin. Freshman Advisor, Razorhack; joe Buffalo, Head Counselor for upper class- men, William House; Bob Cross, Sedgewell House; Ken Bowen, Assistant Head Freshman Counselor, Sedgewell. Third Row: Harry Glaze, Razorhack Hall; Iver Tollifson, jr.. Droke House; Bob Frey, Ripley House; 0. B. Fulmer, Cdadson House; jack 1). McDaniel, Head Resident. Mortar Board First Row: Fiances Wilson, Carol Lynn Lackey, Mrs. H. G. Hotz. Second Row: Janis Hyde Camp, Sarah June Etter. Phyllis Dillaha, Mary Warriner. Third Row: Mrs. Merle Brady, Ann Denker, Hazel Newsome, Sue Patterson, Pat Turner. Fourth Roiv: Joyce Haskew, JoAnn Tollett, Patricia Allen, Mary Frances Izelk Jane Kolh. Mrs. A. W. Blake, Miss Tyler. Officers: Carol Lynn Lackey, jiresident; Ann Denker, vice president; Sarah June Etter, secre¬ tary; Mary Warriner, treasurer; Phyllis Dillaha, editor; Jo Ann Tollett, historian. Membership in Mortar Board is honorary for senior women. Its purposes are to provide co¬ operation between societies and to promote scholarship, fellow¬ ship and leadership. The Martha McKenzie Reid Scholarship is awarded at the yVWS festival. CALENDAR is sold to Tom Williamson by Frances Wilson in fund-raising drive. Meeting the religious, educational and social needs of Catholic students in secular schools of higher educa¬ tion is the purpose of the Newman Club, a recognized part of the Catho¬ lic church. Named in honor of Cardi¬ nal Newman, the club was founded in 1B93. SCRAPBOOK of Newman Club activities at¬ tracts members in local Catholic student center. Newman Club First Row: Delaloye, Keys, Strack, Elskin, Pomerlow, Smits, Numainville, Saunders, Carbone, Duclos, Broden, Schichtl, Cisler. Second Row: Hughes, Norland, Dean, Sauter, Allen, Vuillemin, Osborne, Pyron, Gosnell, Womble. Ryan, Wyatt, Benz, Bishop, Beaker, Avila, Parks. Third Row: Father John C. O’Dwyer, Neumeier, Gaston, Miller, Schichtl, Duclos, Luzietti, Necessary, Hines, Murphy, Rocconi, Mazzanti, Smith, Rakes, Lucas. Fourth row: Turchi, Battreal, Battreal, Chamb¬ ers, Ridgeway, Taaffe, Carey, Hughes, Stadthagen, Cassidy, Rinehart. Fifth Row: Sharum, Cline, Randall, Moix, Wheeler, Borneman, Yauger, Duclos. 467 Omicron Delta Kappa First Row: F. J. Howell, W. J. Earnest, Jr., Hill Shirenian, Bill Mixon, jiniiny J.awrence, rharles Turner. Second Row: Ernest Lawrence, Vernon Reed, Davis Duty, Tom Powers, Davis P. Richardson, John M. Ijiirrouoh. Third Row: Hugh Overholt, Thomas Barton, Jim Holt, John Glenn Walsh, Frank Biggs, Hugh Kincaid. Fourth Row: Richaid Reid, William Orton, Roy Featherston, Harold Cornish, Jlob Cross, Don Lewis, Boy Frey, Lee Bodenhair.er. Officers: Hugh Kincaid, j)resident; Don Lewis, vice i)resident; Bol) Crt)ss, secretary; Jimmy Parr, treasurer. ODK, an honorary leadership so¬ ciety for junior and senior men, is one of the most active groups on campus. It sponsors orientation week and offers its participation in the planning of the Leadership conference. The group taps new members in both the spring and fall sem,esters. TALKING after ODK meeting are Dr. Lewis j j, , -ih- Rohrbaugh, Mac Burrough and Hugh Kincaid. This honorary legal fraternity advances scholarship and pro¬ motes fellowship among members of the legal profession, including students on this campus, alumni and students of other law schools. It also serves the purpose of establishing a widespread medi¬ um for the interchange of busi¬ ness, information and matters of common interest. BUSINESS is informally d ' scussad after meeting by Branch, Stotts and AAooney. Phi Alpha Delta First Row: (Charles H. Eddy, Darrell 1). Hickman, Robert Branch, Max C. Cooper, John Echols. Second Row: (difi McCloy, Davis Duty, John W. B )wlin, Ed5i;ar J ' hompson, (Tarles Erierson. Officers: Robert Branch, president; John Echols, vice pi ' esident; Darrell Hickman, secretary; Charles Frierson, treasurer. Phi Alpha Theta First Row: Janis Wadclill. Eli aheth Vandament. Eeth Brickell. Betty Dickinson, Charles Evans. Sec¬ ond Row: Martha Rice, Randy Rol)ertson, Ralph Turner, Mary Alice Manneschmidt. Mary Frances izell. jiniiny Williams. Ojjicers: Mary Frances Izell. president; j(din Eadie, vice iiresident; Elizal)eth Vandament, secretary- treasurer. Round-table discussions pro¬ vide an opportunity for mem¬ bers of this honorary history so¬ ciety to express and compare their opinions oti current political and world affairs. The purpose of the society is to recognize and encourage scholarship, friendship and historical interest. SUBJECTS for club discussions are select¬ ed by John Eadie and Mary Frances Izell. Membership in Phi Beta Kap])a, the oldest Greek letter society, is the highest honor attainable by a studerd of the liberal arts and sciences. Its avowed purpose is “the promotion of free discussion of questions of in¬ terest to the members”. Membersiiip is selected from the upper ten per cent of candidates for degrees. SECRETARY of Phi Beta Kappa, Fred Kerr, reads over the minutes of previous meeting. Phi Beta Kappa First Row: Mrs. Barbara P. Youiii:, A. G. Holz, H. A. Frey. Mathe Cal Maxled. (ilenn A. Cede. Second roiv: Gordon tl. Mc Neil. Delbert Swartz, Duer S Brady. Hardy C. Wilcoxon, Fred L Kerr, (ilaiide W. Faulkner. Howell Eeming. Third Row: F. N. Flum. T. C. Carlson, jeff Davis Duty, Edwin F. Alder, (George T. Johnson. S. C. Dellinger, H. O ' Hara rhompson. Ojjicers: H. C. Wilcoxon. president; Alex Jones, vice president; Fred L. Kerr, secretary- l- ' easurer. 469 Phi Eta Sigma First Row: Davis Duty, Harold Baer, Joe T. Wilson, Jere Johnson, Ned Lewis, Second Row: Robert Dunn, Richard Arnold, Lloyd Barnhart, George T, Johnson, James L. Kilby, Third Row: J. E. Bass, Harold Cornish, James H. Bullock, Dick Blake, Carroll Varner, Dale Gentry. Fourth Row: Bob Cross, Jim Price, Tom Berry, Taylor Prewitt, James L. Maupin, Billy Doyle White. Officers: Taylor Prewitt, president; James Spikes, vice piesident; Robert Dunn, secretary; Neal Lewis, treasurer. Members of this national honor¬ ary fraternity for underclassmen are chosen strictly on the basis of schol¬ arship. Phi Eta Sigma was organ¬ ized to provide recognition for high scholastic achievement during the freshman year and to offer scholas¬ tic benefit to students on the cam¬ pus. PREPARING outline of meeting, Dick Blake and Kent Shreeve discuss business at hand. A national professional organi¬ zation for women in the field of home economics, Phi Upsilon Omicron bases its membership on character, leadership and scholar¬ ship. The freshman with the high¬ est scholastic average in home economics is the recipient of a club award each year. Alpha Delta chapter was chartered in 1943. INITIATES of Phi Upsilon Omicron read, revise requirements for new members. Phi Upsilon Omicron First Row: Ginger Faulkner, Vilma Beliz, Zolal)el Greenfield, Marjorie Ford. Second Row: Jane Ivester, Martha Mann, Joan Watkins, Patsy Knight, Virginia Barry. Third. Rotv: Joyce Haskew, Joann Tollett, Hazel Newsome, Judie Thells, Irene Powell, Cynthia Hiner. Officers: Hazel Newsome, president; Virginia Barry, vice president; Joan Watkins, secretary; Jo McDougall, treasurer. P E Majors First. Row: Jack Fay, Peggy Elkins, Margaret Peters, Martha Bair, Judy Robertson. Second Row: Marilyn Holt, Alice Jane Whitaker, Linda Parchinan, Linda Covington, Sandra Parkhill, Freeman Glover. Third Row: George C. Moore, Bobby Ford, Margaret Dillingham, Bobby Cooper, Terry Arenz, Teddy Cooper, Robert Brown. Officers: Bol; Cooper, president; Sandra Parkhill, vice i)resident; Alice Whitaker, secretary; Ted Cooper, treasurer. The Physical Education Ma¬ jors combine their efforts to cre¬ ate a professional interest in the work of their department. The group is composed of physical education majors and minors for the purpose of coordinating and broadening the social experiences and interests of majors in the department of Education. CONFERRING with counselor over future activities, PEM members outline schedule. Organized to encourage pre-medi¬ cal work at the University, Pi Mu Delta is open to all pre-medical and pre-dental students. At its meetings, local doctors bring its members into contact with certain phases and prob¬ lems of the medical profession. The fraternity co-sponsors Pre-Med Day. SPEAKERS are often presented before Pi Mu Delta members at their regular meetings. Pi Mu Delta First Row: Roxie Brown, Shirley Anderson, Nancy Vinzant, Sydney Ann Finley, Julie McNiel, Wanda Hildebrand. Second Row: Jayne Nash, Jane Kolb, Hoyte Pyle, Frank Knudsen, David Stock- ford, Chris Wray, Bill Henderson. Third Roiv: Calvin R. Cassady, James W. Stanley, Jr., Jack Edmisten, Robert Cole, Dewey K. Rhea, Edward J. Cooper, John A. Stephenson. Fourth Row: John Stockburger, James H. Ward. Donald F. Thompson, Bill G. Kistler, Grant S. Green, Jr., Don M. Spivey, James L. Maupin, Gene D. Ring, James W. Branch. Officers: Jim Stockburger, president; Sam Boellner, vice piesident; Julie McNeil, secretary; Jane Kolb, treasurer, Wanda Hildebrand, historian. 471 Pi Mu Epsilon First Roiv: Jewel G. Rainwater, Roh Scroggs, Dan Rodgers. Torn Powers, Rill Mixon, Virgil 0 Floyd, Raster F. Womack, Koyo Okada. Charles R. McLaughlin, Edward E. Williams, John Meux. Second Rotv: Andy Lockhart, W. R. Orton, Terry M. Stark, Richard R. Henthorne, Gerald Andrews, William L. Norman, Harold Cornish, Vernon E. AlcRr de,- Thomas J. Epperson, Paul W. Heindselman, Jim D. Geiger. Third Row: John Keesee, Roy Simpson, Richard Raker, Joseph F. Stokes, R. K. Crow, Patricia Allen, Robert H. Riggadike, J. E. Rass, Rob Cross, A1 Taylor, Rill Green, D. P. Richardson. Fourth Row: Mike Dertouzos, James E. Erskine, Robert W. Gray, James S. Crump, Hubert Jones, Jr., Rill C. Madden, Jesse C. Holloway, Dick Rlake, Kenneth Wheeless, James C. Frazier, Ronald L. IL)yles, Paul Sanders. Officers: Tom Powers, president; Frank Neighbors, vice ])resident; Jim Geiger, secretary- treasurer. Pi Mu Epsilon is a national mathematics fraternity for students having a four-point in mathematics through calculus and a three-point cumulative. Its purpose is the pro¬ motion of mathematical scholarship among the students in academic in¬ stitutions of university level. The fraternity was established in 191T. TUTORING classes sponsored by Pi Mu Epsi¬ lon aid students in understanding problems. An honorary fraternity for psychology students, Psi Chi re¬ quires a high scholastic average of its members. The organization sponsors lectures on the various phases of psychology in meetings that are open to any interested students. It also encourages stu¬ dent participation in the psycho¬ logical experiments in progress in the department. PLANNING a series of lectures for the year, members meet, discuss speakers. Psi Chi First Row: Nancy Chouteau, Marthell Williams, Margaret Ann Sloan. Homera Anderson. Second Row: Jim Recknell, Joanne Maginniss, Pat Hall, Carolyn Cockrill. Lila Reth Rurke. Third Roiv: Robert Lewis, Robert Pal ton, James L. Maui)in, Neal Little, Carroll Varner, Dr. H. Wilcoxson. Officers: Marthell Williams, president; Neal Little, vice president; Robert Lewis, treasurer; Pat Hall, secretary. REW Planning Board First Row: jactiiie Peel. Sue Patterson. Susan Melton, Eleanor, Ellis, Susie Mills. Second Row: Sarah June Etter, Judy Woodside, Bonnie Prislovsky, Carol L. Hinkle, Sydney Ann Einley. Mrs. Herschel Ford. Third Row: Jim MctKoy. Janis Hyde Camp, Mary Alice Manneschmidt. Pat Hall. Pat Allen. John Eadie. Fourth Row: Dale Jones, Dan Pappas, Dan C. Sullivan. Taylor Prewitt. Chuck Nangle, fTank Jones. Officers: Pat Allen, co-chairman; John Eadie, co-chairman; Pat Hall, secretary; Boh Haynes, treasurer. The task of making all the necessary arrangements for Re¬ ligious Emphasis Week falls on the REW Planning Board. REW, held during the spring, is re¬ evaluated each year, improve¬ ments are considered and new ar¬ rangements are made. The Board invites the guest speakers to ad¬ dress student convocations. CO-CHAIRMEN John Eadie and Pat Allen eval¬ uate the 1956 Religious Emphasis Week. Installed on this campus in 1949, Sigma Gamma Epsilon is an honorary organization for the students of the earth sciences and has as its purposes the scholaslic, scientific and social advancement of its members, and the extension of friendship and assist¬ ance between the scientific schools and colleges of the United States and Canada. RELIEF MAP is topic of discussion for these Sigma Gamma Epsilon members. Sigma Gamma Epsilon First Row: Troy McMahan, Cecil Ik Little. Fom Freeman, Larry McClanahan, Charles Stone. Second Row: Don Barrett. Donald N. Collins, Emmet C. Barnev. Henry Cook, Harry Thomas. Officers: ' Froy McMahan, president; Tom Freeman, vice president; Donald N. Collins, secre¬ tary; Henry Cook, treasurer. 473 Sop homore Council First Row: Carolyn Files, Patty Pyeatt. Beatrice Lane, Sally Cravens, Marilyn Sharp, Georgia Middlebrooks, Carolyn Blevins, Martha Luffman, Judy Green. Second Row: Fay Nell Ligon, Mary Nelle Henson, Olivia High, Shirley Grayson, Gailya Stilwell, Jane Bird, Carolyn Harris, Nancy Vinzant, Polly DuVal, Elaine Durham, Susan Stoffer. Third Row: Margie Adams, Sandra Dumas, Janice Maples, Doris Ann Baggett, Val St. John, Helen Scott, Roberta Crow, Julie McNeil, Lor¬ raine Funk, Susie Horton, Barbara Simpson, Doris Bay kin. Fourth Row: Jacciue Davis, Jean Jones, Peggy Parks, Martha Callahan, Mary Anne Spotts, Pat Cross, Carol L. Hinkle, Marcell Johnson, Sylvia Small, Betsy Jones, Sandra Hudspeth, Pat Orsburn, Gail Whitsitt, Anna Murphy. Fifth Row: Gail Ann Fly, Jewell Anne Smith, Danette Portis, Alice Jane Whitaker, Sue Claugh- ton, Carolyn Barham, Sue Wood, Patty Douthat, Diane Trust, Karo Kampbell, Gail Evans, Ann Robertson, Marilyn Crawford. Officers: Anna Ruth Murphy, chairman; Pat Cross, secretary. Composed of outstanding fresli- man women of the preceeding year, the Sophomore Council honors girls who have been chosen on the basis of scholarship and promise of lead¬ ership of women students in their freshman year. Their function is to assist freshman women in their orientation and adjustment of col¬ lege life. COUNSELORS Bird, McNeil and Grayson discuss ideas for welcoming the freshmen. Endeavoring to bring about a closer relationship between the church and the student, the Stu¬ dent Christian Council is com¬ posed of two student represent¬ atives from each of the city churches. The council strives to further interdenominational re¬ lations through the common bond of Christianity. PRESIDENT Jim McRoy discusses the re¬ ligious schedule with council members. Student Christian Council First Row: Dale P. Jones, Nancy Chouteau, Susan Melton, Anita Sloan, Jacque Peel, Joy Sanders, Ann Westerveit. Second Row: George Small, Jim McRoy, Pat Allen, Danny Sullivan, Paula Kendall, Shirley Ashley, Mrs. Herschel Ford. Third Row: Louis Sheppard, John Eadie, Jesse Holloway, Don Fitzgerald, Jimmie Alford, Jim Toler, Frank Jones, Patrick Guire. Officers: Jim McRoy, president; Susan Melton, vice president; Peggy Holloway, secretary; Jim Loudermilk, treasurer. Student Nurses Association First Row: Shirley Anderson, Hetty Wood, Colene Bishop, Marjorie Ann Wilkins, Sylvia Ann Wil¬ liams, Nancy Stephens, Lynnell Stewart, Connie Sadler. Second Row: JoAnne Boyd, Meredith Billingsley, Anita Lipsey, Sydney Ann Finley, Betty Jo Elmer. Charlie Cole, Joyce Niemeyer, Louise Wheeler. Third Roiv: Betty Sue Fore, Jane Allen, Jayne Nash, Ann Robertson, Roxie Brown, Doris Ross, Thressa Miller, Margie Honeycutt, Kathryn Ann Wyatt. Ojjicers: Meredith Billingsley, president; Calline Prince, vice president; Shirley Anderson, secretary- treasurer; Sydney Ann Finley, reporter. Students in the school of nurs¬ ing are prepared for their train¬ ing in the University medical center by this association. The future nurses are familiarized with their expected activities by lectures, by students and instruc¬ tors. CHEMICAL ANALYSIS is made by nurs¬ ing students in special lab problem. The governing and policy making body of the student union, the board approves the annual budget for carrying out the program of the union and serves in an advisory capacity over the central planning committee, to set the policies of the organization. CHAIRMAN J. B. Blackburn and Jane McGill study the progress of the year ' s program. Student Union Board First Row: Rosemary Henhest, Janie McGill, Dean Brown, Carol Lackey, Leon Hall. Second Row: Miss Tyler, Herbert K. Fowler. J. B. Blackburn, Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence, Palmer Terrell. Ojjicers: J. B. Blackburn, chairman; Janie McGill, vice president; Rosemary Henhest, secre¬ tary. 475 Tau Beta Pi First Row: Palmer Terrell, Michael C. Lyle, William R. Mixon, Etlward E. Williams, Virgil 0. Floyd, Buster F. Womack. Second Row: Roger Scroggs, Charles Bates, Harold Cornish, Richard Baker, Neal Robinson, Tom Powers, Norman Meador. Third Row: Boh Cross, P. L. Butler, Jesse C. Holloway, J. E. Bass, Mack R. Wells, Charles R. McLaughlin. Bill Shireman. Officers: Palmer Terrell, president; Lee Denny, vice-president; Neal Robinson, recording secretary; Bill Mixon, treasurer; Bill Shireman, corresponding secretary; Jesse Holloway, cata¬ loguer. MEETINGS of Tau Beta Pi are designed to be informative, informal and educational. Tau Beta Pi, composed of engi¬ neering students from the upper fifth of the senior class and the upper eighth of the junior class, aims at a proper I)aiance of engi¬ neering and liberal arts. Selection is also based on integrity, breadth of interests both inside and outside of engineering, adaptability, and un¬ selfish activity. Wesley Foundation is the Methodist student organization. Morning meditations and even¬ ing vespers are held each week¬ day at the Wesley Student Center. Sunday activities are centered at the Central Methodist Church. CH. PEL in Wesley Student Center is the scene of morning meditations, vespers. Wesley Foundation First Row: Carolyn Frey, Suzanne Buerkle, Jane Williams, Georgene Sorrells, Lousie Wheeler, Barbara Brink, Sally Seeger, Alice Featherston, Carolyn Diklay, Patsy Smith. Second Row: Duncan Dozier, Homera Anderson, Kathryn Morgan, Shirley Whitehead, Margaret Cates, Mary Bowden, Eu¬ gene Miller, Muriel Carter, Sydney Ann P ' inley, Linda Parchtnan, Susan Dul)bell. Third Row: Mary Anna Morris, Barbara Yarnell, Emily Jo Joyce, Shirley Davis, Pat Cross, Boadyne Hudson. Robert Eu¬ gene Rutledge, Virginia Ann Price, Mary Nell Bolls, Jennie Wren, L(?uise Moore, Diana Vinson, Bob Raiford, Bob Cross. Fourth Row: Rosemary Henbest, Betty Jo Elmer, David Cowart, Pat Allen. Mary Frances I .ell, Charles Poe, Bill Morrison Zgly, Floyd (Pete) Pittman Meor, James L. Kilby. Jim Louder- milk, Carl Allen Hill, Neil Ingels Jr., Johnny Wallworth, Taylor Prewitt. Fifth Row: Waylan Moseley, Sam Delaney, Sam Rhoades, Bobby Young, Jim Abston, Harold Farmer, Jim Toler. Roy Featherston. William I., Payne, (Charles Tilmon, John Paul Hoskyn, Frank Jones, Robert E. L. Bearden. Westminster Fellowship First Hoiv: Joan Molt, Susan Melton. Nancy (Chouteau, .Marilyn Swears. Linda Brock. Susie Horton. Second Row: Anne Simpson, Nancy Mayer. Dana Fitch, Liz Oshorne. Shirley Grisconi, Vernie Jones. Third Row: ( arol Hinkle, Preston Woodruff, Jr., Tommy Lewin, Pat Hall, Neal Lewis, Sarah June Etter. Fourth Row: John Eadie, Louis Shepi)ard, Joe Matthews, Jr., Ed Shuller, James Peters, jr., Robert Good. Ojjiccrs: President. Louis Sheppard; Vice President, Pat Hall; Secretary, Shirley Griscom; Treasu¬ rer, Grover JBdwell. The student center of the Pres- ]))terian students of the Univers¬ ity, Westminster Fellowship, is the scene of its religious program to deepen the spiritual qualities of its members. The program seeks to follow the Westminster fellowship purpose: “To discover Cod’s will for our lives and do it”. ATTENDANCE was large as students heard REW speaker at afternoon coffee. Providing all the women of the University an opportunity for ac¬ tive participation in healthful rec¬ reational activity, the Women’s Mec- reational .Association is open to all women students who show an in¬ terest in sports. The association is governed hy the WHA hoard, com¬ posed of tournament and sports managers. PICNIC was held in basement of women ' s gym for members of WRA early in fall. Women’s Recreational Association First Row: Janice Ann Maples, Janis Waddill, Edwene Slevens, Kay Kitchen, Martha Bair, Jane Davidson. Second Roiv: Alice Jane Whitaker. Pat Hall, Linda Parchman, Grace Daniel, Helen Khilling, Diane Watson, Alda Jean, JoAnn Freeman. Ojjiccrs: Martha Bair, president; Pat Hall, vice president: Barbara Buchanan, recording sec¬ retary; Alice Jane Whitaker, corresponding secretary; Jane McGraw Davidson, treasurer; Kay Kitchen, publicity chairman. 477 Advertising COMMERCE GUILD guides student activities in business school, are voting here for ' 57 Commerce Day. Advertising and Student Index A Abernathy, Mary: 233, 374 Abington, Cora: 233, 373 Abraham, John: 182 Abramczyk, John: 248, 408 Abramson, Herbert: 182, 404 Abston, James: 233, 441 Adair, Charles: 248 Adair, Frances: 248, 418 Adams, Alan: 182, 407. 413 Adams, Charles: 182, 216, 400 Adams, Earlene: 182, 423 Adams, Elizabeth: 248, 418 Adams, Helen: 248, 418 Adams, Jimmy: 182, 404 Adams, Marjorie: 233, 377 Aday, Ruth: 182 Adkins, Doyle: 248 Adkins, James: 182, 404 Adkins, Laurence: 248 Adkins, Magnolia: 233, 424 Adkisson, Lila: 216 Adkisson, Richard: 182, 403 Adkisson, Sam: 182 Aikman, Larry: 248, 433 Aikman, Loy: 220, 441 Akers, Janice: 248, 418 Akers, Jimmy: 220 Akers, Richard: 233, 395 Akers, Sara: 219 Alberty, Joe: 248, 437 Alden, William: 233, 389 Aleman, Rodolfo: 248, 433 Alexander, George: 248 Alexander, Tom: 248 Alford, Jimmie: 182, 413 Alfrey, Carolyn: 248, 418 Allen, Bob: 220 Allen, Ed: 220 Allen, Glen: 233, 440 Allen, Jane: 233, 374 Allen, John L.: 216 Allen, John M.: 233, 434 Allen, Johnny W.: 233 Allen, Leonard: 248 Allen, Parker: 182 Allen, Patricia: 156, 182, 370 Allen, Ruth: 248 Allen, Thomas: 220 Allen, William: 248 Allison, Duke: 233, 395 Allison, Edward: 220 Allison, Karin: 248, 418 Allums, Rush: 182, 396 Alston, Thomas: 233 Alsup, Alfred: 182, 400 Alvarez, Gilberto: 233, 438 Anderson, Charlotte: 233 Anderson, Clarice: 233, 381 Anderson, Homera: 220, 424 Anderson, Joseph: 233, 434 Anderson, Phil: 159, 182, 395 Anderson, Quentin: 233, 404 Anderson, Robert: 233, 403 Anderson, Sam: 220, 400 Anderson, Shirley: 233, 427 Anderson, William M.: 248, 395 Anderson, William W.: 248, 395 Andrews, Gerald: 220 Andrews, Sara: 220, 381 Anthony, Charles: 233, 438 Appleberry, Martha: 182, 427 Archer, John: 248, 433 Archer, Julian: 248, 400 Ardeshir, Farhad: 182 Arenz, Terry: 233, 437 Ariens, Charles: 182, 400 Armstrong, Glenn: 182, 400 Arnold, Edward: 248 Arnold, Granvel: 233 , 434 Arnold, Jack: 220 Arnold, Johnny: 182, 439 Arnold, Richard: 233 Arosemena, Jaime: 248 Arthurs, Anne: 182, 378 Arthurs, Harold: 233 Arthurs, Paul: 220 Arthurs, William: 233 Arwood, Marilyn: 248, 418 Ashabranner, Cecil: 182, 438 Ashcraft, Eugene: 233 Ashford, Kerwin: 220 Ashley, Irvin: 248, 433 Ashley, Shirley: 233, 422 Aston, Linda: 248, 418 Atkins, James: 233 Atkinson, James: 220 Atkinson, Schales: 182, 399 Atkinson, William: 233, 395, 437 Atterberry, Philip: 248, 399 Attwood, Victor: 233 Ault, Ruey: 183 Austin, Edwin: 248 Austin, Linda: 248, 418 Austin, Paul: 248 Austin, Sandra: 220, 378 Avila, Berta: 219, 427 B Bach, Tom: 248, 407, 437 Bachtel, Nana: 220, 370 Baer, Harold: 220, 441 Baggett, Doris: 233, 370 Ba.egett, Larry: 220 Bagley, Lawrence: 248 Banes, Dolores: 248, 418 Bailey, Edward: 233, 395 Bailey, Robert: 220 Bailey, Weldon: 248 Bair, Martha: 220, 427 Bair, Thomas: 183 Baird, Julius: 220 Baker, Augustine: 233, 439 Baker, Bob: 183, 399 Baker, Calvin: 183 Baker, Charles: 183 Baker, Frankie: 248, 418 Baker, Howard: 233 Baker, Otho: 183 Baker, Ramon: 183 Baker, Richard: 183 Baker, Roy: 233, 400 Baker, Ruth: 220, 377 Baker, Shelba: 220, 370 Baker, Troy: 220 Baker, Willard: 183, 400 Baldwin, Ronald: 248 Bales, Beverly: 233, 374 Ballard, Barbara: 248, 418 Ballard, Don: 161, 183, 403 Ballentine, Roy: 183 Balmat, George: 248, 399 Balmaz, Gabriel: 214 Bangs, Lalonnie: 233, 424 Banks, David: 233, 404 Banks, Johnnie: 233 Bann, William: 220 Barber, Billy: 233 Barber, Patricia: 220, 424 Barbour, Benny: 220, 404 Barham, Betty: 220, 373 Barham, Carolyn: 233, 424 Barksdale, William: 233, 407 Barnard, Lewis: 248, 403 Barnes, Bruce: 220 Barnes, David: 233 Barnes, Jack: 220 Barnes, Wilber: 248, 389 Barney, Emmet: 183 Barnhart, Lloyd: 233 Barrack, Jimmie: 220, 399 Barrentine, William: 233 Barrett, Billie: 248 Barrett, Don: 183 Barrett, Robert: 183 Barrick, Shirley: 248, 423 Barron, Loma: 233, 378 Barron, Lonnie: 220 Barron, Pat: 233 Barron, Robert: 220, 440 Barrow, Don: 183 Barry, David: 233, 395 Barry, Jackson: 220 Barry, James: 183, 408 Barry, Lee: 183, 404 Bartell, Arthur: 220, 411 Bartholomew, Phyllis: 248, 422 Bartholomew, Suzy: 248, 418 Barton, Kenneth: 233 Barton, Thomas: 220, 404 Barton, Thomas P.: 155, 183, 441 Bartz, Robert: 220, 387 Baskett, Roy: 220 Bass, John: 233 Bass, J. E.: 183 Baswell, Linda: 233, 374 Bata, Bobby: 220 Bates, Charles: 183 Bates, Donald: 183 Battreal, Conrad: 233, 441 Battreal, Paul: 248, 430 Bauer, Don: 220 Bauer, Marilyn: 220 Baugher, Bobby‘ 248 Baughman, Richard: 220 Baxley, Alfred: 248 Baxter, Joseph: 233, 396 Baxter, Shelby: 248 Bay ley, Harvey: 248 Beadle, Leonard: 248, 433 Beall, Bill: 183, 399 Beard, Wayne: 220, 399 Beath, Ronald: 220 Beattie, George: 183, 384 Beaty, Rita: 233, 378 Beaty, Robert: 183 Beavers, Bobby: 183 Beck, Charles: 233 Beine, Marilyn: 233 Belew, Robert: 220, 434 Beliz, Vilma: 183, 424 Bell, John E.: 220, 400 Bell, John W.: 220, 391 Bell, Melvyn: 233 Bell, Richard: 233, 437 Bell, Robert: 220 Bell, Warren: 220, 439 Bellingrath, Charles: 183 Bellingrath, Mary: 220, 370 Benedict, Edward: 220 Bennett, Dorothy: 183, 427 Bennett, Maurice: 183, 400 Bennett, Richard L.: 233, 399 Bennett, Richard O.: 220, 277, 437 Bennett, Robert: 220, 396 Bennett, Ronald: 183, 396 Benson, Charles: 183 Bentley, Beth: 183, 427 Bentley, James E.: 220 Benton, James: 220 Benton, Marion: 221, 345, 381 Benton, Robert: 221, 404 Benton, William: 248, 404 Benz, Charles: 184 Bequette, George: 184, 279, 407, 437 Berger, Lois: 234 Bernabei, Fiammetta: 184, 422 Bernard, Steve: 248, 395 Berrell, Earle: 221 Berry, Betsy: 216 Berry, Carolyn: 184, 423 Berry Charles: 234 Berry, Charles T.: 184, 285, 404, 437 Berry, Lee: 184, 283 Berry, Ronald: 234 Berry, Tom: 221 Berryman, Jack: 214 Berthelsen, Booil : 219, 424 Bessenbacher, Joe: 248, 437 Betterton, Robert: 234, 440 Bevill, Benjamin: 221 Bezanson, John: 184 Bickers, Edward: 248 Biddle, John: 234 Bieker, Irene: 184, 423 Bierwirth, Kenneth: 184 Biggadike, Robert 221, 404 Bigger, Patricia: 184, 378 Biggers, Mary: 249, 418 Billingsley, M. B.: 234, 424 Bingham, Donald: 221, 438 Bird, Carol: 234, 370 Bird, Edward: 249 Bird, Jerry 184 Bird, Monroe: 184 Bird, Nancy: 234 Bird well, Jim: 184, 434 Bishop, Colene: 249, 418 Bishop, William B.: 234 Bishop, William H.: 221, 404 Black, Edward: 184 Black, Hodge: 184 Black, Jerry: 249, 430 Black, Larry: 221, 441 Black, Lowell: 249 Blackburn, J. B.: 184, 441 Blackburn, James: 214, 407 Blackburn, Jerome: 249, 433 Blackerby, Jerry: 249, 439 Blair, James: 154, 160, 184, 346 Blair, Raymond: 214, 384 Blair, Ronald: 249, 430 Blake, Richard: 234, 407, 413 Bland, Charlotte: 249, 418 Bland, James: 234 Blankenship, Rae: 221, 424 Blasingame, John: 249, 437 Blass, Robert: 184 Blevins, Carolyn: 234, 423 Blevins, Harold: 184, 348 Blew, Betty: 249, 422 Blew, Maribelle: 249, 422 Blood, Reuben: 221 Bloodworth, Charles: 249, 440 Bloomfield, Bud: 221, 395 Blue, Charles: 234, 407 Board, James: 184 Boatman. Bobby: 249 Boatman, Don: 234, 440 Boaz, Scott: 219, 395 Bobo, James: 184, 403 Bodenhamer, Lee: 184, 404 Bodenhamer, Nancy: 184, 370 Bogan, Kenneth: 249 Bogle, Billy: 221 Bogle, Detonne: 249 Bohannan, Billy: 184, 441 Bohannan, Mary: 214, 427 Boles, John: 221, 283, 437 Bolling, George: 185 Bolling, Molly: 185, 377 Bolls, Mary: 249, 418 Bond, Earl: 221, 437 Bond, Joann: 185, 370 Bond, Thomas: 249, 430 Bond, Urban: 221 Bonds, Calvin: 185 Bone, Donald: 221, 439 Bone, George: 221, 395 Bonner, aines: 221, 439 Booher, Lehman: 249 Booker, Bebe: 221 Boon, William: 249, 395 Boone, Janie: 234, 373 Boone, Joe: 221, 404 Boone, Paul: 234, 434 Booth, Thomas: 221, 396 Borneman, Robert: 221, 407 Boss, Ora: 249, 437 Bostian, David: 249, 430 Boswell, Ted: 214 Boswell, Valine: 221 Bowden, Henry: 185 Bowden, Mary: 249, 418 Bowen, Gerald: 249, 430 Bowen, Kenneth: 221, 339, 433 Bowers, Cherie: 234, 313, 378 Bowie, Alice: 216 Bowlin, John: 214 Bowls, Geraldine: 221, 427 Box, John: 221 Box, Richard: 249, 433 Boyce, Sam: 214, 399 Boyd, Billy: 185, 408 Boyd, Jo Anne: 249, 418 Boyd, Robert E.: 216 Boyd, Robert S.: 249, 396 Boyer, William: 216 Boykin, Doris: 234, 423 Boyle, Ronald: 234, 403 Braddy, Leon: 221 Bradford, Henry: 234 Bradford, Marilu: 249, 418 Bradford, Robert: 234, 440 Bradley, James: 249 Bradley, Joe: 185 Bradley, Millicent: 234. 427 Bradshaw, Herbert: 185, 439 Brady, Homer: 185 Brady, John: 234 Brady, Robert: 221 Brain, James: 185, 440 Brain, Sidney: 185, 440 Brainerd, A. T.: 249 Braly, Barbara: 169, 249, 418 Bramhall, Thomas: 221, 403 Brammer, Harlan: 221 Branch, James: 221, 404 Brannan, Jimmy: 185 Brannan, Julie: 185, 370 Brantes, Eddie: 221, 400 Brasfield, Kenneth: 249, 399 Bratcher, James: 249, 430 Breckenridge, G.: 234, 437 Breedlove, Billy: 234, 377 Breedlove, Joseph: 249 Breedlove, Melvin: 234 Breese, Charles: 234 Brenner, Janis: 185, 373 Brewer, Gene: 249, 433 Brewer, Hugh: 221, 403 Brewer, Patrick: 185 Brewster, Carol: 185, 373 Brewster, Jimmie: 234 Brickell, Beth: 221, 378 Bridenstine, Nancy: 234 Bridges, Rhea: 234, 378 Briggs, Dale: 249, 396 Briggs, John: 185 Brink, Barbara: 249, 418 Brist, William: 249, 395 Britt, James: 234, 434 Broadaway, Vance: 221 Broadway, Donna: 185 Brocchus, Katherine: 234, 377 Brock, Linda: 221, 377 Brock, Roland: 249 Brock, William: 216 480 “FAYETTEVILLE’S FINEST’ Phone 2-2337 Corner School Dickson PRESTON WOODRUFF R. G. WOODRUFF CHOICE STEAKS MIDWAY CAFE Hiway 71 Between Fayetteville and Springdale REASONABLE PRICES Compliments o f Penney’sI A twAV s W: Q 41A i IT YI Brockman, Jane: 249, 418 Broden, Leo: 214 Bromley, David: 249 Bromley, William: 249, 407 Brooks, Howard: 249, 433 Brooks, Jimmy: 221 Brooks, Nelson: 221, 434 Brooks, Nona: 249, 422 Brotherton, George: 249, 430 Broughton, Jeanie: 234, 370 Brown, Ann: 221 Brown, Barbara: 249, 418 Brown, Charles: 221 Brown, Dean: 154, 157, 185, 384 Brown, Foy: 185 Brown, George: 185 Brown, Gerald: 234, 440 Brown, Harry: 185 Brown, Helen: 221, 427 Brown, Jimmy: 221, 396 Brown, JoAnn: 185, 424 Brown, John: 234 Brown, Leroy: 249, 438 Brown, Richard: 249, 437 Brown, Roxie: 234 Brown, Sally: 221, 374 Brown, Sondra: 234, 313, 377 Brown, Tom: 216,387 Brown, William: 234 Brown, Zelpha: 234 Browne, Lloyd: 221, 440 Bruce, Charles: 221, 403 Bruce, Mary: 221, 423 Brumley, David: 234 Brummett, Nancy: 221, 381 Bruner, Wilbur: 249, 395 Bryan, Linda: 221, 374 Bryant, Donald: 221, 434 Bryant, Henry: 185 Bryant, James R.: 221 Bryant, James W.: 221 Bryles, Horace: 221 Buchanan, Barbara: 161, 185, 423 Buchanan, Bruce: 249, 433 Buchanan, Clyde: 185, 439 Buchanan, Janie: 249, 422 Buchanan, Lois: 249, 418 Buckley, John: 221, 403 Buechley, Thomas: 234 Buercklin, Glenn: 185, 399 Buerkle, Suzanne: 249, 418 Bufalini, Joseph: 216 Buffalo, Edward: 185, 434 Buffington, Jack: 249, 389 Buie, Marion: 221 Bullard, George: 234, 407 Bullard, Willa: 221, 424 Bullington, Edwin: 234 Bullock, Charlotte: 249 Bullock, James: 234 Bullock, Suzanne: 234, 377 Bullock, Willie: 418 Bumpas, S.: 185 Bunton, Clyde: 249 Burasco, Richard: 234 Burcham, Grady: 234 Burgener, Louis: 234 Burke, Lila: 185, 332, 373 Burks, Milton: 249, 433 Burnett, Gary: 234, 403 Burnett, Georgia: 249, 418 Burnett, John L.: 249, 404 Burnett, John R.: 221, 411, 413 Burnett, Rogna: 185 Burnett, Suzanne: 167, 221, 381 Burney, Alfred: 185. 404 Burns, Diane: 249, 418 Burns, James: 221, 407 Burns, Olan: 186, 281, 437 Burns, Robert: 186, 437 Burris, John: 186, 214 Burrough, David: 221, 396 Burrough, John: 154, 155, 186, 332, Burson, Dennis: 249 Burton, David: 249, 411 Burton, Frank: 234 Burton, Gordon: 186 Burton, William: 221, 407 Bushkuhl, John: 186 Bushmeyer, Zoe: 186, 427 Busse, Jon: 221, 384 Butler, Bobby: 186 Butler, Gerald: 221 Butler, Norbert: 234, 403 Butler, Rufus: 216 Butt, Sylvia: 186, 373 Butts, Donald: 249 Byerly, Barbara: 249 Byler, Jerry: 249 Bynum, Walter: 221, 400 Bvrd, CoEtta: 249 Byrd, Janet: 234, 378 Bryd, William: 249, 395 c Cahail, Betty: 249. 418 CaHail, JoAnn: 186, 377 Cain, James: 234, 407 Calaway, Will: 221, 387 Caldwell, Charles: 249 Caldwell, Michael: 221, 407 Caldwell, Robert: 249 Caldwell, Tim: 221 FIRST NATIONAL BANK The Students ' Bank Total Resources — $14,400,000.00 Fayetteville, Arkansas OLDEST AND STRONGEST NATIONAL BANK IN NORTHWEST ARKANSAS Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 482 your Hbest move H is to partybook t. sinciair Lennett associates 4 3 3 tan ieu ood dnue ai etleuiiie, arLanSaS 483 HARMONIZING on some old songs, Randy Terry, Lynn Bradford and Sharp entertain guests at spring Sigma Phi Epsilon " Roaring Twenties ' Caleb, Frankie: 221, 396 Callaham, Max: 234 Callahan, Martha: 234, 424 Callahan, Michael: 235, 403 Callan, Everett: 186 Callaway, Clell: 186 Callaway. Donald: 214 Camp, Janis: 158, 186, 378 Camp, Jerome: 221, 439 Camp, Worth: 214, 395 Camp, Worth: 214, 395 Campbell, Charles: 249, 433 Campbell, Dorothy: 249 Campbell, Euel: 235 Campbell, Guy: 186, 395 Campbell, Jane: 418 Campbell, Joyce: 221, 381 Campbell, Mary: 250, 418 Campbell, Sylvia: 250, 418 Campbell, William: 250, 404 Canada, Arnold: 186 Caperton, Ruth: 235, 424 Caple, Martha: 235, 424 Capps, Paul: 235 Card, William: 186 Cardwell, Raymond: 221. 399 Carey, Edward: 186, 408 Carlson, James: 250, 396 Carmack, Billie: 250, 418 Carmichael, Bill: 235, 407 earner, Deanna: 250, 418 Carpenter, James: 235, 407, 437 Carpenter, Jay: 292 Carpenter, Jane: 221, 423 Carr, Leo: 250 Carrington, Jo: 186, 381 Carrithers, M. L.: 235 Carroll, Richard: 235, 407 Carroll, Ronald: 235, 408 Carruth, Hugh: 235 Carson, James: 250 Carter, Carol: 222, 423 Carter, Carroll D.: 222 Carter, Delona: 235, 373 Carter, Elizabeth: 186 Carter, Jerry: 235 Carter, Joe: 222 Carter, Margaret: 186 Carter, Muriel: 186 Carter, Odell: 235 Carter, Roger: 235 Carter, Weezie: 170, 250, 418 Carty, Jim: 186 Caruthers, William: 235, 403 Carver, Robert: 235 Case, Virgil: 235 Cash, Gilbert: 222 Cash, J. G.: 235 Cassady, Calvin: 222, 440 Cassidy, Larry: 222, 439 Cates. Bill: 222, 387 Cates, Margaret: 250 Cathey, Barbara: 235, 423 Cathey, C. J.: 186 Cathey, James: 250, 433 Cathey, Oran: 186 Catlett, Alix: 250, 418 Cattlett, JoAnn: 250, 418 Cavness, Jack: 187 Cazort Fred: 187, 404 Chaffin, Sammy: 222, 430 Chaffin, Sybil: 250, 418 Chamberlain, H. A.: 214 Chambers, Jimmy: 222, 438 Chambers, Joe: 222, 438 Chambers, Rodney: 222 Chandler, Harvey: 222 Chandler, Lindsay: 235. 411 Chaney, James: 235, 408 Chaney, Lawrence: 222 Chang, Tsueng: 216 Charlton, Willa: 235, 381 Chase, Joseph: 187, 413 Chastain, J. D.: 250 Chastain, James: 250, 4 30 Chastain, Robert: 222. 395 Chaudhari, Jaswant: 216. 423 Cheatham, William: 235 Chesley, Harold: 235 411 Childress, Charles: 222 Childress, Robert: 222. 284. 437 Chilson, Kathryn: 187 Chism, Jerry: 235 Chitwood, Mike: 187, 384 Chouteau, Nancy: 222. 370 Chowning, Robert: 214, 346, 403 Chrisman, William: 187. 400 Christian. Donald: 187, 281. 404, 437 Christine, William: 187, 395 Christman, David: 235, 396 Christy, Chester: 222, 434 Churchill, Fdna: 235, 381 Cisneros, Raul: 250 Clampitt, William: 235 Clark. Arthur: 187 Clark. Bob: 250, 411 Clark, Jimmy: 235, 437 Clark, Lawrence: 187 Clark. Paul: 235 Clark, Sue: 187, 427 Clarke, John: 216 Clary, Billy: 222, 399 Claughton, Sue: 235, 381 Claye, Clifton: 216 Clayton, Joe: 235 Clayton, Myrtle: 250 Clayton, William: 187, 391 Clement, L. W.: 187 Clevenger, Alex: 235 Cli fton, Coralee: 187 Clifton, William: 222 Cline, Billy: 222 Clinehens, Robert: 250, 430 Cloe, Curtis: 250 Clough, Deborah: 222, 424 Coates, David: 235. 403 Cobb. Mary C.: 187, 377, 418 Cobb. Mary V.: 250 Cobb, Robert: 250. 430 Cobb, Wilbert: 250 Cochran, Donald: 250, 387 Cochran, Gwvnn: 187, 370 Cochran, Ruth: 235, 424 Cockerham, Evelyn: 250, 418 Cockerham, Luella: 222, 427 Cockerham, Steve: 235, 399 Cockmon, Louie: 187 Cockrell, Jane: 250, 418 Cockrill, Carolyn: 222, 370 Cockrill, Ray: 250 Cockrum, Jack: 187, 407 Cody, Richard: 235 Coe, Charles: 222, 384 Coe, George: 235, 399 Coe, James: 187, 400 Coffelt, Walter: 250 Coffman. Bobby: 187 Coffman, Connie: 250, 423 Coffman, Phyllis: 187 Cogburn, John: 235, 438 Coiner, Ronnie: 250, 430 Cole, Bobbv: 250 Cole, Charlie F.: 250, 418 Cole, Charles: 187, 437 Cole, George: 222, 407 Cole, Nancy A.: 250, 418 Cole, Nancy L.: 250, 418 Coleman, Jessica: 235, 424 Coleman, Larry: 250 Coleman, Mary: 250, 418 Coleman, Pat: 187, 427 Coleman, Willis: 235 Coley, John: 222 Collier, James: 250, 404 Collins, Donald: 187 Collins, Linda: 235. 424 Collums, Jan: 222, 377 Colquette, Garrett: 222 Colvard, Robert: 235 Colvert, James: 250, 430 Compton, Ellen: 250, 418 Conatser, James: 235 Cone. Bert: 235, 404 Connaway. James: 187, 434 Connell, Edward: 222. 408 Connelley, Joseph: 222, 438 Cook, Henry: 187 Cook, James: 222 Cook. John: 250, 433 Cook, Vada: 235 Coop. William: 216 Cooper, Bette: 235. 381 Cooper, Bobby: 187, 434 Cooper, Edward: 187 Cooper, Jackie: 250, 389 Cooper, Max: 214 Cooper, Roderick: 187 Cooper, Teddy: 222, 434 Copeland, Lloyd: 187 Corbell, Carroll: 250, 430 Corbin, Donald: 250, 403 Corkill, Charles: 214 Corkill. Judith: 187 Cornett, Jimmie: 222 Cornett, Mary: 222 Cornish, Harold: 214 Cornwell, Thomas: 250 Cosgrove, Robert: 187 Cothren, Thomas: 222. 400 Cotton, Barbara: 188 Cotton, Mary: 222 Coulter, Charles: 222. 395 Coulter, Mary: 222, 377 Courtney, James: 235 Covey, Ann: 222, 370 Covington, Larry: 250, 430 Covington, Linda: 250, 418 Covington, Robert: 222, 284, 437 Cox, Alwin: 235. 438 Cox, Don: 154, 188, 404 Cox, Greta: 250, 422 Cox, James: 235, 403 Cox, Linda: 250, 418 Cox, Nancy: 250. 418 Cox, Russell: 214 Cox, Virginia: 188, 374 Coyne, Jim: 222, 395 Crabtree, Jay: 250. 430 Craft, Thomas: 235, 389 Crafton, Robert: 235, 384 Grafton, Thomas: 250 Craig, Guy: 188 Craig, Larry: 188 Craiglow, Richard: 235, 395 Cram, Neva: 188 Crangle, John: 250. 433 Cravens, Sally: 235. 381 Cravens, Sidney: 250, 408 Crawford, Elkins: 188, 403 Crawford, James: 222 Great National Oil Corporation of Louisiana IDA, LOUISIANA GX GASOLINES PRINCETON PRIDE MOTOR OILS j RKANSAS ESTERM QaS j OMPANY " Helping Build North and West Arkansas” •181 Crawford, Kenneth: 235 Crawford, Marilyn: 235, 370 Crawford, Marsha: 235, 374 Crawford, Rufus: 250, 433 Creek, Sonja: 251 Crews, James: 251. 400 Crigger, Lewis: 188 Crigler, Ralph: 251 Criner, Porter: 151, 433 Crippen, C. P.: 235 Crittenden, J. J.: 222 Crittenden, Patty: 251 Crosby, Billy: 251. 396 Crosby, James: 251, 389 Cross, Bonnie: 251 Cross, John: 188, 400 Cross, Pat: 235, 370 Cross, Robert: 188, 433 Crouse, John: 222 Crow, Charles: 251, 433 Crow, Philip: 235 Crow, Roberta: 235, 378 Crow, Ronald: 222 Crowder, Charles: 222, 434 Crowe, Celia: 235, 377 Crowly, Jerry: 188 Crum, Fred: 251, 433 Crum, Roger: 251, 430 Crump, James: 188, 434 Cubbins, Carolyn: 251, 418 Cubbins, Thomas: 188 Cullum, Sherman: 235 Culpepper, Oren: 282 Cumpton, Nancy: 251, 418 Cumpton, Patsy: 251, 423 Cunningham, Ernest: 222, 395 Cunningham, Frank: 188 Cunningham, Gail: 235 Cunningham, Lena: 188, 370 Cunningham, Linda: 251. 373, 418 Cunningham, Richard: 188, 434 Cupp, James: 251, 400 Currier, Dow: 251 Curtis, Alice: 188, 424 Curtis, Frances: 222, 370 Curtis, John: 251, 433 Cuzick, Aubrey: 251 Cypert, Jimmy: 214, 407 D Dabbs, Sid: 188, 403 Dail, Bill: 235 Daily, Robert: 235, 404 Dale, Diana: 251, 267, 418 Dallas, Donald: 251, 430 Dalrymple, Carl: 251, 403 Dalrymple, Wade: 188, 403 Daly, Harry: 251 Damon, Emily: 251, 418 Danforth, Ken: 160, 188, 334, 339, 403 Daniel, Edward: 188 Daniel, Jack: 20 Daniel, James: 235, 407 Daniel, Martha: 188, 373 Daniel, Wayne: 251, 411 Danner, Gordon: 235 Danner, Leroy: 251, 433 Darnell, John: 251 Darness, John: 400 Davenport, Gerald: 188 Davenport, Mary: 251, 418 David, Larry: 251, 433 Davidson, James B.: 188, 384 Davidson, James G.: 189, 395 Davidson, Jane: 189, 373 Davidson, Marilyn: 189, 424 Davis, Anne: 222 Davis, Charley: 222 Davis, Cliff: 251, 396 Davis, Diane: 189, 370 Davis, George: 251, 391 Davis, Jacqueline: 235, 370 Davis, James: 235 Davis, Jo Gwen: 222, 378 Davis, John: 214 Davis, Mary: 216 Davis, Minor: 189, 400 Davis, Patsy: 251, 418 Davis, Ray: 251, 399 Davis, Shirley A.: 222, 422 Davis, Shirley J.: 251 Davis, Sue: 251, 418 Davis, William: 189 Davis, William D.: 235 Davis, William G.: 236 Davidson, David: 222 Dawson, Charles: 251, 396 Dawson, George: 223 Dawson, Robert: 251, 400 Dawson, William: 189 Day, Don: 236 Day, Herbert: 189 Day, Raymond: 223 Day, Terry: 189, 293, 437 Deal, Gene: 236, 439 Dean, Jimmy: 251 Dean, Marilyn: 251, 418 Deaton, Wayne: 251, 391 Deaver, Charles: 236 Delaloye, Joseph: 189, 441 Delaney, Allison: 236, 424 Delaney, James: 236 Delaney, Lyles: 216 Delaney, Sam: 251 DeLano, William: 189 Delap, Eddie: 301 Delli ' ng, Mary: 216 Delozier, Ronald: 251 Delzell, Betty: 251, 418 DeMier, Richard: 407 Denker, Ann: 160, 189, 378 Denman, Herbert: 223, 434 Denny, Lee: 189 Derbyshire, Sally: 251, 418 Dertouzos, Mike: 189 Dever, Joe: 251 Dew, Cynthia: 251, 418 DeWitt, David: 251, 395 Dexter, Theodore: 251 Dhellemmes, Didier: 219 Dhonau, Jerry: 189, 396 Diaz de Grana, Lydia: 216 Dickerson, Elbert: 216 Dickert, Guy: 236 Dickey, Barbara: 223, 370 Dickinson, Betty: 189, 377 Dickinson, Jane: 189, 373 Dickinson, Julia: 251, 418 Dickson, Carolyn: 223, 373 Dickson, James: 223 Dickson, Joe: 189, 291, 404, 437 Dickson, Paul: 189 Diener, Charles: 216 Diesel, Ronald: 189, 408 Dietrich, Ernest: 236, 399 Diffee, James: 251, 404 Dilday, Carolyn: 236, 427 Dillaha, Phyllis: 157, 189, 377 Dillahunty, Hugh: 251, 395 Dillard, Julie: 236, 374 Dillingham, Margaret: 189, 381 Dillion, David: 189, 441 Dipert, Roberta: 251, 424 Divine, Douglas: 189 Dixon, Bobby: 236 Dixon, Joel: 189 Dixon, Nancy: 236, 373 Dixon, Philip: 214 Dixon, Richard: 189, 399 Dlugosh, Fred: 251, 433 Dobson, Ernest: 251, 433 Dodd, Sherrel: 189 Dodson, Patsy: 251, 422 Donathan, Jay: 277 Donathan, Robert: 189, 407 Donnell, Roy: 223, 438 Dooley, Anne: 223, 378 Doolin, James: 214 Dooly, Bill: 223, 407 THE METCALFE RECORD SHOP 628 West Dickson Street FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Borland, Charles: 236, 404 Dortch, Ima: 223, 423 Dotson, X.: 251, 433 Doty, Martha: 189, 381 Dougherty, Dean: 251, 430 Douglas, Betty: 236, 427 Douglas, David: 251 Douglas, E. P.: 189, 404 Douglas, Gilbert: 236 Douglas, Polly: 190, 424 Douglass, Janet: 251, 418 Douglass, Kay: 189, 378 Douthat, Patricia: 236, 374 Douthit, Dorothy: 236, 378 Douthit, James: 190 Dover, Darrell: 214 Downing, Carolyn: 190, 373 Downs, James: 190 Downs, William: 190, 407 Dozier, Duncan: 251 Dozier, Ed: 223, 403 Dreher, Robert: 251, 430 Drew, Mary: 251, 418 Drewery, Thomas: 251, 433 Drexler, Michael: 251, 411 Driggers, William: 236 Dryer, Aldwin: 223, 404 Dubbell, Susan: 251, 418 Duckett, William: 223 Duclos, Alvin: 236 Duclos, Leo: 223, 439 Duclos, Zachary: 216, 387 DuCote, Samuel: 223 Dudley, Bob: 223, 399 Dudley, Robert H.: 214 Duggar, Jimmy: 236 Dumas, Sandra: 167, 236, 370 Dumas, Virginia: 223, 370 Dunbar, Louis: 236 Duncan, Freed: 251, 399 Duncan, Jimmy: 190 Dunlavy, Carolyn: 190, 373 Dunlop, James: 190, 434 Dunn, Carroll: 223 Dunn, Jerry: 190 Dunn, John: 251, 404 Dunn, Leon: 251 Dunn, Robert: 236, 395 w. ci g oner y 6 ★ Fine Bread and Pastries JACK MONCRIEF JAMES CAREY UNIVERSITY STUDIOS " Professional Photographers " 316 N. UNIVERSITY HI 2-7467 485 ' Come iff, Meiahbor , You ' re we eome at the Si t of the Uon " The Sign of the Lion is the Sign of a Good Neighbor . , • your Southern friend. Next time you see this familiar sign, drive in and fill ’er up with Lion Premium or Lion Regular—the only gasolines in the world with Lionite, the additive that actually supercharges your motor. And when it’s time to add or change motor oil, be sure you get new Advanced-Formula Naturalube H.D.—the motor oil that fights acid wear longer than other oils tested, and boosts gasoline power as much as 4 octane points. For all your driving needs, stop at the Sign of the Lion. You’ll find your Lion Oil Dealer will help keep your car running better . . . longer. LION OIL COMPANY A DIVISION OF MONSANTO CHEMICAL COMPANY EL DORADO, ARKANSAS A Trade Mark of Monsanto Cf 486 Dunn, Wayne: 291, 437 Dunnuck, Noble: 216 Dupree, Tommy: 251 Durham, Jerry: 251 Durham, Juanita: 236, 378 Durham. Linda: 251, 418 Duty, Davis: 214, 399 Duty, John: 251 DuVal, John: 190, 399 DuVall, Freddie: 223 Du Vail, Phillip: 252, 433 DuVall, Polly: 236, 370 Dwiggins, Alvin: 236 Dwyer, Don: 236 Dyck, Raymond: 252, 437 Dyer, Claudia: 252, 418 Dyer, James: 252 Dyer, Wayne: 190 E Eadie, John: 190, 403 Earnest, W. J.: 190, 434 Easley, Ann: 190, 377 Eason, Robert: 236 Easterling, Charles: 223 Eaton, Martha: 190, 424 Eaton, Paula: 252, 418 Eaves. Tommy: 223, 440 Ebersole, Sandra: 223, 424 Echols, John: 214 Eddleman, Clayton: 252 Eddleman, Floyd: 216 Eddy, Charles: 214 Eddy. Kermit: 190 Eden, William: 236 Edgmon, Danny: 236, 437 Edmisten, Jack: 252 Edmisten, Robert: 252 Edmondson, Don: 190, 395 Edrington, Carolyn: 223, 373 Edtinger, Amalia: 219, 373 Edwards, Dean: 190 Edwards, Donald: 190 Edwards, Harper: 190 Edwards, Jerry: 236 Edwards, Judy: 252, 418 Edwards, Perry: 190 Edwards, Ralph: 223, 395 Edwards, Ronald: 252, 433 Edwards, Shirley: 236, 427 Edwards, Wilburne: 236 Eidson, Roberta: 236, 424 Elam, Fred: 236 Elam, John: 236, 438 Eldridge, William: 236, 438 Elkins, Donald: 223 Elkins, Marvin: 236 Elkins, Peggy: 236, 422 Ellefson, Ann: 236, 370 Elliott, James: 223 Ellis, Bonnie: 190 Ellis. Charles: 190, 434 Ellis, Eleanor: 236, 370 Ellis, Faith: 236, 381 Ellis, Frances: 236, 381 Ellis, James: 190 Ellis. John: 216 Ellis, Patty: 252, 418 Elmer, Betty: 252. 422 Elms, James: 252, 399 Elphingstone, Donald: 223, 391 Elsken, Donald: 236 Eisner, Celeste: 236, 424 El wood, James: 223 England, Philip: 191 Eoff, Herbert: 191 Eoff, Rual: 191 Epley, John: 236 Epley, Lewis: 223 Epperson, James: 191 Epperson, Thomas: 223, 413 Epps, Emily: 252, 418 Erskine, James: 191 Ervin, Don: 223 Erwin, Virginia: 223 Essex, Keith: 191 Estes, Helen: 236 Estes, Jimmie: 236 Estes, Virginia: 236, 423 Etter, Sarah: 191, 427 Etoch, Mike: 236 Evans, Billy: 223 Evans, Carole: 191, 343, 349, 481 Evans, Charles: 223 Evans, Charles F.: 236, 396 Evans, Gail: 236, 373 Evans, Larry: 252, 433 Evans, Mary: 252, 418 Evans, Russell: 223 Everett, Horace: 236 Evers, Jerry: 236, 441 Ewing, Neva: 223, 423 F Fagan, DuVal: 191 Fairley, Lindsey: 252, 430 Farmer, Edgar: 252, 433 Farmer, Joe: 223, 399 Farnsworth, Justin: 223, 403 Farr, William: 252 Farrar. Ronald: 158, 191, 395 Farris, Carolyn: 252, 418 Farris, Sam: 252 Faucett, Joan: 252, 418 Faulkner, Martha: 223, 381 Fay, Jack: 236 Feathers, Tomi: 237, 374 Featherston, Alice: 252, 418 Featherston, Jim: 214, 440 Featherston, Roy: 159, 191 Felts, Joe: 191, 400 Fender, Douglas: 237 Fenton, Drury: 191, 440 Ferguson, Charles: 214, 403 Ferguson, James L.: 223 Ferguson, Jerry: 223, 279, 395, 437 Ferrenberg, Pat: 252, 319, 422 Field, Dona: 237 Fike, Barbara: 237, 422, 424 Files, Carolyn: 237, 423 Files, Jack: 237 Fincher, Ann: 252, 418 Fincher, Barbara: 252 Fincher, Donna: 252 Findley, James: 237, 333, 400 Finkelstein, Samuel: 191 Finley, Donald: 223 Finley, Stewart: 191 Finley, Sydney: 237, 427 Finney, Joe: 252, 430 Fisher, James: 252 Fisher, Loretta: 237 Fisher, William: 223. 395 Fitch, Dana: 237, 381 Fitzgerald, Donald: 252 Flake, Suanna: 237, 424 Flanagan, Troy: 191 Fleming, Fred: 191 Fleming, Pat: 237, 403 Fletcher, Oscar: 252, 411 Flippo, Nadine: 191, 423 Flowers, Thomas: 252 Floyd, Jo: 252, 418 Floyd, Virgil: 191, 434 Fly, Gail: 237, 377 Fogleman, Dell: 252, 418 Fogleman, John: 223, 404 Foley, Donald: 223 Foil, Dortha: 191, 427 Fondren, Nona: 223, 370 Fong, John: 237, 437 Fontenot, Virgil: 191 Fooks, Lawrence: 223 Foote. William: 237, 400 Ford, Bobby: 223 Ford, Eleanor: 191 FOLLOW THE RAZORBACKS through the columns of the NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES SPORTS PAGES Ford, Garland: 191, 391 Ford, Gayle: 237 Ford, George: 223, 440 Ford, Jerry: 191, 276, 437 Ford, Joe: 237, 400 Ford, Marjorie: 191, 339, 349, 423 Fordyce, Mary: 223, 370 Fore, Betty: 252, 418 Foreman, Jack: 191 Forga, Avoyn: 223 Fortson, Donald: 191, 333 Foster, Ann: 169, 237, 370 Foster, Carroll: 237 Foster, Joseph: 216 Foster, William: 217 Foster, Winston: 237, 395 Fountain, Henry: 252 Fowler, Bill: 252, 430 Fowler, Carl: 223, 434 Fowler, Shirley: 252, 418 Fox, Sally: 223 Fraley, Jack: 252, 396 Framel, Gene: 161, 191, 403 Francis, Charles: 191, 384 Francis, Larry: 252, 396 Franks, Burleigh: 252 Franks, Don: 430 Franks, Zane: 252 Franz, Jimmy: 237 Fratesi, Benny: 237, 399 Frazier, Bob: 214, 411 Frazier, James: 223 Freeman, James: 252, 430 Freeman, JoAnn: 252, 418 Freeman, John: 237, 404 Freeman, Omar: 252 Freeman, Shirley: 252, 418 Freeman, Thomas: 217, 395 Freeman, William: 191 French, Jeanne: 237 French, Marilyn: 191 French, Robert: 191 Frese, Sara: 237, 377 Freund, Mary: 252, 418 Frey, Bobby: 192, 413 Frey, Carolyn: 252, 418 Frierson, Charles: 214 Frith. Jean: 192 Fromm, Walter: 192 Fry, Sibyl: 192, 423 underwood TYPEWRITERS Golden Touch-Electric Touchmaster Standard The New Touch In Typing Students: Come in or call for a demonstration. Ozark Office Machines Company 25 N. Block HI 2-8531 HOTEL ARKANSAS Northwest Arkansas ' Newest Finest " Center of the Ozark Resorts " Rogers, Arkansas —FREE PARKING — Fire Proof Air Conditioned Fryar. Edward: 223 Fudge, Henry: 223, 391 Fulbright, Alice: 237, 424 Fulbright, Jay: 192, 404 Full’ord, Richard: 252, 433 Fuller, Bill: 437 Fuller, John: 237 Fuller, Obie: 192 Fulmer, Doyle: 223, 395 Fulmer, Oliver: 192, 440 Funk, Jerry: 192, 440 Funk, Lorraine: 237, 378 Fugua, James: 223 Furlong, Daniel: 252 Furlow, Thomas: 192 Fussell, Robert: 252, 395 Fusselman, Ruth: 252, 418 Futrell, Junius: 192 G Gadberry, Jim: 252, 433 Gaddy, William: 237 Gamble, Anna: 252, 418 Gamble, Frank: 252 Gans, Norma: 192, 381 Garmon, John: 192 Garner, Arthur: 253 Garner, Charles: 223, 434 Garner, Darrell: 192 Garner, Herschel: 237, 395 Garner, Woodrow: 223 Garrett, Ernest: 192 Garrett, James: 253, 430 Garrett, John C.: 223, 396 Garrett, John: 223 Garrison, James: 237 Garrison, Marlene: 237, 377 Garrison, Nancy: 253 Garst, John: 192 Gartrell, Lewis: 192 Garwood, Daniel: 253 Gaston, Carla: 253, 418 Gaston, James E.: 253, 407, 437 Gaston, James S.: 237 Gaston, Mary: 253, 418 Gateley, Gail: 237, 424 Gatling, Robert: 223, 403 Gatlin, Theda: 253, 420 Gatten, Richard: 237, 395 Gattis, Carlos: 237 Gattis, James: 237, 407, 437 Gay, Larry: 192, 438 Gearhart, Jenny: 237, 381 Geiger, Jim: 223 Gentry, Dewey: 253, 430 Gentry, Donald: 192, 395 Gentry, M. B.: 253 Gentry, Patty: 223, 427 Gentry, Robert: 237 George, J. C.: 253 George, Jon: 223 Geren, Gary: 253 Geurian, Mary: 253, 420 Gherri, Angela: 219, 427 Gibbs, Charles: 223 Gibson, James: 192, 439 Gibson, Jerry: 223 Gibson, Margaret: 223, 424 Gibson, Mervyn: 237, 440 Gilbert, Carolyn: 223 Gilbert, Judy: 253, 420 Gilbert, Lyle: 192, 340, 349, 404, 413 Gilbert, Paul: 192 Gilbow, Bill: 281 Gilbreth, Paul: 192 Gilchrist, William: 223, 403 Giles, Clifton: 253, 411 Gill, Janis: 223 Gillard, Elaine: 192, 427 Gillenwater, Norma: 224, 427 Gilleylen, James: 237, 387 Gillihan, Allan: 192, 441 Gilmer, Harry: 193, 396, 413 Gilmore, Barbara: 224 Gilmore, Charles: 224, 400 Gilmore, Nancy: 224, 370 Girdner, Alice: 193, 378 Gisler, Nancy: 237, 427 Gist, Jessamine: 253, 420 Gist, Tom: 156, 193, 348, 404 Givens, Katherine: 224, 370 Givens, Paul: 193, 408 Glasscock, Harold: 237 Glasscock, Kenneth: 224 Glaze, Harry: 193, 411 Glenn, Owen: 253 Glover, Dorsey: 214 Glover, Freeman: 224 Glover, Kay: 193 Goatcher, Maryann: 224, 374 Goff, Katherine: 253, 420 Goins, David: 253 Golden, Benny: 193 Golding, J. L.: 217 Goldman, Neil: 193 Goldsborough, Tommy: 224 Good. Merrill: 237 Goodrich, William: 193, 399 Goodwin, Bennie: 237 Compliments of MOBLEY CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Phones 70 and 75 Morrilton, Arkansas 488 FER,FETT:JJL]li EOE,ESTS... ■ : - EEE,FETXJ L EE.0OXJ0TI03Sr FEIR,FETTJ L 0I= I= 0R,TTT; Crossett Means Many Things . , . Blit, Most of All, Crossett Means A W ay of Life, At Work and Flay! CR,OSSETT l»a:E- 25 . 3 SrS: The relaxed living of a small town, with all the advantages of a city. The highest ranking schools and hospitals. Broad, tree-lined streets and happy busy churches. Friendly people at work and play. CE-OSSETT nSs IEJS.3SrS: The (Gossett Company that offers unlimited opportunity in one of the nation ' s front ranking products industries . . . two booming paper mills, two sawmills and a complete wood products division, a chemical wood plant, and carefully-managed Tree Farms for a never ending source of raw materials. cirLd. CIR,OSSE ' T’T I dlE-ZS nSTS: Career opportunities perhaps for you? THE CEOSSETT CnOSSETT. 489 Goodwin, Jane: 253, 420 Goodwin, Mettie: 193, 370 Goodwin, Tommy: 224, 391 Gordon, Dale: 193 Gordon, James: 253 Gordon, Robert: 193 Gore, Wanda: 237 Gorman, Jackie: 253,430 Gornatti, Sonny: 237, 395 Gosnell, Karl: 237, 400 Goss, Faber: 237 Gossett, John: 237, 403 Grace, Allan: 224, 438 Grace, Nancy: 224, 373 Grady, Charlene: 253, 420 Graf, Janet: 224 Graf, Paul: 237 Graham, Georgia: 193, 378 Graham, Larry: 237 Graham, Stephen: 193, 399 Gramlich, Billy: 253, 407, 437 Gran, Katherine: 224, 378 Grana, Wilfredo: 217 Grano, Stella: 253, 420 Grant, Green: 395 Graves, Carl: 193 Graves, John: 253 Graves, Kenneth: 237, 434 Graves, Rea: 253, 430 Graves, Robert: 253 Gray, John: 253, 433 Gray, Judy: 237 Gray, Paul: 193, 384 Gray, Phillip: 237, 396 Gray, Robert: 193, 396 Gray, William: 237 Grayson, Shirley: 237, 378 Green, Bernal: 224 Green, Bert: 224, 399 Green, Dale: 237, 400 Green, Grant: 253 Green. Hazel: 193 Green, Judy: 237, 373 Green, Margaret: 217 Green, Richard: 193 Green, Virginia: 224, 424 Green, William: 224 Greene, Sidney: 253 Greenfield, William: 193 Greenfield, Zolabel: 224 Greenway, Charles: 224 Greer, Clayton: 253, 396 Greer, John: 224, 399 Greer, Johnnie L.: 253, 423 Greer, Mary: 253, 420 Gregg, Adrian: 253 Gregory, John: 224, 407 Gregory, Linda: 253 Griffey, John: 237 Griffin, Charles: 193 Griffin. Freddie: 237, 396 Griffin, George: 440 Griffin, Skippy: 193 Griffin. William: 224 Griffis, Robert: 224 Griffith, Charles: 237, 403 Griffith, James: 224 Griffith, Reynolds: 224. 384 Griggs, Kenneth: 224, 399 Griggs, Ralph: 253, 400 Grim, Fred: 224, 293, 437 Griscom, Shirley: 224, 422 Grisham, Ann: 253, 420 Grisham, Larry: 224, 290, 404, 437 Grissom, Elizabeth: 253, 420 Grohoski, Frank: 193, 399 Gross, Gene: 193, 395 Gulley, Claire: 237 Gunter, Carl: 193 Gusewelle, Jerry: 193, 396 Gusewelle, Mary: 193, 381 Gustin, Amos: 237, 438 Guthrie. Barbara: 253, 420 Guthrie, Hudnall: 237 Guthrie, Winston: 253 Gutowski, John: 253, 430 H Haag, Preston: 237 Haase, William: 193 Hackett, Shelby: 224, 403 Hackney, Hubert: 224 Haden, Jim: 224, 399 Hageman, Fred: 237, 437 Haid, John: 224 Hailey, Eugenia: 193 Halbert, Douglas: 224 Halbrook, Wiley: 237 Hale. Ben: 193 Hale, Gene: 237, 395 Hale, Joe: 224, 387 Hale, Milas: 193, 387 Hall, Charmon: 237 Hall, Donald C.: 224, 438 Hall, Donald J.: 224 Hall, George: 237 Hall, H. C.: 253, 433 Hall, Ivan: 217 Hall. Kenneth: 237 Hall. Martin: 238. 396 Hall, Max: 238, 389 Hall. Melvin: 238, 407 Hall, Orville: 224, 399 Hall, Patricia: 224, 370 Hall, Sondra: 253, 420 Hallam, David: 224, 396 Hallmark, Billy: 193, 387 Hallum, Paula: 238, 378 Hamby, Daniel: 224 Hamby, Wells: 194 Hamilton, Harry: 194, 408 Hamilton, Henry: 238, 384 Hamilton, Herman: 214 Hamilton, Joel: 224, 395 Hamilton, Joseph: 238, 384 Hamilton, Rachel: 238 Hamm, Douglas: 194 Hamm, Robert: 238, 400 Hammond, Gay: 253, 420 Hammond, James: 194 Hammond, Virginia: 224, 378 Hampton, Jeanne: 194, 373 Hampton, Marie: 194, 424 Hancock, Robbie: 253, 420 Hankins, Carol: 238, 434 Hankins, Clyde: 238, 437 Hankins, Hubert: 253, 396 Hankins, Joada: 224, 370 Hankins, Lila: 194 Hanna, John: 238 Hantz, Marial: 253, 420 Harbour, Joe: 253, 396 Harbour, Mack: 224, 440 Hardcastle, Ben: 253 Hardiman. Mary: 217 Hardoway, Oscar: 253, 441 Hardwick, Robert: 224 Harger, Wallace: 238, 427 Harington, Sue: 253, 420 Harlan, Robert: 253, 396 Harp, Richard: 224, 407 Harper, Ann: 194, 424 Harper, Sue: 238, 378 Harr, Mary: 194 Harrell. Dale: 238, 438 Harrell, Virginia: 224, 378 Harrelson, James: 253 Harrendorf, Keith: 217 Harrington, Charles: 253, 438 Harrington, D. D.: 217 Harrington, J. A.: 224 Harrington, Ray: 238 Harris, Betty: 253, 420 Harris, Carolyn: 238, 301, 370 Harris, Charles: 194 Harris, Jack: 253 Harris, Nancy: 253, 420 Harris, Robert: 217 Harris, Winfred: 253, 430 Harrison, Nita: 194, 427 Harrison, Patsy: 238, 424 Harrison, Robert E.: 238, 404 Harrison, Robert M.: 217 Harrison, Teddy: 253, 400 Harrison, William: 238 Hart, Louis: 238 Hart, R. J.: 194 Hartje, George: 214 Hartsell. Jean: 238. 370 Hartstein, Peter: 253, 430 Harvey, Glen: 224 Harvey, Patricia: 238, 373 Harvey, Victor: 194 Haskew, Joyce: 194, 301, 378 Haskin, Charles: 224 Hasley, Charles: 224 Hastings, Billy: 194 Hatch, Janice: 253 Hatchett, Melbe: 253, 420 Hathaway, Marilyn: 253, 420 Hatley, Pat: 224, 381 Havens, William: 253, 433 Hawkins, Ernest: 238, 395 Hawkins, Jane: 225 Hawkins, Joe: 194, 403 Hawkins, Mark: 253, 407 Hawkins, Nancy: 253, 420 Hawley, Margaret: 225 Haydon, Robert: 194 Haydon, Sidney: 225 Haynes, Bill: 253 Haynes, Ella: 194. 378 Haynes, Jack: 194 Haynes, Richard: 253, 403 Haynes, Bob: 300 Hays, Benny: 224. 407 Hays, George: 194, 399 Hays, Stokely: 232, 338, 396 Hazel, Myra: 194, 427 Head, Donald: 253 Head, Harlan: 238 Head, Margaret: 253, 420 Hearn. Bobby: 253 Heckmaster, Charles: 238, 439 Heffington, William: 217 Hefley, James: 254, 403 Heflin, Mary: 254 Heindselman, Paul: 225, 434 Heineike, John: 225 COMPLIMENTS OF REBSAMEN MOTORS 24 HOUR SERVICE Little Rock " What we say it is ... it IS . . . " COMPLIMENTS OF BOB STOUT Bob Stout ' s Service Store PHILLIPS 66 PETROLEUM PRODUCTS SPORTING GOODS Fayetteville, Arkansas 123 N. College 490 Heinze, Virginia: 194, 381 Helm, James: 225, 440 Helmcamp, Paula: 254, 420 Helton, Billy: 194 Helton, Donald: 254 Hembree, Donna: 225 Hembree, Hugh: 214, 403 Henbest, Rosemary: 225, 377 Henderson, Ann: 225, 374 Henderson, Don: 194, 399 Henderson, Gerald: 195, 283, 437 Henderson, Junius: 254, 430 Henderson, Lawrence: 238 Henderson, Louis: 238, 403 Henderson, Mary: 195, 424 Henderson, Shelby: 238 Hendricks, Jerry: 238, 395 Hendrix, Betty: 238, 370 Hendrix, Bob: 225 Hendrix, James: 225 Hendrix, Robert: 238 Henry, George: 195 Henry, Shirley: 195 Hensley, Bill: 225 Hensley, Luther: 238, 434 Henson, Mary: 238, 377 Henson, Robert: 254, 434 Herbert, Darryl: 238, 437 Hercher, Loretta: 254, 420 Hereford, Leslie: 225, 434 Herman, James: 225, 434 Herman, Kenneth: 254, 430 Herndon, Charles: 238 Herndon, Frances: 254, 420 Herod, Jerry: 254, 430 Herring, Mary: 238, 381 Hess, Jerry: 195 Hewgley, Tommy: 195 Hibbard, William: 238, 396 Hickman, Darrell: 214 Hicks, James: 254, 434 Hicks, Max: 225, 439 Higgins, Sharron: 254 High, Olivia: 238, 370 Hightower, Collin: 225, 384 Hightower, Michael: 225 Hildebrand, Wanda: 195, 381 Hill, Carl: 254, 433 Hill, Harold D.: 238, 387 Hill, Harold W.: 217 Hill, Harriett: 254, 420 Hill, Ivan: 225 Hill, James: 254, 395 Hill, Linda: 254, 420 Hill, Maurice: 238 Hill, Robert: 195 Hill, Sandra: 238 Hill, Shari: 225, 370 Hill, Suzanne: 254, 420 Hill, Virginia: 195, 337, 370 Hiller, Amanda: 225, 377 Hillian, Elvis: 238 Hillman, Howard: 195, 434 Hilton, Amanda: 238, 378 Hilton, Diane: 254 Hilton, William: 225 Hiner, Cynthia: 195, 423 Hines, Marlin: 217 Hinkle, Carol: 238, 374 Hinkle, Delores: 238, 377 Hitt, Jerry: 238, 396 Hixon, Jerry: 238, 396 Hobbs, Jerry L.: 238, 399 Hobbs, Jerry W.: 238, 389 Hobbs, Thomas: 195, 391 Hobson, Edward: 238, 437 Hockman, Diana: 238, 427 Hodge, Jimmy: 254 Hoff, Patsy: 195, 427 Hogan, Halon: 254, 420 Hogan, Kester, 238 Hogan, Troy: 225 Hogan, William: 254 Holbrook, Thomas: 225 Holcomb, Beverly: 217 Holcomb, Dwight: 254 Holdar, Mary: 238, 424 Holden, Barbara: 238 Holden, Jerry: 195, 395 Holeman, Donald: 239, 396 Holifield, Edward: 254 Hollabaugh, Billy: 195 Holland, Joy: 254, 420 Hollander, Jimmy: 239, 437 Holley, Mabel: 225, 424 Holley, Shirley: 195, 427 Hollingsworth, Jack: 195, 403 Hollingsworth, J. T.: 217 Hollis, Charles: 239 Hollis, William: 214 Holloway, Jesse: 195, 434 Holloway, Julian: 195 Holloway, Peggy: 225, 424 Holman, William: 195 Holmes, Richard: 225, 437 Holmes, Wallace: 239 Holmes, Wesley: 254 Holt, James: 195, 348, 404, 413 Holt, Joan: 239, 378 Holt, John: 195 JANIS SEMPLE, 1957 Sigma Pi Dream Girl, receives trophy and bouquet of roses from Sigma Pi President Harry Glaze at the fraternity ' s " Orchid Formal " . In Fayettev i 1 1 e It ' s CAMPBELL-BE for Authentic Razorback Apparel Trademark Reg. U. S. Patent Office 491 “or, what’s a heaven for” cSQ, « A JTv man’s reach should exceed his grasp, or what’s a heaven for.” How better can you sum up a man’s ambi¬ tion ... his striving for success than those few lines. We at Fairbanks-Morse are constantly reaching ahead, individually and collectively • . . seeking those new fields to conquer. For we earnestly believe that the man, or the com¬ pany, who stands still, soon goes backward In the field of power, water supply and irri¬ gation, transportation, electricity, weighing instruments, in fact in any field that affects the life of home, farm and industry, Fairbanks- Morse is constantly seeking new and better ways to assist the forward progress of man. If you are of that select group “whose reach exceeds its grasp,” we believe you will find Fairbanks-Morse the important step in your future in selling, engineering, production, accounting or research and development. We would like to discuss it with you. Fairbanks-Morse a name worth remembering when you want the best PLANTS IN; Beloit, VVis. • East Moline, III. • Freeport, III. • Kansas City, Kan. • Pomona, Calif. • St. Johnsbury, Vt. St. Louis, Mo. • Stuttgart, Ark. • Three Rivers, Mich. BRANCH OFFICES: Atlanta, Ga. • Boston, Mass. • Chicago, III. • Cincinnati, Ohio • Cleveland, Ohio • Dallas, Texas Kansas City, Mo. • Los Angeles, Calif. • New Orleans, La. • New York, N. Y. • Omaha, Nebr. Portland, Ore. San Francisco, Calif. St. Louis, Mo. • St. Paul, Minn. • Washington, D. C. 192 Holt. Marilyn: 239, 373 Holtzen, Matt: 239 Holzhauer, Hazel: 254, 420 Holzhauer, Helen: 168, 171, 251, 420 Komard, Billy: 195 Honeycutt, Margie: 254, 420 Hook, William: 239 Hooper, James: 239 Hoover, Glen: 254, 437 Hoover, Joyce: 239, 427 Hope. William: 195, 404 Hopkins, Tom: 239 Hopper, Bruce: 239, 439 Hopper, William: 195 Horkman, Larry: 254 Horn, Jerry: 254, 400 Horne, Jane: 254, 420 Hornibrook, James: 254, 404 Horst, Ronald: 239, 396 Horton, Alicia: 225, 378 Horton, Billy: 195. 439 Horton, Donald: 225, 440 Horton, Edward: 225 Horton, Johnie: 225 Horton, Lucile: 225 Horton, Susanna: 239, 373 Hoskyn, John: 239. 413 Hourihan, David: 239 House, William: 225 Housley, Warren: 225, 407 Houston, Billy: 254, 411 Houston, Carlin: 225 Houston, Jo Anna: 254 Hout, Phillip: 254, 395 Howard, Daniel: 254 Howard, Dixie: 195, 427 Howard, Glynda: 239, 373 Howard, Nancy: 254 Howard, Ralph: 225, 396 Howard, Rebecca: 254 Howard, Sally: 254, 420 Howell, Dwight: 254, 437 Howell, Flavius: 214 Howell. Max: 225, 407 Hoyt, Hanford: 195 Hubbard, Charles: 254, 407 Hubbard, Erwin: 225 Hubbell, Donald: 225 Hubbell, Faye: 239 Huckelbury, Earnest: 239, 39S Huddleston, Charles: 239, 387 Huddleston, JoAnn: 239, 423 Hudson, Anita: 254, 420 Hudson, Charles: 239, 439 Hudson, John: 195 Hudson, Nancy: 225, 424 Hudspeth, Sandra: 239, 377 Huenefeld, Edwin: 239 Huff, Emmett: 195 Huff, Lawrence: 239 Huff, William: 214, 403 Huggins, Rowe: 225, 434 Hughes, Billy: 254 Hughes, Charles: 254 Hughes, Doris: 195 Hughey, Robert: 254, 403 Huguely, Billy: 254, 399 Hulett, Bob: 433 Hulsey, James: 195, 434 Hulsey, William: 239 Humphrey, David: 225. 387 Humphrey, Mary: 225, 377 Humphreys, Frank: 196 Humphries, George: 225 Huneycutt, Robert: 196 Hunnicutt, Deltha: 254, 420 Hunt, Claude: 239, 407 Hunt, Donald: 239, 400 Hunt, Donna: 239, 377 Hunt, Larry: 225, 396 Hunt, Raymond: 225 Hunt. Richard: 254, 407 Hunt, Susan: 225, 373 Hunt. Terry: 254, 396 Hunter, Sammie: 239, 434 Hunter, Shirley: 254, 420 Hurlbut, Charles: 196, 400 Hurlbut, Mary Lou: 225, 378 Hurst, Gerald: 239 Hurst. Harold: 196, 391 Hussey, Betty: 254. 422 Husted, Georee: 254 Hutchinson, Mary lea: 254, 420 Hutsell, Ann: 254, 420 Hutsell, Eugene: 217 Hutson, Larry : 239, 407 T om ' s T oasfed PEANUTS JOE HEWGLEY, Dist. Rogers, Arkansas Compliments of FIRST NATIONAL BANK of SPRI NGDALE • BAR-B-Q BEEF PORK • CHICKEN - SHRIMP for • AAA ROOT BEER • COMPLETE CARRY-OUT SERVICE College and Lafayette Nationally Known Brands at Popular Prices TOP HAT drive-in J93 I Ingles, Neil: 239 Ingle, Patricia: 217 Ingram, Magalen: 239, 377 Ingram, Ray: 255, 420 Ingram, Sharon: 255, 420 Irby, Nancy: 255, 420 Irvin, George: 196 Isaacs, David: 433 Isaza-Restrepo, Jaime: 219 Ivester, Jane: 196, 381 Izard, Ralph: 225 Izell, Mary: 155, 196, 427 J Jackson, Betty: 239, 374 Jackson, Buford: 217 Jackson, Charles: 196, 438 Jackson, Earl: 255, 430 Jackson, Jimmy: 196 Jackson, John: 239 Jackson, William E.: 239 Jackson, William F.: 196, 404 Jacobs, James: 239 Jacobs, Jan: 196, 377 Jacobs, Leon: 225 Jacobs, Wesley: 217 Jaen, Eudoro: 196, 434 James, John: 239 James, Peggy: 196, 427 Jansen, James: 239, 395 Janski, James: 225 Jean, Alda: 225, 424 Jeffers, James: 225 Jeffery, David: 239 Jelks, Marilyn: 239, 377 Jendrysik, Joseph: 239 Jenkins, James: 196, 439 Jenkins, Joyce: 225, 424 Jenkins, Robert: 225 Jennings, Leo: 196 Jepson, Donald: 225 Jepson, Norma: 225, 422 Jernigan, Conita: 239, 424 Jester, Douglas: 217 Jester, Lester: 239 Jeter, Edward: 384 Jewell, Orson: 196, 434 Jobe, Kay: 255, 319 Jobe, Sue: 239, 420 Johns, Nancy: 239, 374 Johnson, Charles: 255, 411 Johnson, Dennis: 225 Johnson, Donna: 255 Johnson, Glenn: 196, 403 Johnson, Iris: 255, 420 Johnson, James: 239, 400, 345 Johnson, Jere: 239, 404 Johnson, Joe: 255, 389 Johnson, Juanita: 255, 420 Johnson, Juanita A.: 225, 370 Johnson, Marcell: 239, 422 Johnson, Margaret: 196, 427 Johnson, Marilyn: 255, 420 Johnson, Ray: 225 Johnson, Robert: 239 Johnson, Tom: 157, 196, 399, 513 Johnston, Charles: 255, 407 Johnston, Jerry: 239, 434 Johnston, Maybeth: 225 Johnston, Norwyn: 239, 373 Johnston, Stanley: 255, 430 Johnston, Rogers: 196 Johnston, William: 239 Jolly, Robert: 225, 407 Jolly, Ruth: 255 Jones, Ann: 225 Jones, Annette: 255, 420 Jones, A. L.: 196, 337, 407 Jones, Betsy: 239, 370 Jones, Betty: 225, 373 Jones, Bruce: 239, 437 Jones, Burrell: 239 Jones, Dale: 225 Jones, Donald: 196 Jones, Durwood: 255, 395 Jones, Ed: 255, 437 Jones, Elmore: 225, 407 Jones, Eugene: 196 Jones, Gary K.: 239, 384 Jones, G ary M.: 239, 396 Jones, Glenn: 239, 404 Jones, Hubert: 225 Jones, James Franklin: 239 Jones, James Fredrick: 225 Jones, Jean: 239, 427 Jones, Jere: 196, 384 Jones, Jerry J.: 197 Jones, Joe: 225 Jones, John: 239 Jones, Johnny L,: 255, 433 Jones, Lorin: 197 Jones, Marian: 255 Jones, Rita: 197, 424 Jones, Shirley: 197 Jones: Vernalese: 225, 370 Jones, Wray: 239, 434 Jones, Wylie: 197 Jordan, George: 239, 403, 437 Jordan, Jack: 255, 430 Joseph, Eugene: 197 Joyce, Emily: 255, 420 Joyner, Gerald: 239 K Kampbell, Carolyn: 239, 378 Kaucher, David: 239 Kaufman, Theodore: 239 Kauffman, John: 225 Kazmaier, James: 255 Keathley, Robert: 226 Keaton, William: 255, 430 Keck, Donald: 226 Keeling, Carol: 239, 424 Keener, J. W.: 239, 440 Keese, Kay: 239, 377 Keesee, Jim: 255, 430 Kehmeier, Carroll: 240 Kelley, Charles: 226 Kelley, Granger: 226, 400 Kelley, Ha: 240, 423 Kelley, Iva: 240. 423 Kelley, Robert: 197 Kelly, Betty: 255, 420 Kelly, John H.: 197 Kelly, John M.: 255, 403 Keltner, Kenneth: 226, 407, 413 Kendall, Jerry: 197 Kendall, Paula: 226, 373 Kendrick, Jean: 197, 373 Kendrick, Jimmy: 197 Kendrick, Robert: 197 Kennan, Ann: 226, 378 Kennedy, Alvor: 197 Kennedy, Mary: 240, 373 Kennedy, Murell: 226 Kenward, John: 197 Kerr, Kenneth: 217 Kerr, Leonard: 226 Ketchum, Vada: 255, 420 Kettler, Edward: 197 Keys, Bill: 240, 396 Keys, Carl: 226, 396 Keys, George: 226, 439 Kezer, Fred: 226 Khilling, Helen: 197, 381 Khilling, Jan: 2.55, 420 Kiersky, Louis: 217 Kilby, James: 240 Kilgore, Patricia: 226, 378 Kilgore, Thomas: 197 Killian, Bobbye: 197, 373 Killian, James: 240 Killough, Peggy: 240, 381 COMPLIMENTS FIRST NATIONAL BANK FT. SMITH. ARKANSAS SCHMIDT ' S KING CHICKEN Fayet+eville, Arkansas • • • OPEN — 6 A. M. to 10 P. M. Highway 71 North 494 PANDEMONIUM reigns as Zetas and their dates collect balloons, other souve¬ nirs in the midst of a shower of confetti at their annual " Mardi Gras " party. Killough, Thomas: 217 Kimball, Marietta: 240, 377 Kimbro, Charles: 226 Kimzey, James: 255, 430 Kincaid, Hugh: 158, 214, 407 Kinder, Bobby: 197, 403 King, Ann: 240, 424 King, Billie: 226 King, Charles: 255 King, Ina: 197 King, Gather: 217 Kingsborough, Anne: 197, 374 Kingsborough, Paul: 255, 407 Kinney, David: 240 Kipple, Howard: 197 Kirby, Henry: 255, 396 Kirkpatrick, James: 240 Kirkpatrick, William: 255, 433 Kirksey, Jimmy: 255, 433 Kisor, David: 255 Kistler, Bill: 240 Kitchen, Kay: 226, 378 Kitchens, Allen: 214, 403 Kittrell, William: 255, 433 Kizzia, Dean: 255 Kleese, Gene: 240 Kleese, Lee: 255 Klein, Fred: 226, 441 Knapple, Jack: 226 Knauts, Patricia: 226 Knight, George: 197, 395 Knight, Jo Neva: 226, 300, 377 Knight, Patsy: 197 Knotts, Burton: 197 Knowles, Edward: 197 Knudsen, Finn: 219, 396 Knudsen. Frank: 255, 430 Koban, Albert: 197 Koban, Marie-Pierre: 226 Koerner, Anne: 255 Kolb, John: 240, 411 Kolb, Jane: 155, 197, 381 Komes, Anunt: 217 Koonce, Mack: 197, 400 Kopp, Max: 197, 413, 340 Kraft, Jim: 255, 403 Kratz, Dale: 240 Krone, Linda: 240, 427 Krone, William: 240, 396 Kropp, William: 255, 403 Krugh, Wayman: 240 Krutsch, Richard: 240, 434 Kumpe, John: 197 Kunkel, Joseph: 240, 430 Kuykendall, Ann: 197, 370 L Lackey, Carol A.: 198, 377 Lackey, Carol L. : 161, 198, 370 Lackie, Derral: 240, 440 Lacy, Paul: 226, 440 LaFerney, Preston: 226 Laffoon, Euna: 255. 420 Lairamore, Ben: 226 Lallier, Vicky: 255 Lamb, Billy: 198 Lamb, Max: 226 Lambert, Charlotte: 255, 420 Lambert, James: 198 Lambert, Lou: 168, 255, 420 Lancaster, Doug: 255 Land, Theadore: 226 Lander. Sheffield: 167, 226, 370 Lane, Beatrice: 240, 423 Lanford, Richard: 255, 441 Langer, Doris: 198 Langerman, Richard: 198 Langford, Garland: 217 Langston, Charles: 240, 403 Langston, Judy: 240, 381 Langston, Paul: 226, 403 Lanier, Helen: 226 Lanier, Thurman: 226 Lapsley, Lynn: 255, 420 Largent, Larry: 226, 387 Larimore, John: 198 Larson, Nancy: 255, 420 Latting, Floyd: 226 Lau, Larry: 226, 399 Lawman, Karen: 255, 420 Lawrence, Barbara: 226, 427 Lawrence, Ernest: 214, 399 Lawrence, Jimmy: 226, 430 Laws, Ike: 214, 407 Lawson, James: 198 Lawson, Samuel: 240, 438 Lay, George: 255, 430 Layton, Arthur: 198 Layton, John: 255 Leake, Robert: 255, 400 Leath, Arthur: 255 Lecklitner, Hansi: 240, 378 Ledbetter, Charles: 255, 403 Ledbetter, Coleman: 255 Ledbetter. Homer: 226, 440 Leding, Edward: 255 Lee, King: 226 Lee, Shing: 240 Lee, Shung: 255, 441 I.eech, Jimmy: 226 Leming, Howell: 217 Lendermon, William: 226, 434 Leonard, Franklin: 217, 411 Lessley, Billy: 198, 438 Lester, Joyce: 255, 420 Levy, Morris: 226 Lewallen, Bill: 255, 400 Lewallyn, Nelson: 240 Lewis, Alan: 198 Lewis, Barbara: 240, 373 Lewis, Billy: 240, 391 Lewis, Charles: 240 Lewis, Charles Franklin: 198 Lewis, Donald: 198, 407 Lewis, Grover: 217 Lewis, Heydon: 198, 404, 413 Lewis, Ira: 240, 434 Lewis, James: 255, 400 Lewis, Linda: 255, 423 Lewis, Lloyd: 198 Lewis, Muriel: 226 PRICE - PATTON The Finest in Men ' s Wear STYLEMART and CAPPS Suits MANHATTAN Shirts PHEONIX Hosiery North Side of Square WHEELER ' S DRIVE-IN Downtown Dickson WE DELIVER —CURB SERVICE Dial 28244 RAY ' S FLOWERS RAY ADAMS Hiway 71 South 495 Lewis, Robert: 198, 441 Lewis, Thomas: 226, 434 Lewis, Wright: 240 Lieblong, Luther: 240, 395 Light, Jerry: 214 Ligon, Fay : 240, 381 Liles, Don: 226, 438 Lincoln, Lydia: 255, 421 Lindsey, Billy: 226. 439 Lindsey, Carolyn: 172, 240, 319, 421 Lindsey, Wayne: 226, 395 Lineback, Sue: 217 Lineberger, Johnny: 240 Lippert, Gaby: 219, 370 Lipsey, Anita: 255, 421 Littell, Austin: 240, 395 Little, Cecil: 198 Little, Lucretia: 198 Little. Neal: 217 Littlejohn, Bobby: 240 Lloyd, Robert: 240 Lloyd, Roy: 226, 391 Locke, John: 226 Locke, Richard: 240 Lockhart, Andrew: 226 Locknar, Frank: 226 Loe, Dale: 240, 434 Loewer, Robert: 198, 387 Logan, Beth: 240, 377 Logan, Carolyn: 226, 423 Logan, Linda: 255, 423 Long, Billy: 226 Long, Laurali: 255, 421 Loomis, James: 226 Looney, Robert: 255, 433 Looper, Charles: 226. 391 Lord, Margie: 226, 381 Loudermilk, James: 226 Love, Boyce: 215 Love, Gerald: 240, 434 Love, William: 227, 408 Lovell, Jackson: 255 Lovell, Jimmy: 240, 434 Low, Douglas: 227, 396 Low, Tommy: 240 Lowrance, Carlene: 198, 427 Lowrance, Darrell: 255. 430 Loy, Diana: 240, 427 Loyd, David: 198, 441 Ludington, Samuel: 227 Luebben, William: 198, 403 Luffman, Martha: 240, 373 Luginbuel, Janice: 240, 381 Lum, Sam: 240, 434 Lum, Tom: 256, 434 Luma, Lila: 227, 422 Lung, Sing Yue: 256, 434 Lunney, Donald: 240, 395 Lunsford, Barbara: 256, 422 Luplow, Harry: 240, 404, 437 Luplow, Rolland: 227, 284, 404, 437 Lutes, Billy: 227, 403 Lutrell, Travis: 227, 434 Luzieth, John: 227, 434 Lyles, Robert: 227, 441 Lyon, William: 227, 407 Lyons, Gwen: 227, 427 Lytle, Kathleen: 240 Lytle, Sarah: 427 Lytle, William: 198, 396 Me McAllister, James: 240 McAllister, J. W.: 256 McAllister, Max: 215 McAnear, Jerald: 256, 408 McAnear, Jon: 227, 408 McBryde, Robert: 198, 400 McBryde, Vernon: 199 McCaleb, James: 241 McCarthy, Charles: 227, 384 McCartney, Carol: 256, 421 McCartney, Julia: 256, 421 McCartney, William: 256, 395 McCastlain, James: 199, 384 McClain, Gary: 256, 411 McClain, Kenneth: 241, 441 McClain, Robert: 241 McClanahan, Alpha: 241 McClanahan, Lawrence: 199 McClatchey, Dan: 227, 408 McCleland, Leon: 241 McClellan, Marijon: 199, 424 McClendon, Edna: 241, 370 McClendon, Zach: 241 McClung, Henry: 227, 441 McCollough, Wilbourne: 227 McCollum, Nancy: 173, 241, 370 McConnell, Frances: 256, 421 McConnell, Frank: 241 McConnell, Richard: 199 McCormack, Robert: 241 McCormick. Jerry: 199 McCown, Annette: 256, 421 McCown, Dorothy: 227, 377 McCoy, Doyle: 199, 408 McCoy, Philip: 227 McCrary, Edgar: 227 McCullick, Karen: 199, 381 McCune, Wendell: 227. 399 McDaniel, Tommy: 256, 433 McDaniels, Michael: 241, 400 McDermott, Cecil: 199, 441 McDonald, Barbara: 256, 421 McDonald, David: 199, 400 McDonald, Donald: 227 McDonald, Fred: 227. 396 McDonald, Toby: 256, 404 McDougal, Robert: 256, 411 McDougall, Charles: 199 McDougall, Jo: 199 McElhaney, Curtis: 241 McFadden, Jimmy: 227 McFall, James: 241 McFall, Judy: 241, 378 McFall, Margaret: 199, 374 McFall, Richard: 256, 404 McFalls, Vernon: 227 McFarland, Gary: 241, 441 McFarlin, James: 199, 301, 404 Mcahley, Eruin: 217 McGary, Franklin: 256 McGarghy, Jack: 241, 403 McGaughy, Jerry: 256, 421 McGee, Chester: 241 McGee, Joseph: 241 McGee, Robert: 217 McGill. John: 241 McGill, Sara: 199, 424 McGinnis, Alice: 199, 377 McGinnis, John: 227, 441 McGrew, Mildred: 256, 421 McGuire, Jo: 199, 423 McHughes, Alice: 241, 427 MeJilton, Donnell: 227 McKay, Judith: 227, 373 McKeever, Barbara: 199 McKelvy, Bettye: 199, 377 McKenzie, James: 199 McKim, Jim: 199, 384 McKinney, Harold: 227 McKinney, Theda: 199, 373 McKinnon, James: 241 McKnight, Allen: 241, 300, 395 McKnight, Donald: 256, 395 McKnight, Robert: 199, 396 McKnight, Rolla: 215 McLarty, George: 241, 396 McLarty. W. F.: 241, 424 McLaughlin, Charles: 199 McLess, Carl: 241, 413 McLendon. J. W.: 199 McLendon, Lettie: 241 McMahen, Frances: 199, 424 McManus, William: 199 McMillan, John: 256. 396 McMillan, Robert: 241, 408 McMillan, William: 256, 441 McMillan, William F.: 241 McMurry, Morris: 199 McMurtry, Billy: 256 McNeal, Ju di: 256, 422 McNeill, Barbara: 199, 381 McNeill, Jean: 199, 381 McNiel, Julie: 241, 381 McNully, Claude: 241 McNulty, Thomas: 199, 403 McRae, Dorsey: 256, 403 McRae, Thomas: 256, 403 McRaven, Patricia: 256, 421 McRell, Eddie: 241, 439 McRoy, James: 199, 403 McRoy, Marilyn: 227, 370 MeSwain, Charles: 241 MeSwain, Mary: 227 McWhorter, Oleta: 217 McWilliams, Joseph: 227 McWilliams, Vincent: 241 M Mabry, Duane: 200, 408 Mabry, Loye: 256, 421 Machen, Betty: 241, 424 Mack, Evelyn: 227, 424 Madden, Bill: 227 Madden, Don: 200 Maddox, Lloyd: 241 Maginniss, Joanne: 227, 377 Maegruder, Pat: 200, 396 Magruder, Rob Roy: 200, 404 Magsig, Ted: 200 Mah, Paul: 217 Mahaffey, Ted: 227 Mahan, Charles: 256, 433 Mahan, Tillman: 227 Mahurin, Jerry: 256. 433 Maisel, Patricia: 200, 373 Malone, Bobby: 241 Malone, Charles: 241, 440 Malone, Danny: 241, 403 Malone, Margaret: 241, 337, 378 Mansco, Burl: 217 Manaugh, Virginia: 241, 373 Mann, Martha: 227. 300, 370 Manneschmidt. M. A.: 200, 337, 427 Manning, Dale: 241 Manville, James: 227, 407, 413 Maples, Janice: 241, 423 Markey, Gerald: 227 Marlar, Cliff: 227 Marlow, Anne: 200, 427 Marrs, Carolyn: 256 Marsh, Rex: 227 RESTLESS NATIVES, costumed in grease paint and grass skirts, were PHI DELT DREAM GIRL Mary Ann Davenport receives bouquet of roses from out- the center of attraction at the Kappa Sigma " Bridey Murphy " party. going Dream Girl Alice Ann Girdner, in dark formal, at Phi Delt ' s Buccaneer Ball. 19 () 1957 azor Printed and Bound by Year Book Division of The Hurley Company, Inc. Camden, Arkansas Marshall, Herman: 227 Marshall, Lynn: 256 Martin, Amos: 200 Martin, Don K.: 217 Martin, Don W.: 256, 433 Martin, George: 241, 439 Martin, Neil: 200, 276, 437 Martin, Paul: 241 Martin, Ralph: 227, 408 Martin, Richard: 256 Martin, Rufus: 256, 403 Martin, Stanley: 256, 396 Martin, Treva: 241, 424 Martin, William: 256, 433 Martini, Jose: 200, 389 Marugg, Alfred: 200 Mashburn, Diane: 227, 381 Mashburn, Nancy: 200 Mashburn, Ralph: 200 Mason, Norman: 241 Mason, Richard: 241, 441 Massie, David: 227 Massie, Eleanor: 241, 377 Massie, Roy: 256 Mathey, Courtenay: 200, 384 Mathis, Jack: 241 Mathis, Kenneth: 200 Mathis, Marion: 227, 391 Mathis, Nona: 200 Matthews, Gail: 227, 438 Matthews, Gerald: 256, 430 Matthews, Joe: 217 Mattingly, Lesly: 241, 440 Maupin, James: 227 Maxwell, Jim: 227, 403 May, Alvin: 227 May, Elise: 200 May, Homer: 256, 399 May, Marilyn: 200, 378 May, Robert: 256, 433 Mayer, Nancy: 200, 377 Mayer, William: 227, 403 Mayes, Billy: 241, 374 Mayes, Max: 256 Mayes, Wilnita: 241 Mayfield, Roger: 241, 396 Mayfield, Ross: 256, 411 Mays, Billie: 241 NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES SPAULDINGS ATHLETIC GOODS COMPANY, INC. 513 Center Little Rock OZARK CLEANERS " Where Cleaning Is An Art " INSURED AND REFRIGERATED STORAGE We Pickup and Deliver — Ph. 22012 MRS. BILLIE HAYES HEAD Mazzanti, Mary Dell: 241, 381 Meacham, Barbara: 227, 424 Meade, Clyde: 200, 399, 413 Meador, Norman: 200 Meadows, Donald: 227 Means, Charles: 256 Means, Hugh: 227 Mears, Robert: 241, 437 Medlen, Jay: 256, 403 Medley, James: 241 Medley, Robert: 200 Meek, Carolyn: 200, 373 Mehlburger, Donald: 227, 407, 413 Mehlburger, Max: 227 Meinert, Kay: 256 Melton, Mary E.: 256 Melton, Mary Lou: 227, 421, 427 Melton, Susan: 227, 422 Melton, Tom: 227, 343, 403 Meredith, Wendell: 201, 395 Merrick, Joyce: 201 Merrill, Roland: 241 Merritt, Harry: 227 Merritt, Hiram: 241 Metzler, Karl: 241, 404 Meyers, Larry: 227 Michael, Billy: 227, 280, 437 Michael, Felix: 201 Michaelis, Paul: 256 Michles, James: 241, 411 Middlebrooks, Georgia: 241, 381 Middleton, Bob: 227, 407 Middleton, Patricia: 256, 421 MideAndino, J. A.: 256, 438 Miles, Jerry: 201 Miles, Richard: 201 Miley, Kenneth: 201 Millard, Thomas: 241, 384 Miller, Billy: 201 Miller, Carl: 227, 430 Miller, Charles: 201 Miller, Gaylon: 241, 441 Miller, Gordon: 256 Miller, Guy: 241 Miller, Iligene: 256, 421 Miller, James: 201, 396 Miller, JoAnn: 227, 424 Miller, John: 201, 408 Miller, Lois: 201, 424 Miller, Lyla: 241 Miller, Marianne: 241 Miller, Meribeth: 256 Miller, Raymond: 256, 430 Miller, Thressa: 256 Miller, Tom: 201, 438 Mills, Bonnie: 257, 421 Mills, Gerald: 227, 438 Mills, Hugh: 217 Mills, ' Jim: 241, 387 Mills, Joe: 257 Mills, Susie: 227, 374 Millsap, Donald: 227, 332 Milner, William: 241 Miner, Arthur: 201, 440 Minton, David: 215, 513 Mitchell, Calvin: 257, 433 Mitchell, Carl: 227 Mitchell, Charles: 227 Mitchell, Robert: 201 Mitchell, Robert B.: 257 Mitchell, Robert L.: 201, 396 Mitchell, Sally: 257 Mixon, Arthur: 257 Mixon, Paula: 241, 370 Mixon, William: 201, 413 Modisette, Joe: 201 Moeller, Larry: 241, 404 Moffatt, Harold: 257, 411 Moix, Martin: 227 Monroe, James: 241, 278, 437 Montgomery, Mildred: 218 Montgomery, Tom: 257, 395 Moody, Charles: 228, 439 Moody, Don: 257 Moody, Marcia: 242, 424 Moon Oneta: 242, 427 Mooney, Thomas: 242, 407 Moore, David: 228 Moore, Donald: 242 Moore, Harold: 257 Moore, Henry: 218 Moore, James: 218 Moore, John: 257, 404 Moore, John M.: 242, 403 Moore, Leon: 201 Moore, Louise: 257, 421 Moore, Maretta: 242, 374 Moore, Melissa: 242, 377 Moore, Nancy: 228, 424 Moore, Paula: 228, 424 Moore, Robert: 242 Moore, Robin: 257 Moore, Susan: 257, 421 Mooty, James: 257, 437 Moran, Donald P.: 228 Morgan, Carrol: 201, 434 Morgan, Charles: 257, 437 Morgan, Joe: 257 Morgan, Jon: 257, 433 Morgan, Kathryn: 257, 421 Moring, James: 257, 430 Morris, Eugene: 218, 434 Morris, Gary: 242, 439 Morris, George: 201, 404, 438 Morris, Gordon: 242 Morris, Jackie: 201, 404 Morris, Jane: 257, 421 Morris, Jerry: 257 Morris, John: 242 Morris, Joseph: 201, 400 Morris, Justin: 201, 396 Morris, Mary: 228, 424 Morris, Rhonald: 201 Morris, Sara: 242, 427 Morrison, Glenn: 257 Morrison, Walt: 242, 434 Morrison, Willie: 228 Morris, James: 228 Morrow, Camelia: 228 Morton, Edward: 228, 437 Morton, Larry: 201, 441 Morton, William: 257 Moseley, Carolyn: 201, 373 Moseley, James: 257 Moseley, Robert: 242, 404 Moseley, Way Ian: 201 Mosley, Joe: 257, 430 Mosenthin, Max: 228 Mott, John: 242, 403 Mowery, Mary: 228, 427 Mulhollen, Billy: 242 Mulkey, James: 228, 400 Mullens, Larry: 242 Mullinax, Deanna: 257, 421 Mullins, Roland: 218 Mullins, Tommy: 228 Murdock, Rex: 242, 439 Murphree, Doris: 242, 424 Murphree, Odare: 201, 438 Murphy, Anna: 242, 370 Murphy, Barbara: 228, 381 Murphy, Suzanne: 257, 421 Murray, Robert: 228, 396 Musteen, Lou: 228, 313, 427 Myers, Margaret: 228 Myers, Shirley: 201 Myers, Tommy: 257, 387 Myers, William: 218 N Nabors, John: 201 Nance, Darrell: 201 Nangle, Charles: 242, 403 Napier, Toy: 257 Napp, Robert: 201 Jlof fayetteville... Id S distinctive portraiture 25 north block dial 24782 498 Nash, Jayne: 242, 381 Nason, Robert: 257, 433 Navas, Diego: 218 Nearing, Nancy: 202, 374 Necessary, Gary: 257, 411 Neece, Nancy: 228, 381 Needham, Bobby: 202 Neeley, Paden: 218 Neeley, Suzanne: 228, 373 Neely, Mary: 228 Neely, William J.: 228, 387 Neely, William P.: 202, 400 Neff, Mickey: 257, 437 Neighbors, Frank: 202, 413 Niekirk, Richard: 202, 395 Neil, Monte: 242 Neiswander, Reuben: 202, 400 Nelson, Billy: 228, 400 Nelson, William G.: 202, 400 Nesbitt, Geraldi: 276 Nessler, Carol: 242, 424 Netherton, Bruce: 242 Nettles, Charles: 202 Neubert, William: 257 Neumeier, Don: 202, 407 Neumeister, Patricia: 257, 421 Newbern, William: 242, 403 Newberry, George: 202, 391 Newberry, Getulio: 228, 391 Newman, Tillman: 257, 433 Newman, William: 257 Newsome, Hazel: 154, 202, 373 Newstrom, John 242, 399 Newton, C. B.: 242 Newton, Carol: 219, 422 Newton, Christopher: 242 Niblock, Charles: 202, 396 Niblock, Richard: 202, 403 Nichols, Brooks: 202 Nichols, John: 202 Nichols, Judith: 228, 424 Nichols, Lawrence: 242 Nichols, Lois: 168, 228, 373 Nichols, Norman: 202 Nicholson, James: 202, 407 Nicholson, Leon: 257 Nickell, Herman: 228, 438 Nickell, Janis: 242, 167, 378 Nickle, Bettye: 202, 374 Nieburg, Jane: 228, 381 Nitz, Paul: 202 Nix, Jan: 257, 421 Noble, Jess: 215 Nobles, James: 228, 400 Noel, Robert: 242 Noland, Kenneth: 218 SXCtUSIVES READY-TO-WEAR North Block Phone 2-4321 Since 1871 Arkansas ' Largest and Best Store 4TH and MAIN STREETS LITTLE ROCK University Of Arkansas Bookstore 499 Norman, James: 242, 395 Norris, Doug: 228, 403 Norris, Jimmy: 202, 399 North, John: 257, 407 Northcutt, William: 257 Norton, John: 242 Norton, Nancy: 228 Norton, W. C.: 202 Norwood, Nancy: 202, 373 Nosari, Eldon: 257 Novak, Joseph: 202 Nowell, Anne: 165, 242, 319, 377 Nowlin, Kenneth: 228 Numainville, Leon: 257, 441 Nutt, Donald: 242 Nutt, Victor: 215, 403 Nutt, William: 242 Nutter, Lysle: 202 Nutter, William: 228, 400 0 O’Baugh, Fred: 228 O’Dell, Don: 203 O’Dwyer, Bernard: 242 Oakes, David: 242, 384 Oakley, Iris: 228, 422 Oakley, Thomas: 242 Oberle, David: 228 Odglen, Glen: 228, 434 Offutt, Donald: 228, 407 Ogden, David: 228, 218 Ogden, Dester: 440 Oglesby, William: 257 Okada, Koyo: 203 Oliphant, James: 203 Oliver, Nancy: 228, 427 Olmsted, Carol: 228 Olson, Jim: 257, 437 Orendorff, Donna: 174, 257, 421 Orlicek, Kenneth: 257 Orsburn, Patricia: 242, 373 Orton, Richard: 228 Osborne, Elizabeth: 242, 373 Osborne, James: 203, 407 Osborne, Lynn: 257 Osburn, Royal: 228, 434 Oswald, Harryette: 257, 421 Oswald, Nolan: 228 Otwell, Clinton: 242 Overbey, Rogers: 203, 279, 437 Overholt, Hugh: 215 Overstreet, Darrell: 228 Overstreet, Patti: 228 Owen, Durward: 228 Owens, Anthony: 257, 433 Owens, Don: 257, 430 Owens, Kenneth: 257 Owens, Olin: 228, 438 Owens, Thomas: 257, 384 Oxford, Deryle: 257 Oxley, Thomas: 228 P Pace, Bobby: 228, 391 Pace, James: 242 Pack, Lester: 203 Packmore, Dalton: 228 Page, Grace: 228, 424 Page, Jack: 203 Painter, Sidney: 228, 440 Pang, Henry: 257, 441 Panos, Teddie: 242, 427 Papaleonardos, Dimitris: 228, 407 Pappas, Dan: 203, 407 Parchman, Linda: 228, 427 Parette, Billie: 228 Parette, Harold: 242, 440 Parham, Kay: 242, 424 Parham, Mary Lee: 257, 421 Paris, Stan: 257, 433 Parish, Sarah: 203, 381 Park, Jo: 203 Park, Joseph: 203, 400 Park, Judy: 228, 378 Parker, Bobby: 242 Parker, Davis: 242, 411 Parker, James: 203 Parker, Jerry: 242, 403 Parker, Leonard: 203, 438 Parker, Mandred: 242 Parker, Warren: 257 Parker, Wayland: 215 Parker, Wylie: 203 Parkhill, Sandra: 228, 427 Parks, Peggy: 242, 374 Parr, Jimmy: 203, 399 Parr, Kenneth: 242, 399 Parrott, Jan: 242, 374 Parson, Lonnie: 243 Parscale, Sue: 228, 373 Parsons, Carolyn: 257, 421 Paschal, Mary: 257, 421 Pasco, Ricardo: 203 Pasley, Kenneth: 203 Patchell, Jack: 203 Patrick, Marilyn: 257 Patrick, Martha: 229 Patrick, Rosemary: 257 Patterson, Dorcas Sue: 203, 378 Patterson, Joseph: 203, 400 Patterson, Richard: 229 Patterson, Tom: 203, 438 Patton, John: 243, 403 Patton, Robert: 203 Paul, Alfred: 257, 384 Pay, Joe: 203 Payne: Andrew: 243, 404 Payne, Billy: 243, 404 Payne, Billy: 243, 389 Payne, Frank: 229, 434 Payne, Gordie: 203, 378 Payne, Patricia: 257, 313, 421 Payne, William: 203, 411 Pearce, Gene: 257, 430 Pearson, Edward: 203 Peck, Don: 257 Peck, George: 257, 407 Peel, Jacquelyn: 229, 422 Peel, Robert: 229 Peel, Virginia: 257 Peeler, Clay: 229, 439 Peevy, Mack: 229 Pemberton, Jeff: 243 Pender, John: 229, 403 Pennell, Jackie: 203 Pennington, J. W.: 257 Pennington, Jerry: 215 Pennington, John: 243 Perciful, Jerry: 257 Perdue, William: 243 Perkins, Velma: 257 Perot, Tony: 203, 403 Perrier, Paul: 257 Perry, Flo: 243, 378 Perry, Stuart: 229, 282, 408, 437 Peters, Carl: 243 Peters, Garnett: 229 Peters, George: 203, 395 Peters, James: 258 Peters, Margaret: 203, 427 Phaby, L. V.: 229, 399 Phelps, Robert: 243, 407 Phifer, Elsie: 229, 427 Phillips, Charles H.: 229, 434 Phillips, Charles W.: 229 Phillips, David: 229, 403 Phillips, Edwin: 243, 395 Phillips, James: 204 Phillips, Jo Beth: 229, 422 Phillips, Jo O.: 258, 430 Phillips, John: 229, 407 Phillips, Merida: 229, 373 Phillips, Norwood: 215 Phillips, Ralph: 204 Phillips, Richard: 229, 434 Phillips, Ronald: 159, 204, 348, 400 Phillips, Roy: 243, 437 Phillips, Shorty: 204, 400 Phillips, Thomas: 204 Philpot, John: 204 Philpot, Judy: 258, 421 Piebenga, Larry: 258, 407 Pierce, Carol: 258 Pierce, David: 215 Pierce, Harold: 243, 434 Pilkinton, Daniel: 218 Pinkerton, James: 204 Pinkerton, Johnny: 204 Pinkerton, Veral: 204, 439 Pinkston, Ann: 258 Pinkston, Edward: 204, 437 Pinkston, Greg, 282 Piper, Ann: 204, 374 Piper, Hugh: 204, 399 Pistole, Louise: 258, 421 Pitman, Joyce: 204 Pitman, Larry: 204, 387 Pittas, Panos: 219, 399 Pitts, Robert: 243, 408 Place, Gerald: 229 Plant, Garry: 243 Platt, Cecil: 204 Plowman, Selma: 204. 424 Plumlee, Hugh: 204, 424 Plunkett, Sue: 258, 423 500 LAUGHING and joking together, Chi Omega seniors and their dates enjoyed an informal party in the ChiO house before their annual spring formal in the U-Ark Bowl. Poe, Charles: 243, 441 Poe, William: 258 Pointer, Roy: 229, 395 Poisall, Ellis: 204 Pola, John: 229, 404 Polychron, Nikki: 243, 319, 378 Pomerleau, Raymond: 258, 408 Pond, Paula: 243, 381 Ponder, Ann: 258, 421 Poole, Lafayette: 243 Poole, Richard: 229, 407 Porter, Merrill: 258, 404 Porter, Roy: 243 Porterfield, Lewis: 229, 438 Portis, Charles: 243 Portis, Daetnte: 243, 377 Poteete, Patsy: 229, 424 Potter, Max: 204, 411 Powell, Dene: 229 Powell, Donnie: 218 Powell, Irene: 204, 422 Powers, Tom: 204 Pozza, Felix: 229 Prairie, Thomas: 258 Prater, David: 204 Prater, John: 229, 400 Prescott, James: 229, 400 Prewitt, Taylor: 243, 404 Price, Charles: 204 Price, Jim: 243, 395 Price, Tommy: 243 Price, Virginia: 258, 421 Priddy, Mary: 229, 381 Pride, Robert: 229 Prideaux, Jean: 243 Pridemore, Don: 215, 439 Primm, David: 243, 395 Prince, Charles: 229, 434 Prince, Mary: 258, 421 Prislovsky, Bonnie: 229, 370 Privett, Thomas: 243, 395 Proctor, Carol: 258 Proctor, Mary: 229, 421, 424 Proffitt, Mary: 258, 421 Pruett, Geneva: 229, 427 Pruett, Theodore: 204 Pruitt, Lennox: 205 Pryor, David: 156, 205, 403 Pryor, Elinor: 243, 377 Pryor, Neil: 229 Pryor, Susan: 243, 312, 373 Pugh, Barbara: 205, 424 Pumphrey, John: 258, 395 Purdy, Alvin: 258, 430 Purdy, Darrell: 243, 440 Purifoy, Leroy: 205, 434 Purifoy, Pierce: 243, 434 Purvis, Marshall: 229 Puryear, Gamier: 243, 395 Puryear, May: 229, 377 Putman, Franklin: 205 Putman, Mauda: 218 Putnam, Dorothy: 243, 424 Pyeatt, Patricia: 243, 370 Pylate, Donald: 258, 404 Pyle, Hoyte: 243, 396 Pyles, Wayne: 258, 387 Pyne, Nora: 258, 422 Q Qualls, Richard: 243, 411 Queen, George: 203 Quinn, James: 229 Quinn, John: 258 Quinn, Suzanne: 203 R Rae, Charles: 203, 395 Raedels, Fred: 229, 403 Ragland. James: 243, 399 Ragland, John: 258 Ragsdale, Edward: 258, 407 Raiford, William: 243 Rainwater, Billy: 229 Rainwater, James: 258, 430 Rainwater, Jewel: 205 Rainwater, Thomas: 243 Rainwater, William: 218 Rakes, Sam: 229 Ralston, James: 205 Ralston, Richard: 258 Ramage, James: 229 Ramer, Robert: 243, 440 Ramsay, Martha: 258, 421 Ramsey, Guy: 205 Ramsey, John: 243 Rankin, Michael: 229 Rankin, Tommy: 258, 437 Rasberry, Betty: 218 Ratchford, David: 205, 441 Rath, William: 258, 407 Ray, Carrold: 215 Ray, Hilary: 243 Ray, Kay: 258, 421 Ray. Ralph: 205. 396 Rayder, Jan: 205, 400 Rayder, Linda: 243, 427 Reading, Garlan: 218 Reasons, Carolyn: 258, 421 COMPLIMENTS OF MclLROY BANK Fayetteville, Arkansas 1871 — Our 86th Year — 1957 " OLDEST BANK IN ARKANSAS " Member Federal Reserve System and FDIC WHEN THINKING OF GOOD FOOD AND GOOD FRIENDS, COME TO_ CAMPUS GRILL Corner of the University Campus CITIZEN ' S LAUNDRY CLEANERS SPECIAL STUDENT SERVICE 326 N. WEST ST. PHONE 25394 501 Reaves, Jerry: 243 Reddick, William: 229 Redpath, James: 243, 400 Reed, Betty: 229, 370 Reed, David: 229 Reed, Ira: 243, 389 Reed, Jerald: 258 Reed, Jimmy: 243, 434 Reed, Vernon: 158, 205, 407 Reed, Ronald: 205 Reeds, Max: 218 Rees, Harold: 205, 400 Reese, Wesley: 229 Reich, Lawrence: 205 Reid, Richard: 215, 395 Reid, William: 205, 403 Reinhart, Charles: 243, 439 Reis, Paul: 205 Reiselt, Paul: 205 Rettig, JoBeth: 258, 421 Reuter, Lloyd: 243, 437 Reutz, Carolyn: 243, 370 Rewerts, Arlen: 258, 411 Reynolds, Barbara: 258, 421 Reynolds, Bob A.: 205, 404 Reynolds, Bobby G.: 243 Reynolds, Gaile: 229, 374, 381 Reynolds, Lynne: 258, 4 21 Reynolds, Phyllis: 243 Rhea, Dewey: 205 Rhoades, Sam: 243, 440 Rhoads, Donald: 243 Rice, Bennie: 243, 399 Rice, Donald: 243 Rice, Eleanor: 229, 370 Rice, Martha: 229, 373 Richards, Carl: 243, 396 Richardson, Clovis: 205 Richardson, Joyce: 243, 378 Richardson, Robert: 243, 396 Riddle, Joe: 243 Kidgdill, Rosemary: 243, 377 Ridgeway, William: 437 Ridgway, Bill: 243 Ridgway, Curtis: 229 Ridgway, James: 205, 403 Rife, Dale: 229 Kiggan, Harold: 229, 441 Riggan, Travis: 205 Higgs, John: 205, 399, 413 Riggs, Leila: 229, 370 Jtviggs, Lillian: 229, 370 Rigsby, Floyd: 258, 433 Ring, Gene: 229 Ritchie, Robert: 243, 400 Rittman, Dick: 288 Ritschel, Don: 243, 281, 437 Ritter, Ann: 258, 421 Ritter, Edwin: 258 Roach, James: 258, 430 Robberson, Delano: 229, 439 Robberson, Earl: 229 Robberson, R. B.: 229, 439 Robbins, Bill: 258, 395 Robbins, Douglas: 243 Roberts, James: 205 Roberts, Mary: 243, 377 Roberts, Nancy: 258 Roberts, Nick: 229, 395 Roberts, Shirley: 205, 423 Roberts, William J.: 229 Roberts, William S.: 258, 389 Robertson, Ann: 243 Robertson, Charles: 243 Robertson, Gordon: 229, 399 Robertson, Judy: 258 Robertson, Mary: 229, 424 Robertson, Merna: 205, 373 Robertson, Rosemarie: 243, 427 Robey, Frances: 243, 424 Robins, Sandra: 243 Robinson, Agnes: 258, 421 Robinson, Ann: 205, 370 Robinson, John: 229, 411 Robinson, Mary Ann: 244, 378 Robinson, Neal: 205, 399, 413 Robinson, Vonda: 244, 422 Rocconi, Agnes: 205, 381 Rock, Martha: 229, 377 Rockwood, Earl: 205 Rodgers, Ann: 206, 424 Rodgers, Daniel: 206 Rodgers, Ercelyn: 229, 424 Rodgers, Tommy: 218 Roe, Jane: 229, 370 Roebuck, Gene: 229, 437 Rogers, Don: 258, 430 Rogers, Janis: 244, 381 Rogers, LaWanda: 244 Rogers, Robert: 229 Rogers, Sammy D.: 229 Rogers, Sammy J.: 230 Rogers, Ted: 229, 396 Rollisoh, Owen: 258 Rook, Paul: 230 Root, Ella Nita: 206 Root, John: 206 Root, Lyman: 258 Rorie, Duane: 230 Rosa, George: 258, 399 Rose, Charles: 206 Rose, Louis: 258 Rose, Myra: 244, 424 Rosenbaum, Charles: 206 Rosewell, Jacqueline: 206, 424 Ross, Carolyn: 206 Ross, Doris: 244, 427 Ross, Peggy: 230, 377 Ross, William J.: 206 Ross, William P.: 258, 404 Roth, Charles: 244 Roth, Robert: 258, 430 Rothrock, Thomas: 218 Rousseau, Sylvia: 206, 377 Rowe, Lynwood: 230, 396 Rowland, Amelia: 230 Rowland, Ann: 244, 373 Rowley, Brock: 206 Royer, James: 206, 438 Rozelle, Ann: 244, 373 Rucker, James: 258, 433 Rudrow, Charles: 230 Runsick, Joe: 244, 440 Rush, Charles: 258, 395 Rush, John: 206, 395 Rushing, Carmon: 218 Rushing, Parker: 259 Russell, Elizabeth: 244, 370 Russell, George: 259, 430 Russell, Glenn: 230 Russell, Jerry: 244, 400 Russell, William: 230 Russom, Neil: 244, 396 Rust, Sue: 230, 427 Rutherford, Elizabeth: 244, 373 Rutledge, Robert: 259, 384 Rutt, Robert: 244 Ryan, George: 244, 439 Rye, Billy: 244, 430 S Sabin, Robert: 259 Sadler, Connie: 259, 421 Sadler, Frank: 259 Sadler, James: 259 Sage, John: 244, 434 Saig, Eddie: 259, 395 Sain, David: 259, 433 Sallee, Ernest: 259, 433 Salley, Albert: 206 Sallis, John: 206, 433 Sallis, John E.: 230 Sallis, John W.: 230, 407 Saltzman, Charles: 206 Sample, James: 244, 404 Sampson, Emmett: 259, 430 Sandage, Charles: 230, 434 Sanders, Delano: 230, 434 Sanders, Emily: 206, 370 Sanders, Jack: 259, 433 Sanders, Joy: 244, 424 Sanders, Sara: 259, 421 Sanders, Thomas: 206 Sanders, William: 244, 411 Sandlin, James: 244, 407 Sandy, Jeff: 244, 400 Sanford, Alice: 259 Sanford, Beverly: 259, 421 Sangster, Bob: 244, 399 Santifer, Charles: 244, 441 Santifer, Robert: 206 Satari, Gunawan: 219 Satterfield, James: 259, 430 Saunders, John: 244, 434 Sautter, Germaine: 206 Saxton, Bill: 206 Scarbrough, John: 206, 396 Schaffhauser, Johnny: 230 Schallhorn, John: 230 Schallhorn, Tommy: 259, 404 Schichtl, Jim: 244, 438 Schichtl, Magdalen: 244, 427 Schirmer, Phyllis: 244, 374 Schlegel, John: 215 Schmitz, Lawrence: 206, 408 Schmitz, Leonard: 259 Schock, Claudette: 244, 378 Scholl, Margaret: 230 Scholl, Stewart: 244, 396 Schreiner, Ted: 259, 411 Schwebke, Julia: 206, 424 Scobey, John: 244, 441 Scott, Barbara: 207, 373 Scott, Bob: 215 Scott, Darrell: 215 Scott, Edwin: 259, 430 Scott, Helen: 244, 377 Scott, Isaac: 215 Scott, Kenneth: 244, 434 Scott, Robert: 244 Scott, Ronald: 207, 396 Scroggins, Daniel: 244 Scroggins, Patricia: 244, 423 Scroggins, Thomas: 244 Scroggs, Robert: 207 Scudder, Betty: 259, 421 Scudder, Robert: 230, 407 Seay, Robert: 259 COMPLIMENTS OF D. F. JONES Construction Company, Inc. LITTLE ROCK VENESIAN INN • Tontitown, Ark. • Phone PL. 1-3182 Reservations Accepted —:— Not Required STEAKS — ITALIAN FOOD — FRIED CHICKEN 502 « ' • „ , - , tmlrr-• ’ ' »« ' » ■% Vv - ' StS , ' « « »i» . .► .„,i .7 ' ' ' - ■» -iSt " » ' » tit ’-rft • H i iSx - ' w-., ' j.-i? ' ' » ' " . ' . ' .‘i ' • iniw ■ ■ ■ " ' • v -K :; ' y :i , r J,... .-V • »V. ypig? »a « fc. ' Q ii «y? ' -:=«»y Jr See, Jack; 207, 301, 404 See, Jane: 230, 370 Seeger, Sally: 259, 421 Seidel, Ray: 207 Seiter, Louis: 259 Self, Glendon: 230 Selig, John: 230, 408 Selligman, Mitchell: 244, 440 Semple, Janet: 259, 423 Sengel, Howard: 230 Sewell. Bettie: 259, 427 Sewell, James: 207 Shackelford, Charles: 244 Shackelford, D. L.; 215 Shaddox, Charles: 244 Shaddox, James; 259, 400 Shah, Shashikant: 207 Shamlin, George: 230 Shanks, Edgar: 244, 437 Shannon, Sue: 230, 378 Sharp, LeRoy: 244 Sharp, Marilyn: 244, 373 Sharp, Nina: 244 Sharp, Ramon: 244, 396 Sharp, Roy: 259 Sharrah, Ronald: 259 Sharum, Urban: 244 Shaw, David: 160, 207, 330, 3 49 Shaw, Robert: 259 Sheehan, John: 244, 404 Sheeks, Emily: 259, 421 Sheeks, Oliver: 230, 440 Shell, Louis: 207 Shell, William: 259 Shelton, David: 259, 407 Sheppard, Earlene: 259, 421 Sheppard, Louis: 207, 403, 413 Sherman, John: 230 Sherman, Roger: 207, 396 Sherwood, Janet: 259, 421 Shields, James: 207 Shipley, Earl: 259, 396 Shipley, Hale: 207, 389 Shippey, William: 207, 396 Shireman, Suzanne: 207 Shireman, William: 207 Shockley, Allen: 244 Shopfner, Miles: 207 Shores, Cecil: 244, 434 Shores. Quincy: 230, 403, 413 Short, Edward: 230, 396 Shreeve, Kent: 244, 404, 413 Shull, Laura: 244, 427 Shuller, Edward: 230, 407 Shumate, Alfred: 207 Shumate, Jack: 259 Sidler, Paul: 244 Sidwell, Nancy: 259, 421 Sikes, Arthur: 207 Sikes, James: 230 Sikes, Robert: 259 Siler, Alva: 259, 433 Simkins, George: 244 Simmons, Mary: 230, 424 Simmons, Orman: 244, 441 Simmons, Sonja: 245, 424 Simonds, Charles: 259 Simpson, Anne: 259 Simpson, Barbara: 245, 378 Simpson, Ben: 207 Simpson, Robert: 207 Sims, Bill: 218 Sims, Lorene: 381 Singletary, Patrick: 259 Sites, Clyde: 207 Sitton, Lloyd: 230 Sivley, Joseph; 207, 441 Skelton, Virginia: 259, 421 Skillen, Jim: 245, 408 Skyles, Larry; 259, 433 Slifer, John: 245, 400 Sloan, Anita: 207, 422 Sloan, Margaret: 207, 377 Sloan, Winston; 207, 404 Small, Sylvia: 245, 370 Smiley, Walter: 259 Smith, Barbara: 207 Smith, Benjamin: 207 Smith, Billy, 207, 278, 437 Smith, Bruce: 207, 407 Smith, Charles: 259 Smith, Clayton: 207, 407 Smith, David: 245 Smith, Don: 230 Smith, Donald H.: 215, 259 Smith, Eddie: 207, 438 Smith, Elaine: 245, 378 Smith, Ferrell: 208 Smith, Fletcher: 230, 403 Smith, Floyd; 259. 430 Smith, Gerard: 218 Smith, Gordon: 245 Smith, Harold: 230, 438 Smith, Howard: 208 Smith, James B.: 208, 403, 413 Smith, James H.: 208, 434 Smith, James L.: 230, 396 Smith, James M.: 400 Smith, James S.: 208, 336 Smith, Jane: 208, 378 Smith, Janice: 230, 423 Smith, Jerry: 208, 387 Smith, Jewell: 245, 373 Smith, Jimmy: 230, 407 Smith, Joe: 208 Smith, John A.: 230, 395 Smith, John M.: 208, 396 Smith, Jolynn: 218 Smith, Lynwood: 245 Smith, Martha: 218 Smith, Michael: 259 Smith, Miriam: 259, 423 Smith, Morrison: 230, 400 Smith, Patsy: 245, 424 Smith, Read: 208, 395 Smith. Robert H.: 259, 399 Smith, Robert J.: 259 Smith, Robert M.: 230 Smith, Ronnie: 259, 407 Smith, Roy: 208, 411 Smith, Sandra: 245, 378 Smith, Shirley: 259, 421 Smith, Stuart: 230, 395 Smith, Truman: 245, 407 Smith. William F.: 208 Smith, William H.: 245 Smithwick, Phyllis: 259, 421 Smittle, Robert: 245 Snow, Howard: 230, 439 Snow, William: 230, 399 Snyder, James: 230, 407 Sohn, James: 245 Solis, Carlos: 208 Sorrels, Carolyn: 259, 421 Sorrells, Georgene: 259, 421 Souter, Ted: 208, 278, 395, 437 South, Julia; 230, 427 Sowder, Norman: 259 Spangler, Donald: 218 Sparkman, Ronnie: 208, 424 Sparks, Bobby: 245 Speakman, Jeanne: 245, 381 Spears, Jim; 208, 400 Speirer, Robert: 208, 439 Spencer, Anna: 259 Spencer, James: 208, 395 Spicer, Thomas: 245 Spotts, Mary: 245, 373 Stachey, Audell: 245 Stachey, Edna: 245 Stadthagen, Robert: 259, 404 Staggs, Louis: 218 Stahlkopf, James: 230, 396 Stahman, Kenneth: 208, 441 Stakem, James: 208 Stalker, James: 259, 438 Stallcup, John: 230 Stallings, Beauton: 167, 230, 427 Stamps, Kenneth: 230 Standish, Myles: 230 Standridge, Charles: 259, 407 Standridge, Jon: 230, 387 Stanley, Bill: 245 Stanley, James; 259, 430 Stanley, Jay: 208, 330 Stapleton, Virginia: 208, 381 Stark, Terry: 230, 438 Starmer, Ann: 208, 370 Starmer, William: 208, 396 Staton, Alice: 209, 378 Stearns, Louise: 230, 424 Steele, Gerald: 209 Stee le, Leo: 209 Steele, Max: 245 Steele, Raymond: 259, 433 Steely, Donald: 259, 411 Steirner, Robert: 230, 439 Stephens, Dan: 245 Stephens, Donald: 230 Stephens, Doretta: 259, 421 Stephens, Edwene: 259, 421 Stephens, Hal: 245 Stephens, James: 209 Stephens, Jo Alice: 259, 421 Stephens, Larry: 209, 407 Stephens, Nancy: 259, 421 Stephenson, John: 209 Stephenson, Robert: 209 Stepp, William: 245 Sterne, Joe: 209 Stevens, Edwene: 259 Stevenson, Edward: 245, 395 Steward, Loris: 245, 422 Stewart, Charles R.: 230, 389, 413 Stewart, Frances: 259, 421 Stewart, Jerry: 245, 407 Stewart, Jimmy: 209 Stewart, Joy: 260 Stewart, Julian: 209, 407 Stewart, Marjory: 230, 378 Stewart, Mary: 245, 424 Stewart, Robert: 230, 389 Stiedle, Paul: 245, 439 Stiles, June: 230, 381 Stillwell, Morgan: 245 Stilwell, Gailya: 167, 245, 377 Stipe, Martin: 209, 387 Stitt, Frank: 209 St. John. Valerie: 245. 370 St. John, Warner: 259, 403, 437 ON DICKSON_JUST OFF THE CAMPUS PALACE DRUG STORE Fayetteville ' s Newest and Most Up-To-Date Drug Store PHONE 26216 we know we know cleaning 104 N. Block Phone 24031 The wed-dressed man has the advantage... auman s 302 Main Street, Little Rock 504 Stockburger, John: 209, 440 Stockford, David: 260, 403 Stocks, William: 215 Stoddard, Clara: 260, 421 Stoffer, Susan: 245, 378 Stokenbury, Lorna: 209, 378 Stokes, Johnnie: 260, 433 Stokes, Joseph: 219 Stolzer, Lawrence: 288 Stone, Charles: 219 Stone, Donald: 231, 278, 404 Stonecipher, Sue: 245, 374 Stovall, John: 260, 411 Stover, Calvin: 245 Stover, Marshall: 209 Stover, William: 260 Stowe, Joyce: 209 Strack, Norbert: 245, 438 Streetman, Tommy: 245 Streett, Julian: 231, 400 Strickland, Dorothy: 209, 381 Strickland, Jerry: 245 Strickland, Jimmie: 231 Strickland, William: 245, 413 Strickler, Diane: 231, 381 Strickler, Janet: 245 Stringfellow, Benjy: 231, 407 Strother, James: 231, 411 Stroud, Carlos: 209 Stroud, John: 215, 395 Stroud, Teddy: 260, 430 Stuart, Cecil: 209, 395 Stubblefield, David: 231, 404 Stubblefield, William: 260 Stubbs, Charles: 209 Stuckey, Virgil: 231 Stumbaugh, Everette: 231 Suddreth, James: 260, 396 Sugg, Barney: 260, 404, 437 Sugg, William: 245, 440 Suggs, Martha: 209 Sullards, Bob: 231, 396 Sullivan, Albert: 231 Sullivan, Charles: 260, 433 Sullivan, Danny: 209 Sullivan, Hays: 260 Sullivan, Hershel: 231 Suloway, Naomi: 209 Summers, Evelyn: 209, 378 Sumpter, Kyle: 231, 404 Sutterfield. Keith: 231 Sutton, Max: 245, 441 Swaffar, Joe: 231, 438 Swaim, James: 231 Swaithes, Earl: 231, 441 Swartz, James: 209, 384, 247 Swears, Marilyn: 231, 381 Sweatt, John: 209 Switzer, Barry: 245, 437 Swofford, Harlin: 231 Swope, Jack: 260 Swor, Marily: 260, 421 Sykes, Tommy: 209 T Tackett, Dewey: 219 Tackett, Sue: 209 Tackett, Thomas: 209, 413 Tallent, Juanita: 245, 422 Talley, George: 260 Talton, Thomas: 231, 395 Tarpley, Barbara: 245, 373 Tate, George: 260 Tate, Gwen: 209, 424 Tatum, Alfred: 260 Taylor, Alfred: 209, 384, 413 Taylor, Bob: 260 Taylor, Charles: 260 Taylor, George: 260, 430 Taylor, Harold: 209 Taylor, James: 260, 437 Taylor, James Edwin: 245, 434 Taylor, Joseph: 219 Taylor, K. S.: 231 Taylor, Knox: 260 Taylor, Mary: 245, 381 Taylor, Maxsie: 219 Taylor, Mildred: 231, 373 Taylor, Phyllis: 260, 421 Taylor, Ted: 245, 439 Taylor, William: 246, 433 Taylor, William R.: 245, 404 Tedder, James: 260 Tedford, Harold: 219 Tedford, William: 260, 403 Teeter, William: 245, 407 Tennison, Alfred: 246 Terrell, Palmer: 156, 210, 407, 413 Terry, Duane: 260 Terry, Kay: 210, 378 Terry, Randall: 260 Terry, Tom: 260 Therneau, David: 246 Thetford, Jackie: 260, 430 Thielecke, Mary Ann: 219 Thomas, Albert H.: 210 Thomas, Albert J.: 246 Thomas, Dawn: 260, 421 Thomas, Everett: 231, 437 Thomas, Frances: 210, 373 Thomas, Gerald: 231 Thomas, Glenn: 210, 403 Thomas, Harry: 210 Thomas, Jan: 260 Thomas, Jerry L,: 231 Thomas, Jerry M.: 246 Thomas, Jimmy: 210 Thomas, Mike: 246, 404 Thomas, Stuart: 246 Thomasson, William: 210 Thompson, Bill: 231 Thompson, Carolyn: 210, 381 Thompson, Charles: 231, 395 Thompson, Donald: 260, 430 Thompson, Edgar: 215 Thompson, Harry: 246, 289, 437 Thompson, Jack: 231, 434 Thompson, Jo Anne: 246, 381 Thompson, Leonard: 231, 395 Thompson, Loyd: 260 Thompson, Marjorie: 210, 381 Thompson, Shirley A.: 210 Thompson, Shirley R.: 260 Thornton, Henry: 260 Thornton, John: 210, 408 Thrailkill, Daniel: 246 Treet, Thomas: 260, 433 Tidwell, Jerry: 231, 438 Tiffin, Ralph: 260, 430 Tilmon, Charles: 231, 438 Timmons, Robert: 246, 391 Tinker, William: 231, 400 Tinned, James: 246, 400 Tipton, Carl: 210, 408 Tisdale, Carolyn: 246 Titus, John: 210, 404 Toepelt, Klaus: 246 Todd, Edgar: 260 Toler, James: 260, 433 Toler, Jerry: 399 Tolleson, John: 231, 407 Tollett, James: 210 Tollett, JoAnn: 210 Tollett, Leland: 231 Tollifson, Iver: 231, 439 Tompkins, James: 246, 403 Toon, Donald: 260 Towery, Franklin: 246 Townsend, James: 231 Trager, Louis. 246, 396, 413 Trammel, Dickey: 246, 404 Trammell, Doyle: 231 Tranum, Billy: 260, 437 Treat, Clifford: 219 Treat, Tom: 231, 384 Treat, Wayne: 231 Treadway, Davaughn: 260 FLOATING ROSES add to the mood of the evening as the Sigma Nu ' s and their dates leave chapter house for their annual White Rose Formal in U-Ark Bowl. Treece, Neill: 260, 430 Treet, Clyde: 210 Trostle, Wanda: 246, 424 Trotter, Henry: 260, 404 Trotter, Martha: 231, 423 Trumbo, Arthur: 260, 407 Trumbo, Charles: 215, 407 Trust, Diane: 246, 370 Tucker, Billy: 210 Tucker, Bobby: 231 Tucker, Franklin: 210 Tucker, Robert: 210 Tucker, Virginia: 210, 423 Tucker, William: 231 Tucker, Winfred: 215, 403 Turchi, James: 231, 439 Turner, Bobby: 219 Turner, Carole: 260 Turner, Charles E.: 210 Turner, Charles L.: 231 Turner, Gordon: 231, 389 Turner, Helen: 210 Turner, Patricia G.: 260, 421 Turner, Patricia M.: 210, 374 Turner, Patty: 231, 424 Turner, Ralph: 211, 395 Turner, Wassell: 211, 403 Tyler, Floyd: 231 u Uechi, Matsuji: 211 Uezu, Kiyoshi: 211, 434 Uhm, Bill: 231 Underwood, James: 211, 434 Underwood, Ronald: 211, 280, 404, V Vandament, Charles: 211 Vandament, Elizabeth: 219 Vanderslice, K. R.: 246 Vandervort, Kenneth: 219 VanDover, James: 246, 285, 437 Vanhook, Jack: 260 VanMeter, Shirley: 231, 424,434 VanMeter, Thomas: 231 Van Winkle, Lawrence: 211, 400 Varner, Carroll: 231 Varner, Joe: 231, 438 Vassie, Mary: 246, 427 Velvin, Benjamin: 246, 403 Venable, Charles: 211 Vick, Earl: 231, 434 Vincent, Charles: 246 Vines, Bill: 246, 395 Vines, Charles: 246, 403 Vineyard, Clifton: 219 Vineyard, Sybil: 219 Vinson, Diana: 260, 421 Vinson, Harry: 246, 439 Vinzant, Mary: 246, 381 Voss, Eleanor: 260, 421 Vowels, Gary: 211 Vratsinas, Anna: 260, 421 w Waddill, Janis; 211, 423 Wade, Lynn: 246, 407 Wafer, Marybeth: 231, 373 Waggoner, Grace: 260, 421 Waggoner, Robert: 231 Wagoner, Jack: 246, 399 Waiker, Harmon: 219 CONGRATULATIONS MOUNTAIN INN Fayetteville ' s Leading Hotel FERGUSON ' S CAFETERIA AND DINING ROOM Fayetteville, Arkansas 505 Wait, Anne: 246, 370 Wait, John: 231 Wakefield, Ollie: 246 Walden, Alvin: 246, 439 Waldron, Robert: 231, 407 Walker, Carl: 231, 387 Walker, Henry: 260, 437 Walker, Jerry: 211 Walker, Kenneth: 246 Walker, Myra: 231, 381 Walker, Nell: 246, 377 Wall, Peggy: 246, 378 Wall, William: 246, 438 Wallace, Don: 231, 439 Wallace, Jimmy: 231 Wallace, Marvin: 246 Wallace, Minor: 246 Wallace. William: 231, 438 Wallace, William E.: 211, 389 Wallace, William T.: 211, 439 Waller, Tracy: 246, 399 Wallis, Jack: 211, 404 Wallis, Janice: 211 Walls, Andrew: 260, 430 Walls, Helen: 246, 424 Wallworth, John: 260 Walsh, John: 231, 404, 413 Walt, Martin: 261, 395 Walton. Jack: 211, 441 Wann, Van: 246 Ward Betty: 261. 421 Ward, James: 261, 430 Ward, Johnny: 246 Ward, Shirley: 231, 424 Warner, Fred: 215, 403 Warr, Donald: 231 Warren, Dawne: 246, 427 Warren, Joyce: 261, 421 Warriner, Mary: 211, 373 Washburn, Gene: 211, 404 Wassink, Carl: 219 Wasson, Rebecca: 261 Wasson, Robert: 246 Waters, Billie: 231, 424 Waters, Ray: 261, 411 Waters, Russ: 246, 395 Watkins, Charles: 211, 434 Watkins, Frances: 231, 423 Watkins, Henry: 211, 395 Watkins, John: 211 Watkins, Roland: 246 Watkins, Roy: 261 Watkins, William: 261 Watson, Calvin: 211 Watson, Camille: 261, 421 Watson, David: 246 Watson, Diane: 231, 374 Watson, James: 231 Watson. Robert: 231, 441 Watson, Sara: 211, 381 Watts. Fred: 211 Way. Nathan: 261 Waymack, Lester: 261, 433 Waymack, Fred: 246, 396 Weaver, Phyllis: 246, 424 Webb, Billy: 211, 387 Webb, Gilbert: 261 Webb, Hiram: 261 Webb, James: 261, 433 Webb, Jimmie: 231 Webb, Kara: 246 Webber, Richard: 211 Weber, Richard T.: 261 Webster, Carolyn: 261 Weedman, Harry: 261, 433 Wegert, Sidney: 211, 387 Weinberg, Gary: 246, 440 Weis, Donald: 211, 404 Welch, Carl: 232 Welch, David: 211, 400 Welch, J. C.: 232, 404 Welch, Quintin: 211, 387 Wells, Frank: 246 Wells, Jerry: 211, 396 Wells, Judie: 212, 374 Wells, Mack: 212 Wells, Robert: 247, 404 Wepfer, Judy: 232, 370 Wertz, Caroline: 212, 422 West, Barry: 212 West, Charlie: 261 West, David: 219 West, Dexter: 247 West, Donald: 261, 407, 411 West, Peggy: 247 West, Ronald: 232 West, Thomas: 247 Westerfield, Donald: 247, 396 Westervelt, Ann: 247, 373 Westmeyer, Edward: 247, 439 Westmoreland, Linda: 261, 421 Westphal, Bernard: 212 Whalen, Ann: 261, 421 Wheeler, Arthur: 261 Wheeler, Mary: 261, 421 Wheeler, Patrick: 247 Whelchel, Forrest: 247 Whetstone, Ray: 247, 434 Whitaker. Alice: 247, 377 Whitaker, Carolyn: 166,261, 421, 427 Whitaker, Norma: 247 White, Aaron: 212 White, Bradford: 212 White, Dale: 232 White, David: 232. 434 White, Elizabeth: 261 White, George: 247 White, John: 212 White, Martha: 261, 421 White, Mary V.: 232, 378 White. Ruth: 212 White, Sam: 212 White, Tom: 400 White, Tuell: 232 White, Weldon: 232 White. William: 247, 439 Whitehead, Shirley: 232, 381 Whitehurst. Jerry: 212 Whiteley, Ronald: 247 Whiteside, Edwin: 212 Whitfield, Mary: 261 Whitmore, Amy: 261, 421 Whitsitt, Gail: 247, 378 Whitworth, Charles: 232, 285 Whitworth, Jerry: 261 Whorton, Ernest: 261 Wicker, Allen: 212, 439 Wilbanks, Johnie: 261 Wilbourn, James: 212 Wilbourn, Jo Ellen: 247, 373 Wilbourn, Manning: 213, 345, 349, Wilcox, Jerry: 261, 433 Wiles, Charles: 213, 441 Wilkerson, Beatrice: 213 Wilkerson, Jim: 247 Wilkins, Marjorie: 247 Wilkins, Rex: 247 Wilkinson, Henry: 232, 395 Will, Sherna: 232, 374 Willcox, Jesse: 213, 439 Willetts, Marcia: 247 Williams, Aletta: 247, 374 Williams, Alton: 213 Williams, Daniel: 232 Williams, Edwin: 213 Williams, Ellen: 213 Williams, Henria: 261, 421 Williams, James Darrell: 213 Williams, James Dennis: 213, 399 Williams, Jane: 261, 421 Williams, Joan: 232, 377 Williams, Joseph: 407 Williams, Larry: 213 Williams, Leamon: 232, 387 Williams, Nancy: 213, 370 Williams, Randy: 261, 407 Williams, Robert: 213 Williams, Stanley: 213, 403, 413 Williams, Virginia: 424 Williams, William: 247 Williamson, Bill: 247 Williamson, James: 247 Williamson, Mary: 261, 423 Williamson, Thomas: 232, 334, 395 Willis, Garlen: 213, 391 Willis, Gerald: 213 Willis, James: 213, 441 Wills. Scott: 232, 434 Willson, Barbara: 232 Wilmoth, Ray: 232 Wilson, Bebe: 247, 381 Wilson, Bob: 261, 430 Wilson, Charles A.: 247 Wilson, Charles E.: 261, 430 Wilson, Don: 232 Wilson, Edmund: 261, 433 Wilson, Ernest: 232 Wilson, Frances: 157, 213, 336, 381 Wilson, Glen: 261, 399 Wilson, Jacquelyn: 247, 374 Wilson, Jerry: 213 Wilson, Jesse: 247 Wilson, Joe: 232 Wilson, Joseph: 232, 404 Wilson, Kay: 175, 247, 374 Wilson, Mary Ann: 232, 427 Wilson, Robert: 261, 430 Wilson, Thomas: 261 Wilson, Tissa: 154, 213, 370 Wilson, Una: 213 Windle, James: 247, 437 Winn, Jerry: 261, 430 Wirsig, Niesje: 261, 421 Wise, Dale: 232, 439 Wise, Max: 261, 387 Wise, Peggy: 213 Wisner, Robert: 232 Wiswell, Donald: 247 Wiswell, Mary Lou: 247 Withem, Jim: 261, 403 Witherspoon, Jim: 232 Witherspoon, Sondra: 261 Womack, Wendal: 247 Womble, Linda: 261, 421 Wonderly, Thomas: 232 Wood, Betty: 261, 421 COMPLIMENTS The Greatest Name In Bread SHIPLEY ' S W. G. SHIPLEY BAKING CO., INC. Fayetteville, Arkansas COLLIER REXALL DRUG STORE Northwest Arkansas ' Outstanding Drug Store PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES COSMETICS Complete Lines SUNDRIES HOUSEHOLD NEEDS Everything in Color Photography FIRST AID SUPPLIES 100 W. Dickson Phone 26262 506 Wood, Gail: 164, 232, 377 Wood, Larry: 232 Wood, Nadyne: 261 Wood, Sue: 247, 377 Wood, Turner: 232, 434 Woodall, Donald: 232 Woodard, Larry: 247 Woodman, Lloyd: 247, 395, 437 Woodruff, Donald: 232 Woodruff, Robert: 247, 407 Woodruff, Sue: 213, 427 Woodside, Judy : 232, 373 Woodson, James: 232, 440 Wooldridge, James: 232 Woolsey, Denver: 247 Woolsey, Edgar: 232 Worden, Charles: 213, 404 Workman, Patricia: 247, 313, 377 Worley, Billy: 232 Worley, Martha: 261, 421 Worsham, Deanna: 232, 427 Worst, James: 247 Worst, Karl: 247, 440 Wortham, George: 213, 396 Worthington, Glen: 261 Worthy, Nancy: 232, 378 Wray, Carolyn: 213, 381 Wray, Donald: 247, 400 Wray, Mary: 232, 424 Wray, Robert: 261, 399 Wren, Jennie: 261, 421 Wreyford, Lauren: 213 Wright, Betty: 261, 421 Wright, Bobby: 232, 396 Wright, Harold: 213, 400 Wright, Jack: 232 Wright, Patti: 247, 373 Wright, Tom: 232 Wright, Walter: 215 Wyatt, Kathryn: 261, 421 Wyatt, Robert: 247 Wyrick, Walter: 232, 403 Wyse, Lee: 261, 439 Y Yancey, Ann: 261, 421 Yancey, Elmer: 261, 404 Yancey, Jo Ann: 247, 381 Yarbrough, Billy: 247, 439 Yarbrough, William: 232, 438 Yarnell, Barbara: 213, 424 Yates, Jerome: 232, 441 Yauger, Charles: 219 Yeatman, Gray: 247, 395 Yeatman, Raymond: 232, 400 Young, Andrew: 247 Young, Ann: 247, 370 Young, Hurley: 247, 384 Young, James: 232 Young, Janet: 232, 424 Young, Jimmy: 213 Young, Joseph: 232, 395 Young, M. G.: 232 Young, Robert: 261 Young, Stan: 232 Young, Walt: 213, 434 Z Zachary, Halton: 232 Zadnick, Mary: 213, 370 Zakes, Cynthia: 213, 374 Zangerl, Rudolph: 232, 434 Zecha, Stanley: 247 Zierak, Robert: 247, 408 Colonna Studios, lnc» Official Photographers to the 1957 RAZORBACK Location Photographers ' ' 114 Pork Row New York 7 , N. Y. Negatives are kept on file indefinitely and may be ordered from at any time. 507 A “A” Club_4‘1.4 Acacia _384 Administration _ 126 Advertising _ 479 Agriculture, College of_134 Agriculture Queen_ ’-68 Agriculture Students’ Association_ 444 Agronomy Club_— 445 Air Force ROTC_316 Air Force ROTC Honorary Cadet Colonels- 319 Alpha Chi Sigma__- 445 Alpha Epsilon Delta_446 Alpha Gamma Rho_386 Alpha Kappa Psi_446 Alpha Lambda Delta_447 Alpha Pi Mu_448 Alpha Tau Alpha_447 Alpha Tau Omega_388 Alpha Zeta_448 American Institute of Architects_449 American Institute of Chemical Engineers_449 American Institute of Electrical Engineers_450 American Institute of Industrial Engineers_450 American Society of Agricultural Engineers_451 American Society of Civil Engineers_451 American Society of Mechanical Engineers_452 Animal Industry Club_452 Arkansas Agriculturist_338 Arkansas Booster Club_453 Arkansas Engineer_340 Arkansas Traveler_334 Army ROTC_310 Army ROTC Honorary Cadet Colonels_313 Arnold Air Society_323 Arts and Sciences, College of_132 Arts _351 Athletics_263 AWS Governing Board_454 B Baptist Student Union_454 Baseball _292 Basketball _284 Beauties_163 Beta Alpha Psi_455 Blackfriars _455 Blue Key_456 Board of Publications_349 Board of Trustees_127 Branner Geology Club_456 Business Administration, College of_136 Buchanan House_438 c Campus Capers, 1956 _ 24 Campus Capers, 1957 _100 Campus Views_ 9 Canterbury Club_457 Carnall Hall_424 Central Planning Committee_457 Cheerleaders _298 Chi Omega_370 Chi Theta_458 Christmas Parties_ 80 Circle K _458 Civic Club_459 Classes_177 Colhecon _459 Collegiate Players_460 Collegiate Singers_364 Commerce Guild_460 Commerce Queen_ 168 Coterie_461 D Davis Hall_426 Dean of Students_148 Dean of Women_149 Debate Squad_461 Delta Delta Delta_372 Delta Gamma _374 Delta Theta Phi_462 Disciples of Student Fellowship_462 Division of Student Affairs_148 Dramatics Productions_354 Droke House_439 E Elementary Club_463 Education, College of_ 138 Engineering, College of_140 Engineering Council_463 F Farmhouse_390 Features_ 17 Final Exams_ 82 Fine Arts_351 Football_270 Four-H House_423 Fraternities _384 Freshman Class_248 Freshman Sports_300 Future Teachers of America_464 G Gaebale, 1956 _ 30 Gaebale, 1957 _112 Gladson House_ 140 Golf _297 Governor of Arkansas_126 Graduate School_142 Graduate Students_216 Graduation_36, 84 Greeks _369 Guild Ticker_ 342 H Halls_415 Holcombe Hall_418 Holcombe Hall Counselors_420 Homecoming_ 60 Homecoming Court_167 Homecoming Queen_166 International Club_464 Interfraternity Council_382 508 Interfraternity Pledge Council _ 382 Institute of Radio Engineers_450 J Junior Class _ 220 K Kappa Alpha_ _892 Kappa Kappa Gamma_376 Kappa Kappa Psi_465 Kappa Sigma_ 394 L Lambda Chi Alpha_396 Lambda Iota Tau_ 465 Law Review_ 346 Law, School of_ 144 Law Students_214 M Marching Razorbacks_ 68 Marketing Club_466 Medicine, School of_ 146 Men’s Counselors_466 Men’s Interhall Council_428 Men’s Interhall Court_428 Military_309 Miss MIHC_ 169 Miss University of Arkansas and Maids_164 Mortar Board_273 N Newman Club_273 Nursing, College of_146 O Omicron Delta Kapj)a_469 Organizations _443 Organized Independent Women_422 P Panhellenic Council-382 Parties_ 80 Pershing Rifles-322 Personalities -151 Pharmacy, School of-146 Phi Alpha Delta_468 Phi Alpha Theta_469 Phi Beta Kappa_469 Phi Delta Theta___398 Phi Eta Sigma-470 Phi Upsilon Omicron_47 0 Physical Education Majors Club-471 Physical Education, Department of-304 Pi Beta Phi_378 Pi Kappa Alpha_400 Pi Mu Delta_471 Pi Mu Epsilon_472 President of the University_130 Preview _344 Provost of the University_ 131 Psi Chi_472 Publications _330 R Razorback Beauties_ 170 Razorback_ Razorback Hall_ Registration _ REW Planning Board_ Religious Emphasis Week Ripley House_ Rush_ s St. Patricia_ Scabbard and Blade_ Scott House_ Sedgewell House_ Senate Publications _ Senior Class_ Sigma Alpha Epsilon_ Sigma Gamma Epsilon_ Sigma Chi_ Sigma Nu _ Sigma Nu Relays_ Sigma Phi Epsilon_ Sigma Pi_ Singfony _ Sophomore Class_ Sophomore Council _ Sororities_ Special Students_ Spring, 1956 _ Spring, 1957 _ Student Body Officers_ Student Christian Council Student Court_ Student Elections, 1956 _ Student Elections, 1957 _ Student Nurses Association . Student Senate_ Student Union Board_ Summer_ T Tau Beta Pi_ Tennis _ Theta Tau_ Track _ Treasurer of the University_ u L niversity-Fayetteville Symphony University Senate_ University Theatre Productions _ W Washington Hall_ Wesley Foundation_ Westminster Fellowship_ Who’s Who_ William House_ Wilson Sharp House_ Winter _ Women’s Interhall Council_ Women’s Recreation Association Zeta Tau Alpha z _ 330 _430 56, 86 _473 ___ 96 ___ 441 ___ 50 _ 168 _ 321 _ 418 _ 432 _ 348 _ 182 _ 402 _ 473 _ 404 _ 406 _ 58 _ 408 _ 410 _ 78 _ 233 . 474 _ 370 _ 219 _ 22 _ 93 _ 154 . 474 _ 153 _ 28 _ 108 _ 475 _ 153 _ 475 _ 39 476 296 412 294 131 366 129 354 418 476 477 154 434 436 92 428 477 380 509 The last word Looking back over the past 12 months, about all 1 can remember that’s worth remembering is having spent a lot of hours with some mighty line people. Some of those hours were disappointing, some were a constant argument, others were simply quiet hours of work except for the clack-clack of the Underwoods. If you are an average reader, the sixtieth volume of the Razorback which you’re holding probably is taken for granted as a little book that “almost anyone could do in a few weeks”. But to the small journalistic family that gathered each night at Hill Hall this year, and to the scores of other staffers who contributed time and energy, this book is a monster. Last June when the plans for the ’57 Razorback were being made, the monster looked almost too big to tackle. But thanks to the competent support of Gene McRae and R. C. Walker of Southwestern Engraving Company ideas and plans were gath¬ ered, interpreted and finally de¬ veloped into a volumnious 512-page dummy. To say that the staff work¬ ed closely with Miss McRae would be the understatement of this cen¬ tury — the long distance toll slips bearing the notation “Tulsa” is suf¬ ficient comment. I remember, too, Mr. Hurley, the night you lost your voice, and the times when you would remark sometimes subtly, sometimes bluntly — that copy was overdue, and you’d brace yourself for my re¬ ply that the type was printed too close to the margin on page 459. Hundreds of printing plants could have printed just any yearbook, but j without your cheerleading and your spirit of cooperation, this particular Razorback would never have been published. You made the special Spring section pos¬ sible by extending our deadline, you bought us steaks at Homecoming, you listened and laughed at our excuses, but, best of all, you and Brock and the men of the shop did an exceptional job on the printing. It seems like only a few weeks ago, Mac, since you and T were talking about organization group pictures in the Union and identification sheets. And you, Diane, will remember your inter¬ views with the deans for the admini¬ stration section. John and Valerie, you seldom came to the office but when the final hour came for house panels we all stayed past datecall and filed names and faces until we shuddered at the sound of “let’s start on the next one”. Kenny and Sammy, you gave us in¬ formation and moral support, writ¬ ing talent and helpful criticism. You stayed late with us, often drinking more coffee than we, and through it all we were but one big staff. Ken¬ ny, 1 remember the times you wrote and re-wrote the foreword and your special delivery letter from El Do¬ rado with new copy. Sammy, you and I won’t soon forget the nights we spent with the sports dummy, pouring over proofs of action pic¬ tures trying to identify blurred players. Manning and Ann, you were here but a while, yet I can remember the long Saturday when the cover design was finally completed. John you’ll remember the idents for the military groups and the hassles with me over late copy — yet, in spite of the pressure, you kept your smile and came through with the goods. Beth, I appreciate your ideas and initiative with the beauty section. You wanted six beauties rather than four, and full length beauty pictures, and so it was. Eleanor and Calline, I remember your hours on the phone making appointments, writ¬ ing letters and dropping in periodic¬ ally to bring us news of the outside world. Kay, you came to the staff late in February to compile the stu¬ dent index from a collection of scribbled notes and scattered files. I remember the three days each week when you stayed for hours, battling against time and waiting for my every-other-day question, “When do you think you’ll finish?”. I still remember the day when you calmly handed in the 227 pages of index copy — several days before it was due. Van, I can re¬ call your stories of Germany and the Army, the time you photographed the IFPC dance, your sense of humor and your friendly “Hey, whatta ya say”. You helped us occasionally on photography. Van, but best of all you loaned us conversation and laughter and a chance to stop work for a while. Lila Beth, you tackled the toughest section of them all — classes, and you’ll long remember the hours and days of filing cards, looking for missing prints and a staff. We talked of the day when the yearbook would not have a class section, of sociology, and of overdue term papers. We laughed a little, argued plenty, and looked for 400 lost cards, but you finished ahead of Danforth Smith Thomas Burke 510 THE 1957 RAZORBACK was printed and bound by The Hurley Company of Camden, Arkansas. The cuts are 133-line copper engravings by Southwestern Engraving Company, Tulsa, Oklahoma. The cover was manufactured by Durand Manufacturing Company, Chicago, Illinois. Printing is by letterpress on 80 lb. Warren ' s Lustro Gloss paper. Heads are set in 36 point and 24 point Bodoni. Body copy is set in 10 point Bodoni Book. Identification cutlines are set in 8 point Bodoni Book. Feature cutlines are in 8 point Spartan with readins in Spartan Heavy caps. schedule and we’ll remember you for a job well done. Stokely, remember the first day when you came to the office and asked for something to do? Reluctantly, Jay gave you a job to do and you surprised the staff and several downtown merchants by selling a record volume of advertising with the help of your assistants. When your first assignment was over, you stayed and found new interests, developed new talents, and succeeded in winning the edi¬ torship for ’58. When you’ve got nothing better to do. Hays, remem¬ ber the midnight errands for idents and the urgent ad sales in April to fill a sudden void and to meet an overtaxed budget. Jim, you’ll re¬ member the three a.m. trip for the hi-fi set, the time we stayed all night to finish the feature pages and the twenty-cent assessment to buy more hot chocolate. We enjoyed and profited by your ideas, your cartoons, your production chart and your poetry on the office bulletin board. Recall with me, Jim, the cries of “B’wana” that went far into the night, the long hours with the ‘‘Cheerleader” in Camden and the time we fired the 1812 cannon at the nightwatchman. James, (or Jim, as you insist) you’ve been an inspiration and an indispensable managing editor. Gene, you’ve really served two masters this year. For five hours every day you wrote copy for KBRS, then trudged homeward to assume your duties as associate editor, a job which meant another five hours plus behind a typewriter or working with a staff. The little Hill Hall family will long remember. Gene, the time you dropped your tray in the Union then turned to the crowd of onlookers with an innocent “uh-oh”. You’ll remember, too, the problem diagram, the trips to Shawnee, the miles of yellow copy paper that flowed through your typewriter, the five missing cutlines in the view section and stamping “long white cards” at the Razor- back table during reg¬ istration. Think back, too, to the hours we relaxed while trying to decide whether to invest our millions in radio stations or newspapers, to our bull sessions about what section to work on next, and to our seven-hours-without-getting-up poker games, and the night Sikes lost money and we all smiled. Don, you were in on the poker games, too, but you also found time to snap more than two-thous¬ and pictures. You brought to the Razorback your skill and patience to get just the right picture, you lent us your ability to work quietly and get things done. Remi¬ nisce for a moment, Don, and recall the night you m IBliBHiil Findley Fortson Hays poured acid on your just-finished prints, the nights on the sidelines at the Razorback basketball games, the trip to Camden in the summer and your intricate filing system in the bottom drawer of the cabinet label¬ ed “Don Millsap-Odds and Ends”. Don, you worked and you worked hard, and the fruits of your efforts are published on practically every page in this book. You worked at other phases of life, too ... I remember the weekend when you returned from Fort Smith and casually re¬ marked that you were engaged. After that you were a five-day-a-week photographer — on weekend days you managed the Fort Smith division of the ’57 Razor- back. And Jay, dear roomie, you’ve been just about everything a man could expect. Seems like only a few days ago when we graduated from North Little Rock High and entered LRJC. We transferred to the Uni¬ versity together, roomed together and worked to¬ gether. During our seven years of friendship we’ve hated and lov¬ ed, criticized and respected, helped each other with problems and laughed at each others mistakes. Now, we’ve just finished a year of happy hours and restless hours and sleepy hours working on the Razor- back. You shared with Don the tre¬ mendous feat of taking the pictures, you did a splendid job as business manager and you offered encouragement and deter¬ mination to a oft-dreary editorial staff. Remember the laughs during lunch every day in the Union and the fifty-odd color shots you made before we selected the one for the opening section. Think back, Jay, and it all seems like only a month or so. Fll bet, though, that the fun and excitement and experience we’ve been through these seven years makes this about the busiest month in your life. To all of you, to everyone who con¬ tributed to the ’57 Razorback in any way, be proud of your creation. You have sacrificed time, allowed grades to slip, and giv6n unselfishly of your energy. The pictures are yours, the copy is yours, together we have built a yearbook. Working with all of you on the Razorback has been the most enjoyable and meaning¬ ful experience of my life. Thanks to each of you for making it so. Stanley Millsap d. shaw i ; i 1 DltlVE " 511


Suggestions in the University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) collection:

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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